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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1893)
r FROM OVER THE SEA.
Into the silence of the tilect n'pht
He passed whom all men honor; and thi
Arose 10 shine upon a world undone.
And barren lives bereft of Ufe's delight.
The doming air was ch 11 wiili sudden
And cruel Winter's tKuaiph had oejruo :
But he to somo far Summer shore had
Whose splendor hides h'm from our daz
Not England's pride alone, this Lord of
We heirs to Shakispeare's and to Mil
Claim heritage from Tennv son's proud
To us his spac:om. splendid lines belong
We,too.repeut hU nrases each to each
We share his glory and we share j our
Lou'.se Chandler Xoal'.oa.
OLD BRIXDLE'S BELL.
Late ia tho summer of 18S. the
few families living: t t lark's Cross
in sr. ia Western Wisconsin, Vere
thrown into great excitement by the
ringing: of a cow bell.
Clark's Crossing had been earned
after tho wealthy owner of the larg
est farm in the township. It is
doubtful if this name would have
been chosen if the man who had first
applied it to the ' duster of houses
that stood near tho spot where tho
railway crossed the main road had
supposed that his neighbors would
adopt the name, for Mr. Clark wits
not popular aimnj them. They dls
trusted and disliked him.
Feeling thus toward Xim. it was
not stran?e that when Widow Car
rett'e cow was run over on the track
just below tho crossing, where the
railway run through a portion of
Mr. Clark's farm, t'..erc should be a
number ready to say that he had let
down the fence and driven the ani
mal on to the track; else, how did
she get there? Not from the road;
the cattle guards prevented that nd
the railway itself was well fenced.
The cow was known to have broken
into the whcatfield in the afternoon.
She wore a heavy, cracked, peculiar
sounding bell that was well known to
alLTwoof the neighbors lnid afterward
said that, returning homo lale from
the village, three miles away, they
had heard tho cow there again.
Later still when the express train
went by. several had been aroused
from sleep by its short sharp danger
whistle: but the train had gone on.
and afterwards the cow had been
found by the section man beside the
track, dead. They notti'ed Mrs.
Garrett, and. to save her any trouble
or expense, buried tho carcass where
it was found.
Tommy Garrett freckttru.
sized, big-eyed Tommy Mrs. Gar-
t,1 a t nil nnm mnn . nl ifn fnniMonn.
. to'.jrApnly son went over and
l.Qa Tnsw'fs. i.arreti
feagesv - Tnc quaimt
. Treason (probably help 7 j stirred.
the widow. tut they did Dot thlnir It
worth keeping, and no buried it with
I'd pay you a good price for It,
he continued, watching her keenly.
I'm torry I have not got it" she
replied. "I'd bo glad enough to sell
it if I could. "
I I can't always tell my cow
bells when I'm hunting my cows,
they're so like tho others, and that
was so different"
That night the farmer decided not
to go out to t' o field, tut he discov
ered, as did his neighbor that the
bell rang just the same, whether he
went out or not
Big boys began to whistle when
they had to pass the field after sun
down, and little boys would cot pass
it at all after dark.
The next night the farmer lay
awake and listened; he did not get up
until tho sound of the bell came
through the field, and went up and
down nlonf his garden fence. Then
he left his bed. dressed himself and
followed it into the field. A number
of the neighbors stood in the road and
shouted out to him:
Why don't you set a dog on it?"
Mr. ( lark did not keep a dog. but
a neighbor brought one, and it was
scut into the "eld.
It went fa ,t enough but it did not
co mo back. Later the owner found
i''at it bed sneaked out on tho oppo
si side of the (ic!d a-id goao home.
The neighbors wei-o landing out
si&Q tho fence and Mr. Clavk inside
just in the edgo of tho wheat With
one accord they seemed to have left
him to search out the mystery alone,
only helping by advk.
Why , don't you go into tho Held
before it comes," asked ono. and
.This he decided to do. Near the
center or the field stood a larga Plump.
Tho treo had been cut down years bo
fore, and used for rails, but one cut
out of tho log a mere shell now
lay near the slump, and beside this
Mr. ( lark seated himself, in the early
twilight and waited.
