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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1890)
J. H. Powers Appointments.
John EL ew iy People's i'ride
'pendent candidate for governor, will
speak at the following places on dates
named. " - 1 : -
Appointments for W. H. Dech.
. Papilion, -
28, 8 p
Appointments for C. N. Mayberry. , , ,
Seward, 'Oct. 25.
Friend, , " 27.
- . ! " : 28.
': Ashland, " 29.
South Omaha, " 30, .
.:.-v ; 31.
Omaha, Nov. 1.
Allen Root's Appointments with W. H.
' With C M. Mayberry,
Mr. Kem's Appointments.
North Platte, . .' : Oct. 27.
Intermediate date3 will be tilled,
thusiasm increases daily. Buffalo
Co. . is good for 1,500 majority.
Yours for success,
S. Ed. Thornton
Hon. R. F. Trevelick's
Venier Voldo's Appointments
Albion, Oct. 25.
Silver Creek, " zb.
Grand Island, " 27,
'Litchfield,, " 28.
30. 2 p. m,
1 2 p.m.
" 3 2 p. m.
H. B. McGaw,
Hon. Morri3 L. Wheat.
Will address meetings at:
Elmwood, , Oct. 27.
Louisville, ... " 28.
Newman's Grove, " 30.
Ulysses, Nov. 1.
Peru, ' 3.
Grand Rally at York.
On Thnrsdav; Oct. 30. there will be
".grand rally of the Independents of York
and the adjoining counties at the city of
TTnn. W. A: McKeierhan and other
.iutinmiishp.d sneakers will address the
This will be one of the grandest meet
inffs of the campaign. Turn out all
Let the neighboring counties turn out
And help. o. u. sr. small.,
McKEIGHAN AT TOBIAS.
A Lady Speaks for McKeighan.
Tobias, Neb., Oct. 16, 1890.
Editor Alliance: I write to tel
vau that Mr. McKeighan spoke to us at
Tobias vesterdav (the 15th) and was lis
tened to bv an attentive audience. The
crowd was not large for a McKeighan
crowd, but larger bv two-thirds than
anv other political speaker ever spoke
to in Tobias, and I feel confident that he
won a host of friends. When the speak
ing closed the crowd sent up three cheers
for McKeighan until it seemed as if the
roof would certainly raise with the noise
I (a woman) never before was interested
in politics, but this fan naa A4a rignt i
would certainly go to the polls and vote,
and I assure you McKeighan would get
' I would like to beg of the committee
on appointments to put some other able
sneaKer in McKeighan's plac for a few
days at least, and give him (McKeighan)
a little rest, as he is hardly able to go at
all, and will certainly give out before
the campaign is over without he has
- - Mrs. J . V. McCoy,
Ass't Sec'y Diamond Alliance No. 1597.
Maybeiry to Speak at Brewster.
Brwster,' Neb., Oct. 17, 1890.
Editor Alliance: I thought; I
would drop you a few lines to let you
know how the independent ticket is
faring in this neck of the sand hills.
We were disappointed in not having
Mr. Kem speak here as was arranged,
but Mr, Chas. N. Mayberry will be here
the 20th. and our population will turn
out to listen. We are sure of a large
majority in this county; many will vote
our ticket who are not eligible to the
Alliance, Let every son of toil cast one
vote for himself this coming election in
stead of, voting for lawyers and bankers
as formerly. If robbed we must be by
' our legislators, let the people try a hand
at it. , Yours truly,
Independent Rally at Aurora.
There will be an independent rally
hold at Aurora on Saturday, November
1st. 1890, commencing at one o'clock
Everybody cordially invited to turn out
and hear the issues of. the day discussed
by good speakers; among whom will be
the Hon. C. N. Mayberry, candidate for
Secretary of State. This will be the
only general rally oi the party held m
this county before election, and a full
representation is desired. All are in
vited to come in delegations.
By order of,
W. H. Dech at Holdrege.
- Holdrege, Neb.,' Oct. 16, 1890.
