Newspaper Page Text
JULY 7, 1904.
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT PAGE 13. Irrigated Lands COLORADO FAKMCfr when THE HARVEST PAYS ARB OYER Thousands of acres of the most fer tile sugar beet, potato, grain and al falfa lands in Colorado situated in Logan and Washington counties along the Burlington R. It. and Union Pa cific R. R. Abundance of water. Lands under irrigation and cultiva tion. $25 and upward per acre, in cluding water. One-fourth cash pay ment required balance in five annual payments, interest at 6 per cent. Su gar beet factory accessible to these lands, same quality of soil as the famous Greeley Valley where farms are selling from $250 to $300 per acic. The oldest ami best water right in Colorado. This land is selling rapidly. If you want some, apply early. Write for full particulars. WOODS INVESTMENT CO., Sole Agents in Eastern Nebraska. Office, Lincoln Hotel, Lincoln. Neb. Good Farm Ghaap. Here is one of the best bargains that has been offered in improved farms in Nebraska for a long time: 240 acres Antelope county lanl, 160 acres in crop, 80 acres pasture fenced, 5 acres hog v pasture, very nice level land, running water in pasture, 8-room house, barn 18x32, fair repairs, well and, wind mill, granaries, chicken house, hog house end sheds, groves. Price, $50 per acre; one-third crop de livered. 2y2 miles to Plainview on N. W. and Great Northern. $100 for pasture. 30 miles northwest of Nor- folk. Please mention The Indepen dent. John S. Reed, Lincoln. Neb. Wind Storms The season for tornadoes, cyclones, and wind storms is now at hand'. The need of carrying protection against loss by wind storms the past few years has become more of a necessity than ever before, because of the fact of so many destructive storms. The Western Cyclone Ins. Co. Is a Nebras ka company managed by well known Nebraska men who are a guarantee to the policy holders of fair and hon est dealings. Call or write the Home Office, 116 South 10th St., Lincoln, Neb., the only company doing an ex clusive cyclone insurance business in the state. Get A Homestead. The Rosebud Indian reservation lauds of 382,000 acres are to be opened in July. Full particulars as to dates and places for registration and places for drawings and final entry, requirements of the U. S. homestead laws, maps, etc., aro contained in a pamphlet "New Homes in the West," Issued by the Passenger Department, Chicago & Northwestern Ujr. Call on any ticket agent of tho Northwestern Line, or a copy will bo mailed to any address on receipt of two (2) cents in postage by It. W. McGINNIS. Gen. Agt.. Lincoln, Neb. Ploaso mention Tho Independent mulp furnished on nriPLOY- ni;NT 5UCUKI:I). We can furnish farm or other help cf alt krmls and umiro portions for unemployed. I.tt us know what you want and where. Lincoln Kmnloy incut Afmcy, o sf. Phone IllSo'l. rARttEK, ATTKftriOX. t Do you wh to r!l your farm? If fo. cnd full description, lowest prtc atd beat tfrmi. Or, if yn wlh to buy a farm, ranch or Llnroln horn vrlte to or call on Williams ft U.atL 1105 O it, Lincoln. Neb. Ono lioadfor Relief The Peoples Party Offers The Only Hope For The Producers Against - - Plutocracy. - Push The Organization Work. Special Rate for Campaign Subscrip tionsSeven for a Dollar. In every government there are in reality only two political classes plutocrats and producers. Between them there is a constant struggle for supremacy. The plutocrats are less in numbers, always vigilant and therefore better organized than the producers. As a result plutocracy se cures many favors and special privil eges through which it constantly fat tens at the expense" of the people. Through special legislation it grows more powerful until , eventually the very government falls into its con trol. Such has been the history of every nation. If this government is to avoid a similar fate, the people must be diligent and organize lor their own protection. The machinery and organization of both o the eld political parties is now controlled by plutocracy. The republican- party long ago forsook the teachings o Abraham Lincoln and its early found ers' and has exalted in their places the plutocrats of modern times. The democratic party under the leader ship of Mr. Bryan promised many re lorms for the people in its Kansas City and Chicago platforms. Because he dared to champion the cause of the people plutocracy has overthrown the leadership of Mr. Bryan and in St. Louis