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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN NEB. THURSDAY, SEPT. 17, 189L
World's Fair Notes.
Siam baa decided to make an exhibit
t Chicago, which shall eclipse the one
made at the Taris exposition, where it
carried off the honors in the oriental
Michigan will construct its building
wholl of Michigan material, and will
send it to Chicago insertions.
Welshmen will hold an eisteddfod in
Chicago at some time during the expo
sition, dispensation permitting them
to do so having been granted by the na
tional association, which met recently
.at Swansea, Wales.
It has been decided to have the Ma
chinery annex an annex in fact instead
of being an isolated structure as at first
planned. The annex will adjoin Machin
ery hall on the west. The entire struc
ture will thus measure 500 by 1,400 feet,
and be second in size o jly to the Man
ufactures' building, the dimensions of
which are 788 by 1,688 feet. With its
galleries the latter building will have
forty acres of floor space.
The first cotton gin, made by Eli
Whitney, will be exhibited at the expo
sition by the New Orleans Machinery
company, which will also make an ex
tensive exhibit of cotton g;ns, sugar
mills and other machinery.
Among the exhioits from Southern
California will be a model constructed
to illustrate irrigation. A committee
(has already been cbosen to prepare it.
A genius at Muhlenberg, Pa., has
completed a marvelous clock for exhi
bition at the fair. Around the dial is
a railway track, on which a miniature
locomotive makes t he round every five
minutes. It requires a magnifying
glass to eee the delicate machinery. The
oil cups at the journals are se small that
nothing larger than ft hair can be in
serted. There i a headlight and a bell,
flag-holders on the pilot, whistle and
everything connected with a locomotive.
It has a link motion under the engine
to reverse it. The weight of the loco
motive if, H pounds and it has been
named "The Gem."
The owner of a brownstone quarry in
Wisconsin has offered to the state com
mission for exhibit at the fair, a solid
monolith, larger than Cleopatra's nee
dle in New York city. The obelisk,
when completed, will weigh 400 tons
and be the largest mass of brownstone
' drs. Potter Palmer has called upon
nen sculptors to send designs in the
form of miniature models of the sculp-'
ture work for the women's building.
The designs must be delivered to Mrs.
Palmer's office before Nov. 15 next.
One is a group of figures in high relief,
to fill the pediment over the main en
trance forty-live feet long at the base
line and seven feet in the center. The
second design of groups of statuary
stands Iree auove the attic cornice, rest
ing on the base, five feet long, three feet
deep and two feet high, sixty feet from
the ground. These groups consist of a
central winged figure, standing about
ten feet high to the tip of the wiugs.and
supported by smaller sitting figures.
The composition should be typical of
womim and woman's work In history.
Each design submitted must be accom
panied by an estimate of cost, with full
sized plaster models, delivered at Jack
son pack, and the authoress of the de
sign accepted will receive the contract
tor the execution ot these lull-sized
A magnificent microscope has just
been completed by the Munich Poeller
Physical and Optical institute for the
g -eat Chicago Exposition, at a cost of
$8,750. It possesses a magnifying
power of 11,000 diameters. As might
be expected, electricity plays an impor
tant part in the working of this gigantic
instrument, which, after inspection by
American citizens, is expected to give
an impetus to the Munich mart for sci
entific apparatus. The electricity fur
nishes aul regulates the source of light,
which pi iced in tho focus of a parabolic
aluminum reflector reaches an intensity
ot li.UUU candle power, lhe electricity
also provides the means ot an ingenious
automatic mechanism for the centering
of the quadruple condensers and ilium'
inating the lenses. There is an arrange
ment for the exact control of the lis
tanceof the carbon point. The most
important novel feature is the cooling
macnine, wnicn is indispensable on ac
count of the extreme heat, 1-43 calories
per second, generated by the intense il
luminating arrangement. A machine
regulated by a Helmhotz electric cer
trifugal regulator provides the several
microscopic and polariscopic systems of
the apparatus with a tine spray of fluid
carbonic acid, which immediately after
its release from the copper vessel in
which it is held UDder a pressure of 23
atmospheres, becomes converted into
p aseous matter so intensely cold that
only .0007 gramme of carbouic acid per
second is required to give the result.
The magnifying power of the apparatus
with ordinary objectives, as has been
stated, is about 11,000 diameters, but
with the ofl immersion it can be in
creased to 10,000.
