The commoner. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-1923, May 08, 1908, Page 15, Image 15

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MAY 8, 1008?
The Commoner.
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Mr. Bryan brought up the subject
of world power in. his St. Patrick's
day address, and he was right In
maintaining that this nation has
been a world power for many years,
and that its strength has come from
the fundamental ideas of govern
ment planted in American soil.
Whatever the military needs or
the military policy of the country
may be, its power lies in its millions
of free citizens. The possibilities
were realized by intelligent foreign
ers even before the civil war, and
when that war put away forever the
danger of internal strife and dis
union the hopes of those who longed
to witness a failure here were shat
tered. With full play given the en
ergies and activities of the inhabi
tants, with an immense domain rich
ly endowed by nature, with the un
equaled attractions for emigrants,
with the growth that was recorded
after each decade there was no neces
sity for any peculiar demonstration
of force to" prove that the world
power had been acquired.
A foreign conflict may have em
phasized the facts and elicited com
ment that indicated a change of opin
ion abroad, but it is the facts and
not the opinions that count. It may
be interesting to know that a
Frenchman who writes for a Paris
review recognizes a strength that he
never recognized before. The revol
ution, however, is in his mind and
,not in the oountry, and, as we have
vindicated, not all foreigners have
rbeen so tardy with their recognition.
sj- .Those wiio imagine that the ex
pansion has come suddenly by a
-single stroke confuse the larger and
'the smaller expansion and give un
t due -prominence to the latter. Those
"' "who dwell most on the real sources
of the world, power have no doubts
,;and demand no demonstrations save
$ those that are occurring every day
in tthe industries of the country and
in its schools and other institutions,
, in its government of, by and for the
people. Chicago Record-Herald.
Persia, the Land of" the Magi. By
,Samuel K. Nweeya, M. D., of Urmia
"City, Persia. Press of the John C.
Winston Co., 1006 Arch St., Phila
delphia, Pa.
Daily Notes of a Trip Around the
World. In two volumes. By E. W.
Howe, editor of the Atchison Globe.
Crane & Co., Topeka, Kan.
The Scarlet Shadow. A story of
the great Colorado conspiracy. By
Walter Hurt. Published by the Ap
peal to Reason, Girard, Kan. Price
A pocket book of the early Amer
ican humorists. . Small, Maynard &
Co., Boston, Mass.
The Hook. Its application to oth-
Dizzy Spells
That dizzy spell Is an important mes
sage from the heart a plea for help.
If this message receives no attention
others come; Shortness of breath, pal
pitation, weak or fainting1 spells,
smothering - or choking sensations,
pains around the heart, in side or
snoumers, ana so on, unm it retuivuo
the necessary help, or is compelled to
give up stop.
You may furnish this aid with
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
-which cures- heart disease in every
Every day' -we read of sudden deaths
from heart uijudase, yet it is a fact that
the heart MadHbeen pleading for help,
and gave upHhe struggle only when it
had exhausted the last spark of vital
ity and they call it sudden.
"For more, than sjx years I was
-troubled with my heart,. Iwduld have.
Cdlzzy spells. 4en difllcultyjTh breath,-V-ing,
.choking" sensations,? myv heart
wouia nutter, become painful, x couia
ers and to ourselves. A handbook
for mental mechanics. By L. J.
Bridgman. Small, Maynard & Co.,
Boston, Mass.
Southern Lyrics. A series of orig
inal poems on love, home and south
land. By Robert Paine Hudson.
Southern Lyrics Publishing Co.,
Nashville, Tenn. $1.50 net, postage
13 cents.
The Federal Regulation of Child
Labor. A criticism of the policy rep
resented in the Beveridge-Paron's
bill. (Pamphlet.) By Edgar Gard
ner Murphy, Montgomery, Ala. The
Alabama Child Labor Committee, P.
O. box 347, Montgomery, Ala.
Johann Schmidt. By Francis Du
Bosque, Benjamin R. Tucker, Pub
lisher, New York. Price 10 cents.
Three pamphlets by C. V. Moline,
Portland, Ore.: The Black Brother
hood; The Two Races and Reincar
nation; Capital and Labor. Price 40
The King of Rome, A biography.
By Victor von Kubinyi, South River,
N. J. The Knickerbocker Press, New
The Dreamer. By Philip Green
Wright. The Asgard Press, Gales
burg, 111. Price $1.00.
Cash, Panics and Industrial De
pressions. A defense of thr inde
pendent treasury; a safeguard
against bankers' inflation; a plea
against bankers' contraction By
Charles Thornton Libby, Portland,
Me, (Pamphlet.)
Three pamphlets: The Zionist Out
look. Address delivered at the
eighth Zionist congress, The Hague,
August 14, 1907; by Dr. Max Nordau.
Some Problems of Modern Jewry;
by Dr. Emil Cohn. The Attitude of
the American Zionist; two addresses
by Dr. Henry Friedenwald. Publica
tions of the Federation of American
Zionists, 108 Second Ave., N. Y.
The Art off Lecturing. By Arthur
M. Lewisr Charles H. Kerr &r Co.,
Chicago (Pamphlet:)
The Publisher Against the People.
A plea for the defense. By William
A. Jermer, New York.
Christianity and Modern Culture.
