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About The farmers' alliance and Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1892 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1892)
AMONG OUR EXCHANGES.
E. Rosewater: Lord. I sn man of
authority. When I My unto a at
convention "Swallow" immediately it
swalloweth. Lincoln Daily Sun.
Wiiy proMeuta ttaa maa Of woman.
Who ttea J the ioom from off the common.
But leaxe tie irreater felon looae,
Who Meal the eoinmoa frjm the foose T
The Flint (Mich.) Citizen ft April 23rd
contains 18 columns of niortgsge sale
of real estate farms, agzregating
about 4,600 acres. The average amount
for which these little fcrnis are to be
old is $3.15 per acre. Now if the own
ers of little garden truck farms in the
manufacturing state of Michigan, with
in a stone's throw of the bin cities ot
Chicago, Detroi: and Milwaukee, are
being sold out in townships because
they cannot raise a mortgage of 13 per
per acre, isn't it about time the calamity
nowi snouiu do raiseu aume muic- i.in
Silver men are becoming numerous
outside of Colorado, and the earnest
ri aba with which thev are working in'
dicates the rapidity ef its growth. Dif
ferent political interests, the Farmers
Allianco, the people's party, Trades
Unions, asseuiolies are all drawing
nearer together, the final result of
which will be the crystalization of their
views into one grand combination
which will work in unison for free
coinage. Tin Cup Times.
It now transpires that the Wyoming
trouble had its origin in a scheme of
the large stockmen to get rid of the
small stockmen and homestead settlers,
and resorted to hired thugs to do so.
Without investigation the gsvernment
sent its soldiers to assist these Hired
assassins to diive these settlers from
their home. This might be called
"protection," such protection as vultur
es give to lambs, such protection has the
republican party been giving the com
mon people. Onida (S. D.) Journal.
The New Xation thinks "the mad
scramble of a mob of 25,000 people to
secure claims in the just opened Indian
land reservation in Oklahoma has offer
ed another object lesson of the basis of
all claims to property in land. Tkere
is but one original basis of property in
land and that is a grab. If you trace
back the title far enough you will
never find anything but a grab at the
end of it."
What are you doing for the success of
the people's cause this fall? Reform
friends should profit by the oriental
proverb, "If tby enemy be a moust- fan
cy it an elephant" and get to work.
Will Carry Georgia-
A Washington dispatch of May 1, to
Chicago Herald (dem ) says:
Representative Lester of Georgia, to
day returned from a visit to his state.
While home Mr. Lester took occasion
to study the political situation, and he
reports the Farmers' Alliance making
alarming progress. Mr. Lester is a
democrat but he insists that his party
will have to exert itself to the utmost to
carry the stale this fall. "The people
of the state want tree
silver, and they demand several other
thingi indorsed by the Allianco," says
Mr. Lester- "They are becoming dis
satisfied with both the old parties
Georgia is considered strongly democra
tic, and it has always been so, but it
looks to me as if the Alliance would
carry it at the coming election. Unless
something is done to check the growth
of the Aliiance down there. I sincerely
believe the third party will be able to
secure the presidential electors from
Georgia." Mr. Lester's opinion is sup
ported by that of Mr. Livingston and
some of the other members of the
Georgia delegation in congress. Even
Mr. Blount, the eldest member of tLe
delegation, declines to run again. Hi9
reason, it is said, being that the Alliance
is so formidable in his district as to
practically irsure the defeat of any can
didate on the regular democratic
The Chadron Citizen requests the
Enterprise to "itemize Kern's record in
congress and see if he has really done
anything." Nothing would give us more
pleasure, although we cannot give it
complete. Keni voted for an indepen
dent Speaker. He voted against the
bill appropriating $100,000 to carry sup
plies to Russia. About one year pre
vious to this vote in company with Me
Keighan he visited Washington; and
tried to get a republican congress to
make an appropriation for the relief of
the Nebraska drouth sufferers, but it
was refused. His government banking
bill is attracting attention as one of the
soundest financial measures that has
been introduced into congress for many
years. He is a valuable member on the
committee on Indian affairs. He voted
for the free coinage of silver. And as
one of our independent exchanges we
can't now recall which one, put it.
