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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 8, 1892)
Nebraska Farm en' Alliance.
J. H. Powers. Prwldent, Cornell.
W. A. Potntsb, Vlce-Pre , Albion.
J. M. Thompson, Bute 8eo'y. Lincoln.
W. H. Dkch, Lecturer. Wehoo.
g. c. FilRCBlLP, 1st Ass't Lecturer,
W. F. Wright, td AM't Lecturer. Bethany
B. F.Aixkk, Chairman, Ex. Com., Wabash.
In the beautj of the Ulilee
Chrlet was born across the sea.
With a glory In his besom
That transfigures you and ne.
As he rtroye to make men holr
Let us strive to make them tree.
Since God Is marching on.
Julia Ward Howe.
This department will be under the direction
of 3. M. Thompson, state secretary, Snort
Item I from Alliances on matters of general
interest, queatior. s when disputes hare arisen,
iiany news beaiiim upon the great work of
onr organitaUon will be welcned by tM
editor. Write plainly, on ooe de or the
papr only, and ad'dres. -All an Depart
ment" Aalubce-Indkpkndeht, L.noo.u, .Neb
. We would be glad to get items f rora i every
county in the suite en cendltlou of the Alli
ance work. ',
RaKy, Patriots, Brave and True!
Today, again we call on men,
And on our women, too.
To rally to our glorious cans
Like patriots brave and true.
Take up the standard for the right
Andware ttbravelr on.
Till every foe shall yield to us
And every Held be won.
The time ib ripe; the hour is near
When tyranny shall feel
Its very vital, through and through.
Pierced by onr trenchant steel.
For even now, upon Its throne
Oppression shakes in fear;
It dreads the Mow that fooa must fall
And feels Its doom is near.
Then why should we like cowarja shrink :
Nay ! nay '. It shall not be !
That blow we now must surely strlkt
For home and liberty.
Then rally friends from East and West,
From North and South rise up:
No longer drink unto Its dregs
The gall in serfdom's cup.
Be brave, be strons, b 9nly, true.
And with your vl Oftfhand
Tou soon will make oftfVountry loved
A free and glorious land.
Railroad Rates to Annual Meeting
The various railroad lines in
braska have granted us a one and one
third rate for the delegates attending
the meeting at Grand Island on the
certificate plan. Take a receipt from
local agent showing one full fare paid
and such receipt signed by the state
secretary will entitle you to one-third
on return trip. Where you have to
travel over more than one road, take a
separate receipt for each line used.
The annual meeting will be held in
Bartenbachs' cpera house, which wfll
accommodate about 1,000 delegates. No
one need stay away fearing that the
hall will be too small to hold our dele
gates. You will all be well taken care
of. The hotels are making special
arrangements to accommodate a large
number. Be sure and come. Presi
dent Powers and State Secretary will
be found at Palmer House, Room 19.
TTon. H. L. Loucks president of the
N. F. A. I. . U. has been invited to at
tend the annual meeting. We have
not heard from him but expect bim,, to,
address a public meeting on Tuesday
evening, December 20th. luii
AVhat Have "You" Gained?
The Examiner of Hartford, Conn.,
asks the wage slaves who voted the old
party ticket the following troublesome
"At this writing it is assured that
Cleveland has won in the recent elec
tion. What has he won? The honor
of being elected president of the Unit
ed States for the second time, and a
$200,000 salary with house rent free and
other findings. Dear reader you who
may be an employe of some corporation
working for one, two or three dollars a
day please say how much your gain,
present or prospective, foots up. Yes,
your 'party' has won many of its mem
borship have won places of ease and
emolument but you, oh poor wage
slave! what is the measure of your
winnings? You have cat your
this time where it 'counted,' to be sure,
but ah. good friend, what does it count
for? That's the rub! Does in not count
for you a continuance of your industrial
serfdom a life of toil and ever present
suspense for the morrow, with not
enough at thelayingdown of the weary
burden to secure the shroud that covers
Dawes County Alliance
Is called to meet in Chadron, Decem
ber 15th, at 10 o'clock sharp. Full
delegations from every alliance in the
county is earnestly solicited. State
Lecturer Fairchlld is expected to ad
dress the meeting in the afternoon.