Editor Alliance: On the 10th inst
Hon. W. H. Dech, independent candi
date for lieutenant-governor, addressed
a large and enthusiastic audience at
this place." The speech was an able,
and. almost, a startling one. It por
trayed the workings of Wall Street and
the. late Silver bill, and you will notice.
Mr. Editor, that the banks are issuing
greenbacks and keeping their gold that
Tt is time all friends of labor should
unite in one grand effort for the eman-
rl nation of labor. ; " s
Jf helps county is enthusiastic in this
noble work, and has flattering prospects
for a. rousimr majority for the people's
ticket This is acknowledged by our
opponents. Ob to a national campaign
in j2. v ; . E. P. Montgomery.
Ail AWL 5 RECORD.
WHAT "OLD PARTIES" ' HAVE
DONE FOR THE SOLDIER, AND
1 WH AT FOR THE BOND
HOLDER. Bondholders vs. Gunholders.
"To care for him that has borne:
the battle, and for his widows and or- j
phans." Abraham Lincoln. E2ifrcrp
Hp.re are figures that sneak volumes.
From 1864 to 1868 the government paid
PENSIONS. ' INTEREST.
$75,691 ;109.71 . 5 $424,658,352.83.
' Of all who were faithful in the trials
of the late war there were none entitled
to more esfeciai honor than' the brave
soldiers and seamen who endured the
hardships of campaign and cruise, and
f 1 J . A. 1 I- J 4 U ..nwrar! SIA J fit
mpemeu ineir uves iuiuosciYi
their country; the pensions and boun
ties provided by the la ws,; for these
brave defenders of the nation are obli
gations never to be forgotten; the
widows ana orpnans oi tne gaiiant
dead are the wards of the people a
sacred legacy bequeathed to a nation's
care." National Republican Platform,
from 1868 to 1872.
"We hold in undying honor the sol
diers and sailors whose valor saved the
union. Their pensions are a sacred
debt of the nation, and the widows and
orphans of those who died for their
country are entitled to the care of a
generous and grateful people. We' fa
vor such additional legislation as will
extend the bounty of the government
to all our soldiers and sailors who were
honorably discharged, and who in the
line of duty became disabled, without
regard to the length of service or the
cause of such discharge." Republican
National platform, 1872.
" This is no time to measure the JNa-
tion's justice to the men who saved it,
bv aDothecarv's scales." -Ueniamin
FROM 1872 TO 1876.
PENSIONS. t INTEREST .gKf
"'The pledges which the nation has
given to her soldiers ano sauors muse
be fulnlled. and a grateiui peome win
always hold those who imperiled, their
lives for the country's preservation, in
the kindliest remembrance." Nation
al Republican Platform, 1876.
from 1876 TO 1880.
" That the obligations of the Repub
lic to the men who preserved its integ
rity in the day of battle are undimin
ished by the lapse or hlteen years since
their final victory. To do them honor
is and forever shall be the' grateful
privilege and sacred duty of the Ameri
can people.-' National Republican
Thus it will be seen that the republi
can party during sixteen years of un
broken political supremacy, have paid
the bondholder $4 for every $1 paid to
the " brave soldiers and seamen who
endured the hardships of campaign and
cruise, and imperiled their lives in the
service of their country.''
Ihisisa specimen of the a genuine
ness of the gush, slobber and rot poured
out to the veterans by the leaders of
this grand old party. The men who
wore the blue should study these fig
ures, for in them will be found food for
The Millionares are Prosperous
Edittor Farmer's Alliance. As
reported in an interview with a Repor
ter of the New York Mail and Express
our millionaire Congressman Belden
"The solid and incontrovertible fact
remains that this country has prospered
wonderfully under a protective sys -
tern; not only have a few but the masses
have been benefited by protection. Our
workmen are well paid, good schools
prevail everywhere, and an era of
There is no call to comment on the
"The masses" know that they have
not "been benefited" by legislation since
the passage of the currency-contracting,
(JREDIT-bTRENGTHENING ACT, an act
that doubled the burdens of debtors and
the gains of hoarders of capital.
