The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, July 16, 1891, Image 7

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    TJ1EFAKMEIS5' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB. THUKSDA Y, JULY 10. 1891.
LABOR NOTES.
Br iuD H. B ffi-iw. Secretary ef the State
Atmb j, Ka.ttXM of labor.
Dakota ccunty i organnitg lor tie
light and mean business, too.
A lirm nartw of Sioux City Knights
0-, rf - -
came across the Missouri to attend toe
; organization of a local assembly at
bouth bioax Citj, on .W edneeday of
last week. -
Evidence still multiplies that the con
dition cl the town and city laborer is
worse than at any time lor the past 23
ears. There is not a town or city in
Nebraska that can furnish its own la
borers with work sufficient to purchase
the bare necessities of life.
Certain cappers of Norfolk connected
with the beet -a ugar fiasco are bending
every energy to the destruction of the
Knights of Labor organization in that
TI.AV L.v. a nnu.uil a r m
that the third local assembly of the or
der was instituted this week with a
Urge membership.
The Knights of Labor of Long Pine
joined with the Alliance of that vicini
ty in the largest Independence day
celebration ever held in this part of the
state. It waa estimated that 8000 peo
ple were In attendance. The scene
of the celebration waa a beautiful little
prove situated near the new bridge
across the Niobrara.
Merchants of Norfolk are complain
ing of the policy of the sugar beet men
in importing laborers instead of hiring
those who live in their city. They claim
that if home laborers were employed
the money ex peoded would be spent in
their stores, while those who come
froa other towns carry it away with
them. , . -.-
Tli aejMaiAA snii ! nnt ret f hrnnoh
with its series of falsehoods concerning
the Knigbts of Labor of Norfolk and
the Indian boys which were hired to
weed sugar beefs. The reports thus
far sent out are absolutely without a
vestige of truth. Never have the
Knigbts protested against the hiring of
the Indian boys as aliens, but they did
protest, and earnestly too, against Su
perintendent Hack us' charges to come
into Norfolk, displace home labor, and ;
force down the price of weeding beets
from ll.SO to ?6cts and 11.00 per day.
Their protest wss backed, too, by the
best citizens of Norfolk and the best
sugar men yielded to the pressure. The
Idea that Lucie 8am should support a
half hundred Indian bojs and then send
tbem into the labor market for the
sole purpose of forcing down the scale
of wages seems to have been a pet
scheme of the Oxnards and the rest
of the sugar leeches, but Knighthood
stepped iu and maintained the dignity
of labor. And yet the public is toldtbat
the position of the knigbts was not sus
tained, by public sentiment, and ac
cordingly they backed down. This is but
another sample of the base purposes to
which the associated press has tor years
been catering..
,
Timely Texts for Fearless Pulpits.
"Hear this, O ye that swallow up the
needy, even to make the poor of the
land to fail." Amos, 8:4.
"No extortioner shall inherit the
kinadom of God." I. Cor. 6:10.
"He that oppresseth the poor re
proarbetn his Maker." Prov. 13 31.
"Thou shalt not covet.'V-Exodus
20:17; Dent. 0:21. - .'
"VViioeo steppetb his ears at the cry
of the poor; he also shall cry himself
and shall not be beard." (Addressed to
ministers and churches). Prov. 21:13.
"Woe to him that coveteth an evil
covetousncss to bis house, that be may
set his nest on high, that he may be de
livered from the power of evil!" Hab.
akkuk2:t.
"Is not this the fast that I have cho
sen r to loosen the bands of wickedness,
to undo the bands of the yoke, and to
let the oppressed go free, and that ye
break every yokef Isaiah 58:6.
, "He that oppresseth the poor to in
crease his riches shall surely come
to want."-Prov. 22:10. N. H. B.
Peoria, July 2.
Resolutions. (
Resolutions passed by Lancaster Co.
Farmers' Alliance in cession July 10th,
1811.
1st. The industrial system of a na
tion as well as its political system ought
to be a government of the people, by
the people and for the people.
