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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1893)
OpsoiWsUoO ot lbs
im!rs lUtasScuTisU Independent
PCBUXHXD EYKBT THCMDAT BT
Tbx Auilxck PuBLisHnra Co.
Cur. 11 Ui wd M Bu., Lincoln, Neb.
iwui or Diuoraaa. .
!. Ptm H. H. Bower, Y. Pro.
B. A. Momut. imD, Twea.
B. S. LrrrutriHJi.
SuBSCEipnoM Okb Dollar PKK Ykab
s f n TbaMNM.....
iuii . Mdhkat AdrertUlof Mr'
S. L P. i
WEEKLY Circulation for tr
B2 Week, Ending M acn 30,
1803, t ,
93 248 Copl .
Mlrilorum. PW fe'uuU- w. ry;
T!7ZL.rVir iitJrrlm.uma, return envelop,
9? wun.Pm.iSStloii to tbla office.
ml. ee be bad on appiica.w" "Tr h
i .:; nm.. no matter a
SJfVSLV Bwrr WNkf receive leitera
I IH Mr W
"S?:OBO .ddbim. Boberibeni wishing
wtolr eddree must Hr
(mlt former mw1 I m their present ad
rll Twhafl cbMM will be promptly made.
Addrss. all P? V,7u
The only solution of the railway
problem 1 government ownership.
Read the resolutions sent In by the
Kemaba County Alliance In the alliance
A MOVEMENT is on foot looking to
the consolidation of the National
Orange, and the P. M. B. A. with the
alliance. It ought to reeelve encourage
ment from all patriotic reformers.
We hare In Bok about a hundred
copies of A. B. Flaok'a little humorous
oaranhlet entitled "Stzln' up Politics."
4r. Fiack U a Nebraska writer, and
thara U irood sense a well as genuine
humor in his writing!. TbU pamphlet
is well worth the prlc, 10 cents. 8end
to the Alllanre Publishing Co.
i OEOWDtD OVER.
We bare received two excellent long
articles from Prof. C. Vlacentof Indian
polls, and another from Chaplnln J.
M Snyder of Sherman couniy which
we oould not publish this week, but we
hope to find spaoe for them in future
Issues. We also reowived another of
Mr. GlbeWs Chicago letters too late
tor ute this week. It will appear next
week. ' - sssssl
A SEW GAME-
A Texas exchange speaks as follows
of a new game which we can safely re
commend to Nebraska populists as be
ing highly moral, perfeotly harmless,
and decidedly healthful In Its effects;
"A new gamncalled' Editor's Delight"
la played in this wle: lake a sheet of
ordinary writing paper fold care'ully,
enclose a bank note sufficiently large to
pay all arrears and one year In advance..
What adds handsomely to the game is
to send along the name of a no sub
scriber or two accompanied by the cah.
Keep an eye on the editor and If he
trail's then the trick words like a charm
Try it noe."
DO YOU WANT A 8EWIN&M10EIHE?
If you do, why pay HO 00 for a high
priced machine, at least half of which
will go to the agents and middle men,
when you cn get just as good a ma
chine for lees than bait the money?
For 120.00 Tna Allunce-Indkpkn-
deny will furnish the elegant new
Columbian machine and a year's sub-
eorlotlna to the best reform paper In
ill rou haven't the money to pay for
a machine, raise a olu'iof 63 eubsorlb
era, and get a machine free.
QEHER1L VaH WYOK-
On last Friday General V u Wyck
suffered a severe stroke ot paralysis.
Tha announcement la the paper of the
ext morning aroused a universal sym
aaihy which show in what high re
epect the grand old rt former 1 held.
