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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1894)
JANUARY 18, 1804
Nebraska Official Republicanism.
Some dy ago the it ate treasurer
made a statement In relation to the out
standing warrants and to shield him
self. He made the statement that there
was 1729,100 outstanding warrants that
the state or taxpayers are paying 7 per
cent on, and be says It was made by
the Populist legislature. The poor eld
measly Journal takes up the cudgels to
defend Mr.Bartley by saving, yeB, the
Populist legislature la responsible for
thlr, and tries to prove it by saying they
appropriated ' t2.6O0.0O0, or 1800,090
more than a levy could be made for.
I had heard smart young politicians
nd jack-leg lawyers tell the same old
measly, ctestnutty story, how the Popu
lists bad run the state in debt and what
great executive abilities Mosher & Co.
had, but I paid no attention to them,
for it all emanated frem a diseased
brain. But when the Journal pretends
to know what it is talking about and
reiterates the same Btory, I think it's
bou, time to call them down, and ask
them a few questions.
On page 1937 of the house Journal of
1891 we find Mr. Stebblm, rising to a
question of privilege, submitted the fol
lowing report and asked that it be made
part of the record of investigation Of
executive officers, he being one of laid
committee. He said "I desire more
particularly at this time to call the
attention of this House to the following
testimony of state treasurer Hill taken
before tbe committee:"
Questlon-I want to ask about the
condition of the school fwnd. Here is a
. Sua i that shows 1582.000 outstanding
warrants on page 19 of the auditor's re
pert. I want to ask you how you pay
interest on those warrants? .
Answer-"The8e are warrants that
were presented at the time when there
-were no funds." , . .
Q "But when did you pay Interest
DA he interest is paid when they
re presented 'for payment.'
Here we have found 582,000 outstand
ing before the Populists were in exis
tence, and in all probability would have
never been brought to the surface if
the Popullsta bad not come into power
In 1881. ...
Now I want to propound this question
to the 'wise men" In the state bouse
nd Journal building. If the Populist
legislature of 1891 appropriated 800,000
more thaa the levy for eald year would
raise, and we owe 1729,000 at the present
time, when did Hill or Bartley pay this
$582,000. If this amount is not paid,
and the Populist lef lslature appropria
ted 1800,000 more than the levy would
raise, Is notour outstanding indebted
Which horn of the dilemma do you
wish to take bold on?
Why was L. Meyer of Lincoln, Neb.,
In the state auditor' office on the first
A,nt Jan.. Anrl!. July and Oct. of
each year up to 1882, cashing all war
rants issued to officers and employees,
giving his personal check on the First
National Bank for all state warrants
when there was a specific appropriation
for salaries, and each county treasurer
made a turn over July and J an.. of each
year? Was there anything "in it" for
the pang? I asked the gentleman this
-question at one time in 1888 when, he
wanted my $303 warrant, "Why can't I
go into the state treasurer's office and
jet the cash for my warrant?" His
answer was: "What difference doeB it
make to you ss long as you get the face
ralue cf your warrant?"
Here Is a question I want to ask our
.state treasurer. What fund did you
pay the members and employees out or
the winter of 1893? It required more
money than you had In the general fund
after the failure of the Capital National.
Did you take any out of the permanent
school fund? If you did would it now
hurt yeu to comply with the law and
call In those outstanding warrants and
pay them out of the permanent school
fund and stop the 7 per cent., the people
of this state have to pay? I know you
would not make $60 per day as vou now
are making, but be honest for a little
Now about the $2,400,000 appropriated
by the Republican legislation of 188T.
Was tbe levy enough for the emer
gency that year? Was our valuation
more in 1887 than It wa In 1891?
