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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1893)
1 1 j i
hat Oourts are for, and Whew Thej
lail. Too Manj Lawyers Soma
EoMPULSofY AEBITEATIOS LAWS.
he People Need Education m
Law. How They Should
AlxmtLaw ami lawyers.
From time lo time in the history of
our country pur court ct justiw have
so far gone astray from ronotitutional
and statutory, law &. to ea'l from tbe
people open ccnsuiv, hut nsde from
these occasional diversion tho ju.lic-
iary of our country us afunifon of gov
ernment, ha Iwen nearly free from
The common law :i it a to our
ft people today. U th result. f th. ex
"' periencoof oenttiri.-s. The rijrht of
' trial by jury is sTt'irli- .guarantee! us
by ourconstitu'ti Tio rij?hi of trial
in a court of last, o-rt is also con
stitutional. Upoy V right is based
" Law is. as a rule of Oitmiuet.. i e
lictioi Vw Hjiiioritv. statute edict
In agood rovernnint- men must be
provided with means of M-H'hi;.' "ilT
erences, and the ml- "f "11' cmmo:i
law practice would s, -m to be equita
ble aii just; but. ther
evils hidden practUwr.l
iar view , that u'v -a-
of every vestige o' j i-1
fearful statement on
i. bhould call out a mo.-t
tigation. I dare bay there
ver amonir all the ho '
whA feefl and grow fat
tune Of others, who w
ilii our coiirlr
. This i a
,v;i if true.
noi. a aw
v. in the nii!or
r.ot t u-o-v up
' "bis Y '3 in lioly horror ttt tins ure
.'ll.' And why notV Has not liie
i jtate made our courts? Has it not, ir
l .. ttfclished the profession of law aud
" surrounded it with protection? Have
not our professional men spnt their
time and money to lit themselves
tor the practice of'law? Did they not
do bo in. good faith with, the bta'.e?
But stop a moment, not in a spirit of
bigotry, but with a desire for honest
investigation: What is the aim of our
courts?" You say '"to secure justice,"
' ' oe?arth.T6? Ci, you stop hero to
say, ''the constitution of the United
.States secures to every man the right
f-trii.l hv ivmJxkn-Tit tiic. value in
controversy shall exceecatyjWlars
and that the right to a hearing in the
court of lust resort shall be preserved."
I again ask. what is the object of tho
court, and I answer that the -object
should be to secure exact justice to lit
igants. Do our courts do this? Go
with mo into a law office: in comes a
man tor advice; he is ignorant of tech
nicalities of law, he is in trouble; he
states hii cae; the lawyer questions
and cross questions him upon his evi
dence. Thrfn he says to himself, "If I
don't take tills man's caso, somo other
fellow will 1 have spent ray life fitting
myself for ftho profession, and the pro
fession owfca me c .living; lawyers are
too thick An this town for the good of
te profession anyway, and now no bus
inw can be lost." So ho says: "See
here, my friend, you've got a good case,
and we fcan make it hot for the other
fellow.' They bring an action; he pays
his laivyer mire than the amount
claimek in the suit. Tbp case is ap
pealeii; the district court reverses the
decisifon; they go to the supreme court
to decide some technicality of law that
ueverhal anythir do With the
rigbftsofthe litiganueach man has
paim to hisCrney setval times the
amfount of the original claim and r irt
f. :l , UniAna WtlOt ffll9
UlX wiiDess IOCS ucoiutn. . "
Si Inply to test the ekill of tho attorneys
Cisos at the bar aro tried by tho
lVal profession with tho solo object of
Mofinninu tho case, and the rights of
Ipjtigants are entirely lost 6ight of. I
ako still another charge. The desire
win cases at all hazards has polluted
iiest testimony, corrupted men and
. estalled justice
terrible charges are theso made
rs maj) huts ' uilui a ui juonv.
ae remedv? When our wise men
gek our courts only to get an uepreju.
diced opinion as to which is right?