"Educating ignorant republicans at $50
per educate." Lastly, but not leat-t,
while taking an active inteiest in all
legislation, he has ever by word and
vote remained loyal to the people. It is
.a record of which every independent
may justly feel proud. Atkinson Enter
prise. True if it is in the Bee.
Although winter still lingers in the
lap of spring the annual exodns of
wealthy capitalists has begun from
Boston. These canary birds have be
gun their annual flight Jrom the Hub to
escape the unpleasant visits of the tax
assessor, who is liable to pry into their
private affairs and cause them to con
tribute toward the maintenance of lo
cal institutions. It does not pay for a
man to invest his money in real estate
nowadays so long as he can escape tax
ation by investing in mortgages, bends
and stocks and keeping his movable
possessions out of the reach of the tax
assessor's clutches. Omaha Bee. .
Those of our readers who are antici
pating buying a road grader will find it
greatly to Iheir interest to call on or
address H. J. Walsh,
Cor. 11th & O St., Lincoln, Neb.
State Agent Hartley has made arrange
ments foi'twine for this seasons harvest
and will issue a circular letter giving
prices in a few days. Make no contracts
for twine before getting his prices.
Davltt Awarded Damage.
Dublin, May 16. In Michael Davitts
libel suit for 1,000 against the Irish
Independent, the jury awarded the
plaintiff I'M damages.
railed for Over a Million.
GaLgJJiTA, May 17. Gisboroe & Co.
have failed with liabilities of a million
and a quarter dollars.
(The .Vat tonal Committee Continued from
lit pajt )
In 19ii0 where shall
A voice "Poorhouse-
"A New York statistician ha recently
aid." continued Mr. Donnelly, "that
at the rate the farmers are being swept
off the face of the land in that state by
the foreclosure of farm mortgage there
will in a few decades not be a farmer
left in New York who owns his own
land. What claw of agriculturists occupy
tne Dakota? lsroken down and bank.
nipt farmers from Minnesota and Iowa
horn do we find in Montana and
Idaho? Broken down and bankrupt far
mers from the Dakotas. Gee-third of
the farmers in Indiana are tenants, and
one-fourth of those in Kansas "
"Did it ever occur to yon that there
are no more Americas for Columbus to
discover? Where are our people to go
when these scoundrels have effected the
consummation of their wjrk? Where
are the soldiers who marched under
Lee and Stonewall Jackson, Grant and
Sherman? Their lives are slowly being
ground out under this nefarious order
of things that has made a nation of
aristocrats and paupers. In my state
of Minnesota the old parties have been
narrowed down to the villsges, asd not
the best element of the viLages at that.
They are not farmers, but real estate
meu. insurance agents, sewing machine
agents and that class of men, who hold
about the same relation to humanity
that the flea does to the dog. '
If you staad silently by and allow
these things, how can "you justify your
self to posterity? How can you stand
by the old political parties that have al
lowed these results to work themselves
out? There is the indictment against
the old parties that by their silence they
have given consent. Only in an upris
ing of the people, such as the people's
party is, can we have any hope 'of the
preservation of liberty.
The bill for the demonetization of
silver was literally bought through con
gress by an English capitalist, who came
over for that express purpose. When
General Grant was asked why he signed
the bill he replied that he didn't know
the demonetization of silver was in it.
And nobody knew it was in it except
that arch liend ef our politics, John
Sherman of Ohio. They're talking of
nominating him for the presidency, and
I hope to God they will Why, I think
that man has done more harm to hu
manity than all the criminals locked up
in our penitentiaries put together.
Wall street has both the old parties
by the throat,
Bradstreets declare in a recent report
that there has been a decrease of 18 per
cent in the values of thii country, yet
the millionaires are getting richer.
According to Poor's manual the
amount of watered stock in the United
States is $5,000,C00,O00. Out of thi
comps the wealth of the Jay Goulds and
the Vanderbilts. On thiswatered stock
the people of this country pay $10 OOG,
000 of interest. All the railroads in
Minnesota could be duplicated for $10,
000, and yet they are set down at
the value of $44,000 a mile, and the peo
ple of Minnesota pay interest oa $44,-
ouo tor every mile of railroad, a sum
that represents not a dollar of capital.
