The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, August 08, 1901, Page 3, Image 3

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    August 8, IDOL
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f s
V, 1
Interesting Impressions cf a
French Political Economist.
rrcli Xlaf strr of Com.
Bya Tkat Wo ny mm lm
rtt f'.rt la lltntii DtlUr.
"Wrltea f lrpeta ! Fotoro d
Foeiora of rrsrlf y.
H. J ules S'fffrtrO, at one tloe Ireach
b&Jsit cf com mere ana" a political
cernoxlat of ocj rrpute, Las address
d to MHrllle 11 Stoue as open letter
eatbetlrlcf the lrcprv-Mlons of tbe
United State trhWU be formed dories
ti rereot mended tour cf the United
State, ujt the New York Herald.
ATtT tendering Us tLanks to all wbo
bowed Lira tbe'.r kind attention M.
Siegfried write in part:
I refaro bozne wJtb tbe impression
cf tat Is sn a -wonderful country.
It ss df rrj treat privilege to Tisit
A 3 tries twice at n Interval of 40
yearsand t 4 re say tLose 40 year
tat e Le-o tle rrlod cf tte most won
Sf fcl - pcocrews tte world bat ever
n, You were 20.000.000 la 1W1; to
day you arv 75.0f mkjO. and we will not
tar to waft more than a quarter f a
vr,ti.Tj to aee you 100.000.000 of peo
rie. No doutt you we tL!s extraordina
ry growth to tbe catural wealtb f
jtxsr immense country, but I ttlnk yoa
we It still tsre to tbe energy and go
mbr-4 ;tu!:ties cf your people as well
as to the frCouj of yocr republican
Of eourso yocr ajrrSeuIfural re
aosrtvs reisaia oue of tbe greatest fac
tors it jour prwpenty. Hut i care
beea really startird ty tbe recent and
ttvcUk:z: xjrowta of your industries.
"If yea ip ca golnz at tbat speed,
I tllik tLe tlxse is net far UUtant wbea
yoJ wtll jfriie tacre tbaa you ran
twcs. and as yocr marvelous ra li
re d t.ratipcrtaxia and your Inventire
p.rJt alluvr yoo to produce ebeap de
; ite L'.U wajra yoo will certatnly be
at e ta rc-tsp. te fn tbe fonrffa markets
ted etettnaiiy to cot:trt4 sccse f tbeta.
As a eot-:ifnseie f (Lis your interest
Is feyw to ;rtt i?fw cuarkrts, and yon
win lo it .:.! f adeptiac a policy cf
ntr',lxelj treati-.
TXat will te a!o tbe tet way of
mmnnzs go-i wages to yocr working
fcp. wto eertaliily desenre tbeta.
WLat 1 tare sea of tbesa Las led tse
to tbir.k tbat if t bey are tbe best paid
rtlat4S la tbe world tbey are also
rns&yas tbe ruumi rierrr.
"Vur tbe pre-tt tbe eondition f the
wcHictajp&eti "la Ataerk-a Is certainly
&srb l-etirr than In Etsrope. Tbe
wsjrs are twice Libber and tbe llrlnr
Is UJt tte satse. so tbat qnlte a
Ltre itrt c f tbe esminjs can be de-tt-l
either to pleasure cr to saTlng.
.Tbe A Sirica a worklcjian Las under
stood alwo ttst reroiublon Is. after ail.
io soJsstioa sod tbat tbe first point for
Liia is to iLTeae Lis wages and sbort
es b'.s Lours cf labor. No Cbristian
ran be p$joed to socb a programme.
"Yor prtcress Las been f late so
enormous tbat yoa play cow a a lco
portact part la tbe destiny of Lnraaa
Ity. If yoa continue to V Inspired by
Cbtistisn principles, yon will bare cer
tainly a sIutsry infiuecce a tbe de
Trlopccent f ririiltatloa la tbe world.
T! tasnstra cf your conuierce and
lidetry .bow es a taagnlscent exam
ple of vneio!ty and true solidarity by
tle!r clfts to csitersHWs and ctarlta
- tie Isstitetkms."
Write Your Name and Address Plainly.
ron TEW
ff' 'w11W
i'Ai 1
There is nothing like Asthmalene.
It brings instant relief, even in the
worst cases. It cures when , all else
falls. r ' ' - ; -;.