But how about that constitutional
right to appeal? You forget that while
I avail myself of the right to go to an
other court, at tho eamo time I arbi
trarily compel you to go there to de
fend. And while this is true, the sec
ond and third court as often reverse as
eouCrin tho decisions of the lower
courts. I would not seek to destroy
tho right to a new trial. This right
should be preserved inviolable; but
every cise should be settled in an arbi
tration court of tho fame jurisdiction
in which it began, and th; ' .iktofa
new trial bhould only bo given to avoid
pre ju lice and should oe iiiutl. T'ab
would give exact justice at a micira.l
expense not from a Ktandpoint of
technical law, but from a stand point
The people should clamor for better
means of vilucation in the law, not only
for the citizen, but for -the school boy
Every school in the state. should be
furnished with tbe statutes of thesta'e
This can be d.n-i bv the state for al
most nothing, and who can tell the
go il U would do?
We. wish to nffor-d i-o man who is
training his livelihood by the practice
of la v. Law i a gtund study and th
man who Miends his life in the work
legitimately .has a groan opportunity
for n-seareb, but wo think the people
should ivHch a tiiffher puuio of govern
ment. The law U teo ponderous.
Certain y the t-onditiims which sur
round us make ma y Vinj"s the litia
tioo, that under good i onditions would
exist, but this only series to leach us
more plainly that our courts are cum
bersome. I do hoi oen-ure the courts,
for I well know bow many times a pDw
erless i.-ourt sees justice defeated.
Let us es ablisli a court whoso whole
duty it- hall be to sit in judgment on
the rights of parties li-nin n stauJ point
of equity and right. If by the applica
i)l sue! a law i; should bj found that
th .', piuie.-.sinn is over crowded, the
weaker edit iind employment in some
pi d iic ti Ve i. n t;"pri.-e.
It takes years of edueatl m to ehangj
tlx: ti 'is of paliiie op;,.iioii Public opin
i n is l-i rg !y puhlii'eil ic t'on. Educa
tion is largely tho' iv.-11't- "f in vei,iga-
tbin lllVesliation ef ..l und tried
reuiedi'. s is ai ways hH..'iii.-iI w.t'i un
certainty if not pivj'iiliiv.
Let our ley isluid!' sji.iiiv to us
through the statutes i,i torm so plain
as to h ave no uticrtaitry, no am-dually.
Then give tlio law fo everv' school
hoy raid in t.wn decu les there will b' a
ra-'i ked ch'ingc. not oily in the amount
but in tlie eharacter of our litigation.
The popular movement has passed
the experimental stage and reached the
point whore departure must "bo taken
for wider dcvelopement. Like the
traveler in the "Pi'grim's Progress,"
ve have arrived at the top of the "D
LlectaWiiJklountains" from which a view
is obtained of the (.beautiful Land of
Beulah. The hardships of tho journey
have been great, the struggle ha been
continuous and bitter, bit t.the wars is
over, and the outnost? at least haVei
at least been captured. It now remains
for the army of freedom to gird its loms
for the final conflict. How shall it re
cruit its ranks, strengthen its lines an
increase its efficiency are now the ques
tions pressing upon its leadership and
Its rank and file for solution. Tho an
swer readily suggests itself toeveryob
servant mind. With wise management,
sound doctrines and a true missionary
spirit, the gallant cohorts that marched
to tho polls on November tho bth ana
recorded their protest so loudly again-1
false economic aid social 3sysMm.-ovi
be increased to many
The Last of Ren Butter.
The death of Ben Butler removes
from this country ono of its most ec
centric, in'repld and original charac
ters, lie was a fighter by nature, and
as a soldier and an attorney, shrank
from no conllict, however hot Hii
moral fense was not discriminating;
his nature as unrefined; he was not
addicted to Bentiment. He was char
acterized by a remarkable memory, an
astonishing keenness, a delirious sense
of humor and a courage aud persever
ance that were indomitable.
Never was a man more indifferent to
criticism. He ttood for tho causo he
espoused regard!es3 of consequences.
