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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1893)
'"nn Irtfumwt Joir.pr.r. KUITUK. l.
lyiomumuiKmi ia Kir. Ore on or It !
- The State Alliance passed & resolution
pecommeadin that each county organ-i-se
a mtrual fire aad lightning Insur
anco company. There are aorne coun
Ues that could not well do 60 without
tlte help of other counties. The idea tf
the resolution was that local Cro com
panies be organized whether it be only
Another resolution passed recom
mends the Nebraska Mutual Cyclone
Insurance Company to all who desire to
insure against wind.
The officers are: Sam'l. Lichty Falls
City, President; O. Hull Alma, Vice
President; J. Y. M. Swigart Lincoln,
Sec'y-Treas. Address all communica
tions to J. Y. M. Swigart, Lincoln, Neb,
This company is now seven months
old, has $240,000 worth of property in
sured scattered through thirty-six
counties and has not had a loss. We
are anxious to write $1,000,000 insur
ance next year. To write this vast sum
everyone is asked to lend a hand to the
cause of reform.
One more resolution was passed re-
commending The Alliance Mutual Hail
Company as the company to insure
against hail. Its officers are
Clark Olds, Hemingford, President;
J. A. Smith, Cedar Rapids, Vice Presi
dent; J. Y. M. Swigart, Lincoln, Secre
tary; G. W. Severns, Holdredge, Treas,
These four ollicers compose the execu
1 he first meetin? of said board will
be held in January for the purpose of
mamng rules tor adjustment etc etc.
If any one has any suggestions please
write them on a separate sheet from
other business and send to the secretary
In this company the amount to ba
charged per acre is 15 cents. This com
pany was organized about midnight on
the 20th inst by members of the alli
ance and in less than 13 hours, it was
approved by the Nebraska State Alli
ance; the latter body having so much
confidence in the company thatonly one
question was raised and that was as to
the advisability of allowing any one ex
cept members f the alliance to insure.
The companys articles of association
allow any farmer to insure, whether
member of the allianca or not The
State Alliance almost unanimously con
Now is the time to commence the
wUrk in all three lines of insurance.
Those who want fire and lightnimg com
panies should go to work at once, get
20 men oA more who wish to insure $20
000 or mto, agree uoon the articles of
incorrg jt ion, let each man sign them
aM a: . J amount ho will insure ortno-
" tMme, aad send the original
SedVi a copy to the state auditor
(h4 II Mi l l II Mil I II -S INI r
couu t in vrh'c!
the ?riairriJ iJiaceNv 'jmness is lo
A ' York t-iwr)'rjn t-M tuarrtrJ
Tr 13.iN'0 oaj-itt on J rK.tiT4 over $50-
A tlirilty n;icu in !C-r York pawn!
Lr kuluJ't st of troth lu order to rai
money for th rent.
A company to secure tobacco planter
-Mriinit Iom by Lail k one of the latest
schemes in Counerticut.
The railway mail tervice began on An-
gout 2S, loS4, w hi n postal runt were run
on the Chicago and Northwestern road
from Chicago to Galena.
Brown university follows Harvard in
opening a side door to women. They may
take examinations, aud they may receive
"certificates of their attainments'' by no
A Huntington, Conn., woman pierced
her ears with common brass piss, and left
them in so the holes would not close up.
The pins corroded, and the woman is now'
ill with erysipelas.
A Lancaster, Pa , clerk guessed to the
second the time (six hours, twenty-four
minutes and ten seconds) in whih a candle
would burn out, and thereby won a prize
offered by a local business man.
Dr. Concepcioa Aleixandre has tho hon
or of being the first woman appointed to
any official post in Spain, bhe has re
cently been made a member of the staff
9f the Hospital de la rrincess in Madrid.
A courageous resident of Reno, Fa.,
being bitten on the finger by a copperhead
snake, instantly chopped the member off,
and then walked to the doctor and had the
wound dressed. He believes his hasty
action saved his life.
Blankets are loaned to the poor, during
the winter months free of cost, by a kind
hearted citizen in Brunswick, Germany.
