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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1890)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY, OCT. 4, 1890.
J. H. POWERS APPOINTMENTS.
John H. Powers, the People's inde
pendent candidate for governor, will
apeak at the following places on dates
APPOINTMENTS FOR W. H. DECH.
28, 8 p. m.
Nemaha precinct, "
Beaver Crossing, "
Fair bury, "
Pawnee City, "
Nebraska City, "
Papilion, ' '
C. N. MAY-
Osceola. 7 p. m., "
McCool Junction, "
Beaver Crossing "
Roseland, 2 p. m., "
Holstein, 7 p. m.,
Wilcox, 1:30 p.m., "
Oxford, 7. p. m., "
McCook, 2 p. m.,
H. B. McGaw,
IOWA FARMERS' ALLIANCE,
Notice of Annual Alliance Convention,
The annual convention of the Iowa
State Farmers' Alliance will be held in
Kurtz' hall, better known as Hibernian
holl latAH at HI 4 Wfisr Fifth strp.pt
between Walnut and Locust streets, in
the City of Des Moines, Oct. 29, 1890
at 9 o'clock a. m. lhe ratio oi repre
sentation will be one delegate from
each local Alliance naving paia tne an
nual fee of fifty cents for each member
and made report of membership to the
state secretary, and three delegates
from each County Alliance
It is of the utmost importance that
there should be a full representation
from every local Alliance.
The past year has been one of the
most eventful, not only in the history
of the Iowa Alliance, but in the Alli
ance work over the entire United States
The work of organization has been
pushed with great energy and rapidity
everywhere, and especially in the Iowa
Several hundred new Alliances will
be represented tor the hrst time in our
annual meeting, and it is therefore im
rnrtant that this new element should be
fully represented ana tnat, as a result
nf this meetmsr. tnere snouia be a unitv
of sentiment, both in matters of belief
and policy, that will enable the Alli
ance to move onward to greater
achievements in the future than it has
made in the tast.
To this end the local Alliances should
consult and select truly representative
men bv whose matured and well con
sidered judgment they are willing to be
In addition to the usual discussion of
public measures and policies and the
election of officers, the question of giv
ing the local Alliances power to adopt
secret work when they deem it expedi
ent, will be brought before the Alliance
in accordance with a resolution adopt
ed by the executive board. Other
measures of great importance will come
before the meeting, and therefore a full
attendance is of the utmost importance.
Announcements as to reduced rates
on railroads and at hotels will be made
prior to the meeting. Aug. Post,
By order of President, Sec.
Moulton, Iowa., Sep. 20, 1896.
n Choice Brown Leghorn Cockerels,
11.00.-. Five cockerels, just as they are,
$2.50 if taken soon.
2wl6. Belle L. Sproul.
T. W. Pcarman's Falsehoods.
Editok Alliance: We are having a
warm campaign in the second district.
Mr. Harlan's friends, we conclude from
their actions, have seen the hand-writing
on the wall without the aid of a
prophet, and it it really awful to wit
ness their depression.
Mud slinging is their only warfare.
The latest thing out is a two leaf pam
phlet over which is spread what pur
ports to be an address delivered by one
Peaman at a camp-fire entertainment of
old soldiers at the late re-union at Su
perior. In this address he takes occa
sion to hold up to ridicule a comrade
whose character as a soldier he admits
ke knows nothing about. He also ex
poses his ignorance a3 to the aims and
objects of the Alliance. He quotes ex
tracts from southern papers and claims
that it is certainly true that the south
ern democrats are working through the
Alliance movement north and south to
defeat pension legislation by congress.
But upon a careful reading of his ex
tracts one can plainly see no such dis
position, but on the contrary can see
that some of those democratic Journals
have begged the Alliance people both
north and south to join with the demo
crats to accomplish such a purpose.
But the Alliance folks have made no re
sponse. On this same sheet we find
that he says that the G. A. R. organiza
tion is a non-political one, yet he goes
on to make a political tirade against our
comrade W. A. McKeighan.
