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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1893)
NehrasVa Farmers' Alliance.
J. H. Powcas, President, CornelL
W. A.. Pothtir, Vlce-Fres , Albion.
J. M. Thompson, Bute See'r. Lincoln.
g. C. Faibchild. Lecturer, OakiUle.
B. F. Allks. Chairman. Kx. Com.. Wabash.
In the beauty of the liuies
Christ was born across the tea,
with a glory in his besom.
That transfigures you and ane.
As he strove to make men holr
Let us strive to make them tree,
Since God is marching- oa.
Julia Ward Hjwe.
This department will be nnder the direction
of J. M. Thompson, state secretary. Short
items from Alliances on matters of general
interest, question! when dutputtt have arisen,
and any news bearing upon the groat work of
our organization will be welcomed by the
editor. Writo plainly, on one tide of the
paper only, and address "Allianse Depart
ment" Alliancb-Indspkndbnt, Lincoln, Neb.
We would be glad to get items from every
count" .n the state en condition of the AUi-
We expect to have the "Alliance
Manual" ordered by the State Alliance
1 1 ready for distribution next week. This
will be a valuable aid to Alliance
. workers in building up the State Alli
ance and renewing the interest of all
members. A copy will be furnished to
each Alliance and additional copies can
be obtained of the state secretary i at
10 cents each or 75 cents per dozen.
Secretaries not having reported for
current quarter should do so at once
that state secretary may know where
to send the new supplies. )
AMK MOMENTS TO CONSTITUTION
Adopted at Annual Meeting Held at
Grand Island, Dec. 20 and
Article 1, Section 2, amended by
striking out the words "two assistant
Article, Section 5, amended by strik
ing ou4 the words "and Sergeant-at-Arms,"
close of section, and adding the
words "Steward and Librarian."
Article 1, Section 8, amend by strlk
out all that portion of the section after
the word "same" in sixth line, and
adding the following: "dhall give sat
isfactory bond and shall receive such
compensation for services as may be
fixed by the State Alllaac 5 at its annual
meeting in which such secretary is
Article 1, Section 9, amended by in
serting after the word "president" in
last line the words "to render at each
regular session of the executive com
mittee a financial report showing the
condition of the treasury with books
and vouchers for examination, and
shall give bond equal . to double the
amount of the probable reoeipts."
Article 1, Section 12, amended by in
serting after the word "members" in
the second line the following: "They
shall meet once in three months and
oftener if necessary. They shall have
supervision and control of the affairs
of the State Alliance, except when the
State Alliance is in session, appoint as
sistant lecturers and regulate their
compensation; and appropriate funds to
carry on such other work as may be
necessary to avdance the Alliance in
terests. They shall fill vacancies and
regulate the compensation of the offi
cers when not regulated by the State
Alliance; provided, that they shall not
enter Into any manufacturing or other
business or appropriate fuads for any
purpose other than regular Alliance
work, and not then unless the funds are
actually in the treasury."
Section 13"and 14 repealed. t
The following was adopted and be
comes section 13 of this article: "It
shall be the duty of the executive com
mittee to prepare a a suitable Manual
for the use of the Subordinate Alliances
in this state, containing an outline for
the course of study on each of the sub
jects included in the objects of the Al
liance, and also reference to the best
source of information on the different
The following was adopted and be
comes seotion 14 of this article: "Any
Subordinate Alliance may establish a
circulating library for the use of its
Article 3, Section 3, amended by sub
stituting the word "shall" for the'word
"may" in second line, and insert after
the word "Alliance" in the third line
the words "To the presidents of Subor
Article 5, Section 1, amend by add
ing the following words to the close of
section: "The Secretary of each Sub
ordinate Alliance shall include iu the
quarterly report to the County and
State secretaries a report of the use of
the Manual, and progress In the studies
The following s?ction is also added
to Article 5, and becomes Section 4:
"It shall be the duty of the secretaries
of Subordinate Alliances to call the
roll at each meeting of their respective
Alliances and note the attendance, and
should any be absent it shall be his
duty to inquire into the reason of such
absence and report the same to the Al
liance, and the same rule shall apply
to the County and State Alliances." ,
Article 9, Section 2, amended to read
"the initiation fee shall be 50 cents,"
Article 10, Section 7, amended by
substituting "25 cents' for "50 cents,"
as fee for demit card.
