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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1891)
THE FAKMEKS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY, APR. 4, 1891.
LOVE IS MASTER.
I waft tha whiteness of my soul
A crow the ikiM to thee.
And pray that bearen's tweet control
May keep thy lova for ma.
I know that not in all tha world,
Nor yat ia all tba skies,
la atom or a thought unfurled.
Can bring to tbaa surprise.
I know that in thy sentient hand '
Onr destinies are sure;
That in each near and distant land
Thy government is pure. J
I know that in thy sentient breath
Our souls do breathe as frea
As lore is master over death ;
Bo keep thy lore for ma.
W. H. Thorns.
A COWBOY COACHMAN.
Mr. Valoppcl, the protddent of the
Ccle-tinl Insurance Company, sat In
his liandsonifly furninhed office on
Hroudwuy. lie wait one of the Jargo
nized and dlntlnguUhod looking btnd
ne men of New York. Although fifty
five yeurn old, an age at which a man
living in the country hfia become some
what careless an to hi pewonal ap
pearance, he was dreod in the height
of fashion. Hi lmir and moiiHtwhe
were white, his features were clear
cut and haughty, his bearing wan aris
tocratic The office boy oponed a door, and a
young man in rough garb was ushered
into the august prowinoe. lite now.
corner made a respectful obolnani e, and
stood in humble attitude, awaiting the
pleasure of the grout mun,
The letter of rtvotiimendution Is
atiHfiu-tory. I hnvo derided to give
you a trial. You must first Wmiltubly
clothed, and I herewith giro you an
order on A. If. King & l'o., for a hnnd
some coachman's out lit, (!ood morn-
Thus aummnHly di-imlnxod, the
young man tlghb-ned his ip-np on the
letter that Mr. Valoppol hud handed
to him, and departed.
Ten hours Inter the milt was com
pleted, and at tin end of fourteen
more bow-a the young man. wesu lng
the showy clothes, sat on tbo coach
man's box of a fine oulmgo Hint utond
before a brown r.tono front on Fifth
There ure winter mornings so cold
thut persons in the open nlr bend tlmir
forma and contract their size, and there
are other mornings when the air, keen
but not cutting, aroiiHes all of the
activity of vigorous htimiin beings,
causing them to expand their chests,
wing their arms and heroine larger
and more powerful thnn when they are
in an indolent mood. It whh a morn
ing of the latter kind and the avenue
presented a cheerful appearance. The
Eedostrlana walked in sunshine, but
reathed a cool, dry air thut gavo them
test. The sleek bluck horses attached
to the equipage were full of mettle and
champed their bits and rattled their
The door of the brown-stone front
was opened by a colorod servant con
cealed from view, but it seemed as if
It sprung back at a nod from the
splendid being that wa- revealod, her
queenly bearing conveying the im
ireseion that all things, even tho
nanlmnte, must yield to her wishes
and render her homage. A more
strikingly handsome and haughty
young lady than sho was it would bo
difficult to lmuglne.
The brisk and cheerful spirit of the
inornlng communicated Itself to her,
he drawing her tall and graceful form
to Its full height with glad vigor, and
with elastic trend descending broad
atone steps to tho Bide walk. A smile
played on hor proud and glowing
feature, but It was for herself alone;
It was a tribute to her consciousness
that she was the chief attraction of the
As ahe approuohed the carriage
where the obsequious footman stood
ready to aid her, the heart of tho new
coachman beat rapidly; for, strange aa
It may eeem, there Is often an. unac
countable fascination In that which we
cannot wholly approve or like. Her
disdainful exclusiveness. the seeming
Inaccessibility of her personality to the
friendly and respectful advances of com
mon mortals, apparently eparnlod her
from all ordinary influence. Thero
was a mystery in her Individuality.
Could sho fool deeply? Could her proud
heart be touched and be subdued by
the power of love?
Can it be that the coachman asked
these questions? Yes; for even a com
mon coachman cun indulge iu romuntio
The footman directed the coachman
to drive to tbe (.rami Central 1-vpot.
