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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1893)
WRECKED AM MINED.
Continued fron First J'tge)
ings were Ignorant of the cenditlon of
the Capital National bank?
Is it possible the paper of that bank
should go to protent in New York City,
and prominent Lincoln banker know
nothing of the bank's condition?
Ia it possible Allen and Hastings
didn't know that it has been impossi
ble for Hili to draw out his deposits
from that bank for two years past?
Why did they approve a bond signed
only by the two principal stock holders
in the bank?
Ia this bond, Mosher swore that he
was worth 1400,000 above all indebted
ness, and Outcalt swore that he was
worth $300,000. Could Allen and Hast
ings possibly believe such statements?
Yet they wanted to approve the bond
without even requiring the oath of the
But the evidence is not all in yet.
that breeds suspicion. The Capital
National Is the only bank that has yet
been required to give bond. In an in
terview published in the Bee of Tues
day the following is attributed to
Treasurer Bartley; '" ' '" '
"He said further that the Capital
National is the only state depository in
the city at the present time, as none of
the other banks bad as yet filed their
bond, and he could not, therefore,
make Interest drawing deposits in any
of the others. These were state, funds,
however, in the vaults of other banks of the
city of Lincoln, but it is for safe keep
ing, because of the lnadvisability of
leaving so ftuch money in the vaults
of the treasurers office."
Here is an eye-opener. Why did
not Mr. Bartley treat all otbe banks
alike? Why did he make such haste
to comply with the law in the case of
the Capital National? He has large
sums in other banks which have not
compiled with the law. He is not only
responsible tor these deposits under his
bond, but he is also subject to a heavy
fins for making such 'deposits. Why
did he not let the money held by the
Capital National remain there merely
We have not far to go for an answer.
We find in a World-Herald interview
published Tuesday, the following:
John C. Allen secretary of state says
the Capital National 'bank bond was
the only bond approved. The bond
was approved January 14, and the de
posit made on the 16th. Mr. Bartley
urged the necessity of having this bond
approved becaune of the large deposit
in the bank for which ht would become
responsible upon taking charge of the
In interviews published In both the
Bee and the World-Herald, Mr. Bart
ley is credited ' with statements that
absolutely confirm this view of tbe
Of course there are those who hesi
tate to believe that there has been any
conspiracy to defraud the state. They
point to the standing and the reputa
tion of the parties, and declare they
can see no motive for such dishonor
able dealings. In reply it may be said
that even men of great honesty might
be strongly tempted to dishonorable
acts to save themselves from a loss of
early a quarter of a million dollars.
But the developments of the past six
months have done nothing to establish
tbe reputation of these men for even
. That Mosher and Outcalt have acted
honestly, no man who values his word,
can have the hardihood to claim. Yet
these men have been the political com
panions and trusted lieutenants of the
republican state officers. Their names
have appeared oa the bonds of many
officers, including Governor Thayer,.
and the present state treasurer. These
men have all have been connected to
gether as parts of the republican ma-
. m . 1 - 1 i J
cnine, ana nave Deen cioseiy assuciaMJu
with Bill Dorgan and Dan Lauer, the
chief boodlers lately Indicted by the
grand jury. It is reported that both
John C. Allen and C. W. Mosher nar
rowly escaped indictment along with
the rest.; ;
To thow the standing of Mosher and
Outcalt with the republican machine,
we have bat to revert back a few
An attempt was mad to have Lincoln
declared a reserve city. By that is
meant a city in which national banks
are authorized to receive deposits
from other national banks In outlying
towns. In reserve cities, national
banks are required to keep on hand 25
- per cent of all deposits instead of 15
per cent as in other cities and towns,
live of the six national banks in Lin
coln favored this, and their efforts
were successful. . Word came from
Washington that Lincoln had been de
clared a reserve city. Two days later
came the word that the order had been
countermanded. Why? Because the
Capital National bank objected. It
had not money enough on band V
raise its reserve to 25 per cent. Moih
crTs influence was great enough to
reach to Washington, and have au or
der of the general government revok
ed. Is it possible all these things could
take place and Allen '" and Hastings
know nothing of the shaky condition
ctf the Capital National?