Ha could find the weak point in his
enemy's position with a celerity that
was matchless. And ho took advantage
of it with relen!l-ss intelligence. His
justice was untemper- d by mercy, and
for this reaon he made Liniself enem
ies with tbo apparent avidity which
other men exercise in making lrler.ds.
Never did Ihj cartoonists have a better
subject than in him. His lopsided
face, h;s inwUilar j -uuzicality, his
rotund form and slovenly month, with
tbe magnetic and lightniig-Hke glance
that transformed it from a sort of jocu
lar swlnishriO-w into somethin? of ex
traordinary intelligence - and power,
made him the darling 4 be cat ica-turi-t--.
Ho will not be missed uiu: for lie
bad reached his dotage, and divided
Ms tiimi between chewinir cum and
worst enemies will not deny that he
had the courage and brilliancy to do
the nation a viral service in an hour of
need, or that bis place iu history will
Ue an interesting and unusual one.
j to prove the unconstitutionality
nt legislation. Bat c-v.mi his
A VISIT FROM THE CZAR.
on looking fi J to givcuswhat our constitution
to the offic
that the b,
to meet th;
Lrantees, "tho right to Llfo, Lib-
k, and the Pursuit of Happiness, "
Imust turn to the people.
lopular governments will only ad
!e as the people are educated. Ed-
ion will always rise with opportun
Opportunity can come from the
Let xi educate our people in the law,
his will be done by giving them the
law, not stintingly, but with a view of
elevating them above the n-essities of
nrefesslonal help. This d no, let us
abolish tbe appellate jurisdiction of
Then give us compulsory arbitration.
The people araTeady now for a com
pulsory arbitration law, such a law as
will with alac(b.!S settle differences be
tween UUgantlV? Puv9y equitable
principles. Suw m "will allow
It t'an-ii'S nil Kndlei Amount of Trouble
Many troubles and vexations were
caused by a visit which was paid the
other day by tho czar to the military
camp at Izora. Tho latter place is a
village on the Neva, about tea mile3
from .St. Petersburg, and accessible by
water or rail. On the occasion of the
visit soldiers were pla;ed on the rail
way. Not far from the city are a
number of mills the workmen at
which live on the opposite side of the
line, going home daily for their meals.
These workmen gat to their work on
Saturday morning, but were not al-
allowel to cros3 the lino again the
whole day, being obliged to go. with
out their food or buy it in a public
house. No traffic was ailowed. Even
people who had their own farmlands
on the sides of the railway were for
bidden to walk acrosa The trains
from Moscow were stopped, and were
sent off all within a quarter of an hour
e1 each other in tho evening. The
river traffic was also euUrely sus
pended.. . - , ,
It can be readily imagined, writes
our correspondent, what discomfort
saA suspon!u)n of traOij occasioned,
and it i3 mly a Russian official who
caj e tho good of it. On tho way
back tho czar wanted a cup of tea, but
owing to a sudden jerk of the railway
carriage the tea was upset. The next
morning (so goes the story) the whole
line between St Petersburg and Izora
was carefully searched by numbers of
men, ordered to iind out what had
jerked the czars teacup! Every time
theezar goes up and down to Peterhof
the steamers have to bs decorated,
traffic is suspended on t ho river, and
occasionally even the loading of
Iteamcrs is stopped.
Senator Paddock's Sentiments.
Tdk: ' The Year of Jubllo."
Oh, bankers come and give me credit
Fur lu k2 tfui I k&vs done:
f.im railroads too and say bow faithful
I my rar have run.
From early tint 11 late I've striven
To know and do jour will ;
Kep me then, with Holdeu handy, .
To do thy bidding sliU
Six Tops are gone, ha ha, .
TUe niortgHge mays, ho ho,
Sin of railroad prosperity
And th haulier's Jubllo.
I oppose all j lans to cheapen mbuey,
And raise the price of wbrat:
Our farmers should be glad to labor ;
John Bull cheap food should eat;
With higher prices for farm produce,
No mortgage would wo see;
And quickly there would couio
A UnUh lo all prosi eiity.