Written and nnwritwn history will
how this to be the most reckless and
xtravagact legislature that ever con
vened at Lincoln. It required $15,0'X)
for the stationary they used and $4,000
fer stamps and 20 employees to wait on
133 persons. The unnecessary extrava
gance of this legislature was the means
of a combine being formed la the next
legislature, headed by Tom Majors In
the House and Church Howe In the
Senate, to keep within the levy, and
with all their vlgl'anee the appropria
tion ran up to t J.0uO.OW; and notwith
standing the large appropriations mad
by ice 17 legislature, we Had the 14!)
had to feo 11 WU deficiency of Soldiers
Home; 1.2.231, Norfolk Asylum; IH.SU),
Uaoota tfpluli IA707, n-atrfce la
atltutet I.VkA Kearney reform school;
a4 w never heard about more money
fcrlsf apptoprlaled than a levy would
allow until the iVmilUt legislature
came lam pewrr, and what were the
tlfd 'UacWa they had tu la, let the
front d Jf.
(iUlltIHIl'f ..... ...... .......
ttttt ! ...-......,
JtK'iMilUt .- WHM4.,..
itmtf ' ...
t..U.H a M.('Hl . ...
... ...... .
TVtal I mm
, t 0
NucuxtVBPCs claim acoitso ur
BOAR Al CSttTiriEtt TO TRS
Joe Burn, awer I
D B. Heward, HaL Norfolk Asylum...
John Lanbam. UaL beautifying Capi
Oxrd sugar bounty
Total $ sia
Appropriation for nw bulldog and to '
equip and compiele thoae not com-
pet t 333,960
Extra judicial officer and stenogra-
Sbera (a Republican measure) .... 50 000
in war 40.M
World 'a 'air wooo
Drouth sufferers lououo
Contest expenses " 1O.IM0
Killing employees at Hospital lu.uuQ
The fact Is, the Populist uprising in
this sttte has saved thousands upon
thorn ands to the people, and all this cry
by the subsidized press is only to dis
tract the honest reading and thinking
man from the real object We have
got them scared and on the run. All
we have to do is to educate and stand
up for what is right and just. Be on
the watch. Never sleep. Who ever
heard of a party with 65,000 votes, with
no patronage or money to draw to,
standing as this army does In Nebraska?
Think of it, men. 65,000 honest, hard
working, over-burdened tollers who are
as one solid rock, battling for a better
condition of things in this state and
nation. Be true. Be vigilant. You
will be' crowned with victory soon
A Drunkard's Soliloquy.
Itsh me. Ime a holdln up thlsh lamp
post, sous't can shine fer all. Ime a
moder't drinker. I never drink more'n
I can get. See? Ime the father of six
children, and the bees of their mammy.
Party boss! hain't I? Say, ol' fellow,
ef you had a wife like my gal, you'd be
rlcher'n John Jaoob Asked her; you
would. But I ain't a bit proud, nothin
set up about me. I don't care for fine
close, nor kerrldges, nor horses, 'n my
family hain't stuck up neither.
Whoaml? Ime a liar, lam. Who says
Imeallat? I do, sirl A bigger liar's
Ananias an'-'Safllry. Didn't Jim Jones
Ime Jim Jones! didn't Jim Jones
stand up before the preacher and tell
Mandy Boyce that he'd cherish her?
You bet he did. An' nurrish her? An'
love her? An' hain't he made her work
day an' night to keep the children from
starvin an freezlo'? An' hain't he sold
her home an' her ring an' her shoes for
drink? An' don't he care more for a
drink than he does for her life? Hain't
he turned her happiness into bitterness
and hope into ashes, and her home into
a hell? Thatshekind of a liar I am!
An' Ime a thief, 1 am! a thief! I en
dowed my wife with all my worldly
goods, an' I stole every one of 'em from
her an' sold 'em fer drink! I robbed her
of her home. I robbed her of her happi
ness, I robbed her children of schooling,
I robbed them of respectability and
honor! Ime a thief; A liar an' a thief
Say! purty 'spectable character, ain't I!
A liar an' a thief!
An' Ime a murderer! Who says so?
Set it down, I tell yer! I said so! When
the baby died, 'cause there-wasn't no
food, nor fire nor medicine, say win
killed the baby? Ime a murderer, I am.
Say, stranger! what d'you think of a
man tbat'd sell his children's school
books, an' his wife's weddln' ring, an'
his mother's clothes fer drink! Thats
hekind of a hairpin I am! Ime a scoun
drel from away back! An' Ime a liar,
a thief, an' a murderer!
An' what er you goin' to do about It?
