The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894, August 24, 1893, Image 5

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    ?
ATTTAK
V- Bi
There
Saturday
mote beet
ways and
here. Fa
are especi:
Sherml
Editoh Ai
Sherman Cq
at Loup City
9, 1893, at one
anoes are requev
J. 8. Needham,
President
Silve
Sheltos,
Editor Alliance
The citizens of Shi
met today and made
hold a mass silver con
day. September 2, at 10
trove. A committee
each of the political pai
to get speakers and mak
ments.
President Powers'
President Powers will
ments in the state as folio
August 26, Saturday,
countv. - -
August 28, jvionaay, wayne, wayne
county.
August 29, Tuesday, Winslde, Wayne
county.'
August 30, Wednesday, Madison,
Madison county. ,
August 31, Thursday, Platte Center,
Platte county.
September 1, Friday, Albion, Boone
county. ' t
In the Counties. .
People's independent county conven
tions will be held as follows:
- Perkins: At Grant, September 2, at
10 a. m.
Dawson: At Lexington, August 26,
at 2 p. m.
Valley: At Ord, Sept. 1, at 1 p. m.,
a mass convention to elect delegates to
state convention; at Ord Sept. 25, at 1
p. m-, delegate convention to nominate
county ticket.
Sherman: At Loup City, September
2, at 1 p. m.
Platte: At Platte Center, September
2, at 1 p. m.
Clay: At Clay Center, August 29, at
10a. m.
Jefferson: At Fairbury, August 26,
at 2 p. m. ' '
Cuming: "At Beemer, August 29, at
10 a. m
Buffalo: At Kearney, August 29, at
10 a. m,
Cass: Weeping Water, September 2
at 1 p. m.
Antelope: At Neligh, Ssptember 2,
at 2 p. m. ... -
Hamilton: At Aurora, September 2.
Holt: At O'Neill, Sept. 2, at 2 p. m.
Dixon: At Ponca, August 29, at 10
a. m. - '
Brown: At Ainsworth, September 29
1 p. m. '
Nance: At Fallerton, September 2,
at 3.30 p. m.
Cedar: At Hartington,. August 26.
Keith: At Ogalalla, September 2, at
2 p. m. '
Merrick: Central City, September 2.
Cheyenne: Convention was held at
Sidney August 9, and a .strong ticket
nominated.
Adams: At Hastings, August 26, at
11 a. m.
Furnas: Beaver City, August 19, at
1 p. m.
Polk County convention meets in
Osceola September 1.
Adams County convention meets at
Hastings August 26.
Lancaster County convention meets
in Lincoln August 25.
The Nance county convention is called
to meet at Fullerton September 2, at
3:30.
The Pierce county convention will
meet at , Pierce, September 5, at 10
o'clock.
The Cedar county convention will be
held at Hartlngton, August 26.
The Custer county convention meets
at Broken Bow, August 29, at 10 a. m.
. .a , a m ft VTB
Labor Day in Lincoln.
Lincoln, Nkb., August 22. Editor
Alliance-Independent: I desire to
say a few words through your valuable
paper, if you will kindly allow me space.
First I would say that the label ing men
of Lincoln' and Lancaster county will
have s grand parade in the city in the
forenoon, and in the afternoon at Lin
cola park the programs will consist of
concert by the Nebraska State Band,
bae ball botwccn the Flattsmouth and
llavclock teams for a purse of $25.00,
also greased pig, tub race, running race
and other sports too numerous to men
tion. At 2:30 Mr. II. M. Ives, president
of the Kansas State Labor Federation
will addrtHi the people. You should
not fall to hear the allvor-tonguod chain
plon of labor's cause. And now lot me
ay that at labor day comes on the 4th,
ttef of September, and upon tha 5ih,
thl Independents or people's party will
hold their convention la this city,
would it not bo a splendid opportunity
for those t th eOJ dolegaWs to said
a tale convention to combine bulnei
with pleasure and try and get to Lin
coln on tho evening of Kept in her
so M to Im able to enjoy th labor day
cnUtrtatamant ar.d touch slhows with
your brother tliar of the city la on
grand round of pleasure, e!o to tejuy
the muU) that will be faraUhed by )m
entire caUhra'rd SUt band. Why aut
do this asd th a on tfeutemtar hht yew
could eaWr U(ua th balne that
brought you ham with a mu ai.d a
brotherly abate of the hand, afur
day of ttijoycunt sveh as labor day will
will be la tha ca'lut city this jver,
Vtry truly jwur.
