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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOliX, NER, THURSDAY, OCT. 8, 1801.
I OR FEMININE HEADERS
IDEAS ANO SUCCFSTIONS THAT
ARE THE VERY LATEST.
Soma Fashion Hints How to Man
ass a Husband Sha Asks the
Reason Dresses at Two
Weddings How Sha
Saved Her Hat.
isome Fashion Hints.
"A woman five feet tall, with an aver
age length of waist should not wear a
corset over ten inches in length. The
longer corsets are for taller women.
A corset should bo worn larje enough
to lace up close in the back and fit
easily and comfortably. Nothing
gives a worse figure than too close lace
ing, and refined women do not attempt
any such subterfuge in these days. It
is a bit of poor economy to buy a
A great many ludies are abandon
ing the chemise, and are wearing only
a small silk undervest, or a vest of
ribbed Lislo thread or wool. This ex
tends far below the hips and dines in
closely to fit the figure. Over this a
perfectly fitting corset and corset cov
er are worn. This dispenses with nil
thick gathers, and leaves no excuse
for a misfit in tlieoutsidedtess. Where
the chemists is worn it i of some sheer
material like nainsook, which does
not add any perceptible bulk in
gathers at the-waist. It is ns simple
as possible, made without sleeves,
with a mere feather-stitched band,
edged with torchon, at the neck. The
neck may be cut round or square, or
pointed in front. A row of beading is
often set in the band, through which
a row of ribbon is run to confine tho
garment around the throat.
Io you want to know how the di
vided skirts of the famous dancers are
fashioned? Make your skirt of light
crisp silk.some pretty color scarlet, if
you like, or bright blue. Let it come
half way between knee and nnkle.
Just a pair of scant bloomers either
balooning or holding by elastic about
the leg. On each leg sew a ruf
llo half way above the knee, a full
rufile, or better still, a knife plaiting
that falls to where the bloomers
end. If you want to be very particu
lar, you can put another rullie under
this just about the knee of each leg,
and falling to the edge of the bloomers.
Then sew a skirt, this same length and
of the same material, to the end of
the bloomers. No matter what
happens, no Hash of white can suggest
-exposure. The white articles ot wear
are safe under the bloomers. No
matter how high a reach tho step up
is, the ruffles on the lifted leg fall in a
mass about the leg and down to the
other leg, looking as if one's skirt
It is rumored that the present stylo
of dressing the hair low and long is
the precursor of that monstrosity
of coiffure, the chignon. It is difficult
to believe it will ever return with all
its horrors. The spectacle, common
encugh at one time, of woman's head
disfigured by a mat measuring ten
inches down, usually palpably false,
was one to make the gods weep. Its
heralded return, even, is alarming.
How to Manage a Husband,
The amount of advice given to worn
n as to the better methods of retain
ing their husband's love is wearisome
in the extreme. The fact that much
of this is written by those spinsters
why have lovely theories rather than
experience as a guide may have made
much of this quite impractical. How
ever, I heard a chat between ' two
clever little women the other day up
on which I have been pondering ever
since. '"Yes," says Mrs. A., "I am
awfully fond of my husband, and he
is a splendid fellow, but do you know
he has somewhat acquired the habit
of embellishing his little stories which
he tellsme in the most elaborate fash
ion? Why, at first I felt dreadfully
over it and wept, not oceans but lit
tle lakes of tearsnnd felt myself oneof
the most deeply injured of women.
Dili I chide him or reproach him, or
did I tell him that I should never
more have faith in him? Not I. I
just sat down and gave my best,
thought to the matter and decided
that if I did that it would bo simply
ruinous to all our happiness; that
his pride would be gone and he
so deeply humiliated as to no
longer strive for my love or admira
tion. Of course 1 am not quite an
idiot, and a man or woman must
needs have a phenomenal memory to
bean artistic liar. Now this, fortun
ately for me, perhaps, my husband
does not possess, so when he comes
home late with a moist interesting ac
count of the supper which he gave to
one of the boys who sails for Europe
next week I take it that he didn't
wan't to come home, and spared my
feelings by this excuse. When he has
forgotten this and the supper is really
given, and he again stays away, I have
so far gained control of myself that I
fail to remind him that it is thesecond
compliment paid to the departing
friend, and though it isn't a little bit
easy, you may be sure that I find it a
most satisfactory condition of things.