E. M. COOL,
Mr. O. Hull formerly lecturer of the
State Alliance and president of the
Alliance Publishing Company, has
sold his farm in Lancaster county. His
many Nebraska friends will be pleased
to know that he will not remoye from
the state, nor will he sever his connec
tion with tho Farmers' Alliance. Mr.
Hull has bought a farm near Alma,
Harlan county, and our best wishes go
with him, as he begins anew the work
of home building in western Nebraska.
His address will hereafter be Alma,
Of all the good men who failed to
pull through on election day there is
r . i . 4Vn
none whose aeieax we regret muic mou
our nld friend Dech of the Fourth Con
gressional District of Nebraska. Sen
tinel Chicago. V , ,
One Alliance Man's Views.
ROCKVILLE, Neb., Nov. 25, 1892.
Editor Alliance Department:
As you like to hear from the alliance
I will write a little and send it with mv
report. Our alliance is in good run
ning order, and we meet every two
weeks, nearly always havinjr good at
tendance. We keep up tne interest in
our alliance by discussing the mo3t im
Dortant Questions that are confronting
the American people today. We find it
is better to keep in the middle of the
road while in sesoion. We find that if
other business is brought up in the alli
ance that don't pertain strictly to tne
alliance the peopio get tired. I have
heard it remarked. O, yes the alliance
is a good thing, the farmers can get toe-ether
and Dlan how - to Increase the
nroduction of their farms. How stupid.
Brother larmers so into you respective
alliances with the determination to
help overthrow the tables of the money
changers, and kick every tariff tinker
out of the halls of congress. Major
It is hieh time the maf-se should
have some protection as well as the
classes, and you can help bv keeping up
the interest in your alliance, W need
the alliance to put men in otlice and to
instruct them while in office in regaiu
V the work we would have them do for
us. and it cannot be cone in any other
K. W. KlDDLKSON
Hear for Baggage.
Hastings. Neb.. Dec. 7. Mes
senger Abel and Baggageman Kirk-
muu came in over the B. & M. yester
day morning on No. 2, leoking as 11
they had experienced more than tney
could boar. In other words they had
been the victims of an innocent flirta
tion with a Dago bear of the Cinna
mon species. The beat held down
one corner of the baggage car at first
chained just in his allotted corner.
The boys did business lor tne corpora
tion all right until the chain broke.
Then they commenced to apply them
selves to the top of the pile of trunks
in the baggago car. Kirkraan thought
it was Oliver Curtis Perry and with the
aid of a shotgun was about to declare
void the heart articles of incorpora
tion. He was finally captured and
again chained up. The boys are over
joyed at their.hairbreadth escape.
An Old Settler.
Table Rock. Neb.. Dec. 7. An
drew Fellers, aged 65, one of our ear
liest settlers, died yesterday after a
lingering illness of several weeks, due
to a complication of diseases. Ho set
tled on his fine farm, which now com
prises about 1,000 acres, in 1858. He
removed to this village in the spring
of 1886. He has been twice elected
county commissioner and has been a
prominent buiness man for years, and
was a large cattle feeder. He was one
of the pillars of the Presbyterian
church, and his funeral occurs here to
day, lie leaves a widow and five chil
dren. "Do Live After Them."
' Hastings, Neb., Dec. 7. Quite an
important case came up before Judge
Burton yesterday. It is in an action
whereby the Adams County bank seeks
to recover 8,000 on a promissory note
from the estate of John Motlay, de
ceased. The note was originally given
by the deceased to his son, who after
ward sold it to William Kerr, and it
was by him assigned to the plaintiff.
Judge Burton held that the claim was
good against the estate unless fraud or
incompetency could be shown in the
making of the note. The oase will be
Hit Her With an Ax.
Ponca, Neb., Deo. 7. A serious ac
cident befell one of Mr. . Harrison's
children last evening. Two of the
children, a boy and girl, were playing
in the yard and in some way, whether
in anger or by accident is unknown,
the boy struck the girl with an ax, in
flicting a long, deap cut in her leg just
Wow the knee. Dr. Devore, who
dressed the wound says that although
it is a severe wound, he thinks she will
get along all right
Margaret Blather Very 111.
Omaha, Deo. 7. Margaret Mather
is a sick woman and is confined to her
room at the Dellone unable to fill her
short season decided upon before the
final disbanding of her company. The
company was billed to play in Council
Bluffs last evening, but so ill was the
star that her physician refused to per
mit her appearance and the company
was given notice that the season was
therefore at an end.
