The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, August 29, 1901, Page 5, Image 5

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    August 29, 1801
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
An Old sastor.
X
(mZ$?j VMM
No taaa ia tb capital city of the StaU
cf Ohio Is better know a than tha Itr.
J arses Foisdtxter. For many yaT b
ha bea tL u-eeful pa tor of the
Sw&d Baptin Church of that'dty.
T.ttj day hit TearaU f-sore and
kltidJy - mar b on th straeta
cf th eity brt Le ha labored for so
esJ5 j yare What hUtorycf LnT
i3 as 1 clf-fcT; Uiiirht tx writ
13 fcy id ply glrltis the details cf tb
vary -day ilf f th; faithful pastor and
latent jrea-hr.
Bcto! i c rs to the bestof men.
Iha rlrar.ti' julur to advanced
are hal air Jt Ugua its lssidioua rav
i;r L3 it Lwa ui ncary to find m
frs:Jy,if pwit!, that hi daya of ue
f aic sriLt Svi V aL.rtnt.
Aa eiciect Erre Wnie that would
iTica!at th circulation, improve the
Jetioa, and iiK-rea the ton and
rigcr ct b.a whole j!n,wi needed.
The n!y resmiy capable of mating all
1 1 Indication wa found to b Ie
rsaa. Inar-cctlettr to lr. II artisan,
fc alalia:
"My attention it railed some time
a? to yoar medicm fur rheumatic
trochlea It Mr. Cook, an old reliable
Iragui cf thi citj.aed take p'raaara
In asytnj; that I bar tried them and
fcand thcs a-od. It ia ray opinion that
tb recdy Iruna,la jatly entitled to
C m fao wbirb it baa tbrougboat th
Celled .tat.M
Addre Tb Irana ifedieine Co
Cw!s.;.bs.s, for fre catarrh bock.
Rooms
Fwi-cltd roorsi for fair week can
l& tad at $Z2 P trt-et. 2 blocks east of
li, 4. M. tftpcT.
Lodging
Tor fUte fi,r visitors can 1 bad at
the Euro;-a e Hotel. North 10th at.
G. I I'l'TNAM, Prop.
Flagler went down to Florida and
with his millions got the legislature
to make insanity grounds for a di
vorce. Such a thing was never done
anywhere in all the world before, but
an American multi-millionaire can get
any sort of legislation that he is will
ing to pay for. The deserted wife is in
n insane asylum where she is always
imagining that her bu3band will sure
ly come -before the night is far ad
ranced, and Flagler has married again.
CONVENTION HEROES
There are some tting3 about the
average republican In the country that
no pop can ever find oat or in any way
understand. A state convention will
meet and nominate a lot of candidates
for the state offices. These candidates
will not be known to the voters of the
party, in fact, they perhaps never
heard of more than one or two of them
before the convention was held. Now
what possible difference it can make
to these men on the farms whether
the man who shall act as secretary of
state shall be William Brown or. Peter
Anderson 13 the thing that the pops
can't find out, but to the republicans,
who never saw either of them and
perhaps never will, it does. Within a
week after the convention these men
will all firmly believe that if the man
by the name of William Brown is not
elected secretary of state, disaster and
ruin will be sure to follow. Why they
1 so firmly believe it no man can find
out. If you tell the . farmer up in
Wayne county who is engaged in rais
ing cattle, hogs, wheat and corn, that
his stock and his grain will grow just
as fast and well if Peter Anderson i3
elected instead of the republican Will
iam Brown, he will y into a passion.
They seem to think that the sun
would not shine, the rains would not
fall, the cattle and bogs would die of
disease, and the grain would lie un
sprouted in the soil unless the man
who called himself a republican was
elected.
Now the pop is a different sort of a
man. When a man is nominated for
secretary of state he don't care what
his name Is. What he wants to know
is who are that man's associates, what
his character for honesty is, in whose
interests that man's influence will be
thrown when laws are to be enacted
and what are the principles and poli
cies of the party to which he belongs.
They ask: "Is he a tool of the corpor
ations? Who were the men who backed
him for the nomination? What object
did they have In view in securing his
nomination? If it were possible for
some schemer of the corporations to
secure the nomination of. some man in
a populist convention who was known
to be In sympathy with them rather
than with the people who demand
equitable passenger and freight rates,
he could not poll a. thousand populist
votes in the whole state. It , would
make no difference to the populist
whether his name was William Brown
or Peter . Anderson or what party he
belonged to. They do not vote for
men, but for principles and policies.
