The independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1902-1907, January 08, 1903, Page 15, Image 15

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    "JANUARY 8, 1903.
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT."
it.
15
A NEW HOLY ALLIANCE
Mr. Schwelzer Quotes From th Verona
' Articles of 1823 and Explains
Recent Occurrences
, ; There can be no doubt that the Eu
ropean ' monarchs have again insti
tuted a new holy allianee and that our
government, with the purchase of the
Philippine islands, . secretly . entered
that alliance. To prove that asser
tion we need only to judge its acts and
compare, them with the articles ac
cepted by the holy alliance at a con
gress held at Verona' in 1822, which
. reads: '.'The undersigned, specially
authorized to make some additions to
the treaty of the holy alliance, have
, agreed as follows:
Art I.- The high contracting pow
; ers, being convinced that the system
of representative government is equal
ly incompatible with the monarchical
: principles as ' the maxim of the sov
. ereignty of the people, with divine
- right engage mutually to use all the
.efforts to put an end to the system
' of representative government in what
ever country it may - exist in Europe
' and to prevent its being introduced in
those countries where it is not yet
known.
Art II As it cannot be doubted
that' the liberty of the press is the
most powerful means used by the pre
. tended supporters of the rights of the
nation, the high contracting parties
.promise reciprocally to adopt all prop
er measures to suppress it, not only in
their own state, but also in the rest
of Europe."
This article of the secret agreement
of the European -monarchs accounts
for the, carnage in China, South Africa
and th. Philippine islands.; for our
supplying .England with horses and
mules to subjugate the heroes of the
Transvaal' republics; for giving Ger
many and England free hand in the
. South American republics which is a
., violation of the Monroe doctrine,
which was expressly adopted as a pro
test and protection against the holy
alliance; for the suppression of free
thought, free speech and free press by
our executive through Assistant Post
master General Madden; for subordi
nating and putting our educational
system under control of clergies; for
cutting every family tie, even crippling
and killing the child in the mother's
womb, by our inhuman,; barbarous la-
bor system;, for the inhuman .and cruel
treatment of our laborers, especially
''"in "sweat-shops, factories, coal mines.
Idaho iull, pen; for subjugating this
. people under the dominion of the pope.
All these acts are only the effect of
a well deliberated tyrannical system,
the executors of a secret order of the
holy alliance with the pope as its spir
itual head, because divine rights of
kings can only be granted "and sus
tained by an infallible pope as the rep
resentative of God on earth.
Bismarck made a great mistake or,
as we-common people say, he mcrde a
fool of himself, when he commenced
the Cultur Kampf. Without divine
right, William I. was only the Kan
tatschen prince and the butcher of
Rastatt, for the German people,, espe
cially for Catholic priests, who at that
time never called him by another
name. As soon as Birmarck had found
out that he was only too glad to ac
knowledge the supremacy of the pope
by submitting to his decision in the
dispute over the Caroline islands and
accepting the order of Christ to wear
. it na a tnhan nf VUKSJlllfl fTfl tfl thft T)OT)e.
- J t, U. l -" r . - "
whereof William I. was endowed with
the divine right of a emperor and re
ceived full indulgence for slaughtering
patriotic people, who defended their
liberty and right of self-government
and for the butchering at Rastatt,
where he killed defenseless persons,
the noblest patriots of Baden, without
allowing them a trial.
.v The church .can right any wrong
and grant indulgence for auy crime,
and riq. people can buy it at fixed
prices and giving tithes from their
plunder. A"railroad company in Min
nesota made a" land claim in a well
."settled country, but when the roal
owners protested and the railroad
' company had found out that the sec-
'r'etary of the interior would declare
their claim as void, they sold it' to
; Archbishop Ireland, which made that
'land the sacred property of the church
' fend that sanctimonious bishop evicted
all. those settlers, who refused to sub
mit and accept his usurer's terms;
and hot long ago the supreme court
declared his title perfect. That's the
wav divine rights are created.