And it is this way all over the country.
You have an illustrious gathering of
clergymen here in your city. What are
they warring against? Why, against
human sin, but what is human sin but
human weakness under government
pressure? Sin i? but the bloody sweat
of poverty. Let the clergymen address
themselves to the great govermental
questions. What is the use of going
around with lint, plasters and medicine
picking ur the men who have been
knocked down and robbed on the road
to Jericho? Would it not be better to
capture the n:en who are doing the
knocking down and robbing.
unme is tne result of poverty. This
is shewn by the history of Australia,
Where England sent all her worst crim
inals, and under fair circumstances they
grew into good men and women. Why,
the nrst tamilies of Virginia are de-
tended from girls picked up on the
streets of England and shipped to the
coast of the colonies, and they develop
ed into a noble lot of men and women.
No, our country is going to destruc
tion and ruin, and worse than that, to
moral ruin. YY hat means this Austra
lian ballot, but that the pep'e have be
come so depraved that a man cannot be
trusted alone. Why, if Gladstone whs
to appear to-morrow at one end of this
town and Jay Gould at the other, more
people would go out to see Gould thau
would go to see Gladstone. But the
people will not be good to the country
until the country is good to the people,
and the country that persists in making
rascals into millionaires is not worth
fighting for. Now my friends we must
rally to the support of the people's
party. The tree askad the ax why it al
ways struck in the same place, and the
ax replied; "How else can I bring you
down?" And so we mii't stand together,
organize and keep striking in the same
place. We have no hope in the old po
litical parties. They are rotten to the
core, not the rank and file of them, but
the infamous powers that dominate
them, the selfish politicians, the press,
the powerful and grinding corporations,
the purchased courts of law. What are
the judges of our supreme courts but
the hirelings of Jay Gould?
I say to you as sure as God lives there
is no hope for the republic except in the
people's party movement, and if you
don't stand by it you are as false as hell
to yourselves, false to the roof tree over
your head, false to the babe in the cra
dle, false to ail posterity. Stand up
and make this light. Urge upon all to
form people's clubs. It is humanity's
cause. It is your cause, not ours, and
we cannot hope for success tnless our
voices kindle a fire for a good cause and
for righteousness. Then we shall feel
that we have done a good work for the
beauty and dignity of civilization.
MR. DAVIS' SPEECH.
Born in South Carolina, transferred
at three j ears of age to Texas, reared in
the cactus wilds of this state, you can
not expect to hear the rounded periods
of rhetoric yoic have just heard from
Mr. Donnelly. What I shall say to you
will be in Texas parlance: plain cowboy
talk. We must confront theconditions
as we find them to-day. Tne people's
party faces three problems, the greatest
problems of civil government: land,
transportation and money. What do vo
find about land? There is enough of it
in the United States to furnish homes
for three-fifths of the people of the globe
and yet not be more densely populated
than Germany, yet there are 4,750,000
mortgaged homes in America and 34,-
100,000 of the people are without homes
of their own. How did the few get the
lnnd? WThy, down in Texas the demo
crats would say, 'Those infernal repub
licans gave it to 'em.' I voted the demo
cratic ticket, my father voted it all his
life, and he is 80 years old. But, I tell
my democratic friend3 to tell the truth
about then selves and abide by the con
sequences. The fact is that Stephen. A.
Douglas and Jeff Davis introduced the
first land subsidy bill in congress ten
years before any republican goc there,
and the republicans have kept it up
ever since, except when Cleveland was
president, and then the democrats kept
it up. Now, I'll drop the land question
We are not anarcLists or the dis
gruntled office seekers that you read j
about. We hold that the dollar i creat
ed by man and in the reward of labor
and should e subservient to him. but
to-day money compels the tired tuatcle
to bend the knee in all part of the
country. In ISjO the world was shocked
by the announcement that America had
a millionaire. The old world couldn't
understand how it could happen under
our form of government. In 18s we
had five of them. Now there are 30.000
millionaires in the country. How
much longer can this go on until the
mass of the peaple are serfs? Both
parties try to rover it all up under
some borf of a sleight of hand, hocus po
ena legerdemain that they call tariff.
