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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1891)
THE FAKMEKS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY, OCT. L 1801.
T1IE WOMAN'S KINGDOM.
INTERESTING GOSSIP FOR OUR
Smoke, Oil, Paint nd Ink Spots--Visiting
and Reception Dresses
The Girl Who Teaches
The Clrt to Be
Smoke, Oil. Paint and Ink Spots.
Some stains can be removed from a
calcined or painted ceiling by washing
the spot with water in which a hand
ful of soda has been disolved, and
from paper, by rubbing with 6tale
bread. In either case, all dust and
loose particles should first be w iped
off with a soft cloth. Judgement must
be used in regard to the bread. It
must be entirely free from any feeling
of moisture, but not hard enough to
scratch or glaze the paper. If the spot
should happen to be in a conspicuous
place, and the paper a handsome one,
' it would be best to experiment on
some less exposed surface first.
Oil spots can be taken out of paper
by using pipeclay. The clay should be
powdered and moistened with water
until it is of the consistency of thick
cream, laid on the spot and left to
dry for some hours; then lightly
scraped off with a knife, and the place
rubbed with a flannel. If the clay
looks dark when taken off, the oil is
not yet all removed, and more should
be put on. The most delicate colors
will not be injured by this method. If
the spot on t he paper is caused by the
removal of the coloring matter, it
can be restored by washing over with
the different tints needed, using water
colors. If there is gut in the des:gn,
use some of the liquid gold paints sold
in small bottles. Do not apply the
latter, however, until the colors are
Paint spots can be removed from
wood by covering them with a thick
coating of lime and soda. This should
remain on for twenty-four hours, and
then be washed off with warm water.
Ink spots, if dried in the wood, are
difficult to eradicate. Strong vinegar
or salts of lemon may remove them.
Strong muriatic acid or spirit of salts
applied with a piece of cloth, and tlvs
spot afterwards well washed wtf:h
water, will remove all traces of ink If
the ink should be on walnut or ma
hogany, it can be taken out by rub
bins with a cloth dipped in oil of vit
riol and water, being careful to touch
only the spots with the vitriol; rinse
with saleratus water, and then with
clear water. Good Housekeeping.
It's the Girl's Fault.
The usual complaint of the paucity
of men everywhere at the summer
resorts is heard. Saratoga never has
any young men to speak of that is,
any eligibles and this season is no
exception. Even the tennis tourna
ment, which it was fondly hoped,
would attract some cavaliers, did not
fulfill expectations. A good many
attended, it is true, but thev scamper
ed off, some not having the grace to
wait for the ball. Newport manages
to get and hold the majority of the
fashionable bachelors, but there are
thousands of other bachelors who
are perhaps, not desperately fashion
able, but who are altogether charming
and delightful where are theyN The
summer girl is ubiquitous; the summer
man is elusive.
An observing woman writing from
a seaside resort says in the New York
"The hotels and cottages around
here are full. There is as usual a
painful lack of men, and the dancing
is kept up by the children and girls,
who dance with each other. I asked
one girl what she did. "Do?" she
said, "why there's nothing to do but
to sew and read and think" There
seems to be any number of men in the
different yachts that come sailing up
here constantly, but they have no
lancy for dotfing the comfortable flan
nels they lie in and dance and flirt in
hot crowded rooms and crowded
piazzas. They say they can do that
all winter, anu so it is not an inire
quent thing to see' two or three girls
in a group together, and a little far
ther on a similar group of men.
"The hotel and cottage girl seem to
have forgotten how to have a good
time; the lovely walks are neglected,
the principal aim apparently being to
air as many different costumes as
possible. Men will not be bound
down by conventionalities summer
and. winter. They would like nothing
better, I believe, than to have a girl
put on a sensible gown and go with
them on jolly, long tramps but they
won't; they are afraid of getting sun
burned and freckled, and if they're
not their mothers are.
The Girl to Be Avoided.
She is the girl who takes you off in
one corner and tells you things that
you wouldn't repeat to your mother.
She is the girl who is anxious to
have you join a party, which is to be
"a dead secret;" and at which, be
cause people are very free and easy,
you are uncomfortable and wish you
were at home.
