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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1891)
THE FARMEKS ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NED., THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1891.
A GOOD LETTER FROM
Good Work in Oho.
Phillips, eb.. July STth. ISM.
Editor Fakmers" Aixiace: Once
more at home and gld to be on Nebras
ki ioIL I think it U the finest sail I ever
struck and the mcst productive.
I traveled through Iowa, Missouri,
Indiana and Uhic. I found Indiana had
very poor prospect for corn and oaU
on account ot the wet weather in early
spring. Then it turned dry so they
could not put their corn in in good sea
son. The same way in Ohio. The oat
crop is almost a failure in the part I was
in (central Ohio). Rye is very good.
The winter wheat was injured by a green
bug that worked in the bead and sariv
eled the grain. Now when I came back
to Nebraska I f jund the crops looking
much better than any other state I was
ic, and I felt happy when I arrivet
home. When I left Ohio the oats wa
headed out about knee high. When I
struck Nebraska oats was as high as my
shoulders and bead in some places.
Now in reference to the Alliance or
people's move. It had just been started
and they were forming open Alliances.
Now I went to wor lor the secret work,
ami sunt to Columbus for an oriranUer.
Will t ay that I visited, and made a good
nianv gDeeches. Could not till all the
calls on account of uiv wife's sickness
Ohio will not elect McKinley if the labor
ing people do their duty.
When I went there my three brothers
were niv uolitical enemies, wnen I came
swav thev were willing to join the Alii-
" 1 .WAa la
anee. rvery one auiuua mat mem
something wrong and they are in for
bringing the right through the ballot
Now, Mr. E -iter, our work is not in
vain, for it seems tho people are waking
up all over the United State?. If we
keep the ball rolling we can elect an In
dependent President. Then the people
witl reign in justice. The smiles of
Heaven will be with us and aVound us.
Why r Because the Lord reigneth.
Senatok V. Ho us.
sophistry will gainsay the stubborn his- SCIt th
toneai isci. i ne es.eoraiea extra ju
dicial decision, made a few davs there
after, was a logical Sequence of Eider's
case. See Nortcwesters Reporter,
In rase of State against Boyd, the su
preme court in the writer's humble
judgment.ufurped a function rested by
tfie state constitution in the legislature,
twit: The right to try a gubernato
rial contest. Waving, for the ouce.
the justice of the decision upon the
merits, I do not believe any court save
the joint contention of the two house
of the legislature had aoy jurisdiction
to try the case. The supreme court of
Ohio has so held in State vs. Marlow,
15 Ohio. St, tit.
Looking over the decisions and ob
serving their tendency, is it not time to
call a bait?
Wilbur F. Bbyakt.
Alliance Pic-Nic at Nelson.
Nelson, Neb., Aug. 10. 1S91.
Editor Alliikce: The Alliance
men and K of L , with their wires and
friends, held their annual harvest home
picnic in the beautiful grove on the
bank of the Elk, one-half mile south of
Nelson, on Saturday the 8th tilt. It is
well known the way the Alliances of
Nuckolls county manage such affairs.
This one has been a grand success, not
withstanding the lying syndicate press
that the Alliance is falling to pieces.
Thev would be only too glad to have
it so. Earlv in the morning horsemen
aud wagon loads of people began to ar
rive ia town, bv ten o'clock large dele
stations formed into line, marched
tnrotigh the principal streets of tho vil
lage. 1 ne procession
SO MB NEW DISCOVERIES OF
THIS PROGRESSIVE ACE.
A Stwarner for a Flv Day's Trans
atlantic Fg--Th com
mercial Value Of th In
vestigator A Naw Meth
od of Extracting Aluminum
Jay Gould Also a Coal King.
John A. Cockerill says in tho Ne
York World: Railroads and telegraphs
are supposed to be Gould's fancies; as a
matter of fact, however, statistics show
that he is a great American coal king.
