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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1894)
JANUARY 25, 1894
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
The DtmocnU in Terrible Predicament
OppoBsd, Divided, Unaided.
THE POPULISTS FAR-SIGHTED5E58
The Backers Resolve That the People
Wi t Bonds, And Bonds They Wi!l
Get, Boads for Themselves and
Bonds for the People
Old Party Anarcbjr In New Jersey.
WASms(;TON, D. C , Jan. 10, 1893.
The Democratic party la In a state of
demoralization which would be pitiable
if it were not bo richly deserved. For
' great many years they fought the
'. battle of tariff reform. But no sooner
r lld they get power than they turned
their facts toward the east and pros
trated them'elves before a strange god,
the gold-standard. Forgetful of their
record, ignoring the issue on which
they had been elected, they made haste
to duplicate "the crime of T3" by the
crime of '93. New that they haye final-
)' ' ly attempted to redeem the oft repeated
promise of tariff reform, where do they
find themselves? They are distrusted
aid despised by the people whom they
have betrayed. The great industries
F of the country are paraljzed. The
laboring millions aro face to face with
death by starvation, exposure or sui
cide. Prices have fallen lower and
lower, and still they continue to fall.
The millions of debtors see the possi
bility of escapirg from bondage grow
lesa and lees. A more unfavorable time
for a tariff reform never was, and never
will be. The Democrats are In a terri
ble predicament. They dare not pass a
genuine tariff reform bill, and they
dare not endorse the McKinley bill by
When congress met aner uo uiiuj
recess, it was expected that the tariff
liill would be taken up and rushed
through in a hurry. But it took the
Democrats five days to get a quorum of
i .11 iL. VllJ..
their own members present and voting.
The Republicans wouldn't vote because
they want to defeat the Wilson bill. A
umber of Democrats wouldn't vote be
cause they want the Wilson bill amend
ed so that it won't hurt the industries
in their districts.
wouldn't help the Democrats furnish a
.quorum for reasons of their own, and
mighty good reasons too. I notice
some western Democratic papers are
racing a howl about this action of the
Pomillsts. Let them howl. They'll
find out the Populists are not to be
used as a cats-paw to rake Wall street
chestnuts out of the fire. The Populists
see something else than tariff reform in
the Wilson bill. They see looming up
in the back ground bohds, bonds,
bonds. Even according to the claim of
' ite friends the Wilson bill will leave a
deficit of $74,000,000 per annum. To
supply this deficiency two plana are
proposed: First, an Income tax; second,
bond Issue. Of course the Populists
favor the former, and will fight the
latter to the bitter end, and herein lies
the reason for their silence last week.
The Democrats of the ways and means
committee, after long wrangling de
cided on a general income tax of 2 per
cent, on all incomes over $4,000. This
was decided by a vota of 6 to 5
Chairman Wilson is against it,
Crrover Cleveland st against it; so Is
Carlisle; so are all the "cuckoos" in
both houses. All these are against it
because the rich men of the eastern
cities are against it. It doesn't stand
the gtost of a show of final adoption.
Of course there is a goodly number ef
southern and western Democrats who
want an income tax because it was
promised In the Democratic platform,
asd because they realize that they must
-do something to tave them from the
wrath of their constituents. They will
make a fight for an income tax, but
.they will fall. The Income tax ought
to have been reported as a part of the
Wllscn bill, but its opponents have pre
vented that. The I'opuilste feel that
they can not do anything to forward a
tariff bill which will create an immense
deficit which must be met by aa luue
o! bonds. It is Idle and silly for Dora
cerata to charge Populists with joining
the Republicans. The truth is that the
Populists are for more radical tariff re
farmers than the Djnvcraw.
When the money power nominated
and eUrctod G rover Cleveland, they had
twoohjecU ia flew: The deetrttcilua
of sliver as an independent money
AH tS.Hl'1 lr JHlStiS.
