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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1893)
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1 ITITlT1 m t.
END OF THE DEBATE
THE ORE AT SILVER DISCUSSION
EOOTJED UP BT THE E!5 mi
Ex-paskar Read sad Boar k a Cockraa
fpaak far Bapaal of tha gharmaa
taw Th Tariff Biaaaad for tha
Praaaot Daprastioa Great
Eutbaslaam A-ousad by
tbe Noted Orators.
Wasuixqtox, Aug-. 28. To-day
marked the culmination of the fellver
debate in the house, but although it
was intensely warm in the open air
and more than sultry in the hall of
representatives, the galleries and
floors were crowded. It was known
last ulffht that cx-Kpeake r Reed would
virtually open tho debate to-day and
that many of tho moit noted orators
in the house would ho heard from dur
ing the day.
" The chaplain in his opening prayer
asked God's bleHslnjr on the closing
Hours ol this Jon? debate, saying:
."Thon hast already aent Thy blessing,
for it has been conducted with a mild,
Christian like spirit May nothing
mar the close of the debate. And we
.beseech The whatever may be the
jrrsult, that result may prove to be a
lasting benefit to the largest number
of Ihy poopie.
Tho speaker then announced tho
, order or the day. Under the hour
rule, he said, the time in favor of the
.bill would close with the member from
West Virginia (Mr. Wiiao.i), and the
time in opposition to it v. .th tho mem
ber from iViinaoiiri (Mr. 15. and),
The first thirty minutes were as
igned by Air. Wilson to Mr. Clarke,
Democrat, of Alabama who spoke for
Ex-Kpeaker Reed, the next on Mr,
Wilson's list, in beginning his speech,
confessed doubt of the wisdom of the
house to deal satisfactorily with the
question beforo it, but expressed his
comfort at being able to fall back
upon the well established belief in the
wisdom of the decisions of con
gross. Crises like the present, he
aid, were the inseparable accom
paniments of all human progress,
which was a scries of upward starts
and of fulls of almost proportionate
length. These fluctuations occurred
almost simultaneously, always sympa
thetically the world over, so closely
was business allied by the telegraph
and railroad. Because of the fact that
the drain of gold from tho United
States since the passage of the rJher
man law in 1800 carried out of the
country an amount equal to the value
-of tho purchasos of silver under the
law, people saw in it the cause of the
loss of gold and distrust was engen
dered and a season of hoarding and
. depression net in and to-day the coun
try was suffering all the calamities of
a restricted circulation in the midst of
an abundant supply of money.
Mr. Heed then declared that the
Democrats won last fall because of the
apathy of the people. lie believed
thai a large proportion of the troubles
of to-day were due to uncertainty as
to tariff legislation. No matter how
conservative the Democrats might
be, their pledges were such
as to cause manufacturers and busi
ness men to dt - Is their enterprises,
lie did not think that the Sherman
act itself alono was responsible for
the ills of to-day, but be did believe
that it and the consequent accumula
tion of Bilver wore the earliest indica
tors of disaster. He thought that the
workingmon of the country would call
a halt on the still greater threatened
dangers from tariff reductions.
Referring to tho new political con
ditions which exist, Mr. Reed said:
ItU pnrfoctljr true that the Democratic party
is responsible or haitiver occurs In fhe fu
ture uiifl whatever doe not c-'-nr. They bnv
the prtsHlilpjii.the" imve mi euurmoua majority
In tha htfiiso of reprehcnttkilvtm, and rtiey
have tlie scmite to themselves For the first
time la thirty years tiiov have been re
moved from tho low level of criticism of the
acta of othurs and havu boon lifted to the hl h
level of responsibility anU of performance. It
could not ba eipouted that they would ch:tno
their nature la ilia twlnkllua of an eye Kloc
ttons tuitftit put them Into ponor, but only the
lapse of time out give thorn the propur sense
of rexpotutibillty The Umu will come when
the Democratic metubvra of conitroiis, instead
of dlspmliu witbtiaohoihorwhut the Ueuiourut
ic platform niautx, will be disputing with each
other what tho inVesttlUui of tite country do
main Until that poriod of responslb'lllty
' shall fairly rest upon thetr boulders and also
afterwards they can rely upon the assistance
of the KepubtloHii party lu the mlmtrity, as
they have relied upon them In tho majority, la
the direction ot sound government, of respon
sibility aud ot honest administration of af
fairs. Passing then to the consideration of
the question of repeal, Mr. IieeiTsaid
that while hn was in favor of it he
dig not think it would immediately
cause a revival of the prosperity ot the
country. Mr. Reed paid his respects
to the objectiou that proposed repeal
was a renewed demonetization of sil
ver and characterized the charge that
the law of 18TS wan a trick as "one of
the most stupendous fabrications
whioJi has ever existed in public life."