All political animosities sank out ot
eight at ooc, and expressions of ijrm
Mtfey and hope tor his recovery could
heard on all stde. Since then the
papers ve been watched for newtof his
Cfwditloa. Monday's papra reported
kirn Much better, and gave strong
npM of hi recovery, A dispatch to
Tredaettlay Be says;
"Thee baa beta no change la Gene
tal Vaa Wyck'seoodiiUw Widay. Word
was rvcelv-4 f" Wywatof t R '
at thai h we reat'og quietly
ki aa e area. 20 " PT
aaUt4t htm beyond the family
a tt tt trleada"
mr iniMrt b- that ha mar
amve a4 have aa? mora years of
iJh..!h tha service of few
THE AU3TEALIAI PAHiO i
TSe Chicago Trlbooe commenting on
the bank failure in Awtralia ays:
Four more tanks in Australia hare
uspended.aod they were bigont, bar
ing aggregate liabilities to depositor
and note holders of nearly lM.OO0,Ot..
Thee, and the nine which collapsed
previously, owe a total of fully 1250,000,
000. They had their affairs spread all
over the Australian region, nd baye
heavy pecunUry responsiblbtles in
Great liriuin The ladebtedness of
Austialin banks to pDOple intbe
BritUh Ulatds was about $200,000,000
at the beginning of this year, at d must
befearfi-lly large now, though some
what red uced from the max Im um sta'ed.
The resulting collapse of cBhandcon
hdeiice must be so extensive aul com.
plete as to amount to a widespread u
pension of industrial activity and far
reaching bankruptcy. Hithert the
cable news from the Southern UemW
phere has told only of the banks wbhh
are unnble to meet their engagements
with creditors. It has contained no
account of the consequent ina' ill'y of
merchanta and manufacturers to pay
accrued indebtedness and continue in
buineis. The details in regard to these
things will come by malL The effect
In Great Britain, where much of the
enoimous loss is distributed amoDg the
working classes, has yet to be ascertain
ed. It is difficult to see how tbe collapse
of these b nks can result In anything
less than entire probation of the com
merce and industry of the vast Austra
lian area. Of course th people must
1it," and the great majority will worr
nlon tomebow, but it will. be at the cost
ot much suffering. The big iuieriwr
fsrms which raise grain and live stock
will continue in operation and their
produce will be moved n new lines of
credit. J be hitherto pa'lng mines will
be kept at work and tbe metals taken
from them sent to Europe. But in the
cities the prostration promises to be so
complete as to cause an exodus of hun
dreds of thousands unable to obtain em
ployment there, the need being all tne
greater from tbe fact tnut cities in
Australia hive been congested lor yesrs
past at the expense of the interior.
We have bad a number of heavy fall
urea in the United States but they seem
trifling when compared to these Austra
lian failures the immensity of which is
further emphasVed by the comparative
littleness of that country la population
After reciting the above facts, the
Tribune points to the fact that the
p reseat panie in Australia Is due to "in
Union," compares the situation with
that of the Argentina Republic two
years ago, and warns the people against
the schemes of the populists which
would produce similar results in the
, It seems strange that an intelligent
writer can mUuuderstand the cause of
tbe panlo In Australia, or expect in
telligent retders to misunderstand it
after be has laid the facts plainly before
them. In fact we are driven to the
conclusion that the Tribune editor is
either not intelligent or not honest.
The fact Is there his not been any
"Inflation of the currency" In Auitralla.
