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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 18 1.
Tb Wiitcis Rural and tb Farmers'
Beetkasd, Seb., May 10th, 181.
Editor alUaxce: After reading the
Junes Buel circular 1 picked np one of
th great fana and stock Journal of
Chicago the name of ita editor (and
name alone) reminds me of one of our
great poets and the christian name of
the father of our country. This editor,
claLuog to be the dad ef the Alliance
and the friend of the farmer, is now ad
vising its readers to stear clear from the
shoals of the (X einnsti platform, for
that platform he says threatens the
downfall of the Alliance. Be openly
and boldly objects to paying the soldier
in as good money as we did the gold bug,
without giving or trying to give a shad
ow of a reason for it. He actually got
over on the side of monopoly so far that
he bad the gall to object and kick about
the plank referring to the issue of mon
ey. The following are his exact words:
"Changing parties and policies would
play havoc with such an economic con
dition and the laborer in the field and
In the shop is always the sufferer." Now
for the edification of this editor I wish
to state that this was the exact purpose
for which that convention was called
to change parties and policies and play
havoc with our present so-called eco
nomic control of the federal government.
But the laborer in the field and shop will
suffer he says. GREAT PROPHET,
I have perused Tour paper and other
monopoly sheets for evidence to back
your assertion but found it not. Ho,
no, no, don't let the dear ' people have
money for fear they will suffer, but per
petuate the national banking system and
let the banker have it at 1 per cent. It
fs enough for the people to go his secur
ity by securing the government bouds.
They should ask nogreater favors than
the privilege of going the security for a
national banker. Yes we, the people,
can afford to loan money at 1 per cent
Providing we loan to the proper class,
iut if that class was changed God pity
the laborer in tbe field and shop. Ihis
is the cry of every monopoly sheet in
the nation, and these old agricultural
papers that have been telling us of our
political ailments, discrimination, and
corporate rule, now step between the
farmer and monopoly and with capital's
sword (the pen) demands that the farm
er stand back. O yes, you are terrible
sick, but don't take any thing for your
disease, is virtually the advice of these
old farm journals. Thev will devote
many columns telling the boys to stay
on the farm, yes stick to the farm, O
yes you should all farm. Then they will
tell as over production is the cause of
the agricultural depression through out
the nation. Brother farmers beware of
. these old monopoly papers. Read the
Buel circular and compare. A word to
the rise is sufficient Capital is making
its breast works out of farm papers
Beware, let us reason among ourselves.
After denouncing the People's party
as being the fruit ot those who have more
ambition than ideas of true statesman
ship, he says: "Great evils have arisen
from uartv legislation since the late
Civil war, and labor and agriculture
have been its victims." This ierhups is
the reason he advises his readers to not
chano-a narties and nolicies. Star by
those old party evils and continue to be
victims, is the kind oi rot mat monopoly
is trying to cram down the toiling mil
lions. They dare sot deny the party
evils for they know we are aware of the
fact, so all there is for them to ao is to
tell the people to keep still, you are being
robbed, but don't make any fuss about it,
don't do anything but vote with and for
the robber. This paper says in union
there is strength. Is this his reason why
we should divide our votes 1 He gives
no other. These hypocrites and turn
coats are the worst enemies to the peo
ple's cause, and the time has come when
we should turn our batteries upon them
aud give them to understand that we
have a certain degree of conception as
to what we want and what our rights
aro. Capital may control these papers,
but I have some doubts about tbe papers
controlling us. Men have at last begun
to do their own reasoning and no care
ful thoughtful reasoning person can fail
to see monopolies dope upon the spindles
of these machines. W. Winslow.
P. S. All solid out here for the Cin
GRAND RATIFICATION RALLY IN
Senator Stevens to the Fore.
Harkisbcrg, Neb., June 13, 1801.
Eiutob Alliance : To-day has in
deed been a red-letter day to Banner
county. According to previous an
nouncements the independents of this
county convened here for the purpose
of ratifying the action of the conference
at Cincinnati, and right royally have
they done the work. As early as 8
o'clock in the morning people from the
eountry began touring Into town, and
promptly at 10 o'clock he profession
was formed, just west of town, and with
banners flying tbe grand procession,
after parading the principal streets, re
paired to the beautiful grove some two
miles west of town, where everythlug
necessary to the day's eojoymeut had
been previously arranged.
