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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1891)
SOHCE AXD PEOGEESS.
USEFUL INFORMATION FOR IN.
Improved Firs-Escaps Devices
Electrical Utilization of Niag
and Recording Ma-
In the day of our grandfatherslnci
ler matches were not the common ar
ticle that they are now, and it is only
a few years ago that they were so ex
pensive aa to cause substitutes to be
largely used where possible. Many
readers remember rolling up the
leaves of their old copybooks, when
boys, into lamplighters, and the man
tel shelf in the kitchen of the old house
in the country had its dish filled with
nicely made ones ready to convey the
flames from the fireplace to the lamp
The youngsters of the present day
have no use for these articles, unless
it may be to play a trick with them
like the following: Take a strip of
quite heavy writing paper, about six
or eight inches long and two inches
wide. With a common table knife
curl this strip, by drawing the paper
between the thumb and edge of the
Now carefully unroll the strip and
bend it in the middle lengthwise the
inside of the roll outward, lie careful
in bending not to take the curl out
any more than possible.
After bending cut a slit along the
bend to within half an inch of each end.
Then hand to the person upon whom
the trick is to be played, of course
not letting him see any of the prelim
inary preparations. Light a match and
touch to the end of this lamplighter
And set it on fire. Perhaps a better way
would be to have one of the lighters,
also, without the victim's. In a mo
ment the end will burn off and release
the curled side, which wiii tiy back to
the hand of the holder and cause
him a lively jump.
The trijik is an amusing one and not
the leastf dangerous, for the victim
' does not generally hold the paper long
enough to get burned. '
Improved Fire Escape Devices,
A decided acquisition to the means
Available for the saving of life and
property from fire is a new extension
ladder and fne escape which can be
readily raised or lowered by a steel
wire cable operated by a windlass.
The ladder can be taken from the
truck on which it is brought to the
scene of the fire by eight men, extend
ed to 66 feet in length and secured in
forty-six seconds, or, when lying on
the ground, in thirty-seven seconds.
It is constructed of Upland spruce
timber, and the iron and eteel work
is made as light as is consistent with
strength and safety. Excellent as is
the work done by the fire brigades in
this country we have still something
'to learn in some departments of the
service. This is shown by the credit
able record which the adoption
of improved appliances has enabled
the Fire Department of Vienna to
make. In that city the firemen are
provided with a sort of diver's suit
and a fine mask by means of which
they can make their way into a burn
ing building in spite of steam and
smoke and effect rescues that would
he impossible without these devices.
The danger of suffocation is greatest
where the fire occurs in the cellar,
and in such cases even the firemen
have to use the utmost caution. The
smoke will often collect in such dense
masses that any ordinary light would
be extinguished, but this dirliculty is
overcome by the use of a zinc flam
beau invented by the chief of the de
partment. Vienna is said to have
one of the best organized and most
efficient lire departments in Europe.
- Electrical Utilization of Niagara
It has been supposed that ad the
work looking toward the electrical
utilization of Niagara was being done
on the American side, and the truth
as that so far the practical operations
have been confined to the New York
shore, where the borings have been
steadily pushed for some time by a
company which has 87,500,000 be
hind it. But there is a Canadian
scheme also on foot, and our cousins
take so kindly to it that they have al
ready invested 8200,000 in buying
up some of the Niagara and Queens
ton Land and Electric Company's
Teal estate. The broad idea involved
in this Canadian project is to tap the
Chippewa river, on the Canadian side,
cany the water across country by
canal, a distance cf about two miles,
to the Queenston Heights, and there
discharge it into the the Niagara river
as it swirls along below, a drop of
320 feet being thus secured, which is
double the drop obtained at the
Falls. By this means the company
expects to furnish not less than 100,
000 horse-power at Queenston at the
modest rate of $10 per horse-power.
A new manufacturing city of Queens
ton is to bo developed on the mag
nificent highlands traversed by the
canal, as, has been said, the plan is
looked upon with no small favor in
, "the Dominion and in Europe. There
- oems, in fact, to be no good reason
why it should not be carried out ex
cept the absence in Canada of a large
market, such as is provided in Ameri
ca, for manufactures.