So I have laid it down as ono of the
cardinal rules of domestic bliss, first,
that a woman must always believe
iniplicity in what her husband tells
her; second, that if she cannot be
lieve it she must so school herself as
to assume that faith, and thus shall
she secure her own comfort and that
of her husband by the subtle flattery
A Mother'9 Idea.
There is just one person to whom
tho enthusiasm , of ths amateur
photographer is to be forgiven, and
that is the young mother. There
isn't any fun in the world like snap
ping the youngsters in their uncon
scious moments at play, in the bath,
asleep or awake. There is a young
mother of two strapping boys stiil
under 0, who, through t he use of a
little camera, has kept a most com
plete and satisfying record of the life
of her children from the first month
up to the present. There is young
James, just able to balance himself
on his fat little legs, holding a small
biscuit up from greedy Fido, who is
jumping after it. And there is
Tommy, with his goat's nose thrust
over his shoulder after the bread and
butter with which Master Tom had
designed to placate his own stomach.
There are the two boys in kilts rolling
over each other on the floor, and
again there are the two in a child's
quarrel over a rocking hors. tn
younger mounted in triumphant
possession, the elder, pouting and
sullen, standing at one side. All these
and scores of others are neatly
mounted in two largo scrap books.
The mother says she will keep a series
of these books until the boys are
married and on the wedding day bhe
will give them to the brides.
Dresses at Two Weddings.
At a Xarrngansett wedding the bride
wore a dress of white duchesse satin,
arranged with Brussels lace. The long
train was perfectly plain, and her tulle
veil was fastened with natural orange
blossoms, .and a pearl agraffe. She
carried a bouquet of white exotica,
with a chatelaine of blooms. There
were four briueniaids dressed in salmon-pink
silk crepon costumes, veiled
with white chiffon, and large picture
hats, with pink and white os
trich feathers. Each carried a posy
of palo pink roses, tied with long
streamers of salmon-pink ribbon.
The bride's traveling dress was of soft
woolen material, edged with metallic
galon and pink chilfon, with hat to
match. At another wedding which
took place recently tho bride wore a
dress of white corded bengaline, tf im
med with fine Irish lace, and a tulle
veil, with sprays of real orange blos
soms, the former being held in place
by a diamond star. The brideinaids
wore costumes of cream crepon, with
Swiss belt of brocaded silk, tufts of
white ostrich feathers in their hair,
and tulle veils. They carried bouquets
of white and salmon-colored carna
tions. Tho bride went away in a
traveling dress of heliotrope crepon
with hat to match.
She Asks the Reason.
"I wonder," said a woman, as she
looked up from her Summer novel,
"why the story writer, when he
chooses a charming old maid for
heroine, makes her look alwnys like
an 'old book of beauty' picture?
"It is delightful," she said, and she
sighed as she said it, for she, like the
heroines under discussion, is charm
ing and unmarried, "to read of the
elderly hero who returns, constant
to ins eld love, aii'l is not reft away
by an odious minx in her teens; bur,
his devotion would be at least as
nrobablo and explicable if the ladv
had made some little attempt to
keep up with tho times. In real life, it
the years had been merciful to her in
the matter of hair, sho would make
the most of that advantage and
would assuredly not arrange it in the
style of hve-and-twenty years ago; it
not, sho would pay her respects to
aso with a becoming little cap, and
the woman rose and went to thu
glass and looked at her own soft
wavy brown tresses.
O, woman, in onr hoursof ett'e
You do ubout just what you please;
When the reduction pale is on
Weak man should hasten to be pone.