A liTi5i if f CanrAi. City.
I'ae North wra Mm to Chic?
Um rate, I'1 Irelae. UflSqa iU
Vtaf
W, A. Ton
MlBS ElW
. c.rxirf
&F.AuJ
A
1
ACDnMenue ua7plutocratio
For twenty-five years theonftl bank.
papers have taught the naU ooUid be
ing system is the best thajjy impii.
devised. Not only that, buCy. gu.
cation at least, tney nave tauga,
HMa niih1! flint, t.hnv ftrn nerfectlv
for depesttors, no matter how managed
and today thousands of their readers
actually believe that a depositor cannot
lose his money. The depositors In over
a hundred of these favored and petted
Institutions have found out to their sor
row within the last 90 days that a na
tlonal bank is no better or safer than
any otber kind. The fact that the peo
ple don't arise en masse and demand
their abolition entirely, their notes to
be supplanted with a government issue
of greenbacks, Is but another link in
the chain of evidence that proves our
vassalage to the money power. The
Nonconformist.
Donnelly's Head Swims.
; Mr. Cleveland says that congress will
not touch the tariff question until the
country becomes prosperous.
Last fall the democrats told us that
the country never would bs prosperous
until they revised the tariff.
Andif the country becomes pros
perous'what's the use of revising the
tariff? Why disturb what's well
enough.
Really it makes one's hed swim! No
revision of the tariff until the country
Is prosperous: no prosperity until there
is tariff revision; no necessity for revi
sion while the country is prosperous;
can't revise it when it isn't prosperous;
no prosperity without revision; no
revision without prosperity no no
Oh Lord! Is there a tariff question
anyhow? And what is It all about?
Ignatius Donnelly. v
Another Republican Gone Wrong.
Sidney, Neb., Aug. 16, 1893.-Hon.
Mark M. Neeves, republican receiver
of the Sidney land office and late editor
of the Sidney Telegraph has been dis
missed from the government service on
account of a $1,300 shortage in his ac
counts. United States Inspector of
Land Offices Andrews Is awaiting the
action of Mr. Neeves and his boadsmen
in making good the shortage before
steps toward prosecution are taken. No
other official is effected or in anyway
implicated in the defaulcation, When
seen by the reporter Mr. Neeves did
not want to talk. He, however, says
the money, cr most of it, was loaned by
him to his son-in-law. Ventos .
Turning the Table.
A banker approached Congressman
McKelghan a few days ago and said:
"Mr. McKelghan, what are you going
to do to relieve us from these hard
times?" "Hard times" saidJMcKeighan
"why I am not aware of hard times."
"Why, said the banker, "we can't get
any money." "Well," said McKelghan
"you haven't anything to sell. Go home
and go to work and raise something and
you'll be all right." "Oh, hell!" said
the banker and walked away. Ex.
In Old Virginia.
Ihe Virginia populists have a full
state ticket in the field. In speaking of
the convention tha Lynchburg Dally
News says: "It was a fine looking body
of representative men, in which the
farmer element largely predominated.
General Field, the late populist candi
date for vice-president, was oae of the
most active of the nearly eight hundred
delegate present."
TUB MAUKKT8.
Chicago Grain and Lite Block
CaicAOO, Avtt. 13, MMl
pAms-RiwII ?. h); n4' buh-r;
) u rhuk r. V'-t.-l (thrift, i
i'lh; 3 "taut, U W4i u4 t'Kf,
Ho Utewiptis IV ti ftiarkat f
tut wrt UiUJ au . t w
I ; prim -r il fcttl. hr
ft) tUi ln 11.1. 4 !'.
h m b k r l ! ' W.M lwr ht lovr :
$i ; Ta. "i i;wt, ft h
Omaha 14 v
iKliYl tltnatton wanted la ftud
fmstry wwa. ttVna'ly. rotfahle, and
Arv.i all ffwad HS m ywrt
ijr nt, "H.AUlsttelodi-radiat
'THE AUBUCAH lift.
ABnual Eevitw of tie American Agri-
caltaralist
A SHORTAGE 15 KEASLY ALL CSCPi
Home Coxaumption and an Iscrsas d
Foreign Demand Expected to Yield
an Average Return to the Farmer.