Holdrege, Neb., Dec. 7. Cyrene
chapter No. 42, R. A. M., met to
night and elected officers for the ensu
ing year as follows: G. W. Updike,
king; S. E. McNaul. scribe; Max Uh-
lig, treasurer; L. Weber, secretary.
The reports show the order in fine
shape financially, and plenty of work
to do. With the present corps of off!
cers the outlook for the coming year
Surveyor Baldwin Impeached.
Grand Island, Dec. 7. The coun
ty board of supervisors is In session
and is examining witnesses in the im
peachment trial of County Surveyor
Baldwin. The principal charge is
that he willfully and deliberately
changed a government corner. A de
cision will probably be reached today.
Western Government Building,
Washington, Dec. 7. The annual
estimates prepared by the treasury de
partment and sent to congress today
provide appropriations for public build
ings as follows: Omaha, Neb., to con
tinue, 1200,000; Sioux City, la., to
complete, (85.000; Sioux Falls, S. D.,
to complete, $350,000.
Oklahoma and Kansas are both after
Wyatt, the Dalton gang desperado
captured at Terre Haute, Ind., but the
chances favor Kansas.
Owing to a row between the mayor
and the chief of police of Pittsburg
the order closing all houses of ill
repute has been revoked.
SHYLOCK TO THE FRONT
(Continued from 1st page.)
each government. You may be curious
to know who our commissioner is. i
will tell you. I know his record in
monetary matters. He is a pupil of
John J. Knox and John Sherman and
was a successor to J. J. Knox when tnat
man became president oi inn xirew
National bank of New ork City, bub-
sequently our commissioner became
president of theCnase jNauonai Dan
himself and continued In his study of
monometallism. He has been in the
habit of watching the European market
and doing the bidding of the Roth
schilds. Let me read the report of this
man when he was comptroller of the
currency. After endorsing what had
been previously said by his predecessor
ho goes on to say: 'It seems doubtful
whtther this government should not
hesitate fo issue silver certificates even
on the bullion value.' He favored the
di-contlnuance of the coinage of silver,
and declarel that silver coinage was in
excess of the demand of the country
and should be discontinued. He aiso
nronounced that he was in favor of re-
Dealing the Bland act. He recommend
ed this repeal. President Harrison em
bodied this rerjort in his message.
It is true that the iieaa oi tne iwjtns-
. . m . n.i.1
rhild's has made a suggestion concern
ing this international conference, cut
nil men know that suggestion comes
from the head of the spirit, and the
fountain source of monometallism. To
Irppn the cold as the standard of value,
the basis for all the other money, is
the suggettion of the Rothschilds."
WHAT ROTHSCHILD FEARS.
Another dispatch from Brrssels con
tains the following significant language
"Alfred De Rothschild and the other
British delegates are convinced that
the monetary question has reached an
acute stage, and that unless a general
remedy is found there will be a crisis
which will be so intense in America and
India that these countries, in order to es
cape disaster, will be compelled to resort to
measures dictated solely bu selfish inierests-
nrnduee extremely serious dis
turbances in the monetary and economical
equilibrium of the world.
The d .snatches of tke 28th give the
following European opinions concern
ing the conference:
Considerable interest has been arous
ed bv the statement that bimetallism
his found an advocate in Archb!shop
Wslsh. of Dublin. In the course of an
interview regarding the distre&s pre
vailing in Ireland the Archbishop de
clared that the adoption of bimetallism
was a matter of imperative necessity
to save the Irish tenants iroin ineviia'
Foreign competition is not at all the
sole cause of the ruinous fall in the
mices of agricultural products. The
main cause he believes is the continu
ous rise in the value of gold. "What a
prospect it is," he added, "for the Irish
tenants whose judicial rents are fixed
for fifteen years, or for the tenants with
annual purchase payments extending
over forty-nine years, that gold has
risen 35 per cent in value within the
last fifteen years, and must continue to
annreciate if the present system is
The London Post, discussing the cur
rency question and the conference
this city, complains that Senator Alii
son is a representative merely of the
silver party in the United States, and
that therefore little can be nopea xor
from the conference, as there will be no
chance to discuss any practical arrange
ment to utilize silver as a subsidiary cur
The Vienna correspondent oi the
London Chronicle says: "The Ameri
can proposals at the monetary confer
ence. being a repetition of the bime
tallic programme rejected at the con
ferences of 1878 and 1881, have caus
ed disappointment here as they fail to
suonlv a basis for a further discussion
without raising false hopes in the sil
ver market. Rothschild's proposal is
also regarded with anxiety."
