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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1891)
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Euitob Alliance: A my milwcrip
tion will soon explr I wish ta say that
when I rsew I am going to send you
$4 for a club of five. end four numbers
I am going to send to those that are not
taking an independent paper, and in
this letter I want to appeal to my Bro.
independents that bare come to the
light, go thou and dj likewise. Bro
Farmers, this i your fight for liberty,
and in no w will tne victory oe won
peacibly except by educating the masses
of the people up to a standard of what
Is their vital interests, ana in no way
can it be done so cheaply and effectively
as by putting into the hands of the peo
plo fearless independent literature like
Thk Farmers' Alliance. No, Bro,
farmers, don't think you are too poor
to do any thing on the line of educating
the people. Better make one mighty
effort nofcr liberty and justice and
throw off the yoke of bondage while
you can than to remain slaves to the
money power in whose favor all laws
are made that amount to a hill of beans.
Not only yourselves are slaves but your
posterity will be worse slaves than you
are. VV hen the war broke out I had a
wife and one child to protect. That
was all I had in the world. I left them
and went to the front to help to main
tain this government. A government
of, by and for the people. How well
did we succeed? The results of the war
liberated four million black slaves, only
to place i i bondage forty millions of
whites by the manipulations of the na
tional cobt by national bankers, say
nothing about extortionate trusts anil
combines of all kinds, railroad extor
tion especially, which the people of Ne
braska;tried bard to throw off last winter
but was defeated by a combination of
the two old parties.
Now I have a wife and six children
and a home (only in name) for it is un
der mortgage in spite of every thing I
could do, having come to Nebraska
twenty years ago and have worked like
a slave and economized most rigidly.
Now, Bro. farmers, not only use a lit
tle of your means to scatter newinde
pendent literature and thus place the
independent press on a firmer founda
tion, but send your old papers broad
cast all over the land after you have
read them. That will cost vou but lit
tle every month and you won't feel it
1 have sent five and six at a time to
Ohio and Michigan and it only cost
about one cent each,
1 say again Bro. farmers, stand by
your guns. "Eternal vigilaice i3 the
price of liberty.
B. N. CLEA ELAND.
Knox County Campaign.
Editor Alliance: The hottest cam
paign in the history of Knox county
closed with the third of the present
month. The independents placed their
ticket in the field early. The democrats
nomin ited candidates only for treasurer
and superintendent. The republicans
like the independents nominated a full
ticket. The independent party elected
clerk, sheriff, clerk of the district court
and coroner. The independent nomi
ne3 for superintendent was J. P. Pres
ton, an ex-pastor ol the Congregational
church at Creighton. He had labored
most earnestly and voted for the pro
hibition amendment a year ago. The
temperance people at large and the pro
pibition party knew this. These peo
ple were very much concerned over the
fact that the democratic nominee had
not cared to enforce the teaching in tbe
schools of the scientific temperance
text book, a book now sanctioned by
twenty -seven states in this great union.
He was not in sympathy with this book
but in sympathy, we all understood,
with modern drinking. These proba
tion people also knew that Mr. Preston
was in full sympathy with this book
and would have been pleased to have
seen it thoroughly taught ia all the
Now, in the face of . all these facts
what did the prohibition people do?
They nominated a lady for the office of
superintendent that all knew could not
be elected, and with tho great proba
bility of so dividing the temperance
vote as to defeat Mr. Preston, who was
just as good a temperance person as
the woman they had nominated and to
elect one of the other two who did not
care a fig for temperance. This proved
to be the result. Bid it was a close
fight notwithstanding all the odds
against the independent candidate who
out ran the prohibition and republican
camlidatdes and reaching within 25
votes of the present incumbent.
Though the ladies of the temperance
union were urged to endorse Mrs. Ka
manski, tbe prohibition candidate, and
though she was an estimable lady and
qualified they declined to do so knowing
it would divide the temperance vote,
thus as most people think showing more
wisdom than the prohibition party.