In conclusion Mr. Reed said:
What thKa h th pathway ot duty? The a,
.eondiuoaal riMl That will otitwr stva ro
ll of or sot and. If ast, tboa wa must try some
nln elM and the atjunr the beliar. It It a
mat tor of dprrt toallaaastbw-Ma thai
aav dlaya4 aa loa Mia ar bvday
trtMsUatalarual attain! fata and orafla fur
.wllaf. Tka banks arc alrainml aloioal la k
rami of breaktu. It isattvk a pity that we
ad to want a Much yim la Ibis a ear wt
et ol talk.
Wa stand la a voty peculiar paaitlns. wa lie-
ru oilcans. I d Tka repraaaalatlva of lh
WMwralUi -i. )usi -h...va ftraidal. Had
htOMKdf aurWa la hta first rat rneout
awwlallu ta kM Barlv Wr ha Ml la
tatr ladr aril ta attuatry would aittisu
Ike arwuiaoia ul ika avesblnal ul lis rholra
evmthrta ky tka parly ckariaJ with Ikla
oaaifta gofau,i, Wkt wotr ih
4kat k apl 4 tk piUtutUiu af aaoihsff
party wka aatrlutsuo baa aavar bm ap
M U la vat a Na. 1 say. In vain
Tka pvaudmil rl af lk pruud nwutd af Ike
Ktwklia paett kM Imvm lis ta,Hi 4t
Ua U laxiuM el auoiid Baaava What aa
r 10 our ( iI vt, turf wa ar la uur
dfoat .)iarkia,Ht nut aad aatid Baaaea
4 wa tka 4t soawM, aa It sarstv wji
nmm. fur i l t.J m land Ktt'k la la . 1 1, a
ot MtMiwnir and lain akWk wr lrdd
air MpibilaH rttl M a Maf fr,
ahall US lbi WHS B ttr aarlwul ! ua
dimsMK) k a4riltv, oar aataaat kwl ua
ottlw4 by dafl
Mr. Kood was lUWnod t wltW tho
lMat altonUtfO, k4 was fritiotly
laNrtapt4 by anplsuao. It wu
very tniiiv and showod a msr!i4 )
lutj ruwUirt ull thl Btltltoaiw. aw la I
pUtf of tho buk h iWUru4 Its i
imltet that thtf r at this ;
mo-cent a thororghly atrieUo Coty.
, Mr. Reed cicala? ordj were re
ceived with a prolongs! entburtt of
applause and his declaration that tho
Srpt:bUc.a pirtr, trzr. In &siozt,
clcnjr to iu hiyh principles of moral
ity, threw the Republicans Into spasmj
of the wildest enthusiasm, anil even
the Democrats an unwonted spec ta
e'e contrib ated thir share to tee ap
plause, and then Mr. Reed took his
seat, having occupied his hour to the
Mr. Do Armond, Democrat of Mis
souri, was the next speaker, having
half an hour assigned to him. He was
opposed to repeal and in favor of free
coinage and he indulged in criticisms
upon the secretary of tho treasu ry.
As a Democrat he (Mr. Do Armond)
saw with shame and mortification that
the giant intellect of Secretary Car
Unit vrnt no higher than to copy and
foil e ruinous financial policy of
his j cessor. Had the hherman
law b . .-operly executed, parity
would have been maintained.
He did not believe the story that
was published that the venerable
solons at the other side of tho capitol
had ogreed to surrender the tariff re
form proposition if they could pass
the repeal bilL It might be that tuuio
fcuch arrangement bad been made
between Democrats and Republicans
whereby tariff reform should be
dropped, but for one. as a Demo
crat, he would protest and continue
to protest uirulnnt that course. Ho
did not wish to drag sectionalism into
this debate, but be called attention to
the fact that on one side of tho ques
tion were the representatives of ag
gregated Eastern wealth, backed by
the wealthy classes on the other aide
of the water, and on the other aide
were the toiling masses of tho South
Mr. Williams, Democrat of Illinois,
opposed repeal and contended that the
Sherman law was not responsible for
the present panic, - '
Mr. Alien, Democrat oi Mississippi,
spoke against repeal in his usual
humorous manner, ,
BOUBKC COCKIUir SPEAKS.