No convention .can make a hero out
of a man for them by simply nominat
ing him for some high office. There
never - was a populist hero made by
nomination.
SHALL, WKTRIIT?
The trust system, it it is allowed to
expand unchecked,, means a complete
revolution in government and society.
If the management of all the industries
is to be, in the control of a few trust
magnatesjt will not be a difficult thing
for them to control every department
of government. The money that they
will command, the positions that they
will have to confer will enable them
to run the government, put up one
party and put down another. Within
a few years there will be no more In
dependent business men. The men
who run a business of their own now
will be managers of departments un
der some trust and their living and fu
ture prospects will all depend upon the
good will of the trust managers. The
recent decision that blacklisting is le
gal will make the whole industrial
world simply wage slaves. After that,
independence, liberty and freedom of
action will be known no more either
among the citizens or subjects of. this
government. This nation of once free
and independent men will become a
nation of hirelings. These things are
as certain to come to pass as the years
roll around, that is, if the trust sys
tem is allowed to expand as it has
been doing since McKinley came into
office.
The thing for every man to consider
is whether he is willing that such a
change shall be made in society and
government. It will be a greater
change than has evr before occurred
in the relations of men to each other.
Are you willing to sail out on this, un
known sea? There is neither chart
nor compass to guide you. There is
nothing in history to aid you on such
a voyage as that. Even in feudal
times there are many individual fam
ilies that had liberty of action. Under
the rule of trusts none will be free
for every man's living will depend
upon the good will of the trust man
agers. Every-V man will be a hireling,
and if once put on the blacklist, there
will be : nothing before him, his - wife
and children, but certain starvation or
an existence . in an . alms house. Do
you want to try it? If the republican
party remains In power that will cer
tainly follow. It is the party of the
trusts. . McKinley has -appointed two
trust attorney generals, for the express
purpose of . giving the trusts every op
portunity to -expand .and take in ev
erything. . f - . : v :'
ihktjLack information
: . The reason why there are any appre
ciable number of farmers republicans,
is the want of information. If they
had the facts, the number of republican
farmers in this state could be counted
in a very few minutes. Having met a
good mauy of late, this writer was as
tonished at their absolute ignorance
of the course of events for the last few
years. It is not. because that they do
not take papers, for all spoken to took
one or more, but because the papers
they take do not furnish them with the
information necessary to form correct
opinions. Not one of those spoken to,
and many of them were well-to-do
farmers, had the slightest idea that
there .had. been any silver coined un
der this administration, or that the
volume. of money had been increased,
except two. These two had heard that
there had been more gold than usual,
but did not know that an Increase had
been made through the banks. They
all thought that the increase in price
of the products that they had to sell
was on account of the "gold standard"
and having "sound money." From
the information that they had re
ceived, they were justified in forming
such conclusions.
v It is no use to try to get "facts" be
fore these men during a campaign. All
that a public speaker can do is to make
an argument from facts that are
agreed upon by both parties. Govern
ment reports, when a speaker carries
them with him,, may influence a few.
When one of these rich farmers was
told of the amount of silver and paper
that had been-put out during the last
four years, he replied that it could not
possibly be true,' or it would have been
printed In some of the papers that he
took and he had never seen a word
about it in any one of them. -
The Independent is more and more
convinced that the power of plutocracy
Is based upon a subsidized press. They
began it years and years ago and have
constantly brtraght under the in
fluence of Wall street large numbers
of papers everylC(year, "until it is Im-
gjiiii iiii:nni;:!iii!ii;!!i!!iiii;i!iiniiiiii!iiiiiiii!iiiiiiinii!i!iiiiiiiin
FE3
S1DP
Vnsntops
ee Are invited to meet their friends and make their headquarters at this store. Every
H convenience will be provided.
E
W FALL
G
o ob
s
arriving daily. We intend to make this season the busiest one we ever had. Every for
mer record must be broken by the volume of trade. To do it we are making values that
are irresistibly magnetic. Such styles, quality, and remarkable character were never
before imparted to a merchandising effort.