The Rer. C. F. Wells, of Villa Ridge,
lU says: "Your trial bottle of Asth
inalene received in good condition. I
cannot tell you how thankful I feel
for the good derived from it. I was a
Elave, chained with putrid sore throat
and Asthma for ten years. I despaired
of ever being cured. I saw your ad
vertisement for the cure cf this dread
ful and tormenting disease, Asthma,
and thought you had overspoken
yourselves, but resolved to give it a
trial. To my astonishment, the trial
acted like a charm. Send me a full
size bottle." -
Rabbi qf the Cong. Bnai Israel.
New York, Jan. 3, 1901.
Drs. Taft Bros. Medicine Co.
Gentlemen: .Your A.sthmalene is an
excellent remedy for Asthma and Hay
Fever, and its composition - alleviates
all troubles which combine with As
thma. Its success is astonishing and
ttrAPtarfn I
TSV. tut (
After having it carefully analyzed, we can state that Asthmalene contains
no opium, morphine, chloroform or ether. Very truly yours,
Avon Springs, N. Y., Feb. 1, 1901:
Dr. Taft Bros Medicine Co. '
Gentlemen: I write this testimonial from a sense of duty, having tested the
wonderful effect of your Asthmalene for the cure of Asthma. My wife has
been afflicted with spasmodic asthma for the past 12 years. Having exhausted
my own skill as well as many others, I chanced to see your sign upon your
windows on 130th street. New York, I at once obtained a bottle of Asthmalene.
My wife commenced taking it about the first of November. I very soon noticed
a radical Improvement! After using one bottle her Asthma has disappeared
and she is entirely free from all symptoms. I feel that I can consistently
recommend the medicine to all who are afflicted with this distressing disease.
Yours respectfully, . O. D. PHELPS, M. D.
Dr. Taft Bros Medicine Co. Feb. 5, 1901.
Gentlemen: I was troubled with Asthma for 22 years. I have tried numer
ous remedies, but they have all failed. I ran across your advertisement and
started with a trial bottle. I found relief at once. I have since purchased your
full-size bottle, and I am ever grateful. I have family of four children, and
for six years was unable to work. I am now in the best of health and am doing
business every day. This testimony you can make such use of as you see fit.
Home address. 233 Rlvington street. S. RAPHAEL,
67 East 129th st., City.
Do not delay. Write at once, addressing DR. TAFT BROS MEDICINE CO.,
TS East 130th St. N. Y. City. K
Cmtrmrtr r ' lir Syaalarda
Bl f p or Ship.
Moch wa t'. Jd about tbe battleship
liaise recently by N. t Chamberlain
f tbe firta tbat Las tbe contract for
ra.Is$ tbe sunken war veseL Mr.
CbsKiUfJiala arrlred at New York
from Harass tbe tber day a tbe
stracssbip Morro Cattle- Tbe Maine.
II r. Cbanubetiais said, uodoubtly was
blown up by tbe Spaniards. He fur-tib-d
farts to Lear ut Lis assertion,
says tb New York Press.
Tfce work f rautrj: tbe Maine, be
'1 woctd be proStabie. a there Is
a Uard ibe a a munition that cot
tiUjuj, "f wbtctt ij per cent Is la
rod e-o&ditJoa. Another item is la
tbe f srtUbitics f tbe Maine.
"It is Laowa to tscy persons ia II a
vaua." said Mr. CLaiaberlaln. tbat tbe
M'ie was sank by tbe Spaniards.
Vho tbe sb:p ancbored ia tbe harbor
cf Hsrs&a, ran rot ton was stored la
tbe arsenal tbere. &oa after sbe an
rbcrrd tbe Alfonso Xll an -bored close
tHf ber. so tbat br shadow frll at
Eiml dirertiy o tbe Maine. Tbere
was r.nly a space f 3J feet between
t&e two vessels la which tbere was
l'flt After tbe Alfonso Lad anchored
Isf-t poccds f frzxx cotton was taken oa
beard f Ler frota tbe arsenab and
three taen were Llred to explode It
ststntt tbe Masne. Tbey were prom
ised f'XbJJ tot tbe Jeb"
A Lr mt ert.