At 1 o'clock Mr. Rourke Cockran
began addressing tho bouse. In open
ing he said that after listening to the
speech of the gentleman who had just
taken his seat, every one would admft
that the arguments in favor of the
free coinage of silver were pictur
esque rather than, convincing. He
concurred with the gentleman from
Michigan that when congress ad
journed last March the country was
prosperous wnuo now the gaunt spec
tor of starvation la stalking srbroad
through the land. The remedy for
this condition of things ought to be
ought for free from the spirit, of
partisanship. He could aot agree
with tho gentleman from Maine that
these periods of depression were in
separable from, tho advancement of
civilization but that each was due to a
specific cause which might readily be
discovered. The Democratic platform
did not declare for free coinage. An
attempt was made in the convention
by a delegate from Colorado to commit
tho party to that principle but failed
to secure ten ' votes on the floor
of the convention in support of
Hie proposition. "We are told,"
he went on, "by Colorado and
Nevada that we are in this matter de
parting from the platform. If that is
the case why did those states take to
the woods in 1893? It was because
those states abandoned the declara
tions of the Democratic ' platform.
The gentleman from Colorado. Mr.
Pence, who had bo often entertained
his associates on the floor, was added
to tho membership of the house."
Mr, Cockran said that in recrnrd to
this question he stood upon the Demo
cratic platform with both feet and it
was those who differed from him that
wore trying to push him off. "I took
part in the deliberations of the Demo
cratic convention," said he, whereupon
a good natured laugh went over tho
house, "and the good humor occa
sion od by that remark leads me to ob
serve that I know with what empha
sis tho Democratic- party sits upon any
person wno attempts to interfere
with its operations." .
Mr. (.oukrun devoted himself to an
historical resume of financial leg
islation and asserted that there
was no instance in tho hlstorv of
civilization where gold ami 6ilver ever
circulated side by side en any ratio.
it was impossible that they should
do so and ho defied the gentleman
from Missouri (Mr. Bland) to name
an exception. The fluctuations of the
values of the two coins were sufficient
to constantly drive out tho dearer
metal, and this was tlw inevitable
result Franco was compelled to im
port rtoo,(X)0.0uo of gold to maintain
the parity of the silver which she had
coined. That was what tho United
States would have U do if it desired
to maintain the parity of tho silver
'uentlemen," he went on, "tell us
that gold has appreciated. I deny it
The Aldrlch. report shows th&t never
before in the history of the world did
the laboring man of America receive
so much la gold for his labor. Rut tho
gentleman from Nebraska and tho
gentleman from Missouri propose by
their plans to raako tho bankers of
New H'tist tutio apreaeulwf SVH.tOU.OtiO
In the settlement of accounts with
their depositors and to deprive tm
aborinr man of fortr-flve per coat of
value of his work.
Mr. Uiysi. 4U-d: "Will tho ffen-
Daman kindly state how, if hla state
ments respecting the gentlemen from
Missouri and Michigan aro true, tho
banks of New York donouneo in a if J
V. l'owderty 1 with ur f Ap
Mr, lookraa replied! "I , will an
swer. It is because tho bankers of
New York have teamed that lu but-
inevi and politic alike honesty U ttio
oei pomy." i AfHWauae.
toiiUnuUiif Mr. tMkran said th
trouble in this country was not duo t
ack ot tnoary, but to U k of redun-
daacy of mnav. M nt was not
wtmUh; it wili tho mathiu'rv with
which trade wa worked.
Mr kran held that tho period
of daprvaaUiu ware without etcapUoo,
doe U aa ostcitaloa, oUher of the our
rvnoy of thecoaniry by l-Ulatiai, or
of sredit beyond tho vapoclty of the
huaiueaa tntoreal la support,
tho vMritUi tit the feittrmu low,
he soli, proved the UtU of tho
UWnmtit, It hail tnvrt the
foluute of ourroacy aud low th
tr gtcy was urw tho twuulrr. Mr.
iti.M.i . . . . . . t . . . ....
i rv wiiiaq 4 give ifUf
ct!.?:l robbery If It related t wheat
a i.l corn. The firmer anfTVrc.l root
U!fJ"r the r-pfratim of th-? Sherman
tatv in the depreciation, in th pric-s
.t. I V-.4 v. t . i .....
and it was a strange friend of the
farmer, the victim of the atrt, who
iK-bire'i a continuance of the condi
tion under which he suflVred-
Mr. Cockran eloquently spoke of tho
uslty of the interests of tho wholo
country, saying in reference to tho
yprbal assaults upon Aew York that
efforts to sectkmalize the country
shou.d never result in benefit to any
The peroration, in which the speak.
er pleaded for equity and justice as
ths basis or governmental policy and
assertcii tfiat material growth unac-
com-anted by the growth of moral
grandeur would be neither permanent
nor desirable, awoke a whirlwind of
applause on tho floor and in the gal
Mr. Cockran was overwhelmed with
congratulations on his magniiicant ef-
xori v. occupiea an nour and a
half in Hvcry, and at its close
there was .n utuous cries of "vote
MK. It I, AM) CI.OHKS EOIt SILVER.