The Brat tbry have already cured
They are now shaping things so a to
fro the latter ta the country. The
New York chamber of wmatvrve h4 a
looting tbeothe r day and naenlwosity
rraolved that the financial pond hi a of
the treasury U uiMtU'avtory tu th
rvwy'., ami teat t e4sho14 he ltu-l
tu the ft teal cf lVO 0),tftxX It's all i
the Interest tf the dear peoe jou
fcaow, Cleuleal U arerler f'V hd,
and CarlWe U erf t for then. The
trMrj $e empty Tfc fold reserve
tu file U 11 S,tM) ftrt, It ! elmu't
U'tdf paid eut tot the ranin
! of the rstaeat. The fold-
bug press have already raised the hue
and sry for bonds. The national bank
ers are working for boads tooth and
toe-na!L They need some more bands
in their business. Just when this ef
fort 'for a bond laue will culminate, it
is impossible to say. but it is comlrg,
and that sooo,
A.VABCHY IK NEW JER81T.
It was up in New Jersey where they
talked last winter about getting up an
army to march out to Kaosas and help
suppress the Populist anarchists in the
legislature. But times have changed
since t'.en. Anarchy baa moved its
head quarters to the capltol of New
Jersey. They have two state sena'es
in full blast. There was a "mob" in
the capltol which tried to break down
doors and canes were used. "Cuss-words"
tUw through the air of the senate
chamber. The end is not in sight The
militia may have to be called out to
settle the difficulty.
Congressman McKeighan is prepar
ing another speech on the money ques
tion which he expects to deliver when
Springer's bond bill comes up.
Chairman Taubeneck is now here and
has opened headquarters.
Mr. Fowderly was here a few days
ago looking well and happy. I asked
blm it be would continue in the reform
work. "Certainly", Baid he; "I've just
now got free so I can work."
Congressman Kern, it hard at work.
His health is greatly improved. He
expects to deliver a speech on govern
ment banking the first favorable op
Senator Macderson presided over the
national road congress which met here
December 19. He favored the issue of
state county and municipal bonds to
build good roads. He is solid with the
Charley Pirtle is now filling the post
of chief clerk ia the senate folding
room at a salary of $2,100. He is build
ing up a good reputation among his
fellow employes and officers of the sen
ate. S. Edwin Thornton.
Talks to Nebraska Pops Over Oar
Mr. Editor: Let me use your phone
a few moments.
Hello, Pops! What are you going to
do in 1894?
Don't you think we have "resoluted"
enough? Say, hayseeds, are you done
with pap? Can you stand strong meat
now? I should think, yes, by this time.
We have had our sign out, "Beware the
dog." The old party has changed It to
read "Where be the dog?" The whole
snooting match have advertised us as
dead, and now they intend burying us
under soft paper. This is their epitaph
Tbe Pop are dead; they've drawn their latest
They died because we llei them all to death.
We had better move now toward the
State house, lest plutocracy invite us to
the poor house, Washington's birthday
can be our emancipation day in 1894.
Let us set that day apart to raise some
of the sinews of war.
We can forego Arbor Sage's day, lest
the trees be converted into death beds
The State committee could arrange a
program, all county . committees could
see that it was carried outin each town
ship. A literary program connected
with a pop supper often preves success
ful. Remember this, our State committee
must become the aggressors if we would
succeed. It Is time to plan for the
future S ate election now. First let the
west gat tbe beam out of its eye, then
they can see the mote in the eyes of the
eastern fellows. This beam is a two by
ten, and the old parties make a teeter
of it and smash us into the ground.
