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About The farmers' alliance and Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1892)
7b Faroe Feeds All.
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t.-S fat tmm J ; It r'-ft-
A twr rn-. Stt" taaT iX
ts ?m5-r w i'--s J4 "w ail.
t !t Is -W W Wt-
i2iT L fur W WT- - Want W I
ci i -rt rt 4 1 rtjcti ;
t.r it -r W tul J4 u IX
trk at 1 1 V orld Fair.
T 1S vk La th welfare cf Xe
tratka Lrkrt. e;t-cl'.2jr tL clt-
lUt-ic; rs-rii-iJ at ti Lsmi! jour
oc (4 U three f ujriclrtirtU Ne
trak afrirtltaraJ exhiuit mt U
CHua 1.9 21c oi lion, arxl cLarjtd
villi tl Aetjr 4 rrtdrlc tl ptsoj.e
tf mj iitrirt all twtiUle ait5te in
irU jroCt1A. I bee Sa t Vuat
J aca icpnec:4 i:h iL rcon
iUit pjhoed Ultra uijr l.ouIC:r. asd
J cs cJ tope u bc4 if J caa
r-r sJU Lcartjr SMMftra.t-wa of ile
tk. Wc L rt-ourora tta.t will
fiaee at ti- frt.t if e wi.i Lut
wlmjlm a txf tLeta. Vuur
cass.ImI' f rwriml akel tt tw
tlcA. H j d yoa like j -r tt irlt- ry T
Jf aier i tLi. oo'-id I t ijtor from
TL fr4 rrtairwl traveller acd
rijr. I5rii Taylor, aid tLat Xe
lrakx Iowa atd kae freecl4 tbe
lairjt ar t-f ceHett farrcis iacd
is & tract ia all ti wtrM-" Acd
Ju cvu&t? are of L rj test of
tbe frcd iat tLftt ajicl pre
iLiaetli at tLe frus.1. 1 Lea it It
utralij caoedtd ti-at tws t,-.ral
ixVemft-re li Ckf peiiii'e li toai to
tLat tLe suit latorcJ jcU tif
TLec v&y aLouli we cot Lire a
raad We ca if we try.
ii try ur lrt I &m to w ; our
raet, a4 1 wiil try ray t -f t wrre
roa weE. If yaa tuke Lold cf tLe &at-
witt -arwt xeal. we LJ ali be
tr jud c4 our farvrou Los wLea we
os to face the worid at Chicago.
X am 3rfd that we will Lave the
ctMag 2oru of our offimiwloter
kx-raL sd thm ctlre mt-Uiber.ip of
eo&dks. hsA we trust tLat the
kale Board of Agriculture will cheer-
illf graet w ali joible ai-nce.
e look fur tLe auot valuats Lcjps
the county agricultural Jt-iii.
we km: Laie ciucb pecuniary
itasc from cotictr boarit
i-ir r.t. I-!! am r. vrtirAvm !
&--t Joo Zo ra5iy lgisjition
Che Laads of our r-ext wgilature.
mui aeccre the aitanc of the
rt prt.t jor lor good or iA, l be
The '-ate pre and the local
ccuat be jeed iato wrvice.
f jrreWt and e:iot imortact
Ur of sCi is the itaa at the plow.
ie tz.H be tb--rot.gh:y eclileJ. He
t tciuce the bow. AJi the rest of
can da to l!p him. Let u roll
tmr ftloevr tf and go ia to win.
will mot cheerfully acwer all
re04esc axd hai aim to be
osr t(hi many time to coursel with
aad reader you all the asiitiacce
jc muw.i. mv t:iuq v uic
tie of my d .strict:
ard, li-ticr. ro.k, lor:. I ill-
Thayer. ack4.il. Clay. Hamil-
IH. Aln.. Webster. Iracklia.
j, is.ZAio. I'awsOQ. ixtips.
itrei KmOmrtr. uduuid.
r. Eed Wi'Jow, Hitchcock,
a. X Kis.fi r. tae. rrrc:&a. Ketn
Addrra all comscicatlonft
at Reward. Nebraska.
W. W. Cox Sup'h
a . armm mmm
l"E l tz-u'l e with frillies.
! k't't lassil vour own fo!
Wt-a ttj a caadidat wto ad-
vise- joi cot to mtHicle w.th o;ilic.
ct i.a uowa ys?-r Wt fritnl who
wouldn't oa acv account, wur in the
tsterest of f-l;tlcal riar. hut will at
all tic- f-tftx-t axu erfend the
acred rights and privlese of the
5oie.! the ufi'.loi ia the ca-
cury o: l..e es'-er io yoar pai-
itirs or t3 acy accv
ct ut asad.ed
wjts by yoii.