Admit that it is a tax. if you please.
something like 113 a head, as some of
our southern democrats figure it, how
about the tariff on watered stock of 1-1
a head? The democrats are just as high
tariff a party as there ever was in the
country. What did they kill Morrison's
bill for eight years ago?
ny Cleveland stood by and kept
still while Morrison had three tariff re
form bills killed in a democratic bouse.
Cleveland was busy talking about coin
age. But when he saw the democratic
majority in the house reduced to eleven
he and Mills got fearfully exercised
about the tariff and ended up with the
Mills' bill, and you know what came
The two old parties are determined to
talk about nothing but tariff. I have
all mv life been taught to believe that
John Sherman was all that was pernio
ious and vile in polities, and I was
taught to revere just r.ueh men ai
Carlisle and (lornian. out when one
month ago I saw Carlislo and Gorman
and Morgan too, stand up on the same
floor and on the same day with John
Sherman and move that the money
question be referred to a joint commis
sion composed of the? emissaries of Great
Britain, I felt the name law that impell
ed me to detest John Sherman also mi
pelled me to despise and detest Carlisle
and Gorman. But the old parties talk
about their pedigrees, and get grand
and glorious about it. Well, I was
b rn in the state that threw the first
bomb against the American eagle, and
thank God that that eage swooped
down on the old pelicean at Appomattox
and picked every fenthor from its car
cus. I thank God that such a man as
Abraham Lincoln lived, and I know
that if to-day I could call his sacred
bones from the tomb he would help me
and you other reformers to write
another emancipation proclamation
that would not only free those black
boys, but the legions of white slaves be
They're coming, continued Mr.
Davis. He meant by this that voters
were coming into the people's party. He
described the advance of the movement
n the south where planters were not
getting cost for cotton. He
said the last straw that broke the
camel's back was the defeat in a demo
cratic house a few weeks ago of the free
coinage bill. He said tnat in the south
and went the fences were all down and
the people were coming by the
Resolve yourselves into American
citizens, realizing that to be an Ameri
can citizen is to be an American
sovereign, and jjin us in the fight for
Mr. Schilling of Wisconsin described
the men who choose to remain in the
old political parties as canary birds that
have been born and trained in cages and
though the doors are open, do not know
any better than to stay in. He does
not blame the Goulds and the Vander
bilts for grabbing unearned millions at
the expense of the people. He blames,
as he says, the infernal fools who have
the votes and power to prevent and
don't do it. He advised the people to
cut loose from putrid reminiscences and
vote the 'ieket of the people's party.
Mr. Washburne was introduced as the
gentleman from the millionaire growing
state of Massachusetts a state which he
said, was more cursed than any other by
monopoly. To illustrate his idea of the
two old parties he told a storv of two
horses so lean that they could only stand
propping each other up. As to money he
said there wasn't half enough of it in
the country to transact the business of
the country. He claimed that "the 70
cent dollar" was an unfair term. It is a
100-cent dollar having just as much sil
ver in it as the first silver dollar coined.
It is a 70-cent dollar only when com
pared .with a gold dollar which
I is at a .id per cent premium.
Ada Arbor Convention.'
Aun Abhor, Mich., May 17. The con
vention of Republican College clubs
met at 11 o'clock, being called to order
by James F. Burke, president, of Ann
Arbor. A. E. Ewing welcomed the del
egates in a speech during which Bl-ine's
name received great applauae. S. B.
Draper, of Albion college, was chosen
temporary -luuroian. Committees were
appointed and the convention took a re
cess until 2 p. m. Governor McKinley
and John M. Thurston of Nebraska ad
dressed the convention in the evening.
For Carlisle for President.