Now you sanctimonious Christian
: gentlemen of altar, throne, money bag,
and press, what do you think that
Christ would say to your acts? I be
lieve he would only repeat what he
once said, to some gentlemen of your
kind; it is recorded St. Matthew,
XXIII. 13, and reads: Woe, unto you.
scribes and Pharisees, hypocrites, for
iae shut up the kingdom of heaven
painst men. For neither ye go in
W I L S H I RE'S V ERY L AT EST
us3 Friend
f
NO BLANKS-EVERYBODY WINS
E NOW have one hundred thousand subscribers, and want two hundred thousand more, and appeal to every
'r reader to help us secure them in the shortest time possible. - 1 r .
t TP accomplish this we have decided to continue to sell our yearly subscription postal cards to agents, each ;
cara gooa ior a run years suDsenpuon to wilshire's JSIaoazine, at 25 cents eacii, in lots ot ei
an ODDOrtunitv tb make rrionev sellinc the rards and to hr!r alonp- the rand work.
We are going to give a large number of valuable prizes to the agents purchasing the largest number of cards before
Mayisti903. . s ' .
eight or over. Here is
PIANOTIST
QII If A To the person selling the largest number of. yearly sub
T I All LI scription cards we will give a Harvard Upright Cabinet
1 inuv Grand pian0j 7vjj octaves, Three Pedals. Ivory Keys,
Graduated Pedals, including, soft-stop practice pedal. Beautiful
Colonial design, mahogany, walnut or oak, with hardwood back.
Full swing music desk, rolling fall-board with continuous hinge.
Height, 4 feet 6. inches. Length, 6 feet 2 inches. Width, 2 feet 3
inches; made by the famous John Church Co., of Cincinnati, Ohio,
known the world over for the superior excellency of their instru
ments. Catalogue with full description may he had by CQCfl
writing the John Church Co., Cincinnati, Ohio.. Price , 40uU
To the person sell
ing the - second
largest number of
yearly subscription cards we will give
a Pianotist Piano-Player. Plays any
piano and any one can play it. It
does not alter the appearance of your
piano, and the piano can be used in
the ordinary way or played by the Pi
anotist, a wonderful instrument that
will afford great pleasure to
the winner. Price . . 4) )
To the per
son selling
the third
largest number of yearly subscription
cards we will give a Columbia Grand
Graphophone. Spring motor, produc
ing several pieces with one winding.
Uses a Grand Cylinder. Complete
with horn and attachments for mak
ing its own records. Free phonograph
entertainments can be given, talking
to the audience between selections
rend' red by the instrument, and this
will be found a good way to tfCfl
sell subscription cards. Price . J)3U
To the person selling the fourth larg- ,
est number of yearly subscription'
cards we will-.give a Columbia Grand
Graphophone, same as third CCfl
prize. Price . . . . 4)wU
sions of table, 3x5j feet; slate bed, 22xGt inches Inside the rails.