"Run, run, Orlando, climb thee up a tree,
Fly lrom the onset of the shopping she; '
llor sights will make a battery m his breast,
And picrco into the cavern of the inside
Where he had tucked away the fifteen dol
Long kept for sorest need against
The evil day.
Her tears will pierce into a marble heart.
And when she spreads her elbows for more
Sharper than thankless tooth of serpent
They'll bayonet the ribs that guard that
0, Jane ii. Frailty, thy other name is
A little month, or o'er. tVio?c shoes were old,
And now you want another pair because
For Milliliter moccasins is patent leather,
With red toes und yellow heels, forsooth,
Upon a shoe of green. .Scat! Get thee te
a nunnery. Uob Burdctte.
How She Saved Her Hat.
A rare piece of presence of mind de
lighted the passengers on a surface car
one rainy night. It was exhibited
by a girl in a lace gown and the tiniest
scrap of a hat that ever called Paris
home. No girl could have owned that
hat and not loved it. That it had a
firm hold on the wearer's affections
was proved by the sequel.
( The girl and her escort had evident
ly been to the theater. They were
umbrellaless and apparently on terms
of frank friendship That a cab had
been suggested and declined was learn
ed from their merry talk. Finally the
young man signaled the conductor to
btop, and turned to his charge.
"Ve will make a run for it. lam
sorry for your hat," he said.
"Wait a minute," she answered. She
calmly removed the creation of silver
lace and pink roses ftom her head,
tucked it under her wrap, replaced it
by her companion's hat, picked up
her gown and marched serenely from
tho car, followed by a murmur of ad
miration from tho passengers and a
surprised, bare-headed young man.
The Perfect Woman.
The New York Recorder is an able
newspaper and all that, but it carries
presumption too far when it informs
its readers that a woman five feet
three inches tall should weigh 130
pounds and measure twenty-four in
ches around the chest, eight inche?
around the forearm and so on.
Why should she do all these things?
Whence comes this rule? Is it, then,
that a woman of five feet three inches,
who has a twenty-two inch waist and
weighs but 128 pounds, may not be
beautful, healthy, strong and well
formed? Shall the lover go round
with calliperj and tape line to choose
There is a deal of nonsense about
this perfect woman. As well attempt
to define a perfect rose or a perfect
landscape. Boston Globe.
A Sure Comfort.
He can not be an unhappy man
who has the love and smile of woman
to accompany him in every depart
ment of life. The world may look
dark and cheerless without enemies
may gather in his path, but when he
returns to the fireside, and feels the
tender love of woman, he forgets his
cares and troubles, and is compara
tively a happy man,
He is but half prepared for the jour
ney of life who does not take with him
that friend who will forsake him in no
emergency who will divide his sor
rowsincrease his joys lift the veil
from his heart, and throw sunshine
amid the darkest scenes. New York
SCIENCE AND TLOGIIESS.
ITEMS OP PHACTICAL VALUE TO
THE HUMAN RACE
An Ingenious Invention -Electric
Heating The New Rifle Buliot
Demand for Heavy En
quished. An Ingenious Invention.
Among the instruments invented
for the preservation of life at sea that
will be experimented with before the
board of supervising inspectors of
steam vessels in Washington Septem
ber 28 will be an oil projectile aud dis
tributer. It is an apparatus for
spreading oil on stormy waters, and
is the invention of Mr. Everett I.
Moore, of Baltimore, and has just
been patented by the American Oil
Projectile companj, of which ex-Governor
Groome is president and Col.
Washington Bowio secretary and
treasurer. From private experiments
made the projectile seems to bo des
tined to be tho apparatus that has
long been wanted for discharging oil
on the sea from the decks of storm
ridden shipsand from the beach to
stranded vessels. The projectile is a
simple contrivance, andisoperntedby
being fired from a cannon. An opera
ting rope is attached to a rod at the
side of tho projectile, and by this
means when it strikes the wa
ter it is handled from the point
where it was fired from by
being hauled through tho wa
ter back to the ship or beach. As
the projectile travels back the water
goes into ono end. Tho oil thus
spreads out over the surface and
makes a smooth road over tho agi
tated waters. At Bay Ridge recently
the projectile and distributer were
tested with good results. From a
small cannon the instrument was fired
about five hundred yards off shore.
