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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1890)
THE FAKMER ALLIANCE: LINCOIiN, NEB., SATURDAY, SEPT. 6, .1890.
THE VOICE OF THE PEOPLE.
BANKER RICHARDS' SONG.:
Tune Somebody. Waiting, .for Me.
A rich man I am,
And my dear Uncle Sam
From worry and toil keeps rue free;
All the money he owns
To us bankers he loans,
So the people our paupers must be.
There is somebody working, ever some
Paupers are working for me.
As we don't wish to fear
That they'll ever get clear,
We the volume of money reduce;
So the interest they pay,
And the railroads they say,
Ever take all their toil can produce.
Never paupers we know
To an office should go,
For once pauper Lincoln we tried.
The banks and their gold
He left out in the cold,
-While he ever would take labor's side.
We must never again,
Trust the low pauper men, .
Or some more Lincoln money we'll see,
And the first that is known,
They'll have banks of their own,.
And no one be working for me.
There'll be nobody working, never no
No pauper be working for me.
Yes, the paupers must all
Vote for bankers this fall.
They must keep the g. o. p. afloat;
For if ugly they act,
Or if they jump the track,
We'll declare that no pauper shall vote.
There shall be no more voting, never
more pauper voting.
If the paupers don't vote now for me.
Mrs. J. T. Kellie.
READ, REFLECT AND ACT.
Editor Alliance: I see by the
press and by the old party bosses that
they are trying to make capital out of
the fact that in some instances there
have been more candididates on the in
dependent ticket who were formerly
democrats than republicans, and hence
the cry, Ha! ha! It looks decidedly.
democratic. "We told you it was a
scheme to get the democratic party in
power." etc., etc. And I am sorry to
say some Alliance men think it may be
so. They do not stop to consider that
the men we have selected as our candi
dates are neither democrats nor repub
licans. They have come out and
pledged themselves to work for prin
ciple, and not for party or corporation,
as the old parties have been doing.
Brother farmers, how many of you are
trying to accumulate a little something
that you may help your son or daughter
when they leave the paternal roof?
Again, do you stop and think what kind
of a government you are helping to
maintain for them to live under? You
may leave them your thousands but it
will do them but little good if you also
leave thejn a government of corruption
to live under. The old party leaders
will tell you they are going to do thus
and so. They will insert a new plank
in their platform each fall, that turns
out to be as rotten as the other planks
of which their platform is composed.
Their promises are simply the same old
dose coated over and given a new name.
After they get into office they come
Boss Tweed on us (ichat are you going to
do about it?)
Now, brother farmers, are we going
to listen to all the old leaders tell us,
and after we have selected men to rep
resent us then repudiate our own
actions? Eveiy one who does it is
simply selling out the birthright of his
wife and children. No; a thousand
times no. Let us stick together and
gather all the strength we can and elect
our independent ticket. If we fail we
have still won a victory, as we lost
working for a principle. One great
trouble at the present time in getting
proper laws enacted is that the men we
have sent to represent us are composed
of the prof essional class, . and have in
terest in railroads and corporations,
and they will not work against their
own interests; consequently we are pay
ing men to work for their own interests.
As regards the independent ticket for
this fall, the candidates do not" suit us
all, but when did either of the old par
ties get men who were the choice of
everybody. Let us support the ticket
and each man consider he is committee
of one to work for the interest of his
own family and friends.
Yours for reform,
L. S. Orcutt,
Sec. anil Treas. Alliance No. 378,
A RED-LETTER DAY IN BOONE CO.
Ed. Alliance: August 28 will long
remain as a red-letter day to the inde
pendents of Boone county. A "farmer's
grand rally and basket picnic" had been
advertised with U. 11. Van Wyck, J. 11.
Powers and O. M. Kem as the speakers,
and about 10 o'clock the various pre
cinct delegations began to arrive, and at
10:30 the procession, two and a half
miles longr, started, marching through
the principal streets of Albion to the
fair grounds to the music ot four bands,
and bright with Hags, handsomely deco
rated wagons, and K. of L. and F. A.
banners and mottoes. There were, about
five hundred teams in tne procession
and four thousand people on the
Errounds. 15v an uniortunate mixiner
of dates Mr. Van Wyck and Mr. Powers
were not present, and some disapoint-
ment was expressed thereat, but Mr.
