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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1893)
APHIU 20 1893.
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
CMMuUdUOB Of th
f imtn iUjnctS5tt)rasli Independent
PnusHin Kvxkt Themdat bt
Xd Alliasci Publlshinq Co.
Cor. Lit wl H 6U., Unooia. Kcb.
UUU Of DIKBOT.
4 . Taonrro. Pre. H. S. Bow. T.Pre.
B. A. MciUT. 'y
B. a LlTTLiriiu
Scbsceiptioii Okb Dollar pebYkab
kJwAB A. if caAV AflvertUlng M r
N. L P. A.
Circulation for 81 Month
Ending Sept. 20th,
The subscription prlc of th Al A wea ls
oirurvBHT 1 l.uo fr year, invariably in ad
tince. Paper will be pniitHly discontinued
It MpiratUm of time paid for unlea w r-
Aobht In aollcitlng subscription should b
wry careful thai all Daman ar correctly
palled and proper portoffloe given. Blank
tor return aubacrlption, return envelope,
mc, can b bad on application to thw oracj.
jIwav alga yur name. No matter bow
often you write u do not neglect thl HBport
ast matter. Bvery wk we nam lttoni
with incomplete ddie-. or without slgna
lures and It U sometime difficult to locate
CiUFOior addbm. Subscribers wtHblag
to chanice their pontoflloe addretta must at ways
live their former a well aa their present aU
Jrwa when change will be promptly made. -
Address all letter and make all remittance
aajabl.w TUB ALLIANCE PUB CO.,
OUR PREMIUM LI8T
We now bare our premium Hut struck
oil in circular form and will be glad to
furnish copies to anyone who will drop
ua a postal card request.
The following is our great PRJt-
MaUM OFFER IN BRIEF!
for the largest Hat sent in by June 1st.
A Goodhue windmill and feed grinder
For the largest list sent in from each
congressional district in Nebraska (not
leas than seventy yearly subscribers re
quired) a first-class sewing machine,
the "Columbian," worth $20.
For largest list from any county in
Nebraska (not less than fifty required)
a family library of twenty cloth-bound
books, worth nearly 120.
Tor second largest list (not less than
twenty required) a useful library of
twenty paper-bound books.
Premiums for other slates are the
tame as the above.
FOR A CLUB OP TWO
Wa will send three of our sheet muslo
tongs of the people; or one package of
Hall's Acme Horn Preventer for cattle
FOR A CLUB OF THREE
We will send a handsome pearl-handlrd
lady's knife, or a good strong two blad
ed boy's knife, or a half dozen nickel
FOR A CLUB OF FIVE
We will send a strong two bladed farm
er's knife guaranteed to be first class,
worth 11.00. This knife is one of A.
Field & Co. 'a "Progress" brand and is
FOR A CLUB OF SIX
We will send an elegant first olass razor
! worth $1.40. Warranted.
FOR A CLUB OF SEVEN
Wa will send one-half dozen silver
plated teaspoons, heavy silver plate on
nickel silver base not on brass worth
FOR A CLUB OF TEN
We will send a potato planter worth
Still other premiums will be added
to this list.
Remember that each subscriber in
these clubs pays 11.00 and gets a pre
mium book work 25 cents.
, We urge all our old subscribers to re
sew promptly as fast as their time ex
pires. You can't afford to miss an
OUR SPEOIiL PREMIUMS.
We now have on hand a large number
of our premium knives and razors.
They are beauties. We are now ready
to send these premlnms out as fast as
they are earned. We would like an
expression from thus who receive these
premiums as to how they are satisfied.
Read our review of the session laws,
also our review Burrows aud Holden
on the imlde of tbh paper.
Ms. Durkuws wants his ilde of the
case to be heard. We have kindly
presented it for him this week.
RoTH the old parties in tU's state
have tumbled water aheati of them.
