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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1891)
FAIR WOMAN'S KINGDOM.
MATTERS OF PARTICULAR IN
TEREST TO THE LADIES.
Fashion Gossip Eulogy on Women
--The Abused American Pie
Have a Place of Your Own
fork and Celery Stew
,. Fashion Cosbiu.
Fabrics for winter gowns are warm
looking, rough woolens for street
dresses, also fleecy camel's hair stuffs,
both plain and figured, and serges that
are very broal!y twilled. They also
hare winter -oas mora deeply
twilled and ol heavier weight than
those worn in summer and many new
plisse fabrics with darkpleatsortucks
woven on a light back-ground.
These new woollens a remade up with
a belted waist, larjje sleeves and plain
skirt, to be w.)rn with alcat her belt and
bag or one of fancy jets and call the
whole tho"Miss Ilelyett gown,"bccause
modelled after those worn by the
amusing heroine now so popular in
Paris. The same style is also adopted
foriogne and cloinvgth dresses addg,
a touch in the way of soft revers of
plaid silk that will open or close at
will on a gathered plastron of benga
line or of mousselinedesoiejthesleeves
are straight and full, loosely gathered
at the wrist, with a frill below, which
may be pushed back to the elbow at
the wearer's pleasure, to disclose
close-fitting; "mitten sleeves" of the
plaid silk. The revers, collar, band
arid undersleeves of changeable plaid
moiro have a ground of pistache and
red crossed with pink and black bars
an odd but stylish covering. A
jacket or cape of cloth or of fur, such
as are worn with various dresses, will
complete this dress for the street.
Very young ladies and girls in their
teens will wear gowns of black
or blue wool interwoven with
golden-yellow, made with a pretty lit
tle Mikado jacket and girdled waist.
The jacket of wool has open fronts,,
pointed just below the waist, then
curve upward under the arms to meet
at the top and middle of the back lie
low the collar, leaving the back of the
under waist in view as well as the
front. Wide notched revers in front
and a rolled collar are of wool, faced
nearly to the edge with black satin.
The edges of the jacket are merely
stitched or corded, and it is mounted
permanently on a fitted lining, which
is made to represent a shirt waist by
beim; covered with lengthwise rows of
black satin ribbon two inches wide,
extending down to a wide girdle of
pale blue or mauve satin wrought
with Japanese embroidery of almond
and pomegranate blossoms done in
pink, mauve, gold and green silks, all
couched with black. Two frills of rib
bon are gathered down the front edge
to stand ont prominently one, of
black satin, resting on a wider frill of
pink and yellow changeable ribbon.
The sleeves are very full around the
armholes and closely fitted below,
with little revere cull's of Japanese em
broidery matching the girdle. The
. skirt is in bell shape, very full at the
back, its only trimming a row of black
satin ribbon inserted between tucks
near the foot.
Some very attractive str,eet gowns of
poil de chameau very fleecy cnmel's
hair of light beige and ivory shades
are as they claim to be, strictly tailor
made. The gored skirt escapes the
pavement, and allitsseamsarelapped
and double-stitched on the outside:
the wide hem is held by several rows
of stitching. A single breasted waist
coat buttoned high with small satin
lasting buttons fitted by darts, and
has small pocketsfor watch and change
much like those of men's vests: the
back is of silk strapped and buckled
to fit. The suit is completed by a long
coat falling to the knee, warmly inter-
" lined, and finished with silk. It is fit
ted to the back, and straight and loose
in front, and all its seams are lapped
and double-stitched. The straight
edges of thefront meet and turn back
inreversthat are faced to the button
holes with bonialine of the light shade
of the wool. Very large pearl buttons
ore set underneath each revers, so
that the coat may be lapped either
way. The collar is silk-faced nearly
to the edge. Largo coat sleeves are
stitched in many rows to suggest
The Abused American Pie,
A certain mother, who had been
seized with the Anglomaniac fever,
endeavored to keep house on strict
English theoiies. Certain American
dishes were never to come upon her
table, and on the list of the banished
were pies, "pizen things," as they
were by her then considered.