And eo if wo controlled the railroads,
As otlier nai ions do.
Aud had theui t un to help tho many,
Not to enrich a few,
In all Nebraska's golden boid irs
No mortgage would there be ;
No more could we lift v.p oar voices
And Mil Uik "prosperity."
Tlie h"t:s are routing in the parlor
They mean the monan harm:
They own they'd like to drive this blesMii;;
From every home and farm.
The cowhides walked straight into congress
No in rtae rrlcudi are thuy;
lint wliiK; youkwpnie in the senate,
The mortgage will surely stay.
Mils. J. T. Kii.r.iE.
million i ,tioro
another great quadrennial election rol s
around. Observe the significant signs
of the times. Read the biraing words
of Myron Reed from his great pulpit at
Denveri Note the utterances of -Mr.
Stechhan, reported in this day's pipar.
See what is said by Judgo Baldwin to
the Progress club of this city. Even as
we write, a letter is handod us from
this prominent economist which con
tains the following pregnant sentence:
"I believe the democrats will redeem
every pledge they have niide. If they
do not, there stands a great fact over
1,000,000 vote, twenty-four" raanx vpj of
the electoral college and after March 4,
half a dozen United States senators, an
Populists." So wri'es Judgo Baldwin,
who lately supported Cleveland, but
with tho failure of reform nmmised
stands ready to come to the third party.
And as he talks ho are thousands aud
thousand of others talking who have
grown heart-sick and weary in waiting
for relief from the old organizations.
These men are all with us on esaon
tlals. They think as we do, feel as we
do, and, impelled by that hope deferred
which maketh the heart sick, will
eventually yote as we do. They should
not only be cordially invited into tne
ark of the covenant, but matfo thrice
welcome when they come.
The fruit is ripo lor tho nlucking: th
harvest is ready for the gleaner. Even
now can be heard the notes of the old
pitriotic song: 'We aro coming Father
Abw.'.iam, three hundred thousand
more." o stumbling block3 should bo
placed in their way; no chilly greeting
should cool their ardor or check their
enthusiasm. Make tho way easy: extend
the right hand of fellowship. Detnoa
strate the merits of your cause, the
righteousness of your demands, tho
broad catholicity or your principles.
Haggle not on minor matter., side is
sues or questions purely theoretical.
Insist only on fundamental those
creat truths which affect tho right of
man, both in the abstract and tho con
crete those immutable principles
which do not chancre with the risc!id
fa'l of parties, but whoso correct appli
cation is indispensable to tho welfare (if
human society. Tho outlook is auspis
11 ' .l.t.l -.1 V
A Lcgond About ('holors.
Here is an Eastern legend that
One day the Angel of D.ath visited
a country in Asia. The king of the
country asked him what plague lie
had brought under his sable wings.
"The cholera," , answered the
"And how many victims will the
Cholera raged throughout the king's
domains. Twenty - five thousand
Some time after the king saw the
Angel of Death again.
"You did not keep your word," he
said; "you promised me the cholera
would take but 6,000 of my subjects, I
have lost 25,00ti."
"I did keep my word," answered
the somber enemy. "Cholera killed
but 6.000 in your kingdom."
"And the other 1!), 000, of what did
Mohstranicdau Judgment Dajr.
The Koran, sura LXXXl., has this
to say concerning thtj general "Judg
ment Day," which nearly all religions
teach in common: "When the sua
shall bo folded up; and when the stars
shall fall; and when the mountain
shall be made to pass away; and when
the wild beasts shall ba gathered to
gether; and when the seas shall boil;
and when souls shall again be joined
to their bodies; and wieu the girl who
bath been buried aliv&x shall ask for
what crime she was put to death, and
when the books shall n laid open;
and when the heavens Uhall be ro
rooved; and when helll shall burn
fiercely; and when ParaJise shall be
brought near, then snail every som
know what it hath wrouAit."