The plain truth is that Nebraska has
for yean been robbed and debauched
A RING OK HOODLfcOS
at the capital of the utu. Long con
tinued wet-ess has mad" tU-m bold
Ei-cm: from exposure Ltt made thera
irapudt-nt. But the day of rttribatinn
muet come, and it U coming fast. Six
months ago a lit'lo cloud "no b:ggor
than a man's band" appeared on the
horizon. A (subordinate at the Lin
coln insane asylum was proven guilty
of raising vouchers in order to rob the
state of a few dollar. Since then one
exposure has followed another till now
the whole sky is over-cft with black
clouds that portend death tojthe ring,
disgrace and punUhment to its mem
bers and shame and disaster to tbe re
Ail Not Exactly It Should Be in the
Enterprise, Kan., Jan. 25. C B.
Hoffman, president of the Kansas Sin
aloa investment company, returned
yesterday from New York, where he
went to see A. K. Owen, president of
the Credit Foncier company, connected
with the same colony. The colony's
affairs have come to such a crisis that
there is likely to be either a complete
abandonment of the original plan or a
The colony has been in existence
since 1887 and 470 people are now on
the ground, some having gone as re
cently as last November. The chief
work of the colonists during the past
two years has been the building of a
seven mile irrigating canal from the
Querto river to the Topolobampo lands,
which must be irrigated to produce
any crops. The primal idea of the col
ony has ' been co-operation and all
property has been owned by the com
pany. The Mexican government has
granted concessions and there has been
about 950,000 worth of shares in the
company sold. Workers on the ditch
have been paid in script at rate of S3 a
day, the scrip being good for the pur
chase of land at (10 an acre or for food
at the company storehouse.
The present trouble in the colony
arises from a demand on the part of
the colonists for a good title to their
land and an assurance that their scrip
is of value. A. K. Owen, a theorizer of
New Jersey, has been issuing the
scrip. It is said that something like
8350,000 , has been issued, the
basis being supposed to be
the lands of the company.
The reports have been sent out that
there was bankruptcy ahead and Iloff
mammade a trip to New York especi
ally to see about the matter. Owen,
who, it is claimed, had been trying to
get control of some of the funds, re
fused to make any report lie has
broken with the remainder of the
directors and is spending his time
accusing them of all manner of wicked
ness. That there is any danger of the col
onists being defrauded Mr. Hoffman
denies, as the arrangement is such
that the power is all in his hands.
The Kansas-Sinaloa company is the
property holder of the colony, while
the Credit Foncier company owns
nothing. Hoffman is thus in a posi
tion to dictate terms. There can be
no change in the title of the 30,000
acres owned by the company without
his consent According to the terms
of the colony's organization there is
to be a permanent reorganization in
February of this year, when all titles
are to be cleared up and permanent di
rectors (ten in number) elected.
1 1 11 i
IN THE PLACE OF VANT ACE.
The Cherokee Strip BUI Before the Senate
Piatt Compliments Mr. Cleveland.
Washington, Jan. 25. The Cherokee
strip bill will have the right of way in
the senate hereafter, subject only to
sucn interruptions as may be occasioned
by senators desiring to speak on the
anti-option bill. It is known that Mr.
Hill wants to shed a few rays of light
on Mr. Washburn's bill and Mr. Gray
wm aiso De neara Deiore the vote next
week on that measure. Meanwhile,
debate on the Cherokee strip bill will
Mr. Sherman is opposed to the Dro-
vision in the senate bill requiring the
immediate payment of the whole pur
chase price and says that he will vote
against the bill if it is insisted. Mr.
Butler, who has relatives in the nation,
will insist on striking out the pro
vision providing that intruders to be
expelled shall be compensated , for
their losses by payments from the pur
chase price. This objection Mr. Big
gins proposes to meet by charging
settlers enough more for the land to
make up the sum to be paid intruders,
which is estimated at about $300,000.
During the discussion yesterday of
Mr. Berry's amendment providing for
the appointment of three commission
ers to extinguish all tribal titles to
lands in the territory, Mr. Perkins
of Kansas called attention to the fact
that there was no provision that not
more than two of the commissioners
should be members of the same politi
cal organization. Whereupon Mr.
Piatt said that the senate ought now
to discontinue the practice of inserting
such provisions in bills with regard to
commissions to be appointed by the
president and added: , "I don't believe
that President Cleveland would make
a partisan commission. If he should
do so I am quite willing to assent to
Mr. Perkins said that he would not
object, but he presumed that President
Cleveland would do as other presidents
had done try to take care of his
Mr. Piatt continued: "I am perfect
ly satisfied for my part to leave the ap
pointment of a commission of this kind
to President Cleveland. I believe that
his desire to serve the best interests of
the country would rise superior to any
desire to take care of his friends."
