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About The farmers' alliance and Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1892 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1892)
ElllLOK AlXIiSCE-ISDltl E.XDkT:
The Independent pirfr U not dead in
Frontier county. but U re from all per
ceptible signs of diaeasa. It U vigorous
and healthy judging from appearances at
(be county convention. Though called
on short notke ft was well attended, the
court house being filled with men and
woireu. Yf, the womea hare gone into
politic. They enlivened the occasion
with well render! appropriate gong.
The delegates chosen are first class men
that we are not ashamed of. No thugs or
or buns need apply.
Anotbef good feature of the conven
tion was that there we not a drunk man
present. There were na fumes of tobacco
or liquor. It does appear to me that we
can boast of reform, in this particular.
But we have a brg job on our hands.
Our motto must be "forward march."
Let us souud it all along the whole line.
Patrick Henry said: "There is a just Goi
that presides over the destinies of
satlons." If justice and truth is our
motto, the Bme omnipotent hand that led
Israel to the land of promise, will lead us
to victory. Yours fraternally,
J. F. Greex.
In Dodge County,
Nk kersojj, Neb., May 2, 1892.
Dodge county has been for years one
ef the strongest domocratlc counties.
The alliance in the county is in peace
and growing stronger iu the belief that
the cause we advocate is tin only salva
tion of the farmers.
A few years past Dodge county elected
one democrat and one republican to
represent the county in the legislature.
They went to Lincoln and served the rail
roads so faithfully that the corporations
gave them a free pass to the World's Fair
at Mew Orleans and return, jivery county
officer for years h&s been riding on those
railroad passes. Richards the railroad
king has beea crowned by them for the
last 20 years as their chief, and Ross L.
Hammond has published the Tribuue for
the last 8 years for the special interest of
We have two independent papers pub
lished 1b the county. The Leader is
outspoken in the interest of the farmers
We expect to make a strong campaign
this fall and elect no man to the legisla
ture who is in favor of the railroads and
Dorsey could not catch the Speaker's
eye when he was in congress in the inter
est of the money power.
Thank God that we have two farmers
in congress that can command the respect
not only of the House but the attention
of the world by their ability and elo
quence. Long may McKelghan and Kern
live to defend the farmers in the halls of
Rejoice brothers farmers tor great will
be your reward if you stand united.
Blest are the alliance people for they
are persecuted for righteousness sake.
Blest ari the alliance men when plu
tocracy says all manner of evil against
1 am for Powderly for president, and
Polk for second place.
J. A. Garner.
In Wayne County.
WiNeiDE, Neb., April 30, 1892.
I must beg a little space to tell our
folks of the republican convention in our
county. Delegates were present from
five of the thirteen precincts. They held
their convention in our little town of
Winside. The man who we sent to Lln
coin five years ago to help elect C. H.
VanWyck to the U. S. Seaate was chair
man, Frank Fuller, who did what he
could to send PaJdock, the man who say
mortgages are a sure Indication of pros
perity God pity the prosperity, and the
man that said it, but the convention was
to be my subject.
Wayne was here in force, about twenty
strong. Five lawyers, six loan agents and
note shavers, and one editor. A very nice
lot of men for the kind, but they are not
our variety. They elected three delegates
to the different conventions, passed reso
lutions endorsing the present administra
tion, its ninny wise and conservative acts,
and of course reciprocity was not forgot
k ten. Wayne ran the machine and now
the word is "forward march," and if 1
mistake not they will be repulsed with
the loss of every leader.
I can't see how it is possible for Rosy
to run both of the old parties successfully
much longer. As the boys ssy the people
will get onto him after while.
The democrats had quite a love feast at
Omaha not long since. Billy Bryan, the
people's friend, was not in it. He must
find a home with our people. It is just
as hard for him to be a political hypocrite
as it is for a grpat majority of th-eir lead
ers to be anything else politically.
Bro. Wolfe is sound on fusion as he is
on all matters that pertain to the good of
Our independent judge, Allen, is mak
ing a record that will redound not only to
his own good but to the good of our
cause. Re dispatches business in a way
that astonishes (lie natives and everyone
seems to enjoy the astonishment.
Every blow the two old machines srtike
helps our cause the people's cause the
cause of right and justice, God's cause.
Hail the red hot shot into the ranks of the
terrified. Many are setting what shall
we do to be saved financially. The
answer uiUBt be: solve the money prob
lem; make every dollar as good as every
other.dollar; blot out all exceptions; make
the poor man's dollar just as good as the
rich man's dollar; make it just as impos
sible to speculate in dollars as it is in the
light God's light. On this issue hangs
our future prosperity. Continue the
present system and down we go.