Approximate shipping weight, securely boxed, 3j0 pounds. Billiard
outfit: four genuine ivory two-inch tylliard balls, standard color;
billiard counters; four selected maple cues; chalk and extra tips:
or fitted as a Pool outfit, fifteen solid composition, fancy striped
pool balls, numbered; one white cue ball; four select made cues:
one triangle; chalk and extra tips; patent invisible pockets. ' Ct
. . . ..... . . . . . . 4t
I'rice
To the person selling the eighth larg'
est number of yearly subscriotion
cards we will give the most perfect
- BILLIARD TABLE
GRAPHOPHONE
BILLIARD TABLE
To the
p e rson
selling
the fifth largest number of yearly
subscription cards we will give a
Combination Dining or Library Table
and Billiard and Pool Table, two
thirds standard size. Massive, of solid
oak. golden finish and strictly high-
class, of excellent playing quality. It
is quite popular as a dining table. It has a removable top and is
fitted with imported French billiard cloth, solid rubber billiard
cushions. Dimensions of the tables Top, 3x6:4 feet, slate bed,
32x64 inches inside the rails; extra dining ton, 4x8 feet. Shipping
weight, boxed securely; about1 400 pounds. Fitted with four ivory
billiard balls, cues, chalk and tips, of fifteen pool balls, CCfl
cue ball, triangle, etc. Price . . . , . . J)0U
To the person selling the sixth largest num
ber of yearly subscription cards we will give
a decidedly' attractive and tvnisff rutf?h
Library table. This table is supplied with a beatitifuf and remov
able top, made of selected oak, weathered finish , is fitted with fine
rubber cushions, French billiard cloth, and with extra dininsr top;
is ideal for the home, a 6ummer cottage or club resort. Dimen-
portable Billiard and Pool Table
made. Beautiful and rich in design,
highly polished, mahogany finish or
quartered oak. Combination billiard,
and pool table. Scientifically con
structed the same as most expensive '
tables. Solid rubber cushions. . Eas- ,
ily moved to and from the top of the
dining-room table. Covered with 1m-
ported French billiard cloth, 3 feet by '
b'i feet. Complete pool and billiard
outfit, with four cues, triangle, chalk
and tips, 'four ivory balls, counters, '
etc. Complete description of all these
tables will be found in catalogue, ,
which can be obtained by applying to
the makers, 1 he Combination Ui'M-ird
Mfg. to., UL'G New ciaypool can .
Indianapolis, Ind. I'rice uU .
Mfg.
B1&,
CHAIR
To the peron selling' the
seventh largest number of
yearly subscription cards
we will give a University Reclining '
Chair, beautifully upholstered, and
fitted with a book-rest and adjustable
back and arms that can be converted
into firm, wide shelves for writing, 1
holding books, etc. Descriptive cata
logue can be had by writing to the
manufacturer, George Sargent ft
Co., 280 Fourth Avenue, New & ZQ !
York. Price . . '. . . &?0
To the person selling the
ninth, tenth, eleventh,
twelfth and thirteenth
; WATCH
POOL TABLE
largest number of yearly subscription
..cards we will give an open-face stem
winding, stem-set, gold-filled , Watch.
A first-class, accurate timekeeper that
with . ordinary wear will last a 1 fe
time. Will be suitably in- MOC
scribed. $25 each . . . 4)IZ3
To the persons selling the 14th, 15th, 16th, 17th
and ISth largest number of yearly subscription cards
we wiil give first-class Bicycle, either lady's or
gentleman's wheel, standard make, Price $25. .
To the persons selling the 19th, 20th, 21st, 22d and
23d largest number of yearly subscriotion cards we
wilt eive one of the celebrated "A1-Vista" Cameras.
for time and snapshot exposures, fitted with extra rapid rectilinear . .
lens, brilliant view-finder, rotating and showing exactly what will
appear on the negative. With it you can make 2j-inch by 4-incn '
or 3-inch by 9-inch pictures. Has indicator showing whr'n film is''
brought into place tor each exposure. Heavy nickel fittinrs, cov-
ered with finest , black morocco leather and beautifully Clfin
finished. . Price, $20 each. Total 3 I UU . ,
BICYCLE'
. $123
CAMERA
CONSOLATION PRIZES
MORE GIVEN AWAY To everyne entering this contest, and purchasing twenty yearly subscription
'" ; ; cards or over, and failing to win one of the prizes above, we will give a sub
stantial prize for their efforts that will be sure to please. No one entering this contest will be disappointed.
All will be profited both on the sale of cards, and the prizes awarded, besides the great satisfaction of helping forward
the happy day we are all working for. Send a $2 bill for eight cards., . .?
TOTAL, $3,1 43 GIVE AWAY
Yearly subscriptions at 25 cents each, sent in a letter, count the same as yearly cards purchased. Send in your first list of siibscnbers and
make a start for a valuable prize. Remember, everybody sending twenty yearly subscriptions receives a prize. No blanks. No dissatLffa$tum.