Ao Revolution In Uaytl.
Paris, Jan. 24. The Haytian lega
tion here has issued a denial of the
sable dispatches from New York stat
ing that there was a revolution in
HaytL The officials declare that tran
quility prevails everywhere in HaytL
Governor Alt geld Suddenly Ilf.
Springfield, 111., Jan. 24.-4Govern-ir
Altgeld was seized with- am attack
of nausea accompanied with vftniting
ate last nicrht. No one was npJViitted
J ' see the governor to-dav.
l AWFUL DjRHOR.
CQRRIBLE RAILWAY DISASTER
NEAR ALTON, ILL.
SIXTEEN PEOPLE dUR:;ED 10 DEATH.
Fourteen More Fatally Injured, and Score
of Other More or Uu ertously Hurt
A Koath western Limited Train
KaDs'Iato an Open Switch and
Explode a Train of Oil
Tank Awful Flume.
Alton, 111, Jan. 24. Sixteen persons
killed, fourteen fatally injured and
a hundred more or less seriously hurt
is the appalling result of a series of
accidents at Alton Junction Saturday.
An open switch on the Big Four main
track was the prime cause of
the disasters. The Southwest
ern limited ran through the switch
into a freight train standing on the
siding and Engineer Webb Ross of the
limited was instantly killed. The
wreck- took fire, and while a great
crowd was watching the spectacle an
oil tank car exploded with, terrific
force, enveloping the spectators in a
sheet of burning oiL The total list of
the dead is as follows:
WEBB BOSS. Mattoon, I1L
HI BAM CORNELIUS, Iowa.
EDWARD MILLER, Alton Junction.
TWO UNIDENTIFIED MEN.
WILLIAM SHATTUCK. Upper Alton, XiL
HENRY PENNING, Wann. HL
WILLIE MCCARTY, Alton, IlL
JOHN LOCIIE. Alton.
EDWARD MAUPIN, Alton.
DANIEL HAREKS, Alton Junction.
WILLIAM MANTZ, Fosterburg, IlL
CHARLES UTT, Alton.
W. H. MILLER, Alton.
CHARLES HARRIS, Alton.
JOHN WILKINSON, Alton.
Of these all but the first six died of
their injuries after being removed to
the hospital at Alton, except Utt, W.
H. Miller and Mantz, whose dead
bodies were found near the scene of
the wreck yesterday morning. Of the
injured, fourteen, the hospital author
ities say, cannot recover. They are:
Otto Hagkman, Alton.
Joseph Hermann, Alton.
Henry Pilgrim, Alton.
John Luttrelle, Alton.
W. B. RICHARDSON, ALTON.
David Richardson, Alton.
A. T. Fraser, St. Louis.
Frank Bakth, Branford, Canada.
Frank Scullin, Alton.
John Burke, Alton.
William Millkh, Alton Junotion.
Murray, Upper Alton.
Rotoff, Upper Alton.
Besides these thirty sustained seri
ous injuries who, it is believed, will
all recover. Over - score of others
were slightly hurt
The southwestern limited leaves St
Louis at 8:05 p. m. and is due at Wans
at 8:48. Wann is a flag station of the
Chicago and Alton and the Big Four
railways and is about four miles this
side of Alton. There are no side tracks
there, but about half a mile beyond,
at a small village known as Alton Junc
tion, are several switches. The tender
ofthese switches, R. Orattan by name,
is also a barber, and comhinpfl hia tnn-
sorial duties with those of attending
to the numerous switches at that
point " Upon him is laid the blame by
tne railway officials and trainmen for
the accident and its frightful after
consequences, and officers are now
searching for him, as he fled during
the excitement following the dual ac
cident The limited train, consisting of an
engine and tender, a combination and
buffet car and three coaches left St
Louis at 9 o'clock Saturday morning.
thirty minutes late, and making up
lost time at a forty-seven mile per
hour speed, when it ran into the
switch and collided with a long freight
train, consisting mostly of loaded
tank cars. Engineer Webb Ross of
Mabtoon saw the danger too late, but
he threw on the air brakes and stayed
with his machine, being buried in
the Wreck and burned to a
crisp. Fireman White jumped and
escaped uniniured. The passengers
were fearfully shaken up but none
were seriously hurt An eye witness
says that the shock of the collision
was such as to split two loaded tanks
wide open and the oil immediately
caught fire, the flames shooting fifty
feet into the air. The locomotives
and baggage cars were totally wrecked
but the remainder of the passenger
train was moved beyond the reach of
Hearing of the wreck hundreds of
people of this city and vicinity were
attracted by curiosity to the scene.