But when it is understood that the
same man left Nebraska several years
ago for reasons not generally known to
every one, and established himself in
Kansas where he has proved himself a
complete success on failures, the reader
will be better prepared to appreciate
his objects in comiDg back here as a
boodle campaigner. If the vote was
taken to-day Judge McKeighan would
be elected by 15,000 majority, and they
fully realize that fact,hence their despe
rate efforts. Their cry about this being
a democratic move to get away with
the g. o. p. has long ceased to be of any
consequence in the second, and in a
short time Peamans boomlet will have
shared the same fate. Some of their
most conservative fellows console them
selves by saying that they have only
got a stick to run against McKeighan,
and unless they beat him by mud-slinging
they are hopelessly left out in the
cold. Yours for the independent ticket.
A GRAND MEETING IN LANC ASTFR
Emerald, Neb., Sept. 24. 1890.
Editor Alliance : Desirous that the
independents of Nebraska may know
that our usually quite ana conservative
people are aroused to a sense of their
duty, we beg leave to report our grand
meeting of last evening, ine lion. j.
V. Wolfe, our candidate for state treas
urer, and Mr. Demaree, candidate for
the legislature, spoke to a full house of
earnest, attentive listeners. The audi
ence was composed of men of all parties,
but the keenest interest was maintained
throughout. The practical an incon
trovertible arguments oi.Mr.vvolle were
most convinciner. His easv. candid
manner and honest face made him a host
of friends. The effect of this meeting
will be manifest on election day. But
there is another power that is weakening
the dominant party much more than
these demonstrations are. The obnox
ious editorial "Clear out the Slanders,"
in the State Journal of the 14th inst. is
detaching more intelligent, self-respecting
voters from the vaunted g. o. p. than
anything that has previously come iortn.
Many of the farmers of this community
are well-to-do and intelligent men, and
are most bitter in their denunciation oi
the attributes " shiftless, lazy and im
provident," ascribed to them by the des
perate advocate of monopoly. Not
only do the " followers of Kem, Powers
and. McKeighan " denounce this unwar
rantable attack upon the sacred rights
of the toiler, but honorable republican
farmers also express their intense indig
nation at such inexcusable insult, buch
appellations as "paupers, and hogs"
and such epithets as " lazy, shiftless
aud improvident " may not fie resented
by illiterate and stoic men, but the in
telligent of the independents is under
rated by those viilirying sheets,
Monsieur here's boomerang will react
on the 4th of next November much to
his consternation. When this august
auiii-dnver nnas ms "leaKv snip ' sinK-
mg miuway m oait nvw, ue may viy m
"lazy improvidents " to rescue him. But,
alas ! No one will contaminate himself
bv rushine to the rescue of one who has
v - . . . ...
so boiouied his own nest."
A. C. G.
THE BOOM IN LINCOLN AND PER
Mr. Stevens' Oratory.
Elsie, Neb., Sep. 20, 1890.
Bro. Bukrows: The independent
movement is on a boom in Lincoln and
Perkims counties. Hon's. John Batie
and S. K. Stevens, the latter of whom
will be our next senator from the 30th
senatorial district, held a fine audience
spell-bouHd here till a late hour last
- night. Brother Stevens is a gentleman
of line scholastic ability, and deals
J 1 1.1 A i.1 T J .
sieuge uammcr mows mtu me uiu pany
camps, xie is a, Riant in xnieiieui, auu
honest and af
fable, and very popular among all class
es of our citizens. Business men turn
out everywhere to hear him talk, and
go home convinced that his sincerity of
purpose renders his election a matter
of necessity to the labor and business
interests of western Nebraska.
At Wallace, Madrid, Grant, Venango
and other points where he has address
ed the people many old-timers have
been converted and publicly expressed
their intention to vote the independent
ticket." The good people of Madrid (in
cluding several business men) exacted
a promise from Mr. Stevens after hear
ing him talk at the fair grounds on the
22d, that he would address them again
prior to the election, and a monster
gathering of people from Perkias and
adjoining counties will greet him upon
his return to Maaria. b.
The Farmers' Alliance, by united to
litical action, can put itself on record as
the grea j mortgage lifter of the nine
teenth century. Congress is the place
to get in the second chapter. Chapter 1
is organization; chapter 2 is new laws;
chapter 3, general prosperity lor wealth
producers. Therefore on with the
k armors' Alliance., ftpnc Thought.
THE TRUE SITUATION IN
Spike Tha Guns.
BT MBS. 3. V. ULUE,
Tun: Hold tum Fokt.