Volves in the Fold.
To the Independents of Kearney County:
It is a fact that there is a well defined
plan to betray independents in o the
hands of the old court house ring, and
thereby kill the , people's movement.
The modus operandi is to take or coax the
nominee into some corner and there en
deavor to discourage him by making
him belie? i that he has no chance of
election, thut many of the independents
are opposed t) him, and that such an
independent precinct is talking up an
other mai for the place, and that it re-
quirus great shrewdness and a master
mmd with a large influence to couater
act it, (and they alone possess such;) lut
by consenting to be bled and saying
nothing during the campaign, that all
perhaps would perhaps be well. The
independent candidates that have un
held our banner and refuse to make any
compromise have to go through this
hellish ordeal at the hands of men from
whom we expected better things. This
is the way men of the people's choice
are encouraged. I hope that none of
our men on the ticket will get weak
kneed. We have those traitors spotted,
- and the banner will be kept floating in
the breeze until victory crowns it in
November. Therefore be on the look
out for those areh traitors, and we ask
the hearty co-operat'.on of all classes of
honorable men to establish justice to
ourselves and our posterity. Yours, !
P. ll. Diuscoix,
Ch'r'm County Central Com.
We want you to ask your grocer for
German and insist upon having it. It
is the best made. For sale by all first
class stores, Gehman Yeast Co.,
0 Omaha, Neb.
Second hand bo oks. All kinds bought,
sold, or exchanged. Lincoln Hook Ex-
c! anga, ll'J north 13th St. 13 4t
THE REVOLUTION IS ON.
Farmart Coming With tha Light ot
Battle la Their Face.
The Chicago Express contains the
The revolution is on.
The hour has struck.
'The judgement is set and the books
opened. " The time of the dividing the
sheep from the goats, or rather the
sheep from the wolves (what harm
have the poor goats done?) has come.
The fire shall try every man's work
of what sort it is. The wood, hay
and stubble inferior material shall
be burnt up. The plain people of the
United States (at least such as are not
already the whipped curs of Eastern
slaveholders), have determined that
something must be done.
They find themselves devoured, root
and bransh by a pestiferous horde of
noxious insects, individually weak,
but strong in numbers and breeding
rapidly. "Hear this ye old men, and
give ear all ye inhabitants! the land!
Hath this been in your day, or even in
the days of your fathers? Tell ye
your children of it and let your chil
dren tell their children, and their chil
dren another generation! That which
the palmer -worm hath left hath the
locust eaten; and that which the lo
cust hath left hath the caterpillar
Do the people desire to have it so?
No. There is a gathering again of all
the clans of freemen. They are not
led by beardless boyish enthusiasts,
but by middle-aged men "with the
light of battle in their faces." Men
wfto aforetime "mounted the immi
nent deadly breach" and looked down
muzzles of all sorts, from rifles to
Men not to be scared by the shouts
of the pampered predatory classes,
glutted v.-ith plunder and mad for
more. Men with the courage of their
opinions, and ready to do and dare all
things for the right for truth and
justice home and fatherland.
Men who have read history, and
know that when a nation has arrived
at such a pass as ours has reached,
liberty and justice are not to be re
gained by any boy's play. Men who
have read of Lycurgus, Solon, Leonidas,
Brutus, The Gracchi, Tell, Winkleried,
Cromwell The French Revolution,
Washington and John Brown.
Men whom the French Revolution
has shown that unless oppression is
stopped before it grows enormous, the
remedies then needed are almost as
terrible as the disease. Men who see
that already in this countrv, the Black
Death of monopoly is so wide-spread,
so fastened en the body politic, that
only by such severe measures as a
graduated property tax, Government
land loans and Government control of
means of transportation and commu
nication can its ravages be stopped.
The situation is so alarming that we
must disabuse ourselves of the idea
that any remedy however slow, will
suffice. The hand that attempts to
crush the Canada thistle, our pluto
cratic oligarchy, must clutch swiftly
and have an iron grasp. The strong
richEnglish anarchs have got practi
cally beyond the idea of forceful re
pression of the poor and needy. They
let them assemble by hundreds of
thousands in Trafalgar Square, and
even plunder a few shops before they
open their Gatling guns.
Dynamite fills them with despair.