This rigorous exclusion of the na
tional dish, which is quite universally
considered one of the chief corner
stones of the constitution of the
United States, resulted in. a little re
bellious right in her own family; for
her children as they grew older, real
ised that they were being deprived of
their "inalienable rights," and not
wishing to grow up and become in
competent citizens, simply from a
lack of pie, demanded its restoration,
so that the American pie finally reap
peared on that Anglomaniac table, at
first by way of compromise; underthe
name of "tarts."
The mistress, realizing that pie
neither affected the health nor the
social stnndingot the family, now per
mitted pies to appear in their native
loveliness, and the children rejoiced in
genuine, unmitigated American pie, in
cluding all varieties of apple, pumpkin
mince, berry, etc.
Moreover, in explanation of the
surrender, the lady declares that her
children all have good clear skins, and
that a good pie is just aseasilv digest
ed as any other desert, and thatthe
fact of its being wholesome or tin
wholesome depends, asis thecasewith
most food, on the cooking.
a Eulogy on Women.
"How can the rose grow," cried a
vise man of old, "without sunshine?
How can the violet bloom on thesalty
soil? Lo! women are flowers that are
always becoming more and more
beautiful ami fragrant the more they
are guarded and cared for. But men
should be keepers in the garden of
beauty; they may rejoice themselves
in the fragrance ot the fiowers, but
they may not rumple them with rude
hands. Just as the weed is rooted from
the flower-betl,so should all that is base
and common be removed far away
from the neighborhood of women.
Tread upon a rose with thy feet and its
thorns amazethee; watch over it with
love and care, and it will bloom and be
frarrsnr, an ornament fo itself and
the. Make thyself of thine own ac
cord a slave to a woman, and she
will not War it, but will lien-elf bow
before thee, and in thankful love look
up to thee as her lord; make n woman
by force thy slave, and she will bear it
6lill l!ss, but will seek by craft and
cunningto obtain dominion over thee.
, For the empire of love is the empire of
contradictions; the :a man marks
this and nets ncvordiiigiy. The mere
one has to do with women the mere
one learns to know them, the more
one learns to love them, and the more
one is loved again for every true love
finds its response, and the highest love
is the highest wisdom."
Have a Place of Your Own.
Have you a place of your own? It is
to be hoped that you have, whatever
you may call it studio, boudoir,
study or den a place where you sit
to do your serious thinking, where
you write your letters and read your
If you have no such littlo den, make
one at once. Have a room, if possible,
if it is only a tiny closet. If you can
not spare a room choose some corner
and fence it oil with a screen. It may
seem an unpromising angle at first,
but you can soon make a cozy cor
ner of it. Gather the lares andpenates
that you possess and arrange them
around you. Select the chair that
you naturally drop into when you are
tired, nnd place a little table by it.
Put a work-basket on it, two or three
pet books and a photograph of one
of your dear friends. Hang a Kenil
worth ivy in the window, for, of course,
your coiner includes a window. Hang
a favorite picture where your eyes can
rest upon it. Let it be the little water
color your friend did for you, or the
fine etching you scrimped and saved to
Here behind your screen you can
rest your tired head, think out your
knotty problems, and live in a little
world of your own. New York Re
corder. Pork and Celery Stow.
A savory dish these chilly autumn
days, for those who like celery, is
made thus: A large, thick sliceof pork
is put on to boil in plenty of water
while you cut into short pieces or
strips several stalks of celery. Put
these into the stew and cover closely
whilo you pare and slice, pretty thick
ly, half a dozen medium-si: cd pota
toes; add these to the other ingredi
ents. While they are cooking take
two teacupfuls of sour milk and
cream, in proportions to suit your
self, one teaspoonful of salt, one tea
spoon rounding full of soda, nnd the
same of cream of tartar, sifted in with
sufhcient uouv to form a still dough.
