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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1893)
"ON TO MM"
Should U th luui-uig
A "0SA5IS" ADVICE TO WOSXIKG
The Sleek Hypocrite and Robber who
II irt present the People at Washing
ton Need Lesson.
Idea ot a IUdlcal Reformer.
One evening in the spring of 1886 I
n&de a speech to an audience which
packed Piatt's hall In 8an Francisco from
the back of the etsge to the front doors on
Montgomery street There were other
speakers early In the eyening. and much
that was Interesting and Instructive upon
the labor question had been uttered trom
the platform. It will be remembered
that the country was very mui h upset at
that time over what the plutocratic press
delights to call "labor disturbance." The
big strike on the Gould roads centering
In St Louis was the chief "disturbance,"
and Indignation was running strong
among the workingmen and their friends
oyer the advertisement Gould's represen
tattves had Inserted In the papers of St,
Louis and other cities for men to gusrd
their property "who will shoot to kill."
Everything was at white heat in railroad
center and several strikers had. been shot
down by Pinkerton thugs In East St
Louis. , V
Congress was In session atthetlme,and
from all over the land the cry went up for
some kind of action by that body which
would protect the citizens of the country
from the greed and cruelty of the robber
railroad barons. In my speech on he
evening referred to I called attention to
the Indifference of the people's represen
tatives at a time when the very existence
of order was threatened and when rsil
f oa-i magnates had assumed the power to
control the desti ales of whole business
communities and the lives of oppressed
Industrlans. I dwelt upon the necessity
of the common people asserting them
selves at the ballot box and thereby secur
ing a congress which could be relied upon
to arise to an emergency such as then
confronted us and to defend the right of
the people to life, liberty and the pursuit
As 1 paused In my remarks to wipe the
perspiration from my face a tall, middle
aged man, who looked like an intelligent,
quiet mechanic, ' arose from his place
.near the middle of the lower floor and
inquired if he miht say something.' Of
course 1 assented, and then he said as
nearly as I can remember: "All you say
about the duty the people owe to them
aelves as voters is sll right, and I hope
that another election day will find the
workingmen of this country giving evi
dence that they have learned some sense,
but the present situation is imminent it
will not wait for election day to creep
around. What shall we do now? Give us
a practical suggestion for immediate ap
plication. The present congress is com
posed of our servants. How can we com
pel! tbem to do their duty? How can we
arouse them from the stupor into which
they have apparently been lulled by the
drugs administered by plutocracy?"
I recall todsy the reply I made to that
man's impassioned inquiry more than
seven years ago because. It appears to me
to contain the advice I would give now if
a body of earnest workingmen should ap
peal to me. I said to my California
friend: "Go out from here and construct
a transparency and paint upon It in bold
letters the word?, 'Oo to VVa'hington !'
Tomorrow morning at sunrise start down
Market street, with your face tet toward
-the rising sun, and call upon the idle and
starving workingmen to fall in behind
you. Cross the ferry, then on over the
plains, the mountains, the valleys, the
hills and the rivers that lie between here
and the nation's Capital, gathering the
hosts of the plundered as you go, pausing
not unnecessarily until you ftacd with the
millions around you at tlie doors of the
magnificent pile within whese walls sit
the traitors and dawdlers who have turned
deaf ears to your appeals for relief. Tell
them that In the name of millions who
have teen robbed of their birthrights, the
enforced ldlrn who are begging for an
opportunity to work snd to obtain jm tlce
the women and children who are crying
fir br 'ad, by the blood ot those who have
been buu herod by the minions of plutoc
racy at East Ht, LouU, by all thee and
la the aame of every wrong suffered by
the disinherited of this our onre fair land
you demand immediate action upon the
part of your couarr loc king to tubman
tUi relief. And lt thou not g forth
from that building a mil ihy lave given
you acme ahow rf Justice P
Thl, ! lay, It substantially the 4vlc
I bare to Hr the worklojmea of the
country tolay. You raty take It figure
lively or literally, but (bat It .onuln the
gtrtnof the true tmnf for the awful
criJl:lin which sun oua4 an I en front
! em ronvlacaxt Th- situation In
wttlvh the t muu opt of the country
tw thmlvra :il !tiy U mitt
tlm more terrible Vu tfat tf 1J.