But our New York oligarchic anarchs
are still cock-a-whoop with the idea
that they are masters of the situ
ation. Their thousand millionaires
are secure in the idea that all their
pet regiments of soldiers have now got
castles built for them, with four-foot
walls, bastions, bomb-proofs, loop
holes for artillery and musketry.
They tickle themselves with the idea
that under the pretence of making ele
gant parks thoy have turned Fort
Green Park, Brooklyn, Morningside
Park in New York, and other such re
sorts into fortifications, from which
they can sweep the neighboring plains
Then they have the "finest police in
the world" an immense army of jan
issaries, paid just four times what the
London police get. But what signifies
all that; the ballot and not the bullet
Is what they have to fear. Much of
their fancied security comes from their
being deceived by their lying news
papers into thinking that they are not
thieves; and that the sympathies of all
"the best people" of the world are with
They will soon have a rude awaken
ing from this dream of peaceful spoli
ation. That most dynamical of dyna
mites, the ballot will soon be buzzing
about their ears like the cinders of
Vesuvius around . luxurious, sinful
PompeL "The Farmers are Cominsr!"
The Independent New Britain,
Conn. : The government now loans its
money to the national banks at one
per cent. Why kick when the farm
er wants to pay 2 per cent and give
gilt edge security?
The Oregon Alliance Herald: The
most dreaded class of people at the
present time are the very rich and the
very pcor. The former because they
will become pompous and tyrannical,
while the latter become desperate
through want for themselves and fam
ilies. The People's Paper: The Weekly
Union, Butler, Mo., published the re
vised list of . Missouri reform papers.
These make a formidable array. Of
the whole force there are but two or
three which are not solid upon the re
form platform. The good crop year is
here, but the people are not sliding
back into the old parties as the false
prophets have said they would do.
The Kansas Commoner: This ij the
time of the year that you can see the
averages politician of the old school,
wendine his way over the hills and
through the corn fields and taking the
early morning trains out to our neigh
boring towns. Informing the dear peo
pie that they want this office or that
olEce. some of them going so far as to
write to certain Alliance men that
they would come to their school house
to.speak, provided they would come
out to hear them, why of course the
Alliance boys will go and hear them,
for no doubt they will make good Al
iance speeches just now, but the Al
liance men will keep on sawing wood.
and when convention day comes round
thev will let the offico hunt the man.
Daw Willis? All Eaaatka Ara ta
Tall w:i tt Wa Should Do.
Reader, did it never occur as singu
lar to ycu and excite your wonder to
see how earnestly an enemy of the Al
liance tells what the order starid out
to do, explains what he is willing it
should be, and prophecies what alarm
ing disasters will follow unless it does
what outsiders insist it shall do? Of
course you hap. writes Sunbeam in
the Weekly Toiler. He is hero, there
and everywhere. Did the thought
ever cross your mind that he was a
money-lender, or one who got his sup
port directly or indirectly from the
money-lender? It Is not strange that
he should insist so strongly that the
Alliance did not start out to be a polit
cal party? Of course he does this
without believing this is a free coun
try and that a body has a right to go
into politics if it wants to. Ho. like
many members of the order, has not
read and remembered that part of the
official declaration of the purposes of
the Alliance which says that the order
will make demands of every political
party for needed reforms, and that if
its demands aro not granted it will
choose the candidates and fill the of
Ho is quite willing that the farmer
should organize a society to study out
the problem of how to make two
stalks of wheat grow where onco grew
one, while he studies a plan of how to
buy both at a less price than one once
sold for. What is this man up to?
Ho is looking after his own interests,
and the farmer had better keep a
sharp lookout for his. He lends the
farmer some assistance if he is well
paid for it gets very friendly and
confidential coddles him while making
the crop, all the while telling him
how truly he thinks the laborer ought
to have his rights and how much he
would like to see him rich and pros
perous, and then when the harvest is
over he wishes to say which is each
one's share. Ah, there! lhe farmer
sees that after he has run down the
eame this king of men interferes and
takes the lion's share, leaving nothing
for the hungry farmer but the horns,
hoofs and hair, and if he protests and
claims the right to decide what shall
be a share, the old "boss" roars at
him the question: "Do you want to
bust up the party?"
What! Shall the self-anointed turn
up the nose, curl the lip and affect to
look down on you with contempt be
cause you dare to take a hand in your
own country's government? By the
eternal it Is time you whet your toma
hawks and scalp the head of every one
of such who sticks it up for office, for
they have certainly ground their scalp-
ing-tnives to raise your hair whenever
they are able to do it I his you should
never forgot Farmers, open your eyes!