2nd. When in the course of business
k consolidations in the form of trusts or
'urivate avnaicateg. it Decomes eviueui
' that any branch of commerce is ued
fnr tha liphnnf and nrntit of a few men
at the expense of the general public,
we believe that the people should as
Btime charge of such commerce through
their national, state or municipal ad
ministrations. 3rd. ,'tsolvfd, That the Lancaster
Farmers' Alliance hereby request the
Fakmeks' Alliance and the Indeptnatnt
of Lincoln to publish resolutions one
and two. and request all the Subordi
nate Alliances, Knigbts of Labor and
Citizens' Alliance assemblies of the
state to take action as soon as possible
upon said resolutions adopted by this
Alliance, and also request all the re
form papers of the state to publish the
same, calling the attention of the peo
ple to instant anion.
V. W. Kerlik,
8ec'y Lancaster Co. Alliance.
Another Bright Latter From Our
Ohio Correspondent.
i ,
Midhlktowk, Ohio. July , I'M.
r'.Mrtift Fa hu tits' Aliiakce lfr
Sir; Believing that, good news is al
ways arcpptable, and (hat the member
if the people's party in the wt are In
lorentiti In the progrets and sureties of
their brother of tha aM. I write to say
the prmj'tru for success la Kentucky
re axcepUtivallv get. The election
tftktf plate August 3, and It rult will
to a groat Mnt eCset tha Ohlot!e
lion this tall, so that the National Com
utile is dt!ig vr)talBg in Ita power
lo a d our lnviher In th (44 rreuiuoa.
wealth, Incwirg that if Ksatm-ky
speak cut la a loud voice, that Ohio
will do the in.
Hundred prkr are going Into
Kmtu'.y l th Ik tr dtrla,
and la veii.a'ga w:U Us the M t
em fuutfUt tttr.
II ftvpi t patty UU rga'd
last, , I bat a !ii4;4 .UmUivl Ur
- a the pern W. W. fciw'a. it
m ftr )ar iaaapl.4 t
tbe i 1 I psvpj if!.:at it.
pluUHirau. aid ke tsatild UiiesU!
gvitrtvr, wi N Jaivct'v' n. t
. I the ktftl ItHflof iu u rraaiUit.
while the republican candidate simply
a bluff, for they are not on tte map this
1 an ccecdent the peop.e's party wul
poll from 50,000 to 100.000 vote in Ken
tacky text month, and it is more likely
to be 100,000 than 50.000. It is exasper
ating to the old fire eating politician to
see exiederal and ex-confederate clasp
inghands in old Kentncky, butthe magic
elbow touch of the farmers and working
men is kindling a lire of brotherly good
feeling that is melting away the moun
tains of prejudice and ignorance, that
have kept them apart, and prevented
them from securing the product of tneir
labor.
The county conventions of the people s
party have been very largely attended,
and straws serve to now how the
wind blows.
Of conne the capitalistic press endeav
ors to belittle the movement, and moan'
tain are made of mole hills, bnt they
are beginning to realize the truth. The
Cincinnati Commercial Gaiette, in an
editorial, saystne Alliance bids fair to
break up the solid south, at an early
date, and says the republican party
could have doue the same thing if it bad
not been hoodooed by the colored man,
so you see they begin to realize that their
day has gone by. The capatalistic pre
concede us 50,000 votes In Ohio, and 20,
000 in Kentucky; so if you multiply
tnose figures oy you win arrive ai a
probable vote. The people' party has
not yet played Ita hand In either state,
and there is no telling what the result
miy be, you remember bow it was in
Nebraska, last fall.
You can count on the following state
ments as being forgone conclusions. I.
E.: That John Sherman will not be re
turned to the house of lords, that Mc-
Kinlev will not be elected governor of
Ohio, that the people's tarty will secure
a strong foothold in the state legislature
of both Ohio aud Kentucky, and that
both states will be in tne people s col
umn, in 1W. When the tide rises high
enough, the drift wood flows along, so
it win oe witn tne peopie party, some
will bold back until others have made
the first fight, and then when it becomes
a cower and public opinion drift in its
favor, will go into it with a rush, so
western moo, wnen you meet in con
vention in the future, beware of these
late comers, and select men who went
in and made the tight when it cost some
thing to stand up and say that you were
men and were there to plant yourselves
in the way cf legalized robbery, and
corporate wrong.