DRESS GOODS and Dress Trimmings, New Silk and Flannel Waists, New Skirts,
New Jackets, Capes and Collarettes. Come and see them.
DRESS SKIRTS
IN FOUR LOTS TO CLOSE OUT.
nXO. ri2J and KIA Dress -- -
bkirta Choice, each $J 69
tTfO. t32Z and 13.75 Ire4
Hiru. cVic each g2 47
tiZSi. tt.Tj and 5.UU Dre
Siru. choice, each $3 50
ard MOO Drt-a Skirts.
chfcet each $3 98
WRAPPERS
79c ci-t colored erca!e
rraj per worth tl'S.
;:' discount on all wrappers.
WASH GOODS
c'-e out at, per yard
2c- 5c- Vic- 123-ic;
U.in La.J me.
SHIRT WAISTS
AT LESS THAN HALF.
Colore WatsU.&t 23c ni 39c
t : Wau-t. at... j - 5ic n b3c
HAT SALE CONTINUED
Fur Hat
E 97c SI 19 81 68 nd 81 98
- btraw LkU at ie than hail-
SUMMER CORSETS
t -23c 37c
Regular 30c and 50c
ADVANCE SALE ON
BLANKETS, OUTING FLAN
NELS FLANNELETTES
10 4 Blankets, special, per pair.47o
fl.UU 114 lilank ets, special,
P pair 89c
11.75 12 4 Blankets, special,
Pr pair 81 48
: Outing Flannel, per yard dSie
8c Outing Flannel, per yard 6C
10c Outing b lannel, peryard 8Hc
10c Flannelette, remnants, '
Ir yard Qc
Now is a Good Time to
Buy Shirts
38c Odd Lots of Shirts, worth
loc and 11.00.
23c For Working Shirts, worth 35c.
38c For Working Shirts on bargain
counter, worth 50c.
69c Fr Soft Bosom Shirts, worth
ll.ua
97c For Men's Fancy Soft Bosom
Shirt, worth tl.25 and 11,50.
OUR RIBBON SALE
IS A HUMMER
5c and 6c ribbons on sale at,
per yard .....4c
7c and 8c ribbons on sale at,
per yard 5c
10c and 12c ribbons on sale at
per yard 8c
15c and 18c ribbons on sale at,
per yard .-12C
20 and 25c ribbqns on sale at,
per yard ... 18c
One lot of ribbons worth up to 40c,
your choice, per yard 23c
Underskirts
11.00 and f 1.25 colored skirts,
to close at 59c
$1.75 and $2.25 colored skirts,
to close at ,.$1 19
Special discount on Black Skirts.
GLOVES AND MITTS
TO CLOSE OUT.
25c and 35c lisle gloves.
per pair 19c
50c and 60c silk gloves,
per pair. ..-37c
One-fourth off on all
Mitts.
Best grade live geese feathers in
1, 2, 3 and 5 pound sacks, per
pound 68c
SPECIALS III SHOES
A children's week in shoes that you
will find mighty economical if you
come every 25c saved ,counts up very
quickly in your favor when we can
give you chances like this: -
Infant's shoes in lac and but
ton, 1 to 4, per pair , 25c
Child's dongola button shoes,
5 to 8, per pair. -47c
Child's kid and kangaroo calf,
lace and button, 8 to 11, per
Pir-..-. 87c
Misses kid shoes, lace ahd but
ton, 11 to 2, t. .,... . . , . . . . ,98c
Misses kangaroo calf, lace and .
button, 11 to 2, and our re
duced price is.. $1 18
For Boys, Small and Large
little gent's lace shoes, made
just like papa's, 9 to 13, all
; solid, special, this week 1 1 15
In a boy's shoe, 2i to 51, we
have a hummer, made of soft
leather, all solid, special, this
week.......... $1 28
Also a complete line of youth's and
. boys' seamless shoes, WILL NOT
. RIP and wear like iron,
Prints and Muslins
5c Merrides prints, per yard. . . .30
6c Columbia light and dark blue
and cardinal prints, per yard. 414c
6c LL muslin, per yard -4c
1 FRED SCHfllDT & BRO.,
i 9 17-921 O St., Opposite Postoffice, Lincoln, Nebraska.;
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f -Mil II II I-M
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MMlEiM
September 2, to 7
Promises to be the most successful ever held in the state. In
anticipation of the Fair our buyers went earlier to the markets to
purchase the fall stock. The goods have been received and we use
this occasion as an opening for the fall trade. In every department
stocks are large . and most complete. We will make Fair Week a
Special Week with extra inducements in every department.