Tlirjr .tin-nit It.
Colorado Kansas. Nevada
braska. North Dakota and Idaho!
Is there something in tho a'r of
those glorioui Western statoj that
imparts vigor and manliness to its
voters on election duy or, how clso
shall wo account for tho magnificent
victory achieved by the People's party
in those states on tho tih of Novem
ber? South l'akotx Wyoming. Montana.
Washington. Oregon and 'Texas were
not far behind. Another election
morn will find theai till in Tne.
You say theju wero alt '-silver
stales." and that they shouted for freo
silver from a scilish motive.
How about Kansas ami Nebraska,
who.'.s the light has b,!cn waged
longest and loudest and most success
fully, and underneath whose soil has
never been found a gra:n of silver!1
Tho fuet is. therj U precious little
foolinhnessnhout those hardy pioueera
somebody or something is going to
get ljurt. '
When the Omaha convention adopt
ed i t-j platform and said they were
goini to put Weaver in tho White
housk the delegates from those far
westj stales didn't jump any higher
nor ihout any louder than tho rest
Vll t. h ifitt ami tVf mictnr if
enfLT; ' ' ""'-lmrenTS rest
r HUfioan might succeed u
O0';man. Quite a number of
i'Va gone noma t0 8pend Sun
whi'Murday a numberof "pairs"
IM m,n a .
.mowiuuuowju. a rumor was
.Ar. euect mat the republi
IUiraphed all their mem
wo WlTPOt on Monday. Inas
were a litt?pendents who had
tions of thof?ected back till
in range of theirared possi
wtho reason wo diteQh Caj a
Hags. - Chicago K;?on andaj
of IhiV Western mountains and prai
ries, j Whoa they go gunning for
'grclutr. " griz.ly or gold basis
Percheron and French Coach
MapiaB, Grove Farm.
Champion First Premium and Sweepstakes Herd
For tbe States of Kansas ana Stalia.
The Nebraska State Fair Herd Premium, for best show, all Draft breeds com
peting, was again awarded to my horses, making tho fifth year in succession
that ray herd has been the recipient of this much coveted prize.
A Nebraska, bred horse, raided on Maple Grove Farm, was this year awarded
tho First Premium and Sweepstakes nt the Kansas State Fair, In competition
with twenty-five head of horses from five different states, 150 head of registered,
imported and homo bred Percheron horses and mares.
A largo portion of my present stock on hand, has been rat-rd on my Farm and
Will bs Sold at prices below the reach of any importer in Ameiica.
I am in a position to give my patrons tho benefit of not having paid any fixed
sum. or expensive buying andtransportation charges in order to own my horses.
I cordial v invite a carofnl Inspection of mv horses, and will guarantee the
buyer that my stock cannot Lo equaled in America, either In the quality or the
prices that I am asking.
Write for catalogue, and don't fail to Inspect my stocK DciorQ ouying.
CREST; CITY FAR
L. BANKS WILSON.
Breeding and Importing Establishment 0r,e Mile from Depo Cicston.lowa.
200 Fu!!-B!ocd2d Percheron, English Shire, English Hackney,
Belgian French Coach, Cleveland Cays and Standard Bred Horses. '
--" ""T"",f:7 I hnre tha larcest assortment of Ktt
ropean Hreedw of any man In America;
M 1 handle none but recorded sux-k: I do
i not vcrmlt, a mouthful ot not. ;rea w d
es aro noipaniiMjnM aiiu
PXwrclKKd, and fod cool
hlult nre the inuln rf;if-H-sea
fhavo alwuv's bfn
(, v .t IV'4' . 'fA4$$ Come and visit my establishment.
v'iU1' -f - V v : I:' lata always glad to show my stocK.