They are stamped to prevent them being
sold or pawned, and thoy are returned at
the close of the cold weather.
The news comes from Berlin that Dr.
Engels has discovered in Africa a remedy
for blood poisoning caused by the bites of
snakes and rabid dogs. This remedy is
the "wild growing black noble palm."
It is stated that 500 negroes bitten by
poisonous snakes were treated with the
extract of the palm and 487- were cured in
A singular business announcement over
a certain London photograph gallery is:
"Misfit photographs for sale." This, it is
said, brings many customers. Mothers
for instance, who have little children, often
buy pictures of children with long hair
when the hair of their loved ones has not
grown, and send them round to frieuds at
The Maine coast dwellers have peculiar
remedies of their own for all sorts of dis
eases, and among them that prescribed as
a sure cure for cancer by on ancient mar
iner of Harpswell is the queerest This
old salt declares that a poultice made
from a piece of the belly of a No. 2 mack
erel will draw any cancer out by tho roots.
A No. 1 mackerel, he says, is too fat, and
a No. 8 is not fat enough.
Newsy Notes Atut.N.brak Place
The Geneva Republican is 18 years
The state legislature convenes next
Nebraska City is threttened with a
Phillip Smith of Polk county lost 120
tons of hay by fire.
Greeley county has repudiated town
Cedar Rapids is proposing to tap the
earth for artesian water.
Winside ts to have a new bank, with
a capital stock of f 20.Q00.
The city schools of North Platte
have an enrollment of 409.
The Juniata Herald has a regular
correspondent from Japan.
Gospel meetings are going on all
over the state, and all is welL
The Ames Cattle company will raise
50 J acres of sugar beets this season.
There will be three editors in the
Nebraska legislature this winter.
Lord Salisbury has made twenty-one
new peers since be has been in office, be
sides raising the rank of several more.
Mrs. Paulina Mason, widow of Michi
gan's first governor, is alive and resides in
Toledo, O., in straightened circumstances.
Tnlll .k. kit-..!.. ArinAaaa nil
If you wait until -iHi a soaio
want to bicaue atinost ail , in
surance Is written da the spring, you
will hardly gat your coranany oa its
feet until the spring of 18!) 1, and by
that time several men whi are now
waiting to insure, will have injured in
a stock company. ;
Some will want to put you off be
cause their insuraica runs for a year or
two yet and will consider that they
can't get anything back from that c )m
pany, hence they will not insure until
their insurance runs oat. Let me say
to thse deluded peoplethat if no one
goes into a mntual company until his
insurance completely runs out, you
will neverhave a company because the
stock company agents will swarm
wherever the farmer talks of doing his
own insurance at actual coat Further
allow mo to give soma figures: Mututl
insurance costs about ono half the
amount that stock companies charge,
viz: 2 par cent.
Now suppose A is Insured in a stock
company for $10,000; oust for five years,
$20; at tho end otfvoand one half years
the company will only pay Him $150
for his policy and some of the compan
ies claim the whole premium earned at
tb.3 expiration of two and one-half
years and refuse to pay anything
In a mutual the average is abjut one
per cent for five years insurance,
hence if he drop? his Insurance and
does not get a cent, ho will gbt his in
surance cheape" than ho could to con
tinue in the stock company for the
next five years and then he will have a
ootrioany for aU time to como.
We will soon b-a able to give some
statistics of .companies in "this state
that Will shut tho mouths of the 'took
q'uar'Antinc: bill - passed,
The Senate Passes the Restriction Sleas
nro With an Amendment.
Washixgtos, Jan. li The quaran
tine bill was considered by the senate
until " 2 o'clock this afternoon, when
. the anti-option bill was entitled to
precedence. Mr. Washburn, however,
consented to let the anti-option -bill go
over informally for a short time so that
final action might be reached, if possi
ble, on the quarantine .bill
The section of tho quarantine bill
authorizing the president to suspend
immigTation was amended by making
it read: "Prohibit in whole or in part
the introduction of persons or proper
ty," and was then agreed to yeas 37,
nays 10. ; . , .