Automatic Adding and Recording
A remarkable machine, styled "the
comptograph," has recently been pain
ted. By its means figures may be placed
in tabular order with the rapidity of
ordinary typewriting, and their
amount can at the same time be
automatically added with absolute
certainty. The machine is adapted
to record and foot upeight columns,
of figures, and it can be made with
even a capacity of ten columns.
'The first two columns are used for
units and tens of cents, the next three
columns for the units, tens and hun
dreds of dollars, and the remaining
three for units, tens and hundreds of
thousands, the machine being thus
adapted to nil amounts under a mill
ion dollars. The comptograph is
an outgrowth of the comptometer, a
universal figuring machine broguht
out not long ago, which also waa
operated by keys, but which did no
printing. The comptograph prints
lists of columns of items, and adds and
automatically prints the answer
beneath them at the same time.
Besides its advantages in clearness
and accuracy it u said to enable an
operator with very little practice to
doa muL'h work as can bedonebytwo
men in the ordi cary way. For list
ing checks in a bank, for the use of
insurance companies, for the prepar
ation of such extended tables as are
furnished by various statistical
authorities, and for other purposes
where accurate and rapid work is
difficult to secure, this machine has
already proved itself a great success.
Is the Electrio Light Injurious to
Some very sensible remarks are
made by H. L. Webb in a recent ar
ticle on the effect of the electric light
on the eyesight. Mr. Webb says that
unquestionably the electric light is in
jurious to the eyesight as many
use it, and any other light would
cause the same trouble if Used in the
same reckless fashion. Many people
think because the incandescent lamp
gives but comparatively little heat
that they can safely place the lamp
right under theirnosesso as to get the
greatest possible amount of light on
their book or paper or work. They
totally disregard the fact that the
light is also sending its rays directly
into their eye3, and even the strongest
evesight cannot stand that sort of
tiling very long. If people used a lit
tie more common sense in disposing
their electric lamps, so as to eet a
good amount of light on the object to
be illuminated and the minimum
amount shining in their eyes, there
would be fewer complaints about the
electric lights being bad for the eyes,
Increasing Use of Rubber Tires,
The application of rubber to wheel
tires has proved a great boon to the
bicyclists, and the increase in this
branch of industry is remarkable.
There are 100,000 bicycles made every
year in this country, and 40,000 more
are imported. As all these have tires
of the best rubber, it can be seJJ
that a good percentage of the world's
supply is absorbed in this way. Each
tire weighs on an average between
tlir-ee and four pounds, and this to
gether with renewals involves a yearly
consumption of not far from one mil
lion pounds. The solid tire was first
used, but the cushion and the pneu
matic are now the popular forms.
Each of these, however, is being furth
er modified and improved, and the
comfort of bicycle riding is being daily
increased. The cushion tire is not li
abletopuncture.andtakesthejarwell, but its weak point at present is its
liability to crack at the sides in
the interior. The pneumatic consists
of a rubber tube jacketed in a stout
canvas sack, which prevents its being
burst from over inflation and other
accidents. The whole is covered with
a large encasing tube of rubber. The
canvas sack is cemented to the outer
rubber tubing, and the interior is in
flated by an air valve. This form of
tire, which is not yet perfected, has
the advantage of being easily repaired
by the rider in a few minutes by the
roadside. The repairingoutfit consists
of a hidden pressure tube filled with
quick-drying solution, rubber for
patches, and a supply of canvas.
These adaptations of rubber enable
the rider to travel Ions; distances, day
after day, with but little ill-effect from
the concussion which once affected so
materially tiie health and comfort of
Does Wood Absorb Disease Germs?
A celebrated physician has remark
ed that every house ought to be pull
ed down at the end of the sixtieth
year, as it has by that time absorbed
all of the diseases of those that have
lived in it. This idea is based on tho
theory that wood and plaster absorb
gases, foul air, and feverish exhalation
as rendly as milk or water does. But,
as it is not practicable to tear down
houses every half-century or so, some
eminent authorities claim that all ttie
wood used in the interior construc
tion of houses, and all to the surfaco
of plaster, should be thoroughly oiled
or varnished, so that the power of
absorption would be almost entirely
destroyed. In the latter event the
destruction of houses on sanitary
grounds would no longer be desirable.
A machine has been invented for
picking hops, which it is claimed will
do the work as clean and much more
ra'pidly than it can be done by hand.
The description is very simple, and it
requires but two men to work 'it.