An era of prosperity reigns, but not
in the homes of the industrial masses
None but millionaires or their salaried
serfs have the brazen mendacity to
assert that "an era of prosperity reigns"
outside the ranks of our robber plutoc
'Prosperity reigns" in Congressman
Flower's Congressional District, where
the stolen wage of labor, and the profits
of production have congested in the
grasp of Mr. Belden's prosperous com
raoes. congressman Slower claims to
represent the richest district in the
Union, and we think he can substantiate
it. lie says further that the district
the Twelfth New York is richer than
l i m . . . .
iviassauauseus, or Illinois, or Uhio. or
California, lhe district extends from
.hast h ortieth-st. to East Eighty-sixth st
ana irom me iast river to Seventh ave
In it live the Vanderbilts. the Rockefel
lers, Jay Gould, Russell Sage, D. O
nf:i i a. i . . i . .
luuis, aim in iaci, almost an tne verv
rich persons in the city except the As-
tors, who live in the Eleventh Assembly
-l a mi i . "
uisinei. x ne united possessions oi the
residents of the Twelfth Congressional
district must be more than $4,000, 000,
000, says the New York Star. Illinois
is only valued at about $3,000,000,000,
ancLOhio and Massachusetts at a billion
and a half .
There! my monopoly plundered coun
trymen. There, in the twelfth (N. Y,)
congressional district, is where monop
oly of money, monopoly of transporta
tion and communication, and land mo
nopoly have established "an era of
prosperity" that "reigns" supreme in
the councils of the dominant political
parties; and for more than twenty
years have successfully "fooled" the
plundered many by false issues, Con
gressional "protection," and the spoils
men's assertion that "an era of pros
peity reigns." ?y . : .
The question to be answered at the
polls on the 4th of next month by the
toilers of the West, is, are you for a
continuance of the financial systems,
and loans, that have made the shoddy
aristocracy of the twelfth, N. Y., con
gressional district millonaires, and the
producers of every farming district pay
tribute to Flower's avaricious constitu
ency? ' . V
v "XQU have paid yout money;" "take
Y Geo.C Beecher.
Syracuse, N.Y., Oct. 11, 1890.
Penalties for Bribery; Deception, Etc., at
Oxford,. Neb., Oct. 15, "90.
Editor Alliance: Is there any law
on the statute books of Nebraska for
the punishment of persons bribing or
attempting to bribe, or in any way in
fluencing a voter as to how and what
he votes for? Please look it up and if
there is, please bublish it in The Alli
ance, giving your authority. I believe
there is such a law, and think it ought
to be generally known before election.
lease write me. a. j. ole.
In reply to the above we give the fol-
owing extracts from the election laws
of this State:
CHAP. 19, Sec. 187 .Any person who
shall procure, aid, or assist, counsel or
advise another to give his vote, knowing
that such person has not been a resident
of this btate six months, or such time as
required by law immediately preceding
the election, 'or that at the time of the
election he is not twenty-one years of
age or that he is not a citizen of the
United states, and that he nas made no
declarations according to law to become
such citizen; or that he is not duly qual
ified from other disability to vote at the
place where and the time when the vote
Is to be given, shall be fined in any sum
not exceeding five hundred dollars, and
mpnsoned in the county jail not more
than six months.
Sec. 189. Any person who shall by
bribery attempt to influence any elector
of this state in giving his vote or
ballot, or who shall use any threat
to attempt to procure any elector to
vote contrary to the inclination of
such elector, or to deter him from giving
his vote or ballot, shall be fined in any
sum not exceeding hve hundred dollars,
and be imprisoned in the county jail not
exceeding six months.
Sec. 190 .Provides that any person
deceiving an elector who cannot read.
or fraudulently changing the ballot of
an elector, snail De impnsoneu in me
penitentiary not more than thre
How the Alliance is Melting Away.
Sutton, Neb., Oct. 18. 1890.