Do not think because these men have
been trained to be glibber of speech
than you that they have bettor minds
and principles any more than you would
believe a sleek and well-groomed horse
is stronger and faster than one uncur
ried. And remember that whenever
one of these men corners you and makes
you apologize for or repudiate the sub-
treasury, that when you turn your
back he smiles significantly and says:
"Here is one more fellow I lead with
his nose between my forefinger and
thumb." Let that thought be in del
Holy Impressed -upon your memory.
You should stick up for your order, for
it is sticking up for you. Surely you
are not expecting Wall street or any of
its pets to do it? Never fail to mark
out and hold In contempt those who
disgrace the form of man and like a
big yellow dog perfer to fawn and lie
at the feet of those Judases, who have
other answer to make to the de
mands of the Alliance than to jeer at
the whiskers of our leaders. So did
the impious at the beard of our Savior.
They siap you in the face and declare
they will kick you out of the party.
Have your mild manners and protests
increased their respect for you? No.
Now mark you, if you want people to
respect you, you must make them doit
Tho battle is on. Prove you are no
skulkers. Draw your swords and
prick those bladders of gas. Don't be
afraid to accept the sub-treasury, for
it is cominsr as certain as death and
taxes; the old bosses are secretly
patching up a substitute, and we will
finally have it from them by force or
from the Alliance by favor.
We OTmt Be Aggressive.
We must be aggressive. Let us move
forward, not backward. If we assume
the defensive, we will be driven out of
the fight We have been asking re
dress for our grievances tor years, but
now we demand it and it must come.
Instead of sending petitions to con
gress, we propose to send men, brave
and true, who know what our interests
are, and how to guard and protect
them. The people are in earnest and
something must be done. They have
grown weary under the yoke of op
pression, and they now demand econ
omic reform, Thev believe that the
laborer is worthy of his hire;" that
be deserves something more than mere
subsistence when he toils late and
early, year in and year out They
have been led of late years to seriously
doubt whether tfiorc is enough virtue
and patriotism left among the con
trolling classes to perpetuate our free
institutions. Alliance Echo.
The Fear of Paternalism.
Those who express so much horror
of the paternalism involved in the
proposition of government ownership
of the means of transportation and
communication, have no fears of the
centralization of power in the hands of
a few irresponsible men resulting from
corporate control of the same franchis
es, and the absorption of more than
one half of the aggregate wealth of
Lhe entire country by less than 50, 000
, eople. Which is more dangerous to
American liberty, this latter paternal
ism or the paternulism of a'.l the peo-
nlo. Tor"V(i flv"''.
Almost the Sauie state ot Affairs KxUt-
ed There Yean Ago.
Almost the same state of affairs
reigned in Switzerland fifty years ago
that we have at present in the United
States. The usurer and the party in
power worked hand in hand. Their
object was to usurp ty the k-gal mode
of usury, the control of tho farms of
the country, and they had almost suc
ceeded, when the people arose en
mase and said at the polls of 1816:
"No, further! This is a country of free
men and free we intend to remain."
When grayhaired men that had sup
ported tho G. O. Fj all their lives stcjp-
ped out of the ranks and enlisted la
the liberal party. Patriots were elect
ed to hold the government reigns in
their strong, willing hands. They
devised a plan by which the mort
gages on the farms could be lifted. A
government bank was established.
But where to get the money to loan
to the people? Staemplel the great
leader, found a way out of the diffi
culty. The people alone have the
power to create money. They en
trusted us as their representatives to
use this power for the welfare of the
country. W e have no gold nor silver,
but we'll find s substitute. And thus
the government bank notes were is
sued. Now, the Shylocks saw their
danger ; the? perceived if this plan
was successfully put in operation their
power was gone forever. By every
means this newly created money . was
fought But the people at large said.
This currency shall be a legal tender
for all debts, be they private or pub
lic" And how did they circulate these
newly -born children of necessity? As
said above, the new party passed a bill
by which a government bank was to be
established. And in this bank the
government notes were deposited for
circulation. To tills institution the
owners of land could come, and after
proving that their holdings were not
mortgaged for more than half their
actual value, receive a loan thereon.