Mr. Preston has challenged the Metho
dist preacher of Creighton who was
active in booming Mrs. Kamanski to
discuss the following proposition: Re
solved, that the prohibition party in its
political actions is frequently if not
generally an enemy to practical tempe
rance and to prohibition itself. It will
not likely be accepted, but if it is there
will be music in the air.
Mr. Preston's many warm friend?,
without regard to party are much pro
voked and disgusted at tbe result and
at the means that brought it about.
This candidate only had one paper in
the county to help him, and that was
part democratic and did as much for
tbe democratic nominee as for him, and
more. Under the circumstances bis
vote is a magnificent one. But the pro
hibition parly would commond itself
to the common sense of the people if it
were to aim at the practical and not de
feat what it pretends to love for tho
sake of aa empty name. They "do
evil that good mav come " which Paul
Perkins County AH Right.
EditorAlliance: The independent
party in Perkins county gained a com
plete and decisive victory over a com
binatiom of what is left of the two old
parties. Both the old parlies placed
full tickets in the field and both de
nounced fusion with the other in their
conventions, but only a short time be
fore the election the republican candi
date for treasurer and democratic can
didate for clerk withdrew from the
race and it soon became apparent that
combination had been agreed on be
tween tho leaders of the old partios
whereby the republicans were to have
the clerk and superintendent, and the
democrats the balance of the ticket,
and they west La to win with a determi
nation bordering on desperation. But
the amount of mud they threw just be-
fore election was aimpiy prodigious.
Tb r uly thing that surpasses it in M.
tory was the abelling of the Ceinetary by
the rebs before their last charge at Gf t
tysburg, and the result was much tbe
same, for when the smoke of battle had
rolled away it revealed tbe Inde
pendents in full possession of the field
without the loss of a mar.
Perkins county gave J. W. Elgerton
444 rotes, tbe same number it gave Con
gressman Kem, ho you see from a total
failure of crops to a bountiful harvest
had no effect on the independent vote
in this county. It seems that in some
parts of the state the farmers have yet
to learn that while good crops is a good
thing for the firmer, under our present
financial and transportation system it
is a bonanza for the corporations. Last
year the old parties claimed that reduc
ing the freight rates when there was so
little traffic would be a great Injustice
to tbe roads. And now when they can
not furnish cars to remove Nebraska's
wheat crop they raise the rates on grain.
Yes, no doubt the railroads, expenses
are very great. We would like to know
just how much it requires annually to
support its servants whose buiseness it
is to reduce the farmers to dependence
and place them on a level with tbe hor
ses they work. Perhaps if tbey would
come out and reveal all the expenses
they are subject to outside of legitimate
railroading the farmers would have
some sympathy for them. The ques
tion for the farmers to ask themselves
is this, who pays those expenses? Gov
ernment control will do away with it.
J. B OSLER,
Secy. Perkins Co. Ind. Cen. Com.
FRATERNITY AND UNITY.
The North Carolina State Fi rmrrt A'U.
no to tba H.-ethreu of the North.
Greeting: Having turned our bucks
open the issues of the dead past, we
hencefort.ii look resolutely, earnestly
and hopefully to the future, determined
upon the discussion and settlement of
living issues involving the rights, lib
erty and prosperity of the people. We
clasp your hands, brethren, hands fra
ternally and patriotically extended to
us, and standing boldly und firmly
upon the Ocala demands, we will movo
unitedly and hopefully to the rescuo
of our country from the hands of tho
spoiler, that we may restore tho gov
ernment to the people for whose t-ole
good it was instituted and to whom it
The above resolutions wero unan
imously adopted by the North Caro
lina Statu Alliance at its recent meet
meeting at Morehead. That body
was composed of representative North
Carolinians, chosen by the members of
our order from everv county in the
state. Similar expressions wero given
out by each of the state Alliances of
the south. All of theso adopted timi.
lar resolutions in 18'JO. And
herein lies tho hope and strength
of our order. Fraternity and unity
between the) great industrial elements
of the country, without regard to soc
tional differences or divisions, is the
sheet anchor of our safety, not only as
an organization, but as a people.
