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FEBRUARY 25, 1304.
TIIE UECHASKA INDEPENDENT 13 EXTIUORDLW QUIT Of a New Catarrh Cut Physicians are slow to take up new and untried remedies, until their- val ue has been established by 'actual ex periment, and they are naturally skeptical of the many new prepara tions constantly appearing and for which extravagant claims are made. The most liberal and enlightened physicians are always ready, however, to make a fair trial of any new spe cific and get at its true medical value A new preparation for the cure o catarrh has atti acted much attention in the past few months and has met with great favor from the medica profession not only because It Is ie markably successful in the cure o catarrh, but also because it is not a secret patent medicine; anyone using It knows just what he Is taking into his system. '. It Is composed of blood root which acts on the blood and mucous mem brane, hydrastin for same purpose to clear the mucus from head and throat, and red gum of eucalyptus tree to destroy catarrhal germs in the blood. , All of these untiseptis remedies are combined In the form of a pleasant tasting tablet or lozenge, and are wK by druggists 'inder name of Stuart's Catarrh Tabletc, and many recent tests in chronic catarrh cases have established its merit beyond question. Dr. Sebring states that he has dis carded inhalers, sprays and washes and depends entirely upon Stuart's Catarrh Tablets in treating nasal catarrh. He says: "I have had pa tients who had lost the sense of smell entirely, and whose hearing was also Impaired from nasal catarrh, recover completely after a few weeks' use of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets. I have been equally successful with the remedy in catarrh of the throat and catarrh of stomach. I can only expmiu it on the principle that catarrh is a con stitutional disease, and that the anti septic properties in these . tablets drives the catarrhal poison complete ly out of the system." Dr. Odell says, I have cured many cases of catarrh of stomach in past four months by the use of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets alone without the use of any other remedy and without diet ing. The tablets are especially use- fuLin nasal catarrh and catarrh ot the throat, clearing the membranes and overcoming the continual biawking, coughing and expectorating, so dis gusting and annoying to catarrh suf ferers. Direct Taxation . Editor Independent: - I find the "Philosophy of Freedom" in The In dependent of February 11 quite in teresting. I believe the single tax would be better than anything yet in the political field; and still it would only be a compromise. Of course, wo need not expect to en force any law to the point of perfec tion, but we may, quite consistently, aim at perfection in all matters per tainlng to Justice. While we may only plead with our neighbors for mercy and charity we have a right to demand justice we may advise thera to bo virtuous, we may compel them to be just. The common people should demand a direct tax, falling equally on all wealth, and sufficient to defray all public expenses. And also a reduc tion of the legal rate of interest, to a level with the tax rate or a& neatly no as possible. And all licenses, per mits, cL, should be granted accord ing to certain wholesome rculre mntsnot sold for money, While f'nei ami penalties might bo used for public purpos, yet they rthould tx mufS5fii with a view to suppress evil not for the purjxuse of drawing rcv rnuo by maintaining the evil. Direct, taxation and reduction of In terest would bo infinitely tetter than the alnsld tax. Hut If th worll U too young to understand my theories, then let. us have the single tax. And if wo can't Kt that, let us not refuse the smaller vktork which are within e,uy retch. Let u3 have more of the referendum and the initiative. And, by all means, give us public ownership of certain public utilities. But let us beware of false doctrines. It is better to climb a pretty steep and difficult hill than to wander into a deadly marsn. There is no good in socialism, that could not obtain without the social ism. Socialism has no strength in it self. Its degree of success depends on the failure of the powers that be to satisfy the rank and file of the people. Many good Industrious people are driven by oppression and tyranny to a point of desperation where they are willing to accept almost anything for a change. -The presence of a socialist party in any country is a disgrace to that country and a reflection on its past and present rulers. Socialism might succeed in a country where all the citizens were angels. The same may be said of anarchy. While anarchy stands for "no gov ernment," and socialism stands for "all government," the one is about as preposterous as the other. At this stage of the world's