Tht carriage waa an open one, and on
the way the driver ventured to look
behind him twice in a quick and can
tious manner. He saw the f.ilr maiden,
silting like a daughter of the gods, with
magnificent robe drawn ftlaii.t her,
but she did not notice him. lie felt
that the most regard hhn merely at a
human machine that was unworthy of
her eoiwlderaiion. At the sli.Uon Iter
Indifference km mantained, and, a -eetnpanlod
by th footman he rnlcmt
tha ladle waiting room, the n.r acts
having nsevnxl hi ciotomary
uaaliuUy, found lilimelf wuudering
how much her br.lll.int bonnet and
band-ami anaUkla tloak mut have
and estimating' how larg imislt
tha inootua ut a man ho rould afford
to marry her,
The name f th young lady was
Julia YaUip;!, sha Wing the only
laughter of the proud p.idnl of the
IVeitlal Imuran. iininwnv, Mm t
iH.mb!e4 blvt la ihwiu-tet, and she
Mtina htm t every parttcuUr,
ai-daallf sWrM that she !uni14 marry
ft Ut'e. 1U bad deobtrat tl.t hep tut-,
band hwt bean fcn.lub, diiks or aa
iiiai oouat or atotmaH baton, and
t hflra4 all UW The Ununj
ftu amta,ie.i by Jimi H' kl!u
the bau., a tviivarwJ with
'ha footman, aVr th UtUt bud
imrvha! lb4I fr hi joo.f it.W.
-. ft4 w4 K. .uit li t.MUn
Joe Buckskin, as may be inferred
from his name, waa a son of the plains.
The greater part of bis life had been
pent on a ranch in Texas, and he was
familiar with the duties of a cowboy,
Being an expert and daring horseman.
be possessed admirable qualification
for a coachman. I'ude health had
been acquired during his free, open-air
life, and strength and agility were well
combined in his large and symmetrical
form. . He had a strong and pleasing
face, but he was not handsome. Quito
noticeable Was his careless western
gait which showed thut he waa unfa
miliar with the podotttrhinism of great
luring the month that Miss Val
oppel wan absent from home, ltucktkin
became proficient In his new duties,
and learned much concerning the topo
graphy of the city. Mrs. Valoptiel,
whose life of indolence and Indulgence
In high living had given her a puffy
appearance and rendered her tin wield
ly, often ordered tho carriage in the
afternoon and took a drive up and
down the avenues, and occasionally in
Central Tark. Huckskin waa thus af
forded good opjioilunitios for aeelng
the beautiful and fashionable young
ladles of lhe city; but none of them
jKwessed the air of regal superiority
which distinguished Miss Yaloppel.
lluckskln eagerly awaited the re
turn of the daughter of the household,
and speculated much as to whether sho
would ever take any notice of him.
When she did come back, he was more
than ever impre-sed by tho cold dis
tinct of her manners. She scarcely
ever deigned to look at him. .She
spoke to him only when it was necess
ary, and then uttered courteous de
mands in firm but mellow tones, that
lingered in his mind long after the
sound had died on his ears. For two
months her manner toward him was
unchanged. At the end of that time
he noticed thnt she would occasionally
look at him in a covert way, when sho
thought sho was unobserved, and that
sho appeared to l concealing consider
able curiosity concerning him. Final
ly to hU immense surpriso and mortl
licatlou, she departed from her rulo to
titter command alone, and abruptly
"Mr, Jluekxkin, why do you not
overcome your horrid Western gait,
and walk like city people? The conch-
man of a family like ours should have
a cultivated walk."
I I beg pHrdon, Miss Valoppol, "
poor Hiickskin stammered; "I'll try to
Improve; indeed I will."
Buckskin sought out a fiishlonnble
dancing master, who taught him how
to walk properly. Ho bought a large
looking-glass, placed it in his room,
and every evening spent an hour in
walking before it until he had com
pletely overcome bis defects.
