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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1893)
OCTOBER 12 lSQg
MEETING AT SUPERIOR.
Great Gathering to Ear Our Qserioni
TEEOPEBA HOUSE WAS PACKED.
Hon. John M. Rag an of Hastings and
Mr. J. M. Devins cf Colfax County
Make Great Speeches and Win
Tbe People's Cause Marching on
SUPERIOR, Neb., Oct. 8. 1893.
Editob Aluakcbt Independent:
The largest political rally ever held
at Superior, and one that will not toon
be forgotten took place last bight. The
speakers were J. M. Devlr. of Colfax
county, end lion. John M. Ragan of
Haetngs. Music was furnished by the
liastines K11 band. The opera bouse
was filled to overflowing by an audience
that gave their undivided attention to
the mas'erly discussion of the Issues of
the day by two of the ablest advocates
of the cause of tbe oomxion people.
Mr. Device discussed the subject of
money, and in his original and inimit
ably way cleared away the mists and
fogs that cloud tbe average intellect on
this subject. He showed all tariff leg
islation to be but expedients retorted
to to avoid the evil consequences of a
vicious monetary 83'stem. He showed
that the so-called protective system
came into belug as a protest against tbe
system that automatically distributes
the precious metals among the nations
of the earth, that under th's system
each nation's distributive share of the
world's precious metals was that portion
that it could give more for than the
other competitors, tbatwe had eu:
cart before our horse putting a tariff on
goods and having free trade in money,
that with an American monetary sys
tem that wculd protect the interest of
creditor and the equity of debtor alike,
the future wou'd be made safe for all
investments In productive enterprises,
and labor in factory and on furm would
find constant demand and ample reward.
That all barriers could be tafely re
moved, trade between nation's would
be reciprocal under the law of natural
f election and mutual benefit. He
j oic'td i us the anomalous carditton
existing t'ulay, with the highest tariff
et er known and the cheapest wheat and
cotton ever known, and the government
in all it's departments under the con
trol of an administration p'edged to
tariff reduction, that the balance if
trade has turned against us and is an
renciiing the huodrHd million point.
Mr, De vine pointed out that the republl
can policy could not explain tbit anoma
lous condition, and that tbe dem'crat'c
tariff reformer was equally embarrassed,
and that the claims of tbe people's
party that they were both wrong in the
claim set forth for their respective
positions, and demonstrated that the
explaaatlon could be had only through
a knowledge of the money question.
Mr. Devine demonstrated that lie was
not only a close student, but a master of
these two interrelated question?, money
and tariff, and his power to make what
Carl vie calls the "Dismal science of
polit.cal economy," a subject of popular
interest and enthusiasm. Mr. Devine
is receiving encomiums at the hands of
all who heard him, regardlesi of their
He was followed by Hon. John
M. Ragan of the supreme court. Mr.
Itagan pronounced the Omaha platform
the highest political code ever adopted
by any political party thus far in our
history, and that it challenged the
patriotism of all lovers of liberty and
equal rights. He reviewed the work
accomplished by the populists in Neb
raska, sbowingthatthey had been faith
ful to every trust and had earned the
confidence of the people. He arraigned
the present state administration for Its
failure to give effect to the Newberry
bill, and In a masterly manner outlined
the work that lay before the populists
in this state and in the nation, and pre
dicted victory for the cause of the com
Mr. Ragan is a man of rare eloquence
aodemy sentence was agenuiaeklt,
his earnestness and zeal convlsced all
who heard him that his great abilities
are consecrated to tbe great work he Is
l engaged lo, and that be will be a power
tor good. Messrs latins and Ragan
are ealeu'atad to elevat the dignity of
the political roitruot. by the falrotts
acd consideration with which tbey
treat U listeners, by thilr courteous
refvrrece to the parlies and forces ep
ymvi to their vlewj they rely wholly
ptu the power of argument tu coat lace
ttu wh ohooestly hold views oipoit
to their 0a. About c hundred n.tm
hr o' the Hatting lcdadsat v'-ub
stictvpaiilrd Mr. Itagan,
Col. IngYreoll Impairs tbe Goldbug.
I said I would say one or two words
on eoch vi'gar things as gold and siirer.
I am satitfied as I am that I live that
the few who control the debts, the
currency, the. money of the world
have coiiiLiaed, either conscientiously or
nnconscinUousiy, to make the debtor
pay more than the creditor has aright
The tendency has always bsen in this
world to put tbo burdens oa those least
able to bear them. In barbarian coun
tries the women bare to do the work
simply because they are the weaker
that is all. And the others, being the
stronger, do not expend their strength
In working, but expend their s'rength
in making the weaker do their work.