She is the girl who tries to induce
you, "just for fun," to smoke a cigar
ette, or to take a glass of wine, and
you don't know, and possibly she
doesn't, that many of the sinners of
today committed their first sins "just
She is the girl who persuades you
that to stay at home and care and
love your own, to help mother and to
have your pleasures at home and
where the homepeoplecan seethem, is
stupid and tiresome; and that spend
ing the afternoon walking up and
down the street, looking at the win
dows and the people, is "just delight
tul." She is the girl that persuades you
that slang is witty, that a loud dress
that attracts attention is "stylish,"
and that your own simple gowns are
dowdy and undesirable. She doesn't
know, nor do you, how many women
have gone to destruction because of
their love for fine clothes.
She is the girl that persuades you
that to be on very familiar terms with
three or four young men is an evi
dence of your charms and fascination,
instead of being, as it is, an outward
:n.V.ln aiim f 17111. "IQTWtiJ'f" f a1 1
She is the girl who persuades you
tnat it is a very sn an ming iu ue re
ferred to as "a gay girl." She is very,
very much mistak- n.
And, of all others, she in the girl
who, no matter how hard she may try
to make you believe in her, is to b
The Girl Who Teaches.
Sound health is a prime necessity
for any worker in the world, no mat
ter what the line of work may be, but
it becomes of the greatest importance
if the work is to be carried oa in the
school room, writes Caroline B. Le
Row, in the September Ladies' Home
Journal. There not only the physi
cal, but the nervous and mental orces
are taxed to their utmost. Theyoung
graduate has hitherto gone to school
to sit comfortably at her desk; to
stand occasionally for recitations; to
use her voice but little; to have con
stant .variety in . Iier work; to enjoy
her recess with perfect freedom and in
congenial companionship. As a teach
er she goes to school to stand upon
hr feet all day long; to use her voice
iucessantly, perhaps, too, in a large
room filled with the tumult of the
street; to keep noisy, and, very likely,
rebellious and disobedient children
not only quiet, but interested, and to
spend the recess in care of them in the
halls and the yard. Besides this sue
is to stimulate their brains, and acer
tain amount of time usually per
scribed by a board of education, the
members of which know little of tlie
capacity and possibilities of the youth
ful mind is allotted her, in which she
must, somehow or other, succeed in
teaching them a certain number of
facts no allowance being made for
the slowness, stupidity, or disorder,
which increases the friction of the
work and delays the doing. No mat
ter how complete the education, or
how enthusiastic the spirit, the power
for physical endurance is absolutely
An observing correspondent, who
has been studying the maids of Kaflir
land, Africa, writes: "The Rassaca
tumas are more cleanly in their habits
than any tribe I visited. They keep
their huts in good order, and their
trips to the river for bathing purposes
keep a path well trodden. I saw sev
eral specimens of female beauty
among the tribe such as have often
driven a man mad. caused the over
throw of monarchs and the downfall
of nations, whose charm might rank
with those of Cleopatra of old. Many
fair-skinned ladies might envy their
acts of coquetry, little graceful toss
ings of the head and shy glances of
large black eyes almost hid by heavy
" "In looking at the fine chiseled skin
and forehead, at the development of
the entire form, as perfect as nature
could make it, one almost forgets the
scantiness of their attire, which con
sists of a girdle around the loins pro
fusely ornamented with beads; add to
this long strings of shells, beads and
tusks worn around the neck and
shoulders, and you have a native
maiden in full dress. Hair, dark,
glossy, jet black; deep, liquid eyes;
teeth of matchless whiteness that
peep out like pearls between ruby lips
that smile as they greet you with the
phrase of their country, "Si-a-gootan-da
wena' (love to you), makes it no
safe atmosphere for the nerves of 9
What Keeps Women Young.
A woman is happy just in propor
tion as she is content. The sun has
a way of changing the spots upon
which it shines. Especially is this
true of our land, where one is up to
day and down to-morrow, and vice
versa. The wisest woman is she who
trusts in a to-morrow, but never looks
for it. To sit down and wish that
this miaht be, that that would be
different, does a woman no good. It
does her harm in that it makes her
dissatisfied with herself, unpleasant
to her friends, and makes her old be
fore her time. Happiness is not al
wavs increased in proportion to en
larged success. This may sound like
an old saw, and 1 think it is, but there
is a world of wisdom in many an old
proverb just the same. Contentment
is a wonderful thing to cultivate.