Douglas and Lancaster counties de
feated us in the last election. We can
overcome the majority In Lancaster
county by heading our ticket with
good Lancaster man who has not an old
record to defend. We know that Doug
las is joined to her Idols, and will only
be defeated by a general influx from the
We are getting cheap Republican
literature now, aod the burden of Its
cry is hard times, 2,000,000 men out of
employment on account of the Wilson
hill Poor knrk-kneed old beast, com
ing after ui at tuit anolenl gait, Roths
caitd drlvltff. But the brute Is winded,
its last Dei o. Is won. The Immaculate
liars are flying their stool pieent and
setting tht ir bait. Their roaring
would do "violence to a dying sow ua
der the hand of a blood thirsty butcher.1
Fortunately for ua we have out fro a a
the fear we once entertained of bulls
I,et us enoourae our State pr-eas to
BAKER & GO,
I ft m4 b.:wm
,tae luwatas ,
riinin i, i (iMiitTt,
HUH Slllf UKlUTl,
wu it mi.
6Ht ev caoraarvVwMit.
mm ma i'tmximt, mi
boring large holes in these small-headed
month rleeea so they may have light
in the evening of their existence.
W. G. Eastmajt.
Lee Park, Neb. -
Some Cood Words From Brother
Sawtrr. Keb., Jan. 12, 1823.
In reading the address of our beloved
ex-president of the Farmers Alliance I
am moved to express my appreciation
of such men.
While that body of mea were assem
ble 1 at Hastings in that laudable cause
of reform and liberty, there were thous
ands of men throughout the state that
were wishing the principles they advo
cate a Godspeed.
We as American citizens have a duty
to perform. Will we do that duty like
men, or will we shrink from it, and say
by our actions, if not in words, you fight
my battles for me; I can't do acythim.
There is no man but what can do some
thing if be will try. We are not all
stump speakers, nor are we political
writera; but we are all men of ex per
lence, and if we can do no better let's
turn the whole thing into an experience
meeting and appoint that meeting for
next election day, and by word and
ballot ray I am done serving my mast
ers. While I accord to every man the right
to vote as he sees fit, I cannot help,
when I see a man voting either of those
old tickets, admiring his generosity
and condemn his judgment. I consider
the People's parry has done a great
work. It has been the means of venti
lating the corruption that has been
going on in our state, and we can not
give too muoh credit to our reform pa
pers, and if the farmers had done their
duty as well as they might have, there
would not be a representative of Shy
lock la office. '
I am not much given to work for any
man for office, for that alone, but It is
the principle that our party represents.
I am not a mac that writes for sensa
tion or amusement, but a practical
farmer, and have lived la as good a
farming locality as the average, and
after 24 years on this farm I think I
know whereof I speak. 1 hate oppres
sion. That 1b what drove me west, at
I do solemnly vow that so long as I can
so' ak or push a pen it shall be for the
I appreciate your paper and will do
what I can for it. Inclosed find $1.00, as
my subscription soon expires.
L. G. Stewart,
A TRAVELING DUG.
He Visits Helens oa his Trip Around
There passed through Helena yester
day a dog which has probably traveled
over more country and visited more
cities than any living person. His name
is "Owney" and he belongs to the
Albany. N. Y., postofflce. Ordinarily
he would attraot- little or no attention,
but around his neck is a heavy
leather collar which Is completely cov
eed with tags and inscription plates
presented him by admiring handlers of
Uncle Sam's mall. He Is a dog with a
good deal of skye terrier blood in bis
veins ana evidently gets the best of care
and treatment while on the road. Sus
pended from his collar is a large ring
which Is loaded down with tags and
checks of all the largest cities in the
country which he 'has visited. This is
"Owney's" second trip to the west, he
having passed through Montana some
eighteen months ago, on which occasion
he visited Butte.
Since then he has been sack home to
Albany, and taken ia the World's Fair,
and been to the Puget Sound country,
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland and Spokane
were visited in turn and in each place a
check of some sort was added to those
which already encircled his neck. The
Seattle postofflce boys fairly take the
lead in inscriptions, a silver plate with
the following Inscription being worn
proudly by "Owney."
"I guess I am an Innocent abroad,
Per I travel through thtok and thm.
I meet with klndiy treatment,
And Ilk In be taken in."