TL rjhcbes f Sutherland, who. It !
rejorted. ts planner to brtnt to tbe
Ceited State a sarty f fnesta a her
bramiful stam yacbt Catania to at
tend tbe Interest lettal csp races. Is a
iorer f sports, says tbe New York
Tribcne. Oa Ler Sco!tIh Jonrneys sbe
has trateSed e-a tbe rr.j ti cf tbe date's
private tra'a. often lending a helping
ttUfL la ttls sbe rMrfnb4-s the Mar-ebko-s
cf Tweed.tale. who kss also
tried ber band at enc'ne driving and
wb drove the first train across tbe
Forth brttlse. Tbe duchess la also a
aktllfvl cardeser and a practical phi- j
Ire !! Mary mmd Acrtry lie France
Toar of Xapeetlen Kesrotlatlons
Tar lL4x-tta Xrlj Closed
There Is nothing particularly new
to communicate to our members this
week. The membership is growing
fast and many are preparing to join
us. During the past week Secretary
De France made a business trip to
the west and together we visited the
irrigated regions of Idaho and espe
cially the .proposed" location of our
settlement. Owing to the fact that not
sufflcient land is under option. at the
present writing It is not safe to an
nounce the location until that is com
pleted. .Some of this land is held by
eastern parties and it will require time
to get matters In shape. One of the
great difficulties has been to find a
large enough body of land in one
tract. Sufficient land can be picked up
In various places, but not in a com
pact body. We are, however, now in
a fair way of securing all the land we
want; It will take some little time,
but that was to be expected. A heavy
immigration from Nebraska, Iowa and
the Da kolas as well as from Utah is
now on, and within another year land
will be hard to get and prices will
have materially advanced.
Many have written to the company
Inquiring whether wo can employ
them and give them an. opportunity
to pay at least a portion of their loca
tion stock in labor." In reply we can
say that we are at present making
arrangements by which we may be
able to take a limited number of mem
bers and let them pay for their allott
ments in labor. We would like to hear
from all who wish to pay for their
lands In this manner. It will be nec
essary for these parties to have teams
which will be put to work building
canals, laterals and such other Im
provements as are under contempla
tion. If our arrangements carry,
which we expect within a few days,
it will be necessary for those desiring
to pay for their allottments In labor,
to go onto the lands at once. Good
liberal pay will be allowed. Of course
we cannot take everybody In on this
basis, only a limited number, and
those applying first will receive first
consideration. It may be possible
that we caa secure transportation at
least part of the way for the working
outfits for those who will work for
the company, this, however, is not
definitely settled. All desiring to work
out the cost of their allottments must
make application In the regular way
and pay tbe advance payment the
same as all others are required to do,
and as Is shown In the company's
prospectus, after which the remaining
payments will be paid In labor. Only
those who can at once or within a
short time get ready to go to work
should make application. The ad
vance payment Is required for the same
reason that we require it of those who
pay on: in cash. We have no time to
lose on idlers and Irresponsible parties
and for that reason will adhere to the
above rule. In communicating with
us on this line state what your outfit
consists of horses, wagons, imple
ments, etc.
Considerable has been written on
the matter of irrigation and the enor
mous production under this . system.
Out time Is so thoroughly occupied
this week that It is impossible. to say
much more on the subject In this ar
ticle.' Thoss who have seen farming
by irrigation in a rood country are
fully informed and can gain little adr
ditlonal knowledge by repeated argu
ments in its favor; those unfamiliar
should read up on the subject there
being several publications devoted to
this kind of farming.
The drquth condition of the middle
west has caused an enormous interest
being taken in the' Home Makers set
tlement enterprise. Every mail brings
us large numbers of applications and
the inquiries are piling in at al most
encouraging rate.-1 It has become nec
essary to increase our facilities to han
dle the ever growing business. Few
have any conception of the amount of
painstaking labor and care falling on
the shoulders of the management.
Many obstacles &t6 encountered In
such a gigantic undertaking, which
must be met and disposed of to the
best advantage. Thousands of ques
tions are asked and must be answered.
Yet everything is moving along nicely
and we are more than satisfied. As
was stated last week, success is now
assured. Many have been waiting In
order to see how the movement would
succeed and are now rushing in to se
cure location stocks. "Nothing suc
ceeds like success," is an old saying,
and a glance at the busy force at our
home office . Convinces that the Home
Makers are on the sure road to suc
cess. .
We are anxious to finish the work
of filling the membership at the earl
iest possible date, so that we can de
vote our time to surveying the lands,
platting the city and making x allott-'
ments, and getting ready to receive the
settlers. .The company will have; to
erect a number of buildings where our
members can secure temporary shel
ter while they are erecting homes.