Ml.inreh" h. the sart iuajlag
; lit noli If thlr US? Wo
erpWaU, ami un'et C l, fa!)
t.ttbars. y-r be eclir4 ty Ut
w ah all have to endure between this
time and next tprlrg. Mills, mines and
factnrl are shutting down all over the
land. Since the tint of June bundrrdsof
thousands of enforced Idl-r have joined
tne ranx engine uraii 4,uw,.i uu
were then out of work, and the ead is not
vet The majority of those concerns
which continue operations d so by short
enlng time or reducing wages.
It is no longer a struggle between the
factory owner and his operatives. The
old trades anion plans of compelling fair
wages and just conditions from the em
ployer will not avail now. Generally
speaking, employers are in as tight a box
as the laborers are. It Is true they are
not in any immediate danger of starving
or of being turned into the streets. But
we must be just In our conclusions, and
If we are w will admit that with some
exceptions manufacturers cannot continue
business under the arrangements which
were In force six months ago. "Bus!
ness is dead," said a traveling man to me
the other day. "In ten days' travel over
what has up to now been a good territory
I did not sell enough goods to pay my
transportation and hotel bills. When
asked why this was so, he said merchants
were not buying because they had not
been able to sell the stocks they put in
three months ago and that the prospects
around them look very black.
Here, then, It the situation: The stores
and warehouses are full of manufactured
articles, and the granaries are full of foot,
but the consumers are without the means
to purchase more than enough for bare
subsistence, and so further production
means to tboso who are still holding on
only more accumulations. Plants and
stocks are mortgsged, jut as farms and
houses are fettered. Wealth bas in
creased during recent years at an abnor
mal rate. T. ere is plenty in the country,
and the sources are inexhaustible with
industry applied. Yet hunger, starva
tion, fcjare- the millions in the face, and
the future Is as black as a starlet? mid
night. Why should this anomalous sit
uation confront us? Here you have the
question to which many answers are
given, but there can be but ne correct
answer. Poverty exists with the ma-
ority because the wealth created by
organized society is owned or controlled
by the minority. That is all there Is to it.
He who denies that truth set himself
down knave or fool. It is when we come
to consider how a few became possessed
of the results, of the joint effort of all
that men honestly differ in their opin
ions. And again there is a common
ground upon which nearly all can meet.
AU honest and intelligent men will agree
that, generally speaking, the conditions
which surround us are the result of leg
ists' ion. I do not mean to say that
every case of poverty Is directly trace
able to the enactments of congress and
the legislatures, but I do claim and can
prove that every millionaire in this coun
try Is so because of the protection thrown
around his operations by man made laws.
There are those who will admit the truth
of that assertion, but will argue that the
laws are just and afford equal opportuni
ties to all. This I deny emphatically,
but I will admit that there are some hon
est people who are silly enough to be
lieve that it is mainly true.
The dally press and "leading financiers
and business men" agree at this time
that our present eonditfon is the result of
legislation and that succor can come only
through congressional action. These
plutocrats take only u superficial view ot
the situation and gee only the 'disturb
ance to business," but they teethe power
of legislation. Those who see below the
surfece and witness the misery of the
masses accept the remedy, but demand
that the patient receive more than homoe
opathic, doses. Here, then, is the situa
tion: Congress, which Is in session, has
the power to give us relief and to start us
on the highroad to recovery. If the plu
tocratic editors and business men dictate
the action, it will be trivial and the result
doubtful. If Wall street and the eastern
press have their way, It will mean disas
ter snd death to our hopes of a brighter
future. Should tho voice of the common
people, the nation's producers, be heard
in the halls of congress, there are brighter
Now, then, is the opportunl.y of the
hosts cf labor. "On to Washington !"
should be the cry. You cannot all go in
person. Then send your representatives,
as many as can and will go. Let them
gather by the thousand at the nation's
capital, bearing nothing in their hands
but the crtdntlals of th oppressed mil
lions, with no hnrsl-er words In tbelr
mouths than thes of petition, with no
feeling la their bear's but hop. Let
them say to enigma and the president:
"All agree that you have the power
You as-uin the knowltjg. We ar not
here O argue about detail Irave ymi
to decide but you roost decide quickly
snd correctly, te Lav taken leaf out
of the book ot Mir lWUa brother, and
we shall eipect you t give bs Junto,"
"Wall Hrt, the lUhctl!d, Eugll.lt
money t ag n4 creditor cU gene,
ally will U r; trtnt4 at Wast glee,
Thy tem mt a -aln. Hut It tulht
so bi pen tli at the e.illjr f f labur U'lnf
there wmM m. U the ir.rd guet
of h nation, an. rofik'rt tut. hi ftnj
time to IWun t- In r-j tt .VUNrSan
aid pr bv tn feUlo. u ( f mothi
that thr tiul t ;! k of
e 'jfr !' !! wy f r..tt our
iuirrut iatuinn 'lafmr
l4 w4orkvr '4 prIu If tUy fl
rmrll 4 ti put noa but ht mm
(ifur4al Nik refut t alU'W
politician r,d the plotocntlc editor todo
duty fcr theiu. Tccw ! k hypocrites
have been t: tcd several times too often
already. Lbr ntuat jak now for iUelf
wkil t can command attentioo. They
are uid rvvueu. a uV Giue nc. Trwst
helr ca.e to the hands of the robbers.
