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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1892)
J. T. M. 8 W 10 ART, Secretary f tbe
Nebraska Mutual Cyclone. Tornado and Wind
Storm iDiuraace Company, BDITOK. U
communication! on Fire, Cyclone or Hall
Insurance should be addressed to him at
Our assessment is delayed because
some of the members did not report
their losses until after I had been in
their neighborhood, hence when I got
to the office I had to commence a line
of correspondence with each one and of
course all takes time.
I hope each member will have his
money ready to send when he gets his
assessment, so that we can make our
)romlsos good to those who have had a
ofis and remit their due December 1st.
To the members of the board of pub
lic lands and buildings: Better have
that grand jury investigation put off
till next year. Woodward will bo " in
then and he'll fix things all right for
To the corporations: Better fix
matters up with Holden in good shape.
Don't try to beat him out of any of his
boodle. The U. P. tried to beat him
out of $1,642 in 1881, and he gave the
whole snap away, Handle him care
fully or he may do the same thing
To Eltosewater: Has it dawned
upon you that a candidate runs faster
when the Bee gets after him with its
sting, than when it feeds him honey?
If not, just cast your eyes in the direc
tion of Tom Majors and Dave Mercer.
To Senator Paddock: Holden's ser
vices "as a newspaper man and other
wise" can be secured cheaper now than
they could twelve years ago. Better
look after him at once, or somebody
else will get ahead of you.
To J. Sterling Morton: Now that
election is over and you have some
leisure time, better explain that little
$50,000 railroad bond affair.
To Mr. Rewick, Gov. Boyd and sev
eral other people: Better not waste
any more time showing up asylum
steals. The people don't appreciate
your efforts. They enjoy being robbed.
To Frank Hubbard: Come home.
You'll be in no danger. Your friends
are "in it" for another term.
To independents generally: Take a
little rest. Give the people time to re
flect on the situation. Perhaps they'll
come to their senses after a while. If
they don't you'll have to stand it a
KETUBNS IN BRIEF.
So soon as the official count is com
pleted we will publish a table of the
election returns. For the present the
following summary is the best we can
In the First district Bryan is elected
by a plurality of about 200 over Field.
Injthe second district Mercer, repub
lican, is elected by about 1,000 over
In the Third district Meiklejohn is
elected by abont 3,000 plurality over
Poynter and Keiper who ran very close
In the Fourth district Hainer is
elected by about 2,000 over Dech and
4,000 over Vifquain.
In the Fifth district McKeighan is
elected by about 3,000 over Andrews.
McKeighan carried every county but
one, Adams, which Andrews carried
In the Sixth district Kern is elected
by about 2,500 over Whitehead. Kern
carried about three-fourths of the
counties, and in those which White
head carried his majorities were very
Harrisons plurality 4,823
FOR STATE OFFICERS.
Van Wyck... 68,424
Crounse's plurality 10,258
The above figures are very nearly
correct. The balance of the republican
candidates are elected by pluralities
probably greater than that of Crounse.
The total vote is about 30,000 short of
the vote of 1890. Van Wyck's vote is
much larger in proportion to the total
than Powers' vote of two year ago.
Crounse's plurality results chiefly from
the falling off of the democratic vote.
Morton's vote is about 30,000 short of
Boyd's in 1890. On the whole there is
nothing in the figures to show any fall
ing off in the independent strength.
A good many of our subscribers in
renewing for The Alliance-Independent
a year ago included the Arena
under, the special clubbing offer we
This magazine has just closed its
sixth volume and is easily first among
the great monthlies.
Among the good things which will
appear in the December number will
be a paper by Bishop J. L. Spalding of
Peoria, 111., on "The Opening of the
World's Fair on Sunday;" a paper by
T. V. Powderly on "Government
Ownership of Railways;" a paper by
W. P. McLaughlin on "Evictions in
Tenement House districts of New
York City During the Past Year," in
which many startling facts will be
given, all taken from the official
records. This will be the first paper
of a series on our present social condi
tions, which will run through The
Arena for 1893, making it absolutely
indispensable to all persons interested
in the social problems of the day. "The
Occult in Paris," by Napoleon Ney, the
first period of their second series of
physical papers. M. Ney is a grand
son of the great Marshal of France, and
has made a careful study of occultism
in the French metropolis, and discusses
in a most interesting manner the wide
spread interest in all matters of a
metaphysical and occult character. Dr.
A. Nicholson, one of England's great
est Shakespearean scholars, will pre
sent a powerful paper in defense of the
Shakespearean authorship of the plays
ascribed to William Shakespeare. This
paper will be a very notable contribu
tion. Many other papers of special in
terest will appear in this number,
which opens the seventh volume of The
The subscription price of The Arena
is $5. We offer a year's subscription of
The Alliance-Independent and The
Arena one year for only $5, giving you
this paper a whole year free.
Subscribe at once and begin with the
seventh volume of America's greatest
The party is now solidly established
in the state. Its principle are clearly
defined, well understood and thor
oughly believed in by all who voted
the independent tickei this year. It
is no longer the third party in Ne
braska, but the strongly built, healthy
growing ambitious and most influential
member of the family. The indepen
dent party is all right in this state and
so far has been grandly successful. Its
progress in the nation has been mar
velous and is moving . forward toward
the control of the government as rap
idly as should be desired. Our object
should not be simply to bring a new
party into power, but by means of the
party to agitate, educate and create
a public sentiment in favor of reform
that will sustain the party when it
comes into supremacy. Cedar Rapids
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