Every provision will be made so that
members will experience as little dis
comfort as possible. Many details
must be looked after all of which re
quire time and which cannot, be done
until the matter of filling the mem
bership is off of our hands. Every
present member, can render us ma
terial aid by securing new members,
by organizing clubs, the members of
these clubs will then act as mission
aries in the movement. Good homes
await every member and at a cost far
below the actual value.- No individual
eould go Into the same region and buy
lands at anywhere near the price he
receives his allottment for from the
company. As soon as arrangements
can be made we expect to put con
siderable time to the matter of or
ganizing clubs all over the country.
There are many advantages to, be de
rived by the formation of clubs. Its
members are acquainted with each
other and the new home will be suiS
rounded by old associates. The mem
bers can assist each other In the mat
ter of erecting buildings and exchange
labor in a thousand ways. They can
get along with a much smaller outlay
for Implements at the outset and in
numerous ways can be of assistance to
one another. Present members will
not only give us material aid by se
curing additional settlers, but they
hasten the day on which the lands will
be ready for them.
Salt Lake City, Aug. 5, 1901.
Cabinet officers, major generals In
the American army, prominent naval
officers, governors, United States sen
ators, congressmen, authors, lawyers,
clergymen, physicians, business men,
and last but not least, hundreds of
brave American volunteers "who have
campaigned in Cuba, Porto1 Rico and
the Philippines, and are familiar with
the scenes and - customs described in
"Our Islands and Their People," unite
in words of praise and Indorsement. -
Mr. sad Mrs. Daoker t,ea-r Hsw Tark
on a Wovet Trip ';: .. .
"Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pecker, two
thuslastlc chauffeurs, left to Gllaey
House In ' New "York at half . past 0
o'clock the other morning eh routs for
Texas, covering every mile of th road
In their, automobile. , They, will accom
pllsh the Journey, they any, if It takes
half a do;zen machines, though they 3o
not anticipate the possibility of renew
ing the machine more than once. 1
In reality Mr. and Mrs. Decker win
travel from tovrh1 to town, calculating
always to reach a" lodging place by
nightfall, and. from each city or "village
will decide how, to proceed, says. the
New York Telegram. It is their theory
that the residents of each locality will
be able to tell them more of the roads
than feny; mapmaker could possibly
know and that they will thus be able to
see much more of the country than In
any other way. - .: ,
The adventurers crossed to Jersey
City on "their , way down the coast to
Cape May. -Then they will go by way
f Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washing,
ton, . Augusta Ga . and Savannah
across a long stretch of southern coun
try, to Mobile and New Orleans. Then
a direct: cut .will be made across to
Beaumont, (Tex., , which ,1s the chauf
feurs' destinations v :
Mrs. Decker In the two' months she
has owned an automobile has traveled
1,800 miles without accident, and she
says she has perfect confidence in the
ability of her husband and herself to
make the long trip successfully. The
original cost of the, vehicle was $850,
but $300 has been expended upon It In
adding every modern Improvement.
The original gasoline supply was five
gallons, and the machine could be run
only 40 miles without reloading, but
the fuel capacity has been increased to
17 gallons, which is held in a tank in
place of the dashboard, and reloading
need be done only' once In every 100
miles. . ... -s-; 'v; .-
No attempt will be made to create a
record, and the antomobilists will not
hurry. The trip Is made In this particu
lar fashion for .pleasure alone, and
while the travelers have no exact Idea
of the time it will take they have al
lowed themselves seven weeks. Their
speed will depend upon the condition
of the roads and the behavior of the ma
chine, though they are calculating upon
covering from 70 tor100 miles a day.
Tbey will make "no attempt to travel
afterdark. N
Organization Perfected tad Demands
Formulated. ,
The Working Womenof America have
elected officers and adopted a wage
scale, says a Chicago dispatch to the
St. Louis Globe-Democrat. The rules
governing the demands are as follows:
Kule 1. Work hii riot bg1n before 5:80 a. m.
tnd shall cease when the evening's dishes ar
wished afid put- away, liro hours "each afternoon
and an evening at least twica a week shall he al
lowed the domestic as her own,. . :
Rule 2. There shall be no opposition oa the
part of the tnistresa to club life on the part of the
domestic Entertainment of friends in limited
numbers shall not be prohibited, provided the do
mestic furnishes her own refreshments. - i ':- V '
Rule a Gentlemen friends shall not be barred'
from the kitchen or back porch.' Members of the
family of the house shall not interrupt the conver
sation arising1 during; said visit. '-'
- Rule 4. Domestics shall be allowed such hours
off on Monday as will permit them to visit the
bargain counters of the stores and enjoy on tbat
day the came privileges enjoyed by the mistress
and her daughters. r " - v .