Mr. Rhtnd said that if the gentle
man from New York (Mr. Cockran),
whoso financial theories were evident
ly gained from a manipulation of tho
stock exchange, would only go to that
country where he said were obtalnfd
the agrlcnltual products which
were shipped abroad in , order to
bring buck the European gold
necessary to sustain publto credit ho
would understand why the gentleman
and himself were so radically differ
ent in their views. It was true, as the
gentleman had said, tliat it was to tho
products of the soil of this country
that the financiers of this government
looked to bring back the gold of
huropo in order to maintain the pres
ent nnaucmi system.
Not Likely to Adjourn.
Wahiuxotox, Aug., 2S. The belief
that cpngress will adjourn after tho
bherman bill will bo repealed, which
was so common a few weeks ago, has
been losing ground. Speoker Crisp
says there will bo no recess beforo
tho regular session. His advisers
talk of taking up regular legisla
tion as soon as tho financial
question is out of the way. Mr. Catch
ings said he did not believe there
would be an adjournment He said
ho had been talking to Senator Vest
and the latter was of like opinion that
a protracted fight over the silver
question in the senate was expected
and that the senators would settle
down and await regular business.
Kckcls on the Outlook.
Washington, Aug, 88. Comptroller
Eckels said to-day: "Bank failures
have almost ceased in all sections of
tho country. Only three or four have
been reported this week and those are
but temporary embarrassments
and will not require a re
receiver. A half dozen banks
are resuming now to every one
that suspends. Reports indicate that
bankers are expecting less ditllculty in
making collections; that they have
much more cash than a fortnight ago
and are taking a hopeful view of the
' . After benntor Martin.
Washington, Aug. ?9. The Re
publicans of the senate say they pro
pose to push the investigation into
the right of Mr. Martin to hold his
seat as a senator from Kansas with
all possible dispatch. Under the
resolution introduced by Mr. Chandler
this week they believe that they have
Mr. Martin fairly beforo the court
and under that proceeding they have
ueciouaea uu title.
Commissioner rtreidentltal Does Not Fear
Trouble From tils Circular,
Topgka, Kan., Aug. 28. Tho To-
peka bankers were flooded with let
ters and telegrams this morning from
Kansas City, St Louis and Chicago
asking lor further information con
cerning State Iiank Commissioner
lireidcnthal's circular relative to the
balances Kansas ba nks carry in New
Y'ork aud especially desiring to know
the standing of the' Kansas banks rel
ative to the New York banks.
In consequence Mr. liriedenthnl has
had numerous calls on his time to-day
to answer questions. Ilis replies
to all were alike. He says the banks
of Kansas are very little indebted
to tho New York banks because
since the stringency of money
set in tho New York banks have called
in ail their resources for cash and
not being in touch with Kansas they
have called in very nearly all the Kan
sas banks owed them on rediscotinted
paper. The balances tho Kansas bauks
carry in New York aro'small but they
exceed the two per cut pcraiitted by
nis circular. xew voric bun las are
holding large balances due closed
Kansas banks and in many instances
refused drafts which wore made on
them before these buaks closed. This
money will be tied up two or three
Mr. HrcidenUial therefore states
that the Kansas banks need not fear
any retaliatory measures vu account
of hU circular, na when the balance la
struck tho Now ork banks will bo on
the debit side.
Cotton aulas' lUaks Alt Klg hU
Baitimhuk, Md.. Aug. 2s Reports
from alt tho cotton states except Texas
are that the baaka are able to furnish
money this year to mwva the cotton to
market in spite of statement to thj
contrary. - ;
Tho Umell, Ma., mill owner
have decEHrd not to cat wage either
bow or tn tho fall
The full planlof.the l!rrlinae Mills
I'rlnt work at Nowvll, Ma,, employ
ing S.ivuo porton. will start up full
Tho total week's rlearlnir ( r th
Called Mat.- were T4,T13.3hj, m do
creaaa of Jj per wnt under th tame
weak: last year,
Nearly svvvotv lives, m far at
known, wer tost In th ttorut .T tho
Atlantt; nt, Wcdnvadsy Might and
A reslden,! tf th City of Mkio-i
claims to f.nutd a eit her Uwrli
I Urn, t'tfrth.ir with a hy to it, rvV
log tlw hldiitif ptc vf a t uriod fur-twit.