Ime a free born American citizen, an'
I've got a vote! I kin vote ez long er
ticket ez the president of the United
States! Ah' i kin lie to the preacher,
an' rob my wife, an' disgrace my mother
an' starve my children, an' make my
self er brute, ef I want ter! But, wbatsh
thediferens? Some mornln' tkere'll be
one less soaker at the bar, an' one more
drunkard in hell, an' who cares?
Ef you've got eny thing ter say, ef yer
want to tell anybody he's a fool; that be
loves his beer botter'n he lores his
mother an' his maker; tell It to the man
who says be cm drink er let it alone;
but don't let It alone! Tellblm! Rut's
too late fer me! An no drunkard ban
enter the kingdom of heaven! Thatsh
my place! Outside. Thatsh my place,
outside, 'mong the dogs an' liars, an'
whoremongers, an' '!oonkecpers!
Say! savo my boy: save my boy! put
eut the saloon an' you will put out the
fires of hell! 1 was once worthy of a
woman's love! Oh! that I could tear Ue
demon from my breast! But giro me
drink! drink! give me drink! Take my
wife! take my children! Take my ho
nor! take my life I but give me drink.
Say, hsh the devil got you recruited
under his modrtt driokln' banner to
take Jim Jones' place when Jim drops
out? Ef he ha, look on this ptatur' an'
see yer own fotegraf! by an' by.
TliROCUII ILKtrslUf AMD UUI CAM.
Hard time out no figute with the
Hurling we when It etiitte to the a
emmuUaUag Uie traveling ubllo
the Uk edJitUm to thler already
splendid Mfvlc re four dally (at ei'
1re train bvlweva l.t nooie an4 tit
.nut, through wlletot chair rare, 1'ull
in vwattWiod si prr ami th ever
popular ttUIng fare.
Ak iieU at 0. A J depot or
lmrt at city eve. loth at-d U
wets auMt th4 now trains to HI.
IaiuU and the aouth
Take Tttt AtXUMV UeafsWWtrf
German Lutheran Condemn Uanry.
Gbaxd Islakd, Neb.. Jan. 10. 194.
Please permit me to reply in a column
or your paper to your editorial or Jan
4. 1N54. headed, "Do Such Prayers
rleate Uod?" 1 am no minister or lay
critic, but simply a farmer, a member of
the German E fan tr Ileal Lutheran
church of the unaltered Augsburg Con
fession, and as the doctrine of Luther
seems to be unknown to jou I would
like to call your attention to It,
and thus prove tuat there is at least one
church tbat knows right and wrong in
this respect. Luther's big and little
sermon on usury came into print in the
year 1519, his work on commerce and
usury in the year 1524, and. his appeal
to the ministers of tbe Lutheran church,
begging them te preach against usury,
In the year 1540. All of tuese writings
against usury tare In the German lan
guage and can be had at the Concordia
Publishing House, St. Louis, Mo., for
50 cents. Dr. Walthers Usury Question,
albo written in the German language,
price 35 cents, may be had at the same
place. The latter I especially recom
mend, as It shows our doctrine to be
scriptural, the same as la Luther's time.
Webster's dictionary tells us usury
formerly denoted any legal interest, but
In tbls sense it Is no longer In use.
Therefore, whenever we find the word
usury In the Bible which was written
before tbe meaning of the word was
changed its true definition Is, to take
back more than the amount that was
lent This Includes the lending of
money or anything else that is lent. If
more Is asked for and taken than the
amount tbat was lent, It Is usury, and
that means a robbery. Therefore Luther
calls the usurers "chair robbers." That
means, a person may sit on a cnalr and
yet at the same time commit robbery by
practicing usury on his fellowmen.
Never, to my knowledge, was a more
fierce asd powerful treatise written on
usury than Lutber published in tbe year
1640. He tears on the mask ana dis
guise ot usurers who think themselves
benevolent, and shows them In their
true light, in scriptural brightness, and
he begs the ministers of the church to
preach against this all-devouring de
mon who swallows u individuals and
nations; and to tell their members to
shun them as they would Satau; and he
lurtner says tbat even tbe school teacn
ers should teach the children that they
should beware of them, and that the
government should prohibit usury.