Dependant on Money. .
New Tobx, Aug. 22. The following
a a summary ot tne American Agri
culturist's anual review of the crop
situation and of the agricultural year:
The harvest of 1893 in the United
States Is, in many respects, similar to
that of three years ago, but with
every prospect that home consump
tion and an increased foreign demand
will so advance values as to yield as
large a net return to farmers as on
the average of recent years.
lne cotton crop will be harvested
on fewer acres than last year. As
large or a larger breadth was planted
to this staple, but the inability of
many planters to borrow money
enough to work the crop, together
with the drouth, floods and worms,
and the still greater difficulty of get
ting money for picking, combine to
seriously curtail production.
Present indications point to a crop
of 1,750,000,000 bushels of corn, con
trasted with 1,630,000,000 last year
and over 2,000,000,000 bushels in the
immense yield of two seasons previous.
The wheat output will not exceed
443,000,000 bushels according to the
American Agriculturist's own reports
and its interpretations of government
to 614,00,000 ps the
average lor the past two i
400,000,000 bushels in 1890.
2.5O0.0O0 less acres were dc
voted to wheat than last
year, and the bulk of this
decrease was in the surplus states,
which bid fair to have 78,000,000 fewer
bushels than last year, and 125,000,000
bushels under surplus states produc
tion of 1891. Available supplies of
old wheat are 40,000 bushels greater
than twelve months since, . but
ever : all of that farmers also
hold 17,000,000 bushels more old
wheat now than then. The
total supplies of the ensuing year are
only 500,000,000 bushels, or 117,000,000
less than the average of the two pre
vious crops. Our home consumption
has averaged 365,000,000 bushels an
nually, leaving an apparent export
surplus of 135,000,000 bushels, against
exports last year of 192,000,000, and
the season before, 225,000,000.
This year's acreage of oats was
never exoeeded except in 1889, when
over 750,000,000 bushels were rown on
27,460,000 acres, compared with 620,
000,000 bushels on a slightly smaller
acreage this season. This is within
40,000,000 bashels of last year's out
turn and just about an average of the
previous , three cropa The usual
quantity of rye, buckwheat and bar
ley will fie garnered.
The supply of hay (over 83,000,000
tons) and other forage is abundant,
though mill feed and cottonseed meal
may be higher than last winter.
The wool clip is somewhat heavier
than last year. Serious reduction in
the supply of live stock is reflected in
reduced arrivals at our domestio
markets and decreased exports during
the past seven months, with a very
fair tendency to values.
The American Agriculturist notes
an increased domestio crop of sugar,
but a shortage in tha world's produc
tion of 300.0oO long tons of sugar; but
"prices are more likely to be affected
by changes in legislation than by
changes in production."
Potatoes have felt the drouth and
about 165,000,000 bushels are looked
for slightly more than last ysar,
compared to 245,000,000 in the bounti
ful crop of two years ago.
Reviewing the financial situation
from the farmers' standpoint, the
American Agriculturist concludes that
"the prospect for prices in the early
future depends more upon the mone
tary situation than upon natural con
ditions, all of which point to causes
that should result in higher prices."
Stocks abroad are not materially
larger than a year ago, so that the ex
cess of 5.000,000 bushels in the United
States stocks of old still leaves an in
dicated shortage in the bread crop of
the t world of 100,000,000 bushels of
wheat This allows Russia as good a
crop as last year. The European rye
crop is hardly a fair average; oats are
under average and potatoes are In
jured by arouth."
With no extra surplus ofthe bread
crops and an assured deficit of wheat,
the United States is likely to be called
upon to export as much wheat as last
year if not more. Indeed, exports
.have been inach heavier since July 1
than lnftt eaun. "The conclusion is
justifiable that present prices of
grains ere abnormally low, as thero
is little evidence of our ability to
sparaas much wheat as Europe wants
unless a Urge underconsumption pre
vails In the United States.
FIVE INSTANTLY
KILLED. 1
A CarrUf t'otl mt fot Struck
Traia at a CraMUg.