Help!ess for Yei with Locomotcr Atax
ia and Rheumatism His Csse Pro
nounced Hopeless by the Leading
Pnysiciacs ti Sussex County.
(By Special Correspondence to the X. Y. Press)
The busy little village of Branchville,
N. J., has been tr-eswne ot a modern
miracle. Cboa. F 8 ruble, a well known
and prcsperoui farmer, living ou Hoait
eteadt'arm. In Irankford TornBhip, a
few mike from Branchvtllf, is juet tow
the chief aubjectof Jibcttsfcion through
out Swsex county.
Th rt ll llwav tin Ia J.I. I I..
news; both poiitical or medical, and has
procurer fcne louowicg Jrtm Mr
otruijio's own lips:
"I have been troubled with rheuma
U'lnonand on for 20 ytara. 1 have
tried all kinds of medicines and treat.
ments. I have taken sulphur batr.s at
uauiuury, a., iscwToa, n. j., and lu
ew York Citv with a ri...ir, ,t-...
csarged ma $2.50 a bath each dav. A n
j " - ws uv ava n w
ogusn acctor treattd mo with a gal
vanic battery & Trwiravs.ir tln.L . ,.
t v it... v: J'"v""vu"
, . i vntu many auctors. ixoce
kUCIU U1U mo anv I'frrn:.n..nf rr,l I
used ail kinds of Imimtnu I could hear
oi out wunout avau.
"About two years ogo I was taken
much worse and mv d,v.u,r t h-irf
locomotor ataxia of tho opine, und that
tho chancer wer mral nAt lit A f t..
wcs.tug luraitme ne unaiiy gave up
uu btuu no nau aono ail bo could for
:'The chorda of my limb were drawn
ueu as me cuortia on u tn u Hmm
and I hod such cramps in mylirabs that
i auitcrcu wjrnu e oain. mv tt .,
cold all tho time, f iiuil'
waicr Dag and Heated bi 1. ks to my feet,
uuti even mtu i couiu not cot an r.
. . O - J v
1'inallv I hpard of Tlf ltrillia
Pink fill for Pale People, and I com
menccd takifee tbem on Feb.r.ih iftu t
found In thrco duv'a ti fist, rhfit
coids in my limbs began to 'Jet up.' mv
ucgau w ges warm, i wgan 10 eat
and sleep well, and in onn m,,nth f
gained six pounds. The numbness lu
my Jimus began to leavo ma too, and to-
daV I feel iiko nar mnn u,i,l
!?,y .t0,much.ln Pr&,se ot Dr- Williams'
iua.tiHB. i am aoio to walk and do
some work, and all this a mn ...t
only nine boxes of Pink Pil;. I feel so
Kiaieiui ior my recovery that I am glad
to let the publio knew what thrse jiUs
huve done for me."
Jn order to emphasize hit story, Mr.
Strublo mado the following affidavit:
Sworn and subscribed before mo this
thirteenth day of April, A. D 18!)3.
Ira f'neo i.4, iu. u
... urnut ui tne rcuce.
and good fueling by the following cer
tificate: I herebv nprtifv fViaf all tk.t vr.
- J J nr , . ,ub, if A I ,
Struble save recardlno- hid rhain.i.
and other troubles I believe to be true
aud correct. Ira Cos3.
Justice of the Peace.
On the farm with Mr. Rt.
his two sdulc slsttr riwa An xr
. - j --..BW .,1.
otrublo made the following statement:
ur. wiuiams' riDU fills for Palo
,rw """"v""' tuiuj iur
my brother. He was in a helpless con
dition when I left him on January 12th
last, and when I returned on March 25th,
I found him cured. Tie most remark
able thing about the case," she con
tinued, "is tho curlntr of hi
. D - - M'-t.UVOJ,
Of course I wanted to know ail about
the causes of such a wonderful chmge,
and I learned from hlai and my slater
and others, that during my absence ho
had been using the Pink Pills, und t'.jat
his recovery was attributea solely to
Mlf s Marv K. Strnhln b?.I,1. t .m
my I rother in ull the stages.of the dis
ease. He began improvluc fl soon na
ho began Ukin? the Pluk Pills, When
mv tinier went uivrv in .lumior.it i.o
apparently at death's door and nobudy"
aceiueu to iivo any nope ior nim. lie
COrtninlv had little or nnno fni tilmgalf i
and ho was very despondent in eplte of
an eiioiie to vueer mm. no
that he felt better an soon as he be gan I
------- -' xwaai aa9 AACV tail
takinj the Pink Pills, and to one who,
like myself, was attending lti-a day by
div. there could be no dtmht. that. tv1.
