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About The alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1889 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 7, 1889)
President, .T. Burrows, Filler, Neb.
: Vice President. H. T,. Loucks. Clear
Secretary, Augur.t Post, Moulton, Jwaf-.
Treasurer, Hon. .). J. Fiionsr, Austin Winn.
Lecturer, A. D. Chase, Watertown, Dak. K
NEBRASKA STATE ALLIANCE.
President, John H. Powers, Cornell.
Vice President, James Clark, W abash. i-Sccretary-Treasu
rer, J. M. Thompson, Linco-n
Lecturer, M. M. Case, Creighton.
Executive Committee: J. Burrows Fllley;
R V Allen, Wabash; Allen 'Boot, Omaha;
I. Henry, Hansen; W. M. Gray, North Loup.
Post Office at Lrcor.x, Neb.. June 18, 1880.
1 hereby certify that The Alliance, a week
ly newspaper published at this place, has been
determined by the Third Assistant Post Mas
ter General to be a publication entitled to
sK'miPKion In the mails at the pound rate of
t.oetiy?e, and entry of it as such is accordingly
made upon the books of this office. aua
while the character of the publication re
mains unchanged. Albert Watkiss,
THE VOICE OF THE PEOPLE.
TThis department is conducted by the Secre
tary of the State Alliance to whom all com
munications in relation to Alliance K,
ort articles upon various subject
tm-iUc . nixnnn f.tn ulmnld be nuaressea.
iv'rite plain and only on one side of the paper.
I II II J V II V ' i. . - -i
eetul us your name always.
.iim ..7h,f rrn r.liri to vnur arnciea uui
The Farmers of Antelope County.
Elgin, Seb., Nov. 30, 1839.
En. Alliance: I would like to let
the public know what kind of a coun
try we have here. Antelope county
has an abundance of good and indus
trious farmers, their granaries are full
or small grain, their cribs rounding
full of corn, and some piled up on the
ground. Men coining from eastern
-countries think this is jnst the place
for them to live, but after living here a
few years they are wanting to sell out
-and go some where else. The daily
talk is we are all poor,, and this is a
poor country to live in. We dress very
common, our tables are supplied with
plain food, we labor with as little ma--chinery
as possible, and still people
will come here and tell us that we
don't manage right, and that we are an
extravagant set of farmers. The cause
must be low prices and high freights.
k.'oal is so high here that we cannot af
ford to burn it, and while people living
in towns and on farms here are burn
ing corn the poor laboring class in east
ern cities and towns are starving for
the want of meal. Now if the rail
roads would lower their rates we could
employ men in the east to dig coal for
ns and we could furnish them with
-corn in abundance. As it is, with all
iiiis abundance of crop we are in debt
.and are compelled lo borrow money at
n'hitrh rate of interest to pay those
debts. liespeetf ully, II. M. M.
, Ei) mm Alliance: The only rea
.son that, can or ever could be given for
taxation of any kind is, that it compels
the people to borrow banker s debts to
pay taxes and interest with, -and thus
keep banker's debts forced into circu
lation in place of real, free, legal, law
ful money. - The true and only reason
for the destruction of two thousand
millions of free, lawful, greenback
money was to get it out of the way of
the issue of counterfeit, fraudulent
banker's debt, that by debt, interest
and watered accumulations of debts,
the people could be forced deeper into
Therefore, we the people of the Uni
ted States, demand of our senators and
representatives in congress, that ALL
"TAXATION shall cease and that an
.amendment to the constitution prohib
iting congress from ever laying a tax
of. any kiml-or for any purpose shall be
presented to the people for their votes.
And we demand that congress shall
create a legal tender greenback money
to be receivable at all times and places
within the United States for all debts,
dues and expenses, public and private,
iind the government shall pay to the
people for all debs, dues and expenses
the .above legal tender money in place
of all taxation.
And congress shall use the proper
means to issue and keep in circulation
at all times a sufficient amount of law
ful money to prevent all necessity or
.possibility of debt in the transaction of
business, and make it at all times pos
sible and convenient for people to pay
all balances in every exchange cash
And we warn our senators and rep
resentatives that we will hold them
strictly and immediately responsible
for the complete and prompt fulfill
ment of these demands.