Other checks containing Inscriptions
are "Seattle, where banks never fall,
and "Spokane, where bonds sell above
While In Spokane one of the mal
e'erki took him out while h vUlted his
best girl. Tbe dog wat forgotten by
both until tbe clerk rose to depart and
then n traee of him could be found.
Police aid was tailed for and soon after
it was found that "Owney," cot used to
scenes of love making, had left the
house, bearded a Great Northern train
and left the city, He went to St. Paul
and then boarded a Northern Pacific
train for the wet and came to IMeo
It is said he ha a faculty for smelling
out an all tna and UI only ride ia the
A lHt Artk'te w Atlvr rtUa.
Uxcol. Neb., Jas, 1 mi.
1. N. H-lrcere, tUwaport, I.
DK Si: Your lg ftrvt rvevlvvd
today, lettldoaeof Um la ihn
other for taple, I aelltsg trvaa
aad raeeot & aayihieg mure her, nd
am fvlsf Wi Vera", NvK i 1 will pay
jo l-r the use pJr ha t seM for
tltNt, Maltha AilU Pub. t.
aathr pair tf fowpa, V U hi
from me agata hn gtlto York.
J, It Maoftt,
POPPYLAND LIMITED EXPRESS.
The flrst trila leaves itilip ,
For tbe land where the poppy blows;
And mother dear la the engineer.
And the passenger laughs and crows.
Tbe palace ear la the mother's arm,
1 be whistle a low, eweet strain;
1 he passenger wink, and nods, and blinks.
And goes to sleep la the train.
At eight p. m., the next train atarte,
For the Poppjrland afar;
The summons clear falls on tbe ear,
"All aboard the Bleeping car!"
Bat what la the fare to Poppytand?
-1 hope It Is not too dear;
Tbe tare la this, a bag and a kiss.
And It's paid to the engineer!
So I ask of Bint who children took
On HI knee la kindness great,
"Take charge, I pray, of the trains each day
That leave at six and eight.
"Keep watch of the passengers-" this I pray,
"For to me they are very dear1
And have sj eclsl ward, O gracious Lord,
O'er tbe gentle engineer."
We Like a Man Who Is Proad of III
Palmyra, Neb., Jan. 15, 1804.
Respected Sir: In reading your
beautiful address delivered before tbe
'Nebraska Independent Press Associa
tion." I was astonished to read this
"The platform we stand on is a
grander platform than was ever before
by any political party conceived and
No doubt you had a conception that it
was true; but, for lo these many years
(15) I have voted with a party that en
dorsed all the fundamental principles
advocated in the people's platform. Of
course I know that you know to what
party I allude, to the invincible Green
back party. Long, long before the
People's party formulated their plat
form, did I individually advocate that
ur government (the general govern
ment) ought toad ranoe to the several
Btates in our Union money on the same
principle as our National banking sys
tem (at 2 per cent, per annum) for our
schools, and abolish our school bond
system of borrowing fro a the usurer.
I traveled at my own expense through
a large portioi of Otoe county, advocat
ing this idea. Again, there Is Mr, Ed
ward Kellogg's ideas that were printed
in his celebrated work, 'Capital and
Labor," that was published as long ago
as 1849 and again in 1857 four years be
fore the war. It was nothing less than
the Greenback idea and its cure of that
ourse known as compound Interest. I
was highly pleased to see you bo forci
bly portray the evils of usury. Allow
me the liberty of suggesting a plan that
would obviate all usury, even the loan
to the people, and that is, that all our
municipal authorities be supplied with
paper currency on their giving bonds,
just as the National banks, at 1 per
cent; and the taxing power, for these
bonds to be placed In the hand of the
general government. My logic for this
is simple: No municipal government
can oreate the material to pay their ex
penses; they have to issue orders for
their pay. Now these orders ought to
be just issued like the greenbacks. In
fact, ask yourself this question, what
essential difference Is there between i
a greenback and a school district order
in principle? All has to be settled for
by taxation. A shoemaker's ultimate
payment is in his shoe. A farmer's ulti
mate is In his products. In fact all
inuureis pay in meir toil, maw no
municipal authority can do anything
but issue bonds or orders. Now, if the
government were to issue a paper cur
rency denominated state currency, just
lllce tbe National banking currency
system, and take the bonds of the state
for the same, this would overturn an
enormous amount of taxation to pay in
Trusting that you will not be offend
ed with these few criticisms oa your
address, which is good, and keep on
A U . I a L
ujjuuug me enemy, as you are now
doing, allow me to remain,
John S. Mai ben,
"Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your Life
Isthetitleof a Uttla book
which tells all about NO-1 0-BAC. tbe
wuuuenui, narmiess, guaranteed tobacco-habit
cure, sold uv II. T. t lsrk
Druir Co.. Lincoln. NpH .