Over WW people were assembled here,
not only for the purpose ot ratifying
tbi People's platform, but also, for the
$ Apce ot making a date to the history
of the eovnty upon whit h occurred the
first gran. Atltauee rally tier held with
in br tnlrrs. A well arranged pro
(ram rrreentet by home Intent was
Srst a u through with, and then cuius
the mm fur tlinnsr. Promptly at 'J
o'clock In the afternoon the audience
was called to ordor by the singing of an
at propria! AlUam-e song by afelrvl
cnuir. ittoit l'r.4int J. A. iiurma
U!mI forward to the front of the
lU unit and io a nsal litiU .,, h. la
behalf if all the people tl tbe county.
tiltd to Nraalor J. k. Kttttat
(f r't.l wv l
A loiuiiiittM el lad's ririktd by
Mrs liKStr the cauia Mwsrl and iu
nt way ireul4 uur 4 utn-iki.he-t
teaser t!tt a beautiful UUt id nw
ere a an ottering ul grsiitud by the
mI of rUatter county, for the able
and U.tbful utaansr In nktt k tr
atltll IftelU I ICMSVItaU.
I a Iksatjr tit pr MWHHd tr over
tw, l uur, l d.u. I ablt aud tt
ftvilte . Ike a ivt of I'.maik'
J...lw t!a a4 AiMy lntn!T
t4 '" I tta MttnUtf i'h t.rt nwvfc'
tt-euAVl WAtii) td Utf bl.ten
a I if iitiutti fur I al; ia.r
In tWa a aaltwtl lu tutpt
i he skp! wemed. t'tt la teat lb
iw, h t tt tmiwtii a
d Irom iu I'lfctixim that u,iKir
ktei.et VriHtld ij rVa l His rutin Sottt
I ift eitiH4 At uVU' t, at- a
U'f iuU e-t.l!l at ts vurt
k(IU, tttt t-'t , tttMttt in
n.lli ' ei r, lit ,"( il
strains, pleaded the cause of the great
common people. Iuricg his graphic
portrayal of the scene between the ex
soldiers of the union and confederate
armies in the conference at Cincinnati,
many were moved to tears.
He acknowledged in very feeling
words the marks of respect and kindly
reception tendered him by the people.
All his friends, (and even those who do
not agree with him politically) are
unanimous in saying that his address in
the evening was the ablest ever deliv
ered in Banner countv. and has endear
ed him to the hearts of ail our people.
Resolutions Passed by Logan Valley Alli
ance No. soog.
Wherkas. We bold that the enact
ment of a railroad rate bill be in ac
cordance with the Alliance demands
and principles and for the best inter
ests of the producers of the state of Ne
Whebeai, A petition asking for tbe
veto of such a bill was circulated, and
was signed by some of the merchants
and business men of Wakefield; and
Whebsas, The producers mutt bear
the burden of extortionate freight rates,
and said men having shown so little re
gard for our welfare; be It
Resohed, That we do condemn the
course taken in sending said petition to
the Governor, and will support as far aa
within our power the merchants who
did not sign said petition.
Resolved. That a copy of these resolu
tions be sent to The Fabmeks' Alli
akce, Allen Xeiri acd Wakefield Re
publican for publication.
W. U. rAl'L,
C. I. Blake,
. D.W. Wabner,
Resolutions of Condolence.
GbAFTON. Neb, June 14, 1891. .
Resolutions of condolence passed by
Geneva Alliance No. 917.
Whereas, Our All Wise Father has
removed from our midst, by death, our
beloved sister, Mary Miller, wife of our
brother W. B. Miller, and though tbe
separation be not loBg until we pass to
meet those gone before, still we keenly
feel the sorrow of parting with those we
love. Knowing the grief of our brother
and family w wlm to express our
svmpathy in this their bereavement;
therefore be it,
Rewind, That we tender to Brother
W. B. Miller this expression of our
feelings toward bim and bis; and be it
Reiolad, That a copy of these resolu
tions be handed to Brother Miller, and
also be published in The Farmers' Al
liance and other pspers.