Rule 6. All complaints shall be-made to the
business meetings of tbe union. The question of
wages shall be settled at time of employment, and
no reduction" shall be allowed. . '
Three hundred members belong to
the organization. The officers are as
follows: President, May Murphy; re
cording secretary, Stella Wendt; finan
cial secretary, Margaret Keehn; treas
urer, Hannah Johnson. This Is the
scale of union . wages of servants:
Cooks and , housekeepers, $5 to $7. a
week; general and second girls, $4 to $5
a week; young and inexperienced girls,
$3 to $4 a week.
Housekeepers who were at first In
clined to make a jest of the union are
now beginning to see that the matter Is
a serious one. The other night the girls
met for business, The officers : were
elected, but their addresses are ept se
cret and will not" be divulged until the
organization is 1,000 strong.
Device of Major Tan Hoff to Be Tried
f In the Army,
Major J. Van R. Hoff, the army med
ical officer, has designed a first aid
package to be carried by the soldier In
the field, especially, in time of war,
where a great many soldiers mislay,
lose or throw away the valuable pack
ages which are not to be found when
they are most needed. : "
Major Hoff, according to the Wash
ington Star, recently submitted to the
board of ordnance and fortification a
pouch fitted with a" flap, the whole
made of tbe same webbing as the Mills
cartridge-belt, to which it is attached
and from which it suspends by means
of two small wire hooks. Of course the
pouch is detachable, and the flap 'se
cured by means of fastenings such as
are in common use on the wrists of
gloves. The board has allotted $500 for
the purchase of probably 2.000 of these
pouches. ' which will be Issued to the
army for practical trlaL ,'"
" ,fc:
Novel LI glit ah t p. " r
A novel sort of lightship is to be moor
ed off the Otter rock. I slay,. It will
have no crew and will be worked by
the compound gas system, says the Cin
cinnati Enquirer. Two large gas hold
ers will contain as much gas as will
light the lantern for. several months.
The gas. escaping from the holders to
the lantern, will operate the clapper. of
a bell placed on a deck belfry, and the
rocking of the vessel will set a tongue
going as well. ' The Otter rock marks
a particularly dangerous part of the
West coast.; and the new plan will, be
submitted to a severe test. '
Facts About Chicago's Movable
. - Singlfe Span Structure. .
Exceeds London Tower Si-tCar Xa
Lencrtk snd Is Designed to Carry
Doable as Uaek Wtigat-Coutalui
Aoant 1.600 Tons of Stool lias
olondld Giootrto Bamtpsnent.
" To the many things In Chicago which
can be spoken of as the highest, longest
and grandest has been added the lon
gest movable single span bridge In the
world, aays the Chicago Post.' Work
on it has just been completed, and
trains of the Chicago Terminal Trans
fer Railroad company, the Baltimore
and Ohio and the Chicago Great West
ern roads will cross the Chicago river
south , of Taylor street on the new
structure. '": " ' . '
Construction of the drainage canal
made It necesnary to remove the pier
of the old bridge south of Taylor street.
The necessity for a bridge without a
pier presented a condition of affairs
new to engineers, and much discussion
resulted as to. the beet plan to follow.
After plans for the structure were made
It was some time before a construction
company was found ready to under
take the work and guarantee its suc
cessful operation. - Its success is now
assured,1 and Chicago has the longest
movable bridge in the world. - The
Tower bridge in London Is next to It,
but the Chicago bridge exceeds Its
length by 75 feet.