And then occurred one of the most
awful disasters on record. A few
minutes past 12 o'clock there vas a
light explosion of one tank which
scattered the debris on all sides,
setting fire to the stock yards en
closures. This produced the impression
tnat the danger of explosions was at
hand and the throng of strangers
rushed for safety to the 6tock yards.
A minute later there was a deafening
report that shook the earth for half a
minute and spread one sheet of seeth
ing, burning oil in all directions. For
those within a circle of 100 yards there
was no escape. Their clothing was
burned and literally fell from their
The coroner's inquest was held at
the hospital yesterday, the jury hav
ing previously been in session at Wann
and Alton Junction. ' The verdict in
each case states that death was
"caused by burning oil, accidentally
exploded and thrown over them."
Fire at Severance.
Topeka Ran., Jan. 24. James A.
Campbell, Republican member of the
house, was called home yesterday af
ternoon by a telegram announcing the
destruction by fire of every building
in the block in which his store is lo
cated in Severance, Doniphan county,
with the exception of his own. The
telegram stated that his building had
been saved, but that it had been found
necessary to remove all of his stock.
The total loss Mr. Campbell estimates
at about 830,000.
1 Perished in a Burning Building.
Pittsburg, Pa., Jan. 24. Mrs. Kate
Roster, a widow, aged 23 years, and
George Roster, her nephew, aged 0
years, were burned to death yesterday
morning in a fire which consumed four
dwellings on Salisbury street. Four
others narrowly escaped a similar fate.
oilfiAhT, fecretarf f tie
IMilua Cy i"B. Torrdiann Wild
li.aurhi.tx- V.;iipE), LDIK.U. i:
im .'iJi on rir "yt-ioni or Hall
r hui ti- addrefcik'4 to him at
he Sheridsa County Alliarce -ends
i u.e foil, wing resolutions as the sen
timents f its members regarding the
Muiu 1 Hail Inturacce Company:
That we are in favor of confining or
rrs'ricting tbe buicess and benefits of
ib in ci mpany to numbers of the Farm-
Ti at oil p licies in this company must
be s cured by bankable notes or other
equiva eiil security
'ibat lot-sea must be adjusted each
crop on the I a&is of its own merits and
within four days after inflicted by an
adjuster of couBty alliance or his deputy
'lba no losses shall be paid by this
compaiy which may occur outside of
ten day- after the euiting of said grain.
No policies shall be in force in this
cou pany until the same shall have
been placed on file with its secretary.
1 bat assessments for tbe payment of
loese rbould be payable November id,
of tame year, and that losses te paid
Jarmnry 1, of i he j ear succeeding.
J. G. G A SKILL, H. F. Wymond,
A Member Dies.
Representative Farrell of Dodge coun
ty who has been very sick most of the
time since the legislature met died on
Tuesday of inflamatory rheumatism.
Mr. Farrell was a democrat with anti-
monopoly leanlrgs, and those who knew
him expected him to mane a good re
cord for the people.
Un Wednesday msdeeK was draped
and on it some iritnds placed a large
bouquet of flowers.
Majors a Railroad Tool.
The Omaha Bee pays its compliments
to Ti m Majors in the following vigo
rous and persi iouous style:
Tbe railrrf.d9 are not entirely to
bl me for distributing passes for politi
cal effect It is notorious, for instance,
that hundreds if Lot thousands of pass
es ha vt- ben asked for and furnished
to Lieutenant Governor Majors and
distrir uted by him since he became
president of the senate and occasional
acting governor. The railroads recog
nized in him one of their unflinching
suppoiters and tools, and theyMsheer
fully supplied him with blank pass
books, which he and his pals filled out
at their pleasure, it is a question
whether tbey would have dared refuse
his requisitions had he been unfriendly
Railioad managers do not like to incur
tbe displeasure of a man who is liable
to tecome acting governor any time
the governor leaves the state.