G. M. Pikrsom, Jos. Hennebrev.
Uov. Cray of Indiana.
Tbe Indianapolis Courier-Journal
brings out ex-Gov. Gray, of Indiana, as
democratic candidate for president.
The Journal closes its article on Gov.
Gray as follows: i
"No man acquainted with tbe record
that Gov. Gray has made as a public
man will question for a moment his pop
ularity with the people or his complete
removal from everything that savors of
demagogism. His administration in
this state was democratic in its sim
plicity and its honesty, and thoroughly
business-like in all iu departments. lie
came into office with a majority that
exceeded that of Cleveland ana Hen
dricks, who were voted for at the
same election, by nearly or quite a
thousand votes, and .before and after
his election he was tbe leader of a state
party that gave bim a measure of affec
tion seconu only to that which was ac
corded to Hendricks. Though pursu
ing his profession in a quiet and unos
tentatious manner, be is still the favo
rite and leader of his party.the political
oracle of the state, and the one whose
nomination by the national democracy
would insure a sweeeping triumph."
Gazelle and Human Sentiment.
In the Jardin des Plantes, at Paris,
in a fine grassy inclosure, is a groopof
tiny animals, the smallest antelopes
known. They will come, about tbe
size of so many cats, close behind
their low wire grating, and stand and
doubtfully gaze at you with enromouu
liquid eyes. And such is the effect of
their littleness, their timorousness.
their a'.mont absurd delicacy so
small, so delicate, those little, little
hoofs, those little tender limbs, those
fragile fawn-colored sides, that little
humid twitching muzzle; so small, and
yet so keenly, tremulously perceptivo
fend so intensely sensitive; so little, yet
all alive and quivering with nerves; so
small, so weak, so helpless, and appar
ently so unfitted forauuht except to
apprehend; such minute atoms and
specks of sent intent being, solostamid
a universe's vast incomprehensibility
that my heart has been smitten to
look upon t hose miiinture living things,
with the quite inordinate fraility of
their body and the disproportionate
bigness of their eyes.
Symbols or suggestions of human
ity's every aspect may, one fancies, be
discovered in animal creation. And I
think those nntelojiea are symbols of
a state of soul rare enough
among men, and yet too frequent..
fcdward Delillo in the Fortnightly Re
view. Ha Could Sympathise.
A huly, writing anonymously in the
Atlantic Monthly, describe a little
Street em-ouiittr in which she found
herself put to shame in ft most unlike
I wn walking along a street given
over to the mmiltmt of shops and al
most the tlieiit of rwttHurantii,
hn 1 met a good -looking ten year
old Iwty in shabby -rvspectAblecIutli.
It was autumn, and I carriwta
btituh of lltimiiig, splvixlid mpl
h jiv. He to ptd, as if the Ut td
ttuirt rt.i'ly tk hit breath wy.
"tHi give me onil"hjmt!y twUitiv
In a ti'siitxr that ss inor than
tiu. It liiil ur nttrr.ito" '.rrti;ht
y into stun rir, uil.iut.,iu t
I; ), tt utttipiuhy to-
rant A ittiHttr nft-uttrM. I'ufort
li.tuly, tl,i itut tu tM-rtrtutug to
It, 111 lliltl,
J said. Oh. I hat tor but at ths
Same timt ( n hwiUitit fr tttf
me iivt b'i',4 h i I ront.l Hiut VI Inn
I Ixid tk. utrrtd a Ik. I kits riititt
t, h.ni os r-'n tun, tenl torn ttb
V.llCiU ( 1114 HI.Mtlk It, I
kito I u b i-4 1..., i.r i 'i-Hflr."
"fC Ai.ul," (mM hy huf III tW,
ttk'hlwS ittitktoXtiHl loMitttrf, J
kmM( j Ht )Wk fw;i "
M HilUd ltr tl.itdl rtltil.r.
t ntt l te til ,... itHt, I
ilm l.i, I i.m.KI a utdtiUwivU
altitit it tl i ktotuie,
lluiuv tt rtt w m mh stKly
tv tm b J . w;U J (
M.Uunry. tvtht v( klii'.l aad M
rORMINO NEW VARIETIES OP
Can WO N4 CwthM tb ItM ta
OUteraaS LUt4 ar AltltaA
rMMII rMlMH- HUtt
. faipravias; Vstbl Slock.