The bridge contains In all about 1,500
tons of steel In addition to TOO tons of
counterweights. - Each- moving leaf
contains about 2,000,000 pounds, and,
aside from having the longest span of
any movable "bridge ever built, the
structure is especially noticeable In
that It is built for the heaviest railroad
service, carrying" double tracks. The
bridge is designed for a load of 10,000
pounds per, lineal foot of bridge In ad
dition to a concentrated load of 100,
000 pounds at any point on the floor of
the bridge, thus giving a carrying ca
pacity of more than twice that of the
next longest lift bridge in the world,
the Tower. bridge of London. The lat
ter bridge has a span of 200 feet and is
designed only for highway traffic'
In the construction of the substruc
ture In connection, with the present
work difficulties were encountered in
that owing to the narrow channel at
the center' pier of the present swing
bridge it was necessary to construct a
cofferdam of a single row of Wakefield
sheeting and to excavate to the depth
of 26 feet below city datum, a feat
thought by most of the rivef men of
Chicago to be impossible. The sub
structure of each leaf on, either' side
of the river is built on a foundation of
600 piles 50 feet in length and includes
3,500 yards of Portland cement con
crete mixed In the proportion of one
part of cement, three parts of sand and
six parts of broken stone. 4 The two
piers contain 940 cubic yards of first
class masonry O '',',
The electric equipment for the bridge
Includes for its operation two 50 horse
power motors for each leaf. The power
Is obtained from the electric plant at
the Grand Central station, from which
point' underground cables are laid to
the operating houses on the bridge,
which houses are connected by sub
marine cables laid in a trench below
the bottom of the river. Each leaf can
be controlled from Its, respective oper
ating house, and the operating devices
are also arranged so that both leaves
can be .controlled and operated by one
man from the house on the east bank
of the river. For this arrangement one
controller has. been placed In the west
house, while In the house on the east
bank two have been installed. Each of
the operating houses is fitted with a
switchboard. an indicator showing the
position of the bridge and operating de
vices.' -. ..: ' : .'. . :
Well Boats L'aed In Carrying; Them
. Across tbe Pacific.
The exportation of live fish, an In
dustry just in its inception, promises
to assume pretentious proportions with
in another year, says a dispatch from
Tacoipa, Wash to the St. Louis Re
public. The Increasing demand from Japan
and other countries for fresh fish and
the good market in all parts cf the
world are responsible for the innova
tion. A large Puget sound fish shipper
says the day is not far distant when
live fish will be sent by the shipload
from Pacific coast fisheries to oriental
points and other parts of the world.
So far as this coast is concerned, the
plan Is an Innovation, but it ts said that
in England it has long been in prac
tice. . - . ...
Tbe fish are shipped In "well boats."
These have large tanks or wells in
which the fish are kept alive until they
reach their destination. After being
caught they are put In the tanks In the
"well boats" and fed on their natural
food until they get to the consignee.
In this way the buyers get fresh fish
In exactly tbe same condition In which
they are taken out of tbe water.
Gold flab Aaralast Moaqnltoes.
Feople who own water gardens are
loath to make use of petroleum In wag
ing warfare on mosquitoes, because
this mineral oil Is as disastrous to the
life of the plants as to. the pestiferous
insects. A fish culturlst, however, de
clares, according to the Philadelphia
Ledger, that goldfish are as effective
In destroying mosquitoes as petroleum
and that a dozen or two of these pret
ty fish In a tank full of aquatic plants
will effectively keep the water free of
larvae, '' ' - - '
San 113 Gall ,
In nearly four cohwnna of space ia
his paper, ,and under -the title '"Thf
Sentinel" and Its Critics," Mr." Samuel
E. Morss, owner of the Indianapolis
Sentinel, pays hla,' respects to those
politicians,, and papers, . of Indiana,
who have the hardihood to object to
the Sentinel assuming the party
organ of the . Hoosler, democracy, and
for its Wall street proclivities, dally
exhibited. ;-" ,
The North Vernon Sun may be a
"poor, weatZthlng," just as. Morss
says, but there is. this:.. If we felt the
Sun was as weak In its field, and of as
little service to the political party it
represents as the Indianapolis Senti
nel is in its ,fleldrwe would shut up
shop immediately and stop getting
money under false pretenses. We do
believe, and we believe three-fourths
of the democracy - of the . state will
gree with , us, tbat the Indianapolis
jentlnel is about the poorest excuse
for a daily paper published in any
town of the size of Indianapolis to be
found in America, As to being ' the
party organ of the Hoosler democracy,
we want to offer an humble protest.
For one, the Sun Is not willing to fol
low Its leadership for its democracy
is of the subsidized brand taken from
the same kettle as that of the Louis
ville Courier-Journal. We believe as
firmly as we believe anything that the
Sentinel , is the subsidized organ of
Wall street. -If It Isn't, It belles, daily,
its position; for hardly a day: passes
that one can't find, somewhere In its
columns, matter,-1; either original or
clipped from some well known Wall
street organ, that bears the brand of
the sharks of Wall street. North Ver
non (Ind.) Sun., r
; The Statfl Fair
The State Fair opens this year Aug
ust 30. The groiinds purchased by
the board of public lands' and build
ings will be refitted with all new barns
for the horses -cattle, swine and sheep.