This is precisely the , same, in our
civilized society today. Between the
r'ch and the poor, if the burden is to
be borne In this country, it is borne by
the poor always.
They are the first lo suffer. Let the
blast of war blow in this country, who
goes to the war? Who gne to the
front? The millionaires? Hot one.
Who goes? Tue great presidents of
the corpora ions? No. The bankers?
No. The men who preside over great
vaults of gold? Not much! The poor
go, because nine times out of ten the
poorer mun Is the most patriotic. Tbe
poor bear tbe burden of this country
and of this world.
Only a few yrars ago our money was
gold and silver money that had been
the money of man for thousands of
years. Our silver was demonetized ani
gold made the standard.
There is no man in the United States
with ingt-nuity enough to account for
the demonetization of silver in 1673.
There Is not one. ' Wo need altogether
more money than we have. How much
have wo got? Four or five hundred
million in silver; four or five or tlx In
gold six hundred millions altogether,
may bo. Let me show you.
Last year the farmers of America
raised of corn, wheat and oats, over
$1,601,000,000 worth and got the money.
Sixteen hundred million dollars just in
corn, wheat and oats over $SOO,000,000
in corn, over $,'00,100,000 in wheat.
Just think of it! S'xteen hundred mill
ion dollar, not couotlcg beef, or pork,
or petroleum, or cotton, or any of the
manufactured articles of this country.
Sixty-five millions of people, the most
active, the rrjost energetic, the most
progressive of the world on the face
of tbe globe, '
We noed twice fts much money per
ward, the premium on roguery and dis
honesty will be wipwl out, all debts will
bi debt of honor, aad tbi?ry wit
die. A. G. Hollister, Mt. Lebanon, N.
The Twin Devils.
Mr. Sibley of Pennsylvania: 4,In the
name of 67,000,000 American citizens
we plead for more money, and in tbe
name of 24.000 you aot only refuse our
demand, but purpose tbe taking away
of one-half of what ws have left.
Promoted alone by our love for rich and
poor, by our love for the welfare and
peace of our common country, let us
warn you that the masses of the people
are aroused. AH over this fair land
they are on their knees in prayer
Their wails have been beard at the
throne of the Almighty. My friends,
hunger and cold know no philosophy
and respect no laws, and when these
twin devils are let loose and you force
them out upon the world
"Tben woe to tbe robbers wbo gather
In fields where they never bare sown;
W bo have stolen tbe wels from labor
And bullded to Mammon a tbrone.
"For tbe throne of their nod shall be crumbled
And tbe scepter be swept from bis band,
And tbe heart of tbe haughty be humbltd,
' And a servant be chief In tbe land.
"For tbe Lord of tbe harvest bath said It,
Whose Hps never uttered a He,
And bla prophet and poets hive read It
In symbols of earth and of sktf
"That to blm wbo batb reveled in plunder
Till the angel of conscience Is dumb.
The shock of tbe earthquake and thunder
A fid tempest and torrent shall come."
Mertrt Wtetetn Una Palace) Sleeves
amtt Fast Chicane Train sjlc,
A ear for Mmwn h! U
t-uw attained daitt to lit ChUiyu lUu
U( ItavUf Uaeola at I i Nobatur
ervte if ) re'.
iVMWset. brta rrvtloi ew ,
rsUatttly frttte U1Ustrt, urd.t
tVr. aa tihstreete
capita to do tbe business of this coun
try as lo needed to do the buslne-s of.any
other country. There is always some
body crazy for fear there will be more
currency. I antju,t all the money we
can get. ' ;
Silver Is good enough for me. All I
want of money is to pay my debts. Yes
sir, and I want the law to make the
other fellows take what I take. That
is good enough for m.
Now tbey talk about bard times.
Well we never have had enough, as a
matter of fact. But in prosperous
times every prosperous man inflates the
currency. He goes down to the grocer
and says. "I want 85 worth of tea, or
sugar; charge it." He has in Hated tbe
currency $5. He buys a horse of a
neighbor and gives him a note for S100.
Ho. has established a letter of credit
and inflated tbe currency that much.
When prosperous every man's mouth
is a mint just coining money.
Then we have good times. Then
these bankers get together, and tbe
money you deposit, they loan it your
money, not theirs. , Tbey never loan out
their own. Then comes a panic. Then
you go to the grocer and say "charge
it," and he 6ays he won't. Then there
comes what is called hard times. There
is as much money as before, but there
never was enough money; and I do
think the less money the snore mlfery.
In this country as in every other it is
the medium of exchange.