There has been an Inflation of credit,
an inflation oi aeot. xne oanics oi
Australia borrowed immense sums of
money of "the people of the British
aland-;" they loaned this out at high
rates of interest to the people; it went
Into circulation, then came back Into
the banks in the form of deposits; was
re-loaned to the people, and re-deposited
ete. till an Immense system of credit
was built up and a stupendous aggregate
of debt was contracted. The collapse
of such a system was only a question of
time. Notice the following suggestive
sentences In the Tribune article:
"It (the cable news) has contained no
account of the consequent inability of
merchants and manufacturers to pay ac
crued indebtedness and continue In busi
"The big interior farms which raise
grain and live stock will continue in
operation, and their produce will be moved
on new lines of credit
Here the Tribune plainly acknowledg
es that the merchants, manufacturers
and those who handle the produce of
the farm have been doing business ON
CREDIT. Though nothing Is said of tbe
farms themstlves, we know from other
sources that they are heavily mort
But the uioit suggestive sentence of
all is thi:
"The indebtedness of the Australian
banks to the people of the British Island
was about S20Q,000,000 at the beginning
of this year y
Here we have "the milk in the cocoa-
nut:" England, tho "wise old mother
bird" as Carnegie call her, the home
of the Rothwhllds, the geographical
location of the great Octopus' head. Is
at the bottom ot the whole ma' ter,
Immense sums of money have been
loaned by the people ot the British
Islands to the Australian banks at high
rates of Interest. It has been loaned
out by these banks to the people at
higher rates. Tha people have paid
their Interest to the b nks, and the
banks have sent their laWreat back to
F.ngland. Tha Untaclea ot the great
Octopus have tucked the blood ot
Australia. Most ot the money has thus
(Iowa back tJ England, Waving the
Australian with the debts aa4 a vast
credit jiWio, but without tnonet It do
bulne or pay deb's. Then the people
of the British Is'sads got scared and
began eaUlsf tor tha principal of their
loans. Ths stMta drew away whatllttU
money waa UfV Thsa came the prve
eat complete catlap.
Td rumtt tmai wa art ti
perleactag th aem thlag la the Ualted
The Kugltsh basksra hva't
I loewd us qutu much money la pro.
purtkio; jfhe teatatlc o! the Great
Octopus are not .quia i 0 roily 6xe4
on the country and haven't drawa away
quite so much ot the nation's life-blood
StiU w are on the verge of a paoie,
which, if it come, will produce almoet
universal bankruptcy throughout the
If the people of the United States
will act while they still have the oppor
tunity, If they will adopt tbe free coin
age of silver, and the issue 'of leg 1
tender paper money, the country may
hetaved from such a dreadful catas
trophe. If they do not it is only a ques
tion of time when Australia's present
condition will be ours.
WAH1S TO REFORM THE 0- 0- P-
The Chicago B'ghts of Labor last
year ridiculed the people's party, and
gave its support to the republicans.
Now that the g. o. p. has received its
death-blow at the bands of the people
whom its leaders have betrayed, this
keep-out-of-polltlcs labor organ gives
tbe following very clear and accurate
description of that party:
"For years the republican party has
been in the bands of th plutocratic
contingent that has used it merely as a
cat's-paw to pull chestnuts but of tbe
Ore for themselves. This crowd has
disregarded and Ignored the principles
on which tbe party wa orig nally con
structed. It has pandered to the do
mandr of corporate power and individ
ual wealth to such an extent that many
of its well-wishers believed that it use
fulness was ended. In the large cities
it has become a machine to register tbe
dictates of unscrupulous spolUmen. In
the country districts It was no less the
creature of monopolistic encroachment
State legUlatures were bought and so'd
like other commodities; Untied States
sflnatomhlps, o mgresslon 1 nominations
and other lucrative offices were put up
at auction to be sold to tbe highest bid
der. To suoh an extent whs this prac
tice adopted that the upper house of
congrtss became a house of lords, of
mlllionnlrei, of men whose main ambi
tion was to attain a social elevation that
their wealth oould not otherwise
purchase. ' i
Strong language that, but is it too
strong? One would naturally suppose
that tho writer is now ready to abandon
a party so corrupt, that be is now ready
to help lead the deluded laboring
classes out of the mire and the clay of
political corruption to the solid ground
of independent political action. But
no. Astonishing to relate, we find this
writer looking forward to a reformation
of that corrupt old ptrty "on lines that
are in sympathy with the people." And
he has in mind a champion reformer
tone other than J. S. Clarkson of Iowa,
ix-chalrman of the national republican
cnmmltiee, bosom friend ef Senator
Quay, Dudley, Thurston, et al. As well
might we expect a reformation of Ne
braska politics championed by Benton,
Mother, Dorgan and the balance of the
State Journal gang, or a reformation
in hell, championed by old Beelzebub
Commenting further on this matter he
"Mr. Clarkson desires to change this
state of affairs in the republican party
organization. He desires to place tbe
party back to Its original position as a
progressive party, a party of reform, a
party of broad and liberal ideas, a party
of the people, and he proposes a means
to thl end that It snail represent living
Ideas and issues: tbe election of senators
by a dlroct vote of the people; the con
ferring of the franchise on wom-n; a
nraetloal dUcusslon and solution of in
dustrial question, a monetary K)hcy In
i he Interest or tne people m preierence
to the bankers, brokers and financiers."