The new barns will be an agreeable
surprise to the stock exhibitors, as
they are. a great Improvement over
the sheds that' formerly, were at the
old fair grounds,' The new horse barns
are 34x114', 6x9 feet .stalls, shingle roof
and drop siding. .The. cattle barns are
built the same style, only 30x120 feet
In size. The hog barns are 26x108 and
the accommodations this year, for the
stockmen are said to be equal to any
that are furnished in the eastern
states. - The board has also provided
a complete - new water " plant which
will be aJgreat improvement over the
water system used at the grounds.
The buildings are all newly painted
and repaired so that they have the ap-s
pearance of all new buildings. The old
fence around the grounds has. been
taken down and a new ; woven wire
fence put' up In Its place. The race
track has, been put in fine shape and
is acknowledged by horsemen to be:
the fastest half mile track in the state.
The special attraction for this year is
the firemen's, hose cart race, which
conies off Tuesday and Wednesday.
For this race there are some four or
five hundred dollars offered in prizes
and it will certainly be a very inter
esting feature of the fair. The board
of managers look for the largest ex
hibit of stock that has ever been held
at the grounds. They have several
large entries from New York of blood
ed stock. The agricultural and horti
cultural exhibits, while they may not
be as large as some years, will be very
complete and from the entries already
made will more than fill the buildings.
The Nebraska state fisheries are making-
arrangements to have the finest
exhibit of fish ever held at the fair
grounds. -For
any, Information relative to mat
ters in regard to the fair all communi
cations should be sent direct to Hon.
R. W. Furnas, Brownville, Neb.; - "
- - ..,-. . . . . , .
mi sm .f permanently cured. We can
U 1 1 & T ' faithfully promise yoa an sb
rll r m solute curs no matter what
I 1 1st Isa W your condition for External,
Internal, Blind. Bleeding or Itchinf Piles,
Chronic Or Hecent, without undergoing any
surgical operation or interruption of business.
Thousands cured who. had given up in despair
of aver getting relief.
eoats nothing to try our trtatuient. Sample
and particulars mailed Free.
Hon. S. I. Hsadlkt, Paris, 111., writes:. "I
am convinced tbat you know your business and
can enre where all others fail. I have doctored
for Piles for three years with no beneficial re
sults; and your treatment has cured me in a
few days. I am County Judge of Edgar County,
Illinois, and will be glad to assist you in spread
ing your remedy. Yours truly, 8. 1. Hkadlkit.
Mr. Edward Sohkbb, CSstleton, 111., suffered
with bleeding, swelling and protruding Piles
for thirty years : doctors bad given up his case
as incurable. He was completely cured by our
treatment in three weeks.
Mi. M. McCot, Cognac Kansas Captain Co.
A, Fiftieth Indiana infantry, write: Hermit
Remedy Co. : Deftr Sirs I have doctored for
Piles since the Civil War-thirty-six years
and am now glad to report that, after using
your treatment for a few weeks, I am complete
ly eured. -1 believe yon ran curs anyone, for a
man could not get in a much worse condition
than I was and live, and I am duly grateful to
you. Yours respectfully, M. McCoy.
Thousands of Pile sufferers who had given up
in despair of ever being cured have written us
letters full of gratitude, after using our rem
edies for a short time. You can have a trial
sample mailed FfiEE by writing us full particu
lars of your case.
738 Adams Express Building, Chicago, 111.
If yon haven t a reeular, healthy movamnt of tbe
bowttl eery day, yoa'ro ill or wlii be Kep yotjr
bowoli open, and bo well. Force. In tbe shape of. tio
lentphrsio tr pill poison, Is dangerous. The mooth
est, easiest: fnoet perfect wy ( keeplag the bowel
dear and clean is to take
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent. Tante Oood. IVi Good,
Never flicken, Weaken, or Uripe, 19, C5, and 60 roots
per box. A'rlte for (roe sample, and booklet on
aealth. Add rem 131
Your Summer Outing.