The people's party alone tat smooth
Mrs, Jr.NNl.NU9, formerly the cnU re
prising nd affaMe land lady of th
Jennings Hotel Oaiaha, write us that
hU t0 la Chicago, " has
charge of "th Oregon Hotel" Just south
of the world's fair ground. The y
she waats to make the Oregon head
quart rt far all an people and Knights
of Labor whovUlttbe fair. We how
she wUlsuwtwd lathis as she d'd in
TO OUR FRIENDS-
"Of cor4 I'd like to have one of the
great premium offt red to club-raisers
by THB ALLIXCK-lNUtPEDENT, but
then I don't suppose I would sUud any
chance of wincing. There are so many
others In the race. Someboby ele
would be sure to beat vac."
Such is the remark of many of our
readers on looking over our premiun
list. To all such we wish tosay a word:
"You've no idea how easily you can
win one of our first pretlumns until
jou try, and when the contest Is over,
and the prizes distributed, you may be
wishing you had looked at it differently.
There' our grand premium for instance,
a wind-mi 1 with a twelve foot wheel,
and all attachments, and a feed grinder
thrown in, something needed on thous
ands of Nebraska farms, something you
can't purchase for less thaa 1140 cash.
Somebody te going to win that premium
by June 1st. It will go to the one serv
ing in the largest list if that Uncover
ten. Of coarse there are a gre&t many
at work for this prize, but joj would
be surprised if you knew how easny
you could exceed the largest list sent
in up to date. Again, please bear io
mind that if you fall to win the grand
nremlum. vou mav come in for one of
our Col nmblan sewing machines; or fall
ing in th, you may secure one of our
libraries. In fact you can't fail to win
a premium that will repay you well for
Recollect that we do not require these
Hits to be made up solely of naw sub
scribers. Renewals count just the same
as new subscribers. Now hundreds of
renewals are coming in every month
that mlirht last as well be Included in
somebody's club list if only 'somebody'
would 'rustle' for them."
Some of our friends say: "Oh, I
don't care for the premiums. I am
working for the good of the cause, ana
will send in all the names I can get
regardless of premiums."
We are Indeed glad to have sucn
patriotic helpers, but would say to them:
"We have purchased these premiums
for the sole purpose of rewarding our
friends, aud we want every club raiser
to feel free to claim them, even though
he works from patriotic motives. "
We already have a small army of club
raisers at work but we ought to have
hundreds more. Will you loin the
army? ' Send for sample copies and
give it a trial.
On pages 6 and 7 of this issue will be
found our review of Mr. Burrow's so-
called defense. We ask for it a care'
ful reading. In it will be found some
strong language. But we have used
no word in that revle v without a full
realization of its meaning.
Some important facts in the past his
tory of our movement are referred to.
We hope some time to amplify them.
There is some exceedingly interesting
history that has never been written
regarding the organization of the inde
pendent party. Every statement we
make on that point is fully justified by
facts that are well known to more than
forty promincct independents. '
That Mr. Burrows intends to take up
the work of creating dissension just
where Holden left off is well shown by
a paragraph which appeared in last
week's Leader. It Is as follows:
We serve notice now on the people's
party that there must be a reorganiza
tion, or defeat t waits it. The ehjbters
must be displaced. Thy will never
voluntarily step down and out. Honest
politics, and honest leaders, must be
substituted for dishonest ch cauery and
the scamps who are simply la it for
revenue only. I his is imperative, and
ii not done two years nence tnere will
not be a corporal's guard in our ranks
in this state.
Now that hap a very familiar sound,
hasn't It? Sounds exactly like one of
Holden's assaults on "the gang." Who
are the "shysters" and "scamps?"
Why, the men who refuse to bow the
knee to Burrows, cf course.
The cloven foot has appeared.
TIE NOBLE EIGHTEEN
The credit for the poem which ap
pears under the above title on our dist
page belongs chiefly t our old friend
D. McCall of Ord. He originated the
idea and sent us the original draft of
the poem. This was turned over to
Tub Alliance Indi! indent's poet
for criticism. That individual, being
well acquainted with the independent
senators, took. the liberty of ampling
Brother MvCaU'a Idea aud doubling the
number of versos.
SENATE FILE 210.