The senate, at length passed the
quarantine bill without division. .
Sympathy Strikers Guilty or Riot.
PiTTSBUTto, Pa r Jan. 11. The jury
in tho case, of the thirteen Duquesne
strikers charged w ith riot returned a
verdict finding ten of the defendants
gnilty of riot, two of unlawful assembly
and one acquitted. Thejemployes at
iCarnegie's Duquesne plant struck last
August in sympathy with, the Homesteaders.
Intensely Cold at St. Fan).
St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 11. During
last night the mercury touched from
twenty to thirty degrees below in dif
ferent parts of the city. The average
was about twenty-five.
Miss Lulu Wilson of Nebraska City
was seriously Injured while coasting.
There is reported destitution in the
section of Logan county visited by hail.
An enterprising farmer near Lind
say is building an elevator on his own
York county farmers are shipping
large consignments of wheat to Minne
John A. Creighton nas donated f 75,
000 toward founding a medical college
A lodge of tho Ancient Order of
United Workmen has been organized
Agricultural exchanges say that the
late snow in Nebraska assures a crop
of winter wheat. ,
Fullerton has organized a literary
and library, and will keep open house
during the winter.
H. P. Marble, editor of the Elk
Creek Sentinel, has been married to
Miss Myrtle Woolsey.
Traveling grocery fakes have vic
timized the farmers of Adams county
out of a considerable sum. .
Fires have become so common in the
village of Wayne that the people feel
lonesome without them.
D. Haines, a gentleman 79 years of
age, is visiting a son at Kearney whom
ho has not seen since 1872.
Lincoln county is to have an old
settler's association. A rosidence of
twenty years admits to membership.
Burglars entered the store of a hard
ware firm at Shubert and carried hft a
rized to elect
these questions settled here
borne is not the xAn to preside
somebody must be elected. Mr,
Douglas e; has always recognized
Mr. Osborne as the ' presid
ing officer by addressing him 1 as
such.: How can you proceed under
the rule established by Republicans to
call the roll if objections be made as
tho call progresses? You are com
pelled, sir, to assume the duties of the
presiding officer until the case bo com
pleted. Until now these controversies
have never come up and you must act
as chairman." ' .
Mr. Douglas denied the claims of Mr.
Dunsmore. Ho said the roll of mem
bership had already been ascertained.
"We want," he went on, . "to get to
business as early as possible. We only
want the secretary of state to lay be
fore this house all names of the members-elect
as ascertained by the state
board of canvassers. We are willing
to confer-with the other side and after
wards the majority here will go ahead
and organize the house. Now, Mr.
Secretary we demand that you lay be
fore us the roll and " we object to any
questions being presented to you for
Mr. Osborne said: "I am here to per
fprm the same duty in the house as I
have to perform in the state." ' !
Mr. Cubbison said: "I suppose the
other sitle will object to the reading of .
"Yes, sir," said Mi-. Dunsmore.
''Thatis the idea."
"I am afraid," said Mr. Cubbison,
"that would bring us to a close and
carry us beyond discussion." :
Mr. Cubbison then spoke at length
on the law and custom in cases of this
kind. The law, he declared, had al
ready made a list and uo man outside
the. roll, not even Mr. Osborne, had a
right to decide any point that would
deprive the house of its constitutional
privilege of deciding upon its member
At this stage the secretary of the
senate was announced with a messago
from the senate.
"Wait," said Mr. Douglass. ' "This is
not an organized body." .
"What does tho secretary say?"
shouted Mr. Dunsmore.
"Gentlemen," said Mr. Osborne, '
"I am only here to act in ministerial
capacity. When this house informs
me that it has a presiding officer to re
ceive this roll, I will deliver it."
With that Mr. Osborne abruptly left
the desk nnd disappeared from the hall.
Mr. Semper- of Franklin county, a
Populist, hurried to the desk and as
sumed the gavel aud Mr. Cubbison, a
Republican, quickly joined him, and
both began beating the gavel.
