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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 10, 1891)
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LINCOLN, NEB., T1IUKSDAY, DEC. 10, 1891.
The New Rrgime.
If house and tenitt' mijfSt us, then
Let the cuisine t c.-intnll;
Put down th ateak, lay by the hen,
"Tia time the disenfranchised soul
. Buf used to cook for vetin? men.
Who leriilates upon the moon,
And tell her by what c e to shine.
Or bids the stars the night festoon,
" And sways them in a gulden line
With tiDklings of a silver tuner
Man. the dispenser of our Jojs,
And sometimes of a few sorrows.
Will one day see that he employs
Sarb&rie means to try, oppose.
And hinder us In modern Troys
He leans upon a broken reed
Who looks outside himself for aid,
The task is ours, and ours the need.
We now must work where we hare prayei
Keep our own counsel, cease to pleac ,
And later he will come to us.
Crying; "peccavi, I have sinned,
Of my cuisine be patroness,
A nd I will serve the fruit I'ts tinned,
While you go on with your caucus."
Butte City, Boyd's county seat, has bee
incorporated as u city.
J. II. Einsel, a Holdrege banker, died in
Pomona, Cal., of consuition.
Fire at Blair destroj JfTsix blocks in the
heart of the city. Loss, 30,000.
Good Preacher, a Winnebago Indian.
has been granted a pension of $12 pel
The Bancroft schools have resumed,
after being closed six weeks on account ot
The old Hettlers of Adams county will
hold their annual meeting at Juniuta,
Harrison Stimson of Pender died on tha
25th, aged 77 years. He was one ot the
It is said new Catholic dioceses will bt
established in Kansas, Nebraska and parts
of the northwest.
There were two ties in York county a
the result of the late election, and lots
were drawn to decide the result.
Farmers in the vicinity of Hastings find
it difficult to get corn huskers, although
they offer 8 cents a bushel and board.
Charles Davis, a Saunders county
farmer living about nine miles south of
Fremont, was suddenly stricken dead by
If 5,000 acres of beet are guaranteed
Mayor John Koenigstein of Norfolk will
build and equip a beet sugar factory in
any Nebraska town. - j ,
Rev. E. T. Inam, a Norwegian mission
ary, has located at Niobrara and will
supply the Scandinavian settlements in
t that section with preaching. ::;
Three incendiary flres occurred at Fre
mont. The torch was applied to a barn
and two residences, but the bis ft were ex
tinguished before much damage was done.
The amount of form mortgages filed in
the office of the county clerk of Dodge
county for the. month of November was
115,005,' while the amount of those re
leased was t30.814.98. -f
Tannce& Co., Nebraska City grocers,
made an assignment to the Merchants'
National bank. Liabilities are unknown.
The firm place the blnme of the suspen
sion to the credit system.
Two little Indian boys who made their
escape from the industrial school at
Genoa were captured at Humphrey. They
were making their way to the reserva
tion in the northern part of the state.
Sparks from a Burlington and Missouri
enifine fired the prairie four miles south
east of Beatrice, and the flames during
the night enveloped and destroyed the
barn and contents on the farm of J. T.
Ellerbeck. Loss, ?800; insurance, flOO.
Three young men from Des Moines, la.,
refused to pay a license of $20 a day in '
Beatrice for peddling rugs and were fined
8i each, which they refused to pay. They
are in jail and will appeal the case to test
the constitutionality of the ordinance.
The first goods on the dray line between
Plainview and Creighton were taken from
the Short Line depot. Things look as
though tiie people of Creighton thought
that the Fremont, Elkhorn and Missouri
Valley railroad was not the only line in
C. K. Lawson. one of the leading hard
rare dealers of Fairbury, made an assign
ment to the sheriff for the benefit of his
creditors. He has always had an exten
sive cash trade among the farmers in this
county and has a large and well equipped
stock farm near Hustings.
At a husking contest on the Pence farm
north of McCool Junction.Elmer Day and
George Galvin husked 200 bushels of corn.
Day husked just fifteen poundsmore than
Galvin. They were furnished drivers and
shovelers. As high as thirty cars of corn
a minute was shuchked.
The required amount of caRh and lands
has been raised to secure the bicycle fac
tory, and Kearney citizens are jubilant
over the result. The matter now only
awaits the closing of the contract between
trustees appointed and the projectors of
the enterprise. A committee will go east
in a few days to close the deal.