The improved sewing needle, recent
ly introduced, secures the end of the
thread in the eye, instead of having a
running thread, as in the case of ordi-.
nary needles. One end of the eye is
chisel shaped, with sufficient elasticity
to hold the thread perfectly rigid.
A system of photographing in colors,
following that of M. Lippman, pro
ceeds on the theory that there are
four primary colors green, red, blue
and violet. Four pictures are taken
simultaneously by means of four
lenses, in front of which is a screen of
th'3 color originally used. Pictures
are produced which include the colore
of the original.
Mr. Edson J. Haddock, of Big
Springs, Tex., has patented an in
vention for arresting all sparks on
locomotives andconsumingall smoke,
which well-informed railroad men say
must undoubtedly soon come into
general use. It does away entirely
with the oridinary smockstack of the
locomotive, and is said to improve
the draft of the furnace.
The method of purifying water, in
vented by Dr. William Anderson, ai:d
now employed at Antwerp with suc
cess, consists in passing the water
through a slowly revolving cylinder
containing metallic iron in' the form
of scraps or filings. The estimated
cost of purifyinj a million gallon la
mis way is aoout $i.ou.
FARMERS ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., THUKSDAY , AUGUST
THE MARVELOUS METAL
ALUMINUM GRADUALLY CON
1U Vnk Foist That of All Iofaaole
Alnadr Enthroned la My Lady'
Toilet It I Pnahios; Iu
W7 K very where.
Aluminum in appearance is a white,
shining metal of a shade between sil
ver and platinum, and lighter than all
other workable metals. It U found
chiefly as silicate, in clays, slate, marl,
granite, basalt, and a arge number of
minerals. Mica contains much alum
inum, while rottenstone is an alumi
num silicate, mixed with organic mat
ter. Lavoiser, the chemist who worked
so laboriously for the scientific- world,
was the first to establish its probable
existence. His death on the guillotine
in 1791 cut short his investigations,
however, or be might have made the
discoveries that other chemists did
twenty years later. Sir Humphrey
Davy and Oersted in turn were quite
successful in their experiments, but it
remained for Wohler, the German
chemist, in 1827, to separate some of
the true metaL Its great advantages
were soon known, and scientists im
mediately set to work to discover pro
cesses whereby the cost of freeing it
from its compounds might be reduced.
At that time sodium, an important
factor in its preparation, was worth
$100 a pound, while the other materials
used were equally expensive. Mr.
Sainte Claire Seville, a professor in
the Ecole Normalo, at Paris, in 1854,
invented a process which reduced the
cost of metallio sodium to 90 cents per
pound, and that of chloride of alumi
num to 25 cents. Sulphate of alumi
num, which is used in the United
States Pharmacopoeia, was also cheap
ened, The present cost of metallic
sodium is about 20 cents.
The specific gravity of aluminum
when cast is 2.56, and when subjected
to pressure ranges up to 2.67. It is
lighter than glass, and has more than
four times the displacement of silver
and does not require as much heat to
be melted. The properties cf aluminum
are many and important Although as
malleable as iron, says the Cincinnati
Commercial-Gazette, it has greater
tenacity and equal cnnstructibility and
stiffness. Its greataft use, as soon as
its cheapness is demonstrated, will
probably bo as an alloy, where, in most
cases, it adds to the hardnoss and pre
vents oxidation upon exposure to tho
air. There are but two companies in
the United States at present interested
in the production of this metal
and their wares have everywhere at
tracted attention, mostly on account of
the newness and experimental state in
whioh aluminum still is. Then, more
over aluminum is not a total success.
In the infancy of all metals a certain
period of failure has had to be over
coma and it has only been after a num
ber of years that their true value and
acquaintance have been established.
For instance, only recently has an
aluminum soldor been obtained which
has been able to withstand the tests of
ordinary soldered bodies and which
does away with riveting. Welding
aluminum, . except by an expensive
electrical process, still remains a se
cret It will not be until these things
are discovered and their practicability
proven that aluminum will assume a
place of great importance, and in any
way revolutionize things.