For somo reason best known to
himself, perhaps he had cho3en to
seat himself facing the railway and
with his back lo the farmhouse. His
eyes were on a level with the top of
the wheat, lie could h:irdly fail to see
anything that might come within the
fence, either before or on eil her side
What thoughts came to hi in, as he
sat there in the semi-darknesa wait
ing for he know not what no one
All was still: nnd at last ho decided
to go back to the house. Hut. as he
arose from his cramped position and
turned, with his back to th ! field, he
found he had worked himself into the
condition of tho frightened boy. who
dare "'""" fcr far he., n 'a
see jV!:u":' K" '"-o loud has
Jai' -s can
la the campaign just past thatr-ycttiM
elect our Btate ticket by a hi asome
majority, that the legislature ,Jiid be
OTenHHHJiy independffa . d tkt
we would have from one hun
dred mem ben in the 63ru congress.
None of the predictions were realized
and now the question ,ia . often and
property asked, Why' did w fail? With
your permission I will undertake brief
ly to answer and also, to make some
suggestions" with reference to future
.My first reply is that tco much was
expected. Tne independent party as a
national organization dates from July
4th, 1892, and hence at the time of elec
tion was but about four months old.
The old parties were 6trongly entrench
ed behind the rich and powerful corpo
rations of this country, who regarded
(and justly) the new party as a menace
to the present legalized system of rob
bery by which they extort many mill
ions yearly which they do not earn
from the wealth produoers of America.
It is estimated that in New York alone
one and a half million of dollars were
expended in the attempt to carry the
state for the republican ticket a sum
I venture for greater than the total
amount expended in ; all the Btates to
advance tno interest of the new orga
nization. . ...
Srcond, It is not tho work of a day
to persude men to regard as error that
which they have long believed to be
true, and while much has been done in
past years to bring our views before the
people, yet to a considerable extent our
work has consisted in a sort of spas
modic effort just before tho election,
which when the J election is past sub
sides into a statdof itdifference for the
rest of the year and then we wonder
how it all happened.
I am more tbn ever convinced that
before these gtfeat truths can be crys
talized into law we must persistently
and continually agitate and educate,
and I am further convinced that as a
party we fall to give a proper support
to the papers which advocate our cause
Perhaps one half of us do not take
a paper in harmony with our political
faith, but instead one or more of the
"great weeklies", the strongest defen
ders of old, party doctrines are found in
our horaete. While these are good
papers forgeneral news yet their miss
ion is to War down and destroy what we
are tryihg to build up. Had we
in the lato civil war fed and clothed tho
armies of the enemy the war for tho
preservation of the union would . have
been a miserable failure. S3 1 say, don't
furnish ammunition for the enemy's
guns, at least not until your own are
well supplied. The press in every
movement whether religion or politi
cal is .recognized as the risilit arm of
power. It is the most efficient means
of reaching the people, therefore stand
by those who are fighting your battles.
Subscribe for one or more of the best
journals. Make yourself a committee
of one to induce your neighbor to sub
scribe and thus build up the reform
press of the state and nation.
There is nothing discouraging in the
results of tho last election. As Mr.
leveland once said in his plea far tariff
form, "It is a condition that confronts
s and not a theory." The corporations,
he wealth of shrewd political chief-
Mns, tho prestige of past success, and
1UC) vjv's j - 7
the vu powerful press reaching into
"ticlefvom th n -n Puif ?gamst
J . on, : a. .XI, a law
What, O, wh&t has become o'.u;!ke
HnurnV hnnm tar It. S HfMliAr.
The principal direetM Of most of
the corporation influence these days
seems to be North. This ia not intend
ed for a pun, but is a solemn fact.
Things have been chilly in - their va
einity ever since a week ago last Tues
day. , ' . ' - .
North. Mattes and Babcock! Three
of a kind. Who can draw another to
match 'em? That is the question
with the g. o. p. just now.
It has been rumored that the Jour
nal and Call will combine. What a
rattling of the rat tails there would be.
It is thought that If the Journal and
Call do not quit so assiduously support
ing Senator Paddock that the old man
may fall into a dish of rat tail soup.
Rat-tat rat-tat rat-tat-ta" e&zg the
poor old Journal. "Rat-tattede-ma-lion"
echoed the Call. ,,Itat"-"0,
give us a rest," yelled the public. "We
will do it" said the long lailed creatures,
and they jumped pell mell into the
soup dish of oblivion, from whence
nothing but their tails now protrude.
It would perhaps be a good thing to
remark at this stage of the game that
the successor of Senator Paddock must
have no affiliation with the g. o. p.
Since the Lincoln asylum thieves
have been Indicted, it would perhaps
not be out of place to remark that there
are several other republican leaders
that would grace tho inside of tho peni
tentiary as much as they have disgrac
ed the whole state outside of it. Let
us not show partiality in this matter.