Ibe)ieethat every ounce of silver
that is dug under the American flag
should be coined free under the Ameri
can flag. In my country they are mostly
on the other side. They are with the
bankers, with the rich fellows. They
get together and say we want gold. A
man makes a contract to pay certain
money in five years. I want the law so
that be caa pay the money when the
contract ii due, with Ihe money t at
was money when he made the contract.
I do not think the few should have
the right to combine to Increase the
value of what people call money against
tbe debtor and In favor of the creditor.
I want free coinage of all the silver you
caa mine from the mints of Aruirka,
and If there are thoo who are not
willing to take sliver wo will cot trade
A Dead Statesman.
" The agricultural states have suffer d
eighty times more than tbe silver states
ty tbe demonetization of silver, and
would be benefited eighty times more
by free coinage, and, sir, by this in
famous rrime of 1873, the farmers are
now suffering a yearly loss of $1,300,-000.0C0.-Roger
Q. Mills, in the house,
Feb. 3, J 886.
"Senator Mills of Texas then spoke,
advocating repeal. He said he was
going to vote for the repeal and be said
lie would vote against every amendment
to it that human mind could suggest.
He could not conceive of any amend
ment that could be offered that would
not impeach the integrity of the presi
dent and he would vote against every
oDe." Alius in imi.
Just such truckling of a sycophant is
what will finally overthrow our free in
btitutlons. The people of this country
saw what this man Mills was made of
when Crisp defeated him for speaker
two years ago. He has proven by bis
acts and words since, that he was unfit
for a leader in the house and be now
6-ts an example to the American people
thn should for all time stigmatize him
as a cringing sycophant, a time serving
serf, ready to bow down end worship
man in office as a superior being Out
with such contemptible aping of the
subjects of a king. "Impeach the in
tegrity of the president," if he voted
as he has always heretofore believed
and pretends to now. Will Mr. Mills
please explain to American citizens
why Mr. Cleveland should be obeyed
by congress In any matter of legislation,
and especially so when every reason for
the demand for repeal has been swept
away by events of time since the de
mand was made. Mr. MlUs will hear
from bis people as Caterings heard
from his in a demand for his resigna
tion, but of course he will, like his kind,
hold on. Crete Democrat.
fT F n n n Q rnTrrM ...... -Tmr i '' r
II FAD oua
DoaMc Chloride of Gold Tablets
REMEMBER "UXSwOTkt SS
caielul invtwUyiittoii & to our rXAibU'
Wm completely dertroy the d Mire far TOBACCO In from StoS dayeT PertelTbirmV"
leea: OHM do licknau. inri mm ti .n.n i 7r". "ieciiy nana-
Duufljuiiira m mmn habit ttsnJn&sttr
turn jmuratt vj turn bm 01 oar MXUAb rUIUHUUa QOLD CURB TABLETS.
uTiriuB irrnnmii mutom are anowea ice free dm of Llanor or If or.
phlne until each time m tbey eheil voluntarily give tbem up.
be f lad to place eafferere from any of tneee bablU la eommanlce-
bhw wui yniwwkm wuviuTivmninii u J ma UM OI uur I ABLBTe.
. KILL'S TABLET are for sale by all fust-class
drue k1u at S I .AO ur backare.
Iyour drufjrlil doe not keep tbem, eneloee na ,QO
r iT aw J"iJ nwnBu,ifHUiH our
Write your Bane and addreee plainly, and elate
whether Tablets are Xor Tobacou, Morphia or
DO NOT B8 DECEIVED into purcbaelaf
m J wi two faiiuiuywuuuil liinBira IM1D;
X.3laJ jLtt ana vaae du ouim.
Manufactured only by
OHIO CHEMICAL CO,
who have been
cured by the use of
I s Tablets.
Ti Ohio CwsniclCo.i
Bias-i nave imn wains; font
ear for tubarco habit, and taantt It. m,mA
do wbat Too claim fur 1l i nu ...
worth of tbe atroneeat ehmlnv tnhu-Mi.ri...
and Irom one to Ave clears; or I would awoke
from u-n to fortv nlnmor iiilmnA u..
nnu iimiiramr iwenijruTt years, ana two peckairee
Of yuur TablcsU cured me ao I hare do dralre for It.