An essay in philosophy of religion.
By Charles Gray Shaw, B. D., Ph. D.,
professor of philosophy and Butler
lecturer on comparative religion,
New York University. Jennings and
Graham, Cincinnati. Eaton and
Mains, New York, Publishers. Net
price $1.25.
Henry H. Ashton, a, Virginia City
capitalist, has in his library, richly
bound in crushed Levant, those early
volumes of tho Virginia City Enter
prise to which Mark Twain con
tributed. The faded pages contain innumer
able specimens of tho famous writer's
quaint humor. Mr. Ashton often
points out tho first paragraph that
Mark Twain wroto on his arrival in
Virginia City. Tho paragraph runs:
"A thunderstorm mado Boranger
a poot, a mother's kiss mado Benja
min West a painter and a salary of
$15 a weok makes ua a journalist."
Washington Star.
Wo havo tnoro than lQO.Wf funded CMtotner In more than 17.009 cltfet.
yntaRf and towns la the tultcd Htatoti who bre e&ca mtc1 from H fo
if) ttw hnlflr n fain maa aMMai am mm ..
Hrct from oar factory at actual factory prices. No storo or ran if a J
'VU5' icjiuuHijjiir RiTca uvuarBaiiiiacuon. x on run Iio
riaic iu BATrrt aeaierr pront. Wopajr iholrelglit.
Scndtofltal For Catalog No. 245
and boo Hit t toirnu wbcre wo Lato utlsflod cutoraen.
Kia4Stova Company, Mfrs., Kalamaxoo.Mloh.
Oorfataat T.n Uiramtlir ki VU1k
a mu( Mjr.
Free catalog of
this whotgrun.
Si shots in four Seconds.
Tho six-shot hnmmerlGHl repeating shotgun shown In tho cut Is tho
most ranld fire numn trim made, and has every known Imnrovoment.
....! r r nntttf Inlpn l.m f nn I . Ifinsw1 IvvAf.!. ltlt1r tin ..111 If 1 S1CJ I twl fflv
Iauuil u.o tiu,ajf i.unv uvitu .1. v k u i v. , uint;u uiti.ii uiuvjv, iu uu 11 wi.-oit.u wm
catalog shows other shotguns w6 make, doubles, singles, etc. $G to $27. Simply
send postal lor it touay it's villain.
'txox. oreatne lying: down. I commenced
talcing T)v. Mnsreart Curo dnd In a
i'lew weeks I -was entirely-curSa."
!nMINNII3-B. JOHNSONTOlivia', Minn.
rn nrst nottie win ueneut, lr not,
tho druggist will return your money.
A New York mechanical engineer,
who has juct returned from a trip
abroad, in which he visited Germany,
tells an incident of his visit to the
latter country.
"I was inspecting a big plant
there," he said, "and naturally I was
interested in the machinery used to
furnish power. I waa inspecting the
engine room when I saw something
which attracted me. An oil-be-grimmed
workman was on top of a
cylinder polishing some brass work,
and him I approached for information.
" 'Pardon me,' I said in my best
German, 'do you have trouble in
keeping up steam?'
"The man stopped his polishing
work and looked at me.
" 'Nix, I no understand,' he said
in English.
" 'So you are an Englishman?' I
" 'That's what I am,' the workman
replied. 'I'm traveling and I am new
on this job. I was taken in on ac
count of' their, labor trriubJes ,
"Then, .asjhe'ilooked-me X)ter.'CarH
fullyV So ?you speak c English,'.-, arid
with a1 veryTpolIte smilej hjOiJaaddcH
Excuse me for saying it,.' sir, but
you speak very good English for a
Dutchman.' " Pittsburg Leader.
Union F"ir A
15 Sylvan Ave., Toledo, Ohio
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The Saifest and Most Profitable
of all Investments
t FOR SALE A number of one-quarter, . 'it if
, '' ,' hnlfnd whole sections. of farm land In Perkins & 1 1
' lils land is all rich prairie land, every acre of
whicli'can be cultivated. The soil is black loam
arid very productive.
'; ' ; v The country Is healthful, the -land beautiful, and
'''"" gulfed to diversified farming.
There ore well improved farms, good neigh
bors, good schools, good churches, and a good
town all in sight of this land.
This land Is located Horn one to five miles from
Madrid, Nebr., a thriving town on the Burling
ton railroad.
There are three other good towns In Perkinj
For each year during the past three years th
crops raised on land In Perkins county sold for
more than ihe COST PRICE of the same land.
Farm this land one year and its present selling
price would be doubled.
It is as productive as the best land In Iowa or
Illinois. Sell 20 acres In those states and your
money will buy a quarter section of the land I
am offering for sale. Excellent water at a depth
of 40 feet No better country on earth for raising1
all kinds of stock.
Do you want a farm while this land is within
your reach? Cheap farm lands will soon be a
thing of the past. I am offering this land
for less than one-fourth what the same kind of
soil, is selling for GO- miles distant I can verify
every statement made above. If Interested call
on me or write for prices and detail descriptions..
As an Investment or for a home it wJIJ pay you
. to Investigate. Co-operation with other agents
solicited. Audress
I 4u3) Im Iwa Bm INI
LINCOLN, NEB. Room 3G5, Fraternity BIdf.
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