TO-liAC coats but a trifle, and a man
wno want toeult and can't he.! htt.
can rouna, get a bog of It, and start hit
cure today; It is sold under an absolute
guarantee to cure. Get oepy of little
oooic ana read it; it will be sent fres by
earts&M lrSn.. J 1 .
, ! gruu euurvas manufacturers,
I'TiiatlNbiiui i .. . '
No, 4 lUodolph St., Chicago, III.
Via the Mieeuart faclflo Itoate.
Oa the second Tuesday in December
m January, February, March, April
and Way, the MUeourl IWlfle
Kouta will sell round trip tickets to alt
atatlofls la Teiaa, with final limit to re
turn la thirty daye from date of tale
btreerere are allowed ia Ark visa.
"i'xae ad Oklahoma, New MetUo and
cdlan Territory, Onm and take a
!? tfc mt!s. Vint, rusisu, c,
P AT, A. OOtOstrwk
Merth Werner Una Palaee) tteaaar
"el FaelChieac Train tmviea.
AMitWtlf tot tulKHtlft lOI! ts
acw at.at twd SH to tit i:h iim
Itod, t'avtiMg I Joottla at l.U, Ji better
evftwa, tuw4t rates.
Id lUket. bvrtb. resetetia mut
call at my Mm IIjJ o street, er depol
t vr. and iUi street.
A lloudarasa Gaeerml Killed.
Maxaoua, Nicaragua. Jan Geo
eral Williams, who was lakei, prisoner
when the town of Kholuteca. in Hon
duras, was captured January by
Don ilia's revolutionists, tried ta
escape yestcrdav and was kiilec by
the sentinel. General Ortiz has Kent
a body of troops to capture A ma pal pa,
a port of entry of Honduras on the
Coldest of the Winter at at. reel.
St. Paul, Minn., Jan i To-day
waa, officially, the coldest day of ths
season. According to the weather
bureau report It was 23 below at 7
o'clock this morning down town, while
in the outskirts of the city the mer
cury ranged from 30 to 35 below.
Ex-Citv Collector Frank Anderson
of Nevada, Mo., has been sentenced te
four yeara in the penitentiary for era
bezzement in 18U1 of 1700.
BOOKS FOR. TIIE MASSES.
It is facts, 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 tbe best for our
readers. Below is the beglnningof our
Hit. 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
Alliance Publishing Company.
A Co-operative Commonwealth.
BY LAWRENCE ORONLUND.
A booh for all Who believe tha enmnuMMm
commercial strangle Bbould be supsrseaed by
jusi. Bcouomic Bysieni 01 production and dis
tribution. A book also tor those who believe
Postpaid, paper covera
Birora In Our Monetary System and tbe
BY MA BY E. HOBART.
25 cent. We have not vet seen this book.
but the editor ol The Coming Nation rarv
strongly recommends It.
The Duties of Man.
BY JOSEPH MAZZINI.