Stupendous task for even a great and
good man to undertake, or a hundred or
even a tnousana oi tnem. uui wnen
and where did J. S. Clarkson ever show
himself able or worthy . to champion
such a reformation? Has he not been
a leading "machine man" of his party
for years? Was he not chairman of the
national committee during the most
corrupt era of this most corrupt party?
When has he ever shown himself to be
n favor cf these great reforms? When
did he ever take the side of the peopie
against the bankers, and brokers and
The truth Is that J. S. Clarkson and
others ot his ilk begin to real ze that
their d ays are numbered, that they are
rapidly bluklng into a merited ob'ivion.
The.y realize th-t their God, tho
money power, whom they served so
faithfully, bas at last turned a deaf ear
to their prayers, and choeon for himself
a new prophet, and a new people,
Grover Cleveland and democracy.
Made desperate by this realization,
like drowning men, they grasp at straw
In so doing they only reveal their own
Even If well m-ant, all efforts to re
form the republican party are vain. A
corrupt old party can never be reform
ed. The forces that made It corrupt
are far more powerful than any refor
matory force that can be brought
Even It the republican party could
be purged of it corrupt and corrupting
element, the hope of righting the
gliantlo wrongs ot t day through It la
strumeatallty U vala. The people will
never aala rally tJ lu standard. The
aroused maose wl 1 never cleave to the
discarded prostitute cf the money
Thee Is but ons hope ot reform la the
Uettod KVttee. There la but oae la
strumeatallty by which the great
rvteit n.a be righted, and jaitloe re-
established, and that It a a sJifj
H'tf- per f (U ftfrt,
U..IU) mniuiiai.inin mm
HuWUbe fi Tuaauuaca iNoartM
A LES30S tROX GERJfASY.
Tbe farmers and laborers of Ameriea
just n w have an opportunity fo learn a
valuable lesson from German politics.
A great national content Is now on there
precipi'attd by the Emperor's dWolu
tion of the Reichstag, the parliament
of the empire. The political crisis has
throw n all parties into confusion save
one, tbe social democratic party. A
press dUpatch from Berlin which has
appeared in ail the great American
"The leaders of the Soe'al Democracy
alone seem to retain a thorough grip
upon their organization. They have to
tilght 142 candidates in tbe field and
can now reasonably hope to secure fiity
fit e seats, a gain f nineteen seats over
the numiier held by the party in the
The social democracy is the people's
party of Germany. The above para
graph shows (1) that party' great pro
gress, (2) its wonderful strength and
stability. The secret of both lies in
organization and education. The labor
ing men of Germany have tot organized
'or temporary or clas purposes. In
joining labor organization, they do not
act on any sudden or narrow selfish im
pulse. They are men of Ideas. They
are careful students cf political econo
my and the science of government.
They have organized for the complete
overthrow of the capitalistic system.
They realize tbe immensity of the task
they have undertaken. They enlist in
their cause for life. They do not be
come discouraged on account of repeat
ed defeat . They go on year after year
strengthening their organization, in
creaking their numbers, and spreading
their ideas. Best of all they do not
commit the monumental folly of "keep
ing out of politics " No matter when
a political crisis comer, they are ready
and eager for the cmtest. Thus year
after year tboy are making substantial
gains. Their final complete triumph Is
only a question of time.