IIw Thrjr Arr Kept Beautiful An
Oh loan Arrmtrtl.
A Boston banker bought in Paris
for three cents two delicious pears,
felicitating himielf upou his cheap
acquisition for three cents of what at
the hotel dinner was served at one
franc. The delicious fruit proved too
much of a temptation. One pear dis
appeared, and the core being thrown
upon the sidewalk, a military -looking
policeman politely interrupted a
threatened disposal of the other pear
by informing the economical million
aire that it was not permitted to -put
nuisances upon the streets.
The banker insisted upon his right
to cat his fruit whenever he chose,
and began munching the second,
when the officer called a cab, invited
my friend into it. and informed me
upon ray offering to accompany them
that I could follow in another cab.
replied that I preferred to share the
disgrace and fate of my comrade, and
would accompany him. Upon the
bearing the justice released the lat
ter without a Una upon his payment
for tne cab. as he was a stranger,
and this was his first offense.
A similar fate to the Bostonlan's
and a fine, also, overtook a broad
shouldered, bull-necked, tow-headed
Obioaa, who insisted upon standing
in a tramway car when it was "com
plete." A seat in an omnibus here
confers r.s e 'elusive proprietary right
as a bo ; at the opera. No one is per
mitted to Etand in a car, because
that may inconvenience others.
Slrango as it may appear to the di
rectors of American street car com
panies, in France the transportation
of persons for hire is subject to laws
which may not be violated with im
punity. The city has twenty wards, each
governed by a mayor and two depu
ties. On a superficies of about 45. 000
square yards it has somo 88. 000
houes. containing 2. 250. 00D inhab
itants. The Tax-payers' association
of Baltimore will hold its breath to
hear that this vat system, with its
waer supplies, its streets, avenues
and boulevards as wide as Broadway
and av smooth as glass; its police,
fire and (olograph departments, with
the fortifications, squares, statues,
wharves, bridge museums, markets,
niche', fountains, sewers, catacombs,
morguo. railways, systems of public
instruction and an endless variety of
amusemeuts. parka music, theaters
and other luxuries which it has never
entered the poor imagination of Ihe
down-trodden American tax-payer
even to conceive or. was lurntsnea
last year by the city government at
the trifling cost to the city of 250. -892.
550 francs of the value of twenty
Ono key unlocked the mysterious
.Htion of Paris
;m;i 1 1 e,TU
Shot by a Dmiocrailc Officer With
out any Caube.
Dr. Gilmore of Glasscock county, Ga.
was aeagsinatea on tne streets 01
Spare, that fctatc, one day last week.
The only cause of attack, so far as
known, was that of his being a stal
wart peoples party man. The member
Cf the legislature of an adjoining county
made the assault. The county ordinary,
the town marshal! and a brother-in-law
of the assaulter bandied fire-arms very
freely. 'J his ordinary (we should call
him an extra-ordinary) is the same
party who thot Rev. LVyle on election
day. And doubtless the by-standers
were members of the mob that would
not permit the legal representative of
Mr. Watson to be present at the con
solidation of the county vote.
Ibe people b party paper, of Atlanta
"It is s;ngular that of the several
homicides recently reported in Georgia,
people's party men should have been
killed, always by democrats.1' Great
Kebraiika Historical Society
The Annual Meeting of the State
Historical Society will be held on Mon
day and Tuesday evening?, January
10th and 11th, I8S3, in tleichapel cf
the State University, Lit coin.
i The public are cordially invited to
all our meetings.
JlBCBSDAY EV. JAMJAE.Y 10, 8 P. M.
1. "The ArickareeConqueetcf 1823."
Hon. W. II. Elkr, Ahland, Va.
2. Reminiscences of i'arly Times
nesr Nebratka City. Hon. W. W.
3. Paper. J. A. MacMurphy, Omaha.
WIDNESDAY EV. JAN. 11, 8 I'. M.
1. Paper. Hon, Sterling Morton, 1
r 2. The Hislory of Lincoln Public Li
brary. Mrs. Judge S. B. Found, Lin
coln 3. Business Meeting.
All interested in the collection and
preservation of facts and materials for
ine history 01 xseoraska are urgea
beet me members of the society.
H. W. Caldwell, Sec.
Percheron and French Coach
MapiaE. Grove Farm.
Champion First Premium and Sweepstakes Herd
For the States of Kansas and Nebraska.
The Nebraska State Fair Herd Premium, for best show, all Draft breeds com
peting, was again awarded to my horses, making the fifth year in succession
that my herd has been the recipient of this much coveted prize.