Drop small spoonfuls into tho stew,
and cook, uncovered until done, turn
ing them over carelully when well
puffed out or raised. Dumplings may
be made of sweet cream or milk'if pre
ferred, by doubling the amount of
baking powder or its equivalent, then
(in my experience) if dropped into
boiling" broth and kept boiling they
will be "light as a feather." Asimilar
stew may be made during any part of
tho year by using celery seed instead
of stalks; green stalks are as good as
blanched. - -
Tho New York Recorder has dis
covered that a memory jar is one of
the latest ideas taken up by the gen
tler sex. A woman who is the proud
possessor of one thus describes its
use: "Tho jar is intended to hold
souvenirs, especially flowers, though
it is perfectly proper to drop in any
thing that is very precious. I have
just begun mine. 1 have ransacked
my desk and bureau and made a start.
This golden-rod is part of a bunch 'he
picked for me ono day last September
when we were in the country. This
faded maple leaf was picked up in
Longfellow's yard. Tho pansies are
some that Belle sent me commence
ment day; the fresher ones came from
mamma a few weeks ago. That un
romantic looking twig came from
a tree that Edgar A. Poo plant
ed. I got it in Fordham one day
when I made a pilgrimage there.
The four-leaved clover was put in
one of my favorite books by a friend
who is dead. Everybody ought to
keep a memory jar. Mine is becoming
very interesting already."
Never leave vegetables in the water
after they are cooked.
If sassafras bark is sprinkled
among dried fruit it wiil keep out the
Catsup keeps" better, and pickles
also, if you put a bit of horseradish
in tho mouth of the bottle.
In boiling meat for soup use cold
water to extrac t the juices, but, if the
meat is wanted for itself alone put
into boiling water.
When washing fine white flannels
add a tablespoonfu! of pulverized
borax to a pailful of water. This
will keep them soft and white.
A pound of sulphur burnt in a tight
ly closed room will destroy every
living thing in in it, from moths and
bed-bugs to possible disease germs.
If doughnuts are cut out an hour,
before they are fried, to allow a little
time for rising, they will be much
lighter. Try cutting at night and
frying in the morning.
The flavor of a young roasted chick-
en is greatly improved if you place in
side it a piece of fresh but ter the size
of a walnut and wi'.h it a bouquet of
parsley and a small onion.
If the hands are rubbed on a stick
of celery after peeling onions the
smell will be entirely removed.
Onions may be peele! under water
without offense to eyes or hands.
Aged people, invalids or those who
have feeble digestion or suffer from
dullness, as well as growing children,
will bo greatly benefited by taking
sweet cream in liberal quantities.
Steaming the face at night over a
bowl of very hot water, and then
bathing it with very cold water, is the
simple method of giving it a Russian
bath and will teml to make the skin
whiter and smoother nnd the flesh
Hot cakes, pies, etc., need not be
removed from the pans in which they
are baked if precaution is taken to
set them up on small supports, so
that the air can circulate under them.
This effectually prevents the moisture
from sUsun ia the bottom of the
FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY , NOV. 19,
The National Advance: It ia di3.
cult to unl rtani why so many
people should be so bitterly oppose!
to free coinage of silver, when it was
the law of the land up to 187.1. In
that year the law was changed by an
lafataous trick and secret The law
bad worked no in ury, no one ha J du
mandxl its repeal, and after it had
been wiped ou very few were aware
of the fact.
The Industrial I'nlon: Why Is it
t hat our national Alliance spcitkorsof
note have been kept out of Missouri
and Ohio, and that other states like
North Carolina, Kansas and (ieory ia
states admitted to be at full tide in
Allian.e enthusiasm, as well as mem
bership so nunioi-ous as to excite
astonishment We repeat, why is it
th ' our notol speakers manage to
tr el over Ohio. Indiana and Mls
so frequently and fail to make con
ns .ions in Ohio, Indiana and Mis
souri? Missouri has boon conspicuously
slighted. We desire to know the rea
son that these 6lutesare overlooked.
The Alliance Herald: The last con
gress Incorporated in some general
bill in regard to lands that where a
fraudulent entry hai been ma le of a
homestead.- that unless the govern
ment hai detected it within two years,
that tUe fraud should stand. Xu:s is
about the only instance on record
where the government has boldly
espoused the cause of a land shark
and made his cause the oh cct of its
solicitude, to the extent that it not
only licenses the theft, but p:otects
hiiu in the possession of the stolen
goods, and besides estops itself from
interfering, i This is not tho only case
on record, howovor, which chows that
this government of the people, for the
people, and by tho people, has been
convened Into a government of
thieves, for thieves and by thieves.
