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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, I.TNCOLX, NEH., THURSDAY DEC. 3. 1MH.
Nvr Giwe Up Ue Ship.
Lttsch, lk)TD Co.. Neb., Sot. 20, "91.
Elmos Aluahces I no mention
of Alliance men elected 'n Bojd count.
County officer who belong to the Alli
ance are treasurer, surveyor, coroner
and two commissioners. This to on the
lection returns as given by Butte city.
Spencer, the other aspirant for county
seat, would add sheriff, attorney, super
intindent and another commissioner. I
am disappointed at Edgerton's defeat;
and especially surprised that so many
farmers would not support him. All I
have to say is that they who will sell
themselves deserve to be slaves. And
some sold themselves dirt cheap. I
have profound contempt for them, for
tuey knew better, or they were crimin
ally ignorant. Ignorance has to pay
penalty as well as neglect. But for
you, Mr. Burrows, and for those who
nobly fought for principle I have high
regard; and I will standby the cause
to the end. Let us go forward educat
ing and sgitating until oppression is
overthrown and manhood counts for
more than money and all mankind are
brothers. Let us press the claim for
justice, remembering that oppression
has gained no moral right by its long
continuance, and that the present legal
rights of capital which are not founded
upon moral right can be crushed be
neath the iron heel of an outraged peo
ple. Let the stragglers and cowards
go; let us close up our ranks and go
forward. We have not done all we
hoped this fall; but we have done much.
We have charged the enemy and we
have won a good part of his lines; and
we have won vantage ground from
wkiuh to advance again. The old party
may well congratulate itself that it did
not lose everything; but the victory is
ours. Rev. N. H. B.
What the Peoprc's Party Has Done.
It has elected 43 congressmen and
United States senators.
It has perfected organizations in over
15 states, and is carrying on spirited
contests in Ohio, Iowa, Colorado, Ne
braska, South Dakota, Kansas, Massa
chusetts, Maine and other states.
It has polled 30.000 votes in Okie.
It has polled 27,000 votes in Kentucky
after a short campaign of six weeks,
and holds the balance of power in the
It has elected 93 members of the Kan
sas legislature, and polled a 10 per cent
larger vote this year than last.
It has secured the balance of power
in the Georgia legislature, and U no
mean factor at half a dozen other state
It came withing 4.000 votes of beating
a republican and democratic fusion in
It has called into behg eight hundred
reform newspapers owned by men who
have no fear of the old parties.
It has forced the old parties to fuse
in several states.
It has brought the farmer, the wage
worker, and the average citizen upon a
It has gained a pofiitloa where it cas,
in good time, call a halt ttpon Wall
street for cornering the metal basis of
the national currency, and upon trusts
for swindling the public, and upon cap
italists for forcing inhuman and unjust
conditions on labor, and upon tax
dodgers, for throwing the money bur
dens of state oil or the poorer classes.
It has proclaimed that the time has
come to legislate upon something be
sides the tariff, and that the language
of sectional dispute has become obso-latB.T-New
The Sentinel: A thing that tickles
an old party editor or correspondent
clear down to his toes is to write an
article about the politics of a state
that has at least 50,000 People's Party
votes and say nothing about our party.
The little trick fills him all up with
"great silent inward guffaws."