So far. Lutber and his church.
in addition to the above I would like
to give my private opinion. I believe
all the above to be true doctrine, and
to live and die with It. I pity the poor
and the needv that have their llfebiood
sucked out of them by usury without
tneir fault, or tneir willingness to sub
ject thembelves as further siaves to this
tyrant, and would not, except as bitter
necessity compelled them to; and tbls
should be stopped. But there Is a class
of people all over the universe and their
number is legion, tbat nave bad, or are
now having plenty of bread to eat and
clothes to wear, but who are not satis-
fled with tbls gut oi God. J. hey specu
late day and night how to get more
worldly goods, more wealth, more hon
or, more comiort, and less laoor, &o.,
and to gain this end tbey willingly sub
ject themselves to the tempting, help
ing band of the usurer; and the only
remorse that they have felt or they feel
now is, that they could not borrow
more money than they got from this
would-be friend. Yes, and even If the
usurer bad used tbem up, tbey would
try tbe same scheme over again, tbinlc
log that the next time they might have
better luck. For such people fhave no
sympathy, and they should not have
government help. It Is Impossible for
the money loaners and usurers to loan
out their money unless they find pat
ronizersr The most needy seldom have
security that is acceptable to give and
therefore are not so numerous. The
number that borrow money to sustain
life on is also small against that num
ber tbat go beyond their means. If
everybody lived (that has anything to
live on) and worked strictly within
his means, the money lenders would
decrease In number and would be com
pelled to use their money to other ad
vantage. I believe it to be the duty of
the government io crush out all mono
polies of every kind that work dis
astrously, or against the welfare of the
people tbat they find food and shelter,
and if possible work, for the deserving
needy who ' otherwise can not find
charity or means of support that usury
should be stopped in all Its branches as
much as possible; but tbat perfection
will never bo had in this sinful world.
John A. Kdff.
We are very glad to learn that there
Is one church In Christendom which to
day believes, and fearlessly and faith
fully, proclaims, God's word, God's law
against the sin of usury, taking back
more than Is lent. We were familiar
with Dr. Martin Luther's strong denun
ciation of usury, and printed two years
ago in the Industrial Alliance Monthly
an extract from one of his anti-usury
sermons. But In the almost forty years
ot our life we have never heard such
doctrine preached. That there has
been for a long period no preaching In
English against usury, is proved by the
fact that the Bible use of tbe term has
become obsolete, gone out of use, accor
ding to Webster. The Influence of
John Calvin, who wrote In one of bis
letters a sophistical argument In defense
of the taking of usury, suiting the tore
touplrltof mankind, was probably
what led English Sftpaktog churches to
stop preaching against It, So the moo
stor Iniquity baa flourished, burying Its
roets te the ruin of right -hub, and
a tha tree of death it is filling the world
with every form of temptation, pain and
evil. It Is now waUetl around with legal
dtifentes, MQottoned by nearly ail the
churcho. and by long outturn, and suor
al reapvotabtiliy and power of wealth,
las acquired curb nitghUaeae that the
struggle against It will shake the world.
Nerth Western line Palace tleese
net PaetChlosvi train tetvloe,
A p' e' JnooU people U
now attach! daily to the Chlg Urn
lud, Uevlsg Ur.uwta at 1U. Nu bwtrr
sen tew. lo ,atea.
J"ot Hi tut, forth MMMtrvatlons etd .
eall at eUy nffloe US4 0 street, erdepet
Cur. K IU lib street.
AN IITERE8TIH3 8T0BI T0B
A Child That Was Bora With a Terrible
Affliction Prowounced Incurable by
the Leading Physiciana of Hahne
mann College Saved by e
(From the Philadelphia Inquirer )
From time to time there, have ap
peared In the leading and most reput
able newspapers of the country marvel
ous accounts of many wonderlul cures
thst have been affected by a medicine
called Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People. These statements have been
made by some of the best known men in
business circle, church circles and
even medical circles, and have been
backed up by their affidavits.
The Inquirer Is pleased to add another
to the list and gives the story below,
properly vouched for.