There would be fewer premature-old
women in the world if it was given
more of a trial and it became a more
universal quality in womanhood.
Visiting and Reception Dresses.
Among the first fine woolens import
ed for elaborate wear, corded
materials are pre-eminent. These are
mingled with silk and lace in variety
of graceful high-wrought designs.
This handsome visiting toilette is
made of light weight wool goods in
combination with silk, with full
trimmings of lace, and wide ruffles of
lace form hip draperies, which cover
one-third of the skirt. The bouffant
Bleeves and the drapery across the
busts are of lace. The favorite silk
for combination with plain wools, is
bengaiine, either in pure silk or in the
poplin weave where the filling of the
cord is of wool, and only the face is of
silk. There is no difference in price
between the all-silk and the silk-atid-wool
bengalii)es, both being sold in
single width at a dollar and a half to
two dollars a y ard. Figured bengalines,
striped in waving designs, or with
chevron points, are used in combina
tion with plain wool.
Colors on the Stage.
No society woman studies thebecom
ing more than the queens of the stage,
and such eminent artistes as Modjes
ka and Patti decry the use of red, ex
cepting with the greatest discrimina
tion. The former considers that the
color in question should be used below
the face when it is desirous to subdue
the complexion, while if one has a
naturally pale skin, red, worn above
the face, will lend a rosy and becom
ing tinge. Patti insists that no woman
past her first youth should wear the,
to her, objectionable color, and the
advice of one who has preserved her
youthful appearance so wonderfully
well is certainly worth following.
Fail Millinery Tips.
Plain velvets will doubtless be the
prevailing material for ball millinery.
That jet trimmings of all descrip
tions will play an important part in
the make-up of all stylish millinery, is
an assured fact.
Sailor hats with flat brim, made
of hatters' plush, are very natty.
Two of the prettiest hats brought
out for children are the Pirate, a hat
with flat crown and brim caught up
on three sides with military ponpom,
and the Torpedo, similar to tain
o'shauter, only of tnlt.
rrofl-Mtoaal Apologia" for bbarp
Alfrad Clark. la Tim, TwU Bad Bfcrtataa.
I have teen Mr. Atkinson's reply in
Farm, Field and Stockman of Septem
ber 5, and I have also before me a
copy of official report of Board of Com
missioners or Saving Banks of Massa
chusetts for 1830, to which he io com
In the unholy work, now ic progress
in the United States, of creating caste
in social life and class in financial
and industrial life, a type of apologist
has frown up. which has gone far be
yond the ranks of the amateur and has
become professional in the arts of
plausible sophistry. If Mr. Atkinson,
in the advocacy of the goldite theories,,
is not allied to these, he owes It to
himself to explain that he is not
He confessed in the Farm, Field and
Stockman that he had not even read its
plan for postal savings, and passed it
off by calling it "foolishness." When
taking up my criticisms of his savings
bank theories he corrects one point and
only one. which fortunately for him
and his system does not apply to the
stae of Massachusetts, but does apply
to a largs number of localities where
the savings bank argument is industri
ously employed. He then passes all
other points with one sweeping epithet:
Mr. Atkinson places himself in the
category with the Chinese who, a few
years ago, attempted the publication
of a map of the world. They deline
ated China very well, then placed all
outside in a small corner and labeled
it "The rest of the world," and thus
3nistaed the job.
Tn mindrv communications to this
and other public journals during the
past few months, Mr. Atkinson aavo
vates the payment, in cold only, of
debts contracted with gold, silver and
paper, under agreement to ray back
the same, and stigmatizes the refusal
to comply with this monstrous and re
pudiatory theory, as an attempt to
foist upon the creditor "a new way oi
paying debts easily." Ho, in common
with his professional co-laoorers, uses
the term fiat and fiatism as terms of
reproach, yet advocates the circulation
of National Bank notes, the fiat of the
Government. He defends non-legal
tenders, to be furnished to the citizens
at one per cent per annum, while he
calls the circulation of legal tender
government notes to citizens at two to
four per cent per annum, "foolish
ness." Mr. Atkinson and his, friends
are in favor of fiat when it is a virtual
gratuity to those rich enough to own
surplus wealth invested in bonds, and
stigmatizes fiat when it can be made
reliable money and loaned on the secu
rity of absolutely safe and useful and
permanent property, real estate, but
to be so loaned as to meet the needs of
those without surplus capital.