"vVhat does all this nons ne amount
to?" I think I hear some well-fed office
holding labor politician say. It is not
nonsense, but the most logical suggestion
I can think of to follow up what you f?l
lows have been telling us for years
When we have said that labor must cut
loose from the old parties and make
a party of its own and put It in
power if it hoped to secure justice in the
halls of legislation, you fellows hav
said: "No; that is impracticable as well
as unnecessary. We can do better by
remaining in the balance of power.
Then we can dictate what legislation we
want and get It." Now, I propose that
we fl:.d out If there is any truth in what
you have said. We never before had a
congress or a president that was so gen
erallv credited as the result of "labor'
uprising at the polls.' Let us see if the
voice of labor can be beard by that con
gress and that president over the hissing
of the usurious reptile. The power Is
seated now In Washington. No quibbling
ever schedules and "parities' will fill the
bill, and cangress knows it if it know
enough to bold its job. Let It know that
labor means business, and we shall see
what we shall see.
It looks ai if unemployed, hungry labor
Intuitively knew in what direction to look
for help. It is tramping toward the east.
From the closed mine and unprofitable
fields of the west it U coming like a
tormcloud. gathering strength a It
travels. Would it be unfit If it should
settle around upon the lawn which en
compasses the capital building? Where
would they sleep and what would tbey
eat? you ask. Where do they sleep now ?
By the roadside, in sheds, in empty box
car and under haystacks. What do they
eat bow ? What the good hearted people
on their lioe cf march give them. We
are told that the government vaults are
full of silver dollars. They are said to be
despised (by financiers, I suppose), but
there are millions of farmers who will
exchange breadstuffs and other life-sus
taining articles f t these dollars, and I
haven't heard my butctier and grocery-;
man refuse to accept one In exchange for
wares. The poor ana neeay wno gamer
n Washington flight take the hoarded
dollar's to buy food and clothing and then
ui-e the empty vaults for sleeping roQs.
Give them the money? Ob, no! Do't
give the poor, starving wretches anything.
Make them work for what they receive.
ut them to making roaes,buildlng dikes,
anything, but don't let them starve and
don't make fiends of them.
It Isn't a new experience to me to be
called a "crank" and a "demagogue,"
and I anticipate the reception many will
give this letter by saying right here that I
don't care a continental wbat you call me,
and I say further that the workingman
who refuses to loin a movement to de
mand full and exact justice from the con
gress now in session, and failing to re
ceive it continues to wear the collar of
either the democratic or republican party,
a fool and deserves to get the worst of
It clear to the end of the game. Ignor
ance may have answered a an excuse for
you so far, out if you are outside of a
lunatic asylum now it Is either on to the
poorhouse or on to Washington.
Joseph U. Buchanan.
A Plea for the Unemployed.
At the mis 8 meeting held Thursday
night t the court house to give expres
sion to the general sentiment of approval
of Hon. W. . Biyan's magnificent speech
n congress delivered against the nncon
dltiooal repeal of the Sherman law, tb
following memorial was unanimously
To the Honorable the Mayor ani City
Council of the City of Lincoln Gentle
Whereas. Durlncr the present financial
crisis it bas become apparent that a very
larce number of the laboring population
of the city of Lincoln are without em
Whereas, II tne presentcnnaition con
tinues for ay considerable length of
time many rf the-e men and their fami
lies ill be destitute and in want:
We would respectfully petition your
1. T' pwlnce the hours of labor of tha
employes of the city to eight hours per
day, thus eivlng employment to an addi
tloaal number of men, without additional
xpen to the city.
3. To dlbirnao with the service of the
trn awwjtera and grader, ana em
nl.iv human bln to uo tne worn
these labor avln machine.