progress the average man needs governing, and the average governor, also, needs to be limited in his power. The average anarchist or socialist is as inconsist ent as the union laborer who demands justice from his employer, and deals out tyranny to the non-union laborer, and quite often to the general public. The labor union of today is no less tyrannical than the average trust. However, the latter is more to blame, for its members, with their well-kept homes and comfortable fortunes, can not plead actual necessity in connec tion with their many - questionable transactions. But whenever the workingmen real ly want justice they can get it. Direct taxation and reduction of interest is the only measure that will eventually place labor and capital each where it belongs. It can be procured by de grees, and will not restrict the pro duction or accumulation of wealth. It would only restrict those who would use wealth as a power to oppress others those who would prey on the weak, taking advantage of the pov erty, weakness, Ignorance and mis fortunes of neighbors. , - ' If the common people really want justice they can get it as outlined above. But do they want it? That is the only real important question. And if the Lord is my good friend then I shall live to hear a million untimid men answer. WILL S. AHERN, Editor Modern Educator. Morocco, Ind. An Iowa Old Guard Editor Independent: i do not know but I might be claimed a3 an Old Guard, since I am 85 years old and have always been a little peculiar in politics. In 1840 I voted for Van Buren and Johnson. In 1844 for Folk and Dal las. In 1848 for the fellow from Ver mont (I have forgotten his name). In 1852 for Van Buren, the first nominee on the free soil ticket. . In 1856 for Fremont, the second on the free soil ticket In I860 for Old Abe Lincoln. In 1864 the same. Then Grant, Hayes and Garfield. I could not fo the Maine man, for what I thought good reasons, and as I am' a fair temperance advocate, I voted for John P. St. John on the pro hibltion ticket. I voted for the populists as near as I could, although Bryau did not quite fill the bill. He followed the Omaha platform some. Charley Towce filled the bill with me a little the best Wm. V.. Allen would suit very well. I get The Independent read it and send it under a one-penny stamp to Tom, Dick and Harry of my acquaint ance, uncle, or otherwise, on a mis sion of interest to the party, the pa per, or to my own satisfaction. May God speed on to triumph is ray prayer. J. D. CON INC. Brytt, la. ft ir JUL IT Ul mi it Wsti, well! Cheer opt Oet busy lams' peaches tod creanr are r& They were sensational "show horses," "live whirlwinds" at the Nebraska Stats Fair. (He had a snap.) lams had a whole barn full of prize wiaaers there, lams won first oa four-year-old Percherons in class of thirty-two (an easy vic tory). Also champioashJp sweepstakes Percheron stallion aver all, and many more prizes. . In fact all the principal' prizes in Percherons, Belgians and Ceachers. Then lams kept his great 51,000-pound show pair and the best stalilea in every class out of the Nebraska show yard. lams' best horses were at the Nebraska State Fair for exhibition and were not shown for prizes. None of the special train of 100 stallions received August 23, 1903, were shown at Ne braska State Fair, and among these he had the first and second prize four-year-old Percherons at largest French horse show at Chartres, and many Percheron winners at leading "horse-shows," as well as winners at leading "horse-showa" of BELGIUfl and OERflANY. lams is justly entitled to the name SWEEPSTAKES STUD VISITORS and BUYERS throng his barn at Nebraska State Fair and said: "HKUO, TOKI I'M from Illinois." "I'm ELY from Mtaaonrt.- Pay, IAMS I1A8 THK MC8T HORSK8IIOWI EVER 8AW. Yes, tft thorn tonr 2,600-pound two-year-olds. IAMS IS A HOT ADVKHTISSrS, but be baa boraea BETTER THAN Hi! ADVERTISES: nicer tban pic tare." "IIKL.LO. MR. I'M FROM IOWA." "I'M ZKKE, from Ohio. Say, this is the BEST STRING Ot STALLIONS I EVER SAW; they are aure peaches and cream. Bee those six 2,200-pound three year olds-all alike, too. They are ALL-WOOL AND A YARD WIDE. Zeke, they are sure "THK WIDE-A8-A-W AGON SORT." "Say, MOTHER, lookl This is IAMS' GREAT SHOW OF UORSia His horses are all black and bis;, ton fellows; none on the frroonris to compare with his. He al ways baa tbe BEST." "Well, Bamanthy, here Is IAMS' SHOW HERD. EVERYBODY wants to ee his bones. Wa came from California to see IAMB 6,100-I'OUND FAIR OK STALLIONS. THAT'S THEM: better than the pictures. They are sure the greatest pair in tbe U. a Yes, and WORTH GOING 2,000 MILES to" see." "Hello, Louie, here Ih IAMS' 2,400-POUND SWEEP. STAKES PERCHERON stallion OYER ALL. Ho ha 'HUMMER. Say, 'DOC. I don't won- der at HIS COMPETITORS wanting this bone BARRED out ot show ring. He is a SURE WIN NER anywhere. IAMS