Mr. C. M. Hall, whose process of re
duction is generally used; is a gradu
ate of Oberlin college and an Ohio
Mr. Hall does not think aluminum
is a suitable material for structural
purposes, but that it does compare well
in strength with other metals, and for
purposes where lightness combined
with moderate strength is desired, not
only will it become useful, but it is
being largely used to-day. As alumi
num is so remarkably free from tar
nishing, next to gold and platinum, it
is being largely used by dentists in
making dental plates, and also for dec
orative purposes it is taking the place
of silver, as it will hot become black
ened upon exposure, but retain its lus
ter for a long time. At present, with
a few exceptions, the results of its
manufacture are knick-knacks, such as
inkstands, mirror frames, thimbles,
charms, ring9, plaques and match
boxes, the workmanship on most being
extremely artistic and substantial in
the way of repousse work and floral
and conventional designs. Thes9 are
done in two finishes, frosted and pol
ished. Bar and snaffle bits and har
ness furnishings, cast in aluminum,
have proved to be the equals of those
in steel, not affected by exposure, three
times as light and free from all corro
sion. The price of an aluminum bit is $2.
while the best steel bits sell at f 1 and
1,60, but the advantages of the
former outweigh this difference of
. Recently a bit cast in aluminum un
derwent a steady strain of 900 pounds
before breaking. Horseshoes are other
useful articles made, but there has
been somo difficulty in fitting them to
the foot. One lasted through 370 miles
of travel, and had been on the horse's
foot four months and four days before
removed. This was not over hard
pavemetits, but the ordinary country
turnpike. Horseshoes sail at $4 per
Feathery composing "sticks" are
made of this metal, which, of course,
are not so tiring to the hand, but have
no othor advantages.
The only place in the city where
aluminum is being used for light con
struction is in the Neave building,
where more than 300 pounds are being
put in as plate glass sash bars.
Aluminum as an electrical conductor
ranks above copper, and as hard drawn
aluminum wire can readily bo made,
having a tensile strenght of at least
60,000 pounds per square inch, it bids
fair to becomo an important agent in
this capacity. It has great resistance
to the destructive effects of the electrio
spark, and may be used where other
metals are torn to pieces.
As soon as aluminum is cheaper
the price to the manufacturers now
ranging from $1 to 1.75 per pound
we may expect to have many now arti
cles mode out of this useful metal.
Let us hope that the time is not far
distant Aluminum is yet new, but it
is not likely that many years shall
have passed before its properties are
understood; before the world is pushed
on a foot or two by its effect various
industries, before flying- ships, for war
and peace, made of the ahiniag metal,
sail safely through the mid-air.
RU Speech Wa Barely Without a Paral
lel la History.
He was a male Mrs. Malaprop a
masculine representative of the flowery
Mrs. Partington, and I shall never,
never forget him.
He was called "Comanche." because
be had once been captured by a tribe
of Comanche 'Indians while herding
United States' cavalry horses In Ari
zona. Escaping from captivity, after
five years of an adventurous career he
drifted into Dakota by way of Call
fornia and Puget Sound.
While in California a local San
Francisco litterateur picked him up,
absorbed the salient points of his life
for a wild Western romance and set
him adrift with a suit of clothes, 100
in cash and a fondness for big words
that had grown to be hopeless and
On a certain Fourth of July, Co
manche, dressed in a patched and
threadbare suit of black, bis coat set
off by a buttonhole bouquet consisting
of a spear of turkey foot grass and a
wild rose, mounted the platform and
coughed forebodingly. Uy special in
vitation he was to address the people.
Ladies and gent" he began, "no
doubt you are wondering mightily to
see Comanche debilitated in this linen
and fine purple; to see him shine
despondent in all the luminosity of
civilized testaments. But wonders
will never exterminate. We live in a
hegira of progression, and Comanche,
counting, himself foremost in this
heterogeneity, is hegiring himself to
the very complex and pinnacle of
pneumatic humanitarianlsm I declare,
and 1 speak voraciously, that there is
no anecdote for solecistical poison.
"So, when I say that the Fourth of
July is a destitution reared to endure,
you will all be prepared to coincide
with my diagnosis of the country's
pulse. And 1 am glad t think, this
day, that when this poor frame is given
ovor to absolution, I may be interro
gated in a soil of such desecration.
In closing my remarks, I trust I
may bo permitted to add that this
sentiment is sic semper tyranttia in
othor words, 'the voice of the people.' "
Oarelene New Yorker.