WILSHIRE'S MAGAZINE, 125 E. 23d ST., NEW YORK CITY
yourself neither suffer ye them that
are entering to go in. Woe, unto you,
scribes and Pharisees, hypocrites, for
ye devour widows' houses and for pre
tense make long prayers, therefore ye
shall receive the greater damnation.
Woe, unto you, scribes and Pharisees,
hypocrites, for ye compass sea and
land to make one proselyte and if he
is made, ye make him twofold the
child of hell than yourself. Woe, un
to you, scribes and Pharisees, hypo
crites, for ye are like unto white
sepulchers which indeed look beauti
ful outward, but are without full of
dead men's bones and all uncleanli
ness. Ye serpents, ye generation of
vipers, how can ye escape the damna
tion of hell?"
With Judge Ladd we ask: "Where,
O, where are our boasted constitutional
rights of self-government? Where
are our asylums of the oppressed?
Where our land of the free and home
of the brave? Alas, all gone down
trampled in the dust of the iron heel
of a pious American despot, sustained
by an irresponsible congress of brain
les demagogues and a subservient su
preme court"
Will the American people submit
to that despotism? Never! People
cannot be humbugged forever. Lin
coln said: "Some people can be fooled
many times, but not all the people
can be fooled all the time."
The avalanche of a moral, political
and economic revolution fs now in mo
tion to destroy forever ignorance, su
perstition, .popeism. divine rights of
kings and divine rights of the money
bag and worthless pdpe, bishops, Eu
ropeans, kings, president, congress
no international money bag can stop
it; it will drag them along and bury
them, too, because, as Schiller said:
"If the star on, which you dwell and
live, jumps off its track and incenses,
you cannot choose if you will fol
low; it drags you along with its cen
trifugal power together with its ru?
and all the moons." The holy aljiano
at Verona declared that sovereignty of
the people is Incompatible with mon
archical principles and divine rights
It Is getting time to decide permanent
ly which one ihall rule.
The old is collapsing, time is chang
ing and new life blooms out of the
ruins.
Out of the ruins of despotism, ignor
ance, superstition and fraud will grow
the tree of liberty with its precious
fruits truth, knowledge, justice, and
universal brotherhood and love of men.
But it would be foolishness to expect
that the privileged classed should
make a change and voluntarily give up
their usurped rights.
Men are selfish, and, as Mr. Jeffer
son said, "all will become wolves If
not restrained." Goethe said: "Cruci
fy Christ with thirty years that he
will not become a deceiver." The peo
ple must help themselves. We need
a second Declaration of Independence
from the old superstition of divine
rights. We must emancipate our
selves from the despotism of the
priests' bag and money bag.
Instead of blindly obeying the or
ders of clergies, president, congress
men and judges, we must show to
those gentlemen that the people are
the real boss, who has command," and
that they are only hired men, who
have to obey the orders of their mas
ter, work for their wages and are
responsible for their acts the same as
any common laborer; but to do that
the . people miist directly control offi
cers tnd congress with the initiative
and referendum and that can only be
done by . a peaceable revolution, which
means a total cliarigf of our constitu
tion. ! F. SCHWEIZER.
Woodlawn, Neb.
IS CANCER HEREDITARY?
Dr. Bye, the Eminent Specialist,' on
the, treatment of cancer, Kansas City,
Mo., states that in his long years of
extensive practice in the treatment o
carcinoma has proven beyond a doubt
that the disease Is hereditary, having
successfully treated as many as four
or more members of one family suffer
ing from the disease. The Doctor hai
printed a valuable book, profusely Il
lustrated, which is sent free. Parties
afflicted or having frieDd3 afflicted
should write him. Address Dr. W. O.
Bye, Kansas City, Mo.
M. F. Magnuson, Edgerley, N. D.:'
Send me The Independent 13 weeks a3
per your ad. in Missouri Valley Farm
er. Did you mean that every subscrib
er should accompany his subscription
with ideas on remedies for trusts?
(All who wish to, and we will pub
lish as many as we can find space for.v
Ed. Ind.) -
1