Editor Alliance: It is said1 that
straws show which way the wind is
blowing." To show which way the
straw is pointing in this locality and
how the Alliance voters are all going
the republicans held a so cailed grand
back to the g. o. p., I would say that
raiiy nere a snort ume since consisting
1 I 1 1 . t . A I
by actual count of 147 persons, mclua
mg the band composed of twenty per
sons, fully one-half the remainder being
women and children.
A few nights after the Independents
held a meeting of fully 500 voters who
were addressed by Hon. John Batie and
the invincible Trevellick who fired red
hot shot into the enemy's camps, com
pletely routing them. I think it would
be difficult for one Watson to make the
members of our Alliance, (No. 1271)
which numbers 33 voters, 28 of which
were formerly republicans, believe that
they were simply a side show to the
democratic party. Alliance No. 1271
will cast just 100 per cent of its vote for
John H. Powers the next governor of
Nebraska, which shows how we are all
coiner back to the protecting arms of
the old parties. ,
x ours until victory is ours.
Tb iuperrtaors of reffteu-ation "wfll bsaet
the purpose of s eennral registration on Tuesday.
October 7, Wednesday. October IS, Thursday.
uciooer zo, jrnaay, uccooer si, r ano (Saturday.
November 1. ltftN). and tbey shall remain In aes
eion on each of said days of refnstratioa
hour of 8 o'clock In tne morning until o'clock In
is evemner, at the following' placet
First ward Enirine house No. 1.
Second ward Kennard buildinr. corner Tenth
and K streets. ,;x- -- j
Third' ward, precinct A NO, 1320 Q street.
Third ward, precinct B No. 1630 O street.
Fourth ' ward. Drecinct B Cuno'i carriasr.
factory. Sixteenth and O streets.
r ourtn ward, precinct A undell noteL corne.
mirteentn and M streets.
Fifth ward, precinct A Engine house at Thir
teenth and F streets
Fifth ward, precinct B Pumcine station a
Seventh and F streete.
Sixti. ward Niehtingale's store, corner Twenty-seventh
and O streets.
beventn ward a. h. weirs lumoer vara on
North Sixteenth street.
The boundaries of election precincts are
Section 1. The First ward is composed of thai
part of the city lying north or street and wew
and south of the following boundaries: From N
btreet running north on Eleventh street to H
street; thence east on R to Twelfth street: theno
north on Twelfth to Y street; thence west alon
said Y street to the we-t limits of the city.
Sec. 2. The Second ward consists of all that
part of the citv west of Eleventh street between
N and F streets.
Sec. 3. The Third ward consists of all that part
of the city lyine north of O street, east of the
east boundary of the First ward and south of the
center of tne Missouri Facinc railroad track run
nine west to West Lincoln, and east- to Twenty-
second street, which Khali be divided into two
flection precincts, as follows:
Precinct A, Third ward, comprises all that
part of the Third ward lying west of Sixteenth
street and north of O street.
Preciuct B. Third ward, comprises all that
part of the Third ward lying east of Sixteenth
street and north of O street.
Sec. 4.- The Fourth ward consists of all that
part xt th? city between O and F streets, north
and south, and between Eleventh and Twenty
Lpcond streets, east and west, and is divided into
t wo election precincts, as follows:
. Precinct A, Fourth ward, comprises all that
I art of the Fourth ward lying west or Sixteenth
Precinct B, Fourth ward, comprises all that
part of the Fourth ward lying east of Sixteenth
Sec 6. The Fifth ward consists of all that part
of the city lying south of . F street and west of
Twenty -secoud street and - is divided into two
election precincts, as follows:
Precinct A, Fifth ward, comprises all that part
oi tne t utn ward lying soutn oi a street and
east of Tenth street.
Precinct B, Fifth ward, comprises all that part
oi tne r utn wara lying soutn oi ir street ana
west of Tenth street.