The Democrat: During Cleveland's
administration there were nearly
15,000.000 of gold borrowed to pay in
terest on United States bonds, and
Harrison threatens to veto any bill
looking toward specie payments on
these bonds. Yet the contract calls
for coin payment, which means silver
People's Tribune: Why do the
Democrats in the south and Republi
cans in the north and west grudge the
People's Party and the Alliance their
little political diversion? They agree
it will not last long only a summer
shower. Let us be happy while we
may. let us follow our sweet delusion
and hope for better times, let us live
in the belief that God is good, and
does not countenance wrong. It does
not harm them. 1 am glad we are to
have their sympathy when we realize
that all our props are vain, and that
the great Demo-Republican party is to
trample the producers under their feet
Southern Alliance Farmer: With
all fair-minded men, the political
significance of the word plutocracy
means simply to emphasize the fact that
there does, to-day, exist in country,
not only an infiu" a con
trolling: class o h men, who seek to
manage par rly the financial sys
tem of the vernmcnt in their own
interest. Its political use is also a
warning against a further combine
between this class and the party ma
chines of the country. The Alliance
understands full well that, in form,
the supreme power in this country is not
lodged in the hands of the wealthy class
es alone; that, in theory, this is -a gov
ernment of, by and for the people"
but that, practically, it falls far short
of being such a government This is
mainly true because the people have
abdicated their sovereign right to gov
ern. The Wheel: Had the people of the
United States issued $2,000,000,000 of
paper money and built railroads with
it in the place of the f 2, 000, 000,000 of
gold that has been dug out of the
mines, they would havo had at least
100,000 miles of equipped railroads
and the t2, 000. 000, 000 in circulation
instead of a few holes in the ground,
1,000,000 acres of the best land in
America ruined and a paltry 1500, 000.
000 of gold left in this country and no
government railroads. Why not cor
rect this now? Let congress appro
priate t3, 600. 000, 000 for building
railroads and telegraphs and equipping
them and other needed public works,
buying such as are needed that are
already built This will afford $50
per capita circulation and give the
people transportation at cost. The
country would have value received for
their money, and the people would
have money to build factories and give
work to the unemployed.
Wkil AlllaaM -al BnI Waal.
We do not wish to intrude on good
nature, or to be troublesome la any
way.bJt we are coming again, request
ing your attention Jut Ion,' enough to
hear tome of oar want.
We don't want our children or chil
dren's children to remain tho serfs of
syndicate, or family wealth to dictate
terms of our existence or the policy of
We don't want any more Ilazzard
ites. We don't want any more bombastic
We don't want any more tariff soup;
it is too thin.
We don't want our government to
rush with its money bags to the relief
of Wall street gamblers.
We don't want our country grooved
with financial rivulets all leading to
New York to be gathered at the foot
of Wall street
We don't want contributions forced
from all the people, and the benefits
go into the pockets of a few.
We don t want special privileges
granted to some and denied to others.
We don t want our government to
loan $100,000,000 to the Nicaragua
Canal scheme for the purpose of
hatching out a new brood of canal
But we want freedom and the re
establishment of a government of the
people, by the people and for the peo
ple. We want an Immediate return of
the government to its proper functions.
We want a refrigerator placed In
our government incubator to stop it
from hatching millionaire eggs.
We' want the St Louis and Ocala
demands put in working shape.
These things we want and these
things we intend to have, and if neith
er one of the old parties will help us
to get them, all we have got to say to
them is good-bye, old parties, good
bye. R. K L. Lane in the Progres
A Caller Nationalistic Beef.
It strikes one as strange that we
have seen little or no nationalist agi
tation of the meat question. The ques
tion of cheap coal would sink into in
significance by the side of the one of
cheap meat The best beef sells at
retail in the West for 12 cents or less
per pound, but here it la raised in
price by the great meat combine to 28
and 30 cents per pound. The legiti
mate freight charges and cost of extra
handling before it reaches the con
sumer in the East can be but a hmall
part of this extraordinary advance in
profits and immense profits go into
the pockets of the millionaire ' 'meat
kings." Under similar conditions
as the nationalists propose for coal
the best steaks could be sold
by the Eastern retailers from 16 to 18
cents per pound, and the retailers
would bo benefited as much as the con
sumers from the fact that they would
sell double the quantity, as poor peo
ple could then a fiord to eat meat
Politics and HellKlon.
"When a man finds himself going
down and down and down, without
power to mend things, freezing, hun
gering and dying by inches, he's sure
to get desperate. In the last week
I've been an atheist; anarchist and
deviL I've sat here and cried out
there is no God except for the rich.
I've said that if I could get down
stairs I'd burn and kill. I've looked
at my wife and children with murder
in my heart!"