Lerot, N. V., Aug, 85. An acci
dent occurred her yenterday on the
Lehigh Valley railroad eroding ot
Lake street. In which five prop!
were lntaetly kilUd Their names
are) f J, lUive, Mrs, I J. !.uvr and
daughter, Mta Ola. all of Lero.v; Ml
Nancy Hick of tit unit pU-t; Mla
tUntu Bawdea, daughter ( th Uv.
feamuat Ikiwdeu, of New York,
'1 ho fit nnf.trtunsU atarte I with
a spirited team to ehurvh. tVhea on
the tracks tho tattbuued LehigH Val
ley fljer struck th forward Jtrl f
tho frrlf, ant a aoeon.l lalr tho
erukhd ImU tut th cvwj.i.W wtra
flying through tha air.
To liMt ttMk at lao fai
fa'io, Af !.Tb wt jwit
1m4 was a rword VioaVer at th
fair la pulm of ttledac. Tb
narar of tbitM dnrtnf tha aovea
days unMltl, aa laorsasa r last
wotb t tto.171
IrvfKM M ij kt A ton.
Mn tJt. Neb., Aug. IX At a con
vention of citkons of Hooker tcntoty
resulntions were paused withdrawing
fr.m Hi "nd .';- ounvenMun and
diacharsrinf tha delegates formerly ap
ro n!o. ppeecnes were maae eon
demning congress and charging that
not one law is or has teen enacted by
it in the interest of the poor man, and
charring the ctonsrresamen with being
schemers and ready to paas any law for
money, lne convention then passed
resolutions stating that the citizens of
Hooker county would work this land
question alone, in that as substance,
and would present to the people of the
country a petition and asking their
signatures to the same asking congress
to give each settler 640 acres under the
homestead law instead of 160. They
will then ask each, county to hold a
mass meeting and pass such resolutions
and sign such petitions as they see fit,
and all will be sent to the representa
tives in congress, that they may k ow
the wishes of the people in the snd
hills country.
i .
Cut' 'Ebb Down.
Lincoln, Aug. 22. Auditor Moore
recently armed himself with a good
sharp pruning knife and waded in the
Garneau vouchers clear up to the
bridle reins. The first to meet disas
ter was the one for Seth P. Mobley's
monthly salary of 1340. The knife
sliced off 115 of ft. Similar cuts were
made in many of the other
vouchers for salaries, Heretofore
Qarneau has drawn the money and
paid the salaries, but this time the sal
ary warrants have been sent direct
from the auditor's office. This action
of the auditor is a new venture, al
though parties who have watched the
case were aware that the auditor con
templated taking a decisive step tow
ards getting out of the dilemma. It is
predicted that those affected will not
like this action one bit
One la Hufflclent.
(hUHA. Aucr. 22. Saturdav afternoon
Swift, alias Brown, secured a
license to marry Miss Annie Campbell.
The wedding was to have taken place
this morning, but in the light of devel-
nnmcnt) it. in nrnvod immiKi-ihlA and
. -3L I t. - .
us BShe bride that was to have been re
Nearly fwsav," uo iicens6 whjch Swift in
trusted it? h'P'"?' J?
udge. Ihe reai5aSL nub.
nt, in his errorts . r
ty tore the stub out of the ifdev
record. Judge Eller sent the sheriff
after the man for mutilating a public
document. Later the police discovered
that Brown already had a wife, and this
was his reason for wishing to avoid
publicity. Miss Campbell la much
worked up over the affair.
To Bay th Water Works riant.
Norfolk, Neb., Aug. 22. The city
council has passed an ordinance sub
mitting the question of the issue of
140,000 in per cent bonds to the elec
tors for the purchase of the water
works plant now In operation here.
The plant was put in six years ago by
A. L. Ktranc. who operated it for a
while, but it has latterly been in the
hands of a receiver. Private custom-
srs are now paying the operating ex
penses and the hydrant rental, $80 per
hydrant, which the city now pays, is
good deal in excess of what the In
terest on the bonds will be, so there is
little doubt thai the proposition will
arry.
Fuaeral of J, W. Slpherd.
Osckoi,a, Neb., Aug. 22. The funeral
ot J. VV. Sipherd of Lincoln was held
it the Presbyterian church here 8un
iav. Rev. Van Qieson of that church
preaching the sermon. The church
was crowded and a large number of
people could not get in, but had to
. . . .. . .-.-1.1 J, J
itana on tne ouwiue. Mr, aipnera naa
i larire number of friends here, having
lived just on the edge of town for
several years, ana movea to Lincoln
ibout a year ago, so that his children
might have the benefit of Lincoln's
tchools.
