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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1893)
TI1E ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
lad Then Tub Judgment-Mr- Burrow
Statement Laid Before oar
TULLY ANALYZED ABD EEFUTED-
Truth and Falsbood, FaithfulneM and
Treachery act Sida by Side That all
Men May aea and chooee
A Belew of The Caa.
When congressman Kern says, "I be
UeTe the time has coma when It Is
more dangerous to keep still than to
peak out," he takes a manly stand,
one which will draw forth a hearty
'amen" from thousands of earnest in
dependents. It is because I firmly be
lieve such a time bas come that I have
undertaken to expose one of these most
dangerous enemies of our movement.
A goodly number of prominent men
In the Independent party have known
Mr. Burrows' real character for. years.
They know how he betrayed the old
anti-monopoly movement in 1886 when
he withdrew from the race for gov
ernor just before election. They know
how he betrayed the union labor ticket
In 1888 ia favor of John A. Mo Shane.
They know how desperately he fought
against the organization of the inde
pendent party In 1890. The people
generally have an impression that Bur
rows whs the chief organizer of the new
party in this state. The truth is that
Burrows never ceased to fight against
the organization of the new party till
he was virtually forced to do so. There
is no room for reasonable doubt that
Burrows' "rule or ruin policy," to
gether with his refusal to push the
organization of alliances during the
campaign lost the independents the
election of 1890.
Ail these facts have been known and
deplored by the leaders of the party.
But they have uniformly said, "It Is
better to endure these things than to
precipitate a desperate conflict by an
effort to txpose Burrows. Let us bide
Now the time bas come when this
exposure can be made without serious
danger to the party, and perhaps to its
lasting benefit. Circumstances have
forced upon me the unpleasant task of
making the exposure, and I shall not
shirk the duty.
Not a Personal Matter,
I regret however that this matter haB
come up under circumstances which
give it the appearance of a personal
controversy. It Is not. Of course there
has been some personal feeling shown.
It could not well be otherwise under
the circumstances of the past two
months with which the people are
familiar. But at the bottom this Is
not a personal matter. Tt Is sot such
with Mr. Burrows. I do not think he
would put forth much effort to per
sonally injure or humiliate me. But he
knows that the Alliance-Indhpen-
dent under its present management
stands as an insuperable barrier in the
way of his schemes. On the other
hand I would not lift my hand to per
sonally injure or humiliate Burrows.
But I know his character and I know
that for him to regain power, and pres
tige, means he most serious danger to
our cause. If I am right in this, then
my course is justified. Otherwise I de
serve condemnation. Now that Is cer
tainly a fair statement of the Issue.
Mr. Burrows has been demanding
that alliance men should not censure
him until they have heard his side of
the case. Hence I have decided to
present his side as he presented It in a
circular a few days ago. Here it is:
A GROSS ATTACK.
Upon Mr. Burrows and Mr. Thompson,
Some Plain Facta.
Mr. Burrows' Statement.
1. I bad supposed that the newspaper
business was not In any way a private
monopoly, but that any man who rhne
to rik his money had a right to engage
2. Hut It weme Hjat Mr. Thornto.
tb editor of 1 UK At LI AM K l.NPKt'KN.
n .NT, think olbrrwUe, notwlthtand
Ids be httutif did for a year or more
publUh an Independent paprr In this
city support to be la OHHwhlott to the
Farmers' Alliance, without a word of
ndvr rrllicUrn on my park Upon
learning that Mr. Thompson and )!!
puHnl W start a sew Independent
pf.ptsr, tfdltor Thornton opeu an attac k
uimn both of us In hi Imuo of IV U 21
Mr. Thompeos) will h'p'y for hltuulf,
o I shall c-onfle my remarks to the
charge male siffttntt me. 1 di not
wih to u kny harsh language la rv
gard to Mr. Tboratoa, but the strict
truth is that there is not a ctbtlila of
truth la the charges ho brings against
me. Thtaw charges are that 1 have
bmn sdrMrtlDg and barking Mr. lie).