Cincinxati, May 17. Democratic con
ventions held in various parts of Ken
tucky show an overwhelming preference
for John G. Carlisle for president, and
the Kentucky delegation will doubtless
go to Chicago solid for him, with in
structions to secure his nomination if
Five hundred members of the Box
maker's union struck in Chicago for in-
A hundred union trimmers, armed
with clubs and revolvers, attempted to
drive the non-union men from a steamer
in Escanaba, Mich. They were mat by a
volley from Winchester rifles and beat
a hasty retreat, leaving behind one of
their number badly wounded.
Chicago Grain and FrovMom.
Chviago May j;,
whkat-sut. wf; July. siu&
CORN -May, Sin: July.iji-ic.
BOATtV My, c; July, mia.
LKO July. So.XTVto&g)
Chicago Live Stork.
Unios Stock Yahi.
t?HHiAr:n. Unv 17 f
CATTLE Eeti mated receipts 6.5ml head.
Boeves, $A60i&4.(!O: cows and tmlU, $2.i(A;i.lM;
Texana, SL-'itfriW; wosterns, l.X2,i.7i. Mar
HOtiJj Estimated recnipts. 23.000 head
Hoary, tt.W&4.;o; mixed, $4.30iL4.0i: liKut.
H. tfWlCif. Market firm.
SHEEl'-WesMras, R75&6.40; natives, U.Ui
B.15; Texans, S8.5uaa.ttL
Kansas Citv Live Stock.
Kansas Citt, May I?.
CATTLE-Ttlmatod rewipts, 1.1UU head;
shipments. 1.8UU. Steers were strong; cows
10c higher; feeders weak: dressed beef and
shipping steers, 13.M&4.M); cows and heifers,
$3 Ui&lM; stackers and foedtrs. fcS.aoftS.a.
HLK49-Estimated receipt,; lju head, ship
ments, 3.4MU: market quint and 5c lower; the
extreme ranire' of prices was J4.u5a4.iu; the
bulk oi sales were made at 4.404.45.
SHEKP-- Receipts, 6.OJ0; shipments. 325.
Omaha t,ive Stock.
Union Stock Yaiids,
Omaha. May 17. 1
CATTLE Estimated receipts, 5.U00 head.
I, 300 to 1.5U0 lbs. W.40&4.W; 1.UJU to 1.UU lbs,
HaaA9U:-00 to 1,100 lbs. 3.25a3.7S: choice
cows, ta.50tWl.Si: common cows, J1.24,'3.5K;
good 'feeders. t2.Tfci3.HU; common feeders,
U2 70. Market 10c to 15c lower.
HCXS Estimated rocepta, 1,1000 Ihead.
Light, 4.2ii4.4u; mixed, $4 2V4.35; heavy,
4-Mi4.40. Market 5c to loc lower.
THE AULTMAN TAYLOR SPECIAL
Tb Banner Shipment of tht
ilh flags and
banners, a long train of agricultural im
plements pulled into Omaha yesterday,
which left Mansfield, O . on Monday
nioining last consigned to F. L. Loomis
of this city, general western manager
of the Aultman & Taylor Machinery Co.
The train was in charge of Mr. I-oemis,
and was extensively advertUed along
the entire route and was greeted by
large and enthusiastic crowds of people.
The train consisted of thirty two cars.
tho contents being valued at 100,000,
and was hauled over the Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific Ky., from Chicago by
two of their heaviest engines, and when
it is considered that the weight of the
train was 1.200 tons, some idea of the
work performed can be obtained. One
of the most interesting features of this
extraordinary shipment was an engine
and separator in full operation at the
rear end of the train. The arrange
ment of the details was in the hands of
Mr. Loomis, who hifs spent some weeks
in perfecting the plans for handling the
shipment, which is the large t single
shipment of the kind tver brought to
the west. The run from Mansfield was
on a daylight schedule and short stops
were made at all stations along the
route to afford the assembled multi
tudes an opportunity of examining the
train and witnessing the machinery in
motion. It was a gala day in Iowa
along the Bock Island road and at a
number of towns business was suspend
ed during the progress of the train,
schools were closed during the day and
a regular outpouring of grown people
and children welcomed the attractive
exhibition on wheels. The following
officials of the Aultman-Taylr Com
pany were with the train and heir
courtesy and intelligence in explaining
the operatii ns of the machines was
greatly appreciated by the risitors to
the train: F. L. Loomis, general west
ern manager; A. Kallmerton, secretary,
and John Reynolds, treasurer; also Mr.