Here is a lesson the masses of Ameri
ca must learn. So long as the laboring
men of America organize to advance
the selfl-th interest of their class, so long
ss tbo farmers act by fits and starts, to
long a safew defeats quench enthusiasm,
so long as tbe people remain ignorant
or poorly Informed as to the great
fundamental truths of political economy
and government, so long as the manse
eschew independent political action,
just eo long will the American masses
be the prey of tho money power.
When the farmers and laboring men
of America learn by long and patient
study just what they want, when they
organize to got it no mutter how long
It may take, when they learn to staid
by their leaders and their organs, when
they learn to contribute liberally of
their means to advance thoir cause,
they will succeed, but not till then.
AS TO LABOR ORGANIZATIONS.
The following is from one of
T. H. Tlobles' letters to the Non
conformist. It is poluted, pn-tlnent,
bits the mark and ought to be read by
every labor unionist in America:
It seems to me to be about time for
the people's party to do some pla n
talking tJ the labor organizations.
Many of their leaders are either the
paid agents of plutocrats or natural
born loots. Here is a i-as in point.
The first statu convention of t-e ali-
ance party l XXcbrarita demanded, at
the request of their orga lzallous, an
eight h iur day. Thn legislature elect
ed upon that pla form enacted an eignt
ho.irlaw. i nen we nominated i idges
who would enforce the law. D.d toe
labor organizations vote for these
judges? Not much. They voted al
most unanimously lor piu'ocratio tools
who at once decided the law unconsti
tutional. When the militia were
shooting dowu worklngmen in four
states at one time, the ltbor leaders
howled thmseives hoarse, but wbeu
we nominated a man for governor who
would put the commauding ot the
ml itla into the hands f labor did they
vote for him? N"t much they votei
to keep the c mmaud of the militia in
the hands of the plutoci ats.
They have been striking for the last
twenty years. What have they gained?
JNo mntf. Tne labor or tne world is in
worse condition today than It was be
fore. It la hbout time a raid was made
on these red mouthed agitator without
whose a d the plutocrats would be
utterly overthrown wlU'la two year
It Is tbelr voles that build the tolid
bulwarks of oppression. It Is they who
have made the United States senate a
nest of millionaires. It Is they wh
imtPaxton on the stiprem bench In
i'ennstlvania, and if he hangs half of
them for treason who caiv? If he
were to run for the same offioe this tall
the-y would elect him aaln.
They soend millions of dollar annu
ally In the support ot organizations,
which w bene. ver they come in eontaot
with the vital inW-resta f plutocracy
are instantly Invoked out. Look at
Uomestead, at Buffet, at Ann Arbor,
a East tVnnese, at Coeur U' Alen
whipped, shot down dlsporsod. Then
their leader take them up to the
ballot box and vote them solid for the
very man they have been fighting, It
Is my opinion that the loader who do
thU are paid Wi dot k It t not ol-
M they are such Idlo's a 1 1 da It tg
noreutly. Ot course these remark do
not apply to such ma a IVederly,
ivavsrand a few other.
tt la another eo'uma notice of the
'Great Quadrangular lWbete. There
should be at least lo.OOt) of the pm
phleW la olreulatoa la N break a Mead
ti oeatt t The Alliance I'uhiLhlnf Co,
SB"1 niiiPMiniMiium ijiuiui
Tut sp-vchee la the liepeachmeat
trial were made tw late f ue W give
a reprtfl ot thm thU week. We wit
publish some laf thy estreat aeit
WHAT TEE HITTER 13-
In spite of the efforts of the World'
Fair manager and Chicago newipaper
tils becoming generally known that
the great Columbian exposition 1 a
failure so far as attendance is con
cerned. A Lincoln man wrlting from
Chicago te the State Journal a few days
ago. said that the crowd reminded him
of the attendance at a county fair, and
that such slim attendance at the Ne
braska state fair would cause the direc
tors to wrig their ha ids in despair.
He makes the picture all the more dis
couraging by describing the Fair as an
imm-nse success In every way. He
says in tbe matter of exblb ta it is
a much superior to the Centennial Ex
position as that was superior to a couc
But in spite of the grandeur and va
riety of the exhibits the Fair wUl be a
dismal failure if the people do not go
to see it. What is the matter in this
year of our Lord 1893 that the people
are not flocking to the great Fair by
the thousands and tens of thousands?