And if the land was mortgaged for less
than half of its actual value, the gov
ernment bank would buy the mort
gage, and then make a new. contract
with the mortgagee. The Shylocks
that owned the mortgages would not
accept these strips of paper stamped
with the government seaL , However,
when they were given to understand
that they must take It or nothing, they
very gladly acoepted It.
On what condition did the farmers
secure a loan from the government?
The mortgage was issued on thirty
years time, at 3 J per cent interest the
borrower to pay one-thirtieth of the
principal back annually. National
More Moner Wanted.
From one of those profoundly wise
reports which eastern mercantile agen
cies send out legularly every week we
select tho following specimen chunk:
With business in many lines dis
appointingly dull tho feeling of confi
dence,' nevertheless distinctly in
creases 'that the country will be able
to sell such vast quantities of grain
abroad and to draw so heavily upon
foreign supplies of capital that all
home industries will be greatly stimu
lated. Monetary difficulties are still
in . the future, for though at some
southern points markets are tight,
supplies at western centers are ade
quate for legitimate business and mere
speculation gets less help than usual."
Business is "disappointingly dull!"
yet still confidence increases.
In short times are hard and mer
chants are on the verge of bankruptoy
but they are still whistling to keep
their courage up.
But here is the Item which im
pressed us most forcibly:
"The country will be able to soil
such vast quantities of grain abroad
and to draw so heavily upon foreign
supplies of capital that all home in
dustries will be greatly stimulated."
- In other words, to tell the ; exact
truth, by robbing ourselves of breaJ
stuffs, which are sadly needed at home
for even Ingalls says that 15, 000, 000
people in the United States are in a
state of starvation from one years end
to the other we can get capital (mon
ey) enough to use ' so that our indus
tries will be greatly stimulated."
It is money, then, that we want?
So says every sensible man in the
Then, instead of robbing ourselves
of bread stuffs to exchange for foreign
'capital" why not let the government
issue a few hundred million dollars of
greenbacks? asks the Sentinel.
The farmers would be glad to get
Merchants would gladly aoeept them.
Workingmen would gladly accept
Only Shylock, who demands a gold
contract in his bond and mortgage
would object to them.
Tbe War to Do II
What lions are in the way as soon
as the people prepare to do anything
for their emancipation. See the lions
that spring up to stop government
ownership of all means of transporta
tion. "The granting of it would make the
government own all the steam rail
roads and electric lines in the country,
and steamers and sailing vessels of all
sorts. Such ownership and control
would include land traffic and trans-,
portation by lake and river, and the
coasting as well as foreign trade, ferry
boats, stages, and omnibuses. "
Why didn't the fellow include all the
skiffs and bicycles and baby wagons?
Wo the people would control such
portion only of transportation as we
were pleased to, not lucludlng vessels
running to foreign ports, at present.
Government could get the money to
Buy the railroads very handily by a
graduted property tax on the multi
millionaire. Percy Daniels of Kansas
figures up two billion dollars the first
yea as the return from a reasonable
tax of that sort, SentineL
Itlan Or Honey.
It looks as if the prime Issue in pol
itics in this country will sooner or
later be "man or money." Thon
choose which you will serve. If you
believe In Alliance principles you can
not vote for the money power or for
the candidates of parties that uphold
it. Industrial people must stand on
thoir own ground and be true to their
own interests. The money power will
need no prorantinz in this respect It
will look out and take care of itsolf.
Industrialists must do the same if
they would protect themselves and
survive the capitalistic depleting pro
cess now going on. The National
A Potent Influence.
The laws of every country have pro
ceeded from the Interests of the legls
lator, the demands of the hour, or to
' meet the exigencies of ignorance or
1 superstition. The interest of the leg
' islator has been the most potent Influ
ence' in every country; for that rea
! son the interests of every vocation and
, business should be represented in
every legislature, in the ratio that the
; interest of each bears to the aggregate.
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
Western Stock Food
Is tks (Tea Mat taoorary ef the aire for
Horui, Cattle, Stop. Hop mi Poultry.
f It Is a aatural remedr an' prerentetlTe ot
SImmm ( the blood and eleeetWe orf aas,
t sot freely oo the liver and kidneys; tend
to tons ae the whole animal trite oa and M a
sure arat enUUre ef Hoc Cholera. 1 lb., SHIh
ad ilk. bom at Me, 0e. aad 91M reeaee
tlrelj. Manufactured only br
WISTSBH -TOOK FOGp OOXPAVT,
Istherstitnated loss to
the Farmers la tbe
Unite-J States from
RAVAGES ITAfl fWfllH
OF I1UU MIULMIA.