F M. Loomis and various officials of the
Rock Island road in the operating and
freight departments. Tho train was in
spected by a large number of people at
Council Bluffs yesterday morning, and
reached Omaha at 0:80 a. m.. as per
schedule. The Aultman & Taylor Ma
chinery company are noted for their
train-load-load shipments throughout
the United States and Mxico, but it is
safe to say that the shipment in ques
tion, which was brought about by the
indefatigable energy and enterprise of
their western manager is way ahead of
all former efforts.
A good live agent in eyery county to
put up the Wilson Windmill Regulator.
E. B Wilson.
Central City, Neb.
The Lincoln Road Grader has no
equal for cheapness and durability.
Call on or address H. J. Walsh,
Cor. 11th & O St., Lincoln, Neb.
A Reliable Company.
The Sulivan Transfer & Van Line of
Lincoln has in the past two years built
up a large and successful business and
it is to day tho most popular firm in the
city. They have a full equipment of
teams, wagons, and covered vans, with
experienced workmen in every depart
ment, and can handle anything in light
or heavy hauling iu a first class
W. H. Sullivan is the general roan a
ger, and the entire force will be found
courteous, efficient, and obliging. If in
need of the services of a transfer Co.
you make no mistake in intrusting your
business to their care as satisfaction is
guaranteed in every particular. Call
and see them at southwest corner of
10h & O street, or ring up telephone
Write H. J. Walsh Secretary of the
Lincoln Road Grader Co., and secure in
return information regarding one of the
best road graders in tne west.
Notice is hereby irivea that we have formed
a corporation by the name of tho Lincoln
Medical and Surgical Hospital, and that the
principal place of transacting its business is
Lincoln, Lancaster county, Nebraska. The
KcnerAl nature of the business to be transact
ed is to operate a Medical and tiurtrical
Hospital for medical treatmentand the prac
tice of surgery. The airount of capital stock
is auuiorizoa 10 ce twenty nve thousand dol
lars. Twtnty-ftve hundred dollars is to be
paid in at once for the furniture and tlttlnf
up or sam Hospital, me time or commence
ment Bhall be May 15th, 1M)2, and shall end
May 15, 1H97, and the highest amount of in
debtedness, or liability to which the corpora
tion is at any time to subject itself Is twenty-
nve inousana uoimrs, ana tne names or the
officers by which the affairs f the corporation
are to oe conducted are one surgeon in
charge, one assistant surgeon, and one
Thad. H. Woodward,
H. C. Dkmaree.
Notice to Bridge Contractors.
Xotice Ir liprehv LMvpn thnt nii0i1 iMa nrill Km
reeeived at the office of the County Clerk of Fur
nas counij.neu., on or ueiore noon or ,iune v,:a,
for the construction of the following
J. Crawtord bridge acros a draw oa Section
14 -J '. in rond district No. 1M. Diniemuani -a ft
epau. 10 ft. high. H ft. approarh at each end.
I). Mcl'hee bridue across Askcv creek on the
O- N. Kcetor road.
C. E. Lnreraek bridge across the draw on half
section line iu section Ki.town '1 .range 22, west 6
m. Dimensions 'JO ft long, N ft high.
A. Mi Musier bridge across the Sauna creek be
tween iiocKioii ana spring ureeu precinct on
11. W. M'Fadden brldgf across Deer Creek on
section line between Sec. and 15, Town 4,
Knnge 84. Dimensions 40 ft Bpan with 8 foot a)
proach on the east end and 1(1 tt approach on tne
west end, with 14 ft high from bottom of th creek
aim 14 It wide.
). (;arlingho'ise bridge across the Sappa creek
between section 1M Ai 14, town 1' range IM.
J. F. Harding bridge across the Heaver crck
between the N'.W.'., of Hec. . range '5 Sherman
precinct and the S. W.Ji of Sec. 31, range 'la Wil
W. T. Colilngs bridge across Heaver creek on
township line on the unrth east unarter of the
sijiMh east quarter of Sec. "4 .township 2, range
J. B. Carncs bridge across Sappa creek on Sec
tion line between Sec '.I Jt IK, town 1, range 21.