Tsn't this a prosperous country?
Aren't tbe common people in part'c
ular very prosperous at this particular
time? Haven't the western tinners
lots of money in bank, and aren't the
savings banks just running over with
the earnings of the laboring classes?
So we have been told and re-told by
tbe men who "are running the coun
try." What then is the matter?
The only solutions so far offered by
the press are (1.) The report of ex
cessive charges for accommodations in
Chicago, etc (2 )The high railroad
Those who are keeping people away
for these are reason are receiving the
punishment they deserve in the loss of
But these are not the main reasons why
the masses are not flocking to tbe fair
The great fundamental reason is THE
POVERTY OF THE PEOPLE.
Everywhere debt weighs down the
spirit of the people. Everywhere un
certainty, doubt and discontent prevail.
To the mast-es the future is gloomy.
They have not the Beans to rpare for a
visit to the World's fair. They are not
n a rrood to enjoy such a visit. That
potriotio enthusiasm which such an
occasion ought to inspire is almost en
tirely wanting. Patriotism bas given
waytoasen'e of tbe monstrous in-
ustice and utter selfishness of the age.
The peop'e tee in the Columbian
Expohiti.in little ore than a raoaey-
maklng scheme for the hotels, rail
roads and the multitude of shows; an
ad vertislnfir scheme for the exhibitors,
and immigration boomers cf the
country for all of which the people
are to foot the bill. They see even the
Sunday closing question viewed by the
parties interested in the fair Bolely in
the ligat of ''dollars and cents "
Under such conditions, the native
enthusiasm of the American people can
not be aroused.
If by some means full justice had
been done to tbe masses of America for
the past thirty yea's, so that every pro
ducer might have enjoyed the fruits of
his toil, every hones, industrious man
n Amrlca could have gene to the
World's Fair this year and taken bis
family; ane most of them would have
done so. '1 ben there would have been
no need to overcharge the few who will
tio notwithstanding present conditions
i nen tne iair wouia nave been a suc
cess beyond anythiLg'the present mana
gem have ever dreamed.
The matter today is simply this;
Liong-contmuea injustice to tne pro
ducers has brought about conditions
which make th complete success of tbe
Columbian Exposition impossible, and
which may make it almost a com pie to
TE 40 BE US' INSTITUTE.
Superintendent Bear has almost com
pleted arrangements for the regular
annual te ache is' Institute for Lane tster
county. It will begin June 19, and con
tinue two weeks and at the close an
examination will be held. He has
several first-class instructors already
engagnrl, and says that be expects to
secure Prof. R. n. II ol brook, the great
normal Instructor of Lebanon, Oiio
Every teacher In the county should be
The B atrioe Chatauqua Assembly
will hold It annual ression In Its beautl
ful ground on the bank t the Blue
river June 13 to S3.
Amu gte prominent Instructor nd
lecturers who will be preeent are the
Dean Alfred A. Wright f Boston will
lecture every day on Biblical I'roblem.
Frank B. Itoberteoa of Omaha wll
give sfesiwptloaa view of life la India
Uoa II. Vlneeat will give tlx lUo
JohaDiWItt Milter lll give two ot
ht mot lMiMat lecture.
Trot, 8. V. Lalead, one of the geatt
lecturer cf the world will give hi
famous lecture on "World-bulidlng .
There are many othr lecture and
etertalamea'a of a high order, lr
grama tut; be eeeueed by adareealaf S
a Ureea, Heatrtoe, Nb,
Wit it N sou write la e of euy ad ve.
IWm, h aura k maUoe Till ALU
BETTER THIN Ell.
Mors Favorable Term fir Alliince-Iide-
pendent Club 'Raisers Oar
READ THE FOLLOWING LIST
And Then Set te Work With Renewed "
Energy to Earn our Great Premium,
And Swell our List of Subscribers.