A Nebraska bred horse, raised on Maple Grove Farm, was this year awarded
the First Premium and Sweepstakes at the Kansas State Fair, in competition
with twenty-five head of horses from ne different states, 150 head of registered,
imported and home bred Percheron horses and mares.
A large portion of my present stock on hand, has been raised on my Farm and
Will be Sold at prices below the reach of any importer in America.
I am in a position to give my patrons the benefit of not having paid any fixed .
sun?, or expensive buying and transportation charges in order to own my horses.
I cordially invite a carefnl inspection of toy horses, and will guarantee the
buyer that my stock cannot be equaled in America, either in tho quality or the
prices that I am asking.
Write for catalogue, and don't fail to inspect my stock before buying.
CREST CITY FARM
L. DAN KG VILOON.
Breeding and Importing Establishment, 0r Mils from Dopo Ciettor, liwe.
200 Full-Blocded Percheron, English Shire, English Hackney,
Belgian French Coach, Cleveland Bays and Standard Bred Horses.
W The Wayne Journal, one of the best
papers in Wayne ccunty, Nebraska is
offered for sale at a great bargain. Mr.
Simon, its editor and proprietor, ex
pects to go south ard lor this reason
offers bis plant for sale at a bargain.
Terms to suit. Address,
C. W. StMOw, Wayne, Neb
I will pell either of my fine 2-year-old
boars. Paddy's Chip is one of the
finest, if not ihe finest show heg in the
west. Free Trade's Bst is sired by
that ereat sbow hog Free Trade, that
was sold for 1800. Price on either one
L. H. Sutir, Neligh, JNeb.
V In 18 il taction -rjeiuV-a
cents. Iho reduction in tho dutr
susrars used h- ih .. 1.. a t ttm n i n
nrrot amia, ir tt uo douut irormt mo sincerity an
tativein the stf jaguse and
AFFECTS MUCH PROPERTY.
A I.nd Pecisiou of Importance Handed
Down at Guthrie.
Gcthiuk, Ok., Jan. II. Chief Justice
Green yesterday rendered a decision in
the district court which, if it is sus
tained by the higher courts, will in
volve a change in title of property in
Oklahoma worth over 1,000, 000.
At the opening of the territory, Dep
uty United States Marshal l'tansom
Payne, who was then, and is still, sta
tioned here in an official capacity, filed
upon a quarter section of land" for a
homestead, but the same land
was staked off in lots by other
settlers and clainxnl as part of the
townsite of East Guthrie. Secretary
Noble gave' title to townsite settlers,
holding that while Payne was lawfully
in the territory on the day of opening
he had no right to take land. Payne
brought suit to have the deklu of the
townsight trustees s.et aside and Judge
Green yesterday decided that lit was in
every respect a qualified entrynVn, but
as the same Question is now before the
supremo court no action cap I rj t
by the lower court Theapa" nYhV!
cases in every city in ' .fefr
the final decision is rr"- v,,v" , p
.'Tho outlook is ausiil
in this manner, also fnl i
capital WOUut I MitniVB
the bensaWfcirtUttid fattlljr f
John Deavereaux, who was killed by
the cars at Cedar Bluffs on Friday, has
reached about $200. A Ufa insurance
of $1,000 which deceased carried ex
pired only a few day ago. ; ' .
., Frank Hunt, who lived near Ar,pin
wall, embezzled $500 in school mcuey.
He was bound over to district court' for
trial, but when the day came he came
not. The sheriff found, him in Ken
lucky and brought him back ' to' the
tune of the Rogue's March.
Flattsmouth people are wishing with
all their might and main that the re
cent fire ia the B. & M. depot in their
city may be the means of the erection
of a more commodious one, suitable to
an ambitious and growlngtown. Alas,
we fear their hopes will never be realized.
W. It. Barlniors, the Nebraska City
baker, who shot at the lady in whose
house his family had taken refuge from
his fury, must answer in the. district
court for his serious breach of the
peace. His bond for appearnnce was
axed at $600, which he had no trouble
The Fullerton Journal gives it out
that a large number of citizens were
intoxicated Christmas eve, although
the city had no 6aloon and even the
drug stores are barred from selling any.
thing more intoxicating than Harter's
famous digestive fluid. Some one has
violated the law or the Journal is mis
taken. Will Tatroe brought to our office
last Friday the head of a chicken he
had that day killed nt Baker's poultry
packing house on Oak street, which
was a curiosity, being an almost per
fect counterpart of a skunk's head,
having a nose in the place of the bill,
a mouth and upper teeth and two
small ears . The peculiarity was not
discovered until after decapitation, the
room being quite dark. Tatroe has
the head preserved in alcohol Har
lliilii a itfk i ill
assail v vtfsau. -x--- I
I have the largest assortment of En
ropean Breeds of any man In Amerfta;
1 handle none but recorded stock; 1 do
not permit a mouthful of hot feed to be
given; my borfes are not pampered and
are properly exercised, and fed coot
food, which I think are the main reas
ons why my borAe(have always been
Come and visit my establishment.