Alo remember the lesson of the
greenback party, that is stick to your
convictions, an analysis of the green
back vote shows that those who went
into it at the first did not stick, and that
the vote the following years was cast by
new recruits to its laitn, ana mat nau
all stunk together, the country would
not now be in the condition it is in. bo
see to it that you elect Mr.Edgertoo, or
whoever your candidate for supreme
judge may be in Nebraska, by a rousing
majority over an parties, anu ujiuuj
ing discredit the lies in the capitalistic
press to tne enect mat tne wensrn
states have repudiated the movement.
Once more I say stand lirm, frr the day
or reckoning is at nana, me ground
has slipped out from under the feet ot;t be
plutocrats, and from the present outlook
tbey need not trouble themselves about
the billionaire, for it looks a little bit as
though he would not arrive.
Your Respectfully,
E. F. Leavekwokth.
Practical Nationalism.
New England Magazine; Socialism is
asserting itself in all sorts cf war in
this time, however men may quarrel
over tbe word the principle, that is, of
public management of what concerns
tbe public good. Twenty years ago
people would have laughed at free fer
ries. It is a poor creature that will let
us pay Li fares, they would have
thought. Today all sensible people see
plainly enough that a ferry boat is only
a moving bridge and toll bridge are
pretty generally recognized as belong
ing to the dark ages. This ,wa recog
nized of the tollgate on the turnpiko be
fore it was recognized of the bridge,
and tbe public took into its own con
trol what was so clearly a public mat
ter as the roads. To day, most people
are beginning to see that a road is not
less a road because built of iron instead
of dirt, and beginning to see that in the
now order of things most men use the
iron one much more than tbe dirt one.
Tbe railroad has become one of the ne
cessary public conveniences and instru
ments, as truly as tbe city street or the
country road. Who can doubt that its
history will run the same course as that
of the turnpike and the bridge, and
that we hhall look back to our present
system of letting roads bo ruu by pri
vate men for private gain, instead of
by the public for the public conven
ience, as belonging to tbe dark ages of
railroad history, as we now look back
to the toll-gate? Who cau doubt that
we shall very soon look back with
wonder and with mirh at sober argu
ment in legislatures against giving a
city the right to light its own streets?
Most men laugh and wonder now when
told that ferty or tifty years ago people
fought as earnestly against the estab
lishment cf publu waterworks, the
laying of an aqueduct at public cost,
for the public good, to Lake Cjchituate
or elsewhere. What right to inteferere
with ns who make money by supplying
people with water from our own pond
tbey asked; what right to endanger in
this way our vested interest? N hy do
most men laugh nud wonder at this?
Kecaute It wa yesterday, and not to
day, and mot men require dUtance to
tee tbe ridlculou.
Th Qlonou Fourth.
We have toveval excellent accounts
cf celebration in many pan of the
it ate but they were all to late for our
last Usue, and a our prewut paper i
forlbewrtk ending July 1Mb, the re
port art too old for this number.
Mr. C. A. Patrick send a report ef the
:h at Hebron, Mr. W. ft. S.ovkroil of
that of Lng PUre aad Spring lew; our
Custer rorrioiidnt tf ihu at Clla
way, Jeffoitl. .ee Park, aud Brows
lire, II 8. Keller ct that at Warren
Urovo, Cuming county i (J. W, Pain of
thai at mlra (irvre, ( lay euo
tyt Mr (2. B Weil tf that at WlHiam
tiro, aeat IU tr, a4 Brother. toyd
itiuU an account tf th cvlebratlua at
Broattifut. Th, tado.hcf a.couut
rctt4 woa'4 more tb tilt a pft of
TlltAUUMtl,
19f were ail Kf.,l and (Mimnt
thtia.
fJUaee )Utti'fte att ifeat t'tewY
MWir tHKiwM i wit t 'Ml M at
b tM4 Ui an nt 'i-k!tf fu
la 1U Wtt vl I'vuvnt
SCII.NCE AXD TECGBESS
WHAT THE INVENTIVE MIND IS
DOINQ FOR HUMANITY.
A Novel Burglar Alarm System
pQrtelectrlo 8ytm ef Trana
., portatton Motet and Dry
Heat and Cold How a
Toad Changse Ita
Skin. ' .
A Novel Burglar Alarm Syatem.