The governor let the street railway
bill become a law without his signature.
For doing this he It roundly douounc d
as acowa'd by the New and Call of
Lincoln. The bill Is printed entire on
the at rood page of thU U-uo. It 1 a
tuonoMly measure pure and lmil it
tola object bulng lo protect t ttahtUhed
street ear companies from competition
TOE SESSION LAWS
On Mir second sod third pages will
be found a complete digest of all the
w .4mi1 by the legislature during
the eioii j'tst el m d, W would sag.
get to all reader the propriety of prv
serving this ! ie for future rvfort.c.
Ucad the rt oi( p 6 and 7,
and prveervo itfoi future rtfru.
If threat and scowl and deep-drawn
vow of vengeance made by leader of
the factions are any indication there'll
b5 fun at the next democratic state
Morton and Byd and Tobe Castor
will be there with a little army cf feder
ral office-holders whom they have help
ed into positions. Jim North, Mattes
and Bat cock will be there to bare their
record on the rate bill endorsed And
Crawford and Higgins and Jreland and
Harwood and Watkins aad the whole
free pats, honest money brigade will be
there to shout for Grover Cleveland and
But they wont be alone. They won't
.... A a- -. i rv. v
nave an wa tun to iuemseive, vju uu.
Mr. Bryan wllj be there to champion
free coinage of silver. Casper and the
dozen honest democrats who voted for
House Roll 33 will be there demanding
endorsement. And Calhoun, Ed. Hall
and Bowlby will be on hand to back up
Bryan and Casper. And the fellows
who didn't get the postrofficea will be
there with blood in their eyes.
And when the clans are gathered and
marshaled in tattle array under their
respective champions, they will do
battle to decide which crowd is Nebras
ka democracy pure and undented. And
when that point is decided, the victo
rious crowd will proceed in a summary
manner to read the other crowd out of
But then, you know, perhaps these
threats and vows are not to be taken as
indications after all.
. The faithful may get together in due
time and liquidate their differences.
"There's many a cup twixt the Hp and
the slip" in democratic politics.
After all it may be that when they
all get together in the next state con
vention, some gold-tongued orator may
aviso and launch forth with Ciceronian
eloquence the great fundamental prin
ciple of his party, viz: "I am a demo
crat." And then every one of the faith
ful will shout in one grand united
chorus: "I am a democrat" Then
while they adjourn to take a drink, the
corporations and gold-bugs will fix
things, and the fellows who now claim
they are going to redeem the demo
cratic party or leave it, will postpone
the job to a more convenient season,
and go into the campaign hurrahing
for Grover Cleveland and "Jeffersonian
Such Is democracy. Such it has been.
Will it ever be otherwise? We will
believe it when we see it, not before.
STATE LABOR OONQRESS
The different unions of Lincoln should
not forget that the State Labor Congress
of Nebraska meets In this city on July 2.
There are several things that should ba
attended to to mate it a success. Prin
cipal among these is the raising of funds
to pay for hall, expenses of visiting dele
gates, etc. The Central Labor Union
should do this, and the ways end means
of doing are of great Interest to the dele
gates. Whether the necessary funds be
raised by a series of entertainments or by
other means is a question that must be
settled and settled soon. It is now prob
able that a hundred or more delegates
will be in attendance, and to take care of
them In the same manner as Omaha took
care of the delegates from Lincoln will
cost considerable money and some work.
Let us go at It and sho v that Lincoln
wcrkinguien can be as hospitsble as any
body else. A strong effort will do it, but
we ca'i't expect to sit down and let it
come to us.
Perhaps It would be a good idea for
each union to elect its delegate at Its
nex meeting and that the delegates
work in conjunction with a committee
from the Central, and thus bring all the
leverage to bear that can be com
When democrats get together on
great occasions they delight to talk
about Jetterson, the great father of
democracy. As a matter of fact most
of them know and care as little about
Jefferson or bis teachings as they do
about the philosophy of Aristotle.