Kem did himself proud in a powerful
ringing speech, completely winning the
hearts of the people and everybody went
home happy. Mr. Kem was followed
by several local speakers. The proceed
ings throughout were interspersed with
singing by the Cedar Valley glee club,
and excellent music was discoursed by
the Genoa indian band, the Hallett and
Cedar Rapids bands of Cedar Rapids
and the Dublin martial band.
The occasion waa a grand send off
for the independent movement here and
the people are sanguine of success in
November. You may count Boone
county safe for the cause. ,We will hold
the fort until election. S.
THE CAT IN THE MEAL BAG. .
. A prominent republican, high up in
the councils of his party was heard yes
terday to say that the republicans got
scared at the strength of the people's
. movement and at once entered into ne
gotiations with the- leading democrats
to get them to put out a state ticket
so as to divide the Alliance and people's
vote. -Citizens and Jtax-payers how do
vou like such' an arrangement? This
explains why the democrats so quickly
. rushed into the field with their state
' tioket '
WHO PAYS THE FREIGHT?
Da vid Citv, Neb., Ang. 26. To tbe Editor
of the World-Herald. I contend, against
considerable opposition, that western farmer
or producer pays tbe freight on merchandise
received and also on the cereals or produce
shipped to eastern markets, resulting: from
our geographical location. Is il not true I
Yours, Edward P. McCuxlom.
The World-Herald answers "yes," and
suggests the following line of argument
to ilemonstrate it:
The price of merchandise is regulated
by '-'the market" and the market is
among the wholesale houses of New
York. Now, suppose that two merchants
go upon "the market" to buy a stock of
goods. They select similar stocks, and
of course they pay the same prices One
merchant is 'in business 300 miles west
of New York. The other is in business
1,500 miles west of New York. Each
merchant pays the market price, each
pays his own freight. . When they open
their stores to their customers each mer
chant aims in the sale of his goods to get
back what they cost him and a certain
profit - besides. The cost consists of
original price and freight. Consequent
ly the cost, of goods is greater to the
merchant- who lives 1,500 miles from
market than to the one who only lives
300 miles, and to get the same profit he
charges more for his goods. In other
words New York goods cost people more
in Nebraska than they do in Ohio, and
in paying this additional cost they pay
In the matter of corn raised in Ne
braska the farmer who raises it practi
cally pays the cost of getting it to mar
ket, because those who buy it of the
farmer pay Chicago prices, or New York
prices, less the cost of getting it to Chi
cago or New York and a certain grain
dealers' profit. The farmer who has
forty acres of, corn near Chicago gets,
perhaps, five cents ;u bushel more for it,
because the cost of "transporting it to
market is that much less.
Merchandise in New York sold to a
western merchant is not sold for any less
price because it must be transported
1,500 miles. But corn in Nebraska sold
to eastern elevators is sold for a less
price than those same elevators would
pay in Illinois or Ohio, and the reason is
that Nebraska is so far away. The grain
buyer pays the freight; but he has previ
ously deducted it from the price of the
grain. The merchant pays "the freight
and adds it to the cost of his goods.
There are, of course exceptions and
modifications of this rule, but in the
main the Wortd-Htrald. thinks that the
western farmer pays the freight on the
corn which he sends to Chicago and on
goods which are brought from New
York. World-Herald. -
GEN. WEAVER FOR CONGRESS.
On Saturday the democratic congres
sional convention, sitting at DesMoines,
nominated 'General 'James B. Weaver
as the candidate of the people for con
gress from the seventh district. The
... .... ...
nomination went to him entirely un
sought and will be a complete surprise
to him. . He was out of the city at the
time and has not yet been heard from.
The nomination was spontaneous,
hearty, by acclamation and unanimous.