Electricity is so mercilessly pressing
the burglar that it look as if bewoufd
aoon be driven out of busmese. lkors
and windows are now rendered aa sen
sitive as electric . batterie can make
them, and two method have been de
vised to prevent a pane of glasa being
cut out and an entrance made without
moving tbe window sash. One is to
sink door spring into the floor un
der the carpet directly in front of tbe
window, and at niht to place a
rhairsothat one leg stands on the
projecting brass rod, forcing it down
and keeping the alarm circuit open un
til some on movea the cna,ir, wlucn
it would be impossible not to do in
climbing through tne windows. An
other, and a very effective way, is to
lay a piece of burglar-alarm nintting
under tne carp ?t in tront of any win
dow to be protected. Burglar-alarm
matting consists of tlun strips
ol wool and springs, so arrcnged that
any pressure on them clocet the
circuit. These mats can be flaced on
the stairs or Mattered about the
house, and as the carpet cover them
and titer is not means of detecting
their pretence it is nearly an impressi
bility for anyone to move about the
liotme without ringing the alarm, even
if be could uitinage to effect an en
trance. The latest alnrm system
makes these varioua devices active or
inoperative by the simple prewure of
a button. This ojierates a drop that
closes the necestary circuits for put
ting the whole ty&tem of alarms in
working order for the niht. After
this lins been done no one can enter
the building, even if the wires leading
to the door and window springs are
in full sight. There is W a silent
alarm connected to the police station,
but ehould this circuit become broken
or cut an audible alarm on the out
side of tfie building still insures pro
tection. Tli is alarm is so arranged
that it will ring if tampered with from
the outiiide. Verily, the cracksman
hath fallen on evil days.
Th Portelectrlo Eystem of Trans
portation. Much significance at todies to the
recent trials of the portelectric
mode of rapid freight transmission.
This is an electric automatic sys
tem specially designed for carry
ing on and maintaining communi
cation between cities for the trans
mission of mail and express matter at
high rate of spend, probably at about
160 milesan hour. Prof. Dolbear's in
vestigations show that the system is
thoroughly practicable and reliable,
both as regards speed and steady work.
The actual cost of the electric power
required to propel the carrier at this
rate is not more than 5 cents tier
horse power an hour, including cost of
attendance at stations. The mere
cost of power for 'Propelling a carrier
from lioston to ew York would,
t herefore, not exceed 75 cents per trip.
Excessive estimates of the cost
of a doubfe-trock line, ' making
libera) allowance for all contingencies,
do not exceed $33,000 per mile, or
about $7,000,000 for a line between
Boston and New York. The track
consists of an upper and a lower rail
fastened by countersunk screws to
strincers. The carrier is a hollow
cylindrical projectile of wrought iron
with pointed ends. It is tea feet in
diameter and has an extreme length
of twelve feet. It weighs obotit 500
pounds, and contains, my, 10,000
letters, weighing about 175 pounds.
It is provided with too flanged wheels
above and two underneath, all of
which, being fitted with ball bearings,
revolve with very slinht friction. The
propelling power is derived from series
of hollow coils of wire of great
strength, each of which encircles the
truck and carrier. A contact wheel
mounted on the carrier and running
in contact with the upper track rail
(which is divided into sections and
ultilized as an electric conductor) con
nects the several coils in succession
with the source of eleetric.ty as the
carrier moves forward on the track.
Moist and Dry Heat and Cold.
A series of experiments has been lately
niadoby Herr Kubner Archivfur Hy
giene, with regard to the familiar fact
that not only dry high temperatures
are more easily borne than moist, but
dry cold causes much less discom
fort than inoit cold. Docs, fasting
or fed, being observed in an air-calorimeter,
it appeared that, in all caes,
moist air increased the loss of heat
by conduction and radiation. For
every variation of air-moisture 1 jer
cent heat was parted with to the ex
tent of 0.82 per cent. In a previous
investigation Kerr Kubner demonstra
ed the lessened yield of water bv evap
oration from aninmlx whero tlm air
moisture is IncreaiM.'d. involving le-
ned loe of heat. Here, then, are
two antagonistic influence. He is
disposed to ri-grml the increased radia
tion and conduct ion in moist air as
the primary action, end the diminish
ed evaporation us smoudary. The
colder (ling of moist cold than dry
is readily explained by th liu leaned
heat iHilifttion. In nioit, beat, with
the fuse of oppression it brings, this
factor pit.vs rstlur into the luk
ground. The degree of tenimraturc,
itlid sortie other i'ithleiit, of fuiuis
nature, nl.o anVct the amount of
mlnttion.