In a city where there is such a scram
ble for money it is somewhat remark
able that New Yorkers run such risks
with great sums. A little man with
$300,000 in the pocket of his overcoat
hurried through a crowd in Nassau
street one day holding an umbrella
with one hand and a cigar between
the fingers of the other. An ordinarily
expert pickpocket could have gotten
away with the money without detec
tion. Recently a lad was sent to Brown
Bros.' banking house to deposit a coi
tlfled check for $65,000. Ho went
along swinging it in his hand. In
front of the bank he tried to balance
the check on end. He played with
the valuable paper as if it were simply
a worthless scrap. Now York Adver
tiser. CLEAR AS MUD.
"The vertical column of the padiwhack,"
Bays Eugene Field, "is surprising flexible
nay, it is even elastic in its possibilties.
There are eighty-seven joints therein, and
between the forty-third and forty-fourth
vertebras there appears a double cartilage
of such exceeding resilience as to be capa
ble of extension one thousand times the
esotorical conflux iation of its nomiditerical
"I am making a sympathetic harness for
the polar terrestiral force," explains Mr.
Keely the motor man, "first, by exciting
the sympathetic concordant force that ex
ists in the corpuscular interstitial domain,
which is concordant to it; and, second, af
ter the concordance is established by neg
ativing the thirds, sixths and ninths of this
concordance, thereby inducing high veloci
ties with great power by intermittent ne
gation, as associated with the dominant
A blush is defined by Dr. T. C. Mluor as
"a temporary erythema and calorific ef
tulgonce of the physiognomy, apologized
by the perceptiveness of the censorium
when in a predicament of unequilibrity
from a sense of shame, anger or other
cause, eventuating in a paresis of the vaso
motor capillaries, whereby, being divested
of their elasticity, they are suffused with
radiant, aeratod, compound nutritive cir
culating liquid, emacalive from an intim
FACTS AND FRIVOLITIES.
The official lists of Berlin are said to
contain 60,000 persons named Schutz,
iSchulze or Schultze.
The explosion of a dynamite cartridge
to blow up an old ship near Mobile sent to
tho surfaco a jew fish that weighed more
than 300 pounds.
The demand for the revised version of
the New Testament in 1831 exceeded that
for any other book that has ever been
published before or since.
A very large turtle laid 175 eggs just
at the foot of Hotel Coquina's f ron t steps
on Ormond beach, Fla. A crowd of thirty
or forty pooplo wero standing near at the
A carrier pigeon, which had been bought
at Charlottonburg, near Berlin, and taken
to London, has reappeared in its old home,
having most likely escaped and success
fully undertaken the loug flight back.
A Fort Worth, Tox., man says that ht.
has the largest madstone in the world. Ic
is nearly as large as a ben's egg and was
taken, he says, by bis father from the
stomach of a white deer found in tht
The newest gimcrack in the hands ot
the New York street peddlers is a littls
trick savings bank, a wooden box with
a tiny drawer which opens to receive a
coin, and loses the coin mysteriously
whenever it is shut.
Doctors in Hudson county, N. J., have
formed a protective association. All de
linquents are waited upon by the collector
of the association, and if a settlement is
not effected within a reasonable time ths
party is blacklisted.
According to Rev. C. E. Amaron, presi
dent of the French Pretostant college at
Springfield, Mass., there are now about
50,000 French-Canadians in New Etland
and New York, and 1,000,000 in ths
United States. The number is rapidly in
The Medical Record erroneously credits
a Boston poet with the honor of having
christened the lobster "the cardinal of the
sea." The phrase belongs to a distin
guished Frenchman. A Boston gentlemas
first called ths ( lain "the strawberry ot
the sea," however, and bis name is
Charles Levi Woodbury.
Henry Clews, the New York banker,
devotes a great deal of time and money to
beautifying bis house. He is particularly
well pleased with anyone who expresses a
desire to go through it, and One of the
first rooms he will take a visitor into is bis
bath room. He is said to have expended
WO,O90 on this room. The walls, floor,
bath, in fact, every prj-t of the room is of
THE PERKINS WIND UILL
I ths I.lrtltMt Ranalng
WU4 Mill now Mxte.
BUY IT I TRY IT!
After 31 years of success la ths manutsu-
rcre of Wind Mill, we hare lately made a
complete chang in o.-ir mill, all parts being
built stronger and better pro sortie tied and a
elf lubricant bushing- placed Is all boxes to
save ths purchaser from climbing- high tow
ers tool lit, The fame principal of lfg-o-trnlng
retained, ivory part of the Mill, ful
ly AHKANTKD, and wU run wltnout mas
ins a noise.