V. L. Leioh roK, ChalrmHr,
J. W, JonuAS.
J. W VoqaK.
11, M. RCEVKS,
c v n : f it
ttwrmt la luir-e
lee a IIih( t tvuiere fur.
fell U - a
It l re 4iiUM-a44 la 4u. Try IV Aer.d tiiM la
I' h pit., ea4 I ill tn l ay t vul
lb vut, ! It to eru.Kitt. eml Kf ant fciv.
O. O. aTT, aa.ee M.e.
Wanted To Ie an laila.)al
pa(M-r. Addir Iteo. K. Valr t.la-
WltrM you write t e of our ilvr
tterr. m ir to inn'.lui. TlIK .ttl
t' Nvr(t,welra llae to Chicago,
ttjWrte ft Tmi
Cs n n n n n n
Will AtimntfltjJf rlMrwwlK 4mIm
1 j wwi
mu Bra u usa it i nan w wba wui m nnunia ,.Aa.i . . :
" 7 w
uiiuajLuiJiiSj asa wwm
puwuH vj uia m oar MklAl. rvRHULA OOLO CURB TABLETS.
ZtartnrtreatneatMUeBtoaraanowiMl th free at of Umar or Mor.
pnln aoUl aaeh tlm m they ah all volnntarUy i hn up.
wwiwimHiiii,fiM(iuN uj va OH Ol our T ABLBT.
HILL'B TlLtTt KM tew Hl k .ll wrmn, ...
U roar drunUl iot no keep thewt, nekm m .oo
wi.v. www wiu vii, vj i in iii h man,
Write jyoar name and ad -raw plainly, and state
whetbar Tablet are for Tobacoo, MorplUna mt
DO NOT B6 DCCCrvCO Into
7 v, hi. iwiwiiiu.iniini i it., urn nt-iDar
offered for aale. Aak for WTT.tjq
T-(V.SZ3STS and take bo vUtar.
Manofactured only U
OHIO CHEMICAL CO,
et.lt SB 0araBlwk
'Deo Moines' Wire Reel1
ap o o I
J a t
a e e d
cm.Fh' ten in
the frriglx. Ciip, hTBOMO, ErraCTivc
Urop a card tor Circular, price, etc.
Des Moines Equalizer Co., Mfrs.,
DLS MOIMKS, I A.
Pearl Steel Mill
Will run 20 ytars without ell.
Will send them on SO dart' last Mal.
and If not a.tlsfactory to the pur
chaser it ran be returned to u
and wa pay IrWflht both way.
We give the ttrongetlwarranly of any
company in the buslneag, there
by protecting you and your cus
tomer against loss in case St aa
Write for full particular and
BATAVIA WIND MILL CO.,
IS WHAT TALKS.
Look at these beautiful vhl.
cles and low priced. Youcsn't
buy 'rim from roar local dralor
for doubl the money. Writ
Tor our iw mar catalogue, ma
Hnetevpr nuhlliihed. Over 100
'Htyloe. Tehlelre 10 and up
ward. Hnr-wee g and a p ward.
ALUANCE CARRIAGE CO., CINCINNATI, O.
cn c c a ia m pi.
naeWB-i ml.rof thlaptpn.
Cut till! wjt mt it to M with
yont f ul I uunm trul adrMt, n4 Wf
wiiiwna yum worn oc wmam iwk.ii,
richly iw.Uil,iuUI fhil.k.4waKbM
by .iprMi lot iMnloktloa, to. it.
ym think It wqnl In (p.aranc to
Bnyv(.iOKolit wtcB pay wrftainpl
prR1J.Ml,iil U w torn, M i wn4
with th waU'h our .uanafo th.it
y on ma r.turn It ! any tiwa villiia
M ym If not aaflafa'orv, and If
yon aril or e.uM ib. aaU of !
will alva yem Ow FrH H'ritt at
one, aa w aliall mmd oiit aauolwi
for oo dava only. AdUroia
THE NATIONAL, MrO
& IMPORTINO CO.,
33. Cwrtsra St., CilMio, XU,
$25 to $50 jgg&
wirallriaria. !( or aolUa
-Old Koll-bU Viator." aly
pfkliroi way to roptau rtj aa4
worn aalna, fcraa, if Ml
quioklj obo oy dlppiat ta aMllod
moial. K asporioaoo, pellaaiaif
or Baokiaorr. Thick plau at oaa
oporaUoai laataawityoarai la
(Inl.n whoa takoa rroai tho plator.
K.iry r.ally baa plaUai la do.
flalrr k n-adllr. froBH larrto.
