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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1893)
, r- t- .
. B. HAYES IS DEAD.
THE EX-PRESID-NT EXPIRES
SUDDENLY AT HIS HOME.
FROM NEURALGIA OF THE HEART
On Was htrlckea I,t Week While Aw;
from Ilomn and Wu Thought to Ua
, Keoorf rine, but Took Turu for
lh Wor ruexlay mud Die
solution . Kpilly Fol
lowed lllog raph leal.
Fremont, Ohio, Jar 1 ,-Ex-Presi-dtlt
Kutki-rford It. A a. jet died at his
hiwe in this city a. 11 o'clock last
- (General Hayes .had been quite ill
with neuralgia of the heart since Sat
urday, but not-until late Monday after
ndtyi did ha let it be known. The ex
president left p. week ago Monday
CORESIDENT JitiTIIKIJKtiltl) H. HAVES.
c& trip to Columbus, Iluifalo
aafel CleveJaiul At Cleveland Sat
rtay while visiting his son
wbo he was stricken. Although
qptite sick he cume back that evening
this city. Dr. Ililbish, the attend-
physician, was seen last evening,
Btatcu that for some tune past the
esident had.be.en attacked with a
favfr strokes of neuralgia of the heart,
mnji that the one at Cleveland had been
qpite sevcra but that Kunday he
ttlrtly recovered . Dr. Hllbish was at
ma bedside Saturday night, Sunday,
Sicmday and. yesterday. The only
lapmbers of theja,mily present at the
tftpc of his death were his two sons,
VVcbb and Rutherford 15., and the
daughter, Miss Frances. ;
A Iilograpltlosl Sketch.
Rutherford Btrchard Hnye. the nineteenth
parsideat ol the United Statos, was bora la
ware, Ohio, October 4, 1SXJ, and was there
in uiatime. or nis (team m tnfcswren
first yea? of bis tile.? fto'wa.'J'brrtrw the con'
rtCUous figures In J. American lire, due not
wBnllyjto tha accidental celebrity thrust upon
bira, py we result of the sttrrlnir politlcul con
tent of 1ST6 when he was declared elected
pm$14it of the United States at the close of
h$ of the most exeitli wrles of events which
eiftf.attendeda pwi' Mai contest.
He! possessed eW.nu.i.us of character and
qualities of mind and ho Art which caused him
towear with dignity and honor the distinctions
wfitch were tbrast upon htm
General Hayes received his first education
in the common schools of hU native state, and
ttttjn bean the. study of the classics with
Ilidute Shermun Finch, of Delaware, Ohio. He
(npduated from Kenyon- college, ' Gambler,
OlUo, in 1812, in the 81st year of his ae. He
Mudletl law and graduated from the Harvard
law school three years tutor, ''heliw admitted
to. the bar la UH In the following year he
formed a law partnership with K. P. Buck
land, at Lower Sandusky, now Fermont.t
In 1H53 ha married Xfss Lucy W. Webb, a
dsyipcter ot Dr. James Webb, of Chillicothe,
Ohio. Four years later he declined th e office
of judtie of the court of common pleas, and in
1858 he was elected city solicitor of Cincinnati
He. went down to defeat with the Whig ticket
in.W'1 Having been always a loyal and earn
est WUi, he joined the Republican party at
When Sumter was fired upon he took up
aims in defense of his country's honor. June
7, 1801, he was appointed by the governor ot
Ohio major In the. Twenty-third regiment of
Ohio, volunteers His regiment was immedi
ately ordered to West Virginia. In Septem-
' bor of the same year General 'Kosecrans was
'appointed judne advocate of the department of
Ohio, and October S3 he was made a lieutenant
September 14, 1862, he distinguished hims elf
attho battle ot South Mountain. In July of
the following year he executed a brilliant mil
ltary movement which ohecked the raid of the
-Confederate General Morgan Morgan, the
raider and his terrible men. In the following
year he distinguished himself in several en
gagements, notably at Winchester. His
bravery at the battle of Cedr creek won for
him the rank ot major tteneral.
In General Grant's memoirs the tfreat war
rior paid a flittering tribute to General
Hayes' gallantry and military genius.
His services were rewarded by an unsought
congressional nomination, and he was elected
by an overwhelming majority. He took his
soot December 4, 18t, after the close of the
war, and not until he had performed every duty
that had devolved upon him.
He went into the war a major and camo on
a major general after four years of arduous
ami brilliant ser vice.