THE ROTHSCHILDS VISIT AMERICA,
Perry S. Heath the Washington cor
respondent of the Omaha Bee sends
the following dispatch to the Boe,
which will be read with much interest
by all who have an intelligent idea of
the way the finances of this country
are really controlled:
Washington, D. C, Nov. 29.
Alfred de Rothschild's proposition to
the international monetary conference
at Brussels has recalled the fact that
he and other well Known members of the
great banting house of de Rothschild have
, . . ,r- 1 a . . ri
oeen frequent visitors to nasningion. ai
ls thought, moreover, that some of
these visits have given the Rothschilds
an insight into the course of financial
legislation in this country, which has
had much to do with the present propo
sition. Only two months ago Henry de
Rothschild, with his valet Corier and a
small retinue of attendants, was at one
of tho uptown hotels for several days.
He is the Paris member of the Roths
childs house. At the time of his visit
Secretary Foster was making final arrange
ments for the international monetary con
ference. Last spring another member
of the family and it is thought to have
been one who Is now prominent in the
Brussells conference was in Washing
ton for some days. It happened at a
time when the house was in a turmoil
over the Bland silver bill and Mr. do
Rothschild showed much t Interest In
the controversy. In an Intervlow he
stated that his interest was not so much
due to what Mr. Bland might or might
not do but it was from curiosity over
the excitement which could be aroused
In America on a financial question
which Europe knew nothing about,
Mr. de Rothschilds treated the con
gressional turmoil very lightly from
his expressions at the time. It is judg
ed that he has changed his mind con
siderablv as to the importance of con
certed action among the great financial
nowers. Several timos prior to last
spring various members of the Roths
child family have been here although
their visits have always been as sight
seers rather than financiers.
The confertnee met again Friday
December 2. The report on Roths
child's plan was heard. The committee
reported against that plan. It appears
that the committee stood five to seven
against tho plan. It is reliably report
ed thitt the American delegate voted
for R6thschild's plan.
An! Associated Press dispatch of
DeceJmber 3. eavs that the attitude . of
the American press U very surprising
to the European delegates. ucn
press comments as have reached Eu
rope are from New York. These have
been most damaging to the cacse which
the American delegates are champion
ing. Foreign delegates to the congress,
after reading their own press, are
staggered by the comments of the
American press. What is the natural
result? They can only ask: If the
United States is dissatisfied with the
action of its own delegates why should
other countries be satisfied?
The report by the committee, on
which Henry W. Cannon represented
the United States, was most unsatis
factory to the American delegates. The
latter, it is said, did not want Mr. Can
non on the committee, dui tne loreign-
ers did, as they unaerswxxi ne wua
New York banker.
In an interview Rothschild reiterates
his Btatement that if the conference
adjourns without doing anything a
panic is nicely to ensue in tne near
Senator Jones expresses himself as
disgusted at the treatment the Ameri
can delegation has received from the
New York Press. He says the ouuook
for accomplishing anything is not good
The next sitting oi tne conierence
will be on Tuesday. December 6.
So far nothing has been accompnsnea
and there is no definite prospect that
anything will be accomplished. It will
not be surprising li tne conierence
comes to an end in the near future
f : Gobbled $35.
McCook, Neb., Dec. 6 The till ol
A. C. Clyde's saloon was tapped last
evening, and cash to the amount of
$35 taken. A window lu the rear part
of the building was broken. Suspicion
attaches to a young man employed
about the establishment. This is the
second robbery here within a week.
' Gay Trammel Under Arrest.
Valentine, Neb.. Dec. 6. The
preliminary hearing of Guy Tremmel
of Coday, who on November 14th last
shot and killed his six-year-old sister,
Degan yesterday before Justice Haley
and was held for murder in the first
degree in $1,000 bonds for his appear
ance at the district court.