Upon this rock of fraternity we must
build. We can never euro the evils
which attlct and oppress us by beclion.
al organizations. The patriotic, reason
ing, thinking men of tho country real
ize this important truth. The south
ern state alliances feel and know its
force, hence these declarations. The
Alliance people of tho northern state
alliances feel and know its force, hence
these declarations. The Alliance peo
ple of the northern states are equally
impressed with it and heneo they meet
us fully half way in this great and pat
riotic work, and heartily reciprocate
Much concern is manifested by a
certain class of partisan papers in the
south at the appearance in our midst
of certain Alliance representatives of
our northern brethren. . Much indis
creet not to say unjust, criticism has
been indulged, and in some instances
gross misrepresentations of these breth
ren have appeared in theircoliimns. It
has been charged that they came horo
at the instance of certain national of
ficial. The above resolution is suffi
cient warrant for the action of our
state authorities in inviting1 them here.
We are glad they came. We are
proud of the kindly and fraternal
reception so cordially extended to
them by our people. We
hope they will continue to
come, and in increased numbers. It
will do us all pood. It is significant
that a certain class of partisan papers
in the north are adopting tho same
mode of warfare upon our southern
brethren who visit that section and
preach the gespol of peace and recon
ciliation. We say to all such papers
quit your fears, and cease your unjust
and needless criticisms, for you cannot
stop or prevent it The Alliance of
North Carolina has the right to invito
northern speakers here tho Alliance
of the north has the right to invite
southern speakers there, and you can
not prevent it by your officious inter
ference. You give more attention to
your owu business: and you will do
and feel better. Progressive Farmer.
Where They Differ From OnlKt.
From time to time a Christian min
ister is reported as declaring that the
organization of industry upon the basis
of human brotherhood, however ad
mirable as an ideal, is impracticable.
We confess that although such declar
ations by clergymen have been fre
quent, we cannot get over being as
tonished by them. If Jesus Christ
taught anything at all it was that so
ciety ought to be reconstructed upon
precisely this basis of brotherhood,
and if he laid any charge at all upon
his followers it was that they should
practice such a brotherhood and soek
to mane It universal How a Chris
tian minister can declare against the
practicability of a fraternal order of
society without coupling, with tho de
claration, a recantation of his Chris
tian profession and a resignation of
his office as a Christian minister,
passes our comprehension. New Xa
The fact that 20,000.000 of peoplo
starving in Russia, where women sell
the hair from their heads for small
sums to devour food, where famished
children devour rags and earth, where
whole villages are reduced to solitude,
is, indeed, a terrible incident in this
wonderful year, but to us the fact that
in this city 150, 000 people go to bed
every night guests Of charity, not
knowing where a morning meal is to
come from, with nothing whatever to
do, hope even being dead, is a much
graver factor in the problem of our
to-day. New York Kecorder. '
FA KM KKS ALLIANCE. LINCOLN, NEH..
ECIEXCE AM) TOGBESS
SCIENCE AND ITS VOTARIES.
Edison's Latest Artificial Ivory
Erupttva Gayeers Ploughing
With DynamlteTha Highest
Building In tha World
Railway Spaed. "
The public has come to believe im
plicitly that when Mr. Edison says be
is going to do a thing lie will do it.
The great inventor keeps his promises,
and when he has a surprise in store
for the public be announces it only
after practical nuccess is assured.