Brothers, now tha robber anoti
Are upon us turned,
Aimed to show that we must giro taeaa
Bread we justly earned
Spike the guns, oh frlenda of labor,
And they'll helpless be ;
Pass the word to spike their eanaon
And we'll soon be free.
Their best cannon are their papers,
Armed by money kings;
Will you furnish ammunition
To defeat their rings?
In this conflict none are neutral,
They are friend or foe;
If they're friends we must support them,
Quickly our friends we know.
No friend will ask of us to 1st him
Fig ht us half the time;
He is with us ar against us
In each pare and line.
Then their small guns are the speakers,
With foul lies well armed ;
Keep out of range and yom will spike them
Sa they'll do uo harm.
From Custer County.
Over, Neb., Sept. 21, 1890.
Editor Alliance: As it is a rare thing
to see anything from Custer county in
your paper, 1 thought I would write
you a few lines to let you know that
there is one person at least who is deep
ly interested in the welfare of the poor
abused farmer. I have felt in my bones
for years that something must be done
in his behalf, and I think your paper is
doing a good work in a good cause.
The matter has got wrought up to such
a pitch with me that I feel very much
as I did in '61 when I shouldered my
musket to help to quell that little dis
turbance. Some might take exceptions to the
words "little disturbance." But Bro.
farmers, if my mind holds her throne,
and I think she does, we are much more
disturbed by the monopoly, money pow
er and the railroad rings than the ne
groes were at the above date. And
another idea that strikes me as being
mighty thin is that this Alliance biz is a
scheme of the democrats to get an of
fice. Now, I have always been a
staunch republican, but I don't object
to help in our critical condition because
a man spells his name with a D. instead
of an R. "Whoop 'em up" Bro. farmers,
if we don't get there this fall, we'll spit
on our hands and go again. We have
been treated as dogs just long enough
to win when we get hold of the right
root. Salem TNvist,
Grant Alliance No. 747.
We are sorry we do not hear oftener
from Custer county. We are sure it is
not our fault. But come again, Bro.
CORRECTION FROM GAGE CO.
Odell, Neb., Sep. 22, 1890.
Editor Alliance: In your report of
the picnic at Beatrice on the 15th, some
one has made an unwarranted blunder
in speaking of the number of teams in
line in the delegation from our part of
the county. Paddock and Glenwood
precincts by your correspondent makes
24 teams in line, when by actual
count there was 75, headed by the Lan
ham band, and we traveled 24 miles.
The Beatrice Express admits to 70 teams
and the Democrat 64 teams, while anoth
delegation from the north had 54 teams,
both delegations were well supplied with
national nags and innumerable banners
and mottoes. I am unwilling that our
brethren in other parts of the state
should be so badly informed. I want to
say that Old Gage county is in line in
this move, and will be heard from on
Nov. 4th, and the news that you will
hear is that Gage county has elected the
entire independent ticket. And here
let me say that of the votes cast in
Paddock and Glenwood precincts will be
given to the independent candidates, and
if the people all over the state do as
well as old Gage J. II. Powers, the
noblest of God's creation, an honest
man, will be our next governor.
A republican who has bid his party
THE UNPOPULAR SIDE.
Editor Alliance: 1 attended an
Alliance picnic at Mr. Putley's grove.
and Mr. Trevilick was orator of the day.
As a farmer I want to express my .
opinion in regard to his speech.
I do not claim to be an expert in
judging speeches, and possibly I am
getting a little above my calling, as I
am oniy a Tanner ana a laDorer. i lis
tened to Mr. Trevellick's speech very
attentively, and will say that I consider
it one of the best speeches I ever had
the pleasure of listening to. It was so
much different from anything that I
had ever heard. Of all the public
speakers I have heard Mr. Trevellick
was the first man to champion the
cause of labor.
Some of our papers that style them
selves anti-monopoly took occasion to
denounce Mr. Trevellick as using lan
guage that was not fit to be used in the
presence of ladies. If the editor of the
Nebraska Signal had honored the occa
sion with his presence, possibly he
might have had adifferentimpression.lt
is true Mr. Trevellick is a very plain
speaker. He says just what he thinks,
hit or miss, and that is the kind of a
man I iike to hear.
It labor had been better represented
in the past, there would not have been
the condition of things that exist to-day.
A friend of labor.