V.'-'V y n'Ml FEW GOOD DRAFT MAMS F0.1 SALS
i ' Kill r.l...cu tJu,.lnird tr. tli.i fVwtf'itV
l' arui and I will drive in after them.
i .T-V-r.'-H I mn prepared to give loutf time to
jaii must he as reitrest'uifd. ,
'Jikl ' not vcrmlt, am
i ' ' Jfr Kl' Mod. which it:
a 1 t," v
,-.'..1 'ii'u.1,. l 'r ;
Tt . .-" -' J 1 t
W. J. WROUGHTON & C
Cambridge.'Furnas County, Nebraska.
Shirr, tlytlc, I'l'ifhcron, r.clclan)
l.cnnaii, nuu Olucitucrii toitrl!, troncli toacn,
,.''-'"l J I 1 1,I,., -,.i.li mill 1 Inrnlnij.lTill IV
We Handle More Horses Ihaa fnn in Nebraska. (
X o.cated, t the Purpose
We Imtiortonrown horspv 0
nve uic auviiHiuge oi Jy
Wc Have 40 Good I;7lde 00,pe
Anntheif-1 of circuit
every ry, in all circuit
cai In the state aside
ITa lVill 'ties whicl alone con
It C 11 111 ilOre llldlninl tlct-J-
and provides for ani-h .... '
R hall be elected for official terms of
six years, a salary of J1.500 per year
besides giving him the usual fees u
on Conviction of criminal T j..-f I
the salary of county attorney in
each county one-third, and with
draws all f t "-A1?
classes of cases. Yeater, of Tettis, in
tion to be held on tha ku a .
8cptcmber .nbmfttl to t&- oPte
the question: "Shall .uJl7-r,
convention be called in thW TTl Mr. Dillard. the Port bZU.
' of revkinir and tmonni, ' iorJ' MoClevertv and F-i rta;
J. W. 1BT.
Shearer and Smith tv ...
celvp ... -uarran rs-
i. , bat6 C1airman John W. Brrid
lows: Senators Bowlrng, Deimfem
Householder, Reed, JUrfneVaSdSTJ'
iSurgkUtkow80:' ThebiU fixes the
The Wayne Journal, 01 aTdThe MdKLlTSS
papers in Wayne coumy, iNtj jjy B vote of io to 13 the Hatch anl
offered for &alo at a great tat gartfptton bill was endorsed h, Jv.
tt! oliini. nnil nrnnrietor. Co. , J we
pects to go south and lor this reason
offers his plant for salo at a bargain.
Terms to suit. Addif es,
C. W. Simon, Wayne, Neb
I v ill t,ell Pither of my fine 2-year-old
boar. Paddy's Chip is ono of the
flne&t, if not Ihefimst sbow bog in', the
west. Freo Trade's B st is sired by
that great stow hop Free Trade, that
was sold for 1800. Trice r n either one
$10. L. H. Surm, Nel3grt, Neb.
Subscribe for THE AUJANCE-Inde-
Send ten eenls in frtmpe to John Se
btifUiin, (Jen'l Ticket, and Pass. Agt
C . It. I. & P. R'y. Chicsgo, for a pack
of tbe "Uock Ibland" Playing Cards.
They arc acknowledged the ,best, and
worth five times the cost. Send money
order or postal note for 50c, and we
will send five packs ly exprets, prepaid.
Kut-lington Boole Playing Cards.
New designs, round corners, flexible
linen stock, permanent colors, worth 50
cent. Wc sell them at 15 cents. Cood
scheme to buy a few packs, mtpht need
them tbia winter. Eucher. whist, high
five, etc. A. C. ZlEWHt,
City Passenger Agent.
Spoke I.omlrr Thin IVonls.
A colored mau entured A Kichniond
fish store, came to a pile ofNihad, and
being somewhat skeptical asto their
freshness, ho raised one to his face.
The dealer asked him indignantly:
"What do you mean by smelling of
that fish?" "Didu't nebcr smell ob de
fish no how, lmissit. Oaly speikin' to
him." "Ah, Indeed and what jjidia
Homes and Irrigated Farms, Gardens
and Or bards in the Celebrated Beat
River Valk7 on tbe Main Lines ot tbe
Union Pacific and Central Pacific R.R
near Coiinnt and gden, Utah.