On Improving the vegetable stock a
writer in Garden and Forest says: "In
my own experience, extending over
twenty-five years in Northern Ver
mont, I nave reached tbe conclusion
that a variety of early peas, or beans
or corn can be made to order in a
longer or shorter time, According to
the complexity of tbe requirements
imposed. When A variety begins to
sport and they All do it by succes
sive plantings they may be made to
fly, so to speak. In all directions, and
then we have only to select and fix the
form that , suits us. From a single
bean jvport I have grown hundreds ot
varle tes, which could have been in
creased to thousands before a tendency
toward fixity again showed itself. In
these varieties were seen almost eve y
form of plant, of seed and of mark-'
logs; but it was cot until the forth
generation that the original type reap
peared, even approximately. In peas
I have actually produced, by crossing
and selection, a predetermined variety
with a special characteristic previous
ly unknown. In the same way I have,
By crossing, produced a sweet corn
having all the characters of the Black
Mexican (but much earlier), without
the least aid from the latter. It is
easy to see from this how easy it may
be, in a proper location, to obtain and
measurably fix a habit of early matur
ity in any garden vegetable capable of
belntr successfully grown there at all.
But when the desired thing is produc
ed, it is to a great extent the child of
its environment, capable, with care, of
perpetuation in that specifio locality,
but with no sure promise that it will
live up to its home character when re
moved to a considerable distance. I be
lieve that no variety of corn will con
tinue the same if moved in latitude
more than fifty miles; and where it is
a question of altitude as well as lati
tude, it will prove itself quite unstable
under changes of a very few hundred
Bo long as farmers grew poor sheep,
the business did not pay, and was to a
great extent abandoned in the corn
and grass states. Tbe few who had
the best blood kept on and made a
little money until at last their neigh
bors waked up as from a dream to a
knowledge of the fact that good sheep
were the best property on the farm.
No one now thinks of growing poor
sheep, such as disgraced tbe pastures
ten years ago, unless it bo the same
man so poor In thought and judgment
as to know no better, and every man
who bandies the Improved varieties
with care is making money. It is not
so much an advance in mutton and
and wool as the fact that farmers are
using improved blood and improved
care and feed.
Tbe tost of a breeder Is progress.
Any man with money may make a col
lection of good cows of other , men's
breeding, but are the calves he raises
from them superior to their dams?
Does he succeed each year or two in
raisin? a calf that has marked quali
ties of improvement? If not, then there
is something wrong either with his
stock or his management The breeder
should have definite ideas in his own
mind Of What he wants. He should
be able to recognize his ldoul when he
sees it, and should have knowledge of
the rules necessary to obtain it. Stock
is very quick to yield to the brain of
the owner. Coleman's Rural World.
Economy In Bee Hives.