W. L. Morse, school director in Grant
township, was arrested at Kearney on the
charge of malfeasance in office. He is ac
cused of building himself a fine barn with
lumber left from a school house and mak
ing a profit of $3 a ton on coal bought for
the district. The whole neighborhood is
Itirred up and most of the township's
population were witnesses in the trial.
A petition has gone in to the manage
ment of the Fremont, Elkhorn and Mis
souri Valley railway for better service on
the Creighton branch and another is be
ing circulated which will be sent to tha
superintendent of railway fiiail service at
Chicago. The officials of the road were
up oner the branch and they claim it
would cost them too much to put on a
A decision was handed down by District
Judge Norris, in the writ of error in the
Dakota county seat contest case. The
judge holds that the action of the county
commissioners in calling an election, al
though somewhat irregular, was final and
they were sustained. The plaintiff, Da
kota City, excepts to the finding and the
supercedeas bond was fixed at $250, which
was immediately given and the case ap
pealed to the supreme court.
The camp meeting commission of the
Methodist church for the north Nebraska
conference held a meeting in Fremont.
After considerable discussion it was decid
ed that the usual annual camp
meeting held on the grounds at Fremont
will be Abandoned this year. The com
bined energies of the camp-meeting man
. agement and the Outral Chautauqua as
sociation will lie devoted to making a suc
cess of the session ot the Chautauqua,
which is to be held from Ju'.y 1 to 15.
To the Honorable the Senate
The undersigned, citizens of the United States, would respectfully represent:
That the business of option s-lling and the selling of products which have no existence ii a great and growir g
evil, and a menace to the prosperity of the American farmer:
That these option sales, and offerings, are prodigious, and ex:eed the entire products of th; articles dea'.t in
many thousand times:
That it is not unusual for as much wheat to he sold in a day as there is of actual wheat received in a yer:
That these enormous sales of products which have no real existence have the same tendency to reducs values
of actual products as would an over production of those articles, if such over productioa were possible:
That the losses inflicted upon th; agriculturists of the country by these sales are enormous, and are placed by
the most competent and best informed men at from Jico,ooo,ooo to 150,000,000 per annum.
That the effect of these option sales is to reduce the value of all grain, cotton and swine grown, by mor; than
ten per cent:
That the sum of ten per cent on the value of these proiucts would be an enormom factor iu the restoration of
prosperity to the American farmer:
That these option sales, or sales of products which have no existence, and are never delivered or intended to
be delivered, are cot in any manner necessary to the sale or marketing of actual product! that the system contra
venes honest business principles and
01 otners witnout labor to themselves
harmony with Christian progress and
classes, and to unjustly deprive producers of the fruits of honest industry.
Your memorialists would further
these enormous sales of products which
4.L. c e. ; 1 j?-.it .
me vaiuc 01 iarming lanas in me unitea states, ana is tnus aoiiDiy an injury
mat mere are no means 01 ascertaining the exact Ics in value in agricultural lands, but that a reduction often
per cent on the lands devoted to the
amou'.it to Ihe gross sura of 5438,843,000; and that the same per cent of loss
same year would amount to $134 367
That your memoralists have no
the cause named.
Your memorilists would also further respectfully represent, that the business of option selling is of the nature of
gambling; that it is demoralizing in
at all comparable to the injury it inflicts
Your memoralists tnerefore respectfully pray that you will pass into law
for the prevention ot such option dealing, or that you will in your wisdom
as effective as said Butterworth bill.
And your memoralists will ever
Germany, Austria and Italy Form a
THE CHINESE REBELLION.
Klrtr-u Unnh4 Rebel Main r Hwnw
ment Troop--Storms on tba, EnglUh
ami French Coasts A Sentatlo
' ',"''. '. at Soda.. ' .:.:
Rome. Dec. P. The new commercial
treaties between Italy, Germany Yind
Austria have been signed.
The German and Austrian commer
cial treaty .has been signed at Vienna.
The remaiuing treaties will tie signed
luring the coming week. They wero
discussed by the bundesrath. Minister
von uoettseher presided. There is no
doubt that the reichstag will ratify the
treaties. America will derive the great
est advantage from it. The Boerson
Courier says that the duty on corn will
be reduced from no to 25 shillings per
ton. America's favored nations posi
tion depends upon the Clay treaty of
1829. Russia, excluded by the favored
nation clause, will be adversely affected
the new treaties and will be virtually
compelled to make overtures to Ger
many to prevent the total exclusion of
Russian grain from the German market.