We extend to all a cordial invitation to make our store head
quarters, leaving parcels and baggage in our care. Make arrange
ments to meet your friends here at our parlor, which will be at your
disposal. Don't fail to visit our numerous departments consisting
of '' -. ' : ' ;.
Silk and Wool Dress Goods.
Table Linens and Domestics.
Gloves and Corsets.
Shoes and Gents Furnishings.
China and Glassware.
Toya and Games.
Cloaks and Suits
Flannels and Blankets.
Laces and Handkerchiefs
Notions and Stationery.
House Furnishings.
Butterick Patterns and Publications.
Millinery and Trimmings.
Underwear and Hosiery.
Art Goods and Jewelry.
Carpets and .Draperies.
Groceries.
Lincoln. Nebraska.
possible to get Information to the
people. The only way to fight this is
for every reformer who takes any In
terest in government to make himself
an agent for the reform press and get
our . papers into republican families.
One dollar or one day's time spent
that way will make more converts
than ten in any other way. No public
meeting should ever be held without
making an effort to get subscribers for
the leform press.
GOVKRN'MKNT 1TITHOUT CONSKNT
Unrestrained power in the hands of
any man is a dangerous thing.
It makes matters but little
better if he is subject to a
distant superior. General George
Crook, who fought 'Indians for thirty
years on the frontier, told a Boston
audience that almost every war had
been caused by the acts of agents or
other persons intrusted with power un
der the secretary of the interior. The
founders of this republic well under
stood the evils of one man power and
tried to make every possible provision
against it. To do that they based all
government on the consent of the gov
erned. Whereever that theory has been
evaded trouble and sorrow without
number have resulted. Lincoln said
that no man was good enough to gov
ern another man without that man's
consent and in saying it he uttered a
great fundamental truth. He might
have said that no man is wise enough
to govern another man without that
man's consent. This continues to be
demonstrated every day. The discus
sion among the scientists the other
day showed that men of these temper
ate zones are not wise enough to gov
ern the people of the tropics. Persuad
ing these people to wear clothes had
resulted in a scourge of consumption
and other diseases which was fast re
sulting in their extermination.
An Indian talking to a missionary
told the minister that the cause of so
many deaths in a band of the tribe
was that they had few if any dogs.
The missionary laughed at him and
said that if all the dogs were killed the
Indians would be much better off, and
greatly offended the leading man of
the tribe. The missionary, who was
no doubt a good man, thought that he
was much better qualified to govern
Indians without the consent of, or
counsel with the persons to be gov
erned than they themselves were. If
the missionary had been allowed to
govern according to his own notions
the tribe would soon have become ex
tinct. Dogs are the scavengers of an
Indian camp and if they were all
killed, typhoid and. other diseases
woujd break out just as they would in
a city where all the sewers were de-1
stroyed.
A man intrusted with power a long
ways from his superior almost always
becomes arrogant anil tyrannical. The
other day some Bannock Indians came
all the . way from Idaho to visit the
Omahas. The superintendent of the
school called a policeman and sent a
written order to the man entertaining
them' to pack up those Indians and
take them to the railroad within twen
ty-four hours. The old Indian sent
word back Vto. the superintendent that
if he wanted the goods of those Ban
nocks packed up and the men taken to
the railroad, he could come and do it
himself. Here was a school teacher
who had no more authority to issue
such an order than would a school
teacher in Lincoln to order some visi
tors from Denver to return home. ' It
is related to show how power invested
in a carpet-bagger, puffs him up. This
occurred right here at home. What do
you suppose Is going on in the Philip
pines 10,000. miles away where' things
are run very much "under the same
system that they were on an old-time
Indian reservation?
The truth is that the principles set
forth in the Declaration of Indepen
dence are. right and their overthrow
means a disaster to the human race.
Lincoln was right;. Jefferson was right.
Bryan is right and the populists are
right upon this question. The long ex
perience of this nation declares that
the Declaration of Independence is the
charter and beacon light of liberty
and advancement. The supreme court
decision and the McKinley policy
makes one of the darkest pages in hu
man history.