has secured complete control of the democratic organization. Gro ver Cleveland, David B. Hill, Senator Gorman and their ilk will run the democratic organization in the future. Under such leadership what hope is there for the people? Only one course is open push the organization and growth of the peo ple's party in every locality. The con ditions are similar to those that made the organization of the republican party necessary. Through it Lincoln was elected and plutocracy was over thrown. It can be done again. Thou sands, of republicans are tired . of trust rule and corporate domination in that party and will gladly join in building a new party for the relief of the people. Hordes of democrats in every state who have remained in the democratic party hoping for Mr. Bry an's success will refuse to submit to the dictations of August Belmont and follow the lead of Hill and Cleveland. They will . quit the democratic ship and vote the people's party ticket from top to bottom. Now is the time for every populist to go to work. Push the circulation of The Independent into every home. Those who read it can be depended upon to vote and work for reform. Ev ery week it will tell of the progress of the organization work. Seven cam paign subscriptions for a dollar. Ev ery reader should send in at least one club of seven. It's easy if you'll try Be sure and write all names and addresses plainly. S'end your lists at once and have the subscriptions begin with the next issue. Every week you delay means one less copy for the new reader. - Both Coward Ana Liar. Judge Thayer of the United States circuit court Issued a writ of habeas corpus commanding Governor Pea body to produce the body of W. II. Moyer before him at St. Louis on July 5. The news of the writ reached Den ver between 2 and 3 o'clock of the afternoon, and at 4 o'clock Governor IVabudy telephoned Captain UulkleyJ Wells at Telluride to turn Mr, Moyer over to the sheriff of the county, and that the insurrection had been called off in tho county. Kealizlns that this action probably made him subject to a charge of contempt of Judge Thay er's order, and that tlt public would regard it as an act of cowardice or evuxlou. he invented the statement that the action of JixIkc Thayer had nothing to do with the rvlcaie of .Mr. Moyer, for h had called up Captain Well at Tcllurldo at 10 o'clock m the morning; of that day and ordered the chance of cutfiuly. It H only nec essary to add that Captain Well, on l' Inj? caI1mI up by ihnn and aked nt what Mm tho rovcrnor had or tiered him to turn over Moyer, re plifd; "At about 4 o't I.vk." At a liin-iiut at Chicago given by TLottttut F, WaUh, Governor IVabody was called upon to make a speech. There were many distinguished states men and several diplomats present. Naturally the governor discussed the military and labor troubles in Colo rado, and the great -hit in his speech was the statement that he had just received a dispatch from Acting Gov ernor Haggott to the effect that he (Haggott) had just issued an order withdrawing military rule from every county in Colorado and that the civil law was now supreme in every county of the commonwealth. Now, the fact is Lieutenant Haggott sent Governor Peabody no such dis patch and none that could be con strued .into it. If he had he would have wired a falsehood, for no such change had occurred. Military rule in Colorado occupied the precise status it did when the governor departed lor, Chicago and for some days before. Lieutenant Governor Hagott was seen by a reporter and this is what he said : "I sent no dispatch to Governor Peabody yesterday containing the statement that I had Issued a proc-' lamation declaring military rule off in all the counties of Colorado. I merely wired him that conditions were un changed since he jjiad left the state. I do this whether anything happens or not." That is the sort of men the repub lican party put in the executive, chairs of the states where they have control. Governor. Yates of Illinois is also a specimen of the characters plutocracy puts in high office. Japanese Industry. The manager of the Eikoko Shogyo Zisshi, published at Tokio, in a re cent communication received by the department of commerce and labor at Washington, says: "When the Russo-Japanese negotia tions were broken off and the hostili ties were opened between these two powers we feared that a great panic would occur in our economic world and our commerce and industry