As fine a lot of Cljdeedale stallions
as ever seen in the west will be sold by
W. C Fleury In this city February 15.
Such good opportunities as this for buy
ing a good horse at a low price do not
Mrs. Z. S. Branson of Waverlv. Neb.
received a coop of Mammoth Bronze
turkeys from Mo , last week that 6Core
from 98 to!97i points, scored by Judge
C. A. Emery of Carthage, Mo. Mrs.
UranBon is becoming one of the most
noted breeders of choice poultry there
is In the country as she Is placing in
her yards some of the best, blood there
is on the continent Something good
can be expected from her pens and can
be Douphi at reasonable prices. Notice
her add. and write her for what you
JAN SEN . NUR8ERY.
Nursery Grown Ash 65c per 1000.
Ash and Box Eletr larger $1.10 per 1000.
Fruit Trees. Grape Vines. Small Fruits sd1
Evergreens, Osage and Honey Locust Hedge.
Every Tree, Ylne and Shrub a Bargain.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Send '.for pries list.
Address Jansen Nursery or
C. B. CALBRAITH,
Jefferson Couaty. , Jansen, Nebraska.
BLOOM INGTON (PHCEIX) NURSERY.
5oo ACRES. 13 GBEKNHM'SES. .
TREES AND PLAIITS
We offer a fine and large stock of every description
of FRUIT and OBNAMEN T ALTREES, Shrubs,
noses, vines, Mnau fKUll, Hedge Plants,
FRUIT and FOREST TREE SEEDLINGS.
Priced Catalogue mailed free Established 1853
The PHCENIX NURSERY COMPANY
Successors to Sidney Tittle St Co., Bloomington,
- - Stock
Send l"t of want
21 DDI C Grafts
Al 1 LL
OSAGE ORANGE PLANTS.
A1dres, D. 8. LAKE, Shenandoah. Ia.
I will piv liberally for the rames .ind addresses
of persons suffering from cancer. Guarantee a
ei manent cure or no charge, jno matter it case
as been siven ud bv others, write me at once.
Physicians .uppiied with remedy at liberal dis
count. Full lemedy and instructions for self
trcatn ent, S.
J. 11. JIAKKlS,
Eutaw. Gren Co , Al.
EVERYBODY WANTS A STOCK JOURNAL
To learn the best methods of breeding the best
Westcn Agriculturist ud Lire Stock JogrnaL
The oldest and best. EstahTiKhnd In
186a. National circulation. Special
Departments for Draft and
ri ' 11 I inn li Horses, Cattle, Sheep
' t and Swine. No Stock Farm-
1 t er can afford to do without
J it. Write for free sample
a JM copy; it speaks for itself.
Agents wanted in every
neichborhood. Liberal &
Commissions. Subscriptions, $1 10 a year.
T. BUTTERWORTH, Pres't,
184 Clark t, Chicago.
Are FRESH, of the HIGHEST QUALITY,
and WILL GROW.
We hive a 20-A ere Farm on which we
ra:se Seeds and Plants.
Send for Harris Rural Annual for 189.1.
It is a book containing much information of value
to ft'l who have gardens It will cost you nothing',
and is worth more than it costs! Drop us a card.
JOSEPH HARRIS CO..
Moreton Farm, Monroe County, N. Y.
s.? A i.r "
lams Horses were "In It" at the fireat 8t Lol. isir. and Kansas and Nebraska state fairs of
1891 and lbUi. they
Vcrc -V-Jippers of 141 Prizes .
lams' World's Fair Horses are "Out of Sight."
- lams' is the only importer In Nebraska that lmportel his Pereberous HI and'92. and the largest
importer of uiyaei ana onires id lavs, idcj amveu Dep. mi Dwcuina dbji.
H reed I
TENTHS 1 ,2apd 3 Tears
car AA SAVED by buying of lams. He does
JV'UU guarantees, every horse recorded.
Write lam St PanL Web., is on the B.
lsmCuaran(Mto show yon the largest collection of flrst-clsss: BIC FLASHY
MolSr&of the various breeds, of the Best Individual Merit end froyal
fig s 10 a years oia IWJi to szw weigm nu nt a uunk.u 1 ai js.a nuiw, ui
.hail any live importer or pay your fare to see them, lams pays tbe freight, . .
General Passenger Agent,
interest and a very, small commission. Privilige given borrower
to pay in installments and stop interest. Money always on hand.