The water was in a state of moderate
violence, the waves being white
capped. From the point where tho
proiectilo dropped back to tho beach
a smooth road wns left over the routo
tho oil was discharged on, and tho
white-caps disappeared entirely.
With but three quarts of oil in tho
distributer, a smooth surface wide
enough was made to permit two
steamers to pass abreast. If the pro
jectile stands official tests it will be an
invaluable aid in the preservation of
the lives of those who go down to the
sea in ships. Baltimore Sun.
Economical Production of Carbonic
Acid for Industrial Purposes.
Tho utilization of waste products is
the order of the day. An interesting
article on this subject, in relation to
breweries, in the Brewers' Guardian,
calls attention to tho utilization of
the carbonic acid gas produced in tho
fermentation of sugar. "On an aver
age, English beer may be said to con
tain 5 per cent of alcohol, and as, in
the fermentation of sugar, the weight
of carbonic acid produced is almost
the same as that of alcohol, the exact
proportions being 48.0 of carbonic
acid to 51.1 of nlcohol, there must
havo been 600,000,000 lbs of carbon
ic acid produced in our breweries.
The specific gravity of carbonic acid
is 0.152-1, and therefore a simple cal
culation shows that tho above weight
is equal to 25,000,000,000 gallons a
volume it is almost impossible to
realize; such a volume would require a
space one milo square and forty yards
high to contain it. It is now proposed
to utilize tho greater portion of
this largo quantity of carbonic
acid. The process by which this is to
be done has been tried for some little
time past in St. James's Gate Uuin
ness's Brewery, DiTbliu; and Sir
Charles A. Cameron has reported
favorably on it. The following are
the conclusions at which he arrives
after a most careful examination of
the process: 1, An immense quantity
of carbonic acid is produced in brewer
ies, and it is at present wasted; 2, a
large portion of this gas could be con
densed to liquid at a cost not exceed
ing d. per pound, but probably less
than 'jVi. per pound; 3, the process of
liquefying the gas is successfully car
ried on at Guinness's Brewery Dublin;
4 the liquefied gas prepared at Guin
ness's Brewery is perfectly free
from any peculiarity of flavor
or odor; 5, tho carbonic acid
produced at soda-water works costs
about 4d. per pound; 0 it is safer and
in every way more desirable to use
in beverages carbonic acid de
rived from a food substance, such
as grain, than from mineral sources;
7 the uses of liquid carbonic acid are
numerous, important, and increasing-
Electric heating is promised as one
of the new uses ot electricity. A Chi
cago company has already, in fact, a
system of electric heating which it is
introducing with fair prospects of suc
cess. The heating of railroad cars is,
it seems, the feat to which the new
system has chiefly addressed itself,
though it is also applied to domestic
purposes. In the parlor, living-rooms
dining-room and kitchen aNo. 16 cop
per wire is to take the place of the
odious stove and range, with their
smoke, soot, coal, dust and dirt.
There is to be no heat when it is not
wanted, as is th? case after dinner in
summer. With electricity for the heat
er the burden of tho coal scuttle will
be a memory. By the simple act of
turning a switch the chill of the air be
dispelled, water boiled, a steak broiled
and all the other functions of tho
stove, furnace and range will be per
formed. Steam, hot water and hot
air have been tried with various de
grees of success. Each has its disad
vantages. There is something of cum
brousness about them all. But with
the new system it will bo enough to
bring a single-wire into the house and
connect it properly with unobtrusive
and artistic radiators. Where water
power can be used to operate the dy
namo and generate the electricity the
expense of heating by electricity will
be trilling. With coal, oil or gas mo
tors it may be more costly than the
present means of heating, but the in
creased convenience and manageable-
ness of the installation will cause it to
be preferred in many cases.