I am always glad to show my stock.
A FEW GOOD DRAFT MARES FOR SALE
When arrivmsr at Creeton visitor
will please telephorie to the Crest City
Farm and I will drive in after them.
I am prepared to give long time to
Every hone guaranteed a breeder and
must be as represented.
The foundry machinery was started
up yesterday for tho first time, after a
long season or idleness. The improve
ments which have been made by
Doughxy & Bullock in the plant, al
most amount to an entirely new outfit,
and the trial run demonstrated that the
plant is now first-class in every respect.
The foundry will be started for busi
ness during the coming week, and it is
believed a prosperous trade can be
worked up. Norfolk News.
Mrs. William Schmidt of Platls
mouth started to her room in tho City
hotel, and discovered a suspicious
looking character in the hall way. She
accosted him, and he attempted to es
cape, when she seized him by the
caudal extremity of his dilupita'.id
coat and dragged him down sta?j
where he was turned over to a polkn,.
advanced qualities of his republican
ism. M. liupuy, the minister of public
Instruction, is of the town of Puy, in
' Auyergne. He spent many years as a
jyceum professor In provincial towns.
M. Bourgeois thought him the best per
son for the department which he now
heads. M. Tirard, minister of finance,
who has held that place since the res
ignation of M. Itouvier, is well known,
having held that office, as well as the
office of minister of agriculture and
commerce, in previous ' cabinets.
Ferdinand do Lesscps, although ab
sent on account of the state of his
health, was included to-day - aa one of
the defendants with Charles de Lesseps,
Fontane, L'ottu and Eiffel, accused of
complicity in the Panama canal frauds.
The trial was opened in the first
chamber of the court of Cassation, M.
Pericr presiding. The space allotted
to the audience was thronged with dis
tinguished people, including many well
known in French finance and a num
ber of prominent persons from abroad.
Proeureur General Tanon conducted
It is owing to the fact that M. Ferdi
nand de Lesseps is a high dignitary of
the Legion Of Honor that this, which is
really a police case, is being tried be
fore the court of appeals. T.he lastoc-
ciion on which this court was called
upon to deal with a correctional case
was vvhn Monsicnior Gouthe-Soulard.
arelibishop of Aix, was brought to
trial for his insulting letter to the min-
lster.of public worship.
ihe president first began the exami
nation of Charles de Lesseps. In reply I
to the questions he said that it was
against his adviee that his father had j
undertaken the contracting of the
The president reproached Charles de j
Lesseps for having misled the public
by announcing that a firm had under- ;
taken to construct the eanal for 512,-
OOO.MM) francs, and he replied that the
arrangement was not exactly a .con
tract of that kind. " It was rather
sought to arrange a price per meter
than to fix the total of cubic meters t
J. WROUGHTON & CO .
Cambridge, Furnas County, Nebraska.
Shlre,'Cljde, rercheron, Belgian,
German, and Oldenberg Ceack, French Coach,
Yorkshire Coach , and ClevelandtBay Stallions.
We Handle More Horses Thaa Any Finn in Nebraska.
We import oar own hones thus eavtnf the cuMomer the middle man's proflt Burets
have the advantage of comparing all breeds tide by aide at our stables.
We Have 40 Good Young Acclimated Horses on Hand.
Another lmnortatton of AO will arrive about October 1. We euarantee all our horses
every renpect. We make farmer! companiei a ipecla
can organize companiei and Insure absolute snccesa.
We Will Send a Man to Any Part of tne State,
i , .
The list of able writers who will contrlhutaiieo to Thb Aim
'tacB-lvDEPiNDEXT during 1893 inciode the following and many
others: Hox. W. A. McKeighak, M. C; IIoh. O. M. Kim, M.C.;
Bon. W. U Gbbkxb, Pbbsidbkt J. U. Fowxrb, Hox. W. A.