The reputation irslned by ths Perkins Mil
In the past bas induced some unscrupulous
persons to imitate th mill and even to take
our same and spply it to sn Inferior mill Bs
not deceived, nose genuine unless stamped
as below. We manufacture both pumping
and reared milts, tanks pumps etc, and gen
eral Wind Mill supplies. Good Agents want
ed, rend for catalogus and prices. 414m
rtfHKIKtt. WIND MILL AX CO.,
Mention Farm irs' Aixiakos.
BARBER & FOWLER,
Sole agents for the Standard Perkins M'll.
Unscrupulous parties nre claiming to hi ndls
the Standard Perklrs but have only sn Imi
tation of the Perkni mill. See Barbara
Fowler, Stt North 10 su Lincoln. Neb.
American Live Stock
Boors 84 Exchange building,'
13 CO-OPERATIVE AND SELLS
Alliance x Stock.
15tf Care of A. L. S. CO.,
SOUTH, OMAHA, - NEBRASKA.
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
Western Stock Food
Is ths (Tsstest discovery sf ths acs for
Horses, Cattle, Sheep. Hop tad Poultry,
It Is s natural remedy and preventative ot
Sii diaeaaes of lbs blood snd digestive organ,
It act freely on the liver snd kidnsri; tends
to tons sp ths whole animal ay item snd Is s
surs srsvantaUvsof H-tf tholer. I lb., IHlb
and 61b. bosss at Sao, H. and $LM tssasw
Uvely. Manufactured only by
WUIIUt TOOK FOOD COMPANY,
Ths Iowa Bteam Feed
The most practical, most
convenient, most eoonomi
cal. and In everyway the
BFST STEAM FEED COOK
EH MADE. A glsnos St
the construction of it is
enough to convince any
man that It la far superior
to anv other. Per desorlo-
tlve circulars snd prices apply to Mantis
Bteam Feed Causes Co., Omaha. Nob. S8tf
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
Breeder and ship.
t reooraes ro
oca ror aaie.
Write for wants.
na v snrnw a, rk
Robber Stamps, Seals
Stencils, Badges and
Vf Every Description. Established 1SS
W fltb ft LINCOLN. NR
Something; New. A Necessity to Man,
Useful to AIL
Smith's diagram to parliamentary
rules, showing the relation of any mo
tion to every other motion, and answer
lag at a glance over 600 questions in
parliamentary practice; together with a
key containing concise hints and direc
tions for conducting the 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
on the important subject of parliamen
tary rules. Thfl subject is here pre
sented under an entirely new arr aug
ment, by which a great amount of in
formation is presented to the eve at
once, in a marvelously condensed form.
By an ingeniously devised system of di
verging and converging lines, aU the'
rules applying to any given motion,
and all the motions coming under any
given rule are presented at one view,
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
deliberative assembly should under
stand parliamentary rules as well as the
chairman, to avoid the mortification of
moving out of order.
Size of diagsam, 12 by Of Inches
printed on bond paper. A key Is ap
pended to the diagram, containing full
explanations, hints, and directions for
conducting deliberative proceedings,
printed on fine calendered paper, with
ornamental colored border. The whole
fmt up in neat muslin covers, embosssed
n jet and gold, convenient and dnrabU
for pocket use.
Price, by mail, post-paid, I CO.
The above book and Farmers'
Alliance one year, - IN.
Address, Alliance Pub. Co., ...
89-4t Lincoln, Neb. .
Political Corruption Eiposed!
Railroad Monopoly Eiposed!
Taxation and Tariff Eiposedl '
King Capital Exposed!
Tht Traitorous Press Exposed)
Danger ti Par Republic EXPOSED!
"EVERYBODY READ, READ, READ
01 REPUBLICAI HOIiRCHT,
By VEXIER VOLDO.
AND Bl INFORMED AS TO) TH1
U6HSTR0US ROBBERY OF THE PEOPLE
2JNDE& COVER OF LAW.