L. G. Stewart.
Sawyer, lillmore Co., Neb.
Furnas Co. to the Front.
Arapahoe, Neb., Sep. 27, 1890.
Editor Alliance: At Bearer City,
the capital of Furnas county, the farm
ers and Knights of Labor held one of
the most successful meetiags ever held
in this county. About 1,000 people were
in attendance. The Beaver City brass
band furnished the music. At 2 p. m,
sharp Morris L. Wheat mounted the
rostrum, and lor two hours he eniignt
ened the people upon the issues of the
dav. being lat Tmany times obliged to
wait until after the applauding of the
people had subsided, lhe speaker car
ried the audience with him from begin
nine to end. Bro. Wheat then proceed
ed overland to Arapahoe, and again en
tertained a large audience in the even
ing. Straws show which way the wind
blows. The people show by public
demonstration that they have had class
legislation already too long for the toil
ing muuons. o. 1. 15 vers.
Resolutians of Condolence of Warren,
Warrenville, Madison Co., Neb.
Whereas, It has pleased the Almighty
in his infinite wisdow an power to remove
from our midst the .oldest daughter o
our esteemed brother, Robert Linn;
therefore be it,
Resolved, That we extend our heart
felt sympathy to the bereaved family, in
this their great affliction, thus seeking
to comfort them in their distress.
Rpanlrpd. That these resolutions be
placed on the records of this Alliance,
and that copies be sent to the family, the
Madison county Jieportcr, and .Farmers
Alliance, Lincoln, JNeb.
M. B. Tilden.
FALL AMD WiiTTER EDITION.
Tou cannot afford to ba without
vs, it will save you money as a guide
We furnish the book free. Send 6 cents to pay the postage on it.
H. EAGLE Ct CO.,
IVholooolo Forncro' Supply caco,
08 Wobooh Ave.,
TAKE CASE H017 YOU
There are other matters as important to you
as railroad rates. If you pay 26 Per Cent,
too much for your Fall Supplies you will not
act wisely. This you are liable to do unless
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
Prizes 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 Smal rofite.
The finest ground floor Photograph Gallery in the State. All Work in the
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 2263 nth street.
iotf. . T. VV. TOWNSEND, Proprietor. '
E R. lissley k Co,
We carry one of the largest stocks west of the
Missouri River, in
Dry Goods, Carpets, Boots, Shoes and Groceries.
We are prepared t,o figure on la S ontracts of anything In our 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. 0tf)
DO M M TO BE M EDITOR?
Has Your County Alliance An Organ ?
Do You wa
ance. your tow
I to publish a paper for the purpose of advancing the interests
.or to advertise some special
the purpose o Making Money?
If so, We can
" r eil-u.t"tole Pointers.
We can show it is possible to get out a 4 page paper, printed on paper like Thb Allianci
folded and ready to mail at
$8 PER FIVE HUNDRED COPIES.
We are Headquarters for Newspaper Material, and if you are thinking of going into tha
business, write us.
LINCOLN NEWSPAPER UNION,
Lincoln, - ntf - Nebraska
C. W. KNICELY'S
. 241 South nth St. First Door
Tust Removed from Ashland,
where they have better facilities for doing a Strictly Cash Business, and as we
have always had a large .termers trade,
make Farmers at a distance extra inducements if they will trust us with their
orders. All mail orders will be filled
as though you were present. We carry
Hardware. Stoves. Tinware and Queensware. I will always endeavor to
meet any and all honorable competition. I can sell you for this week,
14 lbs Granulated Sugar $1.00,
Teas from 20c to 75c per lb;
SoaDS 6 and 7 Bars for 2;c. HARDWARE, STOVES AND TINWARE
AT WAY DOWN CASH PRICES.
Call and see us or send in your
door north of Farmers Alliance.
Lincoln, Neb. .
IP YOU WANT TO BUY
AT LOW P8ICE8 EOR
WE INVITE YOU 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,
133 to 139 South 11th St., Lincoln, Neb.
lO Per cent jOis-
KCXJPHjBXJI' 8c CO
PL0UR, SUGAR, TEA AND COFFEE AT WHOLE
Eat, Wear and Uco
it; even if you don't send orders ts
to prices you should pay at hsme.
One Price to All.