For centuries nature furnished the
repositories in natural cavities In the
sand rocks and trees. There could be
no method where there was no owner
ship and attention. For many years
straw was thought to be the only
possible material for a hive; to-day
pine is the common substance. Other
woods are too costly, too heavy, or
spring and click too easily. The wood
must be thoroughly seasoned and pas
sably clear; no joints and crannies
should appear within a few months to
invite the bee-moth. Green or poor
lumber reay save us 30, or perhaps 30
cents upon a hive, but when the rain
has filtered in a moulding current into
the colony, and the moth-worm has
priwecuted ita dingusting work through
the combs of larvae, and we find no
honey in store, wo conclude that the
80 cents Invested would have given us
twenty-fold return, lleea will propo
lize the crevices more or less, but are
we keeping bees for bee gum or for
honey? In the diminution of he sur
plus, we learn thnt they take high
wages for their carpentering. We
linger upon this subject, as some
reason that it is only a bee-hive; any
bourd will do. Klther purchase of re
liable dealers, or, if the hive Is worth
making, let it be made well, and then
welt pululcd, but never dark in color,
It I the bellttf ot some men that A
ring should lie st-t as deep In the nooo
aa possible, says the National Stink
man. A little olxcrvatlon on their
part will show them tlwlr error, A
ring .set too dtH-p wit) Kvrp the ioa
sore all tho time. la irtitt e n-ar
the wrilor whom the rinj; were set
dip, soiiw of iht ir bows are mil to
bethroi tint th4r natural s:n, Many
of the hi,' am dying, I Itey probably
have the chuWn. The wire no
Invite trouble) and probably bat n the
t rmlnaiion 'f tii dlc A ring
iluttitd b M't la i h a way tl.st it
will turn tvMiid. fthd burn M to iK
cm the raitCitt tf tb &. He
rluss should not AikUe and a i tl
ute, They are lui. iut. il a s
nliv, and liot a n riMi ut torture or
punUbmr,t. littiw'tl'' btl4 alanv
1 doit 'n as litit.titnu wt
bie, fr If th bv continual ',
lurvd lb, pi). t rifts' t.p w.U ., t
taln. 'I) er sUuuld ') Ho
llo mh ear th f hn hoys
Mm! Ma vit.y 'n tS.t ii. aud it U';'
bim r th ri-s' but4ld Im rtu.tvv4
at (jn.-tt, 1 L.r U tt rlngiAf d.
It) 4 . tf)f lkf tMk'S (tiMt fcf-
fsl 4rUk tbe S4t.ir, Miy tv
A'tith Hv :ufwktl.ia ut .
J gratia VrNi l f klwiu4 Htoet rvHt.
! m euiU o4 tli(Utte bt a Mill
Atlmittd tttiib4 ot lrnkis. )t
rtl M s taalWit in tiv i tM 1-
ternaH change cannot be carried into
effect without manifest prejudice to
tbe interest of the cultivator. There
Are some soils so nature! to grass as to
yield aa undiminished product fot
many years, . almost without rare 01
expense. There are others upon th
banks of streams which frequently
overflow, which it Is prudent to keep
In grass, leet the soil should be wore
away by the rapid flood of waters.
Others again are too precipitous 01
too stony to admit of arable culture,
but whatever causes prevail, tbe fact
Is indisputable, that A considerable
portion of our lands are, and will con
tinue to remain, in meadow And pas
m Mr. Chase of Iowa, reports aa income of
8500 net from 9 cows.
For the family cow nothing is better than
a pail of warm water, in which b-etlsred a
quart of bran. Give it three times pet
day and add a little salt.
A recent test showed that when 43 eowi
were fed, with a busbel each of ensilage
per day, io place of dry feed, tbe gala oi
milk the fourth day was more than a hun
dred pounds. w
Not a pint ot skimmed milk should bs
wasted. 100 It, of it mixed with 40 Ibc
"f corn meal jut doubles tbe value ot the
meal, and hence Is worth aa much as 40
it, of meal, now about 00 cents.
In late cold weather a sudden fall of S3
degrees in tbe tempeiatare, one night, cut
off the (at in tbe milk of the eowi from 6
to t J per cent How much is lost when
tbe oowi are always exposed to tbe 00 Id in
windy stables where the snow drifts fa 00
Horticultural No tea,
larkspurs and columbines, though seldom
blooming tbe same year as sown, will do
so if started early indoors, so that they
may be quite strong by tbe time the plant
ing out season comes.
When planting trees or shrubs, it Is bet
ter that tbey be too shallow than too deep.
K00U do not care to be too far under
ground, where they can get food and
moisture near the surface.
The Iris is a beautiful tribe of plants.
Every year sees new ones added to tbe Hat.
While there . are no constant bloomers
among tbem, they do not all bloom at tbe
same season, so that It is powible to have
some in flower for a long time, by getting
a collection of tbem.
Old trees which do not thrive well are
often suffering for the want of food. In
their native woods they get the benefit of
tbe falling leaves which decay about tbem.
On lawns tbeae leaves are raked up, and
the roots get nothing. Try top dressing
with manure, and see bow such treatment
will revive tbem.
Hints ta Houtewlvea.
Cream and acids do not curdle, while
milk and acids will.
For nausea lay a little pounded Ice on
tbe back of tbe neck.