Tho Midland Journal: Those per
sons who read newspaper and quite
a number are supposed to do so fre
quently see mention of an Alllanco
tickets, Alliance parties, Alliance can
didates ete. All such statemonts are
groundless. Tho Allianco is not a
political party, makes no nominations,
has never a ticket or candidates. The
Alliance is an order that investigates
political questions and imparts in
struction on political economic affairs.
Members of all political p maks
up the order and the only . it
exerts is through the inforu.. ' n it
secures anil imparts to its members on
political or governmental subjects.
To impart reliable information on
those subjects is very dangorou3 to
the present political parties, and this
is wherein tho o.Tenso of the Alliance
lies. Those wnose deeds are evil fear
the light Hence the hubbub raieod
against the Alliance.
The Plow and Hammer: If the
money should not be issued by tho
government (t'.;e people) direct to the
people, without the intervention of
banks; if railroad or telegraph corpo
rations, which owe their existence to
tho doctrino of "eminent domain,"
should not be absolutely controlled by
the powers that gave them the right
to exist; if the publio lands and those
obtained surreptitiously by railroads,
foreign lords and syndicates, should
not revert to and be tho property of
the government (the peoplo), thoa the
People's par'y has no right to exist and
should not On the other hand, if the
corporate monopolies whoso r.gonts
and tools are our olficars and legislat
ors, have become so corrupt that they,
instead of tho people, control these in
struments of civilization, then it is
time that the pooplo assume control
andrassert the power of tho people in
stead of tho corporations.
The Hiawatha Journal: Why shall
not the producer of wealth fix the
price of his products? Why shall not
the laborer fix tho price of his toil?
Why shall not tho mechanic fix the
value of Ins skill? Why shall tho
farmer be compelled to ask the dealer
in the products of tho farm, "what
will you give mo for my corn, my
wheat, my hogs and my cattle?" And
of the merchant "what will vou sell
me your goods for?" And of the man
ufacturer, "how much for your
wares?" Why should the wage labor
er be compelled Jo ask of tho employ
er, ' -what will you give me por day,
weeK or month for the labor hid away
in my muscle, " and in turn ask tho
grocer, "what is the price of your
goods?" Equity would seem to say
the farmer, the mechanic, the laborer,
the merchant, each should best know
the cost and por cent therooa neccs
sary to a successful business, and each
should receive that sum which insures
his prosperity and comfort
The Farmers' A'dvocato: If tho Al
liance is disintegrating through t'.io
weight of its own odious measures, it
is strange that such acttvo means are
devised to kill something that is al
ready dying. Tho opposition with
which the order is meeting, and tiie
character of the opposition, i a ve.y
cogent and eloquent argument that V.
has a mission to perform which is not
yet accomplished. No organisation in
the history of tho country has had
such phenomenal growth, for tho sim
ple reason that the necosshies for the
existence of such a reform movemoni
has never been so urgent. Opposition
seems to have only strengthened its
growth and enthusiasm, und like a I
great reform movement, it will con
tinue to Nourish in the face of all tho
opposition that can be summoned, it
is not a movement inaugurated by pol
fcieians. The rank and file which
have evolved its own leaders, from i a
humble ranks, have never held office
nor sought political preferment Tho
have never even so much as protes ed.
but their protest is now regis c red.
and they msan for it to be consider, d.
lilts 'Em Where They Lire.
How many men there are who will
sit all tho evening on a nail keg in tho
corner grocery store and fight their
country's battles with their mouth,
until their fiery eloquence almost
makes a mob of the astonished hear
era, but lot the smallest man in the
crowd stop up to thorn and ask for -25
oents to carry on their great battle,
and they would fall through the keg
out of sight like a bullet ia a mill
pond, and not leave even a hole to
show where they went to. Natio.ial
A ll.ttusa ehed jkerMsloa.