Resolutions of Approval.
Whereas; We have noticed with
pleasure the firm stand taken by our
representative J. D. Woods in the house
on the question of granting newspapers
to the members of the house therefore;
Resolved, That we the Sheridan Co.
Alliance assembled at Rushville, Neb.,
January 7, 1893, approve the course he
pursued and we have the confidence
that he will ever be found upon all
questions on the side of the people,
a J. G. Gaskill,
i i Sec. Sheridan County Alliance.
SUBJECTS FOR DISCUSSION.
1. Tho propped sUto branty on
2. ItiiJlvdJ, That property should
be a3iai for taxation at it factual
SUBJECT 3 FOR ESSAYS.
1. "Tie mill will nsver grind .again
with water that Is past.7
2. The "friends of the farmer." r:
3. What Is money?
4. trait caltura In Nabraka. v
subjects Koa speechss
1. Benjamin P. Batler.
2. Improved stock. "
E. The sweating system.
4. The church and political reform.
The following resolutions were parsed
by the Bart Chanty Farmers' Alllaacu
at the regular session January, 20, 1393:
Resolved. That it is the sense or
Burt County Farmers' Alliance that wa
are, as an alliance, in favor of the inde
pendent members of our legislature bV
ing instructed to voti drst, last ani all
the time for an independent pjopld's
party man for Uaited States senator.
Second, Tout we are in favor of the
enactment iato law of the Nearbjrr
maximum freight raw bill, or, sjma
better one. G. A. CSAXffeLU
J. I'. BCACKTSROM.
P. C. Brandt.
A. K. SBAR3.
C Pare"! ise O ld fer Hungary.
Viens v, Jan. 7. A coa varsloa syndi
cate has bean foi'me 1 for the purpose of
procuring gjld Tor Hungary, la' antici
pation of a currency reform. It consist
of the Rathschild's firms of Vienna and
Frankfort, tie Auitrian Credit Fonder,
Hungarian Credit bank, Bleichoederof
Bjrlin a id the Dvnutair. DLcomod
Sellschafft. Operations w.ll aot b)gin
before next fall, anl will last tarda
years. Austria is negotiating wita
the ad Ua 03 tot tb.js.iaij pacpjie.
Anecdote of Butler.
B jnjitnla F. Bitler has always baa
a man of mark. Hj was seventy-five
years of aga, anl coatlaasd to practice
his profession of law up to th9 las. One
of hla first ca9es Is very well kniTaJ
and won for him a name for shrewdness
which he has alwaysslno sustalnei, 'A
poor factory girl in Lowell, Massachu
setts, hal biea deaied her wag as sJae
had app3aled in vain for justice an l her
rights to the owner of the mill. Batter
kindly took the case with little hope of
reward. The young lawyer got julg
ment, and attached the watar-waeel of
the factory. The whole machinery
must stop, andallof theemploes. Tae
capitalist lost no time in settling the
wage bill of the ill-treated employe.
Chicago Grain and Live Stock- 3
Chicago, Jan. 25 1893.1
Hoot-About sam9 a last week , Ooa-
mon74v&r7l; gjl light, s7.43&7.6); prime
Cattls Beat steers It. 93? , commia to
good3 2531.8): cow t.5 )&!.-;.
OB&tN Wheat. 1ia corn, 43a; oats,
Nw York 'Jan. 25. Wheat 8De. Corn 53c.
St. Louis. Jan. 2J. Wheat 83c. Corn 39c
OMAHA, Jan.;25, 1893.
Hom Higher. Common t7.40a7.50. Good
17.5097.69; Prime 17.75..
CATrLB-Grod Steers 83 50 li.SJ: Stnaknra
I2.20af3.55; Cows $2.00313.00.
The Uaion Pacific city ticket agent
at 1041 O street, desires us to say to the
many friends of the company, who have
sent postage requesting the pix books
"Sights ana Scenes", that the 1892
issue has been exhausted. 1893 issue
will ba out about Feb. 15th. when all
Orders will be filled.