It iLrwwh wiT.r..-f is the
Izg of tLe f'oJti-al a;e and
vi tt J-'Ut.csI cr;j;.i!i'.k'Si that the
tr"th atd rctiveaf of ia-iu-trlI
orjaciaik-cs tar i-ers ren
iercd "iEjjrativt!y f. w-rles. Jut
au 1to; a yo- coni:i.-e to go :cu iol
sti.ee ;-.st o ion wHl yoa Ue uase
ceful ia s-ec-ur riht anl ;"utlc.
1 wii, to ask you ia wLat wsr. and
Lrc ha aty fcelect r.er met ywur
-eaIs ir jr:.t..-ts whm -rrly
r-sesrtcd t&r jj;o as old-tits s pA
it'itriaii? lo sol -eae to bs political sner
CAaad;. 10 t.tt aert your aovereity.
io ti.t be aec-
IH cot to s.u;e your own
txX the lawyer and ri; dkta'.e to
h . ros&a your s j-tcjth for
tls.ht ana j-uttice.
irl th R8u wliO would t yor
loin eai matter la this repitlic
t.iie thee oUtiai fr&ui a change
to gUml over the coesfu d'jc-eii"o:;i
Hat wa-14 'ace thea herr t.i-y can
k'A ; oa. rouriaho.- aud yvur frtJ-o n
to ?-LykekA, oj jreioc ad sy?'e-:-
lt6't ct!s!j;e vrHh tie i'evT
f'irty now Mr-ic;c; to or.'aie
JQca: to jief all thoe who
bare robbed the people of the publlo
laodt. and easlared you to a vjllain
ou jFttem of finance to make you
victim to the financial talent1' cf
Lombard street. London, and the
money kin? of Wall street, Xew
lork Topeka Tribune.
Th Fewer of bold.
It U the gold power that is fighting
the free colsage of sliver. Why? For
the tame reason that any other mon
arch would fight a rival that was to
be crowned in the same country to di
vide powers and honors with him.
Gold is now absolute monarch, and
rules with unfeeling tyranny; and the
dominant parties and politicians are
determined that this rule shall not
le dasiurbed. And. as in the case of
Bfltt tyrants, the people are leas in
debted to golJ than to any other metal
or commodity. Senator John J. In
gallt in a speech made in the United
Mte Senate. February l. 1878, drew
the following very truthful picture of
Xo people ia a great emergency
ever found a faithful ally in geld. It
is the most cowardly and treacherous
of all metals. It makes no treaty it
dues not break. It has no friend it
does cot sooner or later betray.
Armies and navies are nct maintained
by gold. ' In time of panic, and
calamity, shipwreck and disaster, it
becosae the agent and minister of
ruin. No cation eer fought a great
war by the aid of gold. On the con
trary, in tbo crisis of the greatest
periL it becomes an enemy more
potent than the foe in the field; but
when the battle is won and peace has
bnen secured, gold reappears and
claims the fruit of victory. In our
own e'.rii-warit Is doubtful if the
gold of New York and London did not
work us greater injuries than the
powder and lead and iron nf the
rebsi. It was the mot invincible
enemy of the public credit Cold
paid bo soldier or sailor. It refused
the natloaal obligations. It was
worth most when our fortuned were
lowest Every defeat gave it in
creased value. It was in open alli
ance with o jr enemies the world over,
and ail it energies were yoked for
our destruction. Hut, as usual when
danger has been averted and the
victory frecured. gold swaggers to the
front and aserts its supremacy.
I it not a little strange tkat an in
telligent people like the pej!e o( the
failed fctate-w with their inexhausti
ble i eourre and varied industries,
will cling to the rav-oJ garments of
monarchy, uai tiennit tLis metal to
measure their everything ? value and
rule them with a tyrant' sway? 1 hat
it o rules them the gold men thera
el.e d't not deny. Farxn and Home
i Journal Ky.
! Tbc ub-Trirjf.