Allot which can be tared by the purchase of
Dr. D. L Snediker's
Book on Hog Cholera.
Tt tall, mil tho rAVSK h in4 han f
tells you now to PREVENT anil CD KB tbe
disease, botli in Hops and Poultry. It foils
how to set eirtrs to raise Hullet or Cockreli.
If any purchaser of thii book doe not feel
they have Bad value received, we will refund
their money. We refer you ta the editor of.
this paper and four Banks In Emporia.
Stamps not taken.
Prlre, an. OO. Kmpurla, Kan.
t . - u ft
fax f I
Who Invented and
art of dt'hornlnir their
! it any wonder then that he has the only
afe and sura medicine to stop hora growth
on calves. 6eud a stamp for a thousand tes
timonials In Us favor. It makes no sore head
and is always sure. Prioe. T60U per bottle
post paid, aud enough for 75 es Ives.
II Ailerons. II. 11. HAAIP, Vhlcas-o. 111.
Oxford and Hampshire Down
Rams for Sale.
K( ME '-.RAISED
Write for particulars to . BANKS WILSON,
13-lm CKKSTON. IOWA.
H. M. GITTINGS,
TREKDEK of Aberdeen-
jLAngrus cattle 01 ine
Keillnr-Watson sorts: com-
foeed of Prinoess. Favor
le. Mayflower. Kinoohtrr
Baronew. eta. Choice rounir bulls ready for
service for sale at prices within the reach of
all persons wanting a "dehorner." Write or
come aud see me. Mention this paper. 11-U
The Iowa Steam Feed
Tbe most praotioal, most
convenient, most eoonomi
cal, and in everyway the
BEST STEAM FEED COOK
EK MADE. A glanoe at
tbe construotlen of it Is
enouirh to eonvinoe an
man that it is far superior
to any other. For descrip
tive circulars and prices apply to Mamtih
STEAM Fkbd Cooker Co.. Omaha, eb. SOtf
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
Breeder and shin
ier ot recorded Po-
and China boirs.
itoo ror saie.
Write for wants.
S. T.JAMES, Prop'r,
Pip for season's trale sired by Proud Duke
WNil, the winner of the Silver Medal riven
by the Berkshire Association for the bent B.
Sig raised in Iowa in Also winner ef the
weepstakes Prize in class tha same vear.
Alfo pifrs sired by i,nmpion Aune anai, ne
by Diamond Duko satM. he bv Gentry's old
noted LonKf el low HoirlOKE. Pl of elf-er
sex for sale Write lor what you want. Sat
isfaction guaranteed. . s-.lin
Mention the alliance when vou write.
W.S.COLE 4. SON
Mason city, low.
LARGE ENGLISH BERKSHIRES.
Stiflt for sale (either f ex) tbe iret of foil
choice males, f rontf ons of equal meri t. Res
families represented; prices riffht. Mention
alliance wjon writing.
H. 8. Williamson, iieaver uuy, neo.
200 POLAND CHINA HOGS.
Our plsr crop this season is the best we have
ever raised. Wo have fifty splendid boars of
March and April farrow, with plenty 01 Done
and (rood quality, and about sixty (flits out
of first class sows and got by such boars as
Way Up 4Hl (8) and King Rival. We are now
I ooklng; orders. Onr Herd Is built up of the
choicest blood and will bear inspection.
Come and see us or write at once.
BRANSON & BUFF,
12 2m Wavetly, Nebraska.
Farm t l-H milts Southwest of Waverly.
Coryea Caponizing Sets
Best and cheapest on the market.
Sold by. C D. CURYEA,
Htf Greenwood, Neb.
Carter & Bailey,
125 101829 Hotih 16th St., Unco!.. Nil.
Butter, eggi, cheese, patatoei. poultry
haj, grain and live stock.
Farm Produce i Specialty.
M Eefsrence: First National Bank.
"STEEL WONDER" FENCE
Runs eas'iy weaves
rapia'y. The best
steel tn.iehlne made.
, w h o 1 1) s ale prices
where we have no
trenls. r relirbt raid
Airt's wanted. Send
1 for circular to the
Mention tbis paiur.
uoshen r enoe fl.to
ALLIANCE STATE BUSINESS AGENCY.