Mr. lloch nominated Mr. Remington
of Miami for secretary and Mr. Cubbi
son put the motion. The Itepublicans
voted aye, and Mr. Semper called for
The house was now in confusion, but
the Republicans continued to nomi
nate officers, who were declared elect
ed by Mr. Cubbinon. '
Then somebody moved that , the
house proceed to call the roll. ,. .
ANYTHING BUT HAKMONY PRESENT.
The certified roll was missing, hav
ing been carried away by Mr. Osborne,
but a roll of some kind was found .and
Mr. Remington held it up saying that
he had the roll as certified by the sec
retary of state. Ho was about to call
THE JOHNSTON ISLANDS.
Tb Curio flints Bail Manj-Cntnrl
t UltM Konntl Titer,
Ib 169 Melvble AUwood. the mi a
log engineer of tbU city, visited the
Johnston Island in tho outh Pacific
about which there is unusual interest
because of their selzuie by the British.
Uo went there in company with two
companions to inspect the guano and
other resources for a New York com
pany, 6a j s the ban Francisco Exami
That trip was attended with novel
features," said he recently, "and I
have ever since had occasion to re
member it 1 I Louderback and
another man whose name I have for
gotten, were with me. We' could
only get within about three-quarters
of a mile of the islands Id out steamer,
the waves broke so roughly. Besides
this an innumerable number of turret
like white rocks stuck up all around
near the shore.
Our vessel couldn't make a land
ing and we got out and I went ahead
in a whaleboat There wasn't a soul
lived on cither island. When we
touched at an old broken wharf a
myriad of wild birds flew out They
were of all colors and were the most
curious collection I ever taw.
"The Kanaka sailors commenced to
fish right away.' but they had to look
awful sharp, as the birds would grab
the fish before they could get it from
the line. The birds weren' t afraid at
all They just hopped and few and
walked around right a in on? us. They
were of all kinds, sizes and colors.
"I found the largest island was
from a half to three-fourths of a mile
long and almost as wide, being of the
general shape of a frying pan or, more
correctly, of a Norwegian snow-shoe.
There was three feet or more of
guano lying on fine coral sand, but
above the guano again was probably
ten feet more of the white coral sand.
You couldn't got it out It would
cost too much. The other Island lay
about three-quarters of a mile away,
and was a little smaller. Practically
the same conditions surrounded it
The islands arise about eighty or 100
feet above the ' ocean. -A kind of
coarse grass or weed about a foot
high grows over the top.
There isn't any water at all, and
I dont think the islands have any
value except for a cable. Not one of
them would do for a coaling station
because the coal would have to be
conveyed both ways in lighters.
"One thing that attracted our at
tention was the variety of fish. Like
the birds they are of ail kinds and
colors. Tho waters flash with them
aDd give forth the most beautiful ef
fects. The best fish is the red mullet
The birds were not satisfied with
nabbing uo the fish from the Kanaka
lines as they came up out of the
water. They surrounded us eve?y
where we went examined us as some
thing curious and chatted away about j
us. -. i
'I went forth with my tape line to
measure thfe big island. As the line
in tr.boyofl er house -rtte 9eaT7a'
" ituir "v'X.tinii w1D . two mber
rREAT SALE OF HOILDAY GOODS
FOR THE WEEK AT
worth of Holiday Goods
must be closed out in six
days' No room to carry
over tnese goods ana must do cleaned up at a sacri
fice. Handkerchiefs and Dolls for the million. Toilet
sets, Albums, toys and sachet bags in endless variety,
dress goods cloaks and hosiery, everything goes at
this sale from 25 to 50 per cent less than any house
in the city. . .
' What in more smxible than haodMme silk or
woolen drew for chrUlmai gift.
Eler&nt line of drat silks, black and colored,
l.OCO Wool dreta patterns from It 50 to 110 a jwt
tern all the very jlaief t iiovelUea and remarkably
1,000 doa. ladle's and children's handkerchiefs for
In, iViO. SH. 6c. IKe aad Mo; warlh Se, to, 7$c,
10c, hle and 15o
9j0 doa. ladle's fine haadkercklefs for i"lAc, 15c,
20c, 2to, and 35e, waath double.
ll 'doe. ladle's Chiffon handker hiefs for 17c,
M0 don. ladles handkerchiefs for 25c, S5c, 60c and
75c, worth c, Sue, ,5c arid $1.00.