Unite health, rest, pleasure antl
eorafort on the handsome, luxurious '
Steel Steamship MAfJITOU
American Exposition
Ro4auooft rhlor rhaflatAlo rA.lV a.. Uo
m-rt a. v v. a mivavv viiaiiTuta s ttnancTt a es s v
bor Springs. Bay View, flacklnac Inland, etc..
eon n act in a- with all Stenmfthip Line for flaater.
vM.oitn ana LHke miperiur I'omta-
Deftcriptive reading mutter, giving particulars aboat
the voraae, term nnd renervntiona aent free.
Vaaltnu Kleamlln CumpaiiT. rillt AtiO.
Why suffer pain and death from can
cer? DR. T. O'CONNOR cures can
cers, tumors, and wens; no knife, blood
or plaster: Address 1306 O Street. Lin
coln. Nebraska. ' ;
1029 0
Cabinets $2.00 per dot., tittle Ovals 33c per dos
READ OUR ADS and you Will know
the extent of our cuts. Our prices are
the same to all whd pay CASH.
$1.00 Riggs' -Dyspepsia Tablets. .. .69c
$1.00 Riggs Sarsapariila and Cle-
ery Compound.... .....69c
$1.00, Riggs' Female Regulator.. . .69c
$1.00.' Cook's Dandruff Hair .Tonic. 79c
$1.00 Peruna.. ,..v I'."........ 79c
$1.00 Miles Ner7 Jne 79c
$1.00 Pierce's' Remedies: . '. ... .79c
$1.00 Hood's Sarsapariila. . .79c
$-..60 Paine's Celery Compound. . . .7c
$1.00 Wine o Cardui. l79c
$1.00 Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets.. 79c
$1.00 Malted Milk. .79c
$1.00, Lydia Plnkham's ' Compound .79c
$1.00 Kilmer's' Swamp Root, ..... .79c
$1.00 Scott's Emulsion . ..... .". . -79c
We not only cut on all patents, but
we are in a position to give you Job
ber's rate on all staples. "It pays to
trade here. 1
12th and O Streets.
Lincoln, Neb.
is L
The WABASH runs on its own
tracks from Kansas City, St. Louis and
CMcr.go. Many special rates will be
elvcn during the summer months.
Stopover; allowed on all tickets at
Niagara Falls. Be sure your tickets
reaO via the WABASH ROUTE. For
rett'3, folders and other Information,
call on your nearest ticket agent, or
write Jos. Teahon, T, P. A.r Omaha,
Neb., or C. 8. Crane, G. P. & T. A.,
St. Loujs. : ,' " " -."
Dr. Shoemaker's Private Hospital
If you are going to a Hospital for
treatment, it will pay you to conrult
Dr. Shoemaker. He makes a specialty
of diseases of women, the nervous sys
tem and all surgical diseases. 1117 1
st Lincoln, Neb. P. O. box 951.
A Thoroughly
c 1 entitle
Bath House
M Sanitarium
4 . . :
14th and M Streets
All forms of baths: Turkish. Russian, Soman and Electric, vrith special attention to the
application of H atnral 8alt Water Baths, for the treatment of all acute and chronio noo-eon-taceona
cnrable diseases. Rheumatism, Skin, Blood and Nervous Diseases, lAver and Kidney
Trouble, and all forms of Stomaeh Trouble are treated successfully, starrah of the Stomach and
Bovrela, Heart Disease, acute and chronic,- are all freatly benefitted and many permanently
cored by takiner the Natural Salt Water Baths (Schott Method as first given at Nauheim,
Germany. A separate department, fitted with a thoroughly a septic surgical ward and operating
rooms, -offer special inducements to surgical caes and all disease peculiar to women. Tbe
Sanitarium la thoroughly equipped for treating all diseases by modern successful methods It ts
managed by physicians well trained and of extended experience,- specialists ia their several
departments. Trained nurses, skillful and courteous attendants. Prices reasonable. Address
Li n co In , San iiafAm I
-; ';L. I N C O L N , : N E . B R A S K A ; V ;
OVOIIIIIO0 BA.D BLOOP CUBXD.r-l8t.2nd.-or 3rd 'stages of .Syphilis cored
tl I I II I L I U for f20- 12 box treatment naver fails-. Tl moles, skin eruptions
" : f a , jnjgh as if by magio. RemeTiber money returned if not satisfactory.
Jf2 single box. By mail, plain wrappers. Haan'a Pfcajrmaey, 1305 Far nam St.,Omaha, Neb.