Yours very truly,
II. B. Miller.
Bunker Hill Times: The mighty
forces at St Louis needed not the be
hest of any man or inon to unani
mously unify. The time had come.
" he positive element embodied at St
. Louis will vapidly uggrepate to itself
in the South and West' the negatives
who are repelled from the warring
factions in the old parties. As the
weeks and months roil by the inevita
ble result of these conditions will bo
made manifest The entering wedge
will of its own weight cleave the old
parties and open the path for the
united People's arty to walk into the
white house. It is ouiy a eiiort run
from St Louis to Washington.
Oregon AUianco-jUerald: The farm
ers ieod the nation: the industrial
class clothe thuirj; without them the
nation could not live; still the pluto
crats say they are not capable of gov
erning themselves. Are such insults,
emanating as they do from the low
est slums of hutaauity and living in
luxury, as they do. by pilfering from
their superiors, to be countenanced
much longer? We think not The
p'eoplo are awakjening to a seuso of
duty, so the politicians aud ofiice
seekers and hired tools of Wail street
had better stand from undor. An
avalanche ia coming that wiU cover
them so ilecpiy that tbo combined
forces of Shy lock can not unearth
them. . j.i . .... .
FOE THE YOUXG PEOPLE.
INTERESTING MISCELLANY FOR
Thai Shavlnc-ShoDHts Hand
Acroaa HI Eyas Royal Cadet
Llfa A Brave Younc Opera
or Just the Per
son. The Ehavlng-Shopi
A little colpred boy lives near us.
Ills name is Ebenezer Guy Spratt,
and we call him Ebon for short. Pa
pa saxs it's a good name for him.
Ilia father owns a shaving-shop, and
it has a great big stick painted an
colors outside the' door. He cuts my
hair and my papa's whiskers, and.
when I'm big I'm going to let him cut'
Ebon is a very good boy, and comes
over to our house to play wrti me.
He's better than I am, 'cause some
times I get mad; but I guess his moth
er thinks I'm pretty good, for she al
ways lets him come.
Sometimes we quarrel. Tbe other
day I said, "Let's play we had a shaving-shop
like your father's, and you
and me can be the sharers."
He laughed so hard be had to roll
totifid on the grass and kick up his
heels, and when I didn't like being
laaigfied at, he said, 'Tsiti't a shaving-shop.
It's barbel) ahob. But;
you're a little feller, and don t know
any better, I 'spose."
That made me mad, so I said, "If
I'm aTlittle feller, you're one too, Ebon
Bprattl You're bigger'n me up and
doira, but I'm lots bigger sideways
than you are so!"
By and by I got over being mad
enough so that we could play, but I
said I should call it a sbavfogshop,
and he could call ' it a barber-shop,
and when my papa got home I was
going to ask him.
We got a chair, and Ann let us take
an old apron to put over the people
who oame to get their hair cut, add I
got a. pair of scissors and a cup of soap
and water, and then we didn't have
anybody to shave; but iust.as I was.
going to let. ,oon try me, jhiss ivogors
dog came in.
Miss Rogers is visiting next door
and her dog is a little bit of a thing,
and all covered with hair. His bane
is so long his eyes are most covered
"Oh my," says Ebon, there's a gero
perlum that needs it badl Walk right
in, glad to see you's feelin' so well."
And dogcy wagged his tail and was
just as good as lie coaid be and we
cut his bang beautitul, and then I
said to Ebon, "Let's cut his hair all
off, he must be awful warm. I feel
lots better when mine is cut." So we
Somehow ho ViWWed funnier when
he was all done than he did with his
hair on, and we thought he looked
Miss Rogers came In with him after
When she took the shawl off and
said, "Look at thepoorlittledarling!"
my papa got to coughing like any
thing and had to go out of the room,
and mamma said to Fred, "Go quick
and get your father some water."
My mamma was real nice to Miss
Rogers, and cot her to feeling some
better, but she talked a good deal to J
me umt nignt.
'Cause the dog wasn't mine, she
said. I hadn't any right to touch him
unless I asked Miss Rogers. I said it
didn't seem as if a dog was like things
that belong to people, if he didn't
care and I didn't hurt him I thought
it was all right, but I wouldn't do
anything like that again.