While ia congress General Hayes Was a vig
orous opponent of repudiation of the national
debt and advocated, representation for the
South on the basis of voters and. not popula
tion. The policy General Hayes thus laid
dwn became tha line of Republican action,
and in 188 he was renominated for congress
As a lojrfslator, he was noted rather for hi s
business-like methods and capacity for hard
work than for oratory. He was substantial
and conservative, rather than brilliant and ag
HR'ssive. Ho advocated the Johnson Impeach
ment, and in 1SS7 he was nominated for gov
ernor of Ohio. Ho was elected, but the leg
lalarare was lost through the negro
suffrage . amendment to the state con
iitution. Jud. e Thurmon, his opponent
fur the iroveraorsliia' was sent to the United
States seniit. Hewasairain elected governor
ta 1W. detailing George H. Pendleton, on a
platform advocating, the payment of the inter
est on the tcitiounl debt. In lWtt he declined
aaotiier coHcrcssionul nomination: but was
nominated nevertheless.ami was defeated after
oa exrilina canvas. In 1K75 he was again nom
tiited lor the goveraorshiii and elected for the
Bis gubernatorial canvass made him presi
dent. He had Ion been one of the ablest
siC.aJtima in the country and his financial
Hftflcy had town such as to attract the com
na udution of tha entire country.
Tiie natkmrt convention' -of 1S76 nominated
tit for president after an exciting contest in
wLich seven Issllots were taken. Maine's
atrentU was tftrann to General Hayes and he
wnn k i ven the nomination.
Bis lX'nicr.krie competitor was Samuel J.
TDcii'n and after an exciting contest was finally
dVcl ired elected president at the conclusion of
ttio famous proceedings which are still familiar
tn the pubiiti mind.
Since his retirement from the presidency,
feirral ILwes has lived Quietly at his home
Imand I pnn tha Mt Itrvciiua fund
fr tha Tint Two ar.
Jeffersox Citt, Mo., Jan 23. Mis
Bourl has a Tery large family to pro
vide for, and constant care must be ex
ercised or there will not be enough
money to go around. , The usual de
mands upon the state revenue fund
have now been made for the ensuing
two years through the proper sources
and are under consideration by the
appropriation committees. The vari
ous amounts asked for are as follows:
Publie schools, $1,275,000; collecting
and assessing revenue, 8290,000;
criminal costs, 00,0)0; execu
tive departments, $18,400; judicial
department,S318,950; state department,
$300,000; treasury department, 817,800;
auditor's department, 827,000; depart
ment of education; $10,800; railroad
and warehouse commissioners, $22,000;
adjutant general's department, 87,000;
penitentiary. $51,000; ltoonville reform
school, 83U.3M; Chillicothe industrial
school, $14,500; contingent expenses of
state oflices, $52,000; expenses of courts
of appeal, $13,500; public buildings and
grounds, $10,500; public printing, 881,
500; state stationery, $10,000; apprehen
sion of criminals, $10,000; books for
state library, $10,000; fish commission,
$fi,000; board of agriculture, $7,580;
board of health, $9,(00; bureau of geol
ogy, $10,000; veterinary surgeons, $15,
000; slaughter of diseased animals,
$6,000; labor commissioner's depart
ment, $10,000; mine inspectors, $5,000;
factory inspectors, $45,000; keeping
scrap bond looks, $500; commissioner
of capitol, $700; Fulton insane asylum,
$64,000; deaf and dumb institute. $105,
000; school for blind, $03,000; Nevada
insane asylum, 8407,000; university
at Columbia, $40,000; school of
mines and metallurgy, 81o.000: Kirks
ville normal, $2G,000, Warrensburg
normal, 820,000; Cape Girardeau nor
mal, $23,000; Lincoln institute.819,000;
pay of general assembly, $85,000; con
tingent expenses assembly, $35,000, to
tal $3,033,290. In addition to these ap
propriations there is a deficiency of
over 800.000 that must be met, and it
should be remembered that "ordinary
appropriation' do not include such
items as, $300,000 for new bui'dings
to the state university, 825,000
as a reserve fund for the state board of
health to be used in case of a n inva
sion of Asiatic cholera, support of the
state militia, a new normal school in
Southwest Missouri,- $40,000 to encour
age the agricultural fairs of the state,
and many other items. All thesa de
mands cannot be met unless the source
of state revenue is increased, but for
the ordinary appropriations there will
be enough money.
HOT SHOT FOR SOMERBY.
Member of tha Order Have Been
Sw indled Out of Millions of Dollars.