always hi GOOD ONES and has them in shape." "Hello, Bob. Sea those Illinois men baying that 2,200-pound three-year-old, a 'TOP-NOTCH ER," at fl,2Q0-MrjCH BETTER than twenty of my neighbors gave W.OOQ for." "Kl ty see those fine COACHKKS OF IAMS'." "GennHe. dnr thev are Invelv: thev can look into the second-atonr window. Til ey Step high and fast-real, Itro 'WHIRLWINDS.' " "Yes, Kitty, IAMS HAS MORE REGISTERED f DRAFT and COACH STALLIONS than ANY ONE man in the U. 8., and all good one." "Geor- gle, dear, yon most buy your next stallion ot iahh. ius bones are mucn tetter man toe one you paid those Ohio men ym for, and IAMS ONLY ASKS 1,000 AND fl.WO FOR TOPPERS,' " , LAMS has on band i47 Black Percherons, Belgians and Coachers 147 M per eent blacks; BO per cent ton horses. IAMS speaks the languages, BUYS DIRECT from DreMen, pays NO BUXliKM, SAi'tussiKM or jHiiurniiRwi. uaino runcA w itn men mm partners to share profits with . His TWENTY-TWO YEARS SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS makes bin a safe man to do Dnstness with . lams guarantees to sell you a better stallion at 11,000 and 1,C3 than are being sold to stock companies for flMJO to 14,000 by slick salesmen, or pay your fare and $25 PER DAY FOR TROUBLE to see them, YOU THE JUDGE. IAMS PAYS IIORSE'S frefffct and buyer's fare, gives 60 per cent breeding guarantee. Write for eye OPENER and CATALOGUE. References: Bt, Paul Bute Bank and First State Bank. w pi M St. Paul, Nobrooka. Lack of Literature Editor Independent: For some rea- son there seems to be an apathy ou the part of former populisms through this section. This may he explained partly by lack of literature that advo cates itopttlism. The Mercury, pun ished In Hal las. Tex., Is a strong and straight mid-road advocate of popul- m. but very few copies are takcu in thU seftion. Ilest assured, my dear air, that after htrty years of advocating reforms, 1 eel that It h more Incumbent upon tho&e who realize the aeriouanriu of the iltuatlon t persistently continue me amir.,!, one thing gtvea me ope: With OKI parties .ncornorate aliichlly come ff the Ume e advo ate, or, rather, aurrcit thes q tea. tlons at a part of new platform. Tfccni are point whh h It would U v.Ul to waUh; they may te honestly S25 To The Pacific Goast Daily March ist to April 3oth 19o4, Lincoln to Portland, TacomaSeattle, San Francisco.Loa Angeles and San Diego $25,00 Spokane, Ellinsburg and Wanatchee $22.50. Salt Lake, Butte and Helena $20.00. Billings $15.00. iti 'it! Cify Ticket Office Cor. 10th and O Street! Telephone No. 235. Burlington Depot 7th St., bet. P and Q Tel. Burlington 1290 Introduced; perhaps only to lead doubting persons into the old party folds. . I sometimes think it is going to re quire a great financial disaster to arouse the people to a Xull realization of the hidden dangers which threaten the republic. Capital fears nothing so much as anything that interferes with its schemes. Financiers would rather the government were destroyed than that the'r projects should be frustrated. S. C. LJ3 BARON. Stailey, Tex. P. E. Ferguson, Artesia, N. M.: "Please enroll me with the Old Guard, as I have been a mltKrcad populist for fifteen years. We number few in this part of New Mexico, but I am ever with the Omaha platform." W. W. Dye, Corastotk, Neb.j "En i oil mo as one of the Old Guard. I have been a staunch populist ever since the reform was started nere in old Custer and have not voted any thing else; and I shall continue to rote for reform until the money pow er is dethroned." CATTLE Stock p!? Dlssbo.; SHEEP liye & Buchanu Co., EOCTU OMAHA, NEBRASKA. Feet possible service in all de partments. Write or wire ua for markets or other information. Long distance telephone 2305 To the Farmers of! D. J. Yor-t. Sumner. Neb.: "f have toen readtns The Independent for several yeara and would not do with out It. If the state of Nebraska had ncre p.ipert like The Independent to help to put some gxxl eotnmon tertte Into tit 3 thkk-hiadfMl mullet b,ud.. the rnllraid would not be running the ttate aa they are doing at the present time. Fome of our cattlemen In Dawson county, who voted it straight, are Jolng the P.Ktirldtj and U won t pan out. It's a titter Vlll. The mm of them vote,! It ftvralsht. t.nd th7 take tli medulm. round mem on m iatk; they will catch on after a whilV i Nebraska: KS ! get elegant : robe or coats made from ths boras or rattle hides you aall to z local dealerf Writs for particu- lara or send your hides to h IDE LINCOLN TIMET, ji I; Usarjr rials, Prss, sii-jij O Strsat. !; Uta,N, 1- WHAT to READ on S0CIM.IS3 A trovm of Wly t, tr l, imtiUui U r ! i,mii Lri wrk !t lhtu4nt mm Wuti!r Ju J I l b ktruil rwm ?h. Am ttt4- l.r Mf hy t hrt II. Kmrt Ilk trmt rK tf mtmHw.H a.M ttf U ! h ttfc fr n U mf let-tnir!. IUkIwuhIi rtinU4 ImI He (! f""UH ! n, mm, UUnrhi4, kiNMM at.4 Uxr . Mb4