There is, therefore, little tloubt felt
that he will keep his word, operate an
electric system of rapid transit be
tween Chicago and Milwaukee by the
time of the world's fair, and thus
open the great drama which will end
with the practical banishment of the
steam engine. The reign of that mighty
monarch of the industrial world is
near its end. No event in the history
of the human race has affected its de
velopment as profoundly as the utili
zation of steam power. Ever since the
first enginewas built that force has rul
ed unquestioned in the world of indus
try. Yet that theenergy of compressed
water vapor was the final means by
which mechanical work should bedono
has never for a moment seemed proba-
pie to the reflective mind, scarcely any
instrument could be more wasteful.
Its lack of adaptability to a vast
number of the purposes of an indus
trial community, and its strict and
rigid limitations have been less
thought of than its lack of economy.
Wo get but a fraction of the (stored
energy of fuel consumed, out of the
best-constructed steam engines. And
steam as a locomotive power is more
profoundly unsatisfactory than steam
as a motor for the stationary engine.
Mr. Edison's experiments with the
application of electricity to the
movement of heavy loads over long
distances have now proceeded to a
point that permits him to announce
success in sight. He has overcome
the two great difficulties of electric
transportation; the opposition pre
sented to the free transmission of
electric power by any foreign
substance deposited on the
rails, and the loss of power that has
always accompanied the transmission
of the electric force from a central
station to the car motor. He
announces that his newest device will
be able to pick up a current through
several inches of foreign material
(It'pohil.ed on the track, and that there
will be no calculable dissipation of
energy between tho central power
station and tho motor. If this be
true, and it is generally believed and
well vouched for, then we are,
well under way toward the
electric era. The comfort and con
venience of substituting the electric
motor, supplied with energy from
stations along tho route, for the
clumsy, cosily and prodigal steam
engine, the possible increase in rapidity
of transit and the known result of a
cheapening of cost of transportation
make this an event in the world's
history second only to the introduc
tion of steam as motive power, and
surpassing that in its ultimate possi
bilities. Artificial Ivory.
Frequent and unsuccessful efforts
have been made to supply an effective
substitute for ivory, and the latest
attempt has for its object the produc
tion of artificial ivory. A patent has
been obtained for a process based up
on the employment of the materials
of which natural ivory is composed,
namely, tribasic phosphate of lime,
calcium carbonate, magnesia, alumi
na, gelatine and albumen. By this
process, quicklime is first treated with
(sufficient water to convert it into the
hydrate; but before it has become
completely hydrated, or slaked, an
aqueous solution ol phosphoric acid
is poured on to it; and, while stirring
the mixture, the calcium carbonate,
magnesia and alumina are incorpor
ated in small quantities at a time;
and, lastly, the gelatine and albumen
dissolved in water are added.
It is necessary to obtain a com
pound sufficiently plastic and as
intimately mixed as possible. The
mixture is then set aside to allow tho
phosphoric acid to completeits action
upon the chalk. The following day
the mixture, whilo still plastic, is
pressed into tho desired form in
moulds, and dried in a.currnnt of air
at a temperature of about 150 Centi
grade. To complete tho preparation
of the artificial product by this
process, it is kept for three or four
weeks, during which time it becomes
perfectly hard. The following are the
proportions for the mixture, which
can bo colored by the addition of
suitable substances: Quicklime, 100
parts; water, 1500 parts; phosphoric
acid solution 1.03 specific gravity
75 parts; calcium carbonate, 1(3 parts;
magnesia, one to two parts; alumina,
precipitated, five parts; gelatine; 13
parts. London Standard.
In 1888 England held the plan for
railway speed, the 400 miles between
London and Edinburgh being made at
the rate of from fifty to fifty-seven
miles an hour.
America has finally passed all com
petitors. On Sept. i 4 the New York
Central beat all records for sustained
speed. The 430' miles from New
York to Buffalo were made in 43!)'
minutes, or, allowing for stops, 42o
minutes. The average speed, including
stops, was 59.50 miles per hour, or
excluding stops, 01.50 miles per iiour.
The fastest recorded time for a. short
run was made by the Philadelphia &
Reading on Aug. 27, when five miles
were made at the rate of eighty-seven
miles per hour.