Gen. Weaver needs no introduction
to the people of the district. The re
publican leaders and machine politicians
of Iowa have a greater fear and moitJ
cordial hatred for him than any other
man in Iowa. They fairly turned pale
when they heard of his nomination. It
was quite a time before they could catch
their breath, and they began to try to
whistle to revive their courage ana re
gain composure, lhe reason they hate
him "is the merciless exposure he has
given their schemes of robbery and
blunder of the people. No man in Iowa
las been so persistent and so powerful
i n denunciation of republican fraud and
republican scoundrelism as Gen. Wea
ver. He has not talked one way to the
people and acted another way. in con
gress, but he has stood upon the floor
of the House and denounced their ras
cality and warned the very masters of
their party in their stronghold of the
wrath that was to come. He never
gave a vote in congress that was a dis
appointment to the people. He was
right, and he was as loyal and faithful
to his constituents in Iowa as the needle
is true to the pole. His wonderful abil
ity was employed early and late for the
people, and they never had a more
powerful advocate or more skillful par
liamentarian on the floor of the House
than General Weaver.
He is needed in congress from Iowa
again. Without some strong men like
him to take the side of the people the
mercenary schemes ot the boodlers ot
the republican party will have no check.
Where they would end the Lord only
knows. . The seventh district could be
proud of a representative like Weaver,
for his ability commands the utmost re
spect at Washington. His name has
never been tarnished bv a suspicion of
crookedness or speculation in his office.
He is honest and able, loves his country
and his fellow men. The people of the
seventh district could do themselves no
greater honor than by the triumphant
election of General Weaver. Leader.
THE FIRST GUN IN OTOE COUNTY.
Editor Alliance :-The first gun of
this campaign that was fired off in this
neighborhood was by the nominee of
the democratic party for the 1st con
gressional district, Mr. W. J. Bryan, of
Lincoln. He devoted most of his time
to discussing the tariff question. His
ability as a public speaker is medium.
He does not at all enthuse an audience.
There was oxe of his' chestnuts, that
considering his audience and his own
position as a candidate for public office,
was in exceeding bad taste. After
endeavoring to show up protection as a
political dogma, he told us the old
hackneyed tale of the devil, as he term
ed that spiritual potentate, "His Satan
ic Majesty" roasting the doomed inhab
itants of the nether regions. He stated
that there was a batch of humanity
hung up to dry, and upon being asked
the reason of this strange spectacle, his
Satanic majesty said "they .were Ne
braska farmers, who Avere too green to
burn." .As he related this methought
to myself if the fuel the devil was us
ing did not consist of Nebraska lawyers
who had dried themselves this side of
hell in fooling or attempting to fool
poor Nebraska farmers " into voting the
democratic ticket, It reminded me of
Bob Ingersoll, who says of lawyers:
"The lawyer is merely an intellectual
strumpet. He is prepared to receive
big fees, and make "the best of either
Side of the case.. He is a sort of burglar
in the realm of mentality." Bob Tnger-
soil is no mean authority in such mat
ters. ' .
The only advice that I would give my
friends .and acquaintances in the Alli
ance is to black-ball all lawyers outside
the Alliance, 'just as vre would black
ball tnem inside. It strikes me that the
democratic party made a gross mistake
in nominating a lawyer as a candidate
for congressional honors in a district
composed largely " of Alliance men.
Trusting our independent farmers will
so ballot this fall "as to forever, give all
lawyers ana usuers tneir eternal quietus
,f - ' Yours for a pure ballot, .
. . : jJohxSMaiben-.''
Palmyra, Neb.,' Aug. 1, 1890.
BOARD OF TRANSPORTATION.
The synopsis of the official report of
the state board of transportation will be
found in another column, and the atten
tion of the citizens of this state is called
to it The report shows that fifty-five
formal complaints were filed in this tri
bunal by the people to relieve them$rom
the extortionate rates levied and from
other hardships imposed by the corpor
ate monopolies controlling the railroads,
and that relief was granted by the action
of the loard in not a single case. How
great these extortions are is. illustrated
in a letter to the board from Mr. H. M.
Bronson, found on page 60 of thereport.
Mr. Bronson says:
"The tariff rate is PO cents on first-class from
Columbus to Albion, forty-five miles- When
1 came to this place when there was no rail
road here, the same class of goods were
hauled by teams for 25 cents per hundred,
and some as low as 20 cents. t
Will any one blame Mr. Bronson for
thinking 'that a railroad' ought to haul"
goods as cheaply as teams? After this
matter was thus'brought to Jthe attention
of the board it took" no action in the
matter, and although the whole state
was crying out against the extortionate
local rates the board refused to reduce
theni in a single case. ' ,
The republican party then came to
the relief of the people in their state
convention and said, "We demand the
reductipn on freight and passenger rates
on railroads to correspond with rates
now prevailing in adjacent states, "and
straightway nominated Mr. Benton, a
railroad member of this board, to en
force the demand! For one of his asso
ciates it nominated Mr. Hastings, a rail
road attorney creature !