The great Italian, whose heart embraced tbe
world and whose thoughts will never die. He
lived and suffered tor the industrial and politi
cal emancipation of the massea. Postpaid, IS
Socialism From Genesis to Revelation.
BT REV. M. SPRAGna
This book contains the fullest argument for
ana against socialism or any American book.
Full of statistics from the greatest political
economists. A book that should be read by
ministers and Christians especially, cloth
only. 11.75. . .
Six Centuries of Work and Wages.
BY J. E. THOROLD ROGERS, M P.
Abridged with chart and summary. The facts
ana me thought summary of six large volumes.
A historic c4!eotion of most valuable d. for
mation beanig on the present rrlsls, by Rev.
w, u. v. Biin introduction by Prof. R.
Ely of the State
Paper, 26 cents.
BY B. O. FLOWER.
Studies in the social cellar. A simple, thrilling
report of what The Arena editor looked upon
with his own eyes in the tenement districts of
uoston. a oooa wnicn must greatly startle
ana arouse men. ciotn il uu, paper 60 cents.
BY EDWARD BaLLAMY
A book no onecan afford torn inn m&illnir on
uus revoiuuonizea in thought of thecimntrv
uu uLunr uuui oai ever done. Translated
into nearly an uurooean labKuaires. mit
entertaining story that lets In the full liirtat of
heaven on the great social probiem. Millions
bare already read H. cloth si. 10. Daoer so
The Seven Financial Conspiracies, :-
BYMRS 8. E. V KMKRV i
This little book, which baa had largest circula
tion and influence in the Farmers Alliance,
shows how the Money Power has gathered its
vast plunder A beok to sow broadcast over
I he laud. PuBtDald.l0ct8..Sfnr2&nt,ii 1 tnr
Ten Men of Money Island.
BY COL 8. P NORTON.
Another book to scatter everywhere. It is the
money and moneyquestlonmadeslmple Most
Interestingly Instructive. Eighty-eigbtpages.
Post paid, 10 cents, 3 for 26 cents.
The Railroad Question.
The matter presented in the 459 pages of thte
book, drawn from all ihe American aid Euro
pean literature bearing on the railroad proo.
lem, 18 niubt valuable. Read thin bnntc and
you will be thoroughly informed on one of the
greai over-snaoowing questions of the day,
Notice is hereby riven, that hv vlrtna of n
order of sale Issued ty tbe Clerk of tbe District
Court of the Third Judicial District of Nebra
ka, within and for Lancaster county, In aa ac-
uuu nuwnu Aionzou. narris, is plaintiff, and
rleien A Outhwalte, et al are defendants. I
win, at 3 o'clock P. ta.. on the 20th tU of Fan.
ruary, a. d. im, at the east door of the Court
"ouwi, m me city or Lincoln, Lancantur
ountv. Nebraska, offer for sale at puollc auc
Uoi. the fnuowing dew-rlbwl a estate lwlt
Lot seven J7 In block eleven ill) of Lavea-
M.r. wuiunu vw ajiucuiu iBaciuiur county,
Nebraska, and lot f ur ) in block three Cli in
fled ana Harrlsion's addltioa to Lincoln
Lancaster county Nebraxka.
Given under my hand this loth day of Jan-
uary. a. u lovt. r B A. MIU.KK,
J 1T hberiff.
TINOLEY ft HURKETT,
Attorneys at Law, loaOOSt, Lincoln Neb
To Charles H. Johnson Jaiua a
and Nwkirh,ttrftname unknown', hie
wf. aoo rmklotit dervaiaeui: You will tka
boti-elbatnnth?7ibdavof Pm-ointwr, itm.
l. H. Morrill, as meiv. r of the Ntraa sav
ntrsHank. aa plaint t brlr. Bled bis pttutt
ia m Dutrk't Court of lnrastsr county. Ne
braska, aealnat said defendants, tuitUJd
with t.bartra P. llaaalae. Ant,a
U K. Illgelow, the object aad prater el
said petition bats- tnfuewt,wacriia mrv
uoia ol CKnluuoue tuniMt and briug
II n Bi-ueik tiilk.li g (tmH-riiMxi prvmuw vi .
btnir4 hwt by n huat4 and tut if
' d"B. bvlne Ihe Srt ubm lun,.M l.i
" ! rib tt'lv tiwtnf lbs r. U tvl
TniT ni e i taujr tussle,
l Ija r toKitiy NrMMit. asd ia miu
m.v larnr that a I tJ mm etaa a. a.