Mr. Gould has never cared to be known
as the boss of the coal trade, yet such,
beyond a doubt, he is. What a sequel
that would have been to the attempts of
a certain dashing promoter to get Mr.
Gould to go into the ice business, if the
effort had been found a success. The
same little man, so nervous that he can't
sleep without drinking warm milk, hat
ing certain people with an absolute de
testation and physical abhorrence, lov
ing few, if any, outside of those of his
own family, holding the telegraphs of
this country absolutely by right of own
ership and control, making himself
master of our births and deaths, and
joys and sorrows, controlling intercon
tinental transportation and interstate
commerce, so that a man may travel
anywhere by rail without leaving the
Gould system, absolutely dictating the
quantity and quality ot the coal which
we burn; and, what's more to the point,
the price we shall pay for it, this same
man would, in that event, boss the cool
ing cf our champagne, the frozen de
lights of our juleps, the preservation of
our food, and even the meagre frag
ments of frozen solace which are laid to
the brow of the midsummer sufferer!
A little more reaching out, a little more
absorption, a little more affiliation, and
mch a man would be the king of the
United States in a far truer sense than
ir.ost crowned sovereigns abroad eovern.
The records show that Jay Gould owns
more coal land than any other American
citizen. The names in which he owns it
are those of the Missouri Pacihc rail
road, Missouri, Kansas& Texas railroad,
Atrhisn. Toueka & Santa Fe railroad,
Delaware & Lackawanna railway, Union
Pacific Coal company, and Rich Hill
Coal comuany. All the coal lands in
the Indian Territory are said to belong
to Mr. Goulu.
w over lour
miles long with a crowd of nearly
4.000 people. Beautiful intelligent
women, pretty girls and lovely llowers
gave an added charm to the scene,
while sweet music from band and glee
club railed through the woods in most
The audience was called to order by
President G. W. Bradley. A song bv
the glee club. A short address of wel
come by R. 1). Sutherland, after prayer
bv Chaplain II. II. Williams. The large
crowd spread in various directions for
dinner prepared by the farmers' wives
and daughter?, of whom none know
better bow to tipt the fastidious appe
tite than they of Nuckolls county.
Tlie speech by state lecturer, u. nun,
was a scatlung rebuke !0 our servants
duriDg the last thirty years in their con
spiracies to rob and defraud the people.
Other speeches by Senator Dysart and
Stanford. The one ty U. roinfmus
merited great praise. He a youngnian,
and editor of the Alliance-Herald, Nuck
olls county, ollicial organ at Nelson.
The repeate l cheers of the assemblage
making the forest ring, told that the
people have arrived at the conclusion
that they owe more to "Katie ana tne
babieV than to the political bosses that
call themselves "the party."
Almost as large a crowd were present
as ever before at this popular resort.
The Alliance men have spoken with no
ancertain sound. They mean business.
John H. Hi nt.
A Eit of judicial History
The theory of development by evolu
tion applies to judicial history as much
as to botany and zoology. A irencn
savant tells us that wheat was de
veloped by the toil of man from a wild
g ass indigenous to Egypt and other
countries about the Mediterranean.
Charles Darwin claimed that man was
evolved from a quadurmane resembling
in structure the Chimpanzee and Goril
la. "TUere lived an Ape in the days that were
Centuries passed and his hair grew curlier;
Centuries more gave a thumb :to his wrist;
Then he was a man and a poslttvist "
But in these days of telegraphs and
telephones we do not move with such
snail like pace. I would not speak evil
of dignities: "Thou shalt not curse the
prince of thy people," is a divine com.
maud. But I deeai it legitimate to dis
cuss the judicial history of our state,
and show by what rapid strides our lit
tle republic is moving towards the con
dition of judicial despotism. I say
this with due respect to the personnel
ol the judges. No one has a more pro
found regard than myself for the integri
ty, industry and personal honor of my
two venerable friends who have occu
pied the supreme bench so long. But a
cont.nuous habit of adopting one line
cf thought and one method of reason
ing becomes second nature, and when
pursued without interruption the mind,
however powerful, becomes a mere
wheel ia the groove.