It Is not "impertinence;" it Is more
than a privilege, it is a positive duty
to single out such men and hold them
up before the public, so that all may
know who they are. If such men en
joy notoriety where they are praised,
they should also be made to feel the
notoriety which results from their
sophistries and pernicious theories,
Such m?n attempt to ridicule the
opinion of Beiijamin Franklin, who
"No method has hitherto been
formed to establish a medium of trade
in lieu of coin, equal in all Its advan
tages to bills of credit founded on suf
ficient taxes and made a
general legal tender."
Also of Thomas Jefferson, who
"Treasury bills bottomed on taxev
bearing or not bearing Interest, as
may be found necessary, thrown into
circulation, will take the place of gold
and silver. Banks are more
dangerous to a country than standing
Of Oliver P. Morton, who said:
When it is asserted that the gov
ernment is bound to redeem the five
twenty bonds in coin, I say it is in ex.
preBS violation of at least four statutes
Of Abraham Lincoln, who said:
"If a government contracted a debt
with a certain amount of money in
circulation and then diminished the
money volume before the debt was
paid, it is the most heinous crime a
government could commit against the
Or of the Supremo Court oi the
United States in one of its numerous
decisions affirming the legal and con
stitutional right for government to fiat
money, an opinion given in case of
Knox vs. Lee, 12, Wallace page 548;
the court said:
"Contracts for the payment of
money are subject to the authority of
Congress; they are engagements to
pay with lawful monev of the United
States, and Congress is empowered to
regulate the money. . The
constitution does not ordain what met
als may be coined, nor docs it pre
scribe that the legal value shall corre
spond at all with the intrinsic value in
Or of Justice Story whose history
may not be entirely forgotten in even
modern Boston. He said in 1819:
' 'Treasury notes were, and are a le
gal tender for everything for which the
law makes them receivable. Second
Mason pages 1 to 18."
Sneers wiil hardly obliterate, even
from the minds of this generation such
"fiatism" as above quoted.
Those bankers and their apologists
here at the west, who are now espe
cially busy in manufacturing prosperi
ty by use of printer's ink, invariably
include in their show of
all money, no mutter by whom depos
ited, and in all kinds of banks. Among
such surroundings it is no more than
natural to suppose that the Massachu
setts method is the same. I am ex
ceedingly glad to note my mistake, and
to give the eastern wing of the great
fraternity of y money merchandizes
credit for more sober sense than is yet
possessed by their more degenerate
progeny in the west.
In perusing with much care the an nual
report of the Massachusetts
Board, I fail to find among its over
700 pages a single proof of Mr. Atkin
son's assumption that "The deposits
in the saving s banks are not the prop
erty ef the wealthier part of the popu
lation." That deposits are limited to
very moderate lums" proves nothing.
Under head of "Farm School" in the
Enquirer some one said: "The Dem
ocratic and Pec pie's parties are as
one," This is a very broad misrepre
sentation of the People's party, writes
J. B. Komine in the Chicago Sentinel
and in the minds of persons who do
not know the demands of the People's
party it simply qualifies the cry of the
Republican leaders that "it is a Dem
ocratic side-show to catch Republican
votes." Take the two national plat
forms as they stand to-day and com
pare them. The People's party plat
The abolition of Nat'.onal banks.
The free and unlimited coinage of
The election of President and Unit
ed States senators by a direct vote of
- The surrender of the railroads and
telegraphs to the government
The loaning of money by the gov
ernment to farmers on land security.
The levying of a graduated income
tat on corporations and individuals
who are amassing great wealth, to be
used to pay the expenses of the gene
That eight hours shall be a day's
work when employed by corporations.
Now, take the national democratic
platform, and if there is a single plank
in it corresponding to these demands
let them tell what it is. The People's
party is the first and only political
party since the war that has put out a
platform tha corresponds with the
present high state of Christian civlli-
Jzatipn, art, science, progress, and re
It is thconly party to-day that do
mar.ds reforms that will give the &
borlng fnai iuu producing pcle a
just compurgation for their worj
it is me oniy pany mat is Lgniing
tho corporations, combines, and trusU,
the untaxed bond holders and tho na
tional banks, who are fast monopoliz
ing every avenue to wealth and power,
which they are using to fortify and
perpetuate a system of corporation,
despotism and tyranny that is deny
ing to honest labor tho right of the
products it has earned by the sweat
of its brow, and the enjoyment of the
many blessings to which it is entitled
through the possession of the necessa
ries, comforts and luxuries of lifo, all
of which is produced by tho poor and
enjoyed by the rich.