I had to go over and 'pologize to
Mies Rogers this morning, but I for
got to ask papa about Ebon's father's
shop. I am pretty sure it's a shaving
shop though. Youth's Companion.
. Hi9 Hand Across His Eyes.
Lt us be careful how we condemn
people. Often the warmest hearts
beat under the roughest exteriors. A
little kindness, a pathetic appeal, a
word of cordial appreciation, will melt
and soften the coldest asid hardest
heart. Thus was it with the seeming-'
ly gruff old gentleman, whose tender
fetslings no one would have imagined
eould accompany his brusqueness of
He was a grumpy, choleric old man,
and as he 6tumpeddown lower Broad
way the little urchins ran out of his
way for fear he would hit them with
his big thick cane as he passed. Not
far from the Battery hia eyes alighted
on a little pale-laced woman, who was
walking toward him from an opposite
There was a baby, or rather a girl,
for the little one was easily five yaaxe
of age, in her arms, and she staggered
along under her heavy load with'a
weary expression on her face.
The day was hotSand the prespira
tion streamed off her, while her slight
figure contrasted strangely with the
weight she bore, though thechild, too,
looked wan and had a pinched look
about the face that poverty and pri
vation alone could bring; He noted
these facts as he walked, along, and
by the time the woman goi up to him
he was in a passion.
"What do you mean, madam," he
said, "by carrying about a big girl
like that and killing yourself by it?
Let her walk by herself, Women are
far too sacrificing for their children."
The woman halted as though shot,
and staggered to a riear-by railing for
support. Then she sat down on a
stoop, while the old man prepared to
continue his tirade.
She put lier hand up beseechingly.
"Don't," she said. "Don't sir. I
can't stand it, indeed I tan't. My
poor Kttle one's a cripple."
The transition from auger to pity in
the old man's face was wonderful to
behold. He passed the back of his
hand across his eyes and then, in
haste, he besought the woman's par
don. Four or five little fellows of the
street gazed wonderingly as they saw
the well-dressed man talk for almost
a half-hour with the poor woman and
her crippled child, but they did not
see the shining coin he left in the
woman's hand, nor hear the prom
ise of future help before lie wewt
A Brave Young Operator, v '
Here is a young man whose forttme
ought to be assuped in the tefcgraph
business. The story is told as follows
in the New Yosk Tunes':
"A fighj between burglars and. Ra
tion ynt took place at the Fan wood
station of the Jersey Central Railroad
lately. Shortly after twelve o'clock
four rough-looking men entered the
station, and attempted to break into
the ticket otfice. The nigf-t telegraph
operator, a plucky and muscular
young fellow of nineteen, was alone in
the office. When the assault on tbs
door was begun, ha promptly tele
graphed to Plainfield' for help. The
roughs were suspicious af tba rattling
of the keys, and demanded instant
delivery of all the company's funds in
"The operator waited his oppor
tunity, and suddenly pulled back the
catch aud let the door open a trifle,
to the extent of a cbVin whichhe had
fastened about it. One of the ruf
fians' heads was within reach, and
the operator threw a billet of wood
with such skill that it felled tba wan
senseless to the floor. Quick as a
flash the operator snapped tba ioor
shut again. Tba success of tfcis as
sault angered and somewhat confused
ths other three, and while they were
ministering to the wounded man, tba
agile young operator caught them off
guard again, and with a short crow
bar laid out a second robber. Than
he sprang into the outer" room, flour
ishing a cudgel, ana1 attacked tha re
"A sharp .battle ensued, and tha
brave young operator was getting tha
worst of it when the doom of an ap
proaching hand-car was heard on tha
track, aud the would-be burglars aban
doned tha fight an took to their
heels, dragging their half-stupened but
reviving comrades with them.
"By tha time tha railroad men had
arrived on tha scene, the robbers had
disappeared in ttie woods."
. Royal Cadet Life.
iA gentleman who is now a Kew York
Business man served as cadet on
board the British ship Britannia, and
had for shipmates Princes Albert Vic
tor and George of Wales. The former
Jwas familiarly known as "Eddie," and
this gentleman says that a favorite
cadet joke was to get Prince Eddie to
"stroke a pleasure boat," and when
tha coxswain allowed an "easy all"
soma one would say, "Wales, when
you are indeed my ruler, I would
very much like it if you would make
me a Duke."
"Make you a Duke, you swabl I'll
make you a shoeblack."
He would then be taken by the legs
and ducked till he agreed and gave
his "royal word of honor" that each
member of that boat's crew should ba
a Duke when be came to the throne.