Let us enter into details: In the case
of Kane vs The People, 4th Neb., 509,
our supreme court decided that the
right to try contested elections was not
vested exclusively in the tribunals es
tablished by the legislature; but was in
herent in the supreme and districts
courts as a matter of common law ju
risdiction. This was a departure from
the rule laid down in Ohio. This prece
dent, established by out court, was fol
lowed in Valentine's case, reported in'
tneCth Neb, 161, and has been followed
ever sicca. "Thus endeth the first les
r Having monopolized all judicial func
tions, the next blow wa? made at the
executive depaitment, in the case of the
State against Thayer, 47 r on n western
reporter, 701, in which the supreme
court held it had power to coerce a
But for that decision Thomas Ben
toa's lawyers would never had the cour
age to apply for the writ iu the case of
the state against Elder. 47 Northwest
ern reporter, 710. In Elder's case our
simreme court virtually held that it
G. A. R. Reunion at Ord.
The Fifth Annual Reunion of the Cen
tral Nebraska Veteran Association will
be held at Ord, Nebraska, from August
25 to 28 inclusive. Great reparations
are being made to entertain the old boys,
their families and their friends in the
be3t possible manner. Speakers of na
tional reputation will be in attendance
to help brighten the campfires. The as
sociation cordially invites your attend
ance, and promises to entertain you well.
The district embraces the following
counties: Valley, Custer, Howard,
Greeley, Brown, Blaine, Garfield, Sher
man, Wheeler, Madison, Antelope,
Boone, Hall, Merrick, Buffaio, Sheridan,
MePherson, Logan, Box Butte, Cherry,
Resolutions of Condolence.
Whereas, Our brother, Joseph Kre
beck has been bereaved of his wife, be it
Resolved, By the Jefferson county Alii
ancc. that we otter our condolence to
our brother and hi3 family in their be
reavement; and be it further
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be presented to our brother and to
each of the county papers and to The
Farmeks' A lliance.
J. D. Bourr,
A. C. Ames.
A. B. Kirk,
A Stoamar for a Five Days, 1 rans-
There has; been placed on view in
the Koyal Naval Exnibition a beauti
fully finished model of ft vessel designed
by Messrs. James and George Thom
son Limitod, Clydebank, Glasgow,
guaranteed to steam at the rate of
23 knots an hour, which will enable
the vessel to cross the Atlantic within
five days. In view of the divergence
cf opinion as to the details of such e.
fast vessel, Messrs. Thomson are nat
urly unwilling to give everyone the
benefit of their great and successful
experience in tho designing and con
structing of modern Atlantic steamers,
so that the dimensions, Ac, are not
indicated. We understand, however,
that the vessel is about 630ft., long
by 70ft., beam. The lines are very fine
forward, and there is a "sweetness"
aft which even exceeds the beauty of
the City of Paris. The floor is Hat,
with a scarcely perceptible rise from
keel to bilge. Unlike the City of
Paris the new vessel will have
a straight stem, but she will
have the same large area balanced
rudder and twin screws, These are
22ft.. or 23ft.. in diameter, and they
are well supported. There are four j
funnels, and about 200 ft. of the
length of the ship is left for the boilers
and bunkers. Tim eiiftinei are triple
compound with four cylinders work
ing four cranks. They will probably
indicate 33,000 indicated horse
power. Accommodation is provided
for 700 first and 300 second class
passengers and about 400 emigrants,
and all' the arrangements worked out
in the plans are far ahead, ns far as
regards luxury and comfort, of any
thing yet produced. The plating of
the slap is carried up to the promen
ade deck which runs from end to end,
and a width of about 20ft. on each
sido is left for walking. In the City of
Paris the plating only comes to the
upper deck, the promenade being
supported on stanchions. Tho prom
enade deck in the new vessel is shelter
ed by a deck above, where the life
boats are carried, while the roofs of
the deck structures provide a promen
ade presumably for second-class
passengers. In addition to the bridge
lorward, there is one aft, both being
something like 45ft. from water level.