It is the only party that has
championed the cause of tho down
trodden and oppressed masses of peo
ple in this country; that will make
this a republic in tact as well as in
name, and will so reconstruct our con
stitution and our laws that the com
bined money power of the world can
never undermine and destroy that
which will then be tho only absolute
and complete republic on earth the
land o' the free and home of tho brave
a government for the people and by
the people to bo perpetuated for the
benefit of our children and their pos
terity, who will in the distant future
live to bless the name and erect monu
ments to the memory of those who are
now battling for the inalienable rights
of generations yet unborn.
Are these grand attainments worth
your vote? If so, cast it for tho Peo
The Placer Digging.
Kansas City Journal: "An article
that is going the rounds says that it
will sometime be profitable to mine
the graveyards for the precious metals.
That is what the Alliance orators aro
doing mining the graveyards, but
the metal they get out of them is far
from being precious. It is the most
worthless sort of dross."
The above Is no doubt very clevor,
if one only know what It meant if the
editor would only toll just what grave
yards are meant.
- We will be more definite. Tho Al
liance does not hanker after barbarous
gold and silver. But it is well aware
that the richest V'ac-'i' diggings no
need of going under ground are be
tween hero and tho Atlantic ocean, in
the thirty billions of plunder stored
away by the robber barons.
When the Alliance gets ready, it
will set its miners at work with their
fine tools graduated taxation, etc.
to gather back all this plunder to the
people through the government Sen
tinel. They are "Sowing the Wind."
Congressman Tillman, of South
Carolina, is reported to have said in a
recent speech that Senator PeiTcr is
an ex-chicken-thief." And thin is a
sample of the methods to be employed
in the South for fighting the Alliance.
To what depths have we fallen as a
people? A member of Congress stand
ing before an audienco of American
citizens and charging that a Senator
is an ex-ehicken-thief. And some pol
iticians are fools enough to think
that by such methods they will crush
our organization. They think that by
vilifying, abusing, slandering and ly
ing on our leaders they can demorali e
our forces and disrupt our order, but
they may live to mourn their folly.
Such conduct only serves to bind our
people closer together and to make
them more determined than ever to
consign such blatant, sectional dema
gogues to a merited oblivion. They
are sowing the wind and by and by
they will reap the whirlwind. Pro
The Bank of Venice.
The Bank of Venice, which flour
ished, from 1171 till 1798, when Na
poleon captured the city, is said to
have done an enormous business all
those 627 years without any specie
basis. The bank was established to
lend the state two million ducats,
which was paid all in a lump, and all
the bank took in return was so-called
credits, or paper money based on the
government credit what we should
call greenbacks. During its existence
the business of the bank increased 700
per cent. In 1423 there was a large
premium on the credits, so the 4 per
cent interest was abolished, and the
state was thereafter saved millions,
and at the same time holders of the
credits were saved taxation. A law
was enacted after awhile fixing the
premium of tho credits over gold at 20
per cent, which represented the sup
eriority of the government fiat over
precious metal. When Napoleon
ransacked this great bank ho found
not a ducat in its vaults. National
Homes and Irrigated Farms. Gardens and
and Orchards in tbs Celebrated Bear
River Valley on the Main Lines ot the
Union Pacific and Central Pacific R. R.
near Cerinoe and Ogden, Utah.
Splendid location for business and in
dustries of all kinds in tbe well known
city of Corinne, situated io the middle
of the valley on the Central Pacific R 11-
The lands of the Bear River valley are
now thrown open to settlement by tbe
construction of the mamaioth system of
irrigation from the Bear lake and river,
just completed bv the Bwur River Canal
Co., at a cost of M.000,000. The com
pany controls 100.000 acres of these line
lands and owns many lots and business
locations in the city of Corinne, and is
now prepared to sell on easy terms to
settlers and colonies. The climate, soil,
aud irrigating facilities are pronounced
unsurpassed by competent judges who
declare tbe valley to 1 the Paradise of
th Farmer, Fruit Grower and Stock
Kaiser. N ice social surroundings, good
schools and churches at Corinne City,
and Home Markets exist for every kind
of farm and garden produce in tbe
neighboring cities ot Pgden and Salt
take, and in the great mining camps.