How a Toad Change Ita Bum.
It is instructive to watch' lbs pro
ws by mean of whWh a toad
thanks Its skin, an niiuu.il .()', out, I
upp with all the butra. l t.v
Fvutiitf one of its hind let, in '
mouth, the lm.li is oikd stul.ly
hi. ksrtid and forward until the
Ln U tntirvly jvU lt; and ti.a
li hicthod Is UMhl lo ft thr
iiKMinnjt W, In d imir ti e
nut ' tlm frwni, th sfruftiie i..f
lb toad, mnl-u KauMutf u. old
l tdvruu tvt Ut is a ttt irat I n
Hi.n l be iuhUi r lh b Tt.
tl ks I tf Uii, I trunk; tor
I: ! .k (rH'Mttt w . lid (runt
U s iivith. A'ur tu,itfc ltult(
i, .
moisture exudingfromtherit'r c! the
i.ew .1. in wria-n is iirurr in raior in
tool Kfks the refreshment of a bath,
as if exhausted by the operation. The
direct caui-e for tl.e transaction is the
formation of minute hair between
the layers of tlie efidemiis, which
clusters of bnira ere said to develop
ultimately, when they have accom
pli bed the dee.red object, into warts
or excrescences on the surface of bat
rachian bodies. Three years running
I have watched the same toad trans
form himself, each time in the month
of .March. From certain apt-flranc?s
I learned to know beforehand when the
change was imminent. The creature
looked ill and listless, refused the
choicest insect food, and became more
dingy in color. . Then I knew w hat was
at hand. By a Naturalist.
Why Snow la White,
The pure white luster of snow Is due
to tbe fact that all the elementary
colors of light are blended together in
the radiance that is thrown off from
the surface of the crystid. It is quite
possible to examine the individual
snow crystals in such a way ns to de
tect the several colors before they are
mingled together to constitute the
compound impression of whiteness
upon the eye. The snow is then
clothed with all the varied hues of the
rainbow. The soft whitene of the
now is also in some degre referable
to the large quantity c) airVuh is
entangled amid the the frozen parti
cles. 8now is composed of a great
number of minute crystals. More than
a thousand distinct forms of
snow crystals have been enumerat
ed by various observers. One hun
dred and fifty-one were not iced during
eight days in February and March,
1(55, by Mr. Glashier, w hich were
carefully drawn, engraved and printed
in a paper attached to the report of
the Uritish Meteorological Society for
that year. These minute crystal and
prion reflect nil the compound rays
of which white lights consist. Sheets
of snow on the ground are known to
reflect beautiful pii-k and blui-tints
under certain angles Mf sunsiiine, and
to tling back so much li(iht as to be
nainful to the eyes by day, and to
guide the traveler, in the absence of
moonshine, by night.
An Objection to Electric Roads,
From one or two New England towns
comes a quamt objection to tlie over
head tr Alley electric road that is now
so prominent a feature in city life
throughout the country. It appears
that the roads have recently won un
popularity because they interfere with
circus parades. As the circuses visit
these towns about once or twice a
year, while the electric roads are "in
evidence" and in service all the time,
it will probably strike some of the lo
cal conservatives who have been ac
customed to circus xarades from their
youth up, as desirable that the ueof
electricity for purposes of locomotion
should be abandoned. The parallel
to those odd complaints is to be found
perhaps in China, where steam rail
road have been given up under the
pressure of a sentiment that regarded
them as impious, and where the tele
graph is viewed with much dislike and
suspicion. It is strange how these in
novations arouse the hatred or oppo
sition of j)eople who prefer the bod old
ways. Lven Prince Bismarck has
been heard to condemn .the telegraph
because it no longer allowed dinloui
mocy to be unctuous and deceitful.
Railway Car Heating by Electricity.