J. II. Wood.
Ed. Alliance: In jour paper of
Nov. 10, my attention was called to an
article headed "More It. It. Bonds,"
the proposition being that Omaha
should give the U. 1 $1-30,000 to build
a union depot, viaduct, &c, in that
city. Now I was not at all surprised
that the U. F. should make this pro
posal to the people of Omaha for it is
an unfurtunate characteristic of that
corporation. But I was surprised that
the Bee should favor it. In the years
of 70-"80 there appeared in that paper
under the heading "Keep it before the
people.7 a column or two that was not
taken down for over six months, in
which Mas set forth in plain and forci
ble terms the extortions of this same
U. P., the principal one being their
charge of ten dollars per car for trans
portation over their bridge at Omaha.
Now is it any less an extortion for
them to ask the city of Omaha to give
them S 150,000 to build a depot &c in
that place. What reason can they give
for asking it? Is it because they can
not build their own improvements? If
so, God help them, for the people of
' the United States have helped them
-enough. After a loan of thirty-three
.millions of dollars (about three-fifths of
what it cost to build the road and a
. free gilt of twelve million acres of land,
, added to which are their excessive
bridge toll, passenger and freight rates)
they are in a condition to pose before
the people of Nebraska a3 beggai s. I
repeat, Grd help them; there i3 some
thing radically wrong in their make
up that man is totally unable to supply.
When I settled in Sherman county,
this company, who owned and mined
their coal beds, charged 8 per ton for
coal, it wa3 impossible for poor men to
buy it at such a price, and often as the
family shivered over a lire of sunflower
stocks in the midst of a raging blizzard
I would think of that corporation and
the generous manner the people had
bestowed crifts upon it, and their heart
less return in charging us nearly or
quite three times as much for this
necessary article as it was worth. The
past is a good text book lor the pres
ent. The more is given to such a con
cern the more unjust and extortionate
they become. To change an old adage
give a beggar a horse and he will ride
over you. Now I consider a tramp
that goes from door to door begging
food to satisfy the demands of nature
a superior animal to the It. K. tramp
who goes about begging for greed. The
one is in tatters and rags, an unfortu
nate creatnre who has lost his grin of
getting along comfortably, decently
and respectably in the world. lie is
outlawed for it, sent to jail, and from
thence to the streets to work out a fine.
The other is dressed in "purple and
fine linen and fares sumptuously every
day,' and actually wants for nothing
but manhood. Still he is a beggar.
Send him with the other to jail and
onto the street to work, and soak his
pride in sewer mud until it is thiek
to take " air impression that
there is a nobler and better way of
getting along in the world than beg-
C. II. King,
Divide, Sherman county, Neb.
Cambridge, Neil, Nov. 2o,
Sec. State Alliance,
-De ak Sir and Bro. I enclose the
first semi-annual report of Furnas Co.
Alliance. It is the best that I can do
with the quarterly reports that I had
to take it from. Think the reports
will be more complete and sent in more
regularly in future. It takes a long
time to get started and understand
what to do. We think our county is
doing very well. We have fifteen sub
ordinate Alliances, most of them pros-
pering, doing good
work and very
in the cause. We
have a business association in Cam
bridge doing a successful business. It
began work in August and has already
saved for its patrons many hundreds
of dollars on lumber alone. It is regu
larly incorporated under the state law
and its officers are responsible men
who have given ample bonds to do
their work promptly and correctly. We
have an elevator nearly completed for
business, which is large enough for all
the shipping to be done this season;
we also have stock yards and scales
for weighing. Since it commenced
busineis one of our lumber yards has
sold out to the other and left, and lum
ber is from $3 to $o a thousand less
than it was three months ago. So you
see we have accomplished something
in that line, and in fact our merchants
are selling considerable cheaper than
they were before we began to send
away for some goods. If we can have
unity of action there can be wonders
done for the benefit of the farmer.
C. 13. Baciielder.
Fairfield, Neil, Nov. 26, 1889.
Mu. Editor: The Alliances of
Clay county met with Fairfield lodge
on the 23rd inst. and organized a
County Alliance. State -President J.
II. Powers was present and addressed
the audience in a most forcible, logical
and instructive manner.
Election of officers resulted in the
election of L. Mclleynolds, president,
and W. T. Dolton, secretary, Edgar,
I also have the pleasure of reporting
three more Alliances in this county as
Marshal Alliance, 26 members: A.
Hart, president; A. P. Randall, secre
tary. Lone Tree Alliance, 9 members;
Clarence Spear, president; Wm. Croft,
Garfield Alliance, 39 members; J. L.