Sec. 6. The Sixth ward constats of all that part
of the city lying east of Twenty -second street
and south of Vine street. The west boundary of
the Sixth ward is more particularly described as
Begining at Twenty-second street and Lake
avenue, being the southwest corner of Park Hill
addition; thence nortn along Twenty -second
street to Sumner street; thence east to Twenty
second street in Pleasant Hill addition; thence
north along Twenty-second street to D street;
thence west to Twenty -second street in tiouts
Place: thence north alonit Twenty-Second street
to Randolph street; thence north along the east
line oi uavenpon, second auuiuon, mciuunri
addition. Avoudale addition and Spender's addi
tion to O street; thence west to Twenty-secot d
street in Kinney's O Street addition; thence north
to R street: thence west to Twenty-second street
in Lincoln Driving Park company's flrwt sub
division, thence south to Vine street.
Sec. 7. The Seventh ward consists of that part
of the city lyine north of the First. Third and
Sixth wards, the syutb line of which is more par
ticularly described as roiiows:
Commencing at Y street at the west line of the
citv limits; thence east on said Y street to
Twelfth street; thence south on Twelfth to the
centre of Missouri Pacific ailroad track: thence
east to Twenty-second street; thence south to
Vine street: thence east to the citv limits.
Sec. 8. Except when otherwise ' provided the
boundary lines or the wards extend to tne centra
of the street named in the ordinance, or where
there is no street on any part of the boundary
line mentioned, then such part of the boundary
line extends in conformity to an extended line
conforming to such centre of street mentioned
for boundary. D. C. VANDUYN,
October 1, 1890. City Clerk,
REAL ESTATE LOANS
OA farms in eastern Nebraska and improved
property In Lincoln for a term of years.
Lowest Current Rates.
B E. & T. W. MOORE,
Cornar 11th & O Streets. Llncolm.
Alliance Campaign Songs
$1 PER FIFTY SETS.
i A collection of six songs by Yenier Vsldo,
wri tten to popular airs, with the view to con.
cert singing at Alliance meetings throughout
the campaign. Printed on stout paper and
sent post paid, at 75 cts per 35 sets: f 1 per
50 sets: SI M) per UK) sets. Address Saadeb -
SOU UO., BOX 708, St. LOUIS, MO.
. T . . . . ' '
Dry Goods, Cloaks, Millinery, Holi
day goods, Boots and Shoes,
GREAT EXPOSITION DEPARTMENT STORES
Have the largest stock in the west
AT THE LOWEST PRICES.
181 Corner 12th and N Streets,
Lincoln, - - - - Nebraska.
G W. KMCELY'S
241 South nth St.
Tust Removed from Ashland,
where they have better facilities for doing a Strictly Cash Business, and as we
have always had a large Farmers' trade,
1 T? -4. J...nv. nn. A.M . r a.
make Farmers at a distance extra inducements if they will trust us with their
orders. All mailorders will be filled promptly and with just as much care
as though you were present. We carry a FULL AND
Hardware, Stoves, Tinware and Queensware. I will always endeavor to
meet any and all honorable competition.
14 ihi Granulated Sugar $i oo. 15, 16, and 17I&S U bugar, 51.00.
Teas from 20c to 75c per lb; Coffee from 25 to 35c. Good Laundry
Soaps 6 and 7 Bars for 25c. HARDWARE, STOVES AND TIM WAKE
AT WAY DOWN CASH .PRICES.
Call and see us or send in your
door north of Farmers Alliance.
Lincoln, Neb. ,
TAKE CARE HOW YOU
There are other matters as important to you
as railroad raxes, xi
too much for your Fall
act wisely. This you
A snecial 10 ner cent,
ure when deducted from a full price. What
you want is full value for what you pay Correct
Rni mo rami AZr TTtinrnhnnrtirkJtf f
1 I If f0 AlnAM JHwiyy - -V -JJJ-. m m m w. w w v w w ,
and as you pass along O Street, drop into our
establishment. Fully equipped, we defy all
comnetion. Entire Satisfaction guaranteed.
Will be pleased to have
BAKER'S CLOTHING HOUSE.
MOTTO: Quick Sales
and Sraal roflts.
1. 1 lissley &. Co,
We carry one of the largest stocks west of the
Missouri River, in
Dry Goods, Carpets, Boots, Shoes and Groceries.