Thousands of old soldiers know
Gen. A. F. Itevereaux. who, at the
critical point of Pickett's charge at
Gettysburg, whoa the Union line was
cut asked Hancock's perwistoa to
put in his two regimonti. when he
met tho head ot Picket's charge and
captu.ed the first four colors with his
own regiment Gou. Devereaux has
for some time been superintendent of
construction and acting governor of
the soldiers' home at Marion. Ind.
He was a member of the legislature
from Hamilton county, Ohio, last win
ter. Recently he has conio to the
conclusion that there is no hope of
relief from eilher of the old parties,
and so he has concluded to help along
the great cause of reform by joining
the People's party. Read some of the
reasons why be made this chango:
I was one of eighteen in Boston.
Mass., that organized a propaganda
to arouse the attention of the people
to tho condition of publio affairs, and
appeal to thoir reason. The purpose
was to recognizo existing evils and see
if a remedy could not be found. The
deepest thinkers on economic subjoct s
stand in fear and trembling of the pos
siuid uisaitur of Ci viliiuliou from the
trend of all matters social, political
and economical. The hope is that the
people can be aroused sutllciently to
protect themselves, and, ui ovo all, to
avoid thereby some cyclone of aveng
ing wrath which will destroy the peo-
pio now as before, when the people
reach that point when they will stand
Our object is to avoid, if possible,
by arousing intelligence, the possibil
ity of things going so far that only
destruction can be expected; and it is
safe to rely upon it that the intelli
gence of the people is aroused, disas
ter will, be averted. They will bear
and forbear until the roraedy is found.
but they are rcsoluto that it shall
corao. and they already know their
powor. Thoir needs have been felt
There is no uso In hoping for a rem
edy from the old parties. We have
tried them again nnd again. The peo
pie have appealed to reason, have
united to find a way. and they will
certainly do it Alliance Tribune.
A Great I'pheaval Coining.
A writer on tho Boston Globe says:
"This is a very peculiar country and
it is a very suggestive fact that the
rich are gettinsr richer very fast and
the poor either keep along as they are
or descend to a lower depth of dit.com
fort and poverty. Now it stands to
reason that a condition of affairs so in
equitable, making princes of one and
Blaves of another class cannot last.
J here will come as certain as fate
some upheaval and it is tho very dread
of that upheaval which keeps men,
thoughtful men, from discussing the
condition. , Thoy hope by silonce,
by ignoring facts, to persuade
themselves that they don t exist
They appear to be quite content with
things as they aro, and although they
are confident that sooner or later the
delugo may come, 60 long as they are
not overwhelmed by it they don't care-
How idiotic it would be for the family
physician to cover with a sheltering
plaster an angry and a threatening
carbuncle. Ho caii by his plas
ter conceal it from view' He
can say in smooth and oily tongue,
thore is no danger.' Meanwhile tho
carbuncle is at work drawing to ltsslf
from every part of the system the
virus which will ultimately tlame forth
with core inflammation, causing in
tense pain and fraught with danger.
A more sensible physician would treat
the carbuncle from tho first and by ju
dicious means bring it along to tho
point where expert incision would af
ford permanent relief. It is a very
easy thing for us to shut our eyes to
condition of affairs but why? Surely
it isn't wisdom to do so. Common sonso
says all men are brothors. and when
the prosperous class recognize the fra
ternity, tho comradeship, the brother
hood of tho unfortunate clas nil dan
ger will pass away, tha heavens will
bo closer, and the sun whose loams
are for the healing of tho nation, will
shine upon one as upon the other and
for the best good of both. That time
must come. It may not be in my day
or in yours, but as certain as t'ao rev
olutions, as certain as God himself,
there must come a change whereby
men will stand more nei'.ry on a level,
and when this monstrous difference of
millions on the ono hand, and nothing
on the other, will be dono away with."
Freezing Them Out.
Every average business man will
confess that the condition of business
is not satisfactory. All the smaller
firms are scratching for a bare living,
and the volume of business is concen
trating more and more in tho great
Why is this?
Simply because the volume pi cur
rency has become utterly inadequate
to tho business transactions.