' To clean brass fixtures, rub them with
slices of lemon, then wash in hot water.
A weak solution of cooking soda will
clean a hair brush without weakening the
Old furniture that bas a dull, greasy
look should be rubbed with turpentine and
Children's clothing should be as light
and worm as possible, with flannel or wool
next to tbe akin ; either material so worn
will ward off dangerous chills and prevent
The best way to preserve silver orna
ments is to wrap them in silver paper and
lay them in a tin box filled -with arrowroot
-Miry arrowroot, not, of eourse, mixed
with water. . ";''
Dr. John Hunter was an enthusiastic ad
vocate of tbe apple cure for gout. Instead
of wine and rare roast beef, be enjoined
upon bis gouty patients the importance of
the free use of apples.
Home cook books give all measures In
weights and thus give an Impression of ac
curacy. In ordinary cooking tbe cup and
spoon are more convenient and with care
tbe proportions are sufficiently exact. A
teacup holding a little less than half a pint
is usually meant by a "cupful." "Two
tablespoon fuls" make an ounce.
Tbe flavor of a young roasted chicken is
greatly improved if you place inside it a
piece of frenb butter the size of a walnut,
and with it a bouquet of parsley and a
small onion. If you like you may also add
tbe giblets with it,sprinkled with salt The
inside of poultry, after being drawn, ought
always to be rubbed with some salt
Physicians say that consumption, tbe
most fatal of American diseases, is due to
impure air, and more than one consump
tive has been cured by active out door
exercise. Nervous exhaustion, so common
to mentally over-worked men and women,
bas also been relieved and, in many in
stances, cured by fresh air, and plenty of
Let all fair women beware of using bis
muth as a face powder, for tbe intense
light of electricity now so much employed
for illuminating ball rooms and reception
rooms, even dinner tables, bas an unfortu
nate t way of canning tbe metal to glitter
like 'block tin. Tbe electric light aud
tieauty and bismuth do not go well to
How far is the regular physician nseful
to us because we believe in bim, and bow
far are his pills and powders and tonics
only tie material representative! of his
eraonal influence ou our health. When
the regular doctors lone A patient no one
grumble,' and when tbe irregular doctor
lose oue the community stands oa end aud
buwla. Rocbetr Union.
PEOPLE Of TO DAY.
Mrs. Jcaimrtte Tburlier baa two daugh
ter who are very skillful mmuViacs.
1'Hm-nm Heatrice may be said to be de
cidedly stout, as she weighs 210 iouuds.
Qtitwn Margtierita. of Italy, is a devoted
student ot the ilrbrew language aud liter
ature. Count von Mottke was a rnil InvallJ
utitil a had re hed his 4i)'s and yet nuta
aged to sun Ivs for more than ball a cen
tury. Lord Tenaveoa has a Urge dairy oa the
L!e of H bt I e!l Mtiik. t erfta
that la bow he feti iu'.o the fc l it of water
lli hi vtry,
Duett! retit4 a!.it thirty vultitttre
of hi r to Harvard tutSrge, and they
are iu tbe til rary, wits lite autfcor's anlo
gr b ta tat a vwtuiue
OA AMINO POTB.
lit Hart is writing h rt elor ve
U rfcdVeit. Xti 1 litre Is a auta wk
aa write (hurt etwit.
u wwe a U-lf tt tWar Vails,
la , iuttl be, be ut,ut '( mn"
and km larva net vf llMi Irnta,
lee ttu4 etkilU ttf lttia rf
tttkkii tuiuw Hle kh''t4 tal, k il "
a t Uitttit!rv riu4 ta alt Itw ItveW
I' 1 of I is a H rM ai a, list
lk ittt Mt4it a tu a few i ! to tf as t
tat tin la'l wvr IM air as l umi
k4Wla the itud ah.l
W'ex IMS (tia.et ie wt tSi lUat Im,
a4 mtwiHk i-tttMst t-iHMtiiKHM ikcf
r ee ttau km the re-alio tt mttittn avt
ttia ji.lv atat ts a-4 s-ttl t.( eahf ute
itl, la rltst tt tli lWr
I' -'. si was ht )s'att atw rt. la, ht
tfltef ffljt'' it hi u nt
w-t.t ui kir, t, ttas Nvttit t
lui a ftMarf. I (rt4 ae4 vut
tt.ai ate sitt.(M4 U Ut tl-!.