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 23. James
O. Young of this city, supreme attor
ney for the practically defunct Order
of the Iron Hall, of which thero were
3,000 members in . Kansas City and
Kansas City, Kan., Juts written a letter
to a membec of this order at Elmlra,
IJLYC, in which he makes sensational
1 charges against F. B. Somerby, the su
preme justice. Somerby is now at
Philadelphia under $5,000 bond to an
swer for a small embezzlement. He is
under indictment at Indianapolis, but
has not been arrested.
Among other things Judge Young
says: "It ought to be sufficient for the
membership of the order to know that
Somerby and his crowd collected over
$11,000,000 from the membership, con
ceding the books to be correct, though
it is developing now that much more
has been entered on the books. Out
of that $7,000,000 have been paid
on matured claims; there is $3 000,
000 in the hands of the receiver and
$2,000,000 have been misappropriated
Hut the facts are that $1,500,000
had been actually embezzled and the
$500,000 disappeared without any pos
sible excuse or explanation that has
ever yet been offered by th old Somer
by gang. The only, ex p ' n they
offer is that it was new;, y to put
8170,000 more into the wor.lncss bank
in Philadelphia in order to sa ve the
$500,000 already there. It had recently
developed that the first $500,000 taken
from the bank at Indianapolis and ear
rieil to Philadelphia and there depos
ited or assumed to have been deposited
in the Mutual Hanking Trust and Safe
Deposit cdtapany did not remain there
over night, but was divided by the
gang before thev left the office and
each one carried home the money."
Mr. Young goes on at length, stating
that somerby begun his career as
swindler, by defrauding II. C. McGib-
bon of Kansas City out of 85,000.
The letter closes with a declaration
that Somerby and all the officers of the
order who are implicated with him
will be prosecuted until they are sent
to the penitentiary.
STEWART QUITE CONFIDENT.
Repeal of the Silver Furchaoe Bill
. lleved to He Imposlble.
Washington, Jan. 23. Since his
re-election to the senate bv the aid of
the votes of the silverites of Nevada,
Mr. Stewart who has been the pro
nounced Republican advocate of free
coinage, has declined to participate in
the Republican caucusses. There will
be another caucus this evening, and
rot intending to attend, he has been
at work all morning doing mis
sionary work. "The bill cannot
pass," he said, "and the outlook now
is better than it has been at any time
since the bill was reported. I have
not been about the Democratic side,
but there is no hope that Republicans
can draw from their side of the cham
ber enough men to warrant the belief
that the bill will meet with
success. Mr. Carey, Mr. War
ren and Mr. Hansbrough, who have
voted against free coinage, will not go
to the extreme of voting for the repeal
of the silver purchase act and I have
found at least a half dozen Republi
cans who are inclined to think that
action upon this measure should be
postponed until the .next congress.
hy Republicans should do any
thing to ease the burdens
of the Democrats is more than they
understand and they can be counted
upon as being opposed to the consider
ation of the bill. I feel very confident
that enough votes to pass the bill can
by no means be gathered together."
At Springfield, Mo., scandalous
charges have been made against Wil
liam Gott and Mrs. Williams, both
married and both prominent in church
The legislature is of sixty days and
full of buncombe. X assem ileta with
rtat dignity and adjourneth with riot
ous joy and five dol!arsder diem. Its
members travel about and draw mile
age at the rate of ten cents per mile.
t appropriateth much lucre for sundry
purposes and the people foot the blliB.
The lobbyist ia a very slick fellow
and hia tongue is oily. He sayeth many
flattering words, but the member who
hearkeneth thereto Is not wise.
The honest legislator, who doeth his
duty for five dollars a day, will be hap
pier all the days of his life than the
traitor who filleth hU pants pocket
with boodle. .
When a great man dieth, the legisla
ture ad journeth out of respect to his
memory. They care more for one man
dead than tor the interests of a million
The boodler pratetb. loudly of reform
that he may strike terror to the hearts
of evil-doers and induce them to "see
him" without delay.
The innocent farmer leaveth his
home filled with ambition and good
advice from his constituents.. At the
end he returneth to the bosom of his
constituency convinced that Solomon
was right when he said, "all is vanity
and vexation of spirit "
When a legislator dressed in home
spun and wearing cowhide boots pro-
euedeth to investigate a state hou-e
boodler dressed in broadcloth and wear
ing a silk tile, ho weakeneth- He for
getteth "where he is at." Verily all
such should remember that a man is
ol to be judged bjr his wearing apparel.