The above words were recently
spoken to a reporter of the New York
World by a sick tenant occupying a
dingy room on the third floor of a mis
erable tenement house in New York
In strange contrast is the following
item of news taken from another pa-,
per: "At a dinner recently given in
New York to thitry-three persons tho
bill wa3 i,500, or 200 a plate."
A MOVING MOUNTAIN.
A traveling mountain is found in
the cascades of the Columbia. It is a
triple-peaked mass of - dark-brown
basalt six or eight miles in length
where it fronts the river and rises to
height of almost two thousand feet
above the water. That it is in motion
is the last thought which would be
likely to suggest itself to the mind of
any one passing it, yet it is a well
established fact that this entire moun
tain is moving slowly but steadily
down to the river, as if it had a delib
erate purpose some time in the future
to dam the Columbia and form a great
lako from the cascades to the Dalles.
The Indian traditions indicate im
mense movements of tho mountains in
that region long before white men
came to Oregon, and the early settlers,
immigrants many of them from New
England gave the above-described
mountainous ridge tho name of
"traveling" or "eliding" mountain.
In its forward and downward move
ment the forests along the base of the
ridge have become submerged in the
river. Large tree stumps can be seen
standing deep in the water on this
shore. The railway engineers and the
brakemen find that the lino of the
railway which skirts the foot of the
mountain is being continually forced
out of place. At certain points the per
manent way and rails have been push
ed eight or ten feet out of line in a
few years. Geologists attribute this
strange phenomenon to the fact that
the basalt, which constitutes the bulk
of the mountain, rests on a substratum
of conglomerate or of soft sand-stone,
which the deep, swilt current of the
mighty river is constantly wearing
away, or that this softer subrock is of
itself yielding at great depths to the
enormous weight of the harder minora-1
above. Chicago News.
Perils of New Fashions.
Little son Pa, you'd better not dis
Pa Why not?
"She's in an awful temper."
"What about?" ,.E
I don't know."
"Where is your ma?"
"Up-stairs in the room."
'How does she act?"
"Oh, awful. She's ravin' 'round,
turning over chairs and moving furni
ture and banging things about awful,
and she keeps saying 'Beshrew it,'
concern it' and "electrocute it' in the
awfullest maddest voice I ever heard,
only it ain't loud."
"Poor dear! She mut have lost hei
eollar button again." Street & Smith'i
DOWK IY THE LANE.
Tiers dwells maid across tbs stre.t -
Alas! alack! sod vslladarl
Aad ones our optica rhanesd to most-
Ch, bitter, Utter was Us day I
For I, tbs boor to beguile
Ths maid was vsry fair to a
Did meekly vsnturs oa a einile
Oh, woe is mat oh, wos is met
Ad.thiakina; that the maid smiled back
For I am very near ot sight
I seized tie pwa from off ths rack.
And large upon a inset did writs:
"Meet ms at sight dowa by tho lane
Where I at sight did swilt repair.
Alas! 1 ne'er shall walk again
It was her father met me there!
BEYOND THE VEIL
If I were In your place, I would
not go," advised a friend to whom I
bad announced my intention of visit
ing Mine, de Strang, a fortune-teller
whose strangely worded advertise
ment had roused my curiosity.
And why not?" I asked.
Because," he returned, thought
fully, -from what I have heard about
her, I am sure that her exhibitions
and so-calli d revelations are simply
the results of skillful legcrdcriuain
designed to appeal to the superstition
in our natures. We all are sufficiently
superstitious, why should we seek to
be more so?"
I laughed. "Johnson," I said, "do
I look like a superstitious man?"
I set out that bright afternoon alone.
The address I had written down led
me to a tall red-fronted brick build
ing, in a squalid street in the northern
part of the city. The locality was any
thing but inviting. I went up the steps
to the stoop, and pulled at the bell I
listened for a ring, but no sound came
from within. The door , opened sud
denly. A little, brown-laced man.
with repulsive features and a head
shaped like a kcy-stono, stood bowing
In the dark hall. He motioned me
rather impatiently to enter, saying, in
broken English: ,
"You must not stand there, the door
I stepped inside and the door in
stantly shut without a particle of sound,
making the hall so dark that I could
not see an inch before my eyes. It
was as silent as a grave, not a sound
came in from the street which was
roaring with trafile and vehicles.