The manner in which such men
would execute this demand may be in
ferred from the action taken in the case
of Mr. B. Frank Moore by the present
board, reported on page 24. The record
says that alter hearing his complaint, a
copy was sent to Mr. JHoldrege of the
Burlington and Missouri, and as he
filed no reply, "it is presumed that the
matter has been adjusted." If a com
plaint is sent to a railroad manager and
he does not deign to reply, the republi
can way is to "presume" that it is all
right. , It is probable that the ordinary
voter will view it in a different way.
The record of this board is most shame
ful, and the members must feel it to be
so, for their names do not appear in the
report, and it goes out not only unsign
ed, but without anything to show the
membership of the board. Jf or Id
APPOINTMENTS OF HON. W
McKEIGHAN AND MR.
El wood, Gosper Sept. "
Holdredge, Phel ps "
Seward, Seward " . "
Ulysses, Butler , " "
Sept. 13, 14 and 15 open.
Fairbury, Jefferson . "
Wilber, Saline - " . "
Geneva, (2 p. m.,) Fair, "
Fairmount, Fillmore ' ' 8 p.m. ' '
Friend, Saline Co., 2 p. m., "
Exeter, Fillmore Co., 8 p. m., "
Hebron,-Thayer Co,, 2 p. m., "
Belvedere, " " 8 p. m., " .
Clay Center, 8 p. m., "
Harvard, 8 p. m.,
Hastings, . "
Kenesaw, 8 p. m.,'
Minden, 8 p. m., . "
Edgar, Clay Co., "
By order of Committee.
FRANCIS PHILLIPS, Ch'n.
H. B. McGAW, Secretary.,
" Second Congressional District.
Appointments for Mr. Powers.
John H. Powers, the People's inde
pendent candidate for governor, will
speak at the following places on dates
Sept 8 to 13th.
Other appointments will be made next
APPOINTMENTS OF MR. KEM AND
Hon. O. M. Kem and W. H. Deeh will
address meetings at the following places:
" Spring View, Keya Paha, " 8.
. Sept. 9, Norfolk.
" Ml, near Martinsburg.
" 12, Wakefield.
H 15, Decatur.
" 17. Dodge county, near North
Mr. Kem will then visit the following
Sept . 18, Schuyler fair ground.
19, Greeley Center.
" 20, Ord. '
'- 23, Taylor.
24, Willow Springs.
" 25, Bartlett.
" 27. O'Neill.
W. H. Dech Avill go to Dannebrog on
Sept. 19, Pleasanton.
. " 20, Shelton.
" 22, Loup City.
John Batie, candidate for auditor on
people's ticket, will address the people
of Buffalo county at Elm Creek on the
16th. and Stanley on the 17th. A basket
picnic will Ik? 'held at both places, and
every Alliance family in the county,
should attend one of these meetings. By
order of ' Committee.
VENIER VOLDO'S APPOINTMENTS
' . "18
Madison, Madison "
Platte Centre, Platte
Fullerton, Nance , "
Cedar Rapids. Boone" "
Greeley Centre, Greeley. "
North Loup, Valley
St. Paul, Howard 14
To all subordinate Alliances of Nuck
olls' county, Nebraska:
The regular .session of the Nuckolls
county Alliance will meet in Nelson on
September 13, 1890, at 10 o'clock a. m.
Good speakers are expected to be with
us ongthat day and a full delegation is
desised. Visiting brethren intited.
JVM. Burd, Sec.
W. G. Bradley, Pres, ,
Gage County Alliance.
. Will meet at Odd Fellows hall, Be
atrice, Saturday; September 13. Repre
sentatives from every ' Subordinate
Alliance is desired. - '
James C. Hetherington, -,
, ' County Organizer.