ana tney alone were the csueo of his
improvement, why all other things
he had triod ho tuul ah
they had failed to do him the allirnte-t
ituou. i uut, eistj oiiua nave put nim
on his feet asrain? Wo rlnn't. ar,,-,i ,
his enthusiasm for tbe Pink Pills."
ueorge J. cowman, the proprietor of
the American Hotel at itmnnWuin.,
said: "All that Mr. Struble sara in
refereace to tho Pink Pills I kiow to
bo true. 1 n fant ha mn't am tnn m.i.,t.
- ww tVU UJUUU
about tbem for they have undoubtedly
sared his life."
At the Branchvllla druc ntrwA Ktf
cleric iienry Ueomer. remarkud. T
have no doubt that Dr. Williams' Pink
Pilla have cured Mr. Struble." Joseph
H. McDonald, thn rti-nnrlatit nt kA
, f w,'. ... nj . v . ,ug
General Store of Uranchvllle, and Post
master Knox, expressed themselves is
Pink Pilla for man vanra mwlmi. n
their general manufacture wore used as
preaoripuou. a arsv may were
cbii'llv nrcsoribf d for linnurft hiiuxl ard
general weak nets. Now they ara found
to be a Dovor-faUicg apeciOo for such
diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial
paralysis, St. Vltua' dance, sciatica,
ueuralela. rboumatism. n.irvmis
ache, tbe after fleet of La Grippe, pat.
pttatlon of ths hoart, pale ana tallow
oomptexlona, and all diactatrs of the
blood, such as scrofula, chronic orval.
. Tbev ar also a amHililA tar tmnhu.
DCOUllar to famla. aunK aa mnn
tlona, irrr gulrlU, and alt form of
weakness, iney nuiid up tb blood
and restora th it law of haits In nala
and sallow oaeol. In ma taet effect
a radical euro la all ea4 ariaintr fnim
monul worry. orwork. or ncoaaua of
whatever nature Pmk Pill ar sold
B boles (iver la lotsM form, bt tha
doioa or bundrvd. anil th iiuhtl.t la
eautloord agaiast numerous initiations
a t I . a... . . a
oiu ia vn i snajwi, at ou coats a m vr
.1 h.w.i4 l,t Ul an. I maa 1. k..l ..I
all drutfjUt or dtrtct by mail from Dr.
u tuiaiti Mui-in wirapar, Knrtit
UJjr, N. V., or Urockf llto, Ouurlo,
WllKM rou writ to ca of our tdr
lies'ia, b ur u moevloa Tut ALU
ii t -I u
ttahax-rlb for TH! AUUMCS-ISDIV
Nerve 4Jv Blood
SUES & CO.. 0'-gEB.
Fottr ytar's experience as examiner in fie V, H.
Patrnt .l!ice. aJvich rc, no fee until the paten!
f'rrr.uiir KliIH, rmManm miat nul.iai. IT B.v
Steel Wind Engine
ll Uu PIONEER STEEL HILL. It
bus BEAUTY. 8TRENUTH, UURA.
BIUT1, fOWEft; it is Ibi utst;
i.t"i(-e la nuijl tut you ti tuy.
TUmsam's bav tliem I
Our Gtcel Towcj-s
HaVH 4 anKlostar-l corner pos i,
substnti(t su-el irts and
Wrsces; uut louce wire. Ihey
t LIGHT, aiROtO. SIMPLE iH
CONSTRUCTION, utiich cheat r
id woi hu i will lst a ilta
taif! OfirntU'saud toners am
Ai l 8TKKL slid are r"Ubl.V
;L'AU4N IKED. Wrllo for
li'IOCt snl diiMllars. Aftdrua.
KIHKWOOD WIN3 ENGINE CO.,
Sold direct to school officers
Circulars frea. Address,
CHEAP FM1 LANDS
100,000 Acre. Jmt Put Upon the Market I
BOLD OW '
Small Cash Payments
5 to 20 Years Time.