(Er ThUU ths most startlls polltlaal pass,
pa let of the day, which every oitlssa should
read." Hos. James B. Weaves.
eW'Wt want sll of our subscribers to read
"Our Republican Monarchy." Tula book is
soathlns portrayal of tho monstrously ua
equal and unluat oondltlous now extsttsf la
the United States, stated as ths author says
with plainness, that the people may under
atsnd lt."-J. Borrows, Bi. Pres. Natiaaal
Alliance and Kditatr rAaatsas' Alliance ef
PRICE, BS CENTS.
Or ws will send ths Auiascs oss year saa
ths book for S1.M. 'tut
WHEELER & WILSON NO 9,
The Song of ths No. 9.
My dress Is of fln poilchrd oak.
As rich as the Sneet fur eioaa.
And for bandaoine deaia 1
You should lut see mine
I'm belored by ths poor an ths rich,
for both I impartially auica;
In the cabin 1 ahloe.
In the mansion I'm fine
I nerer ft surly or tired.
With leal I always am Brtd;
To bard work I locllos.
For real I nerer pine
I am easily purchased by all
with Installments tt monthly do fall;
And whan I am thine.
Thoa Ufa is benlt-n
o. , NO.S.
To the Paris Exposition I went
l'po fettln tho srand prize latent;
I left aii li!cd.
The a-rand prUo was mine
am No., No..
Besides the Wheeler & Wilson we have cheaper makes, as loir
as $20.00. LEISS' SEWING MACHINE EMPORIUM,
Phope. 6O6. 122
anassnsalTo'l CjCSTZll Sttvl WinwmJ men erer ompioyad la
I ..I 7 windmill) lifta thapnmp rod with xiaal ease at all pwrta of
I J i) tbeatmkei the line of draft In liftins la kept dlratuy oar
ass 1 V tbeoenterMthelininaabafti thecoirrarlnzgorernnr la
4 teli iZ&n&Jfis&fflAm
We ssarsa!ce oarelghtfoot mill tods tie wort ofinKto-itafclEa
In hull' th welffht. nrwti vnn ba?f fhA frwlirht- mjA A rinrh IsMa avwnafvB. faMwlsi
crry u; om no crmn or wnt
mMv ftWWSa flV UUSH1 lasUJVSSie
Will Run a Pump In a LljMer Wini This Any Other In4 BIU
GOULDS ft CaLDaVELL
v a . w
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK.
C. W; MOSHER, President.
R. C. OUTCALT, Cashier.
J. W. MAXWELL, Assistant Cashier.
W. W. HOLMES.
R. C. PHILLIPS.
D. E. THOMSPON.
E. P. HAMER.
A. P. S. STUART.
IT'' ' - I I '1 ' IWJU
i iff'' ffiiiig
CORNER 13TH AND M STS., LINCOLN, NEB,
Three blocks from Capitol buildiag. Lincoln's newest, neatest and best ur
town hotel. Eighty new rooms just completed, including larae committee rooms,
making 125 rooms in all. tf A. L. HOOVER & SON. Prop'rs.
The finest ground floor Photograph Gallery in the State. All Work h
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 2263 tith street,
totf. T. W. TOWNSEND, Proprietor.
We haw opened s new Studio at 1258 O street, up itslrs snd will bo pleased to hars tho
citizens of Lincoln call atd examine our work. We make a specialty of AHISTOTYPRBa
new process of Fbotorrupby, snd call youf spectal atteutiou to theSne results weareobtain
inr. With every dcien Bert Cabinets we wl) 1 present customer with a nne ilfealss portratar
This offer will hold good hut a short time to introduoe our work, so avail youraeives or
this great opportunity. -tf ECL1PSB HWDWi, Liuoola, Nebraska.
Genuine needles for any ma
chine ever made, 25 centa per
A competent adjuster to ic
any kind of machine.
Machines sold on monthly
payments or long time.
awaasnaass. . ' '
Pianos and organs of the best
Mail orders filled promptly.
N. 14th St Lincoln, Neb. ,
OTEEL TOWER, i
piu, wiu. AWT leverage io actBfauututl
CO., Mto. 22 i 24 1.C St. CrQ
Pumps of erery eertn
tlon from tho old stykv
plunirer. wood and oaaia
pumps to the latest sta
ple and double acting
Brass Lined and
At prloes te suit ths pur
Cor. 91. & I SL.
Lincoln, : : (.lb.
C. W. MOSHER.
C. E. YATES.
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