Hodges, president; A. Timmerman,
L. McReynolds, Pres.
Publisher Alliance: Enclosed find
$1 on subscription with names of live
subscribers. The Alliance is growing
in favor under the new management.
All are taking hold with renewed vigor
and sample copies are in demand. You
can expect our club to steadily increase
in numbers. Sincerely,
J. F. Black.
To the Subordinate Alliances of Perkins
Each Subordinate Alliance of Per
kins county, Neb., is hereby authorized
to send to Grant, Neb., on December
the 21st, 1889, one delegate for every
ten members or fraction thereof, for the
purpose of forming a County Alliance.
Meeting to open at 10 a. m. sharp.
Afternoon meeting open. Everybody
invited. E. M. Harrison,
Do not send money by postal notes.
They are no safer than stamps. Postal
notes lost cannot be traced or recovered.
Send by express or money order, regis
tered letter or bank draft. 1
In answering advertisements always
mention The Alliance.
W. C. T. U. COLUMN.
Edited by Mrs. S. C. O. I'ftox, of Lincoln,
Neb., of the Nebraska Woman's Christian
The editor of The Alliance places the re
sponsibility of this column in the care of the
SAVE THE BOYS.
From the wine-cup's fatal spell.
From the drunkard's fearful hell,
Save the boys !
Doors of evil open stand;
Sin allures on cv'ry hand ; ;
Citizcii3 of this fair lan d,4 ;
Save the boys. ,
Speeches on a tariff bill
Never can and never will
Save the boys.
From the cup that damns the soul,
If this evil you'd control.
Christian voter, at the polls
Save the boys!
License is a fraud Immense:
Men of sober common-sense.
Save the boys.
Think not please, of "revenue,"
Will excuse your guilt, if you
Give your vote and ballot to
Curs.e the boys. ' -
Men ma;' pray, "Thy kiugdom come;
From the blighting' curse of rum
Save our boys!"
But unless they vote that way.
Work for it as well as pray.
They are throwing breath away
; On the boys. ,
Moral suasion's good, no doubt,
And we could not well without,
Save the boys;
But there's need of something more,
For we've tried that o'er and o'er,
Yet the cry comes as of yore.
"Save the boys!'
While the dram-shop sates its maw
Under sanction of the law;
And the b5's;
Turn from precepts wise and staid,
To the place men have made;
Where the snares of death are laid
For the boys. .
Talk's a good thing "in its place,"
Use it as a means or grace,
Save the boys.
But oh voters! one and all,
Crush the demon Alcohol;
From his cruel bitter thrall
Save the boys.
Banish strong drink from the- land
By the power of law's command ; .
Save the boys'
Vote for those men whom you know
Will not favor this vile foe,
But prohibit it and so
Save the boys.
Tou can do it if you will;
Ballots are the things that tell : ,
Save the boys.
For our home3 we intercede,
For our country's life, indeed ;
In the name of God we plead,
Save the boys!
LET THE BOYS SAVE THEMSELVES.
The lamentations of a mother over
the conviction of her son in the district
court of Douglas county, on Friday,
drove the judge from the bench and
turned lawyers to tears. There is some
thing infinitely sad about the devotion
of a mother and the human heart can
never resist a throb of sympathy when
that mother's love asserts itself. Courts
and bailiffs, judges and lawyers, court
rules and stem decrees, all yield for a
moment to the overwhelming pow er of
woman's love. All bow in reverence
and all sorrow in sympathy. IJut it is
only for a moment. From his mother's
arms the one who is ever a boy to her
but a man in the eye of the law. is
dragged by inexorable justice to the
punishment he has merited. And then
we wonder why that mother's love
which appeals to all humanity with ir
resistible power, was not strong enough
to keep that boy from evil ways and
evil acts. She would have given her life
to save his at any time. All she asked
in return was for him to be true to
himself. Yet he was not. The sin
which wrong doers commit against
society is very small compared with
that which they commit against their
mothers. Omaha World-Herald.
Yes, let the licensed death-traps be
set on every side to catch unwary feet,
and then "let the boys save themselves."
Let the mothers have no voice in mak
ing laws and electing honest men to en
force them. Let them not even dare to
be so "unladylike" as to speak against
the evils which tempt and enslave men
and change so many mothers' boys into
red-handed criminals Oh, no! her duty
in order to be "womanly," is to suffer
is silence, and admire the wise plan
by which the price of the lov&ione's
ruin is made to . pay the rich -man's
EXTRACTS FROM AN ADDRESS
BEFORE A W. C. T. U. CON
A man once set out full of zeal to' do
a good day's work chopping in the
woods. When he arrived on the ground
lie found he had forgotten his axe.