Little Ettie Moacrieff Is the daughter
of Mrs. Helen Monorieff, who resides
with her sister, Mrs. M. G. Meek, at
743 Wharton Street, which Is a neat
little bakery. The reporter found Mrs.
Meek herself behind the counter and
"My sister's daughter, who is now a
year old, was afflicted from her birth
with a spinal affection, and the doctor
who attended her said she could not
live. We had two other doctors to at
tend her, Tbey also said she could not
live. Finally I took her to the Hahne
mann College. That was four months
ago, when she was 8 months old. The
examination was made in the presence
of a room fall of physicians and students
The Professor lectured on her case say
ing it was a very rare one. He said
that in such cases there was very sel
dom a recovery. It was, he remarked,
the mostspeculiar case that was ever
brought to his attention.
"I brought the child home immedi
ately, believing, as the Professor aad
the others bad said, .that the couldn't
live. In fact, at one time, we thought
she was entirely gone. She was uncon
scious, with scarcely perceptible pulse
or breath. Several times she was in an
almost equally helpless condition and
we looked for her death hourly.
"Then I called to mind how Dr. Wil
liams' Pink PUls for Pale People had
once cured me. and the miraculous re
coveries I had heard of and read about
of people cured from paralysis in var
ious stages, and even from physical de
formities. I told my sister that since
all the doctors had abandoned the child,
and she seemed to have ne chance for
life, it would certainly do no harm to
try tbe Pink nils to see ir tbey could
possibly repeat their other wonderful
cures. Neither my sister nor I had the
faith that they would do so In a case so
nearly gone u the child's, and we
agreed tbat It would bs a miracle in
deed if she should be saved. . She
couldn't move at that time both her
arms and legs being affected. But we
began that very night giving her the
Pink Pills, letting her have one pellet
a day divided Into three parts. Un toe
thiid day we could see that she was Im
proving. Before that it was bard to
get her to take food. At the end of two
weeks we saw great improvement in
her, We continued giving her the pills
more than a month. After we ceased
she seemed a little less happy and
beaitby ana we began using tbem
again. Now she Is a cheerful, beauti
ful cbild In splendid health. She has
entirely recovered from her spinal and
other troubles, she sleeps well and
takes her food well. For a child of her
age she seems to be as strong and
healthy as could be expected, when
we hold by the arm or she Is at our
knees she can stand, and for . a child
who was once- deprived of all power of
spine, arms and legs, this seems won
derful. We cannot have the slightest
doubt now tbat she will grow up a
strong, healthy child."
Mrs. Meek then told bew she bad
herself been cured by Dr. Williams'
"Three years ago I had a severe at
tack of grippe. I thought I would lose
tbe right arm. There was a strange
numbness io-1t and I would have to drop
everything. It felt as If it was asleep
all the time. I had doctors and they
told me It was bad circulation of the
blood, tbat I was run down and needed
rest. I took only one box of Pink Pills
and felt myself getting better. I took
tbe second box andbave never had a
pain or aohe since. Every one who
knows what work I have to do is aston
ished. It Is certainly a wonder that
with my wotk I am so strong and have
never had a return of the traublo."
Mrs. Mk s remarks were reduced to
writing, after which she. accompanied
by her sister, Mrs. Moncrletf and the
child, made the following atlidavit:
Sworn and subscribed before me this
sixth day ot May, A. 1 . lH'.t.l.
James F. Roonit,
8al. Notary Public.
The proprietors of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills state that they are not a
patent m Jicloe, but a scientific prepar
ation used successfully for many years
in the private practice of a physician
In high standing. They are given te
the publla a an unfailing blood bdllder
and nerve restorer, curing all forms of
weakness arising from a watery condi
tion of the Mot! or shattered nerves,
two fruitful causes of almost tvery 111
that flh I heir to. Tbe pill are also
a special for Ihe troupes peculiar to
femaW, such a suppressions, ait form
of weakne, chroalo nlliiloa, bvar
lag down pelu, etc., and In men will
give dy nIM an I e.Tict a permta
eat eure In all ca arising from men
tal worry, overwork, er eiee of
whatever nature. Tht pill srw seld by
all deaVre, ev wilt be seat powt paid OA
teovtpt of prloe (!4J tu a box pi tt
WiM for IJ 'i they are never sold la
bu'k or bv the 1(0). by atdrelag Dr.