Having Becured some of ojr rirmt
urns at more favorable prices than we V
txpected we have decided to give club- '
raisers the benefit of the reductions.
Hence we have reduced the number of
subscribers required to secure all our
Every reader of Toe Alliance-
Independent should read over the
following list and see if it does not
contain something he needs, which he
con get with a little work, and at the
same time help on our glorious cause.
Notice that the limit for district
premiums is reduced from 70 to 60; for
county first premiums from 50 to 40:
for county second premiums from 20 to
Remember that tbe grand premium
goes June 1st. For the district and
county premiums, clubraiserg may
continue if they desire till some one
reaches the required number.
GRAND PREMIUM. ;
for the largest list sent in by June 1st.
a uoodbue windmill tand feed grinder
worth f 140.
For the largest list sent In from nh
congressional district in Nebraska (aot
less than sixty yearly subscribers re
quired) a first-class sewing machine,
"joiumoiao," worth $20.
For largest list from
Nebraska (not less than fortv niilrrn
family library of twenty cloth-bound
noons, worm nearly 920.
t or second largest list foot leaa tbkn
fifteun required) a useful library of
twenty paper-bound books.
Premiums for nthv at Qt
tame as the above.
FOR A CLUB OP TWO
We Will Bend thrnn nf mm iht
songs or tbe pnople; or one package of
vixio xo.u x reventer for cattle
FOR A CLUB OF THREE
We will send ahftnrltnma tlflD 1 V anil eA
'.ady's knife, or a good strong two blad
ed boy's knife, or a half dozen nickel
FOR A CLUB OF FOUR
We will send a atrnnor torn hlaa
- - . I'illU-
er's knife guaranteed to be first class,
worm ei.uu. rnis icnlfe is one of A.
Held & Co. 's "Progress" hrftnrl n.n1 la
FOR A CLUB OF FIVE
We will send an elegant Bret class razor
1. A, .A ....
wunu i. u. warranted.
FOR A CLUB OF SIX
We will send one-half dozen silver
Dlated teaspoons, heavy silver plate on
nickel silver base not on brass worth
FOR A CLUB OF EIGHT
We will send a potato planter worth
Use Northwestern line
Low rates. Fast traina. OHi ma
The cheapest Dlwe for monumanra la
at Ge . Natterman's, 213 South Ninth
St., Linco n.
Go to Grlswold's for flower, pardon
and grass seeds. 140 Souih Eleventh
Use Northwestern line to Chicago.
Low rates. Fast trains. Office 1133
Business men, merchant, bankers
and salesmen are leaving tbelr orders
at Llnooin Pant Co., 122.1 O ktitet.
Use Northwestern line to Chicago.
Low rates. Fast trains. Office 1133
Do you want to build a house, do you
want to build a barn, do vou want to
-ave moa- y? If you do why not write
to the JOIlMSON LUMHERt Vl r.in.u
Neb , for prices deiNertHi?
You can get fresh garden and graas
ee "'",old'. Ho 8outh Eleventh.
Light lira ma h Fowl and Ffm.
I will soil egg from Light Br.nuh
fowle 13 for II 25 Only br-ed handled
Satisfaction f uaraateod. Good as the
best. Order at one. Addr,
lUwu l. Rand,
Follow the croed to the furniture and
Httrald rxta tp-rl"ra ot Metniar A
8vr,aen at irt lit) North, Fountain
Uet, utter yHI mj .ty,BBg w
heir lUaof thh..i q.Hti.ty amlehMp.
est pf kej teclHj r. v .w Its,
TnnriUt lUieaia ISiluradA,
Th Union I'aclfio IUtlv (rland
rouWM will rnw sell fHind rp ttckote
Ctorado K prints Msnluni
and IN N s at the law rate of lil.ia
fit returatag utll Oo oKef ai,
MWwr allowed b-li CHa.t
a d iVeKU FU particular g'a at
loll II trt
J T MaaTH, L' U Kl.
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