O. H. Deaver bridge across Sappa creek on sec
tion line between Sec. I in town Land Sec. :H in
town Also a bridge across the Sspps creek on
section line between See. 4. town 1 and Sec. 113,
town range '21
(J. F. Cltiph bridge across Beaver creek on
range line between range !.' A St on Section
line between section 19 A- 24.
James Itrowhard bridge across Sappa creek on
range line between Kichuiond and Spring
Iru French bridge across Drv creek between
Sec. Si and 1, town 4, range
Also a bridge across the itepabllcan river at a
poi nt near the town of Oxford. The enact loca
tion is not yet determined. Said bridge to be four
hundred feet long.
Bids received on both combination and Iron
bridges. All to be pile bridges 14 ft, road wav, 3
Inch hard pine flooring. All bids must be accom
panied by good and sufficient bond and filed in
the Clerk's office on or before noon of June 2'Jnd,
A. D. lHim.
Commissioners reserve the right to reject any
or all bids.
II. W. MoFaidei Connlv Clerk.
GUM-ELASTIC ROOFING FELT costs only
. 00 per 100 square feel. Makes a sood roof
for years and any one can put It cn.
GUM-ELA8TIC PAIXT costs only 80 cents
per gal. in bbl. lots or tLnO for 5-gal. tubs.
Color dark red. Will stop leaks In llnor iron
roofs that wU Inst for yonr. Try it.
Bend stamp for samples and full partiuclars.
Gom Elastic Hoofing Co.,
3H& 41 West Broadway, New York.
Vi-'im Local Agents Wanted.
WAT I PAPFR
II UUlI 1 111 UH
FWRsypt nil o
1036 O Street,
Have bought at Sheriff's Sale the entire assets of the bankrupt firm of
Henry Choenle & Company,
The Goods Have been Removed to their Store and
are Now on Sale
Wool Dress Goods.
Cotton Dress Goods.
White Dress Goods.
Black Dress Goods.
Ladies and Children's Hosiery.
Underwear of all kinds.
Corsets all Makes.
Black Silk Laces. Lace
Cream Silk Laces. Linen Laces.
Sheetings and Muslins;
Prints and Ginghams.
Cloaks and Capes.
Parasols and Umbrellas.
Men's Underwear, Shirts and
FOR THE CAMPAIGN OF '92.
The Alliance-Independent Till After
Election For Fifty Cents in
Clubs of Five or More.
Thousand New Readers . Wanted-
Help Us Secure Them And
Thus Insure Victory.
The campaign of 1882 will be one of
the most exciting and momentous in
the history of the nation.
The great battle of the people against
Plutocracy is to be fought. Victory
for the People depends on their zeal
and energy in spreading the light. The
Allianck-Indki'ENDEnt will be a great
power in aroumng and educating the
people. It should be in the hands of
every independent voter. It should be
in the hands of thousands of democrats
and republicans who are willing to read
both sides. Its columns will be an
arsonal from which the soldiers of re
form may arm themselves with facts,
figures and arguments. The Alliance-
Independent will give full and
accurate reports of the great conven
tions of '92. It will give the news of
the movement from all parts' of the
state and nation. It will give reports
of the work done by "the alliance
wedge" in congress. We want someone
in every community to solicit subscrip
tions, Address the
Alliance Publishing Co.,
Strayed or Stolen.
On April 4th, 1892, from 1624 O street
Lincoln, Neb., 1 dark bay mare, 4 years
old. j English shire, large bone, square
built, long hair on legs, weight about
One red roan mare. 4 years old, from
same shire horse and out of a pony mare.
Weight, about 925 lb3.
AU had halters on when they left.
Liberal reward will be paid for their,
return, or for information as to where
they can be found. Address,
S. H. Moss, Owner,
Care of Lincoln, Neb.
S.L. Wright, 1013 St.
The Population of Lincoln Is about 60,000
and we would say at least one-half are
troubled with some affection of the Throat
and Lunfrs, as those complaints are, accord
ing to statistics, more numerous than others.