William' M(J -ine Co., kWaaexily,
N. , or Un kvtlie, Ontario.
lor HvxitWn I'wJlfurtia Uie the
MlHirt I'm fie mii vi, the ttouthero
rvuto. City ticket oAk IAI O sKvet,
BOOKS POH THE MASSK8.
it is facte, information, education
that the people need, and the circulation
of the books written to expose monopoly
oppression and show what Is just. Is a
fundamental, essential part of our work.
We shall have our editor go through
reform books and select the best for our
readers. Below is the beginning of our
lUi. More will be added as soon as
they can be reviewed.
Get these books and our paper as fast
as you can into the hands of the people,
friends. Buy, read and circulate.
Address all orders to the
Alliakcb PcBLisHixa Compact.
A Co-operative Commonwealth.
BY LAWRENCE QBOITLUKD.
A book for all who belle? th competitive
commercial struKgle snould bs superseded by
a liuti economic system ot production ana aut
Uibutlon. A boob also tor ibosa wno ballsy
competition necessary. -Postpaid, paper eover
Biters In Our Monetary System and tbe
BY MARY K. IlOBART.
IS cent. W hava not yet seen this book,
but tbe editor ot The Coming Nation very
strongly recommends tt.
The Duties of Man.
BY JOSEPH MAZZIHI.
The great Italian, whoa heart embraced the
world and whom thought will never die. He
lived and suffred for tbe Industrial and politi
cal emancipation ot the masse. Postpaid, IS
Socialism From Genesis to Revelation.
BT REV. M. BPRAOUK
Tbls book contains the fulleat argument for
ana against socialism or any American book.
Pull of statistic from the mutest political
economist. A book that should be read by
ministers and Christian especially. Cloth
Six Centuries of Work and Wages.
BY J. K. THOROLD ROGERS, If P.
Abridged with chart and summary. Tbe fact
and thethouirhtsummaryof U Urge volume.
A historic collection of most valuable fn for
mation bearing on the preseot crisis, by Key.
w. u, r. urns, introduction by f ror. it. T.
Kly of the State University ot Wisconsin.
Paper, to cent.
BY B. O. FLOWER,
Studies In the social cellar. A simple, thrilling
report of what The Arena editor looked upon
with hi own eye In tbe tenement districts of
Boston. A book which must greatly startle
and arons men. cloth Sl.OO, paper Meant.
BY EDWARD BELLAMY .
A book no on can afford tomla reading. "It
has revolutionised tbe thought of thecoantry
as no other book ha aver done." Translated
Into nearly all European laaguege. a moat
entertaining story that let In the full llcht of
neaven on tne great social proDiem. Millions
have already read it. eiotb 11. lu, paper 60
Tbe Seven Financial Conspiracies.
BY MRS. S. E. Y.EMERY
This little book, which ha bad largest (Ircula-
ttan ana innuenc in tn Farmer Alliance,
hows how the Money Power ha gathered It
vast plunder. A back to sow broadcast, over
the land. Post paid, 10 cU.. S for ti ot., T for
Ten Men of Money Island.
BY COL. S. F NORTON.
Another book to scatter everywhere. It 1 the
money and money question mad simple Moet
Interestingly instructive. Elgbty-flghtpage.
Post paid, 10 cent, 8 for 0 cent.
The Railroad Question.
Tb matter presented in the 460 pages ef this
oooK, arawn rrom an tne American ana i&uro.
Dean literature bearing on the railroad prob
lem. Is most valuable. Read this book and
you will be thoroughly Informed on one of the
great over-snaaowing questions oi tne aay,
Railroad Time Tables.
Tobacco Deranged my Stomach and my
Entire Nervous SystemAfter Using
No-to-bac I Gained Sixteen
Pounds In Weight,
Urbana, Ohio, Nov. 21, 1892.
Sterling Remedy Company, Ho. 45 Ran
dolph St., Chicago'.