OF COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA,
Offers & Head of the Large ENGLISH BERK-
SH1RES For Sale A few sows to pig1 this
fall and some In Spring1. Prices Low, Write
for what you want or visit my herd. (ttl2)
We carry one of the largest stocks west of tbe
Missouri River, in
Dry Goods, .Carpets, Boots, Shoes and Groceries.
We are prepared to figure on large1 ontracts of anything in oar line and ALLIANCE PEO
PLE will do weL to get our prices on Staple and Fancy goods. , . .
" Farm Products exchanged for Groceries and Dry Goods, Shoes and Carpets. .
We have three, store rooms and our.
Carpet Department extends over ' all.
-You will save money by writing us
for prices and samples etc. ; (iotf)
DO YQD WANT TO BE AN EDITOR?
Has Your County . Alliance An Orjjan P
Do You want to publish a paper for the purpose of advancing the interests of the Alli
ance, your town, or to advertise some special interests? Do you want to publish a paper for
the purpose of Making Money? If so, We can Give You Some . ' -
"VeLluLatDle :i?oi:n.trs .
We can show it is possible to get out a 4 page paper, printed on paper like The Alliance
folded and ready to mail at , .
- $800 PER SOO COPIES.
We are Headquarters for Newspaper Material, and if you are thinking of going into tha
business, write us. j - .
LINCOLN NEWSPAPER UNION,
Lincoln, - n
C. W. KNICELY'S
241 South it th St. y First Door North of Farmers' Alliance.
Just Removed from Ashland, .Neb. tp 241 South nth St., Lincoln,
where they have better facilities for doing a Strictly Cash Business, and as we
have always had a large Farmers' trade, we still court more of it, and will
make Farmers at a distance extra inducements if .they will trust us with their
orders. All mail orders will be filled promptly and with just as much care
as though you were present. We carry a FULL AND
COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES,
Hardware, Stoves. Tinware and Queensware. I will always, endeavor to
meet any and all honorable competition. I can sell you for this week,
15 lbs Granulated Sugar $1 00, 16, 17, and i8lbs C Sugar, $1,00.
Teas from 20c to 75c per lb; Coffee from 25 to 35c. Good Laundry
Soaps 6 and 7 Bars for 25c. HARDWARE, STOVES AND .TINWARE
AT WAY DOWN CASH PRICES.
Call and see us or send in your mail orders. Remember we are next
door north of Farmers' Allianck. Headquarters 241 South nth St.,
Lincoln, Neb. .', (iotf) C. W. KNICELY.
o y 1 1 u
The finest ground floor Photograph Gallery in the State. All Work in the
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 2263 Tith street
iotf. T. W. TOWNSEND, Proprietor.
-A,. KCXJPjOLiBXJT Sc CO,
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
DRY GOODS AID CARPETS
AT LOW PSIOES EOR GASH,
WE INVITE YO U TO CALL.
If at any time you are dissatisfied with a pur
chase made from us, the goods can be returned
and money will be, refunded.
MILLER & PAINE,
tf48 133 to 139 South 11th St., Lincoln, Neb.
ALLIANCE GROCERY HOUSE.
Largest and most complete stock of Teas, Cof
fees and Spices in the west.
at prices quoted by State Agent's price list on
all mail orders sent by secretaries or busi
ness agents of Alliances.
Save 25 ner cent on Groceries. M.nd ho nrr
cent on Teas, Coffees
goods of us. Samples
; S. P. STEVENS &
TAKE (MM YOU
There are other matters as important to you
as railroad rates. If you pay 25 Per Cent,
too much for your Fall Supplies you will not
aqt wisely. This you are liable to do unless
you investigate. '
A special 10 , per cent, discount cuts no fig
ure when deducted from a full price. What
you want is full value for what you pay Correct
Frit,e8 and No 'Humbugging! Look the market Over,
and as you pass along O Street, drop into our
establishment.. Fully equipped, we defy all
competion. Entire Satisfaction guaranteed.
Will be pleased to have you call at
BAKER'S CLOTHING HOUSE.
MOTTO: Quick Sales
and Small Profits.
Corner I Oth and P Streets.
- . Nebraska.
and Spices by ordering
of Teas mailed on annli
CO., 1207 O Street, Lincoln.
SPEND YOM HONEY.