"Well?" said tho man, ha!f-inter-rogatlvely,
and from his voice I knew
he was near me. I replied that 1 bad
come to consult Mme. de Strang.
"You can not see ber now," he re
plied in a very low tone; "she is busy."
"I will go then and come back
again," I said, conscious of a certain
feeling of relief, and a desire to reach
the light To my surprise he did not
reply. I waited a moment and, stop
ping backward, put out my hand to the
door. A cold thrill of horror quivered
over me. There waa no knob, latch,
or key-hole, and I felt the soft padding
into which the door closed to keep out
sound. I heard him laugh softly.
The door can not be unlocked
here," he said, and I could see his
eyes in the darkness, like coals of
fire; 'madame opens and closes it by
electricity in her apartments. You
will have to wait it is the rule."
-I will return for you in a moment "
said the unseen attendant indifferently,
and he went from me, trailing his
hand in a ghostly way along the wall.
Then I essayed to fight down my fears.
I tried to convinco myself that this was
designed to frighten and unlit me for
the forthcoming interview. I laughed,
but it only intensified my terror. Have
you ever been where dead silenco and
awful darkness make occasional sound
terrifying? I quaked to the core of
my soul at the echoing of my ghastly
laugh. It seemed to go up, to come
down, to traverse the long hall and
bound from side to side, growing
weaker and weaker. It seemed to be
my own soul trying to desert me in tho
horrible darkness, trying to leave my
material self In its hunger for light
I sprang toward the attendant when
I heard him returning. I wanted to
take him in my terrified embrace, and
plead with him to open the door, but
my pride prevented it. He led me
down the black hall and into a still
di.rker apartment the carpet of which
felt as dark and uncertain under my
feet as a pillow of down, and gently
pustied me into a chair with his hands
on my shoulders. Then, with his lips
to my ear. h whispered:'
"Sit perfectly still; do not stir un
der any circumstances till madame
speaks to you, and keep your eye in
front of you. for it is there you will
I heard him leaving. Again that
weird trailing of his hand along the
wall till the sound dies out. Then out
of the curtain of darkness before ray
eyes sprang what appeared to be a
diuzling star. It was no larger than
a penny, but Its brilliancy pained my
eyes like looking at the sun. I looked
down and saw that it had cast a round,
bright spot about six inches in diam
eter on the black carpet about a yard
from my feet I could not take my
eyes from it It fascinated ino for sev
eral minutes; then every particle of
blood in my veins ceased to flow, for I
discovered that it was slowly moving
toward me. I tried to rise, to scream,
but was powerless. It reached my
feet and slowly climbed my legs and
then my body. When it was travers
ing my breast I felt as if its weight
would crush mo to dealh. Presently
it encircled ray face. I was blinded
for an instant, then sprang to my feet
As I did so it fell and ran in a waver
ing way across tho lioor and vanished.
"He still!'' a musical voice caution
ed. I looked in front of mo. The
darkness was beginning to grow light
er, as a dark night niellw at the ap
proach of dawn. At first it was gray,
then it took on a reddish tinge veiled
with a mist of gold. The effect was
strangely soothing. I almost, forgot
my terror in tho pleasurable sensat ion
of wonder that came over me. The
scene was constantly ohangine. Out
of the pink-and-golden giory came the
most beautiful creature I had ever
seen. Sho was reclining on a couch
as if asleep. I was in total darkness;
there was no light suve a rose-halo
that surrounded her. She opened the
most wondrous eyes I had ever seen,
"You desired to consult mo?'' she
I could not speak.
"Never mind," sho said; "you aro
excited. They all areit is only natural."
She raised her shapely, bare ana
and made a graceful gesture, and. at
that moment I hoard street muele as
delicate as that of an .tollan harp. So
soft and low wan it that if the place
bad not been as still as a tomb. It would
nut have reached my ears.