U. M. JAXUOUU, Lt.lle, Mien.
Doses Ft ear, W. T.
for ei.OU worth of vunr Tablets f or Tobaiwtn liuhlt I ,u.i.Iii
thftin all richt Anrf.altfirmirh lata twit h thM... ,n.r.k.,
ee-asWaT sww w was IU ivmm mish sm i use j saill curwUi
Truly youra, M-ATi
TnlOaioCsiEW!CALCo.-GKirrMVtit-H rtees ens pleasure to apeak a
ord of praiae for yoar Tablet, af y eon wee stroneiy add icted to tbe nee of
or, and tbrouyli a friend, I wealed to try your Tablet. lie waea bnavy and
, out a4iruins your 'laoiete out tnreeaeye ne quit Ortnk
(T" writ! st
and will not touch lluuor of any kind. I bare waited four nouth hafora arnuna
Tow, la order to know the cure was permanent Tours trnlr,
MJUL, UIUI HOBK180H.
Tare Oma PwaWlrAt. fVlf-Him tun TntiTal1ata tMMf(miatmlu in
I hava naMfl trirtrnhlna. bvnmtannltfall f,w MffMn MinL tn
two pacJuwes of rour Tablet, aud w llbout say effort oa ur Dark W. 1. LAJTaIAT.
Addreeai all Order to
Ol, 03 and 00 Opera Bleek. LI
We iovite the attention ef our demo
cratic friends to the following:
"I undertake to affirm, without fear
of contradiction, that a paper issued by
the gorernment, with the simple prom
ise to receive for all dues, would be as
uniform in its value as the metals them
selves." John C. alhovn. (dero.)
"Our government cannot make its
fiat equivalent to intrinsic value nor
keep inferior money on a parity with
superior money by its own independent
efforts; nor is it nstified in permitting
an exaggerated and unreasonable re
liance on our national strength and
ability to jeopardize the soundness of
tbe people's money." Grover Cleve
land (plut ).
20,000 TO LOAN TO WORTHY
Tbere are In the west thousands of youra
men ami worn, n tied down, by lack o eriura-
uon, to pursuits wuicn tbey nearUiv illmlka
and In which tbey will never excel. Are you
one of them? If so. thin college can put yon
on the road to huockks if ou have ambition
and a wlllmsnea to study, we -earn evrrjr
uecr aitary for a siiocenxiul start In life..
If you have not the funds we will irlve von a
iim cour. e anu let, you iiity tor H tttu-rwarnti,
as yon earn tbe money. The number waived
uu thla iilan will be limited to one hundred
and twwity student. Fifty CTadnate
ear. Eleven Mates rireBted, Klecirlp
borthand tatieht which Is tbe shortest and
Afirvoubave rend all other ratalounes
send lor ours una we win leave u to your 3uo
ment winch college in the West ranks brst
A, M. HAROIS, President,
Orsnd Island, Neb,
The cheapest place for monuments is
at (co. Natterman's, 213 South Ninth
St., LI ceo' D.
Use Northwestern line to Chicacro
LowratB. Fast trains. Office 213?
Business men, merchant, bankers
and salesmen are leaving their orders
at Lincoln i'ant Co., 1223 O street.
Use Northwestern line to Chicapo
Low rates, raet trains. Office 1133
pRiST&n Situation wanted in good
country town Steady, reliable, and
first-class all round man with ten years
experience, "ti," Alliance independent
Use Northwestern line to Cbicapn
Low rates. Fast trains. Office 1183
A REMARKABLE OFFER.
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tta.tf..St aa,Lk.,.S lea, I t, a. .
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Ih t"ol ( PPT.tua and ro Ury, skJ j - :
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general have a,t l etf ei
tiietr ivreee u ia ii, .N,UUa lvr ? !
' Via vr e
V.Wfl f - . , "
T't t i:t;
,a It "
this wm4' ri'ri 1,,t1::!.
t'f N ti h la
Net !. Ii..
1 r II awud lino iu
h4 I ul mi..I i u 1 t.t ,.l
hUa inu r .l an.l all U.afc,. IK.. ..I 'Vr " f H ' aee.
leeu i t.1 au, sn4 the jjr tf th
.l tigh ctaahed. tk ptair m rlDarSh,
t b rtiU uf U e,.
Vnri fua write to one o our aUver
t'eera, tw ear to ttteaVioti TIK AkU
Viavl the remedy for uterine troubles
now being introduced by tbe Nebraoka
Viavl Company, 001 N. Y. Life Bld'g
Omaha is creating a profound and wiJe-
Barber & Fowler have a stock of gen
era! merchandise in Iowa, now run
nine: and doing big cash business; old
settled country Party wishes to move
to Lincoln and will take a part dear
property and balance cash. See or
write, Barber & Fowlkr.