There are two sticks as masts, but
thev seem only for piunals and to
provide a crow's nest for the "look
out." On the promenade deck are 12
machine guns, and in other respects
the vessel is made suitable for an
armed cruiser. Engineering.
Atkinson's Theory and the Fac's
Mr. Edward Atkinson, in one of his
recent letters to the Boston Transcript,
in defense of the abominable sweating ia known, is not
The Commercial Value of the In
The German manufacturer does not
amploy a chemist who has only learn
ed by rote the wisdom gained by oth
ers; he does not ask to be told that
which he already knows; he seeks
rather to push forward into new fields.
to excel his competitors morebyinte
licence than by brute force; and to
gain a growing supremacy in prefer
ence to a mere victory for the mo
ment. This practical policy, the out
growth of intellectual culture, has
made Germany a dangerous rival to
all other countries in those depart
ments of industry which rest upon
scientific foundations. Applied sci
ence can not exist until there is the
science to apply; and, where thelattcr
is most favored, the industrial des-el
opment is sure to be most rjertect.
This lesson is one which the United
States must learn more thorough
ly than heretofore, if it hopes
to hold its own in the front rank
of manufacturing nations. In a few
of our universitiesthe truth is already
realized; but in too many American
schools the so-called "practical" view
prevails. Under the latter, teaching
becomes routine; and the student,
while learning elaborately that which
how to dis-
in Autumn. Th alteration is so ob
vious as to Vviva created a general be
lief that it is due to the frost or cold.
While this is indirectly true, it is not
strictly correct, because the change
would occur, and as a matter of fact
frequently does occur, quiet indepen
dently of frost. The green matter in
the tissue of a leaf is comjjosed of two
color- red and blue. When the sap
ceases to flow in the autumn, and th
nat ural growth of t he t rve is suspended,
oxidation of the tissues takes place.
Under certain conditions the green of
tho leaf will turn red.and under others
it assumes a brown or yellow tint, the
difference in color being due to varia
tion in the composition of the original
constituents of the green tissue, as
well as to tho varying conditions of
climate, exposure and soil. Foliage is
always more brilliant with a cold cli
mate than with a damp warm one.
Trees of the same age, and of the same
kind, having the same exposure, may
sometimes be seen growing side by
side, of distinctly different colors, the
leaves ot one being a iinlliant red and
those of the other a dull tawny oryel
low. Fortius phenomenon no expla
nation has been given beyond the sug
gestion that the difference is due to
the roots finding their way into differ
How Drops of Water May Be Made
to Perform Odd Antics.
If we let a drop of water fall on a
leaf of paper it will spread out in a
large circle, and we then say that the
water noaks into the paper, says the
Buffalo Express. But if we have oiled
this paper or plastered it with smc-e-black,
or some other substance into
hich water does not soak, tho drops
ill roll over the pnper like a ball,
slightly flattened. Use is made of this
peculiarity in tho trick which is shown
Take a strip of pnper pretty strong
in texture, a trifle wider than two col-
iiis of this paper ami as long as you
can get. Several pieces of paper past
ed end to end will do. Pass the pa
per over the smoking flame of a lamp,
or, to do away with all odor, cover
one side ot the paper with plumbago.
'lace on end on the table several
ooks of gradually decreasing size.
Spread over their backs the strip of
mper, having a care to make the un
lulations more and more accentuated
s you go from the large book toward
the small ones. At the end of the
ittle book let the strip of paper fall
into a plate. At the other end, where
he Iiirge book stands, pour the water,
drop by drop, on the paper.