"Indeed I am ianocsnt," crieth the
boodler who groiveth rich off the usury
of the people's money. But the com
mitteeman who taketh his word at par
Verily, the legislature repinbleth
the "milts of the Gods:" J? grindeth
very Blowly, and it gnhiueth some ex
ceedingly small grists.
General B. P. Butler.
The New York Sun pays the follow
ing tribute to General Butler:
For the last quarter of a century at
least Benjamin Franklin Butler has
stood out as the most original, the most
American and the most picturesque
character in our public life. He had
courage equal to every occasion; his
given word needed no backer; his
friendship and his enmities knew no
variableness or shadow of turning; his
opinions were never disguised nor with
held; bis devotion to his country was
without qualification; his faith in the
future of liberty and democracy was
neither intoxicated by their victories
nor disheartened by their defeats; his
ntellectual resources were marvelous;
his mind naturally adhered to the
cause of the poor and weak, and his de
light was to stand by the under dog in
the fight. In these qualities he was a
great and an exceptional man, and his
friends va ued him and loved him as
truly as his foes detested him. But
was he great in everthiag? Were his
thoughts always thoughts of reality,
and his utterances and acts always
the utterances and acts of wisdom t
Who would say so? No man attains to
that height, and no man ever scorned
the impostures of sham goodness and
unattainable perfection mow than Ban
Butler. He was no pretender and no
hypocrite, lie lived his life, a lire lull
of energy, of success, and of failure,
and he has passed to the allotted re
ward; while we who remain may well
be grateful to Heaven that such a man
'Nor further seek his merits to dicclose,
Or draw his frailties from their dread abode
Where they alike In trembling hope repose,
Tha bosom of his father and his God."
Senators and Passes.
The resolution introduced by Senator
Harris denouncing the practice of rail
road corporations in tendering free
passes over their roads to members of
the legislature and declaring it the
sense of the state senate that the ac
ceptance of a railroad pass does not
comport with the dignity of a senator
and is not in harmony with the spirit
of his official oath, was laid over for
debate. The resolutions are timely and
to the point. The sole aim and object
of railroad managers in giving passes
to members of the legislature is to
place them under obligations. Men
who pretend that they are not influenc
ed by a railrtad pass are either liars or
hogs. A pa9s is a thing ot value. No
honorable man will accept a gift or
favor from anvbody unless he intends
to reciprocate in some way. If he does
not appreciate a gift that saves him
mony he is an ingrate with tne mane'
up of a swine. Oataha Bee.
Purk Bred Poultry. White Plym
outh Rock. White Games, Partridge
Cochins. Toulouse Geese, White Hoi
land Turkeys, White Guineas, Pekin
Ducks, a Eggs in season. Prices low.
W. A. Bates, Jr.,
36tf Fremont Neb.
Winter Tourist Rates.
. Special low round trip rates are now
in effect to Austin, El Paso,-. Houston,
Lampasas, Corpus Christi, Galveston,
Laredo, Rockpoat, San Antonio and Ve
laeco. Texas: also to Deming or Eddy,
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 agent B. & M. depot, or city office,
corner O ana Tenth streets.
A. C. Zetmkr. .
City Passenger Agent.
THINGS THAT ARE TRUE.
Three Englishmen now have statues
in France Lord Brougham at Canoes,
Jenner at Bulogne-sur-Mer and
Shakespeare in Paris.
Not only Tennyson but most of his
predecessors as poet laureate lived to
a ripe age. Spenser was an exception,
dying at forty-seven. Dryden was
seventy years old when he died.
Chancer 6cventy-two, Southey sixty
mae, Wordsworth eighty.
Sir Arthur Sullivan went one night,
after watching for hours at the dying
bedside of his brother, into an adjoin
ing room in which there was an or
gan. Upon seating himself before it
he found the words to which be has
given the noble setting, "The Lost
Chord," the music of which he finished
before he arose from the seat
Women doctors are now admitted to
membership in the British medical as
sociation. Dr. Galton carried the day
or the sex. In 188 there were eight
women engaged in the profession;
now their name is "legion." Dublin.
Edinburgh and Glasgow proudly point
to their medical schools for women.
At Monor, in Hungary, there is, it
is stated, a shepherd who is 108 years
old. Ue still attends to his flocks.
His wife she is his third is ninety
one, and bo t husband and wife are
hale and h.'arty. All that the old
man complains of is that he gets so lit
tle snuff and such weak stuff for 10
- In a farce recently produced in Paris
the modern method of dueling is satir
ized. Eight men take part in the play.