The New Rifle Bullet.
A laborer at Aldershot became the
unwilling subject of an interesting but
painful experiment few weeks ago,
when wewas shot, accidentally through
the thigh by ft soldier, who was
practicing tho new Lee-Metford maga
zine rifle. The bullet passed clean
through the thigh, but the wound
healed so rapidly that the patient
was up and on a meat diet in eleven
days. In twenty-four days he was
discharged well, with his leg in as good
condition as ever. Soon after this the
unlucky man caught cold and died of
bronchitis, and the army surgeons
promptly seized tho opportunity of
milking a post-mortem examination.
They found that all internal traces
of the wound had vanished. From
this fact they draw tho conclusion
that, whatever may be the power of
the new rille in disabling a much larger
number of men in a given time than
the older weapons, the severity of in
dividual wounds inflicted will be
much less. In place of large apertures
and tracks, where there always was
considerable destruction of tissue,
they inflict much smaller wounds,
with such trilling damage to the soft
tissues through which tlie ball passes
that tho destruction of substance re
sulting is almost inappreciable. Tho
size and severity of tho wound will be
further decreased by tho sheating of
Hard metal encasing the bullet, which
prevent tho lead from breaking up on
The Cable Speed of Electricity.
The experiments now in progress
at McGill College, Montreal, under the
auspices of tho British and Canadian
governments to ascertain the longi
tude of Montreal by direct observa
tions from Greenwich, led to tho ac
complishment of a remarkable tele
The first thing to determine was the
length of time it took a telegraphic
signal to cross the Atlantic. An auto
matic contrivance whereby the land
lino could work into the cable was
provided and a duplex circuit was ar
ranged so that tho signal sent from
Montreal would go over the land lines
to Cat, so, thence over tho cable to
Wtttervillo, Ireland, and return to
Montreal again. Attached to the
sending and receiving apparatus was
a chronograph which measured the
Out of two hundred signals sent it
was found that tho average time taken
to cross the Atlantic and back again
a distance of 8,000 miles occupied
a trifle over ono second, tho exact
time being ono second and five-nun-dredths.
Demand for Heavy Engines.
At no timo in history of railroads
have the efforts to improve the .work
of engines received more attention
than at present. Mechanics are at
tempting to determine the most perfect
combinations of speed and strength,
and at the same time economize in the
use of fuel. Each year the standard
of locomotives in this country is raise-
ed higher, and the engines of the pre
sent timo are a great improvement on
those of even ten years ago. Some
master mechanics are of tho opinion
that tho heaviest locomotive now
built is as heavy as it is practicable to
build one, while.othera predict that
still heavier passenger and freight en
gines will be built and the roadbeds
of the country so improved os to ad
mit of high speed with safety, even if
an engine weighs one-third more than
the ten-wheel passenger engines now in
us:. "that the future of mechanism
will bring forth to increase the speed
and power of engines is a problem of
interest to others than mechanics.
Indianapolis Journal. '
How Natural Gas Goes.
An Indianapolis dispatch says:
"Further disclosures aro made as
to the diminution of the supply of
natural gas in the Indiana field. The
present supply for tho city of Indian
apolis is obtained from a new t et of
wells, and it is necessary continually
to open now ones. Experience has
proved, according to the published
figures, that the average life of a well,
when drawn upon continually is about
three years. In tho beginning the
supply was obtained at a point in
the field twenty miles distant from
Indianapolis. Now it is necessary to
bring the gas a distance of nearly
forty miles, and the wells aro now
within a few miles of the heart of the
"These facts are disclosed to enforce
economy in the use of the fuel, and to
secure the introduction of the meter
system, instead of permittingconsum
ers to burn all the gas they want for a
fixed yearly charge. There is great
waste in the manufactories."