1,000 doz. men's linen and sflk handkerchiefs for
5U75C, worth 10c to 1 60. ,
Ilea's mufflers In cashmere and silk for 15c, 25c,
39o, 4Kc, "5c, I l.OO, 11.50 and $2 uu; very cheap, ,
600 China Dolls for CO, 10C and 15c
Great Reduction in Cloaks Week.
PIT7f FR AI The Popular CasH Dry Goods Store,
1036 0 Street, Lincoln, Nebraska.
ALLIANCE STATE BUSINESS AGENCY.
State Agent quotes prices on the following gooda. ,
A good common flour at 90 cts. per 100.
White Rose flour at $1,50 per 100.
Silver Leaf " " 1.75 "
Prime Brow Sugar $4.00 per 100.
Best Granulated Sugar $5.65 per 100.
Fine Uncolored Japan TeaKo per lb.
Good Coffee 20c per lb.
A lull line of Spices, Pepper, Cinna
mon, Cloves, Ginger, Mustard, Al
Bpice, etc., at 20c per lb.
One gallon best coal oil with glass can
40 cents. -
Soda i and Butter cracker 6c por lb.
40 Grain vinegar in iugs, 25c per gal
Lemon extract 2 oz. bottles 50o por doz.
Vanilla " " 55o "
Finest full cream Y A cheeBO 12ic Ib.
A good Overall for only 50c. f"
An extra good overall for 65, ; ,
Kockford half hose.75c per doz. ,
" " " best made $1.05 a doz
Write for anything you eat or wear.
HARTLEY, State Agt., 245 S. 11th St., Lincoln, Neb
tn be elected
senate says that,
This was a lior?C
and everybody l tc
The Republic . a
the reading1 A1
S I to
mson.- Then fcji.it, toj-, oiivuvd u.AjiU.
Meanwhile Mr. Dunsmore was swear
ing in his officers and frettinjr ready
House bill No. 1 was read and tho
galleries set up a laugh. .
Mr. Dunsmore was by this time ex
hausted. Prespiration poureft down
his face in great drops, hit he held to
his post and kept up a ,. monotonous
beating of the gavel.
The Republicans began the selection
of their seats for tho session and Assis
tant Clerk Royce read some more bills
for a change, after which Warner of
Cherokee, to keep up the faree, moved
that they be referred to the proper
It was now the Populists' turn to
adopt the rules oE the last house and
having done this the Populist clerk
called the roll.
Through all the excitement Speaker
Dunsmore and Speaker Douglass stood
side by side beating their gavels upon
the same block and good naturedly
crowding each other. Once they
laughed aloud at the ludicrous situa
tion they were in.
' TheRe publicans seemed to have come
loaded with petitions ahd bills in an
ticipation of a dual organization as
Clerk Royc.e had art inexhaustible sup
ply and read them whenever there was
a lull in the proceedings. . '
ALL IX TIIE FIGHT TO STAY.
Mr. Royce was shut off at 3 o'clock
by an exciting debate on the Republi
can side over a motion to fix the hour
of the daily meetings of tho house.
One member wanted to meet at 10
o'clock but out of respect to the early
risers on the other side f the house an
amendment was offered to meet at 7.
This drew out other motions and a
great deal of eloquence, and thus tho
horse play was kept up.
At 3:30 the two speakers were still
ti-ying to wear each other out, with no
signs of a backdown on either side.
The Populists at 3:40 o'clock paused
in their proceedings to cat lunch, w hich
was served to them in their scats.
They ate voraciously while the Repub
licans looked on and laughed.
A AAA AA TO T HAM
iiq. i,aiilll, tm, J, J,? JU- I .L,..ttH
of ul . ,Pie?rDrv invoice o -7Tve
Little interest was manifested in the
organization of the senate.