One Price to All.
will be paid to the agent of any scale com pa ny who
will aay over his own name as agen t.that the Jon es
5 TOW WAGON SCALE, $60
is not equal to any made, and a standard reliable
sea le. For particulars, adilrcfs only
Jones of Binghamton, Binghamton, N.Y.
Wm. Daily & Oo.
Co Hi i ssi oil Here tats
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
and Horses. . :
CASH -ADVANCES ON CONSIGN-
ROOM 34 Exchange Building, .Un
ion Stock Yards, South Omaha.
References: Ask your Bankers. (18tf
J. C. McBride. . H. 8. Bell.
McBBIDE & BELL,
- DEALERS IN
Loan and Insurance
Office 107 South 11th Street.
LINCOLN,.,; . - NEBRASKA.
Agents for M." K. & Trust Co". Houses built
on ten years' time. Debt cancelled in case of
death. Anything to trade let us know of it.
EXPOSITION DI1II1IG HALL,
i I2i N Street.
LINCOLN, . " - - - NEBRASKA.
S. J. OIDEXjIj, ProD'r
Mr. Odell has newly repaired, refitted and
steam-heated his Dining' Hall, and is able
to give better accommodations than any
dining hall in Lincoln. Visitors to the city
will find this a very convenient place to stop.
MEALS 25 CENTS.
"Dehorn Tour Calves."
ThM onlv RTTHTC T.TOTTTn
DE HORNER. Makes no
sore. Heat, cold or flies
do not affect It. FIva dol
lars for any bottle that
iaiiB it usea as aireciea
on the bottle. Price by
mail pnsTPAih flO Os.
H Send stamp for Haaff'a
Sb-l New Free Book "Horns
anu spavins Aaaress,
H. HAAFF, Chicago, Illinois.
ELKHORN VALLEY HERD OF FANCY PO
- U LAND CHINA and
tf Small Yorkshire
Swine., A-so Ply
X I mouth Rock Poultry
J VJ VMy stock is of the
JT ijbest that money
Hwnnmwirf "ceuld buy. Many
fine premium show animals in my herd.
Write for catalogue. Lv H. SUTER, Prep.
6m51 Neligh, Nebraska
CIGARS FOR ALLIANCES.
The product of organized, working Ci?'--makers.
Buy from us and fu will get rou
bottom factory prices. 300 cigars consisting
of 13 district brands, ranging in price from
$12 to $50 per thousand, forwarded upon re
ceipt of $5.00. Remit by P. O. or Exprwtg
Money Order, Registered Letter, Bank Check
or Draft. For agencies, terms. &c, address
W. E. KRUM & CO. Cor. tta and Douglasj sU.
m3 Reading, Pa.
tinir. Revolving, Artesian,
tinn Tools, KiiKinea. Uoilers,
ini. Kiit-TcloDedia, l.OtiO
iiirs tarth Strata, Determi-
(tiklity water; mIUd,Y:e.
imrrlran Wrll Works,
11 & 13 K. Canal
I lUn, Trust
Two Crop Reporters in Each County
Who are Secretaries of Alliances, to whom
we will send the Journal of Agriculture free
while they act in this capacity. The Journal
is the Official Organ of the F. & L. U., contains
56 columns and is very popular Address at
once Journal or Agriculture, No. p. N.
9th St., St. Louis, Mo. lm
Holstein Bull for Sale or Exchange.
Registered name Omaha, from C. Jones'
Premium and Imported Cow Akje; six years
old this fall and weighs in light trim 2,'M) lbs.
No scrub wanted. Address
4w!) O. E. STEARNS,
ROAD CARTS ONLY $10
rw. . . . - - .
. a uc ocii ana tiowtn 1'rlce
of any Carta Made.
18. C20 anil
iTop Buttle, only 4AA.(M.
inrnena (.v ana iiu.uu.
FonrM. Anvils. VIsm. Safes. Sewino
Machines. Scales of all varieties.
Save money and send for Price I.lst.
CHICAGO SCALE CO..
151 Mouth Jefferson Mrect,
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, most con
venient, most economical, and
in every way the BEST STEAM
FEED COOKER MADE. A
glance t tho construction of it
enough to convince any man
that it is far superior to any
other. For descriptive circu
lars and prices apply to U. S.