Inmnanl ui all ItllVfMt title SB Ml alt uf t.
,a HM a" w aa S.U4 mnl vllt tf IIM brrakla
iberv.f a Brians mar be Kaid taa m.u
da hltw mm l lll
1 uu are ri.lr u, nau aaia rwiik .m
f twit.it Mar. a Sh. im
C It M..af4., va, rialeOf
V A at -ea.tr, StoAU e
the MuUittW fair. raJifuea a,
Use the MuaiHirl lifl rmle). Oti
ticket aftlv t'.utUiii.
tW Nrtbweeera Mb U tJttkn
4irfc, that tr4w. UlUm li!b
11. HfltiW Um SI tuil l'v iliul
tU e(mai IU suis v th smuih ua
Jaauarj I'ittt- fa i vu VutL lJUaiei.
oy i aiueant, raar.ee f,
HatiBlag and Arm Manama- te i harloa m
Juo..o and hem oa4 If UU plaintiff,
Railroad Time Tables.
The Northwesiera Line.
(VRKUOIfT, BLKHOaa AVO HO. VAU.IV E. a.)
naroT eoaaa kihhtb amd sratm. otrr
TicasTomesli:i3 0 STBSkT.
(Continuous lines to all poinu tnenUoned.)
Chkaga snd east
1:6 p. a.
r rrm nt Omaha Sioux
City, bt. PaulDuluih
fUpids, Cilutoo, Dei
Maiaea, Pkrrc, AW
12:20 p. m.
t7. a. m.
tVshoe, Fremont, Nor-1
folk, O'Neill, Long
Pine Chadron Catper V
Hot Snrlnits, Rapid I
t3:M n. m.
Missouri Pacific Railway.
Ticket Office at Depot and corner Twelfth and
Auburn aad Neb Citv Sid....
St. Ixmis day Kxprvss
Auburn aad Neb. Clly Exp,.
St. Louis night Express....,
Aceonocation , . ,
9: jo pin
'o p n
Union Pacific Railway,
roT, Connie or and rouara era errs.
TiCBBTornca, 1041 a stbeit.
7:45 a n 8:45 fu
t6:o p m 1 10:40 sat
:45Pn 4:10 pm
7:.lo p m to:oa
Omaha, Council Bluffs
Chicago, Vtlley. aut
Beatrice, Blue Springs,
mannnttaa eait and
west, Tupeka, Kaatas
City, east and south.
David CitV. StromHhurir
9Kua viiTi tavia .lty,
1 oiun.Dus, urnver.
Bait lkt, Helena,
San Francisco and
Beatrice and Cortland..
Fremont,, Elkhorn and Missouri Valley
Depot corner, 'qhth and B streets. City ticket
omce lias e street.
Wahoo, Fremont, Nor
folk, l.onn Pine, Chad
ron. O'Neill, Dead
wood, Black Hllli and
Wyoming point. , . . , ,
T-S a. m
it s:se p ib
isj p at
Wahoo, Fremont, Mis
souri Valley, Cedar
Rapida, Chicago and
Hast Madison, Mil
waukee, Hioux City,
Minneapolis, St. Paul ,
Duiuth and Northwest
1:4$ p !
isJ p a
It is:e( p m
It r-'t a m
BnrlinctoD ft Missouri Rlw RaUroad.
(0. B. 4 Q R. B )
Ticket offlee at B AM. depot and corner ol
Tenth and O streets.
and east, via main
line Athland Wahoo
t 8:00 a bj
10:17 p m.