These drops will roll on the inclined
plane which they meet, then, incon
sequence of momentum acquired, will
mount over the back of the second
book, and thus following One another
they will reach the plate, lne
spectacle of these drops of water
sing ana iaiiing Dy turns, anu seem-
na to compete m liveliness wr.u;acn
other, is most curious.
system now being uueartheu in this
community, makes the following extra
"When business is dull employers keep
the best workmen and the best working
women, because those who earn the
highest wages for thpiuselves also work
at the lowest cost for their employers.
Effective working men and women, who
put some conscience into their work, and
who do it well, are substantially sure of
full employment at the highest rate of
wacres which the sale of the product on
winch they work will permit the em
ployers to pay."
Mr Atkinson must guage the intelli
gence of readers pretty low, to whom
he presents such a statement as this.
The truth is notoriously the precise re
verse of his assertion. When business
is dull, or for any reason capital desires
to reduce expenses, it is usually the best
workmen who have to go. The poorer
and cheaper the workman the more se
cure he is of his job, because he cannot
be underbid. Not able to find in Amer
ica workingmen who are yet willing to
live on little enough, the capitalists of the
United States have imported hundreds
of thousands of Italians, Slavs, Huns
and Poles to take their places. They
"cover. He has little or no training in
the art of solving unsolved problems;
and that art is the mainspring of
modern Industrial growth. A teacher
of science ought also to be an invest
igator.were it only for the inspiration
that his example might give to the
pupils in his charge. To impart
knowledge is a good thing, but to re
veal the source of knowidegeis better
and in that revelation is found the
educational value of research regarded
asa part of the teacher's essential
duty. Popular Science Monthly
A New Method of Extracting Alum
Mr. II. Greemvay, an American, is
credited with having discovered
new method of extracting aluminum
which relies for its success on the fact
that alumina as it exists naturally in
clay is found in a high state of subli
mation. The new process is carried
out by contact with the air in two
furnaces separately heated, one of
which contains a retort in which the
c'ay is distilled, and the other a po
are grossly ignorant, do not know the I culiarly constructed a:id arranged re
language even; but they are cheap, and ! duction cnamber composed of refrac
that settles it. In the factories, mean-1 1
while, the women having crowded outitory fire-clay lined with magnesia
n.amon thn phildi-pn twiner vet nheaner. i The shell or chamber is a longrectan
are crowding out the women. Ad;ilt gular prism in shape, the rectangular
workers have dilliculty in getting work planes which approach very nearly to
in our Massachusettes cotton mills, hut each other, thereby permitting the
there is always plenty of work for the : charges consisting of carbon, to be
little children. nuicklv heated to a high temperature.
Not merely in manufacturing but in i The distilling retort is charged wit l! a
commercial business, this replacement mixture ot bituminous coal and ordi-
of men by women, because, while less nary clay mixed, and the furnace is
efficient, they are proportionately cheap-1 iieftted to a degree sufficient to gener
er, is going on at the same alarming at0 as wjthout fusing the clay. Th
rate. To wake a proli! by supplanting reducjn(? chamber is charged with a
the American by aforeigner, to increase fi,lirblp6 toriu of rari10n. and then bv
means of a blast on a coke furnac
the heat is raised to a teiupature of
over 2000 Fahernheit. After the
watery vapor has passed away, the
alumina vapor, together with t'he
coal gas, is decomposed, and in.pas
ing through the heated chamber is re
duced to the metallic state.
that profit by supplanting male workers
with womeu workers, to add to it by
employing children instead of wome.i.
and finally to supplant the children wiih
a machine, is the policy of the Aireriean
emplo-er. It is getting to be sadly true
that intelligence and character are much
less important qualifications fora woik
iiigmau in search of a job than a small
appetire and a knack tor living on noth
iug. We would recommend Mr. Atkin
son, betore ne writes any more on laDor
questions, to subscribe to some good
iiaper. pud diligently read up on the ac-
cou'.d o :erce the legislative branch of the j tual industrial conditio:! of the United
state government, and n? amount ot j oiaies. msc .nation.
Why Leaves Change Color.