Two of them are going to fight a duel,
and each is to have three shots. The
shots are fired, and cverybady is
killed except the two principals, who
shake hands and drive away with
Dr. J. P. Munn, whom Mr. Gould is
understood to have paid a salary of
$40,000 a year for his exclusive medi
cal attendance, looked so much likfl
the financial wizard that ho is jiaVJ to
have once talked for over-vrff an hour
to Postmaster Gener Wanamaker
while personatiryf.Iifr. Gould without
Mr. Wanamasr suspecting for a mo
ment tlvf it was other than Mr.
Gonl)?'fre was talking to,
THE JOKER'S BUDGET.
"It was probably the man who mar
ried a rich wife," says one who knows,
"who first started the joke as to the
difficulty of finding a woman's pock
et." She, having finished a sonata 1
suppose you know Ueethoven very
well? He Ya-as oh, ya-as! Jolly
looking old fellow have a bust of
him at home!
"They say the child looks like me,"
said Gargoyle, displaying his first
born, "He does a good deal," re
plied Glanders; "still, I don't think I
would drown him on that accouut"
"Doctor, when do you think a man
weighs most?" asked a patient who
was undergoing a course of dietary
treatment. "When he steps on my
corns," answered the doctor.
"Yes, Paul, I love you, but we can
never wed," said the Boston maid
with a sigh. "And why?" asked Paui.
"You say eether for eyether," and she
hid her face on his shoulder and
An Indiana girl, when at an evening
party, excused herself when asked to
sing, saying: "You must excuse me,
for I never attempt to sing, except to
warble a few wild notes for pa at
"Well, well" sighed the wife, as she
finished exploring her sleeping hus
band's pockets without having dis
covered a cent, "this is like one of
those railroad journeys, 'going through
A chat behind the ribbon counter.
Miss Grosgrain Charlie White pro
posed to me last night Miss Baby-
blue Did you accept him? "No; P tn
thinking it over. I hate to give up a
twelve-dollar job for a ten-dollar
"Now." said the newcomer into the
village, sitting down and confronting
his wife, "let us see how our affairs
stand." "Well," said the wife, "you
had better go out into the village and
see, for the inhabitants know more of
your affairs than you do."
Low language is generally spoken in
a high voice.
Women think more of flattery than
men, but they believe less of it
. Five Your sr women acted as ushers
at a recent Plainfield, N. J., wedding.
An effort is being made to popular
ize glaring red and bright green
The same salary is paid to the wom
en and the men health inspectors in
The Baroness James Kothschud 13
reported to possess the finest collec
tion of fans in Europe.
It is a strange fact that it is the
woman who is said to wear the trous'
ers who never fails to get a new dress
every time the fashion changes.
The empress of Russia's court dress
which is valued at 515,000, has only
been worn on one occasion, viz : at
the coronation of the preseat emperor,
It is covered with magnificent em'
broidery in real silver.
At an evening Dartv a lady said to
her partner: "Can you tell me who
that exceedingly plain looking man is
sitting opposite to us?" "That's my
brother." "Oh, I beg your pardon,"
she replied, much confased. "I had
not noticed tho resemblance I" ,
A woman living in the suburbs of
Hartford, Conn. was aroused by a
noise at her window recently, and
dimly saw a mau's face peering
through the blind. She silently crept
out of bed and, reaching the window,
suddenly popped up and shouted
"Boo!" The would-be burglar dropped
as though shot and fled.
Do Is ot FH to See
At O.OO, JO.OOapd S12.
ir Mei)s aijd J3oi)'s SLUTS
for Winter wear we will show you the best values to
be had. Come and see them at the
Gfobe Clothing rousei
Cor O apd fOth St,
BEST WESTERN GOAL
FAEMEES' ALLIANCES, SCHOOL BOARDS AND CLUBS
save money by buying their
Coal Direct by the Car Load.
Sim aIJ "l-pWIfl Wi
Frojn the Saw to theBuifdipg Direct.
j-johisoh. I Farmers Alliance Men Please take Notice.
wholesale j Complete Bills for Houses and Barns a Specialty
ill... I Write us for Delivered Prices.
JOHN&Or UUTVIBER GOTVIPANYi 0Ric 1001 0 Si , Lincoln, Mb
ALLEN ROOT. Stock Agent, Nebraska State
Farmers' Alliance, umce ana financial u'gr.