IHave you seen Hood's "calander for
'93? It Is neat and attractive advertis
ing the celebrated Hood's Sarsaparilla,
manufactured by C. J. Hood & Co.,
On another page of this paper may
be found the advertisement of Mr. John
Harris of Eutaw, Alabama. He comes
before us with many and very high re
commends as a curer of cancer. We
believe him to ba an honorable gentle
man who will perform all he promises.
Mr. Harris was the people's party can
didate for presidential elector for his
district and came very near being elec-
Remember the dn.t.n of W f! Flonro'a
sale of draft horseses that takes place
In this city February 15. Attend and
buy a superior animal at a nominal
Phillips-Rock Island Personaly Con
They in a very satisfactory way, meet
the demands of the public for a Quick
Trip at Cheap Rate, and you can
make this trip with your family, or
send your friends by this route, and
depend upon it, they will ba properly
This is an old established company,
and has carried more people than all
other excursion companies 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.
Our next Personally Conducted
excursion will leave Das M ines, Fri
day, at 8:18 a. m., Dacember 9th, and
every two weeks thereafter, as per fol
lowing dates: Dacember 23d. January
6th, 20th, February 3d, 17th 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
tioned. Write 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.
THE JURIST STRICKEN WITH
SUDDEN FATAL ILLNESS.
HIS DEATH ' QUITE UNEXPECTED.
Although He Had Been Ailing for Some
Time, lie Appeared to He Gradually
Gaining- In Health A Complicat
ed Case of Bright' Disease
the Cauae of Death Pad
Away at Macon, Ga.
Macoj., Ga., Jan. 25. .Ijstu-e Lucius
Quintius Cincinnatius Lamar died at S
o'clock last evening. It is a shock to
the country. The
death was sudden
in the extreme, for
although he had
been ailing for
to be gradually
gaining in health.
He came from
L. q. c. Lamab. Washington toMa
con about a month ago and has been
visiting at the residence of Mr. W. H.
Virgin in Vineville, a suburb of the
Yesterday afternoon Justice Lamar
took bis overcoat, intending to go to the
city, but was met at the door by a
friend, Dr. Llewelyn, with whom he
returned to the sitting room. At that
time and during all the afternoon he
was in good spirits, and at dinner this
evening he seemed to have a good ap
petite. Dr. Llewelyn left the house about 8
o'clock and a few minutes later the
justice was seized with violent pains
and died at the hour above mentioned.
Bright's disease, with angina pectoris,
was the direct cause of Judge Lamar's
death, and is given by the physicians
as being the chief complication in the
Lucius Quintius Cincinnatius'Lamar
was a typical Southerner, with the
ardent fiery temperament of his peo
ple. He was of Huguenot ancestry,
but was born in Putnam county,
Georgia, September 17.
J. W. ADY NOMINATED.
Chosen by the Kansas Republican Can
cos for Senator.
Topeka, Kan., Jan. 25. The Repub
licans last night nominated Joseph W.
Ady, United States district attorney,
for United States senator on the third
ballot. Only seventy-six of the seventy-nine
Republican members of the
legislature were present, Representa
tives Wilson, Sherman and Coulter
A resolution was introduced provid
ing that the nomination of Mr. Ady
should be binding for twenty-four
hours only. After some discussion the
resolution was withdrawn with the
understanding that Mr. Ady might be
withdrawn at any time that it was
The Populists also held their sena
torial caucus last night, and after
three hours of balloting, adjourned
without agreeing on a nomination.
Judge Martin led in the Populist cau
cus with 37 votes, Doster was second
with 23 votes and Breidenthal third
with 17 votes. The Democrats who
hold the balance of power also neld a
caucus and decided to vote for Ed
O'Bryan, the fusion Democratic sena
tor from Sedgwick county.
BAPTIZED UNDER THE ICE.
Sixteen People Baptized at Bonne Terre,
Mo.r Yesterday Afternoon.
Bonne Tebbe, Mo.r Jan. 25. At I
o'clock yesterday afternoon a big
crowd of people assembled on the sur
face of Big river, two miles from here,
to witness the novel spectacle of the
baptism of sixteen persons under the
ice. The ice, which has been forming
almost every night since Christmas,
-1 A. - - V A 1 1 i lr . 1
w as aiKiuii eurac incaes tnicK ana cov
ered the stream from bank to bank
and as far as could be seen
both up and down the stream.