For combined length and speed of
run, that made recently by the min
ing magnate, John Mackay, is the
greatest for tho distances travelled
and for the difficulties to be overcome.
The 3,000 miles over mountains, can
ons, rivers and plains, from the Paci
lic to the Atlantic, were made in a
trifle over thirty miles per hour.
It is probable, however, that exist
ing records will not hold their places
long. Locomotives are now under
construction. They are expected to
make 100 miles an hour. The im
provements in road beds and car con
struction are coming tothe aid of in
creased power and rapidity of locomo
tion and the limits to rate of speed
are beyond computation. Increase of
speed, however, dom not seem to coma
at the expense of safety. The great
proportion of rtii!road accidents Lave
come about from poky and slack rail
roading, and from inferior rolling
stock and organization which natu
rally accompany it. Minneapolis
There seems to be ft disinclination
on tnis side of the water to adopt the
electric launch that is very popular
on the Thames. On the other hand
there are hundreds, perhaps thous
ands, of naphtha launches maintained
on the Sound on the North lliver.
The naphtha launch has its uses, it is
true, but it is a far from pleasant ob
ject to those who are not actually
sailing in it and it is noisy to those
wno are far behind it, over the other
wise pleasant waters, streams the
disagreeable odor of petroleum. It
roars and it smells, and yet it is the
best thing of the kind we have.
On the Thames, however, elec
tric launches are used. The power
comes from a storage battery and
there are stations along the river
bank where the . batteries may be re
charged or uncharged. These boats are
are better in everyway than the others.
They are quiet, odorless and the
mot ive power is chenper. Our Anglo
maniacs are making a dreadful mis
take. Electricity, not naphtha, is the
thing to keep them in touch with their
fellow-creatures, over seas. X. Y.
Propeller Screws. - .. ,i -,
Tho very general opinion held by
engineers regarding the efficiency of
special forms of screws has been con
firmed by some competitive tests of
propellers recently made by tho
government in Narragansett Bay. It
was shown by these tests that a true
screw of ordinary form is practically
just as efficient as any patent screw
which has yet been devised.
The fact is that far less importance
attaches to the form of a propeller
than many imagine, and where one
wrew does notably better than an
other on the same vessel, it is more
npt to be duo to its better adaptation
in points of diameter, pitch, etc., to
that particular vessel and engine,
than because it is intrinsically a bet
ter screw. The main points to bt
looked after in making screws are to
have them adapted to the particular
vessel and engine with which they are
to be urged, and then take pains to
have them true, i. e., so that each
blade will do tho same amount of
work; and smooth, so that as little
power as possible will be wasted in
, Ploughing With Dynamite,
Sub-soil ploughing with dynamite,
is one of tho new methods in tho
South, and it is said to be equal to
tho process of trenching used by
market gardeners to loosen the earth
to a depth of two or three feet and
allow the absorption of a good deal
of water for substaining vegetation
during a drought.
The inventor drills holes two or
three feet apart, making K500 to the
acre. In each he puts an explosive,
and, after tamping, discharges it, the
whole number being connected with a
wire leading to a battery.
In a receut experiment the explos
ive used was one-fourt h of a small
sized dynamite cartridge, with about
an ounce of Judson powder. The sur
face of theground appeared to be lifted
two or three ieet, a few small clods be
ing thrown up to the height of a
It was broken to the depth of 30
inches at the points of the explosion
and sidowise for a part of the dis
tance between the holes. New York
Fruptlve Geysers. r-"
Bunsen has explained the periodical
eruption of geysers in such a satisfac
tory manner that doubt is no longer
possible. A cavern filled with water
lies deep in the earth, under the gey
ser, and the water in this cavern is
heated by the earth's internal heat far
above 212 deg., since there is a heavy
hydrostatic pressure upon it arising
from the weight of the water in the
passage or natural standpipe that
leads from the subterranean chamber
to the surface of tho earth. After a
certain time tho temperature of the
water below rises, so that thesteamis
given off in spite of the pressure, and
the column in the exit tub9 is gradual
ly forced upwards. The release of
pressure and the disturbance of the
water then cause the contents of the
subterranean chamber to Hash into
steam and expel the contents of tho
exit pipe violently. These eruptions
may also bo provoked by throwing
stones or clods of turf into the basin
of the geyser. The water in the cav
ern below is disturbed by this means.