We are prepared to figure on la ontracta
PLE will do weL to get our prices on staple ana rancy g-ooas.
Farm Products ex, hanged 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)
BARB WIRE IN CAR LOTS.
TINWARE, JOBBER'S PRICES,
GASOLINE STOVES, " .
ICE CREAM FREEZERS, "
BOLTS AND SCREWS. "
Special prices to the
sent us by mail will have careful and prompt
MAXWELL, SHARPS A BOSS CO.
104 NOR7H 10 STREET, LINCOLN.
I f Af YV 1,aa
I UL'-iU U' OLTeOt.
' ' . :, - jf - a
North of Farmers'
Neb. to 241 South nth St., Lincoln,
we still court more of it, and will
An Jj-r 1 l Ar tTTI II f" "1 1PT lie t 1 t hAII
' I can sell you for this week,
mail orders. Remember we are next
Headquarters 241 South nth St.,
(iotf) C. W. KNICELY.
SPEND YOUR HONEY.
you pay o rer. uem.
Supplies you will not
are liable to ao unless
discount cuts no fig
you call at
One Price to All.
of anything: in our line and ALLIANCE PEO
Corner I Oth and P Streets.
NAILS IN CAR LOTS.
IN SUITABLE LOTS.
Alliance. All ordero
IV W. H0HMAN,
Oldest and most ccmvpleU Music
House in the state, display
ing leading and first-class
PIANOS and ORGANS.
A full line of Ytellns, Aooordeons, and M
tioal Merohandls. Sheet liusio and Mnal
Books. ' Agent for oelebrated '' makas mt
Brass Iaatrumenta. Th Alliance can aars
from 15 to M per oent, . ; Special Terms to
Clubs. OorrMDondenoe or a eall soilolta4.
F. Wi HOHMAN.
I fe?dTjiiC7ANT TO BUY
AT LO W P SICES EOR CASH,
WE INVITE YOU TO CALL,
If at any time you are dissatisfied with a pur.
chase made from us; the goods can bo returned
and money will be refunded.
MILLER & PAINE,
133 to 139 South 11th St., Lincoln, Neb.
MONEY" LOANED TO WORTHY 8TUDFNTS. THERE are in the west to-day thousaa
of people who are anxious to attend college and get a start in life, but they are held back far
want of funds. This college has provided a mea-s by which every farmer's son and dauirhtar
who desires, can secure an education whether they have money or not. A large sunn of mm
ey has been set aside by this Institution to be used in assisting worthy young men and woaw
whnnnnM not. nthorwiso nttnnd our cnlleire. This money will be loaned in such amounts as
the Individual case seems to require and all the
it back, thus enabiii
earn mony to pay t
vtR f nmf Iv Sl.fia nftr
lg the student to graduate irom any oi me courecs uui unn ro out d
he loan. Ten states represented in the attendance. Good board in pii-
otppIt. Thin nohonl hiu the endorsement of Gov. Thayer. The Hoard or
Trftd Th Hankers. Riisinpss Men and Educators of the entire west. After you have rea
all other circulars, send for our elegant catalogue. If you desire the college to assist ya a
aDove stated, you should lose no time in making application. Address
lml7 A. if. H AROIS, Prea., Grand Island, Nela.
A.. ECXJPIXBXJT &: OO-,
You cannot afford to be without
us, it will save you money as a guide
"We furnish the book free. Send 6
H. R. : EAGLE Sk CO.,
68 Wabash Ave.,
EI I 1?
The finest ground floor Phctograph Gallery in the State. All Work in tke
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 2263 Tith street.
iotf. T. W. TOW:END, Proprietor.
J. C. McBRIDE,
EE AL ESTATE DEALER
Loans, Insurance and
Culce, 107 South lltti St., Basement.
t" Farm Loans attended to, and Ineur.
ance written on farm buildings at a low rate.
Anything to trade? . 13tf.
Wm. Daily & Oo.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
BOOM 84, Exchange Building, Un
ion Stock Yards, South Omaha.