Tonne and Denlao Champions.
Omaha, Auir. 22. The state tennis
tournament was finished today. C. S.
SulHnffham captured the one set from
Austin which he required to give him
the match with the loss of three games,
wd thus remains the single champion
ship. Young and Denibe overthrew
the doubles champions. Cullingham
and Battin, in a match uninteresting
ind unscientific from start to finish,
by the score of 6-1, 6-1, 6-6, 4-6, 6-1.
All the contestants lost connaence as
the outset and Denise was the only
pan who showed any brilliant play-
Rawhldea a Minister,
Shelton. Neb.. Auir. 22. Rev. a P.
Loomis. imstor of the Method 1st church
here, was rawhided yesterday morning
by Dr, M. L. Pnxton in front of the lat
ter's office. The preacher, in talking
to friends, had made ugly charges
against the doctor in connection with
his professional attendance on a young
lady. On meeting the preacher the
ioctor asked him to retract ana on ms
refusal proceeded to chastise him.
Friends interfered before serious in
jury was inflicted.
Elopement i'rnatratad.
Ono, Neb., Aug. S'J. Lover of sen
sations were given another treat here
today by the reportjof the attempted
lopement ot two oi uru e wen Known
joung people. The report wan prob
ibly exaggerated, but the arrest and
txamtnation of Nellie Morse as a can
didate for the reform school, Instl
;atd bv her mother, follows as a se
Hel. the mother Is highly rr a nee ted
ind tWe hvr great grief bittarly.
r'rtxt Johnou, th other party to the
tenaatiun, escapes unhurt
rafuosT. Neb, Aug. K. Ikirglars
rained eatrance to the gaa store of
rl lieibrirha. on Untad street, durlna
atnrdv Sfht, by cutting out a pair!
tt the rror tl.jr. They aiired and
rot away with era revolver bad aorue
tmmuattim for tbm without bolag
1erl by tha family that was akt ping
lvtir
Troof li to Fort Wovlh.
Ijxroi , Aug. f1,-etrt(y the
roat IWIt U'and luou ware jut.hlant
vrr tha fart that they were aU: t
ticket prffora dlro t to Fort w t Ik.
!., lae r aaviB? poj iwpwii
tad traa ar rie Uirooxh fit fhl
jago Vi fort uwtH. I.lula wade
pttwivtt lat ns w .
mmm.mmmmtaLMmmi.xmarK
-Dougiasapd 8fxteptTi StrU.
r,7Z MlVtL"
wokk bach vat, ru. TSKainepteiDbr 1 A br n n 11 1! 11 n Zr.ZT .J , " 1 T
an elegant .peclmen ot peainanakin frei vc JiJlil eautocu, aad
.
SsKATpna Axles and Maaderson had
a tilt in tho senate the other day in
which the latter came out second best.
The Superior Guide-Times is no more
but the Superior Independent takes its
place under the management of Hulff
and Son. It will advocate populist
doctrine.
New Yotk banks have put in circula
tion 138,000,000 of a species tf bastard
currency, having no warrant in law,
called clearing house certificates. Chi
cago bankers, also, and those of somt
other cities, have followed this ex
ample, yet we do not hear the faintest
whisper cf "fiat." If srme one bad pro
posed to relieve ice present scarcity or
money by increasing the issue of that
blessed currency of tbe people, green
backs, it would have started the bank
ers' acd goldbugs' organs howling like
a pack of hungry wolves. Which Is
the more trustworthy, the fiat of a
banker or that of the United States
p-overnment? Faim, Field and Fire
side. A Splendid Institution.
A representative of The alliance-
InDKPZNtENT recently visited the
Omaha Commercial College, Omaha,
Neb , owned and operated by Rohr-
boVgh JJrothf rs. He was surprleed to
find nearly 2C0 students enrolled during
the dull sesscn of the year. Ee was
also pleated toiearn of the exttnshe
preparations being made by the pro
prietors for tbe fall teim, which opens
September 1st. While there he learned
lbat over COO ex-studeits of this most
worthy institution had been provided
I with positions in Cmataialcne; amoet
nmar!le.recora-
Otter colleg1ioaBtof p'-cingyoung
men aid wc8n"l7H,08ltIoB UP
graduation, but Bobrbou.fc ?rojerJ
do the work ai d ssy very little' ateu.
it Any worthy graduate ot this Insti
tution can have a position. . They have
bad a great many calls they have not
been able to supply, - It seims, there
fore, to us that it would pay ny young
man or we man to turn their attention
to an institution which can not only give
the ra a most thorough course in tbe
business branches of Shorthand and
Typewritirg, but which can place them
In a position as soon as ready,
Tbla Institution enrolled over 800
students last year, and expects to ex
ceed U00 the next year. Eighteen or
twenty slates were represented during
the winter term. They provide students
places to woik for their board, which
reduces their expenses to a minimum.