Gentleman: I used tobaooo con
stantly from twenty to forty-three: I
felt that I must quit, or my stomach
would be completely gone. I road one
of your advertisements and thought
It was a "fake," but resolved to make
one effort to quit. NO-TO-BAC came
July 4th 1892, and I commenced to use
it at once. The first two weeks I
gained eight pounds in weight, in four
weeks I gained sixteen pounds. NO-TO-BAC,
completely destroyed my de
sire for tobacco In two weeks,
my appetite became natural and I ate
breakfast, a thing I had not done before
in ten years, except simply to drink a
cup of coffee.
. (Signed) C. McDonald.
There are many tobacco users suffer
ing from diseases attributed to causei
other than tbe use of tobacco. Don't
goon tobacco spitting and smoking
your life away, but call at once at H, T
Clark Drug Co. Lincoln, Neb. oui
agents, and get a box of NO-TO-BAC,
or a little book that ' will tell you all
about it If you cannot call, write for
book to "The Sterling Remedy Com
pahy," No. 45, Randolph St, Chicago,
Via the Missouri raolflo Route.
On the second Tuosday in December
1893, January, February, March, April
and May. 1894. the Missouri Paclflo
Route will sell round trip tickets to all
slatlous In Texas, with final limit to re
turn in thirty days from date of sale.
Stop-overt are allowed in Arkansas,
Texas and Oklahoma, New Mexico and
Indian Territory. Come and take a
trip to the south. Phil Daniels, C.
I'.JcT.A. 1201 O street
For the Mldwintor Fair, California,
take the Missouri I'seWo route. City
ticket office 101 OSt
The cheapest place for monuments Is
at Un. Nattermaa's, X1J South Ninth
Tourists sleepers via the Missouri
raclllo for ail tlnt In Calloral.
City ticket office 1201 O ikrett
To riorlda uke the Missouri I'aolfle
route. City Ticket uRlo IJul O street,
A t'w operative Villa,
rUnd yonr earn and address on a
ptsjla) eard for information regarding
this tirprt. Vou mar Wovine a
ebttrVvr HN'tnbvr and secure a hvave asd
pertnaneat employment without money,
A start fur a New tad Nobler tltllUa
Uo. Tun Comix Natki.
Ore twburg, lad tana.
Tbe Northwestern Line.
(raanoBT, slsiioms aso ao. tau.it b. a.)
BsruT ooitKSa nam awo (Tatars. 01TT
Ticarr orvic 1103 O stmbst.
(Continuous litws to si! points tneullooed
Chicago and east
Frrm .nl Otnahi Siooz
Cily, hi. Paul Duluili
Rapids, Cllntoo. D,
atatae. Pirn. Aler
Wahoo, PremoQt, HorO
iota, u ui, bong
Pin Chadron Casper
Hot Springs, Rapid
City, Dead wood....
fnmont freight. .....
1JB p. m
1:33 p. m
7:38 a. m.
U p. I
Missouri Pacific Railway.
Ticket Office at Depot and eoraer Twelfth and
A.hmn mmA Mk fl. V-
" w . . M..
St. Lout day Kxpress
Au bora and Neb. City Eap.
St. Louis night Express.....
! 64 a ss
Union Pacific Railway.
caroT, corns or 9 jam rovarw sritsm.
. 11 r urnc a, 1041 ST a Bar.
Omaha, Council Bluffs
vnicsro, v siier . east
Bea trine, Ulus Springs'.
Msmuiua east and
west, Topeka, Kaaasa
City, east and aouOi.
David City, Stromsburf .
- 7 1 -!...,
1 oiun.nus, urnvar,
Bait Uke, Helena.
Han Francisco ano
Beatrice and Cortland!!
ti:oi a b
7:4$ a at
t6:oi p at
MS p m
l io p m
t7J ? 1
1 10:44 a
1 9:0 a 1
Fremont, Elkhorn and Missouri Valley
Depot corner Eighth and 8 street. Cltytlekel
uiuce 1 loo 17 street.
Wahoo, Fremont, Nor
folk, jmg Pins, Chad
ron, O'Neill, Dead
wood, Black Hill and
Wyoming points. , , . , ,
Wahoo, Fremont, Mis
souri Valley, Cedar
Rapids. Chicago and
Ksst Madison, Mil
waukee, Hioux City,
Minneapolis, St Paul.