Hardening Cast Steel.
The following is said to be a Swiss
method of hardening cast-steel for
cutting tools. Mix in a suitable ves
sel four parts of pulverized rosin and
two parts of train oil. Stir well in
this one part hot tallow. Into this
mixture the article to be hardened is
plunged at a low red heat and held
there until thoroughly cooled. With
out cleaning off, the piece is again put
into the lire and suitably tempered in.
the ordinary way. An examination
of steel thus hardened indicates that
the hardening is deeper and more uni
formly distributed than is commonly
the case, and thut the sleelisiess brit
tle. Articles thus hardened are -!
to have excellent aud durable ciuunj
Failure of a Big Gun, ""
A London dispatch says. A crack
has developed in tho 110-ton gun on
board the British ironclad "Victoria,"
the ilanshin of the Mediterranean
squadron. The defect is in the inner
tube, near the muzzle, and the gun has
been sont to Malta, where the defec
tive portion will becut off. It is hoped
that the cutting off of the end will not
impair the efficiency of the gun.
The Post, dilating upon these con
stant trim f.'iiliiroH hhvu that. Hi mot.
ter must be probed, and auks whether
such nevy guns are necessary, add
ing: "Many authorities contend that
we need reform both in regard to
weight and in reuurd to the system of
THURSDAY NOV. 20,
People's Parly Medal !
Msife of .nlld Alimmnm. tha lr of .llrer dol
lar, wright about aiu-x-n anaivmiy live cent l"in.
than. wo.!. It Is more v.ilu:iIno to t.umwilty iiiaa
iit or iTfr. It r.t in bulk I. uu intin Hum
..iM"'r nnu u m "ToiHinK cTii-tifvr Hum uy t day,
iinrroeil mclii.xls .f nwa.-inj It ara Ui-vImnI.
The best pra-noil iiiiiMtatlon of ilie failarv of l.ar
fcr moiiry. n -tmriMiic valiw" l r ar grvajrr t...,n
that of ii.. 1.1 or slltvr. Lhm.-I. iholr ,, i-t iS i.
Ill ket. Tiio rrv.rss lulo ol t:-. ranUI contain, tlie
.vimimrui. rMuu.it mo Foumlinic ol the
ft!?''- Yny M'1T lm" !"',, '""j at tii.clnns;!.
Ohio." It Ik .old for tlia rmrii of ratsiua caul
ma fatida for tlx A'atioiialCoiumlttea.
iPiuon so cJEura.
aii'iuir4 lll,c,ult ,0 roorla l'fcr and org-anl-H
l; tt that many apeafcr-m wlUb ablate
pay tliwr way hy t'4 i.ih ,.f medal.
LetoTcrylMMlv lioom Its mile.
In nrdvriiiit maio wli.Hx r you want medal
ittarkml to a rn ti Iw woru a a bating or Main, to
w carried at a iiocket plcc
AddreM al orders ta Alliakci Pea. Co.
Homes and Irrigated Farma, Gardens and
and Orchard in tha Celebrated Bear
River Valley on the Main Lines el tbe
Union Pacific and Central Pacific R. R.
near Corinne and Ogdeii, Utah.
Splendid location for business and In
dustries of all kinds In tho well known
city of Coriane, situated in the middle
of the valley on the Central Pacific U K.