W. r. Uarr-aa S iw, t'alaalraMfc
Follow the crowd to the furniture and
liHiitebnld goods emnorlum of Meinzer &
Sveannpn at 127-12(1 North Fourteenth
street, where you will find everything In
their line of the bl quality and cheap,
eat price; enpecially leJ-wx-m mils.
Use Northwestern lino to Chlcajro
rates, fast trains. l):tlci lia?
Ilounil trip to to tne raclfio Coast.
short trip to the Mountain Iksort
Tbti Great Sah Lake.
Yellowstone National Park the uut
woudcrful tMt on this continent.
Pufet Sound, the Mediterranean of
tb Pacific eeaet.
t. T. M ATlw, C. T. A., 10M O St.,
J B. SU0, Gef, Agt..
narrerr A Kowter have a stock of geo
erM mvrchanalae la Iowa, now run
nlng aud doto. Mj cash builneas; old
artvied country Party wishes to wove
lo Lincoln ai il w Hi lake apartcKar
property snd Nilanre c"l. See or
write, U.VKHKH A rowLER.
lto ro 10, KUl UMrv
fbe Mletrl iWirlle rail letint
tub up Uti th limes to the very
la't momeat a ptlna low rate t
the Wot id t fsra'o to Sit lili nt all
t.ttr piV.ot a w-u a to the ah
An aftimllun drtlred raja h ha.l at
IM ( ."t l.in.Ajin S-bi. K. a Mit.i lH
K'T.A.w. Ma. nl U. t.
T.WNi!9n. '.di T. A
"i dr.ei.M. " tint,. So.
v k i rt. I
cnunnvtitlgg mm to oar rwooiuibU
11 J and lh ntenu ot ou lahUUt
Chloride of Grid Tahlrtc
mab i w i . w
mvw ivoavwu iron COD UTL rarfMtl liaarm.
.1" u a iw oaya.
m mi mu9 m
Tn Ohio Ckbitical
for 8I.0U worth of
tneni Ml rlg-bt and, al
tbey did the work In leaa
xnuyyoora, jlaxuaw .UiiNSOM.r.O.Boxtf.
. . PrrraBPaoH. Pa.
v.n. yamm,K.Mu "'"'"ii!" kitvs me pieaaure to ape-JC m
Word of nraiae for voor Tablets. If mam waa atronrlv Alitwt y ih.u.J
llquor.and throuxhafiiend, I wealed
eonatnt drinker, oat after nalnar roar
and will not touch Una or of any kind. 1
0 a hi, ww .ww. ww 1 1 1 w wwjwwwww w ww if ii, Wll... ewwiw WW J,
mi. Iw ttrAmr th kwney th. aim. w...
vuvvu-nu vv i-tuhu oar .uiewe acre iwranJKa a mi
need moronlne. hmodarmloailr. for eere-i
two paekaw of jrour TabMa, and without any edTortoa say part.
JLd&nmm mlX Ordemi
TIIG OHIO CIJGniOAL CO.,
01, C3mnd CJ Cpwa Ctui LCTS, C"3.
Oil Fly tad U Fita Jim !
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
Agents Wanted for the Klmbxll Pianos and Orgins
A. ViODPBj Jr., 07iahay Neb.
RAWLINS niflEOAL PAIIJT. '
For Barn, Bridges, Roofs, Fence, Etc. 83 PER CENT. IRON. Adopted
by Union Paciflo Railroad as their Standard freight oar paint Best Paint la
the world. Protect iron from rust, wood from decay. Sold ready for the bruab
la five gallon can hi 60 cent par gallen. In barrel 60 cent per gallon.
Manufactured by National Oil Paint CO., Oiaaba, Neb.
and all ether Dlaaaee of the Xeotom our4 by Ore, Tboraton 4k Sfinor, Xaaaeai
Olty, -Co., wltheut knife, ligature or causUce no money to be paid until patient Is cared. We
alito make a speciality of DlrteaMS of Woman and Diseases of the 8kln. Beware of all dec cor
who want any part of their fee In advance, even a net In the end you wlU And them expen
sive luxuries. Mma for circular gi
how to avoid sharper and quacks. O01
When in Doubt
General Paetujr Agent,
HOT SPRINGS. SOUTH DAKOTA,
The Invalid' Mecca The Tourlat'e
Every individual afflicted with rheu
matism, kidney affectioa, nervousness,
dyspepsia, debility from any cause,
would do well to visit Hot springs, and
with strong; assurance of cures or great
relief beln effected.