40, that 1 ha aW-ifnl into a con
spiracy to wreck the Atlltaco-loderwa
1. 1 te charge ttatlwM be ktiigltol-
- "t . - ; .
den baa been Ind UBtroual T circulated by
Thornton erer 1do Mr. Huldeo baa
been In the city; though how, or wny,
or when. I incurred Mr. Thornton
hatrrd in ao great degree I am en-
tirely ignorant, me oaiy coiur iur
such a charge is derived from the fact
that I wrote a complimentary line to
Mr. Ilolden shortly after be began hU
paper here. I give the letter below:
Lincoln, Neb., June 23, 1892.
W. C. II olden, Editor Liberty.
Dear Sir: It gives me great pleasure
to learn that your new paper, Liberty,
is having such excellent success, and
taking the place which your ability and
experience as a newspaper man entitles
it to. There never was a time when
fearlessness and independence in jour
nalism were more needed than now. Of
course I sincerely regret the contro
versy that has occurred; but the assault
that was made upon you was unprovok
ed and brutal, and I do not see bow you
could have passed it by without retalia
tion possessing as you do the frailties
common to aU of us
The attempt by certain independents
to proscribe you and read you .out of
the party is as absurd as it is malignant
and dictatorial, in the lieht of the facts
as I know them. I have known you for
more than ten years as a consistent and
fearless anti-monopoly worker, renoun
cing the position you might have
achieved in the republican party and
casting your lot with a hopeless minority
You were in that worlc lor many years
before the men who are now attacking
you had begun to realize the need of
any reform. If there is a true indepen
dent in this sta'e you are the one; end
you may be sure that the day will come
when your fearless and true indepen
dence will be fully appreciated.
The success of these schemes will be
the destruction of the party. I trust
your efforts will be directed to waking
up the delegates outside of the cities to
the situation, and to the saving of our
grand young party from irretrievable
disaster. In such efforts you will cer
tainly have the support of all true in
dependents. Sincerely Yours,
4 Now taking the circumstances under
which that letter was written, and tak
ing the letter just as it was written,
without italics or any forced construc
tion, and It is a very good letter. Mr.
Uolden bad started only a few weeks,
and I believe hal made no attacks to
speak of on any independent except
5 He had stated some unpleasant facts
about this person which I believe have
not been successfully disputed.
6 I will explain my allusion to the
assault upon Holden which I have call
ed ''unprovoked and brutal." When
Mr. Uolden came here and began the
attack upon Thornton, I saw that in
jury to the Independent party would
result, and I intervened as a peace
maker. T induced Ilolden to promise
that he would desist if The Alliance-
Independent would do the same. I then
saw all the publishers of that paper and
told them what I had done, and urged
them to stop the fight. '1 hornton re
fused to promise, out one week's truce
took place. But in the next issue:
Thornton denounced Holden as "a no
torious boodler," and the latter had has
waged unrelenting warfare upon him
7 In making these statements I do not
have to either approve or disapprove
of the oourse of Mr. Holden's paper
since the above letter was written.
8 I will say, however, that of an old
matter that was brought up against
Mr. Holden 1 was entirely ignorant
when I wrote the letter. It was some
thing that ocoured before I came to the
9 I will say further that I have never
had a farthing of pecuniary Interest lu
Mr. Holden's paper, and have had no
Influence in regard to its course, politi
cal or otherwise, nor have I written for
it, except some matter in opposition to
Van Wyck's nomination and two short
articles about the Homestead strike.
This denial seems to me sufficiently
10 As to the other charges that I had
entered into a conspiracy to wreck the
Alliance-Independent, It Is purely a
fiement of Mr. Thornton's fancy. I do
not pretend to admire Mr. Thornton.
In fact I have no respect for him in
either his mental, moral or physical as
pects. But at the same time I have
never done an unfriendly act to him.