- Omaha, Dec. 6 Chris Mason was
arrested this afternoon for passing coun
terfeit money at several places about the
city. He had In his possession three
counterfeit dollars and three bogus
half dollars, and refused to say where
he' got them or how they came into his
possession. He will be turned over to
the federal authorities.
0MAnA, Deo. 6. Fritz Grleb, night
watchman at the Metz brewery, was
killed by an engine in the U. F. yards
last night. He was walking along the
I. track and stepped aside to let an en
gine pass and was struck by another.
He was badly mangled. He leaves a
wife and several children.
, y Color from Metals.
v A thin, reguline, and coherent film
of a metal transmits light of a color
remarkably similar to that emitted by
its incandescent vapor. The color of
the vapor of a metal varies with the
temperature. Just above its boiling
point the vapor of sodium is purple; at
incandescence, yellow. The vapor of
potassium is green; at incandescence,
violet. Silver in distilling gives off a
blue-white vapor, while that volatil
ized by the electric arc passing be
tween silver electrodes emits yellow
ish" green light The color of the film
obtained in many cases agree very well
with that of the incandescent
vapor. In some instances, however,
there is no similarity, a fact which is
probably due to failure to obtain the
proper conditions for the volatiliza
tion and deposition. The perfection
and continuity of the deposit is easily
detroyed by very slight changes in the
The color of a film will vary some
what with the thickness, but as far as
I have observed the colors extend over
a very limited portion of tbe spectrum.
Eaph metal possesses a strong tendency
toward, a characteristic color, which is
produced when the film is as thick as
it can be to transmit any light. V. L.
Dudley, in American Chemical Jour
Improved Armor Plate.
At a recent meeting of the Franklin
institute, Philadelphia, Mr. F. Lyn-
Garrison gave an account of some re
cent trials of Harveyized nickel steel
armor plate, made by the Bethleham
Iron company of Bethlehem, Pa., and
tested on the private proving grounds
of the company. The results of these
trials demonstrated a decided advance
in the resisting powers of 6uch plates
to the penetration of projectiles.
Photographs of these plates taken
after the firing test (five shots from an
8-inch gun, powder charge 81
pounds. Holtzer projectile weigh
ing 250 pounds.) Referring to
the last experiment, the speaker
stated "that the plate (8x6 feet by 10 M
inches thick and weighing 18,600
pounds), which was a companion piece
to one that had lately been tested at
tha Indian Head proving ground, of
which trials a full account appeared in
his report published in the Journal,
had received a total energy of impact
of 25,040 . foot tons, fully 50 per cent
greater than the plates were subjected
to in the previous trials, and exhibited,
nevertheless, much less injury than
the plates in the former tests. He
considered it doubtful whether armor
plates equal in quality to this had ever
been produced elsewhere.
The retail coal exchange of New
Vork city has adopted a resolution to
advance the retail price of all sizes of
coal twenty-five cents per ton.
Chicago world's fair managers say
that if congress will repeal the Sun
day closing provision of the law they
will not ask further financial aid..
For Sale or Rent.
Independent newspaper plant in
eastern Nebraska. Good location. An
excellent opportunity for a live, ener
iretic practical newnpaper man. Ad
dress O. A., care Alliance-Indepen
0UR THE BEST WILL
FAV0RITE IS CUR KIND PR0TECT
LOW IS CUR KIND YOUR
PRICES. ALWAYS. INTEREST.
CLAS0N& FLETCHER Company
1120 O ST.
WHEN IN LINCOLN CALL ON US.
56 piece tea set $3.49 I
23 in. Bisaue Doll 20
Large Bisque Doll head 10 cents.
A thousand other bargains too numerous to mention at
THE G FEAT IO CEfT TFE, klpeolp, peb
WHFN IN LINCOLN CALL ON US.
NORTH BEND NURSERIES:
LARGE SUPPLY OF 1 : .
sfi$SiM Trees, Plants, Ornamental Trees, Shrubs 8? Evergreen.
&. Sc. J? Large Stock of Best Old and New sorts of Strawberry Plant. , ; ,
tMJJ Large Stock
Forest TrcM for Clatai. t Law Price.
tabllshed In 1882. Send for price list to
Yrojn the Saw to the Duijdipg Direct.
j.t.johnsom. Farmers Alliance Men Please take Notice. ,
wholesale I Complete Bills for Houses and Barns a Specialty.
and ! Write us for Delivered Prir r '..
lit I AIL. II
JOHN SOI UUTVIBEF CQIWIPAPYi Office f0( 0 St., Lineal. Nek
AND STOCK RANCHES.