At 12:10 o'clock Lieutenant Governor
Daniels, in a few well timed remarks,
called the senate to order and intro
duced the Rev. A. S. Stevens of Frank
lin county, who invoked the Divine
Associate Justice S. II. Allen ad
ministered the oath of ollice as the
members were presented.
Mr. Householder of Cherokeo pre
sented the name of Mr. Land is for
temporary secretary and offered a re
solution that the rules of the preceding
senate be the rules of this bcdy until
further orders. A resolution by him
was adopted that the term of joftico of
the officers of tho senate tfcrminate
with this senate.
Mr. Dumbauld named Mr. Bung as a
candidate for president prij tern and
Mr. King named Mr. Thatelf :r for the
same place, A vote was ttfen by roil
company, Wednesday iron. itt. as , . n . ; ,J .
ana lo anena to a.i miuu oiutr uueiut sa
as may properly come before the iitf,t
inc. S. Edwin TLokntgn, Prt s.
E. A. Mdksay, See.
$r.Tf "' .,
Trd Ending reform pape?
I have for salo good farms in Valley,
Greeley, Furnas, Lincoln, Dundy, Chase
Perkins, Keith, Howard. Custer, Hayes
Deuel, Sherman counties Nebraska and
eastern Colorado, that I can sell on
terms to suit any person wishing a
home. To a man moving' right on
and improving the same, can sell
the same on payments, and make pay
ments so easy that any man renting
land can purchase a home and ( ay for
same without any trouble. AU of this
land for sale is so that perfect title can
be given, will deed free of all incum
brance or purchaser assume a mortgage
which now exists which falls due in
about two and one half years. This
land must ba sold as parties owning
same want to close up thur business.
J. A W ELTON,
OfSce with Woods Investment Co.
2U-4 1 1203 O street.
,-. . .' For Sale.
LOKo 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., Greenwoon, Ne
braska. Will sell cheap or exchange
for land or live stock. Address,
C. D Curyea, Sec'y, .
Light Brahma fowls for sale 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.
To those of our readers who wish to
read the Dakota Ruralist Pres. Loucks
paper) we can sav6 nearly ha'f the sub
scription by ordering that pap'er wlih
your renewal to the Alliance-Inde
pendent, wo win send Doth papers
one year to the same or different ad
dresses for only $1.60 Send all sub
scriptions to The Alliance Pud. Co.,
Lancoln .Nebraska. .
And Wammot ti'Eronle' t UTtZTZ?
Tsey we pure imd Cuh.
Mrs. Z. S. BRANSON, Waverfy, Met.
MONEY A10IS OPOL1
lt Edition or S,' t wM.)
NEW EDITION-ENLARGED. v
190. Pages Heavy Paper, flow Ready. I
Price, paper 25c; cloth H 00.
Address ThkqAllunci Pub. Co,, Lincoln, Neb.
"Money Monopoly, by E. R. Baker, Is pro
nounced by representative lenders in the relonn
cause to be the most comprehensive work ever
published on the money qneetion. Every asser
tion backed up by undetiluhle-prowfa. Truly the
Outline gun of waee elavery against plutocratic
oppreiision." Iowa Tribuur, Gen. Wevvor's pa
pie's -Party. ;. It ctposcs
fraud aud corruption.
voices tho rights
Nebraska Savings Bank
13 and O St., Lincoln.
GIVES ABSOLUTE SECURITY.
Write Us and We will Proye it.
Five per cent interest ort savings accounts.
Special r-ues on time deposits.
write ns or call for neat vest pocket memo
J. Or. SODTIIWICK, E. R. TlNOLET
.President. t ashler.
Senator Price Still Disabled
I Atchison. Kan.. Jan. 1 1. state u wnen oir. u .uiunrau, a rupiuias can. resultinsr in Kin? reC ns 25 and
Tiw a . . i fwtm i rtri r nnnntir Bftin t nn r no rri. a i j f - . .