Sometimes sisters of the W. C. T. U.
I think that we like the wood-chopper
have arrived unarmed in the midst of
the battle between temperance and its
foes. We understand the situation: we
have intilligence enough to settle it,
but the ballot is the instrument by
which the tree of intemperance must
fall, and as zeal and skill did not avail
the wood-chopper who forgot his axe so
we cannot, even with the potent forces
of prayer and womanly influence, crush
a growth that political influence has
f o stered and that political influence only
can destroy. How long shall we halt at
the shore of the Red Sea of our difficul
ties? Do you not hear the Voice that
said, "Speak unto the children of Isarel
that they go forward."
Let us seek the added power that the
ballot would give so that we may see
this Pharoah of intemperance which has
slain the first-born of so many homes
whelmed in the sea through which with
God's help we shall safely pass, and
shall be able with Miriam the prophet
ess of that earlier deliverance to call
upon all: "Sing ye to the Lord for He
hath triumphed gloriously."
The following is culled from a paper
read by Rev . W. P. Bennett, of Crete,
before the State Association of Con
gregational churches of N ebraska, en
titled "The Temperance Outlook in
the State." . . ;
But the thinking of the friends of
temperance gravitates more and more
positively all the while towards the
SUPPRESSION OF THE DRAM TKAFIC,
as the primary if not not the principal
object to be attained in the promotion
oi temeperance in our state.
No one who has given any creditable
attention to temperance efforts and
their results in this new west, has any
great confidence in a temperance policy
which does not include the legal sup-
presion of the dram trafic. Every tem
perance organization of any note in the
west is for prohibition. Every reli
gious denomination of American be
lievers which has made a declaration on
this subject is for prohibition! rAny
temperance opinion, or theory, by pro
fessed temperance men which does not
include the suppression of the saloon is
regarded as either disingenuous or fos
sil. The Temperance belief which is in
telligent and orthodox in this state and
in the west to-day is in favor of the
prohibition of the dram trafic by the
people through a constitutional amend
ment, or provision, made effective by
caref ul and determined legislation, and
enforced by the execution and judicial
power of the state, and this followed up
by moral and educational measures.
There can be no question that the states
of Kansas, Iowa, and the Dakotas, are,
in the popular thinking and in the
popular conviction, the temperance
states of the west. Temperance
people so understand it; the saloon
men so understand it. '
In response to this conviction in fav
or of prohibition, the party in power in
this state has submitted to the people,
for their adoption or rejection, an
amendment to the constitution prohi
biting the manufacture and sale, for
drinking purposes, of intoxicating liq
ors. -' -; : " -
The so-called third party in the state
is rallying its forces for a most vigor
ous and determined compaign in favor
of this amendment.
The Women's Christian Temperance
Union and other non-political temper
ance bodies so it is understood will
put forth all their strength for the adop
tion of this amendment.
Pastors, officers, and members of many
of the Christian churches, will work
with more or less vigor and effective
ness for the passage of this amendment.
Non-partisan temperance men have
banded themselves together, or are
about banding themselves together, in
all parts of the state to work for the
adoption of this organic law. .
The success of the prohibition move
ment in the two Dakotas north of us,
place us in a peculiar attitude and en
vironment. With prohibition on three
sides of us we have great encourage
ment and inducement to fall into line
and complete this immense temperance
square. With prohibition on three
sides of us, if we persist in remaining
a liquor state, we are sure to recieve
the seweiage of those states, and of im
This being substantially the situation
of the temperance movement in our
state, and this being practically the at
titude of the temperance forces which I
have enumerated, the eyes of all intel
ligent temperance men are to-day turn
ed anxiously toward the dominant po
litical party in this state. .
Unquestionably it is under obligation
to have an adequate working policy on
this vital concernment of the drink traf
fic and use. The dram traffic and use
are so directly related to crime and
pauperism, to courts and prisons, to bus
iness and industries, to the prosperity
of the homes and the manhood of the
people, as to make the problem arising
therefrom a prime problem in state
government, and so a prime problem
for the party in power to solve
Recognizing this responsibility, the
party in power at about the time when
the same party in the state south of us
and state east of us adopted the policy
of constitutional prohibition, 4 adopted
for this state, tentatively and as an ex
periment, the policy of high license.