Cad and see sue, rumors welcome.
THE PERXI"3 WO (.ILL
U the Llarhteet Rtaatu
f w Wind Mill now Matte.
UL3f BUY ITI TRY IT I
After si years of sueeeas la tbe ssaaniaw
rtre of Wind Mills, we have lately made a
complete change In our mill, all parts belna
built stronirer and better proportioned aad a
self lubricant bushing placed Id all boses to
tare the eurcbaser trow oUmblag hlsa tow
en to ol lit, Tbe lame prioole) of self o
c ruins- retained, ttvrry part of tbe Mill, ful
)y W AKK iNTIO, aad will run without mak-
f be reeutation ealnad bv tbe Perkins Mil
la tbe nan bas Induced tome uneoruDuloul
persons to imitate tbe nlll aad even to lake
our sms and apply It to an Interior mill. A
not deeelved. none fenulne unless stamped
as below, We maDufaoture bote pumping
and reared mills, tasks puts pa etc and sea
erai Wind Mill tuppllea. Good agents wam
ed. "end for eatalofiie and prices. 41-Sm
rKHalst, WIXU MILL. A AX CM.,
Mention Farmers' aluakcs.
Sole Meats for the Staadard Perklae MIL
L'ntcrupulout parties are elalmlnt to bandit
the sutodarn Ferkiis but bats csiy an ital
taiion of the Perk Is mill. Bee Barber A
Pewler, sis north 10 tt, Lincoln. Neb.
SALARY $25 PER WEEK.
WANTKDi Good Arenls to sell our
Uenerel Une of merchandise. No peddl
lus. Above salary will be sid to " live"
aeota. Cor further Information. addees,
t'HICAtttt OKSKKAL HI'fPLV Ctl.,
ITS Weet Van Duron St.. ( blearo. Hi.
American Live Stock
Boom 34 Exchange bulldlnr,
IS CO-OPERATIVE AND BELLS
Alliance '-. Stock.
15tf Cars of A. L. 8. CO.,
SOUTH, OMAHA, NEBRASKA.
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
Western Stock Food
Is the fTteteet disonvery ef the ate for
I.!.., Csrrit, Si::?, K:pi:. Pisitiy.
fit to a aatural remedy and preventative ef
II disease of the blood snd 4I ettlve ortaas,
t sou freely on tb liver and kidneys (tads
to ton sp tbe whole animal trttem and it a
sure preventative of Ht Utolera. I lb., IHb
aad lib. teas at RtTu aad LM resits
tleelf. Maaufaetured only by
WESTS UTITOOK FOOD OOX7 AET,
Th lew a Itssat Eeed
Tbe most practical, atosi
convenient, mott eoonoml
ral, snd In every wsy tbe
BEST STEAM FEED COOK
BR MADE. A fiance at
tb coDStruotlsn of It I
enourb to convince any
man tbst ltd far superior
to any other. For descrip
tive circular and prices apply to Manna
Btsam FecoCaoata Co., Omaha, Neb. Mtf
J. LI. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
I per of i
Breeder and ship-
or recoruea ro
I China boirs.
iocs ror saie.
Writ fnr wanla.
rrwrl1 Mention ALLiAsts.
Greenwood Horse Go,
Tbe flrtt premium Hackney and first premi
um Coacb noree. aay are or breed at Nrti.
Stat Fair in ISMu was LORD 1AMBEKT,
owned by Oreenwood Horse Co. Will make
tbe season of Ml at LKUphlios barn in
Greenwood. Neb. Terms tiu ic insure.
4S eiu C. D. CTKTEA. Bee.
H J. THORP k CO.,
Robber Stamps. Seals
O &tencil Badge and
St irery DeevrtPwOA. Etiablltbad USB.