A time-honored custom on board
the Br-itanna is that- cadets ia their
first term shall "fag" for those in ths
fourth Or final term. The rule was in
no way abated with the Wales boys,
and the gentleman before referred to
says he has seen them on several
occasions hauling a cadet of tba
necessary seniority up the hill to the
cricket field, on a boiling day, wilh
the prespiration rolling down their
royal brows, It wlas good discipline.
Harper's Young People.
, His Money's Worth.
Many years ago the Rev. D. C. Eddy,
then pastor of a ehurch in a thriving
niannfacturing city of Massachusetts,
was called upon to marry a couple.
Throughout the ceremony be was
greatly confused by the extreme agita
tion of the groom, a little man, who
kept hopping from one foot to the oth
er as if practising an Indian dance.
The minister uttered the words that
made the couple one, and then pro
ceeded to pronounce the benediction,
assuming an attitude more common
perhaps thin than now the hands
outstretched with upraised palms.
The solemn words were half uttered'
when he heard the clink and felt the
descent of two sil ver half-dollars which
the groom had dropped into theliol
low of his land.
"Amen!" said the minister in con
clusion. "Everything all right now, pa'son?"
inquired the groom.
Assured that ft was, h,e threw his
arms around the bride and baan kiss
ing her in the most exuberant fashion.
"Parson," he said, as soon as he
could Fecover.himself, "that's thebakt
dollar's worth in the old Bay State!"
One Thing at a Time.
Mary and Louise were learning how
to darn stockings.
"Be sure you weafe in and out care
fully," s&id their mother, "or else you
will draw the hole up in a lump, which
will hOrt your feet. Take plenty of
time and darn them well."
Mary was in a hurry to play with
her friends outside, so she hastened
with her darning, and had finished it,
laid it aside and was off with her
friends before her careful sister had
Lwilf-fiiiislied hot- work. But LiOujse
took each stitch in the right place, and
so, when her task was fim&hed, al
though she had consumed more tints
than had her sister, yet it was so
neartly done that Louise laid it away
with a feeling of satisfaction.
The next night, Mary limped home
with a sore foot.
"There is no one to blame but your
self," was the only consolation given
hor. "If you had done your work
properly, there would be no lump in
your stocking to hurt your foot. Do
one thing at a time and do it well."
If we wauld only remember t his,
what bruises and pain we should save
Just tha Person.
"Are you the boots?" inquired an
Englishmen at an American hotel, on
meeting a frowsy individual who seem
ed to correspond to the British facto
tum with that title. "No," was the
reply, as ths man lost his balance on
the marble floor, "I'm ttie slipper."
It is said there are strange cudmbe
maids at Sheapherd's Hotel in
Cairo. A traveller declares that the
one who waited on her room and at
tended to all the duties of the calling,
even to making the beds, was a
Frenchman, dressed as if for a dinner
party, with white waistcoat and
aress-coat, and having the air of a re
finedflnd eduoated gontleman. It was
really embarrassing to accept his
services in such capacity.
Ooo laily, on arriving at the hotel,
rang for thi. chambermaid, and this
gentleman probated himself. Sup
posing him to bo the proprietor, at
the very least, she said, "I wish to
see the chambermaid."
''Madam," said he, politely, in the
Vjery best Englwh he could muster,
('Madam, she am 1!"
feople'i Pttj OoETectisa f Lancaster
Notic to hmhr iri vea to Ui'cri of tba
Eaoai.'a Party of LaacaauY Caantjr. Nrbras
a. laat there will b a eou.tr ouavatntion of
aai4 party a.ld to Lincoln oa FTMay. Jane Si,
IM, at W o'clock a. for tba purpoaa of
leeunlbUrr-oaa datarai taaocad each of
tha flaw coavaouoos of Ue People's party of
Mebraaka, to be held at Uie foiwwlrr time
and piaoea: At LJnoolo. Reb., Thureday
June 41. Mug, to elect deieratea to fee National
ooarentton; and at Kearney, Nebraska, Aa
fuit . iae, to nominate oaudldatea tor ttate
Tba baelt of reprewntatlon will be one rota
far every if or f raotion cut tor HHae leaker
for Clerk of tbe Dlalrlet ocurt. Wards aad
preciaota will ba aa follow! :
First Ward Middle CVk Pre. I
Boeond 11 Mill Or k (
Third - U Nemak I
oonh M North Bluff " I
rift w (fck "
Sixth " la, Olive Braooh " y
Seventh" in Panama - t
Hilda Hrednot i keck Creek " 5
entmjle" T Baltillo " t
Denton " 4 South Pas
H k - t Steveta Creak " 4
Grant " T Stockton " 4
Garfield " 4 Wgyefly " - (
Htrbland " 1 WeetOak S
LaiipaateiJ" Yankee H1H " t
LitLeBait Wu Uneoia " 4
It la recomnmided that tbe deleiratr pres
ent from tbe several wards and precincttoaat
tbe full vote of the delegation and that bo
proxies be allowed .