Whatever may be said of it as a rev
enue measure--a measure be it remem
bered that we were not in quest of as
a temperance measure the experiment
is a failure, if not worse than a failure.
The party in power is responsible for
a policy on the drink traffic and use,
which is not a failure. Recognizing this
responsibility rather than fear of a
third party, it declared for amendment-submission
three or four years
ago; it passed the submisson bill last
year, Had the policy of high license
been an adequate temperance policy it
would never have passed the submission
The unmistakable duty of the
churches, it seemi to me, is to put the
moral obligation of this great party in
this vital matter clearly before its lead
ers; to oxhort them to be strong and of
good courage, and not shrink from the
loss, if need be, of a few liquor votes
and a little liquor patronage; to urge
them to make conscientious and heroic
effort to get by means of the present
movement an adequate policy for the
treatment of this great governmental
question, so enabling their party suc
cessfully to take its place by the side of
the same great party in the states south
and east and north of us.
If a few farmers in South Dakota
were competent to dictate a righteous
policy on this question to the dominant
party in state, what is to hold back the
churches of our Lord Jesus Christ from
successfully encouraging the - same
dominant party in our state energeti
cally to adopt the same righteous poli
cy for Nebraska?
The Alliance Pub. Co. has just add
ed to its outfit a new Gordon jobber,
and is now prepared to do all kinds of
job work in a tasteful ni anner. We
have just printed a new edition of the
ritual for the State Alliance .which for
neatness caunot be excelled. Send - us
your jobs, and we well print thorn as
good as the best, and as low as the low
est. ' - 'I,:-'..:
Price List of Oils to Allanees.
150 test, medium white coal oil, 114 cents.
150 ' prime . jj)t
175 " Y.L. " " " 13
74 stovo gasoline " 11 "
These oils in barrel lots. The best
harness oil in either one or five gallon
cans, 70 cents per gallon. Pure Neat's
foot oil in one to five gallon cans, 60
cents per gallon. In barrel lots, 50
cents per gallon. Axle grease, thirty
six boxes in case, $1.85.
Allen Root, State Agent. '
Members shipping stock to Allen
Root, care of Bell & Co., Omaha, will
get all there is in it. Give the agent
notice when shipped. Mr. Root is state
agent for the Alliance. W. R. Bennett
& Co. will sell groceries, etc., to the
Alliance at jobber's rates.Send all orders
to Allen Root. Shipments of vegetables,
fruits or poultry, should be billed to
Mr. Root, care of Bowman, Williams &
-liswltinl of Butter. j
German chemists have discovered in
the cocoanut a fatty substitute for
butter, and now the United States
Consul at Mannheim, Germany, reports
that the new product has begun to be
manufactured on a large scale in that
city. A single factory produces 6000
pounds of it per day, worth in the
market 15c a pound. The nuts used
are obtained mostly from the South
Sea and Coral Islands, Arabia, the
coast countries of Africa, and South
America. Natives in countries where
the nuts grow have for a long time
used the milk of these nuts instead of
food oils. The butter contains 60 to
70 per cent of fat and 25 per cent ok
organic substances, of which 10 per
cent Is albumen. In a country where
real butter runs all the way from 25c
to 35c per pound, cocoanut butter at
half that price is thought to have a
great future before it. At present it
is chiefly used in hospitals, but it is
rapidly finding its way to the tables of
the poor, particularly as a substitute
for oleomargarine. It is free, also,
from germs of tuberculosis, which is
said to affect fully 10 per cent of
the milk-giving cows in Germany.
The Consul recommends the adoption
of this new butter as an article of
manufacture in the United States.
Wm. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
ROOM 3-i, Exchange Buildino,
Uxiox Stock Yakds, South Omaha.
References; Ask your Bunkers. 18tf
J. C. McBItlDE II. S. BELL.
McBRIDE & BELL
Zjoa.ii and Insurance
Office, 107 S. 11th St.,
LINCOLN, - . - NEBltASK'A.
Airents for M. K. & Trust Co. nouses Built
on tta rears' time. Debt cancelled in case of
Death. Anything to trade let us know of it
GHA'S NEIDHART, Proprietor.
618 EAST COUBT STREET, N. E. OF
MARBLE AND GRANITE MONUMENTS,
HEAD-STONES, TABLETS, VAULTS,
SARCOPHAGI, & CEMETERY
WORK OF ALL KINDS. 20fcf
Branch Yards, Brownvllle and Rock Port, Mo.