The customs treaty between Germany
and Austria is a strongly anti-French
document. The duties, as far as possi
ble, are heavily increased on everything
loining from France. The treaty runs
until 1003 unless either party gives no
tice of withdrawal.
SWEPT BY FIERCE GALES.
Vessels ami Crews Go Down on tlie Eiiff
lisli and Frm?h Coasts.
London, Dec. 8. A terrible storm i3
ntging nil along the French coast. The
herring smacks at Fecamp are in ex
treme danger. One has already found
ered and her crew of twenty-four per
sons drowned. Anything like assistance
A bargo has gone down at the niowth
of the Thames and her crew perished.
A vessel has been stranded at Shore
ham, but her crew are safo.
Thcusauds of acres of land are under
water in Dorsetshire. In the Fermer
district trees have been uprooted and
Betrothal of Trince Albert.
London, Dec. 8. There was a great
gathering of royalty at Marlborough
house, the London residence of thn
Prince of Wales. The occasion for this
gathering together of princes and
princeses, presided over by the queen
herself, was a family celebration of tho
betrothal of his royal highness. Prince
Albert Victor, duke of Clarence and
Avondale and heir presumptive totlio
throne of England, to his third cousin,
the Princess Victoria of Teck. The Teck
family reached Marlborough house at.
alx)ut 2 p. in., and the queen arrived at
the same place at 4 o'clock. The royal
ties were cheered, the Princess Victoria
of Teck being well received.
A Sensation at Sofia.
Vienna, Dec. 3. A sensation hasliecn
caused at Sofia by the discovery that
Baron de Tanth, the Russian military
attache at Bucharest, and who is a lieu
tenant colonel 111 the Ru&sian army, has
offered 30,000 francs to a high Bulgarian
official for a draft of the scheme for mo
bilizing the Bulgarian army. The high
official reported the officer toM. Starabu
loff , but no action can be taken on ac
count of the absence of any direct rep
resentative of Russia at Sofia. Mr Stam
bnloff hastened to make the facts known
to the representatives of other powers,
as an indication of the supposed warlike
designs of the Russian government.
New York, Dec. 8. Silver bullion on
deposit against warrants. 3,7oO,S01
ounces; certificates outstanding, 3,747.
antl House of Representatives of
methods, and is used to enable idle speculators and traders to absorb the profits
tha it is opposed to the commercial
civilization, as it tends to make
respectfully represent that the depression of the value of farm products from
have no existence must necessarily
i . i-.i 1 .
production of corn, wheat, re, oats, barley and buckwheat for 1SS8 would
612, or a total of 5593,210,612: '
doubt that these estimates are largely
its tendencies, and that it does ot produce a benefit to the class encased 111 it
upon the agricultural classes and the
CHINESE INSURGENTS DEFEATED.
Eleven Hundred Rebels Slain by Govern
London, Dec. 8. The Chronicle's
Shanghai correspondent reports that the
rebels have met a complete and crashing
The report has been confirmed. Eleven
hundred rebels were slaughtered on the
field, and those which were overtaken
and. captured , were irnuiediatelr xe-
cntea. Martial law has been proclaimed
- T V
, -. Important Insurance Decision.
London, Dec. 8. The judges of the
court of appeals decided that the Mutnal
Reserve Fund Life Assurance associa
tion is liable for the payment of a policy
for $ 10,000 on the life of James May
brick, who was poisoned by his wife,
provided the latter does not benefit by
the payment. This is an important de
cision and affects companies throughout
One Communion Cup for Each.
Cleveland, O., Dec. 8. A novel
method of administering the holy com
munion was inaugurated at the Scovill
Avenue Methodist Episcopal church.
Instead of having one communion cup
seventy-two were nsed, and it isintendi d
to provide one cup for every communi
cant. The reason given by the pastor
for making the change is that it is in
accordance with politeness and sound
AntlS". Wis., lliiilly Scorched.
Milwaukee. Wis., Dec. 8. The most
disiistrous fire in years visited Antigo.
Wis., causing a loss of about $60,000.