Lands will be shown from the local of
fice of tbe Company at Corinne. 15ti
DOTOD WAIT AI EEUCATIOI?
TUITION, Hoard mil' Room nnt la the
Fremont Nori al eohovl and Business
For the largest list of subscriber for Tns
Faumeks' Alliance st ourolub rate of one
dollar a year, resolved by January 1st, lKC,
we will give Tuition, Hoard and Kooro
Kent for one Year in the Fremont Normal
School and Business. Institute.
For the second largest list received by the j
same date we will gle Tuition for One Year.
This offeror tuition Includes tbe following
courses: Preparatory, Teachers, Elective,
Sclentlflo, Imlc and Business oourso.
Terms In this school open as follows:
Fall term, September 1st; First Winter
term, tvtmttrWi Second Winter term,
January 17; First Spring term, March 00;
Second Spring term, May 00; Summer term,
The cash value ef the first premium is One
Hundred and Klghty Hollars. Of the sec
ond premium Fifty Hollars.
Tbe president of the Fremont Institute is
Subscriptions can be tent lu at auy time,
Vut persons Intending to compete for the
premiums should notify -us so that proper
credits can be given.
Bee advertisement of the Institution In an
SURGEONS AND PHYSICIANS,
7 3m SIS South lfith Street,
OMAHA. : l t : NEBRASKA,
yy O CROMWELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
7 3m Room 41 Richard's Blork.
General practice. tJnooln, Nebraska.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Room 7 BUllngsly Block.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Calls promptly al tended to nlvht
or dar. Telephone tws.
Sj 11 you contemplate ai-
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(f&yal schol it will be o your
- interest to oorresoond
with the Lincoln Business Ooileg-e.
It stands at the bead or tne list or schools
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taught. For Illustrated Catalogue address
D. K. LILLliliiiuGE, Pres ,
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This Is far the largest songster in tbe market
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More of these books are in use than any other
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1EST and CHKAPKST MUX ON EARTH I
IW Write us at once for prices and ageoej.
There Is money tn this mill. Mads only by tbe
J0LIET STR0WBRIDCE CO., Joliet, III.
(General Western A genu for the CHAMPION
WAOO, rue ttornes i-ncnu.)
FOR THE PEOPLE.
WHATEVER TOtT .
EAT, WEAR OR USE.
We have no Agents,
illustrated catalogue und
cts. to pay postage.
H. R. EAGLE & CO.,
Farmers' Wholesale Supply House,
3 & 70 WABASH AVE., CHICAGO.
IE! FBI I
Fo ToDngLaQr.ana Gentlemen
WHEELER & WILSON NO. 9.
The Song of the No. 9.
My dr ft of One polished otk,
As rich a lb aneat fur cloak.
And for handsome deslir
You should tut sea mine
I'm beloved by tbe poor and the rick.
For both I Impartially stitch;
la th cabin I shine.
Io the mansion I'm line
No. t, No. ft.
I never gtt surly or tired.
With seal I always am fired;
To hard work I iodine.
For real I never pine
No. t. No. .
I am easily purchased by all
With Installments that monthly do fall;
And when I am thine.
Then life is b)nlg-n
No. , No.
To the Pari Exposition I went
I pun attune the grand prize intent;
irn an oentna.
Tbe rraod prize was mine
No, , No. 9.
Besides the "Wheeler & Wilson we have cheaper makes, as low
as $20.00. LEISS' SEWING MACHINE EMPORIUM, ,
Phope. GOO. 122 N. 14th St Lincoln, Neb.
, M. Raymond,
AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK.
Lincoln, - - Nebraska.
, M. Raymond Lewis Gregory. S. H. Bcrnham. T. W. Lowert.
W. H. McCheery. C. H. Morrill. A. J. Sawter.
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK.