The lands of the Bear River valley are
now thrown open to settlement by the
construction of the mammoth system of
irrigation from the Bear lake and river,
just completed by the Bear Iliver Canal
Co., at a cost of $3,00?,000. The com
pany controls 100,000 acres of these line
lands aud owns many lots and business
locations in the city of Corinne, and is
now prepared to sell on easy terms to
settlers aBd colonies. The elfmate, ooil,
aud Irrigating facilities are pronounced
unsurpassed by compotent judges who
declnro the valley to be tho Paradise of
the Farmer, Fruit Grower and Stock
Raiser. Nice soeial surroundings, good
schools and churches at Corinne City,
and Homo Markets exist for every kind
of farm and garden produca In the
neighboring cities of Ogden aad Salt
Lake, aud in the great mining camps.
Lands will lx shown from the local of
fice of the Company at Corinne. lftti
SURGEONS AND rilYSICIANS,
7-8m 315 South IStb Street,
OMAH 4, : ! ! t NEBRASKA,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
T 3m Boom 41 Blchard'i Dlork.
General raotioe. Llnooln, Nebraaka.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Boom 7 Bllllniralr Block.
LINCOLN. : s ; t NEDRABKA,
lj A. SHOEMAKER,
rilYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Calls promptly attended to nlp-ht
or Oar. Telephone tt4.
it you contemplate at
tanrllnir a bualtieaa
ffiJl aohoBl it will bo to your
luterert to oorrfif nnnrt
with the Lincoln Butincu College.
It stands at tho brad of the lint of schools
for surwLylnp tho business r.en of the coun
try it Mh oapahle assistants selected from its
woll-lia nea students. Its proprietor hus ed
ucated thousands of ambitious young men
and women ana placed them on the highroad
tnsucreiis. Connlrto Jluflticss. Shirthand.
Typ writing and Penmanship Courses are
wtugui. cur iiiuMrnTca UHiniofruGatTvircftS
D. Si. LILLIUHIDUB, Pros ,
200,000 ARE SINGING
lie aiifl Lali Sott!
The demand for the little book was so very
heavy that the publishers have now tomplet
ed a beautiful
Revised and enlarged, In superior style, and
furnished In both paper and board covers.
This is far the largest songster in tho market
for the price, and tho carefully prepared In
dex enables both word ana music editions to
be used together. TheMusio Edition resem
bles in appearance and sine Oospel Hytr.na.
More of these books are In use than any otbor
Labor Songster published. The demand Is
simply wonderfull. With largly Increased
fRollltles for publishing, all orders can bo
filled the satno day received, whether by the
dozen or thousand. I'rioe, single oopy, pa
per 20c; board, 25c, post paid. Per dozen,
k 00 and $i!.60 post paid. Word edition, HO
pages 10c. Alliakcr Pub. Co.,
ii-tf Llnooln, Neb.
COL JESSE HARPER
ej"The Money Monopoly" m
for utility, the best hook now Id print a ey
clooedia almost prieoleba,
HON. D. O. DKAVEH, of Omaha. Neb.,
writes to ,-The FaHMtias' AM-iakce:" "The
Money Monopoly bus made many converts
here. I give my word and honor that erery
man who reads It has become an Independ
ent." Tho Journal of the Katghta of Labor says:
"We heartily recommend "Tho Money Mono
poly, as it is. without exception, the best ex
position of labor financial principles we have
seen. Wonderfully clear and forcible."
112 large pagns. Price 11 for 11.75. Ad
drees this olUce or B. K. Ii iKESi, iMdney, la.
Tho author will send a sample copy of the
book to any Alliance or Assembly at the
'UMSSE!"" UnnlielH per day nowr-
dliig to ttnvnem. Grinds
enr corn, oats, etc., fine enough for our puruoae.
Wo warraut the Pr T-llLlisS to be tie
WEST and CH :AI't'ST MILT. OX EARTH t
.ST- IVrlta ,ia .. . .
There la money la this mill, Mado only by the
J0LIET STROWBRIDCE CO., Joliet, III.
