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Lime Springs Sun: Friday, July 2, 1897 - Page 1

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   Lime Springs Sun, The (Newspaper) - July 2, 1897, Lime Springs, Iowa                               PUBLISHED IN THE INTERESTS OF THE COMMUNITY IN WHICH-IT IS PRINTED. VOL. XI. No. 46. LlflE SPRINGS, HOWARD COUNTY, IOWA. FRIDAY.. JULY 5, 1897. ONE DOLARAYEAR T ADEUS I I .'NEW K II IADthl JL IjlJcOMMI the SUN NEW your subscriptions. thorefor. ,VD the paper carefully rand COMMEND it to your friends. GREECE isn't tbe first country that has to pay another for giving 'it a drubbing.______________ THE Pennslyvfcula state treasury has been attacked by the national known as deficit. Same old more money than was received. ME. WANAMAKEE talked like a good populist when he said: "The republican -party is living in its Lin- and Its Grants, tbe ancient democratic party is Hying in its Jeffcraons and Jacksons." WE would not-advise anybody to pin their faith in tbe tariff bill be- coming a law as it-passes the Senate. Many changes are likely to tie made when the bill goes to a conference representing both House and Senate. HARRINGTONS' HooPLAl All aboard for tbe aerial express! Mr. Charles H. Lamson has been up one hundred feet in his nir ship and returned to tho gronnd without injury to Himself or the ship. This wonderful demonstration oc- cured at Portland, Ma. THE longer the Senate waits to vtfle on that truaty for the annex- ation of Hawaii tho larger the vote for ratification will be. Senators who now oppose it are in some in- ntances known lo be misrepresenting the sentiment of the constituents. THE gold moiicy grows sounder and Feavcer every the-times harder and the people grow poorer. How long must this state of things continue before all the.peo- ple will demand a return to the bi- metallic standnru of former CLEARING SALE Will Be Held at the BIG STORE, THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JULY 15, 16 and 17. This will be the greatest slaughter sale of a first class stock of goods ever known here. Goods must and will be sold and in order to accomplish this result thousands of dollars worth of goods, brand new this season, will be sold regardless of any cost or value. You will confer a favor on your neighbor, by tell- ing him of this, and on yourself by not failing to attend" this greatest of all THE -Conventions at Drs last week resulted in 11 harmonious fusion between tho three great par- Hies, Democrat, Populist and. Silver Republican. The Democrats taking Governor and.Supreme Judge, the Populists, Railroad ComnMsiouer. -and the Silver Republicans Lieuten- ant Governor and State Superin- tendent, The following are the nom- inees: Governor, Fred E. White. Lieut. Governor, B. A. Plummer. Supreme Judge, L. G. Kienne. Railroad Com., S. B. Graine. State Supt., G. F. Rhinehart. Jnly 55, 16 and 17. At Farriogtons' Big Store, Lime Springs', Iowa. Democratic Slate Ticket; The following brief sketch of .the men nominated by the joint conven- tion of tbe silver forces and which, though containing but two demo- crats, is to be placed upon the of- ficial ballot under the name demo- cratic, for the purpose of preventing those wbo deserted the democratic party from appropriating tho- name and ihns gaining thousands of votes which thoj> would not otherwise get.. Thin notice of the several candidates will prove interesting and servo to introduce them, or those of them who need tm introduction, to the public. HON. r. E. WHITE, The nominee for governor, was born in 1843. He located with his par- ents in Keokuk in 1857, For four years be hired out as a farm band to farmers in the neighborhood, and the greater part of the time in driving oxon to breaking plows, lhatr portion of the state hav- ing just opened up to settlement. In 1861 he enlisted as a private in Company I, Thirteenth Iowa Infan- try, and eerved to the close of the war. Be was under Grant and Sher- FWSPAPFPl man throughout the four years of his enlistment, and went through the Vicksburg and Atlanta cam-! paigns, and was with Sherman on his march to the sea. After the war he returned to Keokuk county and purchased a small tract of land which he grubbed and cleared and since that time has lived on it. He and his sons are now owners of 4GO acres of land. Mr. White has never invested a dollar in any other busi- ness and does not own any other property than his farm. He was married in 1856-and baa four child- ren. Soon after tho war he entered politics, and repeatedly canvassed his county for friends who were can- didates for office, but never allowed his name to bo presented as a can- didate for office, although frequently pressed lo do so, until 1890, when he was nominated for, and elected to congress on democratic ticket from tbe sixth district. He made a brilliant record in congress, deliver- ing two of the most notable speeches of the long session. The first one wafion the tariff question, and more copies of it wero distributed by the democratic nntional committee than of auy other political document of recent -years. His other great speech was on tho naval appropria- tion, and is still used as a tract by tbe international arbitration i society and by those who do not think it longer necessary for civalizcd- nations one of the few national bankers who advocate free coinage of silver at 1G to 1. He seryed five yearb in the war at Forest City al-' most immediately after be was mus- tered out. He 'is accredited to the silver republicans, although ox- chairman Anderson of the populist committee is authority for the state- mentvtlmt it has been the belief in Forest.City for some time that he is a populist. JUDGE L. Q. KINNE, i f Was born in Syracuse, N. Y., Nov- ember 5, 1846. There ho recivcd his early education in the public schools and began reading, law. In 1865 be removed to Mendota, III., where he continued his study of law for a year. He entered the University of Michi- gan law school in 1866, graduating in the spring of 1868. For ono year he practiced law in Mendota, 111., removing in 18G9, to Toledo, Iowa, where he resided until coming to DCR Moincs in 1894. Judge Kinnc was a candidate for govemor by the