For map of Nebraska and further
particular, call on or address,
STAPLETON LAND COMPANY,
444 BEE BUILDUT6, OMAHi. KEB.
ST. JOSEPH BUGGY CO.
St. Jostinh Boo- 7V Clft. OlT-r!flO'fl orirl
Busies at lovrmt rirle.ps Cn.ta.r,mo
aad prici list free, 6th and Mesaanio
ate. m, joe. mo.
(fate Summer excursions ta
the Black Hills.
Julv 1.) to AllCUdt IS tha n Ar X will
sell round trip tickets to Hot Springs
and Deadwwd. S. D , at one fare, good
returning for M days.
This affords an excellent opportunity
of makln? a chean and An invflbls tr n
. tn t.h(HA tCtf tAtfa anil uhrtnM kA
- vw uvs w.v VUV4 EUVUtU UU
taken advantage of by everyone con-
a summer trip. Tickets
and fall information at depot or city
office, corner O and Tenth streets.
A. C. Ziemkr, G. P. and T. A.
CIIAUXCEY M. DEPEW.
The other day, la speaking of the im
proved facilities for luxurious travel in
this country Bay?:
"We are abandoning the old systom
of lighting the cars with kerosene
lamps, and more thai half the coaches
have already been equipped with the
most Improved and tho afest system of
lighting known in this country or
Europe. With the new Plntsch lamps
there can be no possibility of danger
from explosion or otherwise, as the
apparatus is all out side and under the
car, and in the event of mishap, the
fixtures become detached aud the gas
escapes Into tbe air."
Th brilliant Plntsch light, the finest
car lllumloant in exls'enoo, now ia use
on the Union PaclUo System fulfills all
the requisite condition so happily
noted by Mr. Depew.
Use Northwestern line to Chicago
Low rates, Fast train. Office 113?
Wanted To lease an independent
paper. Address Geo. K. Vawter; Lla-
IUrber & Fowler have a stock ot gen
erai merchandise la Iowa, now run
ning and doing big cash buaiae; old
wltlod country. Party wUh to mot
to Llccolasal will laka a partcUar
properly and balanc cah. 8oa or
writ, HabrkhA 1'OWLUt
Bom 10, 1041 O trer
Hot' Your World' Fait Or port unity.
lUt cut lit lot
Do and alur Tueaday, August 1st.
tb tlurllDgwa route) will U rtiuntl
trio llckot btChioakMV with a ratura
Haiti, of thirty day, at IIS U
tu wty titusis j u
lit kola sold at rattta lndloawl Ww.
r fri from ivstrtiHtwas of any kind
and w ami holtU r tii th UAl enjoy
moaluf tt Uar!taku' superior r-
rir IWflkoll at th Jennt a 'U in..
on luvh and ti n and arraotf w
tbU thai lo85 i:iuwm .H u Chi.
BV - AT
at r a.i- V
not r a
VdlRlZm RCQFiHQ CD.
Largoat Manufacturer in tn U. 8.
' Sheet Iron EuilJiog fUtcrlai
d(nr.!llns. n.nir. hbtitters. Imltstloa
vie. For av aver cent, atlsevuat. saea
tla tkla sspcr.
St. Louis. e Cincinnati.
C REGULATE THE
: 87CHACK, L1YER AND BOWELS
j AMD PURIFY THE BLOOD.
I !.-!( V TAItl LfM ara tka beat Matt.
ri.r kwu r-r JualtrnrfUa, BUlaaaassa,
i' J.-I.c. t uu.tlpmlu.0yp.a,efcral S
. i lifi r,BMt.,lifisxla'M,l.u4l'aap!exlaat
j i-rj , ,.fu.le iircath, aad all aMa.
' bi I'rf Biviatu.-h, tivar as Bawala, 8
i- x j'ut Mo:rt!s nniniiu; imanons ta
'. lit ..,, t ,i. j.- ro utttntii.n. Art tikanaut to
t-.. ..i,,.;.v mat. ajid trlve ir,im.JiMt re!tff.
- . t.a fr.s..:-c tiruuK tu'sresi drawist.
. fE U);AH3 CHM1CAL CO.,
II s'-'tCt.'E TlliXr, KK "JOitK CTTT.
EACLE BRAND TM BEST
Is uneq tilled for Bouxr, B.tni. I'jrWrY Or Out
liutldiligf and em'j ball the price o( t-h'trxU. tta
orir.. Uts rcmijr fnrote, ami rai!v aj,llf(I bv '
atlvono Semi t mp tin niiile. (tl slate tze ol
rool. fCXCti-llOit 1A1 r & UttoriSliCo.