Miss Yaloppel noticed the great lm.
provement in tho cohcIi man's gait and
relaxed her haughtiness sufficiently to
show him that she waa pleased.
hon Spi-ing arrived, Miss Yaloppel
expressed a desiro to ride on horseback.
and having learned that Buckskin had
been a cowboy and was a ftno rider,
she preferred to tako lessons of him
rathor thnn from an inHtructor.of the
academy at Central Park. Accordingly
they often rodo together in the paric
and soon became well acquainted. The
manllnoss, the good sense and lhe
physical power and dexterity evinced
by Buckskin favorably impressed Miss
Yaloppel, who admired heroes and
despised dudos. She also discovered
that he waa singularly well Informed
for a man in hU station, and that con
versation with hira was both instructive
and agreeable. On tho othor hand,
Buckskin was delighted to find that
Miss Valoppcl had an affectionate
heart and many admirable qualities, in
spite of hor reserve. Now that the Ice
had at last been broken, she gave him
her friendship and treated him with a
respect which, in view of their previ
ous relations, seemed Incredible..
But there cume a disagreeable
change. Count Poccopticcl of Italy
in-rived In New York, mid received a
warm welcome from Mr. Yaloppel,
who believed that ho could now obtain
tho long do-lrod titled son-in-law.
Tho count was an inferior looking
mortal. Ho hail nn evil eye and su
percilious manners, but ho found favor
with Miss Yaloppel. Buckskin became
very melancholy, for ho was now
deeply In love with the proud beauty.
Meanwhile Count Poecopuccl, in
stead of the coa-hnian, accompanied
Miss Yalonpel whet hlie rode on horse
back in Central park. Buckskin,
however, saw her nearly every day,
and he noticed after awhile that he
seemed very sad and that tho rich
bloom was fading from her cheeks.
One morning ho usked him to
ride with her in lhe pnrk. 1 lor mood
was melancholy and site did not speak
to him for some time.
Finally, blushing" deeply, she said
Mr, Buckskin. I believe yon are a
true friend of mine, and 1 wUh to con
sult yon Ith regard to an Important
Miss Yalopjtel, I am at your ser
vice. My Ufa U at jour service, If
tWH-fwary," wa tho rwply, in tones
of deep earnest nc.
Mio kltiohtl again and gave hint ft
mo-t trrautful took.
"I have promlted futlier." h sa'it
that I will marry Count Poovopikvl;
but fear he U not ft 8hh man and
that I have made a mistake, H
IIih- companion felt a thrill of an
gruifli, but ho manfully ivomre4 him
' Yon have md a mUtuk. Ho U
ft vuftitrl, and I inn rve it,"
Mi Vftloppel was not offended.
hat Mall I do" ! t M.
Iltnr pi W id spint was broken, fta.l
h ivt4id loth i joong ftun a If
In- ahuie cooUl pnii.vl uid adtUa Lcr,
-Mirry too. M tho atariUnf an-
H-itkik: learsxl fivwt hl home and
UUnj hvt U-tnU Undity lit bfi, 'oi.k.
.l iulo hr j wttu nrdr !l U
that of Romeo when he gazed at Juliet
in the window.
Women isdmire downrigbt boldness
tempered with the deepest respect
The haughty MUs Yaloppel bowed her
bead toward her conqueror and receiv
ed an exquisite klf.
Tlie next moment she exclaimed:
"What have I done! How can I
marry a coachman! Father will never
But Buckskin quickly told her some
thing which restored her courage, and
caused her cheeks to glow with happi
ness. They returned to Miss Yaloppel'i
stately home, and entered it hand In
In the parlor they encountered Mr.
Valoppcl and Count PoccopuccL They
glared at the couple.
"What do you mean by entering
this parlor on the arm of that coach
man?" shouted the aristocratic father
in tones of thunder.
"It means that your daughter ha
promised to become my wife."
"It ahull not be. She shall not
marry an Ignorant coachman."
"I am not nn ignorant coachman.