It is reassuring to know that the
"deadly car stove," winch lias played
such a ghastly part in hundreds of
tradgedies, will soon be no more seen
in its place in the railway car. An
admirable system of electric heating
forcars has been invented, which is so
cheap and easily operated that its
universal adoption is simply u matter
of time. The railway company on
whose road this system has been test
ed by a course of practical work speak
of it in the highest terms, and the
traveling public is not jess gratified
at the comfort and safety which is
now assured. After thesad exnerience
of the dirty and gaseous condition of
the average coal-heated car, the abso
lute cleaniness aud absence of odors,
together with the even temperature
of a car electrically heated, is a revela
tion in modern car heating.
Increasing the Efficiency and Econ
omy of Coal.
A new chemical compound has been
applied with success to coal and other
combustible substances. The objects
gained by this treatment ere increase
in heat, economy of time and find, con
sumption of smoke, prevention of
soot, and a material reduction in tlie
quant ity of ashes. The saving in coal
is said to be from 25 to JM jier cent.
It is further claimed that by usingthi
compound on bituminous coal from
80 to HO per cent, of thj smoke is con
sumed, and that ail tho obnoxious
gusts are destroyed.
To Test a Diamond.
A simple way of test ing a diamond
It doesn't require an expert to tell
whether a diamond is genuine or not.
The test is veiy simple, aud can be
made in any place, anu in a moment.
All you need i pi ol pnpi-r and a
lean imneil. With the hitter make a
small dot on ti e paper; then look at
it through the diamond. If you can
see bntj one dot. you can dend tijmii ,
it that the stone is ceiiiiine; but il tl.e
m.nk is scat i en-1, or MhomnreS
than o you will I perfectly tut j
tlutt It I a lud one.- 1 ;.e r.urtkn.
f c:entifio Not , j
1'i.tmuud iin-on'JTul.!ij.uriiituio
have btvu discovered in iw north f
l-'tpbiul,
I l IVnmriik the lift- navIng tiiii j
;ti sli mipplir ) null oil for ttiUiiijjths
wnv in storm. j
Altrwbugltiacl.il-. Iwtll ill! nlj
ewt tl. h'l. atd th-io Htr the U
Imr ol Imirtn u i iv t ore.
To prevent tlrevtipr.ioniif water
in lire prtsU it ha been vis!ed tht
1,1 to 'ti dici if i.tl wit! Iiriu io..t-
liigsHiiK'ict.t taibute tf.e d.tlicuity.
TL ui.tr of n'iH-, In pr.
I-H St Jlniif.ll lit. 1U H'Ied
lu;iy on hif, and li'l, fwtlk'
l ; 1,4V ! ii il luted. l,w h in
atiitidl to tli iilry lv and
ioitiiH-'rl th tt. y..rtintrtue.
t 4t tl sfttMit -;" t-d i.iH :ipt
alarm t tl.e mfl
THE PERKINS WIND MIL
10 CCUBT
A FACT
TIIE PERKINS
la tha UnhtMt Xtuhf
Wted MUI M UUutm,
BUT ITI TRY IT I
Aftwr SI rear ef succ la lb Bantitav
lrof Wind MU.S, we h lately iswlc a
compel rhai.re in our mill. a.i parts twins
butit irotirr and better proaortic.red and a
eit iutrimi.t busblnff placed la all boxea to
tbe urch ! from cllmbinf bivh low
ere to ol Jit, Ta nm prlncipei of et-.f fov-
rn ln f a! ned. ixrrj ban of tb Mill, fill
y 4KKASIID, and U run without ma
Inr now.
Tba reputation yateod t.y tbe PerkiM Mi!
In tbe pun baslodueod aom unaorufiuiou
penoneioluiitate tbf mill and eeea to Uke
our 4i and apply It to an Inferior mill Be
inn ofieiTM. none penutn unirea stamped
a be.ow, We manufartur tiota pumplof
and v-ared mills, tanks pump etc.. and rn
era! Wind Mill tuppile. Oo4 Afeou wasv
eu. reno roroata:rur and pure. 414a
ftHKlNb, HTSO Mil L AX lit..
MuUwaa,liid.
Mtotioa rAamas' Aluakcu.