An opening of sufficient sue
was cut in the ice and the pastor,
standing midway to his waist in freez
ing water, "buried" the candidates
"in baptism" one by one, using the
ritualistic form with each individual
until sixteen had been immersed. The
ceresiony occupied from a quarter to
a half hour, during all of which the
minister was in the icy stream. As
the candidates rose from the water
they were each in turn taken in
charge by friends and hurried to a
neighboring dwelling, where a change
of clothing made their return to town
practicable without serious risk of
"A MOB AT BOGOTA.
Newspapers Attacked and Seven Hen
Killed Riot at .Gautemala.
Panama, Jan. 25. The artisans and
laborers of Bogota united on Sunday
in the Btreets and mobbed the offices
of newspapers which recently have
criticised them severely. They de
stroyed the presses and pied
the type, killed five com
positors and mortally wounded two
editors. The mob then tried to set
fire to the office, but was held at bay
until the police could be summoned.
The militia and the police charged the
rioters and after a stubborn fight dis
persed them. Several rioters were
severely wounded and many were ar
rested. EX-PRESIDENT HAYES' WILL.
His rroperty to Be Equally Divided
Among His Five Children.
Fremoxt, Ohio, Jan. 25. Colonel
William E. Ilayes before returning
to Washington deposited the will
of General R. B. Ilayes with
the probate court. Several wills
were found , containing slight
differences, owing to the death of his
wife and nioce. The will as probated
simply provides for an equal distribu
tion of the estate after the payment of
the just debts among the five children,
the interest of his daughter Fannie be
ing held in trust by his eldest son,
Richard, and his three eldest sons be
ing appointed executors of the will.
TRIBUTES TO THE DEAD.
Supreme Court, Senate and Hons Ad
journ Out of Kespert for Justice Lamar.
Wasiiixgtox, Jan. 25. When the
United States supreme court met as
usual at noon to-day the chair between
Justices Gray and Brown was heavily
draped in mourning. The death of
Justice Lamar was not startling to his
associates for they had realized when
he left this city for the South that in
all probability he would not resume
his seat ou tiiw Leuch.
Chief Justice Fuller announced Mr.
Justice Lamar's d ath in a few words,
saying: "It again becomes my melan
choly duty to announce the death of a
member of this court. Mr. Justice La
mar died at Macon, Ga., last evening.
No business will be transacted. The
court will adjourn until Monday
The court crier at once declared the
The justices, with a few exceptions,
will attend the funeral of Mr. Lamar.
Justice Field, who is in feeble health,
and perhaps some of the other justices
will remain here, but a majority of
the court will make the trip.
The senate adjourned as a mark of
respect to the late Associate Justice
The house refused to agree to a mo
tion to take up the sundry civil bill
the fight against it beinj mad by the
friends of the bankruptcy bill and
then, as a mark of respect to the mem
ory of the late Justice Lamar, the
MARRIED BY A CARDINAL.
Archduchess Margaret Sophie and Duke
Albrecht of Wortemburg United.
ViEXifA, Jan. 25. Archduchess Mar
garet Sophie and Duke Albrecht of
Wurtemburg, were married to-day in
the Church of Hofrath by Cardinal
Gruscha, archbishop of Vienna. The
wedding was attended by the emperor,
Francis Joseph, several archdukes and
archduchesses, the king and queen of
Wurtemburg and other members of the
royal family. After the ceremony the
bride and bridegroom kissed the hands
of the emperor and the king and queen
The Archduchess Margaret Sophie is
the oldest daughter of the archduke,
Carl Ludwig and the princess, Maria
Annunciata of Bourbon and Two
Mr. Sherman Biding: Hia Time.
Washington, Jan. 25. When the
senate finance committee met to-day
Mr. McPhereon asked pointedly what
the majority was disposed to do rela
tive to the bill to repeal the silver pur
chase act rtfported from it a week ago.
Mr. Shermun, who has the matter in
charge, replied that he would call the
bill up in the senate just as soon as he
ascertained that his motion to do so
would command the support of a ma
jority. . Governor Aitgeld Seriously 111.