I am the son of a gentleman who owns
thousands of cuttle in Texas, and
whose wealth surpasses even yours,
I was educated at Harvard college,
and my only disadvantage is that I
hnve never mingled much in cultivated
society. I foil in love with your
daughter the first time I saw her, and
concluded that the best wny to secure
a prize so difficult to obtain was to
become the family coachman, because
nowadays n smart coachman, next to
an Italian count, is the most successful
suitor for the hand of a rich glrL"
Mr. Valoppcl was at first bewildered
by what he had heard; but recovering
himself, ho crlod:
"Yon impudent scoundrel. I do not
believe a word you have said." ;
"JIo has told tho truth, as I can
provo to your full satisfaction," said a
Mr. Dunststn, a member of a well-
known Wall street firm, whom Buck
skin had summoned by telephone be
fore Miss ValopiMjl and ho entered the
mansion, hod come into tho room un-
peivoived by the irato parent; and it
was ne wtio nan spoken.
Mr. Dunstan's firm had written the
letter of recommendation that had en-
abled Buckskin to become Mr. Yal
oppcl's coachman. Mr. Dunstan hold
In his hand papers which substantiated
all that Buckskin had just said.
"As for this man," said Mr, Dun
stan, painting to tho Italian, "I can
produce the proof that he is a con
summate villain. He has been seek
ing to marry your daughter, although
be has a wife living in Italy."
Count Poccopticcl turned deadly pale
and hastily made his exit from the
A month later Miss Valoppel and
Edward Livingstone, alias Joe Buck
skin, were married and went to the
elder Llvingtone's ranch in Texas to
spend their honeymoon.
Queer Pennsylvania Jimtlre.
A novel sentence has been pronounced
by a justice at Huntington, in rthis
state. A wife hnd kissed "another
man;" her husband had chastised her
with corporal punishment, and Justice
Kelly, supplying the third act In a
druma unhappily played with too much
frequency in all our courts, gave a ver
dict "that the wlfo retire to hor usual
place of abode, and lock tho doors so
that no strangers can be admitted for
a period of six days; that tho husband
for tho same length of time board with
his next-door neighbor and sleep in tho
burn, and that each party pay half the
costs and stand committed until tho
sentence Is complied with." Of tho
efficacy of such an original judgment
thero cannot bo much doubt, although
a question might bo raised on tho con
stitutional ground of its being cruel and
unusual punishment at least for the
next-door neighbor. Tho usual pun
ishment for wife-beating, however, is
so clearly inadequate that, in the ab
sence of a whipping-post, tho result of
the now departure in dealing with this
despicable crime deserves curoful
watching. Philadelphia Record.
Tim e' In Hip J'tilurc.
Tho news item of tho future v ill
rend something like tho following:
"Ai Fanner hmlth was dcliverinir r.
bale of buy at tho treasury building,
ana wiille wuiling to have tho govern
ment stamp ulUxod, his lior.scs to k
fright at tho limited express on tbe
Washington and San Francisco All
snip l.tno. J hey ilas'ied down the
avenue, and. turn In" lhe corner nt llm
up-towu station of the Washington &
l liu itgo I'ntnututtle I aim Uupid I run
sit Company, brought up with n dull
thud agalnsttho celluloid window of the
Potomac Artlticlnl Kgg Company. In
tho crush and general confusion Fanner
Smith's head and two of hi limbs were
severed from hi body, but he an
promptly removed to tho hdisoit Hos
pital, and after tho electrical hone
welding operation waa performed ho
wo nhto to drha homo and keep his
apiKtintment w It h the man who bold
tho morttjuge on hi farut," 'thliig.
An Arabian proverb aji " lie who
kuovtsuot, and know not In knows
nt, U fool; kloin hint. He hu
knos not, and know ho know not, It
simple: t-a li hhn. It who know,',
and know ! ho know. I atep:
waka him, lUwhoknow. audkuoas,
h kno. Is Uoi Ml.iw htui,"
ftWa W Tatkailte.
iilw Joha!'' atdd Mr. hUh, Iwir.
fully, "ma bat cut hw thumb di
fully and th doctor .) thWs d.i,
gr of lockjaw,"
"H" ln"t bo a'tat-l of that," re
plied hmlth, anrvMiVaHy. ?! U
ton ui gtt hvr a v'nui.i to UKk."