C, W. MOSHER, President. '
H. J. WALSH, Vice-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.
CORNER 13TH AND II STS., LINCOLN, NEB,
Three blocks from Capitol buildinfr.
town hotel . Eighty new rooms just completed, including large committee rooms.
m&Kinir a.i iuoum iu mi.
We have opened a new Btudio atlas O street, upstairs ana win w pieea "JJ2," '
ns of Lincoln oan ana exfcniine our
. di . .n .n.if
lng. With every dozen Best Cabinet we wlllpresent customers with aiflne lite size portratel
This offer will hold rood but a short time
this great T opportunity. 2if
la the Lightest Running
Wind Mill now Made.
TRY IT I
After SI years of success la tbe manutao
Kre of Wind Mills, we have lately made a
complete change In oarmill, all parts being
built stronger and better proportioned and a
self lubricant bushing placed In all boxes to
save the ourcbaser from climbing high tow
ers to oi lit, Tbe fame principal of self gov
erning retained. 3very part of the Mill f ul
ly WARRANTED, and will run without mak
ing a noise.
The reputation gained by the Perkins Mil
In tbe past has induced some unscrupulous
persons to Imitate tb mill and even to take
our name and apply it to an lnferiormill Be
not deceived, none genuine unless stamped
as below, We manufacture both pumping
and geared mills, tanks pumps etc,, and gen
eral Wind Mill supplies. Good Agent want
ed, fend for catalogue and prices. 41-6m
FKKKIHS, WIND MILL AX CO.,
Mention Farmirs' Aixiakgb. .,
BARBER & FOWLER,
Sole agents for the Standard Perkins Mill.
Unscrupulous parties are olaiming to handle
the Standard Perkins but have only au imi
tation of tbe Perkins mill. See Barber ft
Fowler, 235 north 10 st, Llnooln, Neb.
TO LOAN on Farms
In South Eastern Nebraska
at lowest rate. Gall or
write to Room 112 basement Richard Block.
l2-2m H. w. Davis, Lincoln, Nob
r9u i phi
WJiJWU Mf WW
VSSf BUY IT I
Genuine needles for anv ma
chine ever made, 25 cents per
A competent adjuster to fix
any kind of machine.
Machines sold on monthly
payments or long time.
Pkuos and organs of the best
Mail orders filled promptly.
. G. Wbo,
STOCK HOLDERS $400,T)00.
C. W. MOSHER.
C. E. YATES.
Lincoln's nawest, neatest and best up
A. L. HOOVER & SON, Propers.
wora. nemwimi'1"' ' ai';-
.ruwtt.l attention tn the fine results weareoDtain-
to introduce our won, wsnu your.eij u
ECLIPSE BTCDlOii. Lincoln. Bebwata.
Political Corruption Eiiohi !
Rillroal Monopoly Exposol!
Tuition ml Tariff Eipoull
KhiS Capital Expesedl
Tht Traitorous Press
Btngerta Oar Republic EXPOSEPt
-EVERYBODY READ, READ, READ
OUR REPOBUUI L'OIIRCBT,
By VENLER VOLDO,
AND BI INFORMED AB T TO
UOISTROUS ROBBERY OF THE PEOPLE
UNDER COYER OF LAW.
arTb!tli th most startHag aaHtlaal peas.
asls af the day, whichever atalM skaald
read." Hon. JamisB. Wbatwl
BsT"Wt want all ef our subscrlaars ta read
"Our Republican Monarchy." Tktf book B
a soatklng portrayal afthe moastjrously as
aval aad unlust eondltlous aow txisttag tm
the United Bute, stated aa the author says
'with plainness, that th people may adi
stand lt.'"-J. BDBBOwa, Si. Ptm. MatMaai
Alliaao aad Idltwr fAunasr sMwi d
' niG CBKTB. '
Or wa win tend the Aiaumm mm year aa
th. Iwak far (1.4. Ukf
IF YOU MEAN BUSINESS.
and Intend that our People' movement shall
triumph, you should rally to the support of
THE LABOR WAVE,
owned, edited and published by tbe Assembly
of Nebraska. Knights of Labor, lu the place
ef all place where the truth, plainly and fear
lessly spoken will accomplish the most good,
Omaha. Subscribe now and put this paperou
a sound financial basis. Address all com
munloattous to Arson H. Bkiklow, Staia
Secretary, 1301 Douglas St. Omaha, Neb.
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