STATE AGENT'S OFFERS FOR THIS WEEK:
Roller Mill Flour per 100 lbs. tl 50 California dried Peaches per lb I 12r
Snow Flake " ' " 2 00 " Prunes " 10
20,000 lbs Pic Nic 2 20 Breakfast Coffee " Jl
10,000 " Minn. Patent Lily Gloss Starch " 7
best in the city " " " 8 80 Elastic " -10
Bran " " ' , 60 Pepper "18
Shorts ' " S3 Cinnamon, Cloves, Mustard
Car Glidden painted aad Cream Tarter per lb. 25
hog and cattle wire " " " . 3 85 Baking Powder 5 to 4 Sets.
Staples 81c per lb. Finest 3 lb cans Tomatoes per doz. 1 CC
Granulated sugar " " " 5 00 " " Sweet corn " 1 CO
Spreckles C " " " " 4 00 " " Bl'k berr's " 1 75
Extra C " " " ' 4 75 " " Cat grapes " 1 75
Fine uncoldred Japan Tea per lb. 25 " " Pie Peaches ' 1 60
Corn Chop " " " 50 " " Table " " 1 75
Finest Imported 45 " " G. G. plums " 175
Silver Rice, a new article ' ' Succotash " 1 25
very nice ' 5 " " Salmon " 1' 60
Flake Wheat " 4 Rockford one-half Hose " 75
" Oats 8 very best " " 110
Michigan Dried Apples " 6
The best Sewing Machine in the State T) Fillers' AltliBCI at f io.oo.
or tio.co at factory. A good one at 15.00. Fully warranted.
Our inside prices are for members of Alliances only. Write us for any
thing you eat, wear or use. . W. HARTLEY, State Agent
Cash to accompany all orders. 4-it Lincoln, NebJ
0. 0. HEFNER,
ENGLISH SHIRE AND
LINCOLN, : :
the coming horse of their class.
A URGE INPOHTATION
I will give present buyers especially low prices,
on your own terms.
I IMPORT MY OWN HORSES DIRECT
and can and will sell you good animals for less money than non
descript dealers, jobbers and peddlers.
EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED
A sura bryeder and pedigreed. No grade? handled.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME.
Come and see me and 2tf
I WILL SAVE YOU MONEY.
My first importation for 1891 just received and I have some
THE PERKINS BOSS HUSKERS AND HAND PROTECTORS.
Cut shows atyle A.
THE BEST HUSKER IN THE WORLD.
Manufactured by the H. H. PERKINS MANUFACTURING COMPANY, Kewanee, Illinois.
F. W. HELLWIC. Lincoln. Special Agent
The Lightning Hay Press.
A. H. SNYDER, STATE
807, 809 NORTH I6TH ST.
We Handle Bale Ties, Coil Wire
Always Kept on Hand.
flay arid Grair. f4apded ip Gar tots. '
ACME" HAY STACKER AND SWEEP RAKES.
Tn.hlP.1 man and OUr JttaKCS,
Knthles 1 man and $aw "
2 to, li put ,.
x lay lta&es
up 20 tons ot
hay a day
1 1 l
ElT, " -n .E- iS-si'laa7W
i I LI JU. AT1 .C
.VTITB FOR POSTSR. CHt."!, FCLl PARTICULARS.
koorlal rrire for lntrodaotlen. Addreas,
3 Earnest Street-
I have on hand large, stylish,
heavy boned Shires with plenty of
quality and action, horses which
have demonstrated their superiority
in the show yards.
My Hackneys are large, showy,
handsome animals, good individuals,
heavy bone and fine action, in fact
In order to make room for
You can bay
W also make
t y 1 es B and A .
Pins are forte e d
from steel, strapped
with best grade of
soft tough leather.
Are perfectly asy
and adjustable to
Covered with four
Guaranteed to be
AGENT, OMAHA, NEB.
and a Full Line of Repairs
UUAH.AIMXin' eF"ul l" ""J""'"
, . tv... A.i Hiiat
uiwio,-! sauira v,
; . I . A .aVah An AM
manure as Bpnujr wuin ira
40,000 DUJjD 1 U 1 HIS UCjOM. r njixi..'
in tne lanti.
I Gathers hr
J CT.KAN froiw
AW u a had.
ACME HARVESTER CO-
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