Ninety-two per cent of all business
transactions are done with credit pa
per, which is the peculiar money of
tho great combinations.
The reat concerns inako enormous
fortunes, not so much because they
have monoy as because they own banks
and can command unlimited credit
The very money which the smaller
trader deposits in the bank is used as
a basis for tho enormous credits which
are used for his ruin.
Not more bank credit money, but
more actual money, is the only th.ng
that will savo the inultitada of business
men fro-n ruin. National View.
There are two classes of men who
have formed no proper conception of
this great farmers' movement and
will never be able to unless they get
an Ingalls lesson. That is the old
style editorial office farmer and poli
tician farmer; Both have in their day
and time' had a monopoly of a certain
kind of influence. Plutocracy did r.ot
think of treating with tho farmers
direct It managed them through the
editorial office farmer and politician
farmer; what these men said was con
sidered authority by everybody, farm
ers and all. But somehow this new
movement has spiting up independent
of them and they cannot catch on to
it They still arrogate to themselves
the same influence and the same pres
tige but they only excite a srailo from
the great new movement The aristo
cratic political farmer, like Hatch a!)d
George, Funston and Conger, do not
control the farmer. Economist
J. M. ROBINSON
KEHESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
Brredee anf .hip.
S. T.JAMES, Prop'r,
few J Greenwood, Neb.
40 head or fintuluairniri from four monthi
old ui to three yenrs old, and about 4(1 htwd of
tnara irom tkl to ti llw. Now H tour time to
set bariraiii. I hare auld my place anJ have
ta move soon ia mjr reaaon tor (elllnv all the
yearli'iaaaiid two am tnrve ear old aowa.
I will foiniouiioe to breed about Nov. Kith.
Nnthlnir reaxm-d. Now Is the time for some.
one to aiart a herd cfetap. I have three Mrat
eltwa bonra to brwd the aowa to. The above
atovk will im sold 'or one thlid lea than 1
bare evorolferrd nioB Hock for In fore.
Writ tor whutyo-i want or come and see
me. W. T. Jamks Greenwood, Neb.
W.S.COLE A SON 4
MAION ITT, IOWA. m
COftftftWOMOtftCI LHdTM. JS
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
Is the sreat-st diioovory of the ag-e for
Horses, Cattle. Sheep. Hogs and Poultry.
It la s natural remedy and preventative of
all di8i'H8f of th blood and dlinwtlvo orirana.
It tuts freely on th'. liver and kidneya, IimuIi
to tone up the whom animal ayntem and l a
aure preventative of hoc vhnlera lib., SVilh,
nnd 61b. hoxua at lTo frie and fl.uu reepec.
Uvely. Miuiutnotured only by the
WESTERN STOCK FOOD Co., Bloomfield, la.
Ths Iowa Steam Feed
The moat practical, mort
oouveulent, moat eoonoml
cal, and In everyway the
IIKST 8TKAM FERDCOUK
EH MADE. A a-lanoe at
the eonatructlen of It If
enouirh to eon rime an)
man that It la far superior
to any other, for dnaeiiD
tlve circulars and prioes apply to Maktih
a Morrlety Ml'g Co Omaha, eb. tfitt
n per or roorae4 fo
il I Unt Chins bmra.
a I l-holce breedlBf
,- f. Mock for erne.
rs T r-i
Who invented and
tfeM Mve to the farmers the
Ia ft any winder then that ho haa the only
ato and sure medicine to atop horn irrowtb
oh etklvoa. Hmid aiitainp for a thoimand tes
timonial In Ita favor. It mnkeanoaore head
and la always sure. Prloe Ti'icii per bottle
poet paid, and ennuerh for 75 valvra.
11 Address, II. H. I1AA F, Chicago, 111.
iBtbeestlm ated lots to
the Farmers In the
United States from
All of whlob can be saved by tbo purchase of
Dr. D. L Snediker's
Book on Hog Cholera.