I have never lifted a finger to Injure
him or his paper, and never had the
remotest idea of ever regaining any in
tere&t in the oaoer. I have had too
much trouble under my own roof dur
ing the past year to allow me any time
to interfere with Mr. Thornton, even
had I been disposed to do so.
11 The trouble of the Alliance-Independent
has come entirely from the in
side. The scheme of watering the stork
of that concern up to $15,000 or $20,000
was conceived in iniquity, and brought
its proper retribution of sorrow. Under
Mr. Thornton's management the paper
gave "p its principles for railroad trans
portatloa; and na-.urally a sacrifice of
principle brings reinouuon.
12 Mr. Thornton has opened his col
umn- to one Ilomlne to aid In his attack
upon Mr. Thompson and myslf, whose
statements may have some effect where
he is not known. I he statement or a
few fact aUut Komi no will be quite
sufficient. Sometime in the list year
of mv trrn on the Alliance, r.x uoin ,
at Mr. It 's earnest so ivltatlon I aided
him in making speaking appointment.
1 also published a few communications
from him in I no Aliiancn, I soon iounl
that he was an lininwlble man, Ue
had so little st'nsA that he generally
iieeeedfd In diuting or offending
his anH!w, n i as a wrlu-r ho was an
ImutTvraMo bore, 1 had to stop his
iiieakiog and docitne hi article Of
eourte 1 Incurred his enmity. When
Thornton bream editor of the Allianco
he took Kouilnn up, the fact that he
hatttd Harrows bwlng sutnclent rmlen
tlal ihntrllow, by the hi-lo of lml.
iHndenU who did no know him, ob
tained a plaoe In theseuato at the pre
rnl weal'iR, and aftr a short servloe
was diw barged by tbeeunatt. by pnhlUj
vout, fr H'jfteet of duty ai,d uUrvpu.
table joraetWe. This i the kind of a
man Thornton rails to his aid to smirch
Uurrows and Tuwptn.
I rrgrvt the &iMllf for puHUblrg
this cicvu'ar , 1 hav act started a
ppr to opptMMs any roputaMn indepen
dent of, ror to war upo any InuUl
dual Hut the staWmeaU thai have
bwn made are my Injurious, uIm
met; and a I will not tnKrtsueh matter
ia my rgu'.,r Imvh, 1 take' hi method
if meeting Ihvm. J. Ul'rihw.
ANALYSIS AXD DISCUSSION
OP NR. BWRROW8' STATEMENT BY THE
EDITOR Of TBI ALLIANCE
INDEPENDENT. I have never seen a more feeble,
whimpering, hypocritical plea put up
by a man of such reputed ability. Con
sidered either as an attack or a defense
it ia utterly unworthy of attention. In
discussing it at length I have two
1st To demonstrate the fact of Bur
rows' alliance with Holden during the
past year, and to show the treachery
2nd. To prove beyond question that
Burrows has no regard for the truth,
and is a consummate hypocrite.
I ask all readers to lay aside their
prejudices, If they have any in this
matter, and carefully read und con
eider. This done they will be prepared
to pass judgment.
I have numbered each part of this
discussion to correspond with the
paragraphs in Burrows' statement.
When this "gross attack" was made
last February I put myself on record in
the following words:
"I do not object to any man starting
a paper on its merits, but I do object to
any man or set of men attempting to
wreck another paper to build up on its
ruins, and then attempting to Steal tbe
name and good will which they them
I certainly meant what I said. I have
always been ready to welcome to the
ranks of reform journalism any worthy
man who employs honorable methods.
But no false idea of propriety or court
esy will ever cause me to extend the
right hand of fellowship to a man who
carrleB up his sleeve the dagger with
which he has stabbed the people's party.
The first issue of Mr. Burrows' paper
came out under the name Farmers'
Alliance, Finding that he might get
into trouble b tacked on the word
Leader. How would Mr. Burrows have
talked if he had been in my place?