The Antigo Republican, Strasser's mer
chandise store. Dee Woote's stationery
store, in which were the city records,
and the Masonic hall, were totally de
Indians Snflerins; for Food.
Pierre, S. D., Dec. 8. All the officials
implicated in the Cheyenne agency
frauds are reported suspended. The
agency is in charge of Special Inspector
bvMsuy. borne 01 the iinliuns are tmner
ing for food.
Wreck on Lake Michigan.
Manistee, Mich., Dec. 8. The big
steamer Silka, with coal for Chicago.ran
on Big Point Sable. She is valued at
DISTINGUISHED CATHOLICS. "
rhej -Meet With a Cordial Reception at
Santa Fe, N. M.
Santa Fe, Dec. 8. Dr. P. L. Chap-
pelle, the newly consecrated coadjutor
'to the bishop of Santa Fe, reached hera
accompanied by Archbishop O. P. Sal
pointe. Archbishop Riordan of San
Francisco. Bishop Matz of Denver and
Bishop Bougre of Arizona. They trav
eled 111 the private car of Mr.
It. C. Kerns of St. Louis, and
were accompanied from that city by
Foster J. Wade and Eugene W. Hand
Ian. A procession of 3,000 people, headed
by the citizens' reception committee,
met them at the dejKit and escorted them
to the archiepiscopal residence. Gov
nor Prince delivered tho address of wel
come and, following a public reception,
the guests were banqueted at the Palace
Governor Merrlam's Apppal.
St. Paul, Dec. 8. Governor Merriam
has issued a circular letter, many thou
sand copies of which were mailed
through tho state, setting forth the ter
rible destitution which exists in Russia,
and asking that the people who are
blessed with homes, goods and money,
and who can look forward to continued
prosperity, will do what lies in their
power to mitigate the terrible sufferings
of those starving Russians. The gov
ernor appoints a committee of well
known citizens to receive donations of
flour, wheat, potatoes, rye and other
brendstuffs. It is suggested that cash
donations be sent to the metropolitan
papers and the country press is urged to
give the subject wide attention.
genius and sptnt of the ace, and not in
the masses the unwilling servitors of the
result in a corresponding depression of
to all engaged in agricultural pursuits.
on the hay and pasture lands for the
within the sum of the actual loss from
community at large.
what is known as the Butterworth bill
devise some preventative measure cnu.il v
A CROOKED INSTITUTION.
(Sensational Development In tha Stan
dard Investment Company' Fail
ure at St. Paul,
St. Paul, Dec. 8. A month ago Bush
nell & Bushnell, real estate dealers of
, city failed 'or half a million dollars,
j They operated under the name of the
Standard Investment company Jw well
! . am .iiJ.fl fc.rJw'rr &.
I" I UKtl UQOIHIIOtVIVn VS. (VUOIIIWII vv
Bushnell. They had dealing with in
vestors all over the the country. About
ten days ago the Bushnell brothers,
William M. and A. R., disappeared, and
their whereabouts is now unknown. It
has transpired that they were swindlers
of the worst class. For example, only a
few hours before their failure was an
nounced they accepted $1,700 from a
Hastings (Minn.) widow for investment.
If it were possible to realize anything
like the face value of the assets set forth
in the schedule there would be some
money in sight. This, however, is en
tirely out of the question. The values
are fictitious in numberless in
stances. For instance, proporty
at Inner Grove is listed at
figures beyond those obtainable for im
proved lots in the residence part of St.
Paul. It is tolerable certain that not
more than 10 per cent, of the face value
will be realized on this property. Im
mediately after the assignment the Bush
nells stated that the immediate cause of
the failure was the garnishment of de
posits in certain banks. At that timo
the firm's bank acqounts wero over
drawn, except in one bank, where a bal
ance of f 10 remained. There are not
wanting evidences of absolute thieving
by those former financial lights and
church and social leaders of St. Paul.
Mrs. Hattie .B. Colo of California
made the firm her agents and deposited
with them a largo sum. After tho col
lapse this lady supposed the mortgage
still in the hands of the firm, as she h;td
been regularly forwarded the interest
due on it. Now it develops that the
mortgage was cancelled a year ago and
the proceeds used to cover up the rotten
ness of the institution. The worst fea
ture of the affair is that the heaviest
losers are poor St. Paul people. The St.