would be upset to a large extent, the whole energy of the people being concen trated on the war. But this turned out to be a false fear. The war does not so much affect our trade as we ex pected; transactions are done very smoothly; stocks which suffered from a fall for a short time have risen again to their prices, and factories en joy their usual profit. Nor does it make our people so greatly excited as you may thiuk, though we Japanese pride ourselves on being the most pa triotic nation on earth. At home, our conversations are as merry and in nocent as ever, and in the street we see nothing warlike except noisy newsboys delivering specials of happy tidings in the form of our brilliant victories both on land and sea. Bus iness men and laborers are calm'y at tending to their own tasks, and there is no excitement among them. Iti fact, our people seem to rightly understand that it is an important duty on their part, especially at this juncture, to apply themselves 'to their business with as much assiduity as their sol diers do to battles. Such being the state of things "in Japan, however long the war may last her commerce and industry will not be much affected by it; nay, they will continue the progress they have been used to make during these past decades." SPECIAL MARKET LETTER FROM NYE & BUCHANAN CO.. UVE STOCK COMMISSION MER CHANTS. SO. OMAHA. NEB. Cattle: Tuesday, the first market day of the week, opens up with fair receipts and a strong and 10c higher market, but closed slow. Chicago had light receipts, but a dull market. Wednesday brought moderate receipts but the market continues dull on all but choice kinds. We quote good choice corn-fed steers 'tA0 to ?6.00, (extra choice up to 10.25). fair $4.75 to $5.30. Good fat cows and heifers $3.75 to $4.25, fair cows $3.00 to $3.70. Grass cows $2.00 to $3.00. Feeders strong Steer stock calves $3.C0 to $4.00, heifers $1 less. Veal $4.50 to $5.50. Hull $2.00 to $4.00. Sheep Market 10c higher. West erners arriving In fair condition. Kwes $1.25 to $4.50. Wcttuia $l.3 to $100. IIok: Still advancing. Uange, $5.15 to $5.35. HEADACHE 35 tW )k. ImjrcmlFarn For Sale. A half section, 320-acre farm, ad joining Nelson, a town of 1,000 in habitants, the county seat of Nuckolls county, Neb.; 220 acres in cultivation, balance hay and pasture; all fenced. All good, smooth agricultural land, '.two farm residences, one six rooms, nearly new; the other four rooms; good barns, sheds, cribs, lots, wind mills, tanks and all other require ments for a good farm home. A creek crosses the land along which is a ten-acre tract of heavy natural timber. The owner, an elderly lady, has removed to the Pacific coast to be near her children; her only reason for selling. This farm," with its splen did improvements, lying as it does im mediately adjoining the town ol Nel son, is easily worth $50 an acre, or a total of $16,000.s It .can be bought at this time for $10,000, or , $31.25 per acre, including the rent Bhare of crops this year. J. C. McNERNEY, Burr Blk., Lincoln, Neb. PVPM Oii'Hcotlie Normal school Or.ir.il Chillicothe Commercial College PDC1T Cblllicothe Shorthand College UnCAl Chillicothe Telegraphy College A.linnin Chillicothe Ten-Art College SCHOOLS Chillicothe Typewriting College OUIIUULO CuilllicotheMaslcal Conservatory Last year's enrollment, 720. 81. .() j ays lor 48 weeks DOttrd. tuition, room rnt. Curdi rt lmtH no nor cu. dule. l?'or FRISK illustrated Cufulnmio Hirfw ALLEN MOORU, Frei., Hox.M, Chlillcothe, Ho. CATTLE . Y liiidiioiii SHEEP Kyo& Bucfianan Co., SOUTH OMAHA, KEBKA8KA. Best possible service in all de partments. Write or wire us for markets or other information. Long distance telephone 2305. m rr-WBHBB BUI R tT rami We have the most elegant and complete line of wall papers to be found in this part of the country. Write for estimates, prices and samples. Compare The Paper flj with any you ever saw, and we JS believe this stock' will prove up to your comparison. There's j quality in what we sell and ex- a cellence in the whole stock. I COLORS j That Are Durable, ! PATTERNS j Thai Are Up To Date. 5 I Lincoln Wall Papsr & Paint Co. 230 South llth.. Street ft I Lincoln, Nebraska Write Us If ton miM Itle t rurhi thln In Hio(-ni. watchi. r I Jwrlrr vr lhrar, wriu u tn Utljr li.riii.ti t!itlf. if M-mt tt your ttokrn natch r Jirlry in 1 w wtti iiibmll rtril o( rk n1 tfiiotMit Umeturjr wUl itum li t uur (1.6. WOLFF, t Up So Ijth St.. Lincoln, Htb