LIVE SfOCK COMMISSION MCHANT!
South Omaha, Neb., Room
Before Tou Ship Send for the Market.
Rsfbrincbs: First National Bank of Omaha; Packers National Bank, Omaha; Commercial
National Bank, Omaha; National Savings and
lay snippers can araw signi a ran on as ior
Our Book List.
Our list of choice literature
reliable reform books, by the most noted writers. If you want to
keep posted on the great question? before the American people you
should consult tne authorities,
best books published.
Gen. J. B. Weaver. A Call to Action.
should be read by every one, send
Stickney, The Railroad Problem.
year is this great booic on the railway proDiem Dy a rauway
UIL D 1J Ulil. LLi CU1U1UU iiOO XX
Hamlin Garland. Mr. Garland is
our times, and his pen speaks eloquently in behalf of the toiling
masses. The following are some of his best works:
"Jason Edwards," Treating ot Farm and Factory, $.50
"Main Travelled Road,' Six short stories, 50
"A Member of the Third House." The lobby in politics, 50
Ignatius Donnelly, Csesers Column, The book of the century. .50
"Dr. Huguet," Southern story with
Opie P. Read. Among American
the head, and "as a little humor now and then, is relished by
the best of men" we add two of his books to our list. They
are clean and pure, and are worthy of a place ia every library.
"A Kentucky Colonel," 50
"Emmet Bonlore." A newspaperman, 50
Copley Square Series, Comprising
"Bond Holders and Bread Winners," King 25
"Money, Land and Transportation," three essays 25
"Industrial Freedom," Four articles from noted authors 25
"Esau, or The Bankers Victim," Bland 25
Miscellaneous and special.
"Whither are we Drifting," Willey, 50
"The Farmers' Side," Senator Peffer of Kansas,
"The Coming Climax," Hubbard, 50
"The Great Red Dragon," Woolfolk, , 50
"Looking Backward," Bellamy, 50
"A Financial Catechism," Brice .50
"A Tramp in Society," Cowdtry 50
"Pizarro and John Sherman," Mrs. Todd 25
"Money Monopoly," Baker 25
"Labor and Capital," Kellogg 20
"'In Office," Bogy 25
"Ten Men of Money Island", Norton 10
" " " " " German edition... 10
"Geld, Schilling," German edition .10
"Seven Financial Conspiracies," Emery 10
Songs and Music.
"Songs of the People." Gibson. Words only 10
"Songs of the People," Published in sheet music.
send for catalogue and prices. They are number one.
"Lpbor and Alliance Songster,"
" " " " "
"Son2sof Industry," Howe
Any book on this list sent post paid on receipt of price,
to Alliances or clubs wishing to purchase a library.
We are offering the
on the list for only $1.35. Address.
Alliance Publishing Co,
For information and free Handbook writs to
MUNN & CO- SKI Broadway, New Yohk.
Oldest bureau for securii; patents in America.
Every patent taken out hy us Is brought before
the public bj a notice given free of charge in the
Lanrest cirenlatlm of any sclerw..le paper In the
world. Splendidly illustrated. No intellicent
man should be without It. Weekly, $3.4)0 a
Tear; f LAM six months. Aidre Ml'NN & CO
I'l ULlsUfcHS, 3 til Broadway, New York City.
BE EQUALLED for the money
w W 1
1615 Curtis St.,
J. W. Williams,
GEO. S. BROWN,
220 Exchange Building.
.Exchange Bank, Omaha; Central City Bank, Central
w per cent ui com, uui ui uuuug uuauueu.
is made up of the best and most
we name oeiow a numoer 01 tne
A valuable book that
for a copy. Cloth and Gold
The greatest sensation of the
iuuouinblio UAg J. onus . q
.8 ,0U 9Z.W
one of the brilliant writers of
moral : 50
humorists Mr. Read stands at
the foilowinp four excellent
words only 10 per doz,
Music edition 20,
" " b'd covers. .25
Alliance-Independent one year, and any 50c book
138 S 12th St., Lincoln.
M:E jkJliS 25c
First ' class table
Lunches all honrs.
err'-3Sfc2;.,ar,r,t rt w,.i, i,.,-
i 2 1 percentage ot
J,:!'" t low t and trouble than
rt'l F,v F 1 any machine in tho market.
Pi A -HLII H Circulars tree. Address
fc-.-W I a. w murphy & r.n.
. Seud 1 cti. for Catalogue.
r.nxi ancdLC oft bwcrli.
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