J. m. iROBlisrsoisr,
Kknesaw, Adams County, Nebr
Breeder and Shipper of Recorded Poland
China Hogs. Choice Breeding: Stock .for
sale. Write for wants. Mention The Alliance.
NOTICE TO MILLERS
For Sale or Rent,
A Roller Flouring mill with water
power, one mile from Lincoln.
A. T- SAWYER
3 FEET LONG
TOP c SID
Great Western Feed Steame
: AND TANK IIEATEli
Cooks one to three barrels feed at one flllinjar.
Fire box surrounded with water on top and
sides. Any kind of fuel. Easily managed and
cleaned as a box Btove. Send for Circulars.
Asrents wanted. BOVEE H. M. CO..
8ml6 Tama, Iowa.
JL J. THORP & CO.,
Manufacturers of ,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
''LSy fcfcscriptlon. Established 1880.
2 S. nth St., LINCOLN, NEB.
UNTIL FUHTHEtt NOTICE
ill - i
g jeflis mam boohs, nan,
TRUNKS AND VALISES
Will be closed out at
Examine Goods and Prices. This is your op
portunity to buy cheap.
tie Finns' ni Fin.
Magnificent Premium Offer!
In order to compensate our friends for
Alliance we make the following UNPRECEDENTED LY LIBERAL OFFERS of Premiums:
History of the Johnstown Flood.
Illustrated. 450 pages. Cloth binding, elegant print. RETAIL PRICE $1,50. We will send
The Alliance one Year and this book, post-paid, for 81, 76. Or, wo will send tha book for
Sever now names for one year at one dollar. '
Manner's Farmers' Encyclopedia.
Prof usely Illustrated. Beautifully bound in muslin and gilt. K10 puges. This la ft wct
Known Standard work. It embraces a full
branches of farm husbandry, and a vast amount of information which should bo in every
farmers' family. RETAIL PRICE $2,75. Wo
One Year for $2,60. Or, we will send the book
Profusely Illustrated. Beautiful muslin
absorbing interest, and no ono will regret its
RETAIL PRICE $2,75. We will send this book, post-paid, and The Alliance one year for $2,1Jw
Or, we will send the book for twelve new names at one dollar.
Wo are enabled to make these unparalleled oilers because or wholesale contracts maas
Labor and Capital, by Edward Kellogg.
This work should be read by every man who is interested in the financial problem. Wtl
will send ajcopy, post-paid, to every subscriber
Club Terms with the
EZ We will send The Alliaxck and the Weekly
"Or, The Alliance and the Weekly Bee without Premium, one year, for $1.75.
" , For our Lady Friends.
SILK CREPE SHAWL, 33 inches squaiv inside of fringe, which iaSLnot 8 Inches deep.
This is a very beautiful and dressy shoulder shawl. Colore, black, cream, pink, cardinal,
light blue and lemon. We will send Tun Aixianck ono yat and tbts shawl port-paid for
$3.75. Or, we wul send the shawl for fourteen new names at 3 1. 00 a year.
CHINA SILK SHAWL,
With heavy all over hand embroidery; size inside of frlnp-e 'in Inches square, with S knot
heavy 6! inch silk fringe. A very rich and dressy shawl. Coiors.oW gold, pearl, ovum. t;iiW,
white, light blue and cardinal. Wo will send The Alliance one year and the above shawl
pool-paid for $7.25. Or, m c will send the shawl for 32 new names at oue dollar a year.
Persons competing for these premiums and falling to obtain cnougli name to secure
them, will receive our regular cash commission, viz: we send five papers one year for ?.).
Our Ludy friends can easily obtain these beautiful shawl by spending a portion of thctr
isure cauvaseb-g for The Alliance. ddres?,
Alliance Publishing Co., Lincoln, Nob.
Money sent by bank draft, Express or: Post OUice order, or Itegisterttl
Letters at our risk. Stamps and l'ostal Notes at risk of sender.
C3-E30. ES. BROWN,
AURORA, KANE CO., 111.,
IMTORTE11 AND BREEDER OF
Cleveland and Shire Horses!
300 YOUNG AND VIGOROUS STALLIONS AND MAKES,
OP CHOICEST BREEDING NOW ON HAND.
LARGE IMPORTATION RECENTLY ARRIVED.