It tells you the CATJ8R. why and when, tt
tolls you how to PKEVKNT and CUKE the
disc ano, botli In Hoira and Poultry. It ttln
now t set etTirs ro raise ruueta or uocKreis
If any pi'.rohaurr of this hook doea not feel
thuy have had value received, we will refund
their money. We refer you ts the editor of
this paper and tour Banks In Emporia.
Stumps not taken.
Address, l)r. D. t,. SNEDIKKR.
I'riee, SI. 00. JCuiporla. linn.
Si SWEEP MILL
FOR TWO HORSf.S
Grinds EAR CCRpI
AND SMALL GRAINS.
Spoolnl Cob BrRHking Device
and peculiar dnvm of Qrindprl.
Cmt Heller Work. More
of it. Willi Irm work to
1 caul tttan any oiuor.
Rend for fjM.ilnene PftWR
8 of this and tiT ryJ "c"
TH E FOOS M FG. CO. tiiprinnf ielfJ.O.
THE FARMER'S SIDE.
" Where wc arc, how we got here,
and the way out,"
By Hon. W. A. PEFFER,
v. . SENATon rnou Kansas.
Trice, CI. 00.
There h a demand for a comprehensive and
authoritativo book which hall represent tho
fanner, ai i Got forth lm condition, the influ
ences surrounding him, and plans end prospeet
for the future ThU book lias been written I v
Hon. W. A. Poffor, who was elected to the
United States Senate from Kamuis to succeed
Senator Inzails. Tho tillo is Tits Fyuon.r.V
Side, and this indicates tho purpose of Ihe woil;.
Ia the earlier chapters, Senator 1'cfXcr de
scribes tiie condition of tho farmer in varii us
parts of tho country, and compares it with the
condition of men in other callings. He carefully
examines me coat ot labor, oi nviiur, the prices
f crops, Uxos, mortises, and rates of interest.
Ho jrivcj elaborate tables showing tic increase
of wealth in rara-oads, manufactures, banking,
and other forms of business, and lie compares
this with tho earnings of tlic farmer, and uho
wage-workers in general. In a clear, forcible
stylo, with abundant citations of facts and fig
ures, the author tells how the faimcr reached
his present unsatisfactory condition. Then fol
lows an elaborate discussion of " The Way out,"
which is the fullest and most suthoiitntivo pres
entation of the aims and views of tho Fanners'
Alliance tliat has been publisTicd, including full
discussions o tho currency, tho questions ol
interest and mortgages, railroads, the sale of
crops, and other matters of vital consequence.
This book is tho only one which attempts to
cover the wholo ground, nnd it is unnecessary
to cmphasizo its valuo. It is a compendium of
the facts, figures, and suggestions which Ute
fanner ought to have at hand.
Tiie Fabatew's Pide has lust hetn ietvi
and makes a handsome and subftantinl book
of aSO pages. Wo have arranged with the pub-
isuer.i lor iu snio to our readers at tne pub
ishen' price. Tho Knob mav be obtained nt
out office, or wo will forward conies to any
ijilress, post-paid, on receipt of 1.00 per copy.
ALLIANCE rrii. Co., Lincoln Neb.
For Sale Cheap.
Oae billiard and pool table. For
further particulars address Box 72,
fTTK. Sent nn Trim.
zhi Ucresco, aeb.
YUTAITi NEB. .
None but superior animala to Biako
PRICES LOWEB THAN THE LOWEST
When e-uallty is considered.
jn SELECT ANIMALS in
4U ALL GUARANTEED 4U
To make a choice from.
Corns and be convinced that I nnn final.
nesa. Lnn t1tn amj.il nn.m. -...t
borses may be expected. H flut
Z. S. BRANSON,
88 Zrar,0Ufta LIVESTOCK AUCTIONEER.
Catalogues compiled. Write for price
Ullire over First
Mention th! paper. 14-Sm
Rnalish Shirp .Stall
O wvunnyiij ITltllLJ.