Tho most unobservant have been
struck with the remarkable cnange
which takes place in the color of leaves
Ttaer but it!
&m A PACT
la th Lightest K tinning
Wind Hilt bow Mad.
TRY IT I
After 31 year of iuoc la tM msnutaw
tire of Wind Mi Us. mm hare latair mad a
ple chang laoarmili. all part being
bulil stronavr and batter proportioned sod a
aulf lubricant bushing placed in all boxes to
sav tna Durcbaaar from olimbinaj feta-a tow
erfTnoiIlt, Tae itmi principal of aifrw
rnln retj!nel. ivrrj part of the MUli ful
ly WaKKANTKD, and wU run without mak
ing a noise.
The reputation rained br the Perkins Mil
In the part haa induced some unscrupulous
persons to Imitate th mill and even to lake
our a IMS and apply It to an inferior mill Ba
not aeveivea. none genuine unless siatnpea
as below. We manufacture both pumping
and reared mills, tanks pumps etc.. and gen
eral Wind Mill supplies. Good Airenta want
ed, reid for ratali wue and prtovs. 4l-4)nt
fKkl.NS, WrSU MILL at AX CO.,
Mention Farmers' Alliance.
BARBER & FOWLER,
Solaarenil fortba Standard rerklns MIIL.
Unscrupulous parties are claiming to handle
the Standard Pc-rki-s but have only an luii
talinn of the Perk I in mill. See Qarber
Fowler, sa North HI su Lincoln. Neb.
American Live Stock
Room 84 Exchange building,
IS CO-OPERATIVE AND SELLS
15tf Care of A. L. S. CO.,
SOUTH, OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
WHEELER & WILSON NO. 9.
Ths Sonj of the No. 9. Genuine nmlles for anv ma.
chine ever made, 25 cento per
My dress Is of flow polished oak.
As rich a tba Ineat fur cloak.
And for handsome deatgn
You should i tut see miur
no. f , Wo. .
I'm belored by the poor an-l ths rich.
For both I Impartially autcta;
In the cabin I saine.
la the manaioa I'm one
NO. . NO. .
I never get surly or tired.
With teal I alwara am Bred:
To bard work I Incline.
For reel i never pino
no. , lo.w.
I am easily purchased by all
wita iretauineuia tnat mommy ao taa;
And when I am thine.
Then life ia tMulgn
HO. . wo.
To tba Paris Exposition I went
I pon getting the grand prise intent;
I left ail liehind.
The rrand prize was mine
sjtn no. , rto.v.
A competent adjuster to fix
any kind of machine.
Machines sold on monthly
payment or long time. .
Pianos and organs of the best
Mail orders filled promptly.
Besides the Wheeler & "Wilson we have, cheaper makes, as low
as 20.00. LEISS' SEWING MACHINE EMPORIUM,
Phope. 506. 122 N. 14th St Lincoln, Neb.
Decora.. STEEL WinouiLL
and STEEL TOWER.
Tfia floanriih Steal Wlnrimlll .' PT
HtJ HBUUIUM WtVWI 1IIUMHIIII DM Tit
wtndm.Uiliftftthepatnp rod with eqm
urn it in suiuih
iiraiimfti lhA Antrum
Ll;.rVini'itnriTME VHEIL AMU
It Will Prevent hog Cholert.
Western Stock Food
II the greatest IsooTsry of th ags for
Horses, Cattle, Sheep. Hogs and Poultry.
It ll a natural ram
all diseases of the bl
It ll a natural remedy and preventative ot
ood and alreatlve organs,
It acta freely on the liver and kidneys: tends
to tone up the whole anlmnl system and Is a
SurajpraTSDtatiTS of Hog Cholera. 1 lb., Ikilb
and Bib. boxes at Ma. Me. ana llja reepee
tlTely. Manufactured only by
WTSXX MOO FOOD OOaWANT,
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most praotloal, rood
convenient, most eoonoml
cal, and In every way th
BEST STEAM FEED COOK
ER MADS. A giaiiue fct
the construction of It it
enouirh to convtnoe any
man that It It far superior
to anv other. Fordesortn.
tlve circular! and prices apply to Maktih
team FaitD CvOkkr Co.. Omaha. Neb. 8otf
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO
An easy, cunning trick, forsooth!