There too, and in other portion of
the Black Hills, will be found unusual
dolight for the sightseer, student and
The Elkborn Railway, "North
Western Line" t now run ulnar a
through sleeper dally to Hot Bprtngs.
I)w round trip rafa glvon. Call or
write for full Information.
A. i. Fielding-. City Ticket Agent,
113,1 0 street, Lincoln, Neb.
W M Kilii'MAN Gen'l Apent,
LALMIKTI.VU MllltTH MAUE EAlY.
Wllh Orewiler'e Spring and
shirt front l atreu hed by
ai.riii.t eattMht as a arum
hcsj and aa siralxht an a
riliii. W bile jriu are Iron
Inn the surlrt. 4 are pttlllug.
Ne wrinkle nur rrMied
lare MMMiile. lull In
atriK'iUitui fur S'ltrt stiif.
IkiUahln., ete . with va h
wwartt. Kent by ej.t- ! t-woll-t it Pike,
tl vu. A.wuu wauvwil
The Paragon iBGobator
fa koaititwly the retwt wa th-ahle and re
liable la itiU.r auw twfofe tha r-...j.lw i4 Ik
wt. ' 'fnBl.e H ibte lu.ht.irT a4 at
i be twat tt e tUie riue -l" I he (wfie at
Ike NVhtaoa l .lr ll r We
tat. h4 M.ht. kafroltt 11 !!; ais, ftl
tw.ialMai ike . n l tw fcliwa aMl ( live
a ka tltvr ere WMbla i 4,iye4 kktihine
t b te Iw'a. ptwiuitiM tWIwrt J at ka fair
sreitttHl ike at.MSf r4 ft ttuwt ky
lite (H'r4 il noriln.r ht 4 fur rirrul.r
aa J ( iut l tha iu. fcaw-f Ni'akut4
Ue (kta kset tee staler ait AJJia-e
O C COLLIER,
Hat ralrharj, .VV
who havs been
cured by the use of
Thc Ohio Chimioal Oo.t
UBAB hla : 1 h.n hMn wl- mm
cora for tobacco habit, and found It woald
do wbat you claim for It. I .i b. Zlll
of tha atronaMt cKnlnr bkui.ii..
from ona to tifm i nnirf - Jl
to forty nlma at biiiun u... ... 4
.inuacu iut .wcuiyHTB J KMX, ana tWO MCIMM
OX your TatleU eared meaol bare no dentre forttT
B. St. J AX LOUD, Lealle, Mich.
fWiaaa ffa... w v
Oo. GiKTtniH i-femt time ao i aen
wu num. iut uuaooo iiaDit. 1 received
1 wa botb a hemry amoker and chewer,
than three da-e. 1 am ennui.
to try roar Tabletn. Me wee a taeary and
Tablete bat three dava ha onttdrinVin.
have waited four month heron whui
mtraele la say mm.
ding names oi nanareas wno nave seen eurea oy us, ui
oe, No. liw West Ninth Street. Rooms S1U-H Banker B'ldg
A. C. 2IKMBR,
City Paaeng er Agenr,
CHAUNCEY M. DEPEW.
The other day, la speaking of the im
proved facilities for luxurious travel ta
this country says:
"We are abandoning the old system
of flighting the cars with kerosene
lamps, and more than half the coaches
have already been equipped with the
most Improved and the safest system of
lighting known in this country or
Europe. With the new Plntsoh lamp
there can be no possibility of danger
from explosion or otherwise, as the
apparatus is all out side and under the
ear, and in the event of mlsbap, the
fixtures become detached and the gaa
escape Into the air."
Th brilliant lio Uob light, the finest
car HluBilnant in existence, now to use
on the Union radflo System fulfills all
the rvquUlt condition to happily
noted by Mr. Depew.
The 02lj, lite Under Oae Maae
!.!arU ! relets Hflew.
1.11, HA HHII.IxiN
MAJtnvo tM MONIIre
ai fi.l:lm MaH-.ii Lt H
U.SkMN .av va t N1,1I
MisNitru f r.r.v?.,,,.,..
IMINA Flti f lAtlM
St. I'At li ClIICAOa
harA SaSlILL At H.iha
rat Train te (Meat a4 la faale
Cum tVastirtuee turn A) 1 rttiv,
mt a,nrsiiiiT-iJwsT aiATsw
A-Lfiatwae. W !....
i r-t -) .
ute III! G h- tvfet, la-U Hh at,
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