Springfield, I1L, Jan. 25. Governor
Aitgeld left the capital early this
morning for Asheville, N. C. He was
accompanied by State Treasurer Ram
sey and Dr. Pogue, his physician. He
has been ill more or less since before
his inauguration and the number of
people pressing to see him has over
taxed his strength. He' is the first
Democrat to occupy the governor's
chair since before the war.
Embexsler Mack Disappears.
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 25. Joseph
A. Mack, formerly book-keeper for the
American national bank, who is under
indictment in the federal court for
embezzling 81,600 of the bank's funds,
has disappeared and there is every
reason to believe that he will not ap
pear in court when his case is called
for trial. Mack's, wife is said to be
with him. He was under $3,000 bonds.
Robbed of Newly Acquired Wealth.
Chicago, Jan. 25. Albert Heyder, a
German from Buffalo, who had just re
ceived at Galveston, Texas, $45,000 left
by his uncle, Edward Heyder, and had
$5,000 of it in a buckskin bag sewed
under his left arm was drugged by
Josie Rice, a levee character, yester
day, and robbed of the money. The
woman was arrested but had only $4
farmers- Aiiiauce coiiterrees rew.
Chicago, Jan. 25. The annual con
vention of the National Farmers' Al
liance opened at the Sherman house to-
iay with only twenty-four delegates
being present, from Illinois, Ohio and
towa alone. W. H. Lykins, who pre
lided, stated that although the organ
.zation had not increased in numbers'
it was on a stronger footing than ever
Dynamiter Callan at Liberty.
London. Jan. 24. The report that
the dynamiter Callan had been secretly
released from Portland orison soma
time ago is confirmed to-day. It has
been learned that he sailed fcr the
United States on Samrdav last, nn tha
steamship Fuerst Bismarck.
A Medical Editor Departs.
.BT Scott, Kan., Jan. 24. Dr. F. S.
Dfckman, editor and publisher of the
Western Medical Journal, which publi
cation he had established, died at his
home in this city this morning of
lof tening of the brain.
Ripans Tabules cure all liver troubles
and disorders of the stomach and bow
els. ' "
Romember the date and be sure and
attend the horse sale here February 15.
Address W. C. Fleury for full particu
lars and make preparations for attend
ing the saleu
The State Agent offers Do Kalb
painted wire at 3 cents per pound.
Galvauized wire at 3 cents per pound.
Glidden paint the best we have ever
sold. Evaporated apples in 50 lb cases
at 8 cts per lb. Fine Muscat Raisins
Gets per lb. The best sweet corn hi
2 dozen cases at $1.20 per doz. Sugar
i to .ri cents per pound. Rock Salt
2 a barrel. Write for anything you
want. . J. W. Haktley,
The Wayne Journal, one'of the best
papers in Wayne county, Nebraska is
ffered fo- sale at a great bargain. Mr.
Simon, its editor and proprietor, ex
pects to go south and for this reason
ffers his plant for sale at a bargain.
Terms to suit. Address,
C. W. Simon, Wayna, Neb,
THE ALLIANCE - INDEPENDENT.
the Leading Reform Paper of the
West, a champion of popular
rights and honest government.
A corps of able contributors and spec
ial correspondents will be em
ployed. JEvery old department
will be improved and new
ones will be added.
in n n n i
a rremium ior iwery wenoer, cotA row and m
Thousands of Reform Books will
subscribers, ureat bpecial
The great battle of the people against the plutocrats, of the masse
agal st the classes, is now well begun. It will never end till the peopl
triumph and the cause of justice is fully established.
During the year 1893, The Alliance-Independent will stand in
the fore-front of the battle. In arousing and educating the people, In
advocating tin principles of the reform movement, in exposing fraud
and coiruptlon, The Alliance-Independent will We vigorous, fearlan
and uncompromising. t
The principal features of the paper for the coming year may be oat
lined as follows:
Especial attention will be devoted to political news. All important
events in the progress of the people's party in the United States will to
chronicled. Especial care will be taken to keep the readers of Tom
Alliance-Independent fully Informed on political events that tran
spire In our own state, A valuable and interesting feature in the way
of news will be a column of brief field notes.