Paul Trust company, assignee, is mak
ing all efforts to get 'matters into some
thing like order, but it will be at least
three months lieforo the exact condition
of the concern can be announced. An
other questionable piece of financiering
was the plattingof an addition toSt. Paul.
This they Libelled "Summit Park ad
dition." The value of these lots is placed
low enough, but heavy mortgages rep
resenting $1,500 on each lot wero placed
on them by the firm, and then negotiated
with eastern parties. These are only in
stances of the methods of tho Bushnells.
Their entire career has apparently been
Iowa Traveling Men.
Des Moines, Dec. 8. At the meeting
of the Iowa state traveling men, Presi
dent W. F. Mitchell of Des Moines, and
Secretary F. E. Haley of the same place
were re-elected for tho ensuing year.
The memlx rxhip increased .during tho
last year frr n 000 to 5,500. It is not
limited to Iowa, but includes the whole
United States. Nine hundred Chicago
traveling men and several hundred from
New York nre members of tho associa
tion for the insurance feature.
Secretary Foster in reported to be a lit,
tie belter, the fever having some what sub
sided. He is now resting easier.
The United States supreme court has
postponed scoring in FicUlen and Schwab's
case, tho Chicago anarchist!), until the
sccoud Monday in January.
Thirty-four persons were killed and
many injured in a railroad collision near
Calcutta. The trains in collision were?
mail trains. All the Europeans who were
passengers on either train escaped death.
The women of Madison, Kan., a short
time ago raided a liquor selling druggist's
establishment and demolished it. Tliev
have been threatened with prosecution
and have applied to the governor of the
state for some blank pardons, to be used
in the event of their conviction,
the United States,
Selected as the Democratic Candidate
for the House Speakership.
A HOTLY CONTESTED RACE.
Mill ofTMuMidt Gallant Itua but
W a Ileal at the Finl.h How tha
Sirug(i Wn Cenducled Inirtf
Washington Dec. 8. The Demo
cratic caucus, after two hours re
cess, was called to order at 8 o'clock
and balloting proceeded with. Change
followed change in the twenty-third
ballot which witnessed the first with
urawal of a candidate. Mr. Hatch.
Mr. Cobb of Missouri started the break
In Mr. Hatch's reduced ranks by voting
for Mr. Mills and he was followed by
Mr. Dearmond of Missouri, who also
cast his baUot for the Texan. Mr.
Hatch was hastily summoned to the
CHARLES FREDERICK CRISl'.
hall of the house, where he announced hia
withdrawal and cast his vote for Jndg
Crisp. This action on the part of Mr.
Hatch was received with great cheering
by the Crisp men. Messrs. Burns and
Wilson of Missouri (Hatch men) followed
the example of their leader and voted for
Crisp. Mr. Wheeler of Alabama changed
his vote from Crisp to Mills, but when
the Hatch men wont to the Georgian he
came back into the Crisp fold. Another
change was made In this ballot Shive
ly of Indiana and Stout of Michigan, whe
had supported Springer, going over to
Crisp, making the twenty-third ballot
stand: Crisp 100, Mills 04, Springer 13,
A'tMilliu 19, Stevens 1; total 827.
Twenty-eighth ballot : Crisp lOSTMing
6, Springer 8. McMillin 19, Stevens 1.
Babbitt of Wisconsin changed from
Springer to Mills on the twenty-eighth
ballot. There was one absentee on this
ballot. Capehart of West Virginia, a
Mills man, did not vote, being sick.
Stahlnecker of New York doserted
Mills for Crisp on the twenty-ninth bal
lot. This was the only change on the
twenty-ninth. Crisp now had 104.
At the end of the twenty-ninth ballot
and before the thirtieth was begun Mc
Millin entered the caucus and withdrew,
but did not express any preference. The'
twenty-ninth ballot resulted: Crisp 104,
Mills at, Springer 8, McMillan 18 Stev
The final vote, the thirtieth, was:
Crisp 119, Mills 105, Springer 4. Crisp
was nominated by Springer throwing
his votes to him.
Ex-Representative Voder of Ohio waf
nominated for sergeant-at-arms of tht
Ex-Representative Turner of New
York was nominated for door-keeper oi
Dalton of Indiana was nominated foi
postmaster by a small majority and Mr
Milburn for chaplain by acclamation.