Koora 10, 1041 O Street
ihe Missouri r acinic railway seems
to be up with the times to the verv
latest moment in giving low rates to
tbe World's fair also to St Louis and all
eastern points as well as to the south
Any information desired can be had at
1201 O Ht Lincoln Neb J. E. R. Miller
C. T. A., or St. Louis Mo. of E. C.
T0WN8END G P. & T. A
Missouri Pacifio are offering the very
lowest rates for round trip tickets to tke
World's Fair, ffood for return until
November 15. 1893. Also have placed
on sale summer tourist tickets at the
usual low rates as oan be verified by
calling at oRlce 1201 O stree, Lincoln,
Neb., J. K It. MliXiR. C. T. A. or H.
C.Townsihd, G. P, & T. A. St. Louis,
Round trip to to toe Pacific Coast.
Short trips to the Mountain Resorts
Tbe Great 81 tUke.
Tellowstune National Park the tbtwt
wonderful spot on this continent.
Pugct Sound, the Mediterranean of
the Paxil Bo coast.
K.T. Mastin, a T. A., 0ii O St.,
J.H. SLOHSOK. Gen. AgV.,
CIIAlMLlf M. IlKPEW,
The oihr day, ta epeaklng of th im
proved ftR'Uitlwi loMuturiou) travel is
this eounti y eayr
"We are abdiJtitng the old system
of llghtlnt; the) t ars with kvrtm ne
lau.pe, and more tbae, half the oex hn
ha already Ut tK)vilpw4 with the
most linprottd aad the 'st sjtWm ui
llf'itlrp known la tht tvuMry
I'.urtipv. With the hew i'.aUeli lamp
there tan Ki u eiMUlV tf darker
(rt vkv-fwvin or tierwle, a ibe
at',ra. I all n:t side aaj uaUr ht
ear, and la the went ol ib!sksm the
titutes Ucaa.e dttaehe saj Ui fas
m sii Into Its air,"
The bM..:aul Ptatavh light, tbe tnrst
ear llaiw eant la eiit uv, m in u
the I'n.on fm Iflo ikra fu tills s
the requMt tMiMUUftts sm Isp'ilj
avleel ky Kir, !' w.
' a aa.-'iiaMiaaV'iiii a a, m
rrT. .u..i.i-.L-L..L-.t-.i 1 j. ur-
mi SI N SSS8S1S
OS CPHI I Els 1 I III II II II CI Kl El IB 1
eena I a; is a i i i e i i i i b i g s ir J i
'IJv1!flB)IB?IBIflll BTIBII ! BII Bi ai BI Bi W Bi ai Bl BI 1C!I
KajBfcVS-w MJC E C C EECBDEBBBEDBBUIBd I'hS -"
m i mmmt , 1 1 I I i I I I I i I I I I I I , I i I I 1 1 I I ii
ten fc- aj.i ipi.rn'hi.i'ii' -i'i'4'in"
1 TV I I l 1 . J
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,Yat , , , , ,
The WorUt'a fair.
The seating caictty of the restau
rants at the World's r'a'r g rowed Is
slitjr thousand pvoule. They range all
the way frm the nuvleei luach counter
where you can obtala a good pUU
meal foe thirty t r forty rvahs. to tbe
ept nsUe cafe hkh strves a si cuuree
dinner for two dollars. .
tots of ,hH'U l-r.og a lunch laHtt
with them avd thua get through log
da at a nr:t nominal outlay.
The ilurllt irton rout atresia at de
tot or city sjiu-e Cor u ad lta Su ,
ill N g;l to turalth full ln4ortnua
rtra;r.g v,cv of tUfeets, Hast of
l;ius 1atu.- aiai
wb a eour suttch: t .r ll
Anyone caa obtain free silver liters
tur he addressing Tbs 1'aBAoierkaa
Hi'Metallio Asstclatloa. Denver, Colo.
and vnuioelng (Hietsie for same,
t' Northwestern line to Chit-ago.
Iiw rau. at tr!. Oihce UH
Call a tiHV aurltmtt A Co, for
earriags, wagons, btujra, end all
(arm litii!eraeitu. We'll ue you rlgbt.
il I rnHilU .intn St , f.iftoiln
Tourtlet IUieetai ,ttaa.K
The faloB IVlfte lUiUar (otrer!an4
rvuW) wl.l now r!l rotunl it jo tltkvU
to Ik-arvr, Colorado Surlar. Mauttou
w.faif i;i ' aoa ruetkio, at te low rat or l.'l.ii
Ths St Ct fcrlr. htU) at the Kv i
OMrvettet.'e ttiuat i'.ilai ?rnur
houet It Ubvo a- t.!y 11 iM a day
rM rl4ml8f until t.'t.r.p 3lt,
loj-uer ai:.od hetwfa t,hryrivue
.! hiehiA fuU tarllx!ar hi
J. T Mashi, fuaai.
City TKaetAg't ltaetal Agent
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