A novel mode of modern warfare
was recently tested on the Rhip Alice
Minot while bound from Guam to
San Francisco, which proved a com
plete success. During the early part
of the passage she was driven out of
her course by a monsoon, and the
Marshall Islands suddenly appeared
in sight, and at tho same time 200
naked South Sea Island savages
came alongside from canoes and
boarded the vessel. They had never
before seen a white man and could not
speak a word of English. They took
possession of tho ship and remained
until the captain thought that they
were staying there to gain time, mur
der all hands and take possession of
tho ship at night. No persuasion
could get them ashore, and as a last
resort steam was' gotten up in the
boiler and the warm water thrown
with a hose over them. In less than
five minutes they were all overboard,
swimming away for dear life to th
shore. Philadelphia Record.
Left It to the Court.
A short time ago an old colored
man was up before Judge Guerry, of
Dawson, charged with some trivial
"Haven't you a lawyer, old man?"
inquired the judge.
"Can't you get one?"
"Don't you want me to appoinv
nnn to defend vnn'"
"No, sah. I jes' tho't I'd leab de !
case to de ignance ob de co't." j
H I 'S ROOT C0). B. BROW!,
8:-li Art. Neb. State formerly HslrS
rartnrnT Allium mux A.US.l' t o.
0c and Financial M gr. Kulcsmao.
SHIP YOUR OWN STOCK.
Room 34 Exchange Building,
South Omaha, Nebraska
Before you tblp tend for the market.
First National Rank of Omaha. 14-tf
('oniinrmal National Hank, omalia.
I'm kfra National Hunk. Omaha.
Nehnutu Sa IniMaml Kliaiiirt IVk, Omaba.
Central city Dank. Central Ctly. Neb,
J. M. EOBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
Breeder and ship
per of recorded, Po
land China hnira. .
,'4 I Choloo breedl Of
kj toi k for sale.
mm!TTm!l A iiiipa n
a. i jamcoi nop r,
(lit for scutum's tradnclred by Prnul Duke
Ittkil, tho winner of the Silver Medal iriven
hy tbe corks lit re Asportation for tho beat II.
pitf ruined In Iowa In IMW. Also wimieroftbe
SweepMakea 1'rlxo In clusa tho Hume year
Alfo pica sired by Chitmplnn link ZuSi, he
hy Diamond Duke S'ilM, he bv Gentry' old
nutei lainyfcllow Hnir litNlV. Pljf of olt'-er
ex for Rale Write lor what you want.
let net ton iruarauieed. fl-itm
MenttouTHK Alliance when vou write.
W. S. COLE & SON
Mason City, low.
eOMONDf NCt 1OUCIT60.
LARGE ENGLISH BERKSHIRES.
Stock for sale (either sei) the iret of four
cholcn male), from sons or equal merit. Host
fun i I tea reproauntpd; prices right- Mention
Alliance when wrltlnir.
H. i. Williamson, Beaver CUy, Neb.
200 POLAND CHINA HOGS.
Our pig crop this season la the brat wo have
ever raised. We have ttfty splendid boars of
Murch and April fan' iw. with plenty of bone
and irood quality, and about t'sty irilts .nit
of llret olaa lows and rot by such boars as
Way Up 4141 (S) and Kin Klval IUfl (Si, We
are now tooklnjr orders. Onr Herd is built
up of the choicest blood and will bear tuspeo
'.lo.i. Couio and fee ui or write at once.
BRANSON & BUBB,
12 2m Wavetly, Nebraska.
Farm 2 1- miles Bnuthwest of Waverly.
It Will Prevent Hog . Cholera.
Western Stock Food
Is ths rraatsat alsooTsry of tbs aft for
Horses, Cattle, Sheep. Hopind Poultry.
It Is a natural rsmsdy sad pnvectatlr ot
til dlseaati of tbs blood and alrattTO orians
It acta freely on ths liver and kidneys; tends
to ton ap ths wfaola animal lystam and li a
urtBTsvantaUT of Hoa Cholera. 1 lb., IHIb
and (lb. boies at Ho, Wo. and $I.4 rssatw
tlrsly. Manufactured only by
WBSTKBN rrOOK FOOD COM ANT,
FOR TWO HORSCS
Grinds EAR CORri
and SMALL GRAINS.