A HARD ROAD TO TRAVEL
A JOURNEY IN THE ANDES TO
Case la tha AacUat Capital f tha
lacas, ana tha Trip Thither Is
KarraaadeU With Birh la
taratt Wild Cattle. .
It would be ft pity for the sojourner
in this part of Peru to miss seeing
Cuzco, the ancient'capital of the Incaa,
writes Fannie B. Ward, in a letter
from Ariquipa to the Philadelphia
Kecord. There are no hotels along
tho route, and one must depend upon
private hospitality, which is freely
accorded to those who bring letters of
recommendation. Every village has
its tambo, however, similar to the inns
of Kgypt in Mary's time.
The first day Is by far the hardest
of tbe entire trip, as much because one
is not yet used to it as because the road
is Incomparably worse; and at all
hazards one must roach Aguos Calientea
To the right of a lofty, snow-clod
mountain one follows for seme miles
and finally fords a small water-course,
which seems to rise ia one of the hot
springs so numerous in that locality,
and which Peruvians regard as the
mother spring of the great Amuzona
Tbe little stream which here takes
the name of the near-by mountain is
known as the Chulcu further on, and
afterward as the Vrabamba. Many
miles farther northward, having gained
much strength and volume, it joins the
Kio Tambo, and their united waters
form tho famous Ucageli, the largest
of Peru's tributaries to the Amazons.
The second night out one is booked
to sleep at the village of Mcuuin, a
rldo of only eighteen miles, through
charming scenery. There i a possible
drawback, however, in the Licuain
liver, which must be forded )overal
times, and is likely to be rather high.
There la a road on the left, of It, but
travelers are warned to Jake to the
water instead, for there are vast
swamps on thut side, with quicksands
treacherous enough to ingulf an army;
and, besides, one must puss through
the unfenced hacienda of Antaoucea,
which Is celebrated far and wide for
its wild cattle. Nobody goes over that
dangerous rood if he can avoid it,
there being no place of refuge should
he bo attacked by the torros. Fancy a
party of United States tourists, includ
ing two women, riding poaceably along
on mule-buck, when a herd of wild
bulls come charging full tilt upon
them, and not a wall or tree or bush
to hide behind.
In the vicinity of the hot springs
there are acres of plump mushrooms,
and no passer-by whose palate has
boon properly educated will fail to se
cure a supply for hit evening meal,
whether he takes it at the tambo. or
at the hospitable home of Don Pablo
Me j ins.
The third night one sleeps at 'Tinta, "
a hacienda owned by an educated
Italian, Senor Don Francisco Masciotta,
who is sure to give the pilgrim a kind
ly welcome. The road thereto lies
through an ancient Indian village
called Kuccha, built within the crater
of an extinct volcano. Among other
curiosities, it contains a remarkable
wall, which is said to be tho remains of
a palace built by an Indian prince,
eldest son of Tupac Yupangl, who re
volted against paternal rule and here
maintained his independence. Near it
is one of the many small round towers
so frequently found in this part of
Peru, which are believed to have been
astronomical observatories wherein the
Incus determined the meridian passage
of the sun.
On the fourth day ono may take a
leisurely jaunt of only fifteen miles to
ChocHCiipe, where he will be mode to
feel quit at homo by Colonel Martin
Aluasez, who is a regular king in his
little world a large landed proprietor,
a member of congress and a wealthy
wool merchant. We went out of tho
way a few miles to view the little lake
called Urcos, famous in Peruvian tra
dition for being tho burial place of that
great gold chain of tho Inca Huoscar.
Wo read that tho celebrated chain was
long enough to encircle tho grand Plaza
Mayor of Cuzco, and that every link
in it w:w us heavy ns a strong man
could curry all of pure gold.