Tha Drlmary election of tba several tre-
ataeta and wards will bo beldoa Wedueuiay,
June ts, lie; the hour aad place of noldtaf
tbe fane to do nxia npon oj tne ooamutoe
men from each ward aad precinct.
It li reeommeLded that tba first bualneM of
tbe ooa nty convention, after ptrzianent or-i-anlsatlob,
ba the electica of a oeunty oen
By order of the County Central committee
af the People's Party of Ino&ter Coiiatf,
Nebraska. Wit. Poena,
Btkfhsji Josis, Bee'y. Caainuaa.
People's Independent Canvention.
Tba Indepennenttof tbe third oonirettloDal
diatrlotof Nebraaka. will nieet In delegate
convention at the opera Home in Norfolk,
Madltov ooumy Xa on Tuesday, June 21,
lwi, at I o'olock p. a , for temporary ergaul.
latien and at7:H o'clock p.m. lor prrmanent
organization, for tba purpose of electing a
congressional district committee, and the se-,
lectins of four delegate and four alternate
to represent tki confreeaional district at tba
national convention to be held at Otuaba,
Neb.. Juli4 laws, aid to put In nomination a
candidate for tbe third congressional district
of Neb., and the disposal of such other busi
ness a may oc me before the coavenUon.
The basis of representation is one delegate
at large for each county aid for each MM votes
or major fraction thereof east for K. A. Bad
ley, candidate tar argent In INC, and la as
Antelope 5. Boone 4. Burt 5, Cedar 4, Coif ax 4,
Cuming S. Dakota 3. IHiO'-i 4, Dodge. Knox ft,
Madisoa,Memck4, Naoce4, Pierce, Platte
T, etamon 3, Thurston t, Wayne 3. It Is raoom
reended by tbe eomjitttee that the county
conventions be held Saturday June 18. No
proxies will be allowed. Delegates present
will be allowed to oast tba full vote of their
J. D. Haiti ild Ch'm.
O. A. Williams Seo'y.
Dated Nellgh, Neb., March SI IWi. Head
quarter and reduced rate at tbe Pacific
The Congressional Convention of tbe first
congressional district of tbe People's Inde
pendent party of Nebraska, will meet at Lin
coln, June SU, The business of tbe con
vention will be to elect four delegates and
feur alternates to tbe National Convention
which meets at Omaha, July 4th. I be appor
tionment to the counties will be the same as
to the state convention of same date which
Is as follows:
Lancaster 31 Cass 13
Otoe It Johnson 7
Richardson 12 Nemaha 9
The several counties in the district will sea
that delegates are elected to tbeCongretslonal
Convention at the tame time they elect dele
gates to the State Convention, or instruct the
delegates to the State Convention to set also
at the Congressional Convention, The con
vention will meet at V o'olock, a. in., sharp, of
said date at the Llnitell hotel as the State
Convention meet at 10 a. m., at Bohnn nan's
HUH. J, B. i.AMA8TlH, UTl'm,
Congressional Convention. Fourth
The Congressional Convention ef the Peo
ple's Indent ndontParty, for the Fourth Con
gressional District of Nebraska, is called to
meet, in n. or Li. nail, in tne uity or unooia,
June 30, at 1 o'clock, p. m., sharp, to telect
four delegates to the National Convention
called la Omaha, July lat to 41 n.
The congressional convention of tbe Peo
pie's Independent Party of the Fourth Con
gressienal District of Nebraska, to place in
nomination a candidate for representative iu
congress, will meet in the conn room In Sew
ard, on Thursday, August lllb, lsttt, at 2
o'olock p. m.
It is left optional with tbe electors of each
county, whether they send the same delgate
to both conventions, or elect separate de.ega
tlons for each convention ; and by suggestion
of the state committee, the delegates to tbe
convention that meets in Lincoln, may be
the delegates to the state convention. It so de
sired, the representation will be the same
lnbolb congressional convention); and the
basis of apportionment Is the sauia as thw
used for the staie conventions.