"1 can show you two thing only
about physical being with the spirit
ual I have nothing to da" she contin
ued, in tones that bended ym pathetical
ly with the music. ' If you desire I can
show you some one only one o
your ancestor as they appeared a cent
tury or more ago. I can also cause
you to see yourself in the future. I
can not say under a hat conditions, for
I know nothing till the picture ap
pears. Some see themselves in old
age alive and happy; other are pres
ent at their own funerals. In the lat
ter contingency, you would see your
self surrounded by those who will be
with you at death. You must be your
own judge as to whether you see these
things. I examined your face before
I admitted you; I judge that yon are
mentally and physically able to wit
ness all I may show you; indeed, you
are much calmer now than a few mo
I tried to smile, but my face felt
hard and stiff. "Yes. " I said, and my
voice sounded so harsh and gu tural in
the musical atmosphere that I did not
finu-h what I had started to say.
I understand." she said; "well,
look to your right"
I turned in the direction ber eyos
had taken, and she went on:
"There appears to be a curtain
there, but it is only darkness; in a
moment it will be gone."
Again I witnessed that wonderful
melting of darkness into light and
when the pink-and-golden haze had
vanished I saw an old-fashioned room,
having a wide fire-place, polished
floor, and antiquated furniture. I
could even see tho sunlight as it enter
ed a small-paned window and lay diag
onally on the floor, and through an
open door I caught a glimpse of a
fiower-gurden, a grassy lawn dotted
with fruit trees and grape-arbors. Up
a long walk an old man wa approach
ing. He wore a three cornered bat
knickerbockers, low shoes with sil
ver buckles, and a blue coat decorated
with lace. He entered the door as
silently an thought moves, and
sat down at the window in
the sunlight wiping hi heated brow
with a handkerchief. He looked like
a picture of my great-grandfather,
which 1 remembered having seen when
I was a child.
"You may not be able to note it"
went on the beautiful woman," but
there is a marked resemblance be
tween yourself and this man. Note the
shape of his brow, hit hands, the color
of his eyes, his posture."
I gazed so steadily that a mist
seemed to fall before my sight The
sunlight left the window; a cloud
seemed to have swept over the garden,
that I could see through the door; the
scene grew gtay and then was swal
lowed up by the darkness that
streamed into it The rose-light drew
my eyes for relief to the woman on the
"That is all I can show you of the
past," she said sweetly; "but if you
will look back again you will see
something of your future Remember,
however, that you must be courage
ous. As the most important events in
life are marriage and death, you will
be apt to see something of one or tho
other as regards your own future."
"You had better look," said the
woman; "it is not so very bad, you
will see. I would not have you go
away in your present mental condi
tion. After all, to die is but tho end
of earthly life. Look!"
I folt some one turn me forcibly
around. A wide landscape was be
fore my eyes,, and oh, how beautiful!
Hills and mountains rose in the dis
tance; sunshine fell over it all. Near
by stood a great church of gray stone.
I could see tho massive bell swing to
and fro through the lattice of the
steeple. A vast crowd was going
into tho wide door. Carriages and
horses dotted the road that led away
toward tho rivor in the distance. A
hearse, black as ebony, the horses of
which were prancing and curveting
impatiently. Six gray-headed men
took out the casket and began to bear
it toward the church, and the organ
within commenced to play dolefully.
Tho old men had the faces of young
men I knew faces altered by age.
As they began to ascend the church
steps 1 saw the white face of the
corpse through the uncovered, flower
It was my own, but wrinkled with
old age and crowned with hair as
white as snow. A snowy heap of
beard lay upon my breast
'Do not be grieved. " said the fortune-teller;
"yours is the funeral of a
very old man. See the date on the
new tombstone under the trees in the
1 looked and saw a white slab near
an open grave, and on It was engravod
my name and "Died April the First
The organ strains died as if the in
strument were borne away. The
wholo became n glorious sunset view.
I looKod at the roso-light; it was fad
ing. I could see only a shadowy out
line of the boautiful woman. Present
ly I was alone in total darkness. Then
I felt gome one guiding me toward the
hall. The door opened, and I walked
slowly out into the blinding sunlight
and tho deafening roar of the streets.