Corner I Oth and P Streets.
of the Alli-
Do you want to publish a paper for
Give You Some
North of Farmers' Alliance.
Neb. to 241 South nth St., Lincoln,
we still court more 01 it, ana will
promptly and with just as much care
a FULL AND
15, 16, and 17IDS C Sugar, $1.00.
Coffee from 25 to 35c. Good Laundry
mail orders. Remember we are next
Headquarters 241 South nth St
(iotf) C. W. KNICELY.
Wn. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
MENTS. ROOM 34, ExcnAKGE Building, Un
ion Stock Yards, Soutii Omaha.
Rbi-erxkces : A6k jour Bankers. 18tf
J. C. McBRIDE,
SEAL ESTATE DEALER
Loans, Insurance and
Office, 107 South 11th St., Basement,
tgT" Farm Loans attended to, and InBur.
ance written on farm buildings at a low rato.
Anything to trade? 13tf.
EXPOSITION DIKING HALL,
1 12 1 N Street.
LINCOLN, --- NEBRASKA.
S. J. ODELL, Proprietor.
Mr. Odell haB newly repaired, refitted and
steam-heated his Pining Hall, aud 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."
The only SUUE LIQIUD
DEHORNEK. Makes no
.sore. lieat, cold or flies
' do not affect it. Five dol
lars tor any bottle that
fails If used as directed
on the bottle. Price by
mail postpaid 60 Cts.
Send stamp for Haaff's
New Free Book ''Horns
and Spavins," Address,
II. H. IIAAFF, Chicago, Illinois.
HERD OF FANCY PO
LAND CHINA and
Small YorkB hire
Swine. A.so Ply
mouth Rock Poultry
My stocK is or tne
best that money
could buy. Many
fine premium show animals in my herd.
w rite tor catalogue . 1 h . u lis k, rrep.
6m51 Neligh, Nebraska
Hvniaulic. Jvttiuz. iievolviim, Art.ln.
Diamond I'roHiwvling Tx,i, Ktiiiiict, Boilera,
Hid .tun, rumps. LiicTclupruia, i.vtiu
vintp, f.nrln'a Mrata, liemM
i.tion quality watrr;maiitl,V&c.
Amrrlraa nril noraa,
3S! r II is h. ran
1 SJ., hlrafa,
--'ii 1118 Elm St.,
&l I llla, 1
? f 11 13 H. Canal
Alliance Campaign Songs
tl PER FIFTY SETS.
written to popular airs, with the view to con
cert BiuKitiK hx .Aiuauce meeungs inrouguouc
the campaign. Printed on stout paper and
RPtlt. TlOKt, nAiri- at rta nor 'AH anta 1
. i r 1 - f who, v x uci
50 sets; $1.50 per 100 sets. Address Sander
son X UO., 1JOX 7UO, St. liOUiS, MO.
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, most con
venient, most economical, and
in every way the BEST STEAM
FEED COOKER MADE. A
glance fct the 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.,
U.S. SCALE CO.,
Manufacturers of Stock, Wagon, Hopper,
Miners Dormant, oDepot and K. 11. Track
Scales, all sizes
Greatest Improtements-Lowest Prices!
We have had 15 Terrs' experience in this
business and will guarantee satisfactory work
or no pay. Send for circulars and prices be
;j-Z5 s. j. Austin, pres., xerro iiaute, ma.
We Will All Sirig.
If you send and get the NewAlliance Songster.
It is a little beauty containingSO pages of
mostly new songs written this year es
pecially for this book by Alliance people.
Most ef them are set to old and familiar
tunes, 6o all may join in the music
and enjoy it heartily. The price is placed at
the exceedingly low rate of single copies 10
cents or 13 for $1.00 Postage 10 cents extra
per dozen. Address,
3-tf Alliance Pub. Co., Lincoln, Neb.
"THE BEST HOG ON EARTH."
THE IMPJt O VEI)
P Chester White
I have a large number of animals not'akin
ready for shipment.
M. M. HALLECK,
Breeder and Shipper.
CENTRAL CITY, NEB. 49tf
A resnonsible aarentin every precinct, alive
Alliance men preferred, to handle "Our Re
publican Monarchy" by Venter Voldo, dur
ing the campaign. The fastest selling book
of the day, treating all public issues in plain
language. 40 per cent commission to agents.