BAftDER It FOWLER,
Onltasebts for the Standard rerklnaMlt.
rnarrupukius partlr are cialmlnt to binil.e
tor manaam rersis out nave ooiyau not
tatloa of tbe Her kit mill, hre ttarlxr
rwier. a, aorta ID tU Lincoln. Neb.
American Live Stock
COMMISSION CO.
Boem 34 Exchange tulldlnf,
IS CO-OPERATIVE AND BELLI
Alliance - Stock.
CONSIGN TO
ALLEN ROOT, .
19tf Care of A.L.S.CO.,
SOUTH, OMAHA, NEBRASKA.
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
THE
Western Stock Food
I tt tTMtest discover ef tk ae for
lirs.1, Citlli, Sktip. Rspul Pealtry.
It Is a natural remedy and arerentatlea mi
fll diseate ef lb b.ood and die eet1e oreane.
t scufreelr on tbe ller and kldari teadi
to ton (be whole olnel mua and 1
urcersTtstatSTs cf Bf tkviiera. 1 lb., tHib
s lib. tea si aw, sua. and rwpwa-
nuiaciurea ooiw dj
WBITIRjr STOCK WOOD COaTPAKT,
BlooniAeld, Iowa.
Tbe Zewa Staa 74
Oeeker.
Tbe moet practical, moel
convenient, moat economl
ral. and In trerywr tb
ptei pi bam rtKUiWK
EK MAUI. A fiance at
the ronttructlen of it I
nourb to oonrlnce ant
nan that It la far superior
tlve circular and pHcat appljr to Mastib
io but orner. For aMmn.
bT4M FMio Cetiasa f 4 Owaba. deb. tut
J. n. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
Breeder and 6ln
pr or recoraee to
land China boea.
Choice brtodlDf
kki ior aaie.
I Wnti fr.r wanta
Mention Aluabcb.
J. THORP 00
Maaafaatarar f
Rabbet Stamp, Scab
Stencil, Bug a mo
EafgagcCbecka
..f CeserlstleB. m ribUbd M
wa iu, ii. umiv. Hi'
eneUtlnc New. A Neceasfty te Maay,
Utcftil te AIL
Smith's dlagTam to parliamentary
roles, showing tbe relation of any mo
tion to every other motion, and answer
log at a glance over 600 questieni ia
parliamentary practice; together with a
key containing concise hints and direc
tion for conducting the business of de
liberative assemblies.
A work designed for students, teach
ers, professional men, aU 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
on the Important subject of parliamen
tary rules. The lubject is here pre
sented under an entirely new arrang
rnent, 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 tne motions coming under any
?;iven rule are presented at one view,
acllitating 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
geography.
hear in mind that every member of a
deliberative assembly should under
stand parliamentary rules as well as the
chairman, to avoid tbe mortification of
moving out of order.
Size of ditigsam, 12, by S Inches
printed on tmnd paper. A key is ap
pended to the diagram, containing full
explanations, bints, and directions for
combining deliberative proceedlnra,
printed on floe calendered paper, with
ornamental colored border. The whole
fut up In neat muslin cover, emboinaed
n Ji t and gold, convenient and dnrabla
for pocket use,
1'iioe, by mail, post-paid, 60.
The above book and r aiiiiks'
Alluncb one year, ... 60.
Aildress, Aluamci Pta. Co.,
MM Lincoln, Neks
wi
rnh
(
lijlslitlei lipitiit
PolitlcilCtrnptloiEipiii.t
Rillrul KeBlr Eijimi!
Tiiitliiii. Tariff Ejpusil
CtelCiiltil EiPl.i.1
THi TrtlUrieS nut EimiH
Buttfti OtflttpslilcEXfOSEpi
MTEVIRYBODY HEAD, READ, READ
001 HEFUBLICAJ OIUCIT,
By VKNIER VOLIX),
AMD HI lrflHMKO At T Tflff
KOISTROUS K0B8EIT CF THE PEOPli
l'.M)Cat)V:K Of uw,
aaTnieh) tk Berartlia a,mkeal aav
t. alike , it xt e mum4 bi4
read kMS.a , tuia
fr-Wa wt .l mm bav,tbee w r4
Seivk,l. MM'tXchl.4 to Wl V
atb,i. aiaia ml lb avtinr , .