Write or call on us. STULvIa BROS,,
11TH AND N Sts.,
WYATT-BDLLARD LDIIBER CO.,
JOHN B. WRIGHT, Pres. T. E. SANDERS, V. Pres. J. H. M'CLAY, Cashier
Columbia National Bank
- - - OF LINCOLN. NEBRASKA. - - -
CAPITAL - - $26o,ooo.oo.
ceiptcf $1.00. Ask lor II I MAS Tablets, and
rarncuiai-3 rreei TUB OHIO CHEMICAL
' St, 53, and 55 Opera Block,
For Wind brcskn. Ornaments, etc. Hardiest
varieties. Nursery Grown Scotch Pines, 2 to 3
feet 10 per 100 Scotch aud Austrian Pine teed
lings, 12 to 15 inches. $10 per 100 1. Other sizes
and varieties in proportion. Over 10 million for
sale. Good Local Agents Wanted.
D. HILL, Evergreen Specialist, Dundee, 111.
Catalogue Free. Send for It.
Beed Potatoes, Fruit Trees, Plants
and Vines of Old & Mew Varieties.
OCR NEW CATALOGUE
Is a common sense book for com
mon sense people. A plain talk
abouttbe best seeds, etc., and hon.
est prices. Every planter should
see it at once. Sent Free.
FB1HK F0BD SON, BTenaa,0
Q l?"l7Ti rTil? NT Fr 1-85 W bushel
lOiillilf vUlXil Early White Dent, low
Yellow Dent (extra early I and Early Mastodon
three of the largest and best early varieties of
seed corn in the world. Write for catalogue.
4 B. HATEKIN, Shenandoah, Page Co., Iowa,
SWEET POTATOES tent out to be sprouted
on shares. No experience required. Direc
tions for sprouting free. T. J. SKINNER,
A CALL TO ACTION.
GEN. JA8. B. WEAVER
Has writen under the above title
The Book of the 0 entury .
The grandest reform book now in
print. Every tb inking voter should
read it. Frice, $1.50. For sale at this
Sendfor our complete book list..
1 inn di nni
.-3 M.M BB
kess thap D Jacks,
T - ijne at 6 per cept fpterest.
not want the earth and it fenced forproflt. Good
'bFPANK IAMS. '
A It. and U. V. railroads. St. Paul. Nebraska.
A. C. ZIEMER,
vny rasscogcr ngem, 4
TO LOAN ON FARMS
EASTER NEBRASKA. AT 6 PER CEH
J- mm mm w,
Red, White, Alfalfa and Alsike Clovers,
Timothy, Bine Grass, Orchard Grass, Red If l 0 Q P ITV II II
Top, Onion Sets, Tree Seeds, Cane Beed. IVHUOHO 01 1 I MUs
niLIAS CHLORIDE OF GOIiDTablets
will completely destroy the desire for Tobacco
In any form in from 3 to 6 days. Perfectly
harmless, cause no sickness, and may be
given in a cup of tea or coffee, without the
knowledge of the patient, who will voluntarily
stop Smoking or I'hewih; In a few days.
Neorasxa savings Bant
13 and O St., Lincoln.
GIVES ABSOLUTE SECURITY.
Write Us and We will Prove it.
Five per cent Interest on savings accounts
Special rates on time deposits. .
Write us or call for neat vest pocket memo
J. 6. Southwick, E.R.Tram.T
MRS. Z. 8. BRANSON,
W a Breeder of choicest strains of
Light Brahma Chickens
And Mammotn Bronze Turkeys.
They are pure and fine.
Mrs. Z. S. BRANSON, Waverly, Neb.
(1st Edition of 6,000 all sold.)
NEW EDITION ENLARGED.
190 Pages Heavy Paper, Now Ready.
Price, paper 25e ; cloth $1 00,
Address ThkbAlliahci Pub. Co., LiDColn, Neb.
"Money Monopoly, by E. R. Baker, is pro
nounced by representative leaders ia the reform
cause to be the most comprehensive work ever
published on the money question. Every asser
tion backed up by undeniable proofs. Truly the
Gatllng gun of wage-slavery against plutocratic
"KHicBoivu. June, iiiuum, vjreu. newer a pa
macnine in iuo u. o. aiosuy maneaDre
iron. Every farmer his own fenr
builder. Costs from 30 to 35 cents a rod. Write
for Illustrated catalogue to
L. C. LOWDEN, Indianapolis, Ind:
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