RsrxREirou : Ask your Bankers. L18tf
BEATRICE a S
uiinnii 11 'i - j
CHi S KEIDHART, Proprietor.
ei K A ST OOXTRT STBEBT, N. B. 0
.'jsi (.sttolialioci 1S38.
MAKI1LB AND GRANITE MONUMENTS.
HEAD-STONE8. TABLETS, VAULTS.
SARCOPHAGI, & CEMETEBT
WORK OF ALL RIND8. SOW
Branch Vards, Brownrillaand Bock Port, Ma.
EXPOSITION DIIIIIIG HALL,
nai N Street.
LINCOLN, - - - NEBRASKA.
S.J. ODELL, Proprietor.
Mr. Odell has newly repaired, refitted and
steam-heated his Pining 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.
U.S. SCALE CO.,
Manufacturers of Stock, Wagon, Hopper,
Miners Dormant, tDepot and It. R. Track
Scales, all sizes
Greatest iciproTectsnts-Lowest Prices!
We have had 15 yerra' experience In this
business and will guarantee satisfactory work
or no pay. Send for circulars and prices be
2-26 s. J. AUSTIN, Pres., Terre Haute. Ind.
Plunod Prop og Toota, EKinm. Bo,'35
Wiud Wllta, Fum. Erllpeala
l ougravInK, Erth'. SlritU, Dlrm-
n.tiJM quaiuy wuui imu"i,
31 I II rv
m mm mr m. -n w
time necessary will be given in which to par
Eat, Wear and Uca
it; even if you don't send orders o
to prices you should pay at home.
cents to pay the postage on it.
Refurnished & Refitted.
FIRST CLASS TABLE.
Popular Rates. $1.60 and
$2.00 per day. NO BAIL
J. M. ROBINSON,
Kjutjmaw, Adams County, Nk.
Breeder and Bhippsr ef Becorded rotati
China Hogs. Choice Breeding Stock far
ale. Writ for wants. Mention Th AlMata
A responsible agent In every precinct, altTt
Alliance men preferred, to handle "Our Ke
pubHcan Monarchy" by Venier Voldo, dur
ing the campaign. The fastest jsvHiiik tnto
of the day, treating all p ibliolsues In iiala
language. 40 per cent co nralsslon to airnM.
Address at once A. K. Sanderson, publishers,
box 706 St. Louis Mo.
J. THOBP As CO.,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
-Uttff.n I tablthM !W).
MNi ol.N h F it
m a t ,t ."n-pp A "rrTS
Throvi mill mt f
SAW when Unk ia fall inu tM.r
war 10 wen in unk. ChM(r
tiw Circulara, AddreM, p. G. TALLERDAY,
A ROBBER OR THIEF
ia reiier tnan tne lying scale agent who tells vea
as gospel truth that the '
Jones' $60. 5 Ton Wagon Scale
is not a standard scale, and equatto any ma.
For free book and price Hat, add rew "
Jones of Binghamton, Binghamton, H.I.
ELK HO UN VAfjLP-Y HERD OP FANCT PO-
LAND riVivV IX
nraali Yorks b Ire
Swine. Ajo Plw-
moilth Itnpb I l.
ylZ.8U? of the
fine premium show animals In tnv hiri
We Will AH Sing.
JtH1 f eni? ndKget the NewAlllance Songster
It iB a llttln h11tv jinnt.l ..i '"'M-kt.
. . . - uMiuimjfou natres or
mostlv npw art r era . . l I 01
Reclafly for this book by Alliance
lost of them are get to7 old and
S" Ry -J.on m the
"J l "PWV.' The price is placed
perdozenT KMreL" 1UcenU
0-t-T J ALMlHKT Dn. V . ,
. ja. AJ., i,incoin,
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, most con
venient, most economical, and
in every way the UKST STEAM
FEED COOKER MADE. A
glance at the construction of it
.enough to convince any ma a
that It la far miuarlnr tin tnt
other. For descriptive clrct.
lars and prices apply to U. &.
wind Engine and Pump
I v,r "(
9 IJ ri
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