Instructive, besides, for our little ones,
who learn in school of the eruptions
of the volcanos and have no idea what
they look lilo.
A tolerably good-sized glass vessel
is needed and a little mound of plaster
of paris, but this mound must be left
open in the rear. Into this hollow
snaee is nlaced a small bottle of
claret, and a fine vertical hole is bored
throuch the center of the cork. The
vessel is then filled two-thirds with
water. It will not be long before a
red stream shoots on high from the
top of the mountain. By stirring the
water a little before admitting tho
ppeotators to view the diminutive
explosion, the stream of red will also
move about, thus increasing tho
illusion of a volcanic eruption.
Why does the claret ascend unaided
from the bottle? Because water is
heavier than wine find forces its way
through the tiny hole, and driving
out the claret, which gathers at the
top of the water and forms the red
sky caused by the rullection of a
" The Main Belt In a Mill.
Frequently the oscillations of the
mam belt in a mill come in unison
with the beat of the engine, and a per
ceptible slapping about of the belt is
noticeable, says the London Artisan.
The beat of an engine will often come
in sympathy with the sway of the
building, and so increase it as to be
very perceptible. If this were con
tinually going on in exact time it
would become so great in time as to
be dangerous, but one or the other
gets ahead and mixes the movement,
so that it gradually ceases until they
are again in unison. If tho speed of
the engine is charged in either case the
swaying will be kept mixed all the
time instead of occasionally. On long
lines of shafting this will appear also,
the pull on the belt at the commence
ment of the stroke being in unison
with the spring of the shaft, thuscaus
ing a marked oscillation. The same
remedy is applied here to mix the
two movements purposely and the
trouble is partly if not entirely re-
The manufacture of artificial grind
stones now constitutes a very import
ant industry in this country. The
materials used in this manufacture
are pulverized quartz, powdered Hint,
powdered emery or corundum and
rubber disolved by a suitable solvent.
These materials, after being carefully
mixed together, form a substance that
is exceedingly durable, and that will,
when used for sharpening tools out
wear by many years any natural
stone known. During the process of
mixing and kneading there is a
constant escape of tar fumes, very
often rendering necessary the cov ering
of the mixers with a sheet-iron hood.
Tho compound is afterward calender
ed into sheet of ono-half to three
inches thitlf, shaped up and carefully
vulcanized, and theprocessiscomplet
ed by the wheels being trued up with
tools made especially for the purpose.
These wheels are used for the finest
sort of grinding and polishing purposes,
"ian n I
Breeder and thin-
I per of recorded Po
I land China hoirs.
I Choice breeding'
Vstock for sale.
JJ Write for wants.
imj i iii
mant aver employed la a
ia! earn at all parta of
draft In 11 ttln i
f aliafti the coll
mot purfBototwIndmlilrfmi'itorsiTME irk Hill, i
the stroke: iho line of
earn at all parta of
ring governor la Jbm
I htF the w?ht- ArwulLi. Hntf the f "rtiiht. and a marti fesa eruIILlre towerto
earrrit; has no crank or wrUt lu, wlu. their leverage to act against taa wheal
Nc4 Hsiao. Nodaud center.
Run a Pump In a Lighter Wind Than Any Other Wind Mill Sa Ear.
"The Wf rid Do ftwr'SaBSBBEase
POMERENEx &'-. COOPER,
Agtntl for the
Purr ps of erery deeorlnw
tion from the old ntylw
plunger, wood and chain
pu jips ta the latest sln
plti and double aotlnaT
St Irerr Description.
!WI ft. 1 1th 8U
5 J Pipe,
Brass L'ned and
At price ta suit the wmrl
Lincoln, : :Keb.