Read what Jefferson had to say of
banks and money:
I believe that banking institutions
are more dangtrous to cur liberties
than tindlng armies. Already tbey
have raised up a money a ia ocracy
that has set the government at defiance.
The iuiog p wer should ba taken
Irora the banks and restored to the
goverrment and the people t i whom It
uroperly belongs Let in DanKS exist,
but let them bank on coin or treasury
What people's party leader ha ever
advanced mora radical Idea on tbl
subject? If Jefferson were to reappear
U!ay he would be set down a a Gal
money lunatic, and aeveral kind of
crank. He would have to take a back
at, and, II he didn't ubhlo lno l
creet stl nc, would be promptly red
out of the party.
Th man who wrote the declaration
of Independence, if he were here la the
year ot our Lord, iMtf, couMn't bedn
lo get the job of writing a democratic
It U now proponed lo hold a frand
atill truot convention at "ine coann
lent itolnt In United S'iW t en
alder ways and mn f abating the
tr- at ov I. U'lter intke It a people'
'party ooaventtot. T ' way li itown
ih trueta U 1 1 bul'd un a great party
that i oopoat 4 U tuent.
Lincoln, Neb., April 17, 1S93.
Drar Sir: Hiving jut finished my
work a book -keeper and fourth assis
tant clerk to the chief clerk of the
hoiie of representative during the
past sesion, send a few item that
may be of interest to your reader.
Last fall the State Board of Public
Lands and Buildings, in - the usual
spirit of the eternal fitnets of things,
put from ten to fifteen men at work
"repairing atd cleaniog" represent
ative halL and the committee rooms,
for which the committee on account
and expenditure allowed the several
amount for which voucher were
drawn to the tune of 81,540.62.
The printing of bills and bill title
cost the very moderate sum cf t3,908.20.
To root out the ' state penitentiary
frauds" the Journal's "hog in the par
lor," found it only necessary to spend
To investigate the management of
the various stae offices, on account of
which the officer are now forced to
stand trial, cost $120 12.
Miscellaneous expenses paid out of
the incidental fund, $1,977.59.
To learn the fact that the law in re
gard to loaning the permanent school
fund had not been complied with and
why, cost the tax payers the moderate
sum of $495.00.
For employe tot oa the regular
To ascertain whether the several
county officers complied with the law
in election returns made on the amend
ment to the constitution voted on at
last election cost $481 50.
To find the man who received, or
offered, a bribe for votes in the election
of United States Senator, cost $212 95.
"To cinch or not to cinch," the said
attorney (no name given) on the insur-
ancj bill, the "cinch" cost $78.60.
To unearth the inwardness of the
Lincoln Insane Asylum, and to find out
who didn't murder Powell, cost
To find the number of "feeble mind
ed" that should be at Beatrice, cost
To guess that all was lovely at the
HastingB asylum, cost $419.83.
The supplies bought, but not paid
for, by the secretary of state, prior to
meeting of the legislature, for the
dear members use, comfort and especial
benefit, was taxed up at $2,450 85.
Supplies of all kinds and varieties
during the session make a total of
To find that the state had been
looted out of about two hun
dred and fifty thousand . dol
lars by a representative of the
best banking eyttem on earth, "The
Capital National Bank," cost only
the moderate sum ot $213 40.
To impeach six of the state officer
prior to trial cost $1,871.20.
A different ox being gored this ses
sion it only cost for election contest
expenses the small turn of $5,053 60.
To pay members per diem, $30,000 00.
To pay mileage of members, $2,163.80.
To pay employes on regular force,
Making a total of house expenses
paid out by vouchers drawn up to
April 14, 1893, $72,307.59.
Of the above total it will be seen
that the amout paid member?, officers
and employes of the house the past
session was $4871.12, being $3,274.23
less than amount paid members and
employes two years ago. The present
st sslon held several days longer than
the session of 1891, thus making a
grand i showing for the hay-seeds of
The matter of supplies for house and
senate ought to be thoroughly venti
lated eo that the tax payers may know
know that there haa been an utter lack
of system for purchase of supplies,
making it possible for the jobbery and
robbery of large amounts each session
in the matter of supplies alone.