I will make special prices and liberal terms to parties buying beforw winter.
200 Iligh-Bred IIolstein-Friesian Cattle. Deep Milking Strains at Low Prices.
When answering Advertisements mention The Alliance. Cin
The way to do this is to ship your Butter, Eggs. Poultry. Veal, Hay, Grain, Wool, II Mr.
eans. Broom Corn, Green and Dried Fruits, Vegetables, or anything you have, to us. Tha
tact that you may have been selling these articles at homo for years is no reason that you
should continue to do so if you can find a better r"rket. We make a specialty of receiving
ihlpments direct from FARMERS AND PRODUCERS, and probably have the largeRt trade in
:hiu way of any house in this market. Whilst you ore looking around for the cheaest tnar
bet in which to buy your goods and thus economizing in that way. It will certainly imy you
to give some attention to the best and most profit a twe wcr of disposing of your produce. Wo
invite correspondence from INDIVIDUALS, ALLIANCES, CLUBS, and all organizations
who desire to ship their produce to this market. If requested, we will send you free of
charge our daily market report, shipping directions and such information as will be of ser
vjee to you if you contemplate shipping. Let us hear from you.
SUMMERS, MORRISON & CO.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 1 74 S. WATER, ST., CHICAGO.
REFERENCE: Metropolitan Nation Bank, Chicago. Mention The Alliance
IMPROVED DURING 1880.
Grinds finer, runs lighter, is
Also Manufacturers of Hand
Shellers Post-Hole Diggers. Send for Catalogue before buying. Agents Wanted In L uncou
pled Territory.' 3mlJ SPRINGFIELD IMPLEMENT Co., Springfield, 0.
GEO. A. BELL. T. C. SHELLEY.
C. W. MCCOY". 8..F. McCOY".
- GEO. A. BELL, Hoa Salesman.
BELL & Co.
(Successors to McCoy Bios.)
Live Stock Commission
Room S9 Exchansre Building. Cash Advances
references ask your bank.
Uniox Stock Yards, South Omaha,
AXD INSTITUTE OF PENMANSHIP,
Shorthand, and Typewriting, is the txst and largest
College in the West. 6U) HtuilenU In attendance last
year. Student prepared fop business In from 3 to 9
months. Experienced faculty. Personal Instruction.
Beautiful Illustrated catalogue, college journals, and
specimens of penmanship, itent free by addressing
ULLIBIUIXiE ft BOOSE, Lincoln, Neb.
H. C. STOLL, .
"Tho Most Improved Breeds of
Poland China, Chester White, Small Yorkshire
and Essex Hogs. Satisfaction guaranteed In
all cases. P. O. Address. BEATRICE
- rw I TT .
Cost. MUST BE SOLD.
STORE, 1125 O St.
their aid in extending the circulation of Th
compendium of veterinary knowledge in an
will send this book, post-paid, and The Alliance
for twelve new names at one dollar.
Adventures in Africa.
and gilt binding. 687 pages. This is a book of
purchase even at much more than our price.
for THE Ai.lianck at $1.00 per year.
Omaha Weekly Bee:
Bee with Premium, ono year, for $2.50.
PRICES FOR YOUR
CITY UK ILL
For Corn and Cobs. Feed and Table MeaL It
moro durable fhan auy mill on the market.
ft Self-Dump Hay Rakes, Cultivators, Cora
In our effort to be Independent of the Trust
we have gotten somcsuga?, nice bright yellow
like the old-fashioned Plantation, Clurlflwt.
They really have more sweetening quality
than tho Refined White. WILL YOU HELP
THIS MOVEMENT to get ahead of tho TruM?
Packed In Linen bags of about 100 lbs. Prieo
$.73 per bag.
WE HAVE NO AGENT3.
Write for full Catalogue. Sent Free.
H. R. EAGLE & Co.,
' Supply House,
OS WAHASII AVENUE, CHICAGO.
W. D. NICHOLS
GENERAL DEALER IN
Havo some Fine Bargains In Improved
Lota For Sale in Every Addition In the City.
OFFICE, 503 COURT ST. TELE. 82. mt
JONES, HE PAYS THE FREIGHT.
B2ASS TASS SSAM,
Warranted for6 Yean
AgeaU Wanted. Send for Terms.
Barn a4 Wareb ftcale.
JONES OF BIRQHAMTOK. Einghamtoa,H.T
THE ENTIRE STOCK
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