democrats in 1-831 and 1883. In 1884 he was nominated for United States senator by the democrats and roceiv- el the largest vote ever given a democrat up to that time. Ho was elected to the district bench in 1887 and re-elected in 1890. After serv- ing ono year he was elected in 1891 to the supreme bonch. Ho is now chief justice of the pupromc court, I to go to war. B. A. PLOMMEU, The candidate for lieutenant govern- nor, is one of the best kno.vn busi- ness men of northern Iowa. He is a resident of Forest City, where he is president of the First National bank, witb which institution he has been connected for twenty years. Ho enjoys tbe distinction of being and enjoys .the distinction of being the only democrat who has held thai j position within the past forty-five years. Judge Kinnc is now acting under appointment as ono of the commissioners from Iowa on uuifonn legislation in the several states. G. F. niNEUAKT. publican. He ts u young man, not mnclrover 30 years of age, and. has been a resident of Iowa for n number of years. Six years ago he located at Sioux City, where he was employ- ed as advertising solicitor by the Sioux City Journal. He came to DCS Moines a little over two years ago and was employed on a similar capacity en the Leader. Later he engaged as traveling representative of the Midland and about a year ago renounced allegiance to the republican party and endorsed free silver. He stumped several portions of the state for the silver, republicans, and at close Of tbc campaign located at Newton, where he is now engaged in" tho practice of law. He is a man of fine education and of large experience as an in- structor. HON. s. D. CHAM. The nominee, for railroad commis- sioner is an avowed populist nnd has been indcntificd with that party for years. Ho has boen its candidate twice for state offices, making the race two years ago" for governor, re- signing his place as traveling man for a Burlington house to make the contest, and for sometime, was cn- gaged in Moincs as one of the publishers ot tho Farmers' Tribune. Last fall he was talked of as a fusion candidate for congressman, but de- clined to permit his 'name, to conio before the convention. About nine months ago he removed from DHS iMoincs to Dallas County, where he now resides. The Beat Teachers. j No question is more important "to tour state than how to maintain and _____ "v mprovf our schools. Tho growth ot our town and city schools has kept pace with the growth of the statel of (the reasons and means of bis growth can not fail to be fruitful if good results. In most of our owns the boards of directors have. >een chosen .with'reference to par- ticular fitness or interest in school vork. As a result they are nob strictly partisan and arc predisposed ,o look to tho welfare of tho schools, [n these towns tho fitness of ap- plicants for the places to be filled is taken into account and dhangcs ure mado only for urgent reasons. la these schools ono of the very best is to found -in 'the prim- ary room. The argument 'BO often used in rnral districts that, any 'orio can teach the little ones bus no weight wifti such a board. They kuow that as the foundation is tlio first essential to an enduring struct- ure, so the best instruction is none too good for primary pupils. So it is throughout the entire corps oC teachers. Now and then the 'cheap teacher craze strikes some of-'oiir towns, but if a dry rot has not per- meated their whole system, this lasts but a short time, and only strength- ens the estimated worth of tho good teacher and thc% good school. In some of our rural distiictn there seems to be an awakuuing in regard to the value of good rchools. A more earnest consideration of tho merits of applicautH is being made, hnd -the really deserving teachers are being hived for longer periods of time. We wish this sentiment could grow so that directors would refuse under any conditions to hire any but tbe best teachers. Thp idea that any body can tench yonV school is absurd. Tha question of relation- ship, friendship, etc. should have no part in the selection of a teacher. Let applicants know you are par- ticular, that you are more willing tb hava no school than a poor one, and you will be surprised at the results. If the means you have at your dis- posal arc too little to hire a good teacher for-eight months, use it to hire a good teachor for six mouths. It is not the number of months tho school is kept, but the results com- ing from earnest, intelligent study on the partpf the pupils that determines the worth of a scoool. Do not hire teachers who have not the ambition to prepare thoroughly for tho work. A teacher who spends all her means on dress is not a good teacher of nractical and one who can not govern herself is a failure in teaching cival government. Finally, we say this to directors, study needs of ,yopr .school, keep your schoolbouso iu good repair, and hiro none bat tbc oest ard County Teacher. Reasons Why Chamberlain's Colic The candidate for superintendent of public instruction is a free silver re- Attention, Old Soldiers! Tbc manufacturers have Instructed UK i to give a bottle of '-'Sc. of Folcy's Colic Cure free to tbc tint soldier of tbc civil var war that applies for same. It !i tlic great remedy for Chronic Dlarrfccra, Ctfllc and all licrvel complaints. LOVK Duos Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy Is the Best. 1. Because it affords almost in- stant relief in case of pain in tho atomncb, colic and cholera morbus. 2. Because it is tho only remedy that never fails m the most severe cases of dysentery and diarrhoea. 3. Because it is the only remedy that will cure chronic diarrhoea. 4. "Because it is the only remedy that will prevent bilious cohc. 5. Because it is tho only remedy that will cure epidemical dysentery. C. Because it is the only remcdjr can always be depended upon in CHHCS of cholera infantum. 7. Because it is the most prompt nnd most reliiible medicine in use for bowel plaints. 8. Because it produces no bad results. Becnusc it is pleasant and safe 10. Because it has paved tho of people than any other medi- cine in tnc world. Tho 25 mid COc. sizes sale by U. D.   

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