W. F. Wright.
THE NEWS ALMANAC
We have received a copy of the
Chicago News Almanac and political
register for 1893, a closely printed vol
ume of 424 pases well filled with inter
esting and valuable Information. It
contains complete returns of the last
election by states, state and national
platform ot all parties etc.
We presume it i a fairly reliable
authority although a bd blunder haa
been made regarding the people' party
of Nebaraka, The platform aiopted
by the 6th dUlrlct convention at Kear
ney lt August la given at the state
pi a' form adopted at the same time and
The almanac can he cecured by add
ing 25 vent to the DMf New, Chicago,
and it i well worth the tnonej.
Th national vxe wtlve cmml'te of
the r'armer' .IIUn - ami Indumlrtal
union hava d c!-vd tha National
KcotiornUt to lm no I nger Iho i.HL'UI
organ if tho order They also declared
I ht tiftloe of national secretary vacant
but made no appointment.
. ' .1
Tom Wa'atn eneinle have bn
clreuUtlrig tho report fat h ha fiop
hU Into th dfmotf atlo imrty In
lh h"pol tfninmrf ympthy a' d m
port In M cotH-t for lh lo whleti
h wa hott'iiljr rWted. I n reurl
prove ttt bi awtotu'. y faUt and
ilero, and will rvaot on lh men wi.o
South Carolina will try the expert
ment of stats control of the liquor traffic
At the very cloae of the legislative
session, two prohibition measure hav
ing been defeated, a bill abo'lehlng all
saloon, and putting the liquor traffic
completely in the hand of state agent
was hurried through the South Caro
lina legislature. The principal pro
visions of the law are aa follows:
'First, the law will cloee up all bar
rooms ana club nouses, lor the act ex
pressly outlaw all such establishments.
The supreme pewer will be vested in
a state b.ard of control, consisting of
me governor, ite comptroller general
and the attorney general. This board
ia to make rules for the proper govern
ance of the etate commissioner, who is
appointed by the governor. Each
county i to have it board of control.
consisting of three discreet persons ap
pointed ryithe state board. The mem
bers or tnd county board must all be
total abstainer, and they in turn are
to appoint one dispeneer for eact county
except ltichland, which will have three
and Charleston, which will have ten.
J ronclad rules are made, so there will
be no dallying with the provisions of
the act. One of the most peculiar
parts of the law is the phrase that was
inserted at the last minute saying that
In all case the state dispenser wbo
buys all the liquor, i to give advantage
to home manufacturers."
The law will go into effect July flrt.
This experiment will be watched with
great interest by the people of other
states. The liquor power of the nation
will no doubt throw every possible hin
drance in the way of success. On the
other hand Governor Tillman 1 a sec
ond "eld Hickory Jackson" in resources
and determination, and will mike it a
success if such a thing is possible. If
it should prove a satisfactory solution
of this troublesome question in the
"Palmetto state," we may Lxk for bills
embodying the "South Carolina sys
tem" to be introduced in many legis
latures, including that of Nebraska,
two years from now.
The Studebaker Wagon and Carriage
Company have been treating their
workmen so meanly that the latter have
appealed to the public. The Studebaker
concern has had heaps of trouble
with their help, and the public Is get
ting tired of it. Why don't they use
their employes as they should?
Mr. Cleveland will have quite a giddy
young Cabinet. Their ages are thus
given: Cleveland, 56; Stevens, t-8;
Gresham, 61; Carlisle, 58, Bissell, 46;
Lamont, 41; Herbert, 50; Olney, 58;
Smith, 38; Mjrton, 60.
A combination of typewriter com
panies has been effected. It is incorpo
rated under the law of New Jersey aud
is capitalized at 20 million dollars. It
includes the Remington, Caligraph,
Yost, Hammond and Smith Premier
We suppose John J. Ingalls' "great
prosperity "is still stalking over Kansas.
The last issue of tho Kansas Commoner
published at Wichita, contained nearly
28 columns of town and country pro
perty advertised to be sold for taxes.