Splendid location for business and in
dustries of all kinds in the well known
city of Corinne, situated in the middle
of the valley on tho Central Facitic K.R.
The landsof the Bear River-valley are
new thrown open to settkmcBt by the
construction of the mammoth system of
irrigation from the Bt ar lake aud river,
juft cf mplcted by the Bear Uiver Canal
C.. at a cost of $3,0CH,CCO. Th" com
PBiiy cortrols 100,COO acres of these tino
nnds and owns ruanv lots a d buslues?
irMti.ns in the eitv i Corinne. ad lr I
now prrr-nri JO sell on ea,y tenv incle of Mr, Phil" sheVw" n" I K
settlers snd celt nic9. The climate ' "p '-neriaaa. es
and irrigatine fsolmes are prpr
unsnrpafscd by ccmpetcnt,'
decile the valley to be yJ
the 1 Miner, Tru'i Gr'
Enicer. , Nig '?r '
schools AK.Vl ' . .. ,
the new bills introduced the
' " Jthe taxation of deeds
. . tr
" f Tre, Uiree scatterinc- voles.
leverty and Ed Cfeyan
Hail.., r T7
of Wichita for Itail p V "
xao Kepubhcan house callad the mil
for a ballot on United SteaSS!
as the clock wasstriking 12.
responded. Ady receiving 62 S
O'Brvan 2. M nit r4 ,": Aa
Wilson. RenwQ " f "r8: 1-
fall Chaml an"d SJSa.
for O'Brvan. MemrW r?,Tote(?
THESE Jacks are for O'Bryan, Meaeher iVTZ i, 1
oiceuci , niiu uajniivcu uj mm uuuum wanted to vote tnw
Mention this paper.
k , . "ULO ior .robs
Ttin but was snhifloi
HOG ATE, DARt-pSSS
' , ?)ans who nU.H h-nA
DCI I f?fe41J tne counsel of
mi inmr fttitr niiAiiirori
ULL AHbt MA C DUdlHCdd HbD
State Agent quotes prices on the following goods
A good common flour at 90 cts. per 100.
White Rose flcur at $1,50 per 100.
Silver Leaf " 1.75 "
Prime Brow Sugar $1.00 per 100.
Best Granulated Sugar $5.65 per 100.
Fino Uncolored Japan Tea 25c per lb.
. i 11 l2jc " "
Good Coffeo 20c per lb.
A full line of Spioes, Pepper, Cinna
mon, Cloves, Ginger, Mustard, Al
spice, etc., at 20c per lb.
Ono gallon best coal oil with glass can
J. W. HARTLEY,
Soda i and Butter cracker 6c pci
cases. ' I
40 Grain vinegar in jugs, 25c per
Lemon extract 2 oz. bottles 50c per 1
Vanilla " " 14 55c
Finest full cream V A cbeca',,
A good Overall forrm 50''
An extra good Governor
t, iv ard as a dark
rk oa Earth Barae.l.
Wd., Jan. 81. ThefeTtPf ,
works, the largest of the
the world. wwA h.,,i i
, -"""u. JttS,,
t. lhe warehouse w.u
flrA i r-wi .. A t P
, V"1UUW1 irom too iiVb
atural gas pressure. nv enn
v fre thrown out of employment. Th-'
ocia- o a ,wnj; iuuy "in.
Te.rn.ter. Indulg. lu Fatal a.rreL
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 24.-Win
Chester Rees of the Market Smiar,
irrocerv (.nmnonn vi . ..
Makes ,1,. -ckr Uonfc nnT.r.BU" Bna Wtallv
of referonC0ionel William hnr tv.T r-Vi j a wa?Pn drive
Prices r-, 77 " , u "ua,m for tne Midland Dairy companr Th,
department of the ! two men were drivmsr S.
j .fcBicruay oi iu a narrow allev anil 1 1 ,
He was 62 years of 7age .row beeauso wide on?,
v wv y
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