Dr. Barnes, of Seltuate.
Dr. Barnes, of Scituale. had for a
parishioner a rich but hard, grasping,
penurious and quarrelsomo man. In
course of time he died, and, at l.i.i
funeral, tho minister dealt with him
in no gentlo phrase. The next Sun
day the bereaved widow came herself
to the parsonage bringing the usual
"note" and at the same time, prefer
ring an earnest request that as the
minister had already given her hus
band such a raking at the funeral, he
would quietly pass him over in his
prayer. Sho added that hor husband
had always been kind and good to her
and to his family. "Well woll, we'll
see," said the aged and venerated pas
tor. His curt relief of himself in his
prayer wa this: "Thou knowest O
Lord, that thy departed servant was a
good provider for his family; but be
yond that his friends think, and we
think, the less said the better." Ar
gonaut He, joyfully "And you will be mine!''
Plie, aggressively "No, I won't" Ho,
lurprisixl "Why, you Just sail yon would
marry me." She, dogmatically "That's
different Detroit Free I'ress.
Ieep lathe Kiddle cfllie EouT
If A of solid Alnmlnnm. tTiA ptr of iilTr dol
lar, wvuebsssbout Miuucti asatirruiY flvacetititircd
Aluminum U trnirtr ttiisn Imn mul tin liavtrr
than wood. It U uiurtt vaiuMo U humanity than
iroKl or nvlrpr, lis in bulk Is noRivurr than
copper ana i M"rmuttis t iismmt from tity n uy,
Th b-M imrttril lil ntratt u of .lie fallacy of bar-
tr motiry. lis "Intniioir rJu" Is far a naif r than
yial of jul (I or Hirer, th mph Ui.r market valw Is
ijrU.T. Tito rTtrwSMloif t'-.e lu -.! contain, tha
wortl.t imimtiti.rmi'f tho Koumjmft of th
rrojH s riny .v i nana . imi, at itutnijwt,
Obio." It is said for th purf of ralsiug cam
Hin i emu iir mo stMtmM fJOMiniiuvo.
IPIUOB GO CENTS.
Lllwrai discount to reform speaker ana organi
M It ipcrtmt that msnr speeder, will lx abU to
pt mrir wnjr ijr 1 4 ai or mia lueaaL
LHevrvbotlv boom Hi
In ordrrilltf atnta whrt!itr yah vant th mMtml
tttarkrd to pin to lw w- rn ai kulga, or Plata, to
m carried ai a pockot piece.
Add rest at orders te Almakcb Frn. O.
A New Badge.
speaks for Itae f. Peoplo Party
for our Country aad Fia;
Amsiira. Every reformer
simuia unvn one.
Prior, solid sold Il.tO.
Feud onlrre to
r theynne. Wyoming
bi? w, m "en""" this psper.
JJKS. LEE RBBBKT,
SURGEONS AND PHYSICIANS,
7 8m 3111 South Uth Btreet,
OMAR A, t t : t NKHRASKA,
y o caoMwiLL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
T 3m Boom 41 Blohard't Block
General practice. Lincoln, Nebraska.
y U CCNDIFF,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Room T Billing!- Blook,
LINCOLN, I t 1 : KRBRA8KA.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEOfT.
Calls promptly sitnndod tonlrht
or day. Telephone AM,
11 you onntempiate at
tending a buslneis
YJt school It wlli be to your
with the Lincoln Buslneos Collero.
It stsnda at the h ad of the lint of sohooli
for iunnlylnar the bualncM ren or the ooun
try with ospahle nRlatnts selected from Its
woil-naned students its proprietor based
ucntcd thou sands of ambltloui young men
snd women ana placed them on the htirhroad
toaucreas. Comulfte Buaineea. Hhnrthand.
Type writing; and Penmanahlp Oouraea are
taugnt. jroriiiUMratcq iwaiotnieaeurrai
D. R. LlLLIBUIllGE, Free ,
200,000 ARE SINGING
iice aid Late Songster!