I S3 Duane at., New York, Tt. Y.
(TIC linA will iinv iutinu rn
4o,uuw bluad planter and Culti vator. Can
b uianufaoiured ul half the prlrn of similar
itnes ana wRijjns ies. aiko imic'ita 00 Mlwup,
Lantern and Foot Warmer. Kor terms and
T. F. kAIRD, UaMltorf. ltrunrl-k('o., Va. '
it St Si v
1 2th and Farnam uts.
BttMVlHrrCO WITH THI 0E00MPHV 07TK :S C0UlTti,' J i. ,
HUGH YAUlAStC WfOfiUATIOS FWII h STUDY OF THIS Utf If
;Mcap, Eoci IsM & Pacific JRy-
Ths rirtct Rout to and from CITICAOO, H0C5
IB1.AI.D, DAVENP0ET, DE3 X0SVE3. C0C.VCI&
OLfm. ' Oil All A, iraoOLN. WATEHTOWS,
Su)uX FAtlS, UXKNEAPOLU, 6T. PAUL, T
y.m-ta. atchison, leavenworxii, Kansas
CITV. TOl'EKA, CZNVEit, COLOItAUO sraiKos,
tnU TUEUIX) rres Btcllnlng Chnir Cera to and
from CHICAGO. CALDWELL, EUIOHXSOS attj
OOIKJE CITY, and Palsr Bleeple Can hA-Ho
CHICAGO, WICHITA and HSICUISdO:.
SOL23 YE3TI3ULE EXPRESS
t Throttth Cotchef, Slprs, Frw Br-Tllnins? CfcrVf
i'-W Attn IJittftirv a'laa-a jiaIIv UltrxAn iii(-. , v . .
viotNtrf. COLSC1L DLl'FFti. 6.HAI1A atvt 'ukI
-'in. sr.u iwwwn vntvAint ana JitSVir
'XJi.OlUlHl WRINGS aud PCKIILO iaSt. Jwk
X Ksrtwu City and lowlta. Kxcmitlon lilv, nili
.hni. of lttuttas to and from Palt Lslts. rortiaiL
A ntwl and bun Francisco. Th Dirrt ,n ta,
froia Hkrt Psjt, Waul ton, Culn rf fa Voilt, tu
rteuttanuiui, aud Scsiiio Orauaun ot Colo-. adi.
Via The Albert Lea Rout
Fast Kvprtss Trains dally twtwfra :iilmro aMw
Minntapol.'s and St. Paul, with TliKOl'Gif lc!l'in
Ctir.tr Cant FREE, to and from tltoss nolnii and Kait.
mi City. Through Chair Car and Msfr .r lltms
rvorla. Spirit Laka and Sioox Falls vii lux-k lan.t.
lh Farortts Lint to Wstsrtowu, Slonx I'r.lla, um
Sum msr BasortiatMl BuoUnc aad PlalilQg Qrouads of
For Tkktts, M4, Folders, or dattrod InftrmaUo
tppiv to aajr Coo poo Ticket OOLca, or addrass
I. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
OaDlatAaaast. Oanl Tlrt. A Pass. Aft,
si' m i....-...i5yy!?trl!l:u"
Follow tb crowd to tbo furniture aad
b4usebold goods omrMirli'm of Meinxerot
Swoanngen at 127-121) North Fourtntli
trwt. where you wiU find vorytblng In
tbelr lino of tbe tx-st quality and cheap.
ort prlc; tspocially bed-'W suits.
HUT FIUNG8. SOUTH DAKOTA.
Tbe Invalid' Meoca-Tlse T
Every Individual afflict:
matlsu, kidney aiToctlo i
dyspepsia, dablllty fror
would do well to vbit Hot
with at rort ir aaauranrMitf n
roliol iwlntr AlTacUd. '
1 hi ton, and la otbr
tuo uiaca uiiis, will be
dollirlit for tba slvbtaeer.
nestArn IJa.i" I. iw,
thraush levier dallv to
lw round trip rUirvi.
wrlu for full Information.
A. I'lKLbiNU, City Tlok
UOstwt, I.l a
W. M.KHII MAM t.
"Xu a; a!) '
OAS AND OAtOU
Mi kwt ataMa a '
ifffr C tr
i ;-rar b-rv aavajs ai w ' 'waik-Vi .1 jyijsna
i ii ti
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