The following paragraph from the Far
mers' Alliance of July 12, 1890, will
show. It was written by Mr. Burrows
when in tbe height of his glory as sup
The Nebraska Alliance is the name
which a new paper somewhere in Ham
ilton county has taken. It bears the
old party ear marks very plain, and we
advise Alliance men to look out for it.
A wuold-bo publisher who has no more
sense than to start a paper with a name
so plainly identical with another paper
in the same state is an unmitigated ass,
and an objeot of suspicion on general
According to Mr. Burrows at that
time any man who would start a paper
anywhere in the state with a name
somewhat like that of his paper was
"an unmitigated ass, and an object of sus
picion on general principles." I wonder if
that is his opinion of himself at present.
A young man who was working in
Burrows' office during the summer of
1891 tells me that when George Howard
Gibson started his Industrial Alliance
Monthly, here In Lincoln, "Burrows
raved and swore about it for half a day.
He said It wa outrageous and nothing
less than robbery for Gibson to use the
I have no desire for a monopoly of the
newspaper business. Further I wish to
say to Mr. Burrows that I have no fear
of his competition whatever. I know
the c good people who support The
Alliance-Independent too well to
believe that they will desert faithful
ness and reward treachery. Further I
have no fear of such competition be
cause I think oar people are good
judges of real merit In a newspaper
Yes, I did run a newspaper for a year
In Lincoln In competition with the
Farmers' Alliance, but not in opposition
to it. When Mr. Burrows says I ran The
Independent "without a word of adverse
criticism" from him, he shows what a
leaky memory he has. All through
that year I endured the most contemp
tible cowardly flings from Mr. Burrows'
pen. These I endured for the most
part In silence, and whenever I made
any reply, did It la a most friendly and
The following sample of these flings
appeared la the Farmers' Alliance of
July 2, 1801:
a n.vn cask op nta hkad,
Our friend Holden, editor of Lilwrty
bell, of Kearuer. published a letter
from Lincoln signed "Admirer." in
which a had cae of big head which
waa partly develop! in tbe atmos
phere of Lincoln, and partly In that of
Buffalo county, is eioellenUy detcribed.
A man who puts out a little patent
sided sheet as ,,tbe only lndeendent
papr published in Lincoln," and tries
to iiaiNtKioxie suverurs inio ne oo-
lief that he I an authorised represent
tlte of the Fanners' Alliance, has aa
unlimited amount of Bail. Hut friend
Holden ntUHt consider bU youth and In
espvrlcnceand not bo too bard on him
The above show on what friendly
terms Harrow and Holden were at that
time. In fact these two reformer got
together in the spring of and eon
spiled together to don "this mso
Thornton" (a 1 lesraedfrotu a reliable
sur.) They havw be at U ever
slneo but, 1 ant happy to av, lth vry
letter la the jr, Mr, Burrows dip
ped LU pta la a bottle of gall and sall
vd the ln4tMndthi a a "icake In the
I'M paper " He charged that la a
rptleg railroad a'.Vrtlenieiits, the
ImtmMI had virtually sold out Ui the
railroads. To this I replied showing
up Mr. Burrows' hypocrisy ery effec
tually. I proved that he had been rid
ing ever the country oa transportation
secured in return for railroad advertis
ing, and quoted one of the advertise
ments from his paper.
Now I am not relating these things
with a view of getting even with Mr.
Burrows; not at all. I wouldn't go
three steps to get personal revenge for
these old insults and slanders. I am
recalling these things to show Burrows'
utter disregard for truth, and inciden
tally to illustrate his fairness (?)tocom-
Mr. Burrows' third paragraph, like
most of tbe others, is just the reverse
of tbe truth. Instead of circulating the
report that he waa backing Ho'den, the
only time I ever referred to It was to
defend him against the charge in the
following paragraph which appeared
in Th Alliance-Independent of
May 5, 1892:
A FALSE REPORT.