Address at once A. n. j?anuerBon, puDlisners,
box 706 St. Louis Mo.
Hastings Importing Co.
BERG & STOREY
Have on ha nd a
choice collection of
on and Fre nc h
that for Style, Ac
tion ana guauty
Eetition. All oun
orses are Regis
tered, and Guaranteed to be sure breeders.
Prices low and Terms easy. Address as
above. , 6ml5
THE BIGGEST. CHEAPEST
Ana MOST RELIABLE place to buy CAR
PETS, RUGS, MATS. OIL CLOTH and
WINDOW SHADES, will - be found at the
C. C. CARPET CO-
14tf Exposition Building.
i3 i-v acr .
S . II l-T fcal
- --. r. a til
W D. NICHOLS
GENERAL DEALER IN
Have o:c Fin Barons In Improved
Lots For Salo In Every Addition in the City.
OFFICE, S0& COURT ST. TELK. 82. tftt
"W OR. ICS-
CHA'S UEIDIMT, Proprietor.
618 EAST OOTTBT BTCUIXT, V. B. OJT
MAUULK AND OHAXITH liONUMINT,
HEAD-8TOKM, TAJILSTf. YACLTR.
WOKKOr AJLL JCIXD8. 8tf
Bmack Tara, ftmvavtll mm& Rck rrt, H.
Refurnished & Refitted.
FIRST CLASS TABLE.
Popular Rates. $1.50 and
$2. 00 per day. NO PAR.
ARTISTIC i PORTRAITS.
J. THORP A Co.,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
Kwry inscription. Established lfwo.
- l)th Si. LINCOLN, NKH
ALLIANCE SONG BOOK.
Sister Olmstead has just issued a new Alli
ance Song: book, "The Alliance NihtDfale.,
containing' songs suitable fr opening and
closing Alliance meetings, for picnics, funer
als, and a few campaign songs. Every Bub
Alliance and county Alliance should har
them. Price, 10 cents each, or 11 per dozen.
Address, Mrs. Fixmence Olmstead, Doug
lass, Kansas. lniM
REAL ESTATE LOANS
a farms la astern Nebraska and Itaprore
refrty la Llacola for a trt ta of years.
Lowest Current Rates.
B. E. & T. W. MOORE,
Gomr lltb Jb O Streets. Llnclm.
H. C. STOLL,
The Most Ibbiw
ItStktfffGQ 1 Ureedsof Pdan4
;v uiie, owM-u i ore
shire aad fc'f
Hog. Satisfaction gaaranteed In ail aaata.
F. O. Addreu, BEATUICK, MSB.
J. 2V. K.OBUSrS02ST,
Kbotbaw, Adams County, Nkb,
Brder and Sklpr af Recorded Polan
Ckiaa Hogs. Choic Breeding Ktock for
sale. WriUfor wants. IMentlon Tkit Alllanca.
Automati Wind- M III j.
W ami 1 o nn ELt w 1
Tkrnw. mill ont nf
gear trbn Unit is fall ; into ut vtfll
w4r lower un. wf,
tiv Circulars. Address, p. Q. TALLERDAY,
Poplar Grove, X3I.
GREAT WESIERH SHAKER.
Great Western Feed Steamer
and Tank Heater.
Coeks one to three barrels feed at one fllllor.
Fire box surrounded with water on top an
sides. Any kind of fuel. Kaslly manajred and
cleaned as a box stove. Send for Circulars.
Agents wanted. DOVEE H. M. CO.
ilt8 Tama, Iowa.
The Suppressed Political Itombsliell
Our Republican Monarchy.
An Unsparing Arraignment of the Politico
Capitalistic Machinery which has corrupted
our free institutions and prostituted the Re
public to the aristocratic forms and Indus
trial slaveries of Monarchial Europe. By
"We want all our subscribers to read Oar
Republican Monarchy.' This book Is a scath
ing portrayal of the monstrously unequal tnd
unjust conditions now existing in the United
States, stated as the author says "with plsJa
nees, that the people may understand it." J.
Burrows in The Farmers' Alliance, Jsae
The most startling political pamphlet of
the day which every citizen should read.
Hon. James B. Weaver, of Iowa.
Price 26 cents, sent post-paid from this w
flce. Or, we will send Tni AixiAKOa oe
year and the book for 21.10.
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