Discussions of the
Mosev, transportation, taxation, land and other important liv
issues will be dlsscusaed both editorially and by contributors. The
paper will be made a forum for the advocacy of reform Ideas, and the
demands of the people's party. '
The publisher have
t XT1 U - .
ueneiiapci uicu iu iieuiioiui iu buisi w euiwr in reporting g tt '
ceedmgs of the legislature. They are J. A. Edgerton of the
Standard, and 8.E. Keene of the Logan County Independent
reports will be the greatest feature of the paper during the win) jff
independent in Nebraska can afford to miss reading thece repoi ' J-
. - -
The list of able writers who will contribute articles to The Alliance-Independent
during 1893 includes the following' and many
others: Hon. W. A. McKEioatN, M. C; Hon. O. M. Kxk, M. 0.;
Hon. W. L Gkeene, President J. H. Powers, Hon. W. A.
Potntkr, Prof. Vincent of Indianapolis, Dr. Fish, of Washington,
D. G, Editor I. D. Chamberlain, Mrs. J. T. Kbelie, Mrs. Miriam
" Baird Buck, Lon. J. W.Edobrtov, Hon. W. H. Deck, Hon. E. C
Rewick, Hon. W. F. Wright, Mrs. Mart Baird Finch, Hon. C. D.
Shradrb, Hon. S. H. Sornbohgeb, J.B. Romine.
Letters from the People.
Subscribers will bave an opportunity to exchange information
and opinions on all topics of interest through short letters published in
The General News.
- A large amount of selected general news will be published every
week, so that readers of The Alliance-Independent can keep abreaa
f the times without being compelled to subscribe for a subsidized old
The Alliance Department,
Will be fully sustained. In it will appear news of the alllaneo
movement, suggestions regarding alliance work and programs for alli
ance meetings. .
The Insurance Department.
Which has grown to be a
be continued, and will remain
Every issue will contain i
matter, poems, short stories, am
Every issue will contain
matter, poems, short stories,
Farm and Household.
on topics of interes
This department will contain valuable discussions aid suggestions
on topics of interest to practical farmers and their wives.
Hereafter every issue will contain the latest market quotations on
grain, and live stock in the principal markets of the country.
The publishers have determined to offer a large number of the best
reform books free as premiums to subscribers. Every subscriber, old or
new, for the next three mtnths will receive a premium. Any subscriber
to pay a year's subscription for The Alliance-Independent can
have his choice from the following list of books mailed free: , Monet
- Monopoly by E. 11. Baker, a book of 186 pages, and a regular arsenal
of facts and figures on the money question. Pizzara and John Sher
man, by Mrs. Marlon Todd, a powerful and deeply interesting work on
the financial history of the past thirty years. The American Peasant
by T. H. Tibbies of Nebraska, a book of 145 pages, in which the writer
puts a great deal of sound doctrine and valuable information into a
very pleasing story. In Office, by Lewis V. Bogy, a story of life in
the public service at Washington. The author was dismissed from tho
service because of the startling and damaging revelations contained in
the book. Bond Holders and Bread-Winners, by S. S. King of
Kansas City, the greatest eye opener yet published. It shows by tables,
maps, and diagrams how the wealth of the country is being concentrated
in a few eastern states as a result of class legislation. In order to secure
one of the above premiums, the subscriber must send $1.00. We cansot
send these nreiniums to those who take ad vantage of the club rates.
Those who subscribe for
fie or more
For Eighty Cents
will receive the paper for one year and either of the
following pamphlets: Hard Times, the Cause and Remedy,
by W. L. Greene of Kearney, the biggest little book on the
money question yet published. The Dawes Argument, a discussion
of the railroad rate question in Nebraska by Henry E. Dawes of Lincoln,
This pamphlet should be read by every citizen of Nebraska. We have
only a small stock of these pamphlets, and when they are exhausted, wa
will fill their place with something equally good.
- TEA! II.
i n n r 1 mi
be given away as premiums to
rremmms to club raisers.
engaged two of the brightest andbr.
I .1. JI, f .1 I 'UAM
very important feature of the paper, will
under the special charge of Mr. J. Y. M.
a large amount of chelce general roadine
anecdotes, etc. : - -
The Alliance-Independent in clubs of
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