Of course the story Is nonsense; nev
ertheless we spurred our beasts to tho
perilous brink and faithfully tried to
bolievo that we suw gold shining
through the dark waters. No securer
hiding place for the heavy treasure
could m found, beeauso the lake has a
bottom of unfathomable ooze, which
speedily swallows anything thrown into
it and affords no footing for divers.
Twelve mite lieyond is Zuere
haclonda, where tha traveler Is advised
to stop over night. This very fine
estate, a mile or two from the village
of Oropea, belong to the (iarmendla
family, and Include a cloth manufac
tory. Only twelve mile lieyond Oro
po;, t Clueo, In the mldt of a tropical
vftlley. After leaving Uie highland
the weather grow warm and warmer;
paroquet and monkey , palm and fig
live are wen; and ona sultry afternoon
(tu!dwlntr at home) we came canter
ing Into the stony trif theotd, aid
eity tliat hail fn several centuries b
foiathe United Mat wa born.
npoo Tib Is to bo ft Mvlal Hon U
tondoa it season. Poof old whit
headed Tib! By th time you hv
hn to ft wi.ipU ol Uwit Mm and re
ception you will yaarn fr tha junW
aad Urt.a wltkimt tallUatlo..
NA." m!4 U.eiik. It ao"n' late
ma lung to Make up toy fttlnd, but It
often lake m ft U-ng Ua to mak up
tny wife's tuiad to M" Uh Htlae 1
Z. S. BRANSON,
LIVE STOCK AUCTIONEER.
COOD WOKK GI AKAXTKKn.
Office over First National Bank.
34-m Unin. i t : braka.
Farms for Bale and exchange in all parts
of Nebraska. Correspondence solicited.
DORR BROS. & BRANSON,
Over 1st National Bank. Lincoln, Neb.
Wm. T. Sherman,
with an sdditional chapter, brlnfrtn? the story
of bis life dawo to dale, an a description of
Its dosing- scenes and imposing- funeral cere
monies: also an appeudex by tray of a eriil-
Sue of tbe memoir and a pergonal tribute to
eoeral bberuma by i
HON. JAMES C. BLAINE.
To brios- this bonk within reach of all, at
the request of the family, and especially for
tbe beuent of tbe old soldiers, this cheap
edition ha been iMued. complete in one vol
ume, to ell for f '..'.00, Hay no "Life of Gen.
fiiei-man" except tbe one written by himself
with an spppendex by James (i. Iilulno.
Nebraska hotel, B. 8i an,.
sih nd list Art. for I.lnooln.
Something New. A Necessity to Many,
Useful to All.
Smith's diagram to parliamentary
rules, showing the relation of any mo
tion to every other motion, and answer
ing at a glance over 500 questions in
parliamentary practice; together with a
key containing concise hints and direc
tions for conducting tbe business of de
A work designed for students, teach
ers, professional men, all who may be
called upon to preside over, business
meetings, all who ever have occasion to
take part in business proceedings, and
all who may wish to inform themselves
od the important subject of parliamen
tary rules. Tbe subject is here pre
sented under an entirely new arrang
ment, by which a great amount of in
formation is presented to the eye at
once, in a marvelously condensed form.
By an ingeniously devised system of di
verging and converging lines, all the
rules applying to any given motion,
and all tho motions coming under any
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facilitating immensely the acquisition
of a general knowledge of this subject,
and furnishing to a chairman instant
information on any point upon which
doubts may arise.
It is to the study of parliamentary
practice what a map is to the study of
Bear in mind that every member of a
,l,.lfl .! 11-, , , I
ueuuerauve assemoiy suouiu under
stand parliamentary rules as well as the
chairman, to avoid the mortification of
moving out of order.
Size of diagsam, 12$ by 6J inches
printed on bond paper. A key is ap
pended to tho diagram, containing full
explanations, hints, and directions for
conducting deliberative proceedings,
printed on fine calendered paper, with
ornamental colored border. The whole
put up in neat muslin covers, embosssed
in jet and gold, con enient and dnrable
for pocket use.