Duluth and Northwest
Fremont Aoeom'datioa V
7u a m
1-4$ P ST
It is:o: pm4 7:1$ a
t $ to p a
!ul p m
Burlington ft Missouri Rivsr Railroad.
1 corner of
(O. B. A O H I
Ticket oOos at B A at. depot i
Tenth and O streets.
ana eesi, via main
line Ashland Wahoo
Omaha and Chicago I
via Asniana out-oa. .
piattemoQth and east i
local via Omaha ....
Red Cload, Obcrlln,
Cn?enn aad west.
Creie, Hsitlnr. Kear
ney, Uoldradg, Mo
nook Denver and west
The "Burllagton No 1"
to Denver and the
Tbe ''Burlington Spe
cial" to H sating, Ox
ford, Denver and
Pao flo coast
Crete, Beatrlr, Wy
more, hd Cloud....
St. Franoli and Con
Orel, Beatrice aad
Bennett, Syracuse, Ne
braska CUT and east
Grand Island, Broken
Bow, Alliance, New
castle, Sheridan and
Seward, York and
Tecunueh, Fall City
riiy and south
Ifilford David City Co
lumbus and north..
Teoumseh and Table
10:10 a. m
t t:00p. at.
1 1:09 a.m.
44:00 a m
1:50 p. m
II :56 a m.
1:30 p. aa.
1 4 :60 p.m.
4:50 p. sa.
10 :00 a. as.
SIM p. SB.
t a. m
Free Free Free Prest
. If you are about to majce a trip to
north, northwestern Nebraska, the
Black Hills country or central Wyom
ing, to points In the two Dakotas, to
St. Paul, Minneapolis or Duluth, or
points west on tne racino lines, to any
point In Minnesota, Wlsoonsin, North
em Illinois and Iowa, direct to Chicago
the east and south, you can obtain free
of charge at the city office, 1133 O St.
or depot, vomer 8th and S streets, of
North West rn line, complete and re
liable Information of all connections,
rates etc. With 8000 miles of Its own
lines in the states named visitors to any
of them can but serve their Interests by
patronizing the Northwestern line.
A. 8. Fielding,
City Ticket Agt., 1 133 O street.
W. M. SfflrPMAK,
Missouri Pacific are offering the very
lowest rates for round trip tickets to the
World's Fair, good Jov return until
November 15. 1S93. Also have placed
on sale summer tourist tickets at the
usual low rates as can be verified by
calling at office 1201 0 stree, Lincoln,
Neb., J. E. R Miixer, C. T. A or H.
GTOwnbend, O. P. & T. A. St. Louis,
Cheap llato--8itieihlng Everyone
That the ratoa to all polat west via
the "World's Pictorial Lino." Union
PaclBo system, are very low. For la
stance, Uenver, Colorado Springs and
Pueblo, 110 75; Salt Lake. Cvden,
125 00, first class; 11100, second claae.
Itoumltrlp rate for California, mid
winter fair, Wfl.50, Ban franclsco. Lot
Angeles. As ha been their custom
for years, the Union Paclflo still run the
famous Pullman tourist sleepers to
California and Oregon paints, MulU
tuiles have tried them and pronounce
them Just the thing. They are run
The cars are built on the same g
oral plan as the regular 8 rat olase Pull
man tourist sleeper, the eay dtlUreace
being that they are not ufhoUiered.
Tt-ey are furnished cuniplole with
good eoniforUble hair (paitro,
warm blanket, snow white linen eur
talaa, tlent cf Vowel, etiuiba, brushes,
ie . wbloh seoure to Ih ooeuoaat ef a
birth a tnucn privaey a is to bo ha) la
first ela alwr. Tere am al
v par at Ulll rHa for 1Mmi and
gen'letieN, and smoklag U aSstilatelf
prvklhitrd. t w foil laforatatlue send
jf PuUm sa t't!umt ii twiwr U
J. T. Main?, C T. A. KMt t t,
K. It, bUMMoJ,Uaral Act.
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