TAKX A REST
It is Impossible to rest in the city.
To rest requires a cessation of thought
as well as quiet for the muscular sys
tem. Now thought comes by sugges
tlon and the constantly changing
events of a city stimulates thought In
hundreds of directions. You constant
ly meet persons on the street who
speak or bow and each causes some
action of the brain. A man or a child
dashes in front of a street car or a
thousand different things happen that
suggests thought and cause excite
ment. Even if a man stops work, he
is constantly .' in connection with
thought , producing suggestions. For
the. most part they are not thoughts
that do the man any good or the world
at large, but they prevent quiet and
rest.
In the country one can rest. . There
is nothing that keeps the brain work
ing upon trivial and inconsequential
things and it rests. If one thinks, he
must make an effort to do so, . and
thoughts that come from effort usual
ly amount to something. There is an
old saying: "There is no rest for the
wicked," and there are tens of thou
sands of those chaps who find the city
their natural abiding place.
IIOO-EVARD-UOO
The readers of thia paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is the only positive cure now known
to the medical fraternity. Catarrh be
ing a constitutional disease, requires
a constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act
ing directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system, thereby de
stroying the foundation of the dis
ease, and giving the patient strength
by building up the constitution and
assisting, nature in doing its work.
The proprietors have so much faith
In its curative powers, that they offer
One Hundred Dollars for any case
that it fails to cure. . Send for list of
testimonials. - Address, v .
-F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O., ,
Sold by druggists, .75c
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
- l)d YOUR PART
111 the past The Independent has
been exceedingly ' liberal- in allowing
time to Its readers and patrons In
which to send in the cash for renewal
of : their subscriptions. We are now
sending -out a;ourteous request to those
who -are ''delinquent to send in the
amount due; together with their re
newal. The high price of paper whieh
is now nearly double what it was -a
few years ago, and the increased ex
pense ln every department amakes It
necessary that we . insist upon more
prompt payment of subscriptions. We
hope that those who receive bills will
not delay sending the amount. Delay
will not - only inconvenience us, but
will make it necessary to go to the ex
pense of sending you;a second request.
Why not send in your delinquent sub
scription "and "-".."renewal the very next
time you go to town? You'll feel bet
ter than if you wait for a second bill
and letter. -
SOTEPS
"For alx rears I Wat a victim ofdn.
pepsla in its worst form. I could eat nothing
but milk toaat, and at times my stomach would
not retain and digest even that. Last March I
began taking CASCARETS and since then I
have steadily improved, until I am aa well as X
ever was in my lixe."-
david II. Murphy, Newark, a
f f VLyy .CATHARTIC
. s maoi max it wamto -rj
Pleasant.' Palatable. Potent. TmM fJwvl. Ttm
Good. Herer Sicken, Weaken, or Gripe. 10c. 260, S0O.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Btarliae mj Cmp.07, ChlMf. Matrl, l.w T.rk. Sit
NOaTflaRAR 8o,I ns Pronteed by all drug.
JU.E Tobacco Habit.
0
WEAK MEN AND. BOYS
TURKISH LOST MANHOOD CaP
sules, the only posit it cure (or
sexual weakness, night losses, nervous
ness and all weaknesses caused by
youthful indiscretions. We refund
money in every case where not perfectly
satisfied. These celebrated Capsules not
only make you feel good, but detelop
parts to normal condition . Write tody
for. full particulars . Full and posittTo
guarantee to cure with every $5 order
six boxes $5. Single boxes fl. Goods
sent in plain wrappers by mail.
HAHN'S PHARMACY,
1805 ITarnam St., Omaha, Neb.
Sold by B. O. Kostka, Lincoln, Nabr.
S
t
2
Use Germ of
Wheat.
The finest breakfast food, manufac
tured by C.JT. Bell, Bennett. M. Gates,
whojesale 'agent, 2375 P st., or tele
phone F 695. For sale by all grocers.
ioc Meal Tickets
For 11.00 at the Merchants' Dining
Hall, 1042 P street. The best meals
In the city. A. II ANDSAKER,
; Prop.
r Visitors
" To the state fair will find extra ac
commodations for sleeping at 126 No.
10th St.' I MRS. J. J.'McGRAIL,
;-. . .:: - . -.; :. . . Prop.