Sparinl Cob BrwkinR Device
anil peculiar d:wa ot (jrilidwB.r.
ftivea I4vllir Wnrk. ,liiil't:'
of It. with iviirli t$saS"!
1 villi. lUdu nuji utuer, 'iV9uaJ (A;
Send fr Citalmrno OAWf Ptf rW931 I S
Nut taia and C r -" ...... .p. .
TH E FCOS M FG. CO. Srinrf ielt'.O.
"Eesp ia tiie Kkidio of the Eoa!"
People's party Medal !
Made of .olid Aluminum, the sIzr of a sllvir dol
lar, weiiclis ubout ha much nt a twenty live cunt plfcn.
Aluminum h utronwr tli;m Iron unit ni hwivh-r
tlinu wood. It is mora Viiluuldn ti Immantlv thai
gold or silvnr, Its cost In luilk 1h no gri atpr than
copper anil it H b'Toniina cheaper from day to day,
as Improved methods of serarlnc It are devised.
The liest prartic il illustration of the fallacy of Imr-ti-rmoney.
that of gold or silver, tlmiil! their market value Is
hiuher. The reverse snln of tho medal contains tho
words: "Commemorative of the Founding of tlio
l'eople's Parly M.iv lttth anil 20th. lmi atDiiicfiinati.
Ohio." It is sold for tho purp.-iso of raUlng cam
paign funds for the National Committee.
PIIICE CO C33NTS.
Liberal discount to reform speakers and organi
zations. It is expected that many speakers will be ablo to
pay their way by t ie sale nfiHa medal.
Let everybody hooin tiss.ilu.
In ordering stato whether you want the medal
ittaelied to a pin to lie worn as a. badge, or plain, to
w carried as a pocket piece.
Ad 'ires al orders to Alliance Pub. C
xne Weekly Monitor: The signs
of tho times point to a terriflod conflict
in tha future adjusting of economic
questions, which are destined to for
ever settlo some of the questions that
underlie tho primary rights of tho
American people. Tho legislation
for tha past has. been solely ia the in
terests of a class of people whose an
cestors havo sinco tho tina of Adam,
sought to live at tho expanse of tho
industrial classes by means of class
legal enactments, which favor an un
just distribution of the products of
labor. Not only aro the capitalists of
this country interested in the unjust
distribution of wealth, but the foreign
capitalists as well, and havo dictated
the financial legislation of our con
gress. It is probably safo to state that
Knglish capitalists take as much prof
its of labor from this country as do
our homo capitalists. If this is true,
then there can bo no doubt that tho
capitalists of both countries aro asso
ciated together for the purpose of liv
ing at the expense of American farm
ers and laborers.
VV. Sent on Trinl.
None bat superior ' animals to make
PRICES LOWER THAN THE LOWEST
When quality ia considered.
AH SELECT ANIMALS if)
4U ALL GUARANTEED 4U
To make ft choice from.
CoillA anrl hn nnnrlnoAYi thaf t.,i
Lon - time. maU profit and (rood
aaw.swwau OTClJIfUlW, A OiA
Tbs Iowa, Steam Feed
W-TiTTf Z The moat practical, mod
5H' )' LmJ nvenlent, most eeonouil
nit i in pipr, wnr i ue
lt K. ST STBAM FBBDCOOK
KK MADE. A fiance at
tbe cnnstruotlen of It Is
enough to convince any
man that it Is fur superior
to anv Ofhw. Fur dMnMiH
Mve olrculari and prices apply to Maktih
steam rEEDtXoKKii Co.. tlraataa. eb mt ,
Z. S. BRANSON,
5alM"rar,0Mh' LIVESTOCK AUCTIONEER.
CalaloRues compiled. Write for pries
Olllce over First
Itfontion this paper.
English Shire Stallions and Mares.