Somebody started the report this
week that Mr. Burrows had purchased
a half interest in Liberty, the piper
lately started bv W. C. Holden. Mr
Burrows friend" were dumb founded
by such news. They could not believe
that Mr Burrows would ally himself
with such a notorious boodler. We are
happy to announce, however, that tbe
report Is false. Mr. Burrows personally
and in writing authorizes us to say that
be has bought ln'o no paper ana does
not intend to in the near f uture."
This was the only editorial reference
I ever made to the matter during the
entire year. I learned very soon after
writing the above what the real facts
were. Although aware of Mr. Burrows'
base treachery to his friends and tbe
party, I never alluded to it in these
columns. I see now that I made a mis
take in so doing. Cut there were
maHy good-souled alliance men who
plead for "harmony at any price" and
I followed their advice, as I shall never
do again. ,
Now what was the result of my effort
to defend Mr. Burrows against the
charge of backing Holden? Did I get
any thanks for it? On the contrary, he
flew into a great rage over it, and the
next week rushed into Liberty with his
first letter of endorsement. He wrote
two letters endorsing Holden; the one
he gives in his statement is the second.
In this first letter dated May 5th, 1892,
Mr. Holden, Esq. Editor or Libert:
Dear Sir: In the Farmers' Alliance
of this week Is an editorial item contra
dicting tbe report that I had become
associated with you in the conduct of
your new paper Liberty. The portion
of that item denouncing you as a "note
rlous brodler." I rad with painea sur
prise. The report that l had Decome
associated with you was quite natural
as 0 had talked mueh about the matter,
and I had at one time quite fully deternin
ed to become so associated. I have known
you for tbe past twelve years as an
honest, consistent and able worker in
the anti-monopoly and independent
cause and, lu all that time, never heard
an Intimation that you were a boodler,
notorious or otherwise, or in any way
dishonest or corrupt."
After wishing Holden "the fullest
Buccess," and promising to contribute
to his paper, Mr. Burrows siened him
self "Sincerely your friend J. Burrows."
Mr. Burrows wasn't as anxious to be
defended against tbe charge of backing
Holden theu as he is now.
Just following Mr. Burrows' letter of
May 5th, appeared the following statei
ment of facts written by Mr. Holden:
"Mr. Burrows and ourself had agreed
on a partnership; details were arranged
and price set. Mr. Burrows wrote hla
salutatory, in which Ae stated that tie
had purchased a half interest in Liberty,
and that article is in our possession at
this moment. This was on Tuesday of
this week. On Wednesday morning
he asked me to release him from the
agreement and I did so. There was no
misunderstanding between us. The
deal was declared off with the best of
friendship between us.
W. C. Holden.
In the light of Mr. Burrows' present
defense, all this is very interesting
reading, isn't it.
There is no doubt that the facts are
exactly as Holden states. I have other
reliable proof aside from Holden's word
which, to say the least, Is not very good.
In Mr, Burrows' statement he makes
no reference whatever to this deal.
He says the "only color for this charge
(of backlog Holden) is that I wrote a
complimentary line" eto. He should
issue another circular explaining thU
Certainly that was "a very good let
ter" for the purpose. It was intended
to give Ilolden a character, to put be
hind him all Mr. Burrows' Influence
which be Imagined was boundless.
When Burrows stated that, at the
time ho wrote that letter (June 23),
Uolden "bad made no attack to speak
of on any Independent except Thornton"
he states as deliberate and glaring a
falsehood as ha ever panned. An
examination of a die of Liberty jleld
the following result: Trior to June Z
li!2, Holden bad filled THUTV-NiNK
oot,t'MN!, bjr actual count, with the
most slanderous attacks on Km, Doch,
Wolfe, (Irtentf, I'lrtl. and other true
and loyal Independent. This Mr Bor
rows kuew pwrfovtlj well, and la Lla
lottrre he virtually r-rulor ail these
Mr. Harrows tries to laugh IbUMter
off as a met 'VoaipUiiuntary 1100."
Vel that letter was carried la IJberly
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MUCH VtLUASlE INFORMATION FROU i STUDY OF Til (Vp
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