The demand for the little book was to very
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dez enables both word and muslo editions to
be uaed tog-ether. TheMualo Edition resem-
nlea in appearance ana size uoepei Hymns.
More of these books are in viae than any other
Labor 8onpnrer published. The demand la
mm lily wonderfull. With larirly Increased
facilities for publishing, all orders can he
filled the aame day received, whether by the
doaen or thouaand. Price, single copy, pa
per 20c; board, 2So. post paid. Per dotfen,
t&m and $3.60 peat paid, frord edition, 80
purea 10c. Alliance Pub. Co.,
3-tf Lincoln, Neb.
COL JESSE HARPER
Bvs "Tho Money Monopoly'' i
for utility, tho beat book now in print s ey
olopedia almost prleeleaa.
HON. D. C. DBAVEK, of Omaha. Neb.,
writes to "The raBMEHS' Alliahcb:" "The
Money Monopoly has made n.auy convert
here. I give my word and honor that every
man who reads it has become an Independ
ent." The Journal of tho Knlghta of Labor saya:
"We heartily recommend "Tho Monty Mono
poly, as it is. without exception, the beat ex
position of labor financial principles we have
seen. Wonderfully clear aud forcible."
miargspagoa. Price 25c; 10 for f 1.75. Ad
dress this cilice or B. U. K tKEK, feiriney, la.
The author will send a sample copy of the
book to any Alliance or Assembly at the
Or blizzards In South Florida. Orange, lemon,
nlneauDle. banana and vegetable land in
small tracts, oa lung time Send for cony of
Sub-Tropio Orove City, Fla, tf
Homes and Irrigated Farms, Gardens and
and Orchards in the Celebrated Bear
River Valley on the Main Lines et the
Union Pacific and Central Pacific R.R.
near Corinne and Ogden, Utah.
Splendid location for business and in
dustries of all kinds in the well known
city of Corinne, situated in the middle
of the valley on the uentrai racinc k.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 Hear late ano river,
just completed by the Bear Kiver Canal
Co., at a cost of $3,00t',000. The com
pany controls 100,000 acres of these line
lands and owns many lots and business
locations in the city of Corinne, and is
now prepared to sell on easy terms to
settlers and colonies. Tho elimato, soil,
aud irrigating facilities are pronounced
unsurpassed by competent judges who
declare the valley to be the Paradise of
the Farmer, Fruit Grower and Stock
Raiser. N ice soeial surroundings, good
schools and churches at Corinne City,
and Home Markets exist for every kind
of farm and garden produce in the
neighboring citins ot Ogden and Salt
Lake, aud in the great mining camps.
Lands will be shown from the local of
fice of the Company at Corinne. 15tf
PLANTS AUD TREES.
A full assortment of
FORSET AND FRUIT TREES,
Plants, vines, etc., of hardiest sorts for Ne
braska. Special prices to Alllanoe societies.
Rend for price list toNOHTH Bmd Nukhkhieh.
North Beud, Dodge Co., Nebraska. Patabllaheil
1873. J. W. STKmtiSOii, Propr.
BONDED PUBLIC WAREHOUSE
JOHN B. WRIGHT, Prea. T. B. SANDERS, Vloe-Pns. J, H. McCLAf, Cashier.
COLUMBIA NAT'L BANK
JOHN B. W RIGHT.
HtNS. P. Ltd.
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK.
C. W. MOSHER, President.
. U. J. WALSH, Vice-President 'V j?
B. C. OUTCALT, Cashier.
J. W. MAXWELL, Assistant Cashier.
W. W. HOLMES.
R. C. PHILLIPS.
D. E. THOMSPON.
E. P. HAMER,
A. P. S. STUART.
' ACCOUNTS SOLICITED.
BAM '-. BANKERS '
CORNER 13TH ANDM STS., LINCOLN, NEB,
TkAa lilranlrai ItMtN AS&Wnl lit ll 1 ll t m 1 .It-llsO f'i MilWAaf MASafaaf Sltlfl KsMlf
town hotel Eighty new rooms Just completed, including large committee rooms,
making 125 rooms In all. tf A. L. HOOVE1X 4 SOX. PropTS.