To Intending purchasers of this breed
biuu. imm jeuiuug up, as luuio una me west.
thoroughly Acclimated. Last Shipment 1890.
Their broediDfj Is from tho best strtlns of prize wionlnir blood in England coupled
with superior individual merit. My imported mares are superior to aay ia the
west; they are all safely in foal.
All My Stock Guaranteed; And all Recorded
And Imported by Myself.
If you want a Ilaekuey SLatilon, I have as good as was ever imported. Come
and see what I have got, and if I cannot, show you as gaod stock as any man
will pay your expeuses. Prices as low as the lowet. 17-m3
ENGLISH SHIRE HORSES
AN UNBROKEN RECORD NEVER BEFORE EQUALED.
1890. Lincoln, Topeka and Kansas City State Fairs. 1891.
20 prizes in 1890, including throe grand Sweepstakes over all breeds. Sevea
prizes at Nebraska State fair 181)1. Seven prizes at Topeka, including grand
Sweepstakes over all breods in 1891.
The Best Stud in the West.
Intending purchasers will do well to visit us and inspect our stock. Trice
reasonable. Terms to suit. Every horse guaranteed as represented.
JOSEPH WATSON & Co , Importers.
17 m- Beatrice, Nebraska.
O. O. HEFNER,
ENGLISH SHIRE AND
LINCOLN, : :
'jT v'l' I
the coming horse of their class.
I will give present buyers especially low prices. You can bay
on your own terms.
I IMPORT MY OWN HORSES DIRECT
and can aud will sell you good animals for less money than non
descript dealers, jobbers and peddlers.
EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED
A, sura breeder and pedigreed. No grades handled.
VISITORS ALW A.YS WELCOME.
Come and see me and 42 ti ,
I WILL SAVE
My first importation for 1891 just received and I have some
O. O. HEFNER.
THE PERKINS BOSS HUSKERS AND HAND PROTECTORS.
Cut show eiyie A.
THE BEST HUSKER IN THE WORLD.
Manufactured by the H. H. PERKINS MANUFACTURING COMPANY. Kenanee, Illinois.
F.W.HELLWIC, Lincoln, Special Agent. istf
OTHE X BEST
Conrea Gapoaizios Sets-
bei and cheapest on tbe market.
Price $3. Sold by. C 9. CURYEA,
14if GrwMWMd, Xefc.
3 Haaffs Horn
Who Invented ' amt
rave to the farmers tbe
art of dehorning their
Is It any wonder then that he baa the only
fate and sunt medicine to stop horn growth
on calves. Send a stump for a thousand tes
timonials la its favor. It makes no sore bead
and ia always aura. Price 75cta per bo tils
rt paid, and enough for T5 calves.
1 Adrtn, II. H. UAAf f, Chicago. III.
Is theestlmated loss to
the Farmers in the
UnlteJ suites from
All of which can be saved by tbe purchase of
Dr. D. L Snediker's
Book on Hog Cholera.
It tells you the CAIISR. why and when. It -tells
you how to PKKVENT and CUKB the
disease, bot'.i In Hotrs and Poultry. It tells
how to set erirs to raise Pullets or Cockrels.
If any purchaser of this book does not feel
they tauve had value received, we will refund
their money. We refer you In the editor of
this paper and tour Banks la Emporia.
Stamps not taken.
Address, Dr. D. L. 8NKIMKER.
Price, I.OO. Km porta, Kan.
and date. I Guarantee
. T . . 111 1
I can sho v thorn as good a lot of voun
have on hand large, stylish,
I .rl hi;
Blue Valley S
heavy boned Shires with plenty of
quality and action, horses which
have demonstrated their superiority
in tho show yards.
My ILu&neys are large, showy,
j handsome animals, good individuals,
heavy bone and fine action, in fact
In order to make room for
We also tn ake
tj les H aud A.
Pins aro forged
from steel, strapped
with best grade ot
soft toutrh leather.
Are portectljr easy
ad adjustable to
Covered with four
Guaranteed to be
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