To Intending purchasers of this breed
BtOClC from VU-irlinrr nn
west; they are all safely In foal. ""
All My Stock Guaranteed; And all Recorded
. Ana imported
If VOU want a. Hnelrnnw Rrulllnn t
i - , ---- 'j """"""i uivo hi kuuu aa was ever imported, cjome
am see what I have an i if I cnnot show you a. gjod stock : any
will iftv vour AKfwiMMua PrUid aa u.HaaHi.i..i 14 t!!' i m
r tuff as
L. BANKS WILSON,
One of the moot Kellable and best known Importer and Breeder
of Horses In America.
ONZ MUX FSOM SZFOT,
GRESTON. IOWA. Mkm
A Um aamrtment at Prrchwnea, SagM i
Rhba, Bs (ian, GiialMi Maokasy, Fmtch Oaok
meat of Sampsan Breads f as inaSla immOmmMm
ra. t hundl none Init rwxmW rtook. All an mUKUmim
nnnw ara nroivrlv narcl! and fed en (oof IKES i: -5E '): ii!i.;il?s l'; !!iA
MUttlt'tu t avoiding all pmmwAwmWViJk)
ntirtn no ctrctimii!K,. d 1 14 warnTor ST3S&$mM&W
ftwd. which, I think, ara the main Mama wbt I "
inr hurai haro alwavn been ucca.rful
CuniK an.) vl.it niy wublixhmwit I am aloayt
i;li.dlo.hniytto.i When rrltlngat Oitavj
toil, VNitori will plraT taltphoae to Ota Okav
u.ij i aim ana l mm arm ia Iur taaoa,
A FEW DRAFT MARK" FOX BALI.
AND MUST HE AS REPRESENTED 1
ElsTGrl-iISri SHIRE HORSES
-i nn vnpnuitcri nemni
(890. Lincoln, Topeka and Kansas City State Fairs. 1891.
20 prizes in 1890, Including three grand Sweepstakes vr all breeds. Sevea
prizes at Nebraska State fair 1891. Seven prizes at Topeka. including orand
Sweepstakes over all breeds in 1801.
The Best Stud in tho West.
Intending pnrchasers will do well to visit us and inspect our stock. Prices
reasonable. Terms to suit. Every horse guaranteed as represented.
JOSEPH WATSON & Co , Importers.
n 6m- ' Beatrice. JTeToraslceu
ENGLISH SHIRE AND
. LINCOLN, : :
J i ' "1
',7 . . 1
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
ami can and will sell you good animals for less money than noa
descript dealers, jobbers and peddlers.
A sur breeder and pedigreed. No grades handled, t
"VTSITOXeS ALWA.YS WELCOME.
Come and see me and " ' 43tf
I WILL SAVE
My first importation for 1891
OTHB X BEST
beat, ant! cheapest on. ths marks.
Price 12. Sold by. C 8. CURYEA,
Ittf Oreeuwsmt, He
AI.I.RN R!OT QW 8. RMOWIf.
Mock Art. Neb. State Formerly gJet
Farmera' Alliance. man A.L.S.C Csw
Office sad Financial M'gT. full laaai
SHIP YOUR OWN STOCK.
Boom 34 Exchange Building,
South Omaha, Nebraska.
Before you sblp send for tbs market,
RE FEUS a CBS.
First National Rank of Omaha. M4f
Commercial National Rank. Omaha,
Packers National Hank. Omaha. ,
Nebraska rtavtniraand Kxo',:aire B'k, Omaha,
Rnlriill!ltii Hml, i'AnHl .m.. uiT
and date. 1 Guaranty totisfactis.
' LfXCOLN WKBRASir.
Blue Valley Sto ckFarm
I can show them as good a lot of you a
tU,-t I- I- u. '"uu8
- vuulo u iu utcr west.
Last Shipment 1890.
penor to any In the
by Myself. :
j . .
iUrj lUWOJt, 14-TQq
L01T0 TIM TO HH8P0S8IBLK FAAm.
INSPECTION ALWAYS TNVTTBTY
mtVtK ocrQne EQUALED,
I Lave on hand large, stylish,
heavy boned Shirea with plenty of
quality and action, horses which
have demonstrated their superiority
in the show yards.
My Hackneys are large, showy.
J handsome animals, good individuals,
Wl 1 !.,' J . .
uuue auu nne action, m lact
In order to make room for
just received and I have some
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