VenatorlectJonnM.i-rice wasunaoie r ---y T ZrA. na"w7w.A him .PT.inar
Sto sro to Topeka tms morning on iw i """" siira " "Mfl.se ancr 'i me votej n-, I
S,pyiss. HO hopes" to w fV . .Qt .t appll- "VMr. jqi mean by sme hnj of
y.-a ur8ly fquitablo fa'A lUnbleTi The welfare of that fisn?" "Didn't neber srael ob de
I V .. - - U- cation is indispen'e h mass. Only nea.Sn' to
I ! principles. SiWi a iaw -- human Fl J' .r" rri ,. ui.'whst iid
Winter Tourist Rates.
Special low round trip rates arc now
in effect to Austin, El Paso, Houston,
Lampasas, Corpus Christ!, Galveston,
Laredo, Ilockpoat, San Antonio and Ve
lasco Texas: also to Demina; or Eddv,
N. M.:and to New Orleans and Lake
Charles, La. These tickets are good
for return until June 1, 1893. For
tickets and further information apply
to asrent B. & M depot, or city office.
corner O and Tenth streets.
A. C. Zeimer.
City Passenger Agent.
deuhe lantest u!cJ,J. YeJ ; '
thP H "WrU11 "
Phillip? Rock Island Person aly Con
They in a very satisfactory way, meet
the demauds of the public for a Quick
Trip at Cheap Ratk, and you can
make this trip with your family, or
send your friends by this route, and
depf nd upon it, they . will be properly
This is an old established company,
and has carried more people than all
othi-f excursion c mpmies combined.
The conductors appointed by this ex
cursion company are men who can be
trusted and relied upon, and will look
after your every comfort, v - . .
Our next Personally Conducted
excursion will leave Des M"ines, Fi i
day, at 8:18 ai m., December 9th, and
every two weeks thereafter, as per fol
lowing datesr , December 23d. January
6th, 2utb, February 3d, 17 th and March
3d, 17th and 31st.
The route of this tourist car is west
through Iowa to Omaha, leaving that
city at 1:20 noon, and Lincoln, Neb., at
3:40 p. m., same dates as above men
Wrio for rates and reservation in
this car, or apply to
Gen'l N.-W. Pass. Agt.,
! Jno.' Sebastian. G. T. & P. A.
Chicago, U- S. A.
City Ticket Office 847 P St., Corner
9th, Lincoln, Neb.
A CALL TO ACTION.
GEN. JAS. B WEAVER
lias writeri under the above title
The Book of the Oenturv.
"n 11 " -rjft reform book now in
FOR THE COMING YEAR
will fee better than 1
ever. Many improve- ?
ments -will be made , It ' .
will contain more geneial l
news; more choice miscej.- r
laneous matter, stcriei,
etc. But its greatest fea
ture for the coming winter
. will be its v,
LEGISLATIVE REPORTS l
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. v-v
The Alliance-Indepen- ' '
dent will give full and
fair reports of all these -
things. . '
Subscription price $1.00 per year.
Five yearly Sub's in one order $4.
THE ALLIANCE PUB
JANSEN - NU
Nursery Grown Ash 65c f
Asft and Box EWer larger
Frnlt lire-, nrnna' Vlnoa fimJ13-..
Every Tree, Vine and ShrubSte
Satisfaction guaranteed. 8end c c-rf
Address Jansen' Wurtneue
C. B. CALBRAITi
Jefferson County. , J Ansel i Ue-1 a
- - i, o adi-
Wlro Plckt t Fence f ,...ment
Lovrrten's Perfection. Besv , .-aTj.
machine In the U. 8. Mos.tl
Iron EVi-ry farmer his i
..11,, n F... irt 'n te 'iK Mnl. a
U 1 11 1 1 J t I LI'.' l. 1 1 I'll! IIV lKJ VW-... u -
for illustrated cMHlogue to
L. C. LOWOfeN, Indlanapo,
- - u-4
W. C.T. U..
138 S 12th St., Lincoln.
2E3 JLI-jS 25(
s . 11 ' '
"VUlu - - -
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