This is all in one county.
Carnegie has refused to employ men
In his eteel works until they will with
draw from their labor unions. If Mr,
Carnegie were in France, instead of
free America, he would be arrested as
a criminal for such an act.
Money will now be plenty as water in
Oklahoma and the whole territory will
enjoy a boom. The legislature has en
acted a law exempting all mortgages
and mortgage notes from taxation, and
this with the law passed recently allow
ing the mortgaging of everything will
cause money lenders ana loan cim
panie to Hock in there by the hundreds.
The labor commissioner of Michigan,
In his current annual report, presents
some interesting statistics as to royal
ties received by the ownere of the
timber lands and iron and coal mines
of the United States, which in 1S90
amounted to $451,197,596, of which
$421,245,630 was from stumpage and
$21,336,931 from coal and $8,614,985
from iron mines.
The senate has adopted a resolution
reported from the finance committee
directing the commissioner of laoor to
make a report to the senate at the
opening of the Fifty-third congress of
the tou cost, inoluding all the ele
ment thereof, aad also the labor cost
of leading iron and steel products, lead
ing products of textile industries, and
of other articles the cost of which has
been or may be approximately obtained,
with parallel exhibits of cost of pro
duction in other countries.
A Mrs. oWeeks, employed in an
Augusta (Ua.) mill, was recently arrest
ed for stealing cloth. Sbe admitted
the offense, saying that her wages
amouuted to 40 cents a diy, which was
not enough to keep soul and body to
gether. She added that it wa a com
mon thin; for mill band to teal cloth.
The dmocatio paper are now defend
ing the character of the employee. It
In left for the peoplo't party to force the
right against thi wageatavery.
The projector of the lathor trust
are working their big dalao secretly
that it 1 difficult t get a', the bottom
fact. It U quite evident, howtvor,
that thing aw moving to suit them
The price of leather h steadily do
creaaed elnce 1Vi4, reaching It loweat
point laat year. The purooi of the
trut i to rt trlot proouo Ion tA such
an extvnt a to in ura butter price to
larr leather dt al-r. It U aBral!v
coneedd that if uetiful In their
e tTo't, I nantan advance of Ut prion
ot boot ana hoo to the general pubilo,
Th" Unrt uolvereltf lo th world
U at Cairo. Kjypt, anl tu II. OM u
denu. They um f mt every part of
tho M tuim'ia worl t, an i aiulr
MMuimn Uw, Mt rj, thtoy J
other b-an hue eu4 top ntirm thuu
In th fat h ot Mahomet, I'hy U on
tha ll Nf l ' eii'trmo u e turt an,J
atutty aloud, and tn t..rn vlU .r
whitoalUwn tl during tdy hour
mlgnt thins ha struck th original
tor of liabvl.
Fanner Brown' Wif and Her Trouble.
BV MfMlAJf BiiK BCCK.
Ye, thoee were years of trouble,
Aad I gatM you're heard me tell
How John wa kicked by horse,
Aad Dan fell la the well.
And lay there at the bottom.
Three day we heard hi groan.
Then got him oat and Dr. Bell
Rejoined hi broken bone.
WelL I wa rery lonesome,
I used to have day dream
About old Indiana,
And ail it wood and streams:
And here there are no river
. Wish green banks flawer-etrewn,
But only dry and deep ravines,
With no brook song atone.
And when the children went to schoo
And left me all alone,
And Dan was In the field at work,
I cried sometimes, I own,
I used to hope that lometime,
If fate would cease to frown,
We'd prove up on our homestead.
And get a price for corn
Then move out of the old house
To a new acrota the way,
And buy a cottage organ
So the girl could learn to play.
But Jai e mutt have a fiddle,
And John must have a team,
And bug(fy for hi g rl, jou know
This is the new regime.
A fortune in machinery
I filling up our yard,
With its bright red and blue paint
Abloom upon the sward.
Then when our Car'line husband
Turned out a ne'er-do-well,
And left her with her babies.
And she came home a sp3ll,
We thought our cup run over
When her good for-noth ing man
Came to our house and stole her babes.