It is recommended that no proxies be al
lowed. Headquarters of the committee In
Lincoln wili be at the Mndell.
i. D. L'HAMttHKi-Aiif. Chairman,
J. K. Docds, Secretary, Ueatrice.
Sixth Congressional Convention.
To he Independent voters of the Sixth Con
gressional District of Nebraska:
At a meeting of the Congressional Commit
tee, of the Sixth Congressional Dlstriot, held
at Havenna, March IV, W-ti, it was decided
that the varlons delegations from counties of
the Sixth District to the State Convention, to
be held at Lincoln, June 30, 1M2. be empower
ed to elect four delegates to the National Con
vention, which meet at Omaha, July 4,
It was further decided to call a Congres
sional Convention, of tbe Sixth District, to
meet in Kearney, August 8rd, l)2. at 10:30 a.
m., for too purpose of nominating a candid
ate for congress, selecting a Congressional
Committee, and attending to such other
business as may properly come before tne
In conformity with the above, a Congres
sional Convention is hereby called to meet at
Kearney, Nubraska, August 3. Hie, at 10:30 a.
m. The basis of representation shall be one
delegate for every one hundred votes, or
major fraction thereof, cast for 3. W. Bdger
ton, for Supreme J urge in 1191. We
recommend that delegates to this convention
be elected by the comity convention when
they meet to elect delegates to the State Com
vention to be held at Kearney, August
lUe number of delegates from each county
is the same as tha number in the state con
vention which meets in Kearney on the same
date. J. H. Edmiuktsh. Chairman.
H. J. Suinu, Sec.
The Nebraska State Hail Association
will issue policies June 1, 18V2. Any
one wishing bail insurance at cost
should addrsps J. M. Sanford ut Fair
field, Neb., enclosing stamp.
Give him your name, poet office, sec
tion, town and ranee, with amount o(
insurance desired, lie will make oat
and send proper papers and return for
your signature should you wish to be
come a member. Address,
J. M. Samfoud, State Agent.
41-9li Fairfield, Neb.
Cotaer University Summer School
Commences July 5th and lasts 8 week.
Tuition board and nxm ?3 50 per
week. Classes organized in leading
studies from Intermediate Arithmetic te
Geometry onu Cicero. Write for particu
lars to Pkop. E. D. Haiiui?,
Bethany Ilighln, Lincoln, Neb.
A New Song Book.
We have received a sample copy of
"Songs of Industry," words and music
by Charles S. Howe of Michigan. It is
a choice collection of songs for farmers'
alliance and industrial and labor re
form organizations, temperance meet
ings anil the home. Alliances and others
getting up entertainments will find it
valuable as the music is new and the
worda well adapted to the inspiration
so desirable in songs of this character.
The book can be ordered from this
office or of the author, Charles S. Howe,
South Allen, Slich. Price 25 cents per
copy, or 20 cents a copy by the dozen.
Subscribe for the Alliakce-Indepex-dext,
One dollar per year.
Nebraska Savings Bank
IS an! O St., Lincoln.
Tb Oldest Savings Bank of Lincoln.
LAHCKHT rail Or BkPoaiTOB.
Pays Interest on the Most Liberal
Bweaves deposits; of one dollar and p
waraa and has a Chtldrens Dime department.
Peraoas liryig in communities without
Savings banks are Invited to write for infor
mation. Call or send a postal tor a neat vest
pocket book. 81 xt
J. W. iDoaiuroB. K. T. rAKuswoaia.
eduerton 4 farnswobth,
Attokxkys and Counselors at
Boon 14 Nw Tobe Lin Buloiho.
OMAHA. s NEBRASKA
Whan nn tv h naii rt wtait
nw ire vhmi. lot J HHvl
tlilal tnihaat fin t ham A sW tVta.
it and demtud it of jour
wst. se etnTs bacn. .
(,rDa new and imcturr kakacuekt.
The above Is a true representation of our new
Alliance Kuiblrai Pin, which represent a plow
and is MiliCable to every state In Uie I'hiuu.
For regalia we furnUb a uently printed rilitou
ad fringe, which enn besttwhrrl to Uie KmUem
llii dHniurlwlg nervice. bowing each ottirrr In
the regular order, with name sua number of the
Alluuwe. After lolge servrees the pin iiwr I f
detached etud worn ns ax everv dav Emt lrm I'lu.