WYATT-BULLARD LUMBER Co.
Wolesale Lumber Merchants.
SOtti and Izard. StaM Omaha( Neb.
Farmers and Consumers trade solicited. Wrte us for prices delivered at your
WHOLESALE '-. LUMBER '-.AND '-.GOAL
' Special Rates to Farmers'
Rooms 17 and 18 Montgomery
Corner 11th and N
J. O. IsVtloKZHIXjILi
weessese te BADOaW LOMBBB OS.
Wholesale and Retail Lumber.
O itroet between 7th and 8th. lt.nitta.TH)
The finest ground floor Photograph 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 tbe H. H. PERKINS MANUFACTURING CfNPANY. Xefanee, Illinois.
F. W. HELLWIC. Special Agent 208
PCIITC feU'' P7 for your adftrem In the
I ULn I d "Affcnu Directory" CorM Vettr.
I TnuuKavuds of firms wtvnt autarcnvoB of porams
mto whom th.y can mall papers, magazines,
plMurw.es ras. e.. t'KKB a samples, ana our
patrons retire tm-hel of mail. Try lit jou
will o nai'l riiKSHUwiin me small invest
ment. Address T. II. V4MrKKU, D.SOS B.lus, ladlaaa.
font jrem hit)', xtii
MHinp tor rUum.rtJ
CiiaufI in Tb
14M Kftin Sir.-tM,
USE HOFABD'S - COUGH BALSAM.
Fir all lUtctimsGdlii Brail ait Inn
Such as colds, coughs, croup, asthma, In
fltven-za, hoarseness, bronchitis and inclp
tent consumption, and for the relief of con
sumptiTC patients in advanced stages of the
If your flrucelst does not handle, send
direct ts W. B. Howard. 12th and N streets
Lincoln, Nebruka. 16
fOS SAUt BY AU SB700I8I8.
s 1 $yV
HONEY ADVANCED ON CONSGNMESTS
All graJa weighed inspected and stor
age rates established by state officers.
Writ far rate and full particulars
and cooMgrj shipments care of
WOODMAN & RITCHIE CO..
SlmS OMAHA. KUHHASSA.
CHA8WR8T THOM S COfHRAWR.
JOHN H. MnCTAT. BDWARD at. HIZRR.
FRANK U 8HRLDON. T. B.SAMDKH3.
C. W. MOSHER.
- .AND" - .
MERCHANDISE. Owrstoek Is replete with eTerythUirin the
nmatcBl line. If rices to suit ths tknes. N, P. Coaris. i Co.
Alliance la Car Lett.
Bl'k. Write for Price-
St. Lincoln, Neb.
2x6 nth street.
T. W. TOWNSEND. Proprietor.
W also make
styles E aad A
Pins aro torn s d
from steel, strapped
with beat grade ef
aoft tough leather.
Are perfectly eaay
and adjustable to
Covered with four
Ouanmt.ed to be
S. 11th St., Lincoln, Neb.
Orlnda from 100 to SOO
ItiMhel per day accor
ding to nnenasa. ftrliHla
ear corn, oata, etc., fine enough for anr pnrDoss.
We warrant the PKEllLlIsS to be the
BEST and CHKAPKST MILL ON EARTH t
Writ. ..a , ( ,. I j
There la rooney la thla mill. Made only by tbe
JOLIET STROWBRIDCE CO., Joliet, III.
(General Western Agents for tbe CHAMPION
WAGOJX, The Horses friend.) ,
Agency for ;
For Information ard free Handbook write to
MUNN A CO., 3U1 Broadway. New Yoke. .
Oldest bureau for securing patents In America.
Krery potont taken out by us la broncrnt before
tbe public by s notice given free of charge In the
tdntest eirmlatlon of any sdrntine ppor In the
world. Splendidly Illustrated. No tntelliwr.t
man should be without lu Wenklr.Si3.0O l
(ear: 1.50 sir months. Address MtfNM A CO,
EUUsukus, il llroadway, Mew York.
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