We would advise all ur readers not to neg
lect the opportunity to call on thlr druggist
and get a bottle or Kemp's Balim for the
Throat and Lungs. Trial size noo. Large
bottles SUc and CI. Bold by all druggists. 2,'-6m
S Field Farm
freth and true
140 S. Ilth St LINCOLN, NEB.
Mws, Mm, Mes ai Rcmre
Cnnmafi n PinpialtiT ot PUm I EIETnUED'O H20 o$t..
We Manufacture the ALLIANCE
SWEAT PAD made of heav BROWN
DRILL with 3 SUCCESS HOOKS.
None are Genuine without our name stamped on inside of Pad.
Ask YOUR DEALER for it and take no other.
LINCOLN SADDLERY CO., Lincoln, Neb.
at just one-half the
Great Reduction of
Carpets and Oil Cloths.
One car-load. 800 pieces, choice Oil
Cloths and Linoleum at prices lower
than ever seen in the city.
We will sell a good Oil Cloth at 20c
and 25c per square yard.
The best English Linoleum at 50c and
GOc per square yard.
Also a full line of new Brussels Car
peta good one for 47c per yard.
Ingrain, in all grades, from 25 to 40c
for a good cotton chain.
All-Wool Carpets 50c, 60c and 65o per
We have the largest display of Single
Harness of aay retail bouse in the west.
Any one intending to purchase a first
class Harness will find it will be to their
interest to come and examine our stock
before buying elsewhere. All goods
guaranteed strictly first-class. A full
assortment of Cowboy's Stock Saddles
and Side Saddles. Straps of all kinds.
Halters, Whips, Curry Combs, Brushes,
Collars, Sweat Pads, Bridles, etc.
Buggy Tops of all kinds made to
Special Attention to Mail Orders.
Hayden Bros., Dealer?
JOHN B. WKIGHT, Pres.
T. B. SANDERS, Vioe-Prea.
. 8. RAYMOND.
JOHN B. WRIGHT.
HANS. P. LAC.
Interest Paid on
Farmers and Alliancemen's Patronage Solicited.
H. Choenle & Go.
THE OUT ULUICE STOLE.
i IN THE WEST.
Prices for this Week.
Special Bargains on Sale
New styles of Pineapple Tissue, 10c.
86-inch wide Armenian Serge, 5c yard.
New Corduroy, lOo yard.
Bedford Cards, 10c, 12c and 15c yard.
New stock of Llama Cloths, 10c yard.
Brandenburg Cloth, lc yard,
La Tosca Gingham, 12o yard.
82-inch wide Zephyr, reduced tol7o
Dress Ginghams, 5, 6 and 7ic vard.
Standard Dress Calicos, 8io yard.
8-4 all linen Bleached Napkins, 11.00
Fringed Napkins, 25c dozen. .
6-4 Fringed Chenille Table Covers 99c.
Fancy Turkish Tidies, 15c, 19c, 25o
and 35c each.
White Crochet Bed Springs, 50c, 65c.
75c. 88c and $1.00 each.
Bargains in Bleached, Unbleached,
Turkey tied and Red and Green Table
Outing Flannel, 5, 6, 8 and 10c yard.
Fine Cream White Flannel, 25, 85, 40
45, 60, 55, 60, 65, 75. 85c and $1.00 yard.
All-wool French Flannel, 59c yard.
New spring styles in English FlanneL
50 and 55c.
We are overstocked on Muslins. W
are lettingdown prices.
See the Bargains we offer in Maslin at
5, 8, 8i, 7i, and 8tc.
Also, get our prices on double-width
Sheeting and Pillow Casing. It will pay
you to do so and save you lots of money.
A full line of Flags, all sizes, from So
a dozen up. All colors in Bunting.
andjname this Paper.
in Evrything, ,6,ho",ih,DS.s,
J. H. McCLAF, Cashier.
CHA8 WEST. THOMAS COCHRANR.
JOHN H. McCLAT. EDWARD RTSIZER
FRANK L. SHELDON. T.E.SANDKRS
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