THE UKADLKY MKti. CO..
Port U'unh. Te'
aoo.ooo ARE SINGING
laics iM Lator Her!
The demand for tha little book wa so very
heavy that tbe publisher bav now templet
Revised and enlarged. In superior style, and
furnished In both paper aud board cover.
This is far the largest songster In the market
for tbe price, and tha carefully prepared in
dex enaales both word and music editions to
be used together. TbrMuslo Kditlon resem
bles In appearance and slie Gosyel Hymns.
More of these book are in use than any other
moor songster puausnea. n aetnana is
slmolr wonderfnll. . With larirly Increased
facilities for publishing, all orders can he
tiled tha atuae day received, whether by tbe
dosen or thousand. Price, single copy, pa
per 20c: board. SfKJ. post paid. Per doien.
tH.Uv and IS. 60 post paid. Word edition, HO
pages ivo. A14.1AHCB run. tjo.,
a-tf Lincoln, Neb,
Horns and Irrigated Farm, Garden
and Orchards in tha Celebrated Bear
River Valley on, the Main Line ot tba
Lfcion Pacific and Cer.tral Pacific R. R
dear Corinne and Sgden, Utah.
Splendid location for business and In
duatrie of all kinds in the well known
city of Corinne, situated in tha middle
of the valley on the Central Pacitio R.R.
The lands of the Bear River valley are
cow thrown open to settlement by the
construction of tha mammoth system of
irrigation from the liear late ana river,
just completed by the Bear River Canal
Co., at a cost of 3,(X)i),ooo. me com
pany controls 100,000 acres of these tine
lands and owns many lots axd business
lccatin in the city of Corinne, and is
now prepared te sell on easy terms to
settle and colonies. The climate, soil,
and irrigating facilities are pronounced
nnsnrpassed by competent judges who
declare the valley to be the Paradise of
the Farmer, Fruit Grower and Stock
Raiser. N ica social surroundings, rood
schools and churches at Corinno City,
and Home Market exist for every kind
of farm and garden produce in the
neighboring cities of Ogden and Salt
Lake, and in the great mining camps.
Lands will be shown from the local of
fice ef tbe Company at Corinne. 15tf
HON. H. L LOUCKS,
Nat. vice-president P. A. & I. U. writes, "The
Money Monopoly is one of the very best works
on the subject I bave read. All our workers
should paih It ale for it Is a vote winner.
Boo. Thee. Gaines at the head of tbe Tex
as Lauor Bureau orders 00 copies and t&yl,
M. U. is a grand eye-opener,"
Bead the following unsolicited testimonial
from the stats organiser of the New York
HoHgoin Falls. N. Y.
Tour boa of n "Money Monopolies" just
reserved. W nave concluded te place
"Whither are we Drifting as a Nation" and
"The Money Monopoly" in the hands of all
organisers, s-. for sale throughout the
state, bollerteg that by this combination the
most salea may Deaffected and greatest good
aoonm pas bed.
1 think we will be able to sell many thous
and oople of "The Money Monopoly" during
ths ostntrur spring and sammer. Yours,
Jan. ST, im I. E. Dean.
Another prominent Alliance man says:
"Of all tbe works I bave ever read on tbe
subtest, aad I kave read a good many "Money
Monopoly" Is by far the best. Send u 100
copies. Yours for the right,
N. W. Lkkmond,
SetvfVeaa. Parmer League of Maine.
Col. Jeas Harper lays, "The Money Mono
poly is far utility, the best book now in print
a cyclopedia almost priceless.
Price, prepaid 25cts. For sale at this office.
A CALL TO ACTION.
GEN. JAS. B WEAVER
Has wrlten under the above title
The Book of the Century.
The grandest reform book now in
print. Bvary thinking voter should
rend it. Price, $1.50. For sale at this
Send for our complete book list.
For Information and free Handbook write to
Ml'NM A CO, HSl IMlOADWAT, NKW YOHK.
OldMt fcumui for securing patents tn America,
flrery pMnt taken out by fls is brought before
the pabiw Uf a uutice given free of charge in the
Lsivest euxlttn of any sdentine paper In tne
world. fipleiullcllT lllostnttei. No intolllcent
man thonld be without It. Weekly. S3.0 a
rer! SUB tlx months. Adrtmvi MtTN.N A 00.,
PuiUauiBus,an Broadwar. New York.