S. fits Si.. LltiCOLM. NtM
THK UH.tntt.ITT HILL IS A LAW,
Sold'tri OlMbW Sine (he War ere EnflfM
.... ....K.t... Hlin., t.J h.M.11 BAV AvrtftMrtlAi
n:l wktsw amis rftrd irtu tt.,f arrar
KTTIIf eie ivktilUtllHk. tf mmm iiwrtnim
lii- at4 aad itetiil!f omewitiMt,
I ate inai,iii'ti'r
fll-flUM.ua. IMf Waafclaalwa, U.V.
HEUP BINDER TWINE
Msau.Vittrul by ike
MEUOIT mt M TW1IE CO.,
Out if ttttf irttwA c th hrih tf
tiry Frmsr In Nsbruka Should
tl U at trag m atlt mrk a wvU
laa the ataJa aajtthtrr. ! rf .tar-
kJttt tt tlmt. We t.tanw tt to wolk
U oa ail ai4ke tJ UatWr. aa4l '
Vk UI t m-' Tty tf lt a4 Ut
t ati.tt-el that t'ter m at say
! Kitr tor tseaiera fatttter k be) '
C' at"i tM I riat (ota fcUrt M
tw.ttusj thetr fraltt. V Mill m ie4ttt
tt t'lfttiah flt.ea at I Mi,4t" t-a l j-U-taattutil
tliar t ib t s
' tit itu lisusvAt, ,VU,
1. 1: a
SHIRE AND HACKNEY HORSES.
THE LARGEST IMPORTER IN THK WEST.
Stock Companies can Purchaso Ilorccs Afcrolutcly
on their ot7n time.
Every bom imported retristered, and guaranteed a sure foal getter. I boy tbe be
and do not handle culls. Nor do I have a partner to ait in the corner and rria and tat
bail the prefcts. I give my customers the benefit of small proftta And first ti stock.
THE BEST CLASS BUYERS BUY FROM MY ZXTAZ'-IZZ'.-ZXT.
No horses peddled. Dont run a lottery, aor drop a nickel ia Us skit aad am whet
you get business. Horses of fin style, action, bone and pedigree for ssie.
2u U. O. KEFXEa. IinporeeT, LI2C6.J,
rj(pHURCH fiOWE & ON
WALNUT GROVE STOCK FARM
" ma. mum.
SundFcf Bred Trotting Stock.
Home of the Stallions,
STANDARD BRED MARCS AND STALLIONS fOR SALE. Wmrt rot Cnut.
ta b if ta wM w-wi yea
fj ff yjjdlf
POMERBITB - -
I il Mi T
I " J ( Z wwJLt. a iJor c ( Ta f la a. J-' f.t. f
ea. 1 . taaotnuirof ute linlnecuaHi te ' J- r- f I f
ilM Mlj'MAv -
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK.
CAPITAL, : : :
C. W. MOSHER, President.
li.J.WALSlI, V.re PresHent.
R. C OUTCALT, Casbier.
J. W. MAXWELL, AisSst&nt Csshler.
W. W. HOLMES.
CORNER 13TH AND IX DT0., LH,C0L!I, HED,
lire bUtrki troat rlit4 ewtMisf. IJacvlaa wi aatt an 4 a
Iowa bttttti. I.iMv new f Jvttst lm tu
tttallltf in rvm kA U. It
juiiiio i uuiy.
Tl at )wad loaf rhitf.Bf Calktjr U tKt tti, AU Wort U lU
Stinl AakX tdtufKt'vAOwUa&tcst), tlJ lltHttrewt.
itt, t, w. ix)v.n!Ssi rttetttit,
"t Wrv . 'l
taaaJttfcn a' S
9m . a M a " t A Ww J
ball ta ft. 4 a lsss f--i a -e
Pa. Wlu Uaarlvenate Set i. ni.ltJ.
rumps of every
tloa from tbe old
plunser, wood end -a
pumps ta the U.est se
fie and double aetiaf
. torce pump.
1 DCALSBS M
Brass Lined and
. Iron Cilinders.
At prices to suit ths pur
tor. .a & I St.,
Lincoln, : : Keb:
: : : :
I). E. THOMSPON. C. W. MOSHER.
E. 1'. HAMKR. U. E. YATES.
A. I. 8. STUART.
M4, lt itMiet lary evtamltieA ri
A. I.. IftM IV .K MS. Itep
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