(General Weatern Aenta for tho CIIAJU'ION
WAliOJN, Tho Hone f riend.)
JENMING'S 0 HOTEL,
Ratal m. tt day. Ipaotal ratal ay tha waaa,
Corner I5tfa iDflJicksonStretts,
Ca Ob aleak fram utter baa, MM
JK JENNINGS, Jh-op'r, Q
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Cling, Hals, Caps ii Fnniislung Goods.
BEATRICE, GRAND ISLAND. FALLS CITY. WEEPING WATER AND
AUBURN. ' 19m3
1017 1019 0 STREET. LINCOLN. HEP.
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK.
OAriTAL, : : :
C, W. MOSHER, President.
U. J. WALSH, Vice-President.
. K. C. OUTCALT, Cashier.
J. W. MAXWELL, Assistant Cashier.
D. E. THOMSPOtf .
E. P. HAMER.
A. P. S. STUART.
W. W. HOLMES.
R. C. PHILLIPS.
The Lightning Hay Press.
A. H. SNYDER, STATE AGENT, OMAHA, NEB.
807, 809 NORTH I6TH ST.
We Handle Bale Ties, Coil Wire
Always Kept on Hand.
flay apd Gra.fi rlapdTed 1p Car L.ots.
J. O. 3oKZH3T,T.,
iuhim. to BADQU LUMBEX OO.
Wholesale and Retail Lumber.
O street between 7th and 8th. Ulfttttn, pc
The finest ground floor Photogi&ph Gallery in the State. All Work the
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed.
THE PERKINS BOSS HUSKERS AND HAND PROTECTORS.
Cut shows Style A.
THE BEST HUSKER IN THE W0BLD.
Manufactured by the H. H. PERKINS MANUFACTURING COMPANY. Kevanee, Illinois.
F. W. HELLWIC, Special Agent 208
CORNER 13TH AND M
Three blocks from Camtol buildlHir.
town hotel. Eighty new rooms just completed, including large committee rooms,
making 125 rooms in all. tf A. L. HOOVEK & SON, Prop'rs.
WYATT-BULLARD LUMBER Co.
Wolesale Lumber Merchants.
SOtli and, Izard. Sts. Omaha, Neb.
Farmers and Consumers trade solicited. Write ns for prices delivered at your
station. 14-4t , ,
A namnhlAt of lnfnrmntlnn nnrt ah. :
lnVk iorv jou hur. rcil
1. HNPtp lr iliifntw
IJIaf011"" ' '
nuvm.r. jsa 1
to Mail Orders.
: : : : $300,000.
C. W. MOSIIER.
C. E. YATES.
and a Full Line of Repairs
236 nth street.
T. W. TOWNSEND, Proprietor.
W e also make
Styles B and A.
I'lns are forg d
from steel, strapped
with best grade of
soft touirh leather.
Are perfectly easy
and adjustable to
Covered with four
uaranteed to be
S. 11th SI., Lincoln, Neb.
STS., LINCOLN, NEB,
Lincoln's newest, neatest and best up
MEKCHANDI8K. Our stock ia replete with everything In the
musical line. V rices to suit the times. N. P. Cphtis. 4 Co.
THE DISABILITY BILL 13 A LAW.
Soldiers Disabled Since the War are Entitled.
Dependent widows and parents now depend
ent whcee sons died trom effected army
service are Included. If you wish your elaiir.
speedily and and BiiGcessfnlly prosecuted,
tateCr&or JAMES TANNER
of Pensions. 47-ly Waahlngton, D. C.
PLANTS AND TREES.
A full assortment of
FORSET AND FRUIT TREES,
Plants, Tines, etc, of hardiest aorta forNe
braska. Special prices to Alliance socletlm.
iSend lor price list to North Bend Ncrskhii!h,
North Bond, Dodge Co Nebraska. Established
1873. J. W, Stsvkkdoh, Proar.
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