Light Brahma fowla for sate as good
as the best $4.00 per trio. $2.50 for
single cockerel. Nothing but first class
birds shipped .Send order at once. Safe
arrival 'guaranteed. Rosa D. Rand.
Lord Lambert English Hackney
stallion," "winner of first prize at Lincoln
state fair 1890, and Imported Shire Stal
lion Stonehenge, now owned by the
Greenwood Horse Co., Greenwood, Ne
braska. Will sell cheap or exchange
for land or live stock. Address,
C. D. Curyea, Sec'y,
An Elegant Souvenir.
"The Western Resort Book," a finelv
illustrated publication descriptive of all
the western reports along tbe line of the
Union Pacific System. Sent free upon
receipt of 6c in stamps. Address
J. T. Mastin, C. T. A 1044 O St.,
E. B. SLOSSON, Gen. Agt.,
Subscribe for The Alliance-Inde
OMRS. Z. S. BHANSUN,
Breeder of choicest strains of
Light Brahma Chickens
And Mammoth Bronze Turkeys.
They are pure and fine.
Mrs. Z. S. BRANSON, Waverly, neo.
(1st Edition of 5,000 all sold.)
190 'Pages Heavy Paper, Now Ready.
Price, paper 23c ; cloth 1.00.
Address ThedAlliahcb Pub. Co., Lincoln, Neb.
"Money Monopoly, by E. R. Baker, is pro
nounced by representative leaders iu the reiurm
cause to be the most comprehensive work ever
published on the money question, tvery asser
tion backed up by undeniable proefs. Truly the
Galling gun of wage-slavery aftaiust plutocratic
oppression." Iowa Tribunr, Gen. Weevcr's pa
per. Nebraska SavingsBank
13 and O St., Lincoln.
GIVES ABSOLUTE SECURITY.
Write Us and We will Prove it.
Five per cent interest on savings accounts.
Special rates on time deposits.
Write us or call for neat vest pocket memo
J. G. SOUTHWICK, E. It. TlNOLST
For Information and free Handbook write to
MUSN k CO.. 3til Bkoadwat, NKW iORK.
Oldest bureau for securing patents In America.
Kverr pawnt taken out by us Is brought before
the publio by a notioe given free of charge in tb
lanrest circulation of any scientifle paper In the
world. Splendidly Illustrated. No intelHpent
Jin should be without it. Weeklv 3.0
Tear! I1.S0 six months. Address MCNN A CO,
ti'SLWBWW. 31 Broadway, New Sorts City.
D W IX TRADE MARKS,
'SV DESIGN PATENTS,
TOYS A5D WALL PAPE1 ' ...
100 piece dinner set $10
30 inch Bisque Doll ' 40
Write for SPECIAL prices on large orders. Es
NOKtU BKM NGKMICfUJ8,
North Read. Dm! ire Ceaatr. Hebraaka. .-
40 TO 2000 ACRE TRACTS
5 TO $20 PER ACRE
8T8end stamp tor Price List Mip antf
Descriptive Circular ol South Mf Neb. to
S. H. C9LVIN,HcC00k Red Willow Co. Net
138 S 12th St., Llncch.
First class table and
Lunches at all hoars.
' HONORABLE DEALING.
A GENERAL LIKE OT
FRUIT AND ORMOTE ST0CK,!ETC.
Bend in orders for spring. Agents wanted.
Osceola, : i".. Nebraska.
The leading reform paper
of the west. It advocates
the principles of the Peo
ple's Party. It exposes
fraud and corruption. It
voices the rights of the
FOR THE COMING YEAR
will fee better than
ever. Many improve
ments will be made. It
will contain more general
news; more choice miscel
laneous matter, stcries.
etc. But its greatest fea
ture for the coming winter
will be its
The coming session of the
Legislature is sure to be
marked with exciting
scenes and incidents, and
matters of great pith and
moment will transpire.
will give full , and
fair reports of all these
Subscription price $1.00 per year.
Five yearly Sub's in one order $4.
THE ALLIANCE PUB CO.
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