Washington, Dec.8. When the house
met at noon Holman nominated Crisp
for speaker. Henderson of Illinois nom
inated Thomas B. Reed and Jerry Simp
son named Watson of Georgia. The
house then proceeded to ballot.
Crisp was elected speaker, receiving
23G votes against Reed's 84 and Wat
In the senate tho vice president laid
before that body several reports, memo
rials and communications. At 12:30 the
senate took a recess until 2 p. m. The
contests from Florida and Idaho came
tip, but Messrs. Call and Dubois from
those states were respectively sworn in,
the understanding being that the case
of the contestants is not prejudiced
The Democratic Committee.
Washington, Dec. 8. The executive
committee of the nationnl Democratic
committee decided to call a meeting of
the full committee at Washington, Jan.
21, to decide on the time and place for
holding the national convention.
No Show for Free Coinage.
New Yoiik, Dec. 8. A morning paper
(Republican) states that, on the respon
sibility of the Republican United Stales
senate, it is able to announce that a bill
providing for the free and unlimited
coinage of silver can not pass the Fifty
second congress over the veto of Presi
dent Harrison. The paper affirms tlut
it lias made a poll of the entire congress,
and the result announced alxjve is bused
on replies trom meniiiers ot the
United States senate and house
The Southern I'm HlcTrouMn Settle!.
Houston, Tex., Dec. 8.--TI10 griev
ances between the Southern Pacific and
its conductors and biakeiuen have beer,
Duke Hubbard, colored, was Ssxasiuated
at a dance near Franklin, Tex., A num
ber of negroes, among them Hubbard,
were gambling contrary to law, aud took
oath to kill whoever of the party should
divulge the names of the guilty. The
party was arrested and Hubbard made a
confession. Frank Abbey was selected by
lots to kill the confessor and did so by
t'rins on him tbrontfb c-"" in 'loo
'ine registrars at tne late election id
Beatrice will sue the city for 30 cents an
hour for their work under the eight-hour
It is high time to commence to
make and buy your Xmas gifts for
Mother, Father, Husband, Wife, Sis
ter, Brother, Sweetheart and Friends
before the best of the lines are bro
ken. We are showing elegant and
stylish novelties in Table Linen and
XTnrkL'inc lrf Vi in
-A.lttJ.'IWlak7, WVUl 1H
at prices within the reach of all. Our
stock of towels was never so com
plete as at present.
plushes make desirable and useful
gifts for the ladies, Every imagin
able color and shade. Warm un
derwear for the men-folks.
Handkerchiefs are used by all of us.
We have them from 5c up to $3.00
each; so we are sure to suit you all.
An elegant line
brellas just in.
Don't forget our special sale of
Ladies Cloaks of
elties and styles.
II 11 AND 11 13 0 ST., LINCOLN, NEBRASKA,
J. M. Thompson, Bus. Mg'r.
STRONG! FEARLESS! TRUTHFUL! RELIABLE!
The leadine Independent Paper of the
in its' advocacy of aut'.-monopoiy principles and its championship of the rights of
the world's toilers. It receives no corporation patronage, and its editors never
use free passes.
ts Editorials are Clear Cut and
IT IS COMPLETE IN
Several First-class SERIAL
Subscription price, SI. CO per near. Clubs
The Arena Migazine of Boston has taken the very highest rank as a liberal
People's Monthly. Its corps of contributors embrace tha very ablest writers ot
America and Europe.
THE ARENA PORTFOLIO
Is a beautiful collection of twenty-six of
The Finest Steel Plate Portraits
ol distinguished Authors and leading spirits in the great uprising of the people
against monopolies and the plutocracy-
We have arranged with the Arena Publishing Company for the exclusive
sale in Nebraska of The Arna and the Portfolio as a Premium witk
Tub Alliance and now make the following unparalleled otter: .'
The Arena one year, price $5.00.
The Portfolio. ......... ...... . . . . 4.00.
The Farmers' Alliance one year 1.00.-$10.00.
All for $5.20. .
Address, ALLIANCE PUB. C0.t Lincoln, Neb.
TIrrr mwl etiia nn1
AV.V.Vy CtllVX. OVIO CI I III
silks, velvets and
of ladies silk um
all the latest nov
: : Editor.
west uncompromlsinz and unalterable
Convincing. Its News Service
STORIES will be run through
of fife for $4.00. Send for Sample Copy.
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