Poyrtsb, Pkof. Vixcbbt of Indltnxpolls, Da. Fish, of Washington,
D. C, Editor I. D. Cham n ertAIK, Jlns. J. T. Kbixib, Mas. Miriam
Bairo Bdck,1ios. J. W.Edobktow, Hok. W. U. Data, Hoh. E. C.
Ubwick, ttox. W. F. Wright, Mrs. Mart Baird Fmch, Hob. C. 1).
Shradkk, Hon. D, ll. dorhbobo kr, j.d. hohibb. ;
Letters from the People.
Subscribers will have an opportunity to exchange Information
and opinion on all topics of interest through short letters published in
Father McGlynn Has His Former Belief
New York, Jan. 8. Tho Rov. Dr.
Edward McGlynn spoke at the Anti
I'ovcrty society meeting at Grper
Union Sunday night and reaffirmed his
belief in the doctrines of JJie society,
preachirg of which led to nis exeom
municstion. He spoke with ail his old
time force, end set at rest all talk of
bis having retracted and appologized
before he was restored to his priestly
When I tarn my Footsteps Home
ward. A new song dedicated to work
iogmen. Single copies 25 cents, one
dozen or more 15 cents. Sent postpaid
on receipt of price. A. H. Hock, 121
South Ludlow st , Dayton, Ohio.
Th Progrsslvo Society
will meet at Kclley's hall next Saturday
eveniug. J. B. Ilomino will spak on
"Money and its Mission' The public
cordially invited. Admission free.
Make a Christmas present to your
children by subscribing for Nebraska
Sunbeams. Only 25 rents per year.
212 South 19th St., Lincoln.
man. A search of his clothes re;
the extent of his depredation
Schmidt's purse containing ?tp
lrglar! Brave woman! ,
eve, .a, v
The General News.
A largw amount of selected general news will be published every
week, so thai readers of The Alliahce-Indepkndbnt can keep abreas
of the times without being compelled to tubscribe for a subsidized eld
The Alliance Department,
Will be fully sustained. In it will appear news of the alliance
novemenr, suggestions regarding alliance work and programs for alli
Whleh has crown to be a verv Important feature of the paper, will
be continued, and will remain under the special charge of Mr. J. Y. M.
- Every issue will contain i
' matter, poems, short stories, an
Farm and Household.
oa topics o( lnteres
Everv issue will contain a large amount of choice general reading
matter, poems, short stories, anecdotes, etc.
This department will contain'valuable discussions aud suggestions
oa topics o( Interest to practical farmers and their wives.
Hereafter every issue will contain the late?t market quotations on
grain, and live stock in the principal markets of the country.
The publishers have determined o offer a Ur?e number of the best
reform books free as premiums to subscribers. Every subscriber, old er
ntw, for the ntxt three months will receive a premium. Any subfccriber
who sends in
to pay a year's subscription for The Alliance-Independent can
have his choice from the following list of books mallod free: Monbv
Monopoly by E. 11. Baker, a book of 18G pages, and a regular nrsenal
of facts and figures on the money question. Pizzaba and John Sheb
man. by Mrs. MarUm Todd, a powerful and deeply interesting work ou
the tinancial history of the past thirty years. Tub American Peasant
by T. 11. Tibbies of Nebra-ka, a book of 145 pages, in which the writer
puts a ureat deal of sound doctrine and valuable information into a
very pleasing story. IN Office, by Lewis V. Bogy, a story of life in
th- public service at Washington. The author was dismissed from tbo
service because of the startling and damaging revelations contained m
the book. Bono Holders and Bread-Winners, hy 3. 8. King of
Kansas City, the creutest eye opener yet published. It shows by tables,
niap. and diagrams how the wealth of the country is being concentrated
in a few eastern states as a result of clas legislation. In order to secure
one of the above premiums, the subscriber must send 1.00. We cunxot
send these premiums to those who take advantage of the club rates.
Those who subscribe for The Alliance-Independent in clubs of
lire or mote
For Eighty Cents
will receive the paper for one yenr
fnllmvlnir namnhlcts: ILtllD TIMES, THE L
bv W. L. Greene of Kearney, the Mgge
.i t,llK,l Tirtr IhwFD
Will U 0
I I k money quesii 'u jci i'uui'o"" " -
- -1 thn railroad rate auestion in Nebraska vyy
t .'. -wphlet should be read by eve"" e
id either of the
"tie book on the
ENT, a discuss'"'
, Dawes of J
lebrask.. m ' (
ii.l Im. iltfnatw asynony-
AND M STREET'S. LINCOLN,
' - i any voacn'-'f
vildlnfT. T.tnnlTi'a ViVV J,,
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