They tell us that a student ought to at
tend the college a whole year for about
176 In motey. If you can do this any
where e)se we should be surprised to
learn of the fact. .
If you are thinking of going to school
this fall or winter write Ilohrbough
Brcs., and get a beautiful catalogue and
specimen of penmanship. The cata
logue will give you specific Information
concerning all of the departments of
the institution.' They have recently
employed un expert penman, who now
has full charge of the penmanship de
partment, Ab an euorcsfer, plain
writer and flourlshcr, he has no super
ior. Send at once for a catalogue.
BEDEW 1 BUBSOBIBE!
Un account of cur efforts to reorgan
ize this ccmpany, aid the efforts of
enemies to make It appear that The
allia h ce-Is de pe de n t was about to
suspend, many independents have
tbown a timidity about renewing their
subscriptions.
We are happy to announce that the
reorganization will positively take
Eloce in due time, and that no one need
eeitate to send in subfcrlptlons. We
have no notion of suspending publica
tion. Dsrlrg this month county con
ventions will be held in all thecountlej
of Nebraska, and they will furnish
club-raisers an excellent opportunity
to do some effective woik. We earn
estly request all persons who feel an
Interest in the success of our party in
the ecmlng election to help ua push the
circulation of our paper.
A correction.
Miss Chicago Is your neuralgia
any better, dear?
Miss Boutou Better? How could
It bo. It never was good.
io te "intensely fashionable" eal
your strawberries with a fork never
with a knife.
No city baker caa maka cake to
compare with tho "gentiewomaa
housekeeper."
The number of courageous people
who eat oysters out of season is said
by dealers to be .Increasing every
year,
Scotch toast is the best dish ever
invented for the pleasant and satis
factory utilUatidn of "old, stale
bread."
rtatircms should be kept as far re
moved front the steam of cooking as
possible, as this I what causes them
tu ruL
Tile that can be purchased for a
few peanlos each are at once Beat
and convenieat to place between the
kitchen table and hut oooking Yes
tela .-.-.
A towel rack made with several
arms fattened to a half-Ureutar cea
tor, w hUa ia tare fata to the wall,
U a eoave alent place for drylsj disa
When writing to ftdverUMrt p,ae
mealUjo. thi tier ....
l'e Northwotrn Use W thlcare,
fw ratct, st tralei .j.Offce IU3
U ML
r mr w ar m
nrogXATixoBua.i v
" tav-t.hr tho above ,Bt
wm AUOIVMt
BOHRBOUOH BROS.. Omaha, Neb,
HIGH CARNIVAL AT ST. LCUIS.
THE METROPOLIS OF THE MIS
SISSIPPI VALLEY AGAIN V
PRESENTTS A
Programme of Fall Festivities That For .
Brilliancy and Variety Outshines the
Carnival Cities of the Old World.
Paris, the most magnificent eity on
either continent, has for ages held the
proud title cf "tbe premier, carnival
city of the world " However during
the last ten or twelvyears an Ameri
can rival of no mean pretensions has
contested for that high honor, and to-
,4g Si I vnj t. i .
la
, tjm. wvuio MU1US WUBt X MO 10-
luctantly relinquished, the title of "the '
carnival city of the two continents."
Not content with the successful exhi
bitions of previous years, the Autum- f
nal Festivities Association has arranged
a programme for 1893 that in brill- I
iancy and variety will be difficult to im- 1
prove upon. The first of the great '
attractions, the St. Louis Exposition, t
Will throw lta dnot-a nnen In t. n.kl(. !
. -f-- v aiv iuuiiv I
Seotember 6th and cnntlnn nntii rw
2lst. The world-renowned 8ou'a
Band has been encaired bv thn manaira. 1
ment, which in Itself Is a aufflclent In
ducement to crowd the magnificent
building during the concert.