Wind Engine and Pump Co.,
Om aha, Neb
Established 1875. Incorporated 1880.
U.S. SCALE CO.,
Manufacturers of Stock. Waeon, Hopper,
Miners Dormant. i.Donot and R. R. Track
Scales, all sizes
Greatest Improvements-Lowest Prices!
We have had 15 yerrs' experience in this
business and will guarantee satisfactory work
or no pay. ena ror circulars ana prices De-
2-25 S. J. AUSTIN, Pres.. Terre Haute, Ind.
We Will All Sing.
If you send and get the New Alliance Songster.
It is a little beauty containing) pages of
mostly new songs written this year es-
Seciafly for this book by Alliance people,
lost of them aie set to - old and familiar
tunes, so all may join in the rnuslo
and enjoy it heartily. The price is placed at
the exceedingly low rate of single copies 10
cents or 12 for 1 1.00. Postage 10 cents extra
ner dozen. Address.
3-tf Alliance Pub. Co., Lincoln, Neb.
"THE BEST HOG ON EARTH."
I have a large number of animals notakin
ready for shipment,
M M. HALLE CK,
Breeder and Shipper.
CENTRAL CITY, NEB. 49tf
X OVA MACHINERY
4 Hynlaulic, J.
5 M Wind Mills. I'uii
fta ft ta JCS5ir23S? r
W. D. NICHOLS
Ita.l Estate ,
Have sonc Fine Bargains In Improved
Lou For 8i!e in Every Addition in the City.
OFFICE. 505 COURT ST. TELE. C3. eXt
GEO. A. BELL.
C. W. MCCOY..
T. C. SHF.LLT.
8. F. McCOY.
(Successors to Bell & Co.)
Live Stock Commission
Boom 39 Exchange BuUding. Caah Adi
REFERENCES ASK YOUR BANK.
Union Stock Yards, South Omaha,
CHA'S KEIDHART, Proprietor.
68 EAST COTJRT STREET, N. E. OF
MARBLK AND GRANITE MONUMENTS,
HEAD-STONES. TABLETS, VAULTS.
SARCOPHAGI, & CEMETERY
WORK OF ALL KINDS. 3C
Branch Yards, Brownvllle and Rock Port,3f.
Dealers in Drugs, Medicines, Toilet Arti
cles and Druggists' Sundries. All kinds of
Paints, Oils and Colors.
PURE. DRUGS. LOW
237. SOUTH 11th STREET, LINCOLN, NEB. .
Two doors north of The Farmers' Alliance.
" , : o
Refurnished & Refitted.
ELEGANT BOOMS, .
FIRST CLASS TABLE.
Popular Rates. $1.50 and
$2.00 per day. NO EAR.
ARTISTIC i PORTRAITS.
Ik J. THORP & Co.,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
' . v fjeccrtptlnn. KumtWlnhort lsao.
"H ! LINCOLN. N Git
PAY RETAIL PRICES
. WHBN TOUCAN
BUY AT WHOLESALE
EAT, WEAR OR USE.
WE2 HAvE ISTO AGENTS.
Writ for fail Catalogue Sent rait.
H. R. EAGLE & CO.,
Farmtrs' Wholesale Supply House,
68 WABASH AVE.. CHICACO.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
Oa farms in eastern Nebraska and Improved
.property in Lincoln for a terra of year.
Lowest Current Rates.
R. E. & T. W. MOORE,
Corner 11th & O Streets. Lincoln.
H. C. STOLL,
The Most ImproT
C h i n a. C h e t e t
White. mU York.
shire and Ke-
tiogs. HRUsraciion guaranteed In ail
P. O. Address, BEATRICE, NEB.
JT. M. ROBINSON,
Kjenesatt, Adams County, Kkvk.
Breeder and Shipper ef Recorded Poland
China Hogs. Cboic Breeding Stock for
sale. Writ for wants. IMention The Alliance
Automata - Wind-Hi IU
an. Ml .
Throw milt onl vf
par when Unk it fail; inia ur iM
water luwcia la iwn. lB"at, Kcn,t
kdnrahta and KMtti v ti.r riM-.
uYsCuwUn. F.G. TALLER DAY,
Poplar Grove. U.
BEATRICE x ft
ff il I naaai
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