Price, by mail, post-paid, $ 50.
The above book and Fakmeks'
Alliance one year, ... l 50.
Address, Alliance Pub. Co.,
3IMt Lincoln, Neb.
THE MONEY MONOPOLY!
Hearee ami Hear money (hard money)
making; cheap labor, wage slavery, falling
price, buliif paralyniH and enforced Idle
'. doubling the Volume and Value of
niiiurr obligation (IioikIh and mortgage")
creating a land lord Nyteni.
A Treaties on Money and Finance
E. "R. BAKER,
113 Large Clottely painted page, Large
tJ Iu on line book paper.
"We heartily reccomend the 'Money Mo
nopoly' to all who would form a definite un
derstanding of the XV financial plank of our
Order, as it Is wit hout exception the bent
exposition of that plank It has been our good
fortune to see. Wonderfully clear and forci
bleInvaluable on the platform and in the
HHsembly room. 'The Monoy Monopoly in a
book which no labor reformershould be with
out." Journal of K.of L. Phlla.. Pa., Jan.
Col. Jeitte Harper, the old war home of tbe
greenback movement speaks as follows of
this; " 1 have rad with Brest care the Mo
ney Monopoly j" used it all through tho lt
campaign ami can say that for practical Uh
it Is the best book now In print.
Tho general treatment of the monopoly
struggle now going on Is masterly, and the
special support of the outline by extracts
from hundred of volumes Irout the best
men of tbe ages ou tho three great questions
of Money, Transportation and Laud, iso full
and exact as to give the full force of the au
thorities,) Is a unique way of putting the ar
gumeiit, but plain forcible and intejostlngln
so full a measure as to give the hook resiling
iiualities most pleasing. To the public speak
er and writer It 11 a cyclopedia almost price
bus. lis accuracy Is wonderful. It Is heal
thy! no alarmist craw, but appeals to the
Judgment and the conscience.
It l a grand argument for a higher civiliza
tion, a purer Ihrlstlantty, If It waa read
tiy the people of fair, honest minds, it .?ould
work a revolution of thought tliat would be
tied speed It! and give proper reward to
the nilnd that formed it and (he hand that
penned It," t J, vHi-lta.
"A most wlel iy eluh In the hnuds of the
tnnsoea; Send inn Jo copl -s,"-v, W.Tsit S,
M. II. Teeuie.i'h, Net).
"Send me 1'U more copies with Which to
scours tbe tiiois nl monopoly,"
W. II llHkVss, Neat Ant.. Duncan, III,
The Nebraska I'lijr Avuitr order fr.
tinier may I sent lo this offiea i to tha
Author, Sidney, oa. 4 hi price of the book
is i' 01 i lur II, or lh b discounts sd
drms the author.
tM W AS r I. II la every Allium- and
itttiiy in me stale, mi
Naevt and li th potato seed at tititit-
wuim Mi nsrviMK. ItmSuutl, nth M
1. 1 !!. Ir
J. II. MfMurtry, rral rsiatn and
loans, abstract and notary. McMuriry
block, at$oiniug Atliaaco headtjuartunr
corner Kiaveata ami M streets
Bh k, N. W00S far lUvtlock yrvf
We Will AH Sing.
Ufv a4 girt ik tlltaaes 4ts
It M liHi saauiy aoaiaiai
SkMii swsa afMisa 1
tssSaHf Wl a f AOti
aM st aa vas4 lu a. 4 1
laaM, ati ss la la ike
aai yp H aaaju p. Ts kt aiassMi m
Ika 4ias . li tai ml i w
aaais M t Vasiaaa llssam ssM
k AkUssws ra Ms Uaav Msw,
THE PERKINS WIND MILL.
THE FEB KINS
Is the Lightest KaRsior
Wind Mill now Made.