Special attention hss been paid to the i '
street illust-ationa. and
of August 12th, 17th, 24th, and 31sL
September7th, 14th, 21st and 28th, and '
Ostober 3d, 5th, 12th and 19th, the moat i
magnificent display yet attempted will '
greet the eye of the fortunate visitor,
electricity playing a prominent part, !
l no ereninir of tlctnher HA tha vua
Pronhet and hia follownra will mmiI.
through the principal thoroughfares,
and immediately after tbe great ball
which baa received considerable pro
minence throughout the world, will be
U1U.
The 33d great St. Louis Fair and
Zoological Gardens, October 2d to 7th,
will be the crowning week of tbe car
nival tfeason. This institution has no
peer, and is known in every land where
the footprints of civilization exist. Tbe
rniesouri raoino Hallway and Iron
Moutfatn Ivoute being distinctly St.
Louis flnitr,Uld having at all times the
a remarkably low rounbPflrttrate from
-II - l At A OA
an point uu vua enure system v oi.
Louis and return during the festivKca.
fiW fnrt.hne lnfnpma(.Wi in re era r A '"ti
rates, route, limit of tickets and for a
- . A .11 I . . .1 1.1
copy oi ine laii iesuviues programme,
addrest nearest Missouri Pacific or Iron
Wnnntftln Tlnlrnt Atrnnt. In vnnv tarvl.
tory, or H. O. Townsend, G. P. and T.
A A r T I
ngv, ov. jjouis.
"Tobacco Users Smile Sometimes''
When told how tobacco 'hurts them:
sometimes they don't, because shattered
nerves, weak eyes, chronio catarrh and
lost manhood, tells the story, if you
are a tobacco user and want to quit,
post yourself about NO-TO-BAC, the
wonderful, harmless, guaranteed tobacco-habit
cure by calling on II. T. Clark
Drug Co., our agent, and securing a
copy of our little book, "Don't Tobacco
Spit or Smoke Your Life Away;" they
have sold many boxes of NO-TO-BAC,
and they are prepared to sell it to you
under an absolute guarantee to cure.
Books mailed free by addressing ' The
Sterlino Rimedy Compabv, No. 48
Randolph St, Chicago, 111.
Low Excursion Rates-North-Western
Line.
PAILY TRAIKS,
Chicago, one way... I 9.15
Chicago and return... 16.40
Fast trains. Through sleepers.
W. M. Shipmax,
(Jen. Agt
A. S. Fielding,
City Tkt Agt.
Depot Corner S and Eighth streets.
E. T. Moose, Tkt. Agent.
Notice.
Anvone can obtain free silver litera
ture by addressing The Pan-American
Bi-Metallic Association, Denver, Colo.,
and enclosing postage for same.
Use Northwestern line
Low rates. Fast trains.
OSt.
to Chicago
Officei 1133
Subscribe for THE Amjance-Inde-PENDENT.
$1 per year.
Vlavl the remedy for uterine troubles
now being Introduced by tbe Nebraska
Vlavl Ccmpany, Ml N. V. Life Bld'g.
Omaha Is creating a profound and wide
spread Impression.
In tns District Court of Lancaster County,
Nebraska.
Joje,tiUHE. WMansr.
John E. WMener. i
V.
The il(wnU..t In tha alK.va entil.l caue, ,
Jnhn K. WMriier. U h"rp.y nuiiDed thai, lha
ulalnUS. JiawvWn K. t-J'r- "
SuirVtrourt c( LBrar euv. NibrSa,
aa h Ifth pv of Auu, im Wr -ii.-u
Kaliist tha tWlc-JaDt making lr a Ulvra
;r,.w ihadrl'Dtlanl Ha UagrouOtt ul liewtf-s
Ufi oJ abaiia.uiV
Tbe Ml.) lfrnlaat. John K, W Mewer. I
kt r tHitU14 hat ttBlt-M a anra i4
tiriiilua ( or Nlfih aid lr ot iu t.
I'M, lk matK-ra Iklnu IB iMkHt fallUuU
coiiUliwI alll l r4 lu hi abatt a.
Ik ivta dar f ,
H timk. la a !. ha All'1.
FitftMut, authofa aad Mtssaaii Vallsy
Railroad.
Iih ri t;.:kia - 8 tt. Cljr 5Kt
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k.i. lw r. a., ! ..;
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