6:W a. aa.
It 6:1 p.m.
1 1:00 p. m
1:00 a. n.
it :66 a m
via Ashland out-01
it 6:00 p. m
1 8:30 p.m.
Plaitsmouth and east
local via Omaha ....
Red Cloud, Oberlin,
Cheyenne and -eat ,
Crete, Haatlnva. Kear
r ey, Hoidredge, Mo
rook Denver and wet
The 'BurllBRtOn No 1"
to Denver and the
1 1:50 a.m.
Tbe 'Burlington Spe
cial" to Hastings, Ox
iora, uenver na
Pae flo c ast
Crete. Beatrice. Wy-
more, Uri Cli ud....
St. Francis and Cos
Crete, Beatrice and
1 4:60 p.m.
N2 :83 p.m.
t 6:35 p. m.
10:00 a m.
Bennett, fiyraeuse, N.
1 1 :63 p.m.
Grand Inland, Broken
Bow, Alliance. New-
cattle, Sheridan and
Seward, York and
Grand Island..,., ..
Tecuimeh, falls City
tl :36 p.m.
t 6:46 p.m.
t 6:10 p.m.
t i y and south
Milford David Ctty Co- i
lumhua and north . I
Tecumteh and Tablet
til :36 a.m.
t 9 68 a . m
nut'i , ( n
Free Free FreeFree.
If you are about to make a trln tr
north, northwestern Nebraska, the
Black Hills country or o-ntral Wyom
ing, to points in the two Dakotas, to
St. Paul, Minneapolis or Duiuth. n-
points west on the Pacitlo lines, to any
point In Minnesota, Wisooasin, North
era Illinois and Iowa, direct to Chicago
the east and south, you can obtain free
of charge at the city office, 1 1 33 O St,
or depot, vomer 8th aad 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 Ag t., 1133 0 street.
W. M. Shipman,
Missouri Pacific are offering ihe ?ef
lowest rates for round trip tickets to the
World's Fair, Rood for return until
November 15 13U0. Also have ul,ood
on sale summer tourist tickets at the
usual low rates as can be verified by
calling-at office 1201 0 stre. Linooln,
Neb., J. E. It Miller. C. T. A. or H.
C Townsesd, O. P X T. A. St. Louts,
Cheap lYate-Monthlejr Everyone
That the rates to all points west via
the "Worlds Pictorial Una, Union
Pacific system, are very low. For in
stance, iVover, Colorado Hpriors and
Puehlo, 110 Wj Halt Lake. tVcW
Ii3 00. first class; 114 00, around clans.
Itouna irtp rate tt CaJ furnla. mid.
wioWr fair, 165 60, San Francisco, Urn,
Angeles. As has fcwj their raawm
for years, the Union Paclfio ailii pub the
famous Pullman tourist alortM-ra m
Cellfurola and Oregon p ilots. Multl
td have tried them and pronounce)
theinjust the thlaf. They are rus
These cars are built on the mm gen
eral piaa as the rvfulir I rat .'iaa pa.l
ruin tourist aleepers, the on'y d rjrrvat-e
hlea; that they are not ui hoittnd.
Thvy are furnished tonipiute H),
a. w,nWtBi0 aair saattrfteva,
ana hiaakets. snow while lfMt eif
tales, tjn of Umela, ctvhe, brushes,
A, ebUh saMure to 'he tw ui-aat ef a
htrth aa tnuctt prlTary aeUtohe had ia
6mt tlae alrjre. Tm am al
arietat tolWt rota fur ta i and
fa'U'aie aad arnuMaf la ahe4uleiv
rMhltrd. "ie fall Jsaf matUttt etd
f r Puile IVoettl Sleeper 1 erlat,
3 T. Mtiris. t'. T. A., l4ltli
K. tl. Mi', t;n .ri Aeftt,
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