CAPITAL' NATIONAL BANK.
Something- Nw. A Neceaa ty to Many,
Useful to AIL
Smith'! diagram to pirliamentary
rules, showing the relation of any mo
tion to every other motion, and answer
ing at a glnace over 504 questions in
parliamentary practice; together with a
key containing concise hints and direc
tions for conducting the business of de
A work desiened 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 ma; wish to infirm themselves
on the important subject of parliamen
tary rules. The subject is here pre
sented under an entirely new arrang
ment, by which a great amount of in
formation is presented to the eye at
once, in a marvelously condensed form.
By an ingeniously devised system of di
verging and converging lines, all the
rules applying to any given motion,
and all 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 oarliamentarv rules as well as the
chairman, to avoid the mortification ot
mnvintr out of order. '
Size of diagsam, 12) by 6) inetaee
printed on bond paper. A key is ap
pended to the diagram, containing full
explanations, hints, and directions for
conduction- deliberative proceedings,
tirlntpt nn fina calendered Dnrjer. With
ornamental colored border. The whole
fiat up in neat muslin covers, embosssed
n jet and gold,, convenient and durable
for pocket use.
Price. bT mail post-paid, I 50.
The above book and Farm m'
Alliance one year, - - 1 w
Address, Alliance Pub. Co.,
89-4t Lincoln, Neb.
C, Wr. MOSHER, President.
R. C. OUTCALT. Cashier.
J. VV. MAXWELL, Assistant Cashier.
V. VV. HOLMES.
It. C. PHILLIPS.
I). E. THOMSPON.
E. P. HAMElt.
A. P. S. STUART.
Political Corruption Expisel!
Railroad Monopoly Exposed!
Taxation and Tariff Exposed!
King Capital Exposed!
The Traitorous Press Exposed)
Danger ti Our Republic EXPOSED! .
jaSr EVERYBODY READ, READ, READ
OUR REPUBLIC! 1I0IARCHT,
By VENTER VOLDO,
AND Bl INFORMED AS T TOT
MONSTROUS ROBBERY OF THE PEOPLE
UNDER COVER OF LAW.
sjy"TbU!s tba most startllaf polttlaal pa.
phict of ths day, whlob every oltlxaa sheula
res." Hon. J amis B. Wiatib.
eaT"Wa want all of our subscribers to rea4
"Our Republican Monarchy." This book Is
a soathlna portrayal of tba monitroiiily un
equal and unlust oondltleus now eiistlif in
the Caltod States, stated as tba author says
'with plainness, that the people may under
stand it.'" J. Burrows. Ki. Pres. National
Alliance and Bdltor Farmm Aixiasrca af
MIC, M CSNTS.
Or ws will send the irimm one year sad
ths boak far tl.tt. tltf
"V fBWW-1 M-k.Ju, W.. t,- ,1 ,.1-I.U , J ,, ,l,,!.t,..llmLJ j
CORNER 13TH AND M STS , LINCOLN, NEB,
Three blocks from Capitol building. Lincoln's newest, neatest and best up
town hotel. Eighty new rooms just completed, including large committee rooms,
tnaKinz ruuius iu su. n
A. L. HOOVER & SON. PropTs.
The finest ground floor Photograph Gallery jn the State. All Work he
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 2263 tith street.
,otf. T. W. TOWNSEND. Proprietor.
We have opened a new Studio at 1223 O street, up stairs and will be pleased bars Via
oitliens of Lincoln oaU and exanJne our work. We make a specialty of ARISTOTx r lis
new process of Pbotoeraphy, and call youf spectal attention to the flne resu ts a"!";
nr. With every dozen Beet Cabinets we wlllpreseat customers witha flne life sis portrater
Th s nffr wil no d rood But a saort Kmc 10 inrroauce our won, ... j'" "
this Breat opportunity. 4Stf SCUPdB SrCDUM, Lincoln,
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