OR NO FEE
A ? page book free. Address
W. T. FITZGERALD, Att y-at-Law,
Cor. 8th and F Sis. Washington, D. C
AND TWENTY-SIX Mil aT
GET coE 1 C R ASS, C R
ALLKN BOOT, Btook Art. Nb. Bute
Parmer' Alliance. OlBoe and Financial
SHIP YOUR OWN STOCK.
Allen Root 3c Oom-pairvy
Live Stock omission Merchants,
ntam S Exchange BuilAag, SOUTH OMAHA
Before yeu (blp tend for tha market.
RiriRiRO. Packers National Bank. maba.
Plrat National Bank of Omaha. 14-tf Nebraska Saving's and Biehange B't Omaha.
Commercial National Bank. Omaha. Central Cfly Bank. Central City, Neb,
tf Shipper can draw sight draft on us for a
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK.
LINCOLN NEBRASKA '
OAriTAE, ::::::: $300,000.
C, W. MOSHER, President.
H. J. WALSH, Vice-President.
R. C. OUTCALT, Cashier. .
J. W. MAXWELL, Assistant Cashier.
D. E. THOMSPON.
E. P. HAMER.
A. P. S. STUART.
W. W. HOLMES.
R. C. PHILLIPS.
i BANKERS ' -
LINDELL .- HOTEL.
INDEPENDENT HEADQUARTERS. ;
CORNER 13TH AND II STS., LINCOLN, NEB,
Three blocks from Capitol buildiBg. Lincoln's newest, neatest and best np
town hatel. Eighty new rooms just completed, including larjre committee rooms,
makins 125 rooms in all. A. L. HOOVER & SON, Proprs.
Eureka Tubular Gate
Eureka Gate Co.,
Connkticut River Railroad Co. Roadmaskr's Ornca,
J. R: Patch. Roadmaster. Springfield, Mass., Oct. 80, 1891,
Eureka Gate Company, Waterloo, Iowa. " v
In reply to yours of the 17th, would say, we like your gates very much ana
shall jrive you an order next year when we put on our fence gang.
Yours truly. J. R. Patch.
Southwestern Steel Post Co.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 14, 1801. ;
Eureka Gate Co., Waterloo, Iowa.
Gentlemen: Yonr favor of the 12th inst. duly received. According to tn -description
of the wire you have used, I would say, that it is just what we want.
We have no wire nearer than N. Y., so you had better arrange for your own
wire, unless your gates are so constructed that we can put on the wire without
much trouble and you allow us the difference. Make our order seventy-eight,
including the one sent to Chicago instead of seventy-five as was ordered. ' - 1 ''
lours truly, Southwestern Steel Post Co. -'-
By T. J. Prosser, Pres. -
J. W. Hartley, Allllance State Agent has made arrangements to seD
these Gates Direct to Members of the Alliance at Factory Prices. :i ... -
J. W. HARTLEY, State Agent, Lincoln, 'Nebraska. ,
Or Eureka Gate Co., Waterloo, Iowa. ! . ' .?.
T. C. McKBLL,
Successor to BADGER LUMBER CO. 1
Wholesale Retail Lumber
0 ST. BETWEEN 7TH AND 8TH LINCOLN, NEB.
AU kin ehMrnfT
tnaa tMwhr. o
fur yen tray, mad
Lamp for tllaUlc4
CalalUN to Tto
PISTOLS 75 Atuiua. minfefc cnwmna.oinb.
I (HI CUr-vol.
Ihd LAIDLAW BALE-TIE CO.
ADJUSTABLE WIRE BALE-TIES.
Headquarters for this Class of Goods
WRITE FOB PRICES.
Station A, Kansas City, Mo.
CHEW and SMOKE nntaxea
NATURAL LEAF TOBACCO
wen iv rmr-KS writs: to
HERIWETHKK A CO., t lnrk llle. Tenn.
JON POUNDS or TWIM
A I N & C A I M" 9J18Sui
VM. PEERING & CO.
Chicago, U. S. A
0B0. S. BRO WW, .
per eent of oot. bill aC ladlna attached.
C. W. MOSHER.
C. E. YATES..
Wstormwf Btaek Senl oo;. Camp';
iVood-Pulp A.aalt Booana.JtfulldlnafjIKt
nnrHIUlllK f NfCl.aiiu ......
Wrlnl.l AsphulS Faint, for protection ot wood.
. -. r
.imI metals aKai06t ruet suu decay.
W. E. Campe Roofing 8& Mfg. Co.
KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI.
Circulars nd Samples Mr t free on application
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