! WMutt evftdUlvus tlll ia
te I tiled Ha-.e vau j aa tk ei
' , tk veare mt ate.
SMllt iii, S Cr Hiaat
A.i.aa faasae iuuaav ef
t iS a,
rmrsT aTt-SNii.
Oe ea ta aVAAAAlVd M a 4
is be t i,a 'am
1(?HURCH fiOWE & ON
WALNUT GROVE STOCK FARM
HOWE, NEBRASKA.
-$iatancjfcj flred Trotting; Stock.
Jiome of the Stallions, 1
CTIITTHOTtN,
BARTON C.
THORN PRINCE,
44jm
STANDARD BHD MAM AND STALUONS fOR 8Al.
BEConiH
end
rwaHsaf
Im bat ta wetabi. aoeta fov
CTJjin ?5Elf
4wO JeAaaXaa aw0 O1A0 0SaVwef
fuV, i
Mra-iiv.ti"
AIL.
am a
x:::ix3cirz3J.ci,caJ242iitriac,2,
POIIERENE' -
..t'ltf
Iff tee,
I l ' 'a
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK.
LINCOLN, -
CAPITAL, : : :
C, W. MOSHER, President.
11. J. WALSH, Vice-President.
K. C. OUTCALT. Cashier.
J. W. MAXWELL, Assistant Cashier.
PIBECTORfl.
W. W. HOLMES.
K. C. PHILLIPS.
D. E. THOMSION.
E. P. HAMEK.
A. P. 8. STUART.
ACCOLHTS SOLICITKB.
iTI7T?l)C1
IJNDELL
i-1 . ...
I iUi
VAV
It
ft
ALLIANCE HEADQUARTERS.
CORNER 13TH AND II BTS., LINCOLN, NEB,
Three MixV frtnn lapitet bul'.dlrf. Lincoln newest, ncateit and best up
town htttl Ktghty in-w 1 w ill just ruuipluted, ladiutinf larre tMtiitiiitte roouis,
Niaklnr HI rms Is all tf A. L. 1Uh) Lit 4 ON. PropT
ELITE STUDIO.
Tn finest frouttd floor PhctograpH CilUif in th State. AU Wavs, Kt
finrl flnUh. IktufACtioa Uiuuaoteed. i6t nth itrect.
totf. T. W. TOWNSEND, fropticoe.
ECLIPSE STODffi.
W Uitur tr ! m O IHtrt. Halt i p ed W I s
Vilxtte rf lk.a ea 1 d ea.l r r A Si Mil T fa
tat 4 )rak.iat . a pia. ui Iw Se ni eeet
ititf ikiii .- itti tt . a .! vm ttbai .lis re.. I
7k, l It. b v-) fcn V Mt
McCLURB.
Wun rot CnuMix.
OTEEL ""IVipodill
OTCZL TO wZ.
Tt C-l V-J-n bae ta
a. .ed el 9w. ,A tumal a'
wui)l lifu u li rd w i I ,
ViwMtlhiaraf U , ('
picwatfef tbeliftlMtnafti laaau -taoet
brertrr wndSmMtrmv '-mil
isBs-'fNl 10
Ifei 1 Mitt 4PI
i he) iitw & t Armt Ik. t I nvmr
'AaaTAjIS iadl L a iLL t . m
ball tha frtfhu aMl a mure Urn enweaetra tower to
I'"' vk( Uxurlavbrdae W art aamM tbe eaest,
Km t tmt h Urttac KW Tim tl CMr W CJt U OA
. G'-.OOOPBR,
Afenta forth
CELEIMTEI
UCT CO
XIIX8.
Pump of every deaorlp
tlou front tha old atra
plueiNT. wood aud chain
pump te the latest sin
git and doubl actina1
j jorce pumps.
1 psaLiaj ia
Tanks.
Rubber Hom
V Asotaa -
Uc DOHALD
Braas,
Brass Lined and
Iron Clllndert,
At pric to tuft ta pur
" e , lwe
- NEBRASKA
: : : : $300,000.
Vlt
C. W. MOSHER.
C. E. YATES.
ill!
HOTEL.
H S I IIIS Ji 11 iin
-."Hj Hi f wi e ai i'e"w
i tkvr.i.
eM i, wrii ii i w, w a nwm,