BUY IT! TRY IT I
After 1 years of success la the manufac
ture of Wind Mills, we have lately made a
complete change in our mill, all parts being
if! 'nrer and better proportioned and a
self inbneant bushing placed in all boxes t
save tbe ourcbaser from climbing high tow
ers to oil It, Tbe same principal of selfgov
frlJin,rjr,'f'J?.Slv Kvery part of the Mill ful
y WAKKAMKO, and will run without mak
ing a noise.
The reputation gained by tbe Perkins Mill
In the past has induced some unscrupulous
persons to imitate tb mill and even to tako
our KAMgand apply it to an inferior mill 11
not deceived, none genuine unless stamped
as below. We manufacture berth pumping
and geared mills, tanks pumps etc.. and gen
eral Wind Mill supplies. Oood agents wont
ed. Hcnd for catalogue and prices. 4I Hia
I KKKINs, WIND lll.l. AX .,
. Mention FAButas' Ali.iance.
Want to save from
25 TO 60c.
On every Dollar you spend? If so, write for
our Illustrated catalogue, containing fllue
lrations and prices of everything manufact
ured la tbe United States, at manufactur
ers' prices. 10,000 Illustrations, All lines
represented. Catalogue mailed free on ap
CHICAGO OK.VKKAi. HI I'I'I.V CO.
174 West Van Uuren St. Chicago, 111.
i Of all the farmers in Neb. have
A heard of E. II. Andrus the land
man. He is tbe man who ran for
State Land Commissioner ot the Demo
cratic ticket in old times when there
were only eighteen, democrats in Keb.
In fact he nearly beat Kendall lie did
not stop doing business but kept, right
oa selling land. lie sold over a million
acres for the B. &M. and if there are
any knock-down bargains in Neb. you
can get full descriptions and a nice
new map free by writing to
8d . II. Anuuls & Sox.
800 P StJ ; ... Lincoln, Neb.
Lincoln city property a specialty.
See A. N. Wycoff for HavelooK prop
Stock the Very Best.
Prices reasonable. Address,
MltS. W. A, PftYKTKK,
877t Albion. NehrnHka.
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
Western Stock Food
Is the greatest discovery of the age for
Horses, Cattle, Sheep. Hogs and Poultry,
It Is a natural remedy and preventative ot
sll diseases of the blood and digestive organs,
It acts freely on the liver and kidneys; tends
to tone up the whole anlmsl system and Is a
sure preventative of Hog 1 holers. 1 lb., SMlb
and Mb. boxes at 26o, 6O0. and $1.00 respec
tively. Manufactured only by
WESTERN 8T00K FOOD COMPANY,
We will furnish medicine to euro One Herd
of bick Hogs in each Township ia the If. S.
free. Give express pfflcc and numtierof hogs
THE HALL MEDICINE CO.
4w;!l. 10ft North 12th Set. S. LOUIS, MO
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
r" Breeder and shlp
J porof reoorded Po-
land China hogs.
I Choloo breedi ng
WLStock for sale.
nXl Writ,, fr nrnnts
llkiwwtwfrrf'evwv Mention Am.iancs.
One Short Horn Hull and one Holsteln Bull,
both registered. A few choice
Will sell cheap Call on or address.
at S. W. PERRIN,
College Farm, - Lincoln, Neb.
Tba Iowa Stsata Feed
The most practical, most
convenient, most oonoiut
cal, and In every way the.
flKHT HT HAM rk'tCDCOOK
f.K MAUH. A gianoa at
the construction ot U Is
enough lo eonvtiica any
man lhal it la far superior
to any other, for dnM-i1p
ars and prices apply 10 M ihtih
u t'siiiis Co., Uuiaha, Neb. itttif
m I ts
Tkn a lit l tt
1 f k but m M; l'a rr VaS
. shr , is tui. itoa aap.
iim- Wim r, O, TALLCROAY
INipUf Owi, l
III W pk lt th snl 4Hf ) nimtaaf a Sat
a ui mt h i a uV il ti J
5 TON WAGON SCALE, $60
www w ww. r ww. www
ea'iai la any m.), smi a si4n.M lvlialia
t Vh !, wiy
Jones o( Sisictoa, EleUatoa, UT.
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