Her Dorothy and Dan.
But stlU I can't help wishing
Success our work would crown,
And Da would build a new house,
Wiih room up stairs and down;'
And then he'd buy an organ,
On which the twins could play; .
And we could ask the parson
And hi wife out here some day,
But now poor Dan thinks he must give
A mortgage n our farm j
The mortgage-man can talk s nice,
With such mesmeric charm.
This is the final feather,
Th climax of our 111,
And naught is left to keep us from
The bottom of the hill I
AMONG OUR EXCHANGES.
We are livinir unAp.r t.h Aa
Of "ttl6 devil tulrn tha hiDrtmno HJ -
I', will not be very long before he has
waou au me iarmers. Virginia Sun. V
Thi8 COuntrV ia mnidlir rattn .
from the poor man. The ballot-box is
about all that's Infc ti. htm Tf fa 4kA
vv - 4- V i9 VUO
poor mau's last ditch and only hope.
Jay Gould ia havinir A nPAt.t.ir tint H ma
of it in this world, so far as the press is
concerued. What sort of atl rriA hA in
having: ia the next WA rinn'f. nara ij
guess. Farmers' Voice.
You cannot examine AlnHAlv Intn tfca
means by jvhich undue accumulations of
witim wtre maae witnuut nnding at
the bottom in almost every case a spec
ial Privilece GODRHdtr1 ha k tulion
In spite of law. Springfield, Mass., Re-
Tha roniihHran mrf In tha .totA
- -r t"" 'j own ui
Nebraska has forfeited all claims to
respect aud should never have the gall
to again show its hand or present can
didates to the people. York Indepen-
The svstem that fnsW and Dini.in.
- - . aur.vLUa
monopolies aud millionaires will con
tinue to exist as long aa the average
man secretly hopes that a turn in trie
wheel of fortune will malta a
and millionaire of him. National
On her trial trin a taw dn va a an fh
cruiser New York maintained a speed
of 20.38 knots an hour for four hours.
xnis is tne fastest time ever made by
an armored war vessel. The New York
was built at Philadelphia.
Loot. Sfcraverl ni Stnlon A .r.1.nM
, v. A X. 0UU1U
and respectable (old, yet beloved) tariff
reform itsue. Said issue was sound and
hearty and supposed to b in the house
of its friends until 12 o'clock midnight
imov. o, iaiJ2, since which ilme it has
not been heard of. S. J.St. Clair.
The people's party would never have
existed if it had not been for the de
mand that comes from a suffering peo
ple. An exchange claims It is the new
republican party. It certainly differs
widely from the present reoubiirtan
party in this state. Dodge County
The State Journal 1 one of thn
leeches tthat has fattened off of the
state treasury for years. It ha been
the mouthpiece of the Infamous ring
urn. uas roooc a mo ute fur years,
and It 1 natural to expect that it will
try to wmtewasn tn thievish gang
that has infested the state houso tor
year. The Journal 1 "stand.ng up
for Nebraska". Kushvllle tua.
Carnegie' plan for dlsruptlcg labor
orgaaiaation are bo.ng loyally carried
ou t by n i a n t or d u pe. "Destroy"
he wrote flick, "dentroy by every
available mn, the men of ability and
character in their union. Stain then
oat, aad let dissensions rend iu u lde
opn. Tney will then amouat to no
menstoe ti I we can a tutrol or disrupt
them National KeouomUt.
Th American Forestry aocUtion
ha aopeattid to S tsrutsry !! Sm.th
Ui atop Uto cut'lng t tliub-r on the
public laud. N w Bern I another
haoi foe the doughty chief of ihe in
terior d patm-ist u dem .nstra what
sort of tut! h I tu.vl of. If to cn
op ih ytitrtng evil hihi pla ned of
a el it i art vt tht tfulj b put
Uoa ht w.l hare doni h4t itoo ot
hl ptvuocosaoft wr aht to d
U) not tail to ti.lt lh UrUwoId Sel
Co. Iia South K.vath ttrtt.
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