I It is not the intention of the sub
; treasury plan as advocated by the All i-
anee that the money issued upon the
I nca-jeri.bble products of jigriculture
'should be any peculiar mjney or in
any way dier from other treasury
boi which are a full legal tende.
tTLe reason for de;roymjr the auxili
ary volume or its equivalent is to pre-
f vent a relative increa-o in the volume
of mosey as it is liberalel from the
products of agriculture by their con-
sumption. If the money o liberated
was left In circulation, the ame dis
' crimination against agriculture which
cow cxUts would be
mlvtrt - aiurv Act imt rtrtmrmn
financial ysvem: it irapty proposes a
caodification of the present system.
s to be fair to alL and stoo the di-
criminations arainst agriculture which
COw result from violent fluctuations
! in the relative volume of monev. To
increase the volume of money some
j other plan will be nece-sary. Of
eowse the onlr money that would be
j destroyed under the old bill would be
i treasury notes, a national bank notes
and coin certificates are a pecul ar
money and call for a specific redemp
tion iQd-jendnt of the government
credit ions". rWnofns.L
i Mar at W our fJM
1 Stick to your plow an J let politics
alone, has been tbo err of the court
.uvue anu 1111' lawji'r iur
I twenty five years, ijttck to your plow
'and we will run the political machine.
IThis has been the advice of the lead-
;ers for twenty-five years, and the
people louowea tne aavice until two
xjlt jow mesa ame vre.R.r
! unconstitutional lawyers are very
much disturbed over the situation.
'and now they are very anxious for
! the farmer to desert his plow and Rock
to town to hear these "politicians for
I revenue only tell him what to do.
j It is simply awful to think that the
I eople are about to be lead oil to join
i aoo.e other party. Then the truth of
j such a tliifc- by men who know how
I to do nothing but plow is simply
i alarming. It is sufficient to call in
j session the grand couc!ave o! lawyer
politician who have bvsen running' the
politics as well as the government of
this country for years. These
cold knockers must be subdued
at any cost We must Haunt the
voldk-r plank" in their face and
tell them a lie. that It will tax them.
We must wave the bloody shirt and
throw the negro at them. This is
the work thy intend to do and do it
isuicujy ana puwerjuny. mey nave
! cot the speakers and tho money to
back them. All they have to do is to
notify Wall street and she will spend
liberaJly. These lawyers , and pol
iticians hare nothing else to do and
the Wall street boodle will come just
In time. They can't rant all over the
state to tell these farmers now to vote
their expenses paid by Wall street.
After this kid friove aristocracy has
steered at the farmer for twenty
year will they be fools enough now
to leave their plows and go out to hear
Farmer, there i but one thin 3 to
pte dose in the premise-, and that is
to "tick to your plow' when Mr. At
kinson and his crowd come to your
county. Take the advice given you
for thirty year now. and let these
lenders and manipulators of court
toje ria-j have their say to their
on ftripe. Southern Alliance Farm
er. "NVro fiddled while Home
t tii-ri ram an end to hi?
Vt tiirri i-ame an end to hi f.uulmg-,
and tbrii he put his ear to the irryund
to catch the pound of hi approaching
avt tigir. hi last word !for he cut
hi throat are given by Virjril in the
fallowing r- sentence: 'ruek is
my car w ilh the ound of the hurrying
hf f tho fcorsv."' Tho of the two
old lotrtit. among our plutocratic Ne-rj-
&uld ti well to plae3 their ears
t ths ground they nt-ed rot take fur
ther &ctitn. the Ktple vill do the rest.
The Arkansas Farmer: Don't think
you nave no time to spare for the
study of politics. As the country is
suffering from 'overproduction, you
know," you may just as well work a
little less and study a little more.
The Advocate: It must be cheerful
news to the farmers to learn that one
wheat gambler in Chicago has roaae
UOG, 000 by simply standing in the
wheat pits of that city and running
down the price of the products of the
farmer s labor.
The Tulare County Times: The pen
sion roll now amounts to about $110,-
OW.OOCl This is an annual tax of
about $12 to each voter in the country.
And still this is not enough. Why
not turn over the United States to tho
Union soldiers, and let the rest of us
go to work for them for board and
Tho Farmers Home Journal: A
prominent farmer Democrat in South
ern Kentucky adds this postscript to
a business lett : 'The people are pa
tient, but hy
crisy and treachery
enmo m t rv.,ii i
wm arouse tne some me.
be interesting: to know j st how much
Wall street contributed to kill the sil
The Chicago Sentinel: A govern
ment of parties is not a government
of the people, and can not be until
the politicians are made to realize that
there is a power back of political
parlies. And party leaders, like other
tyrants, are apt to be blind to the
condition of the masses until a revo
lution is under full headway.
The Southern Mercury: The ques
tion for Texas bread winners to decide
is: Are you working and voting1 for
plutocracy or your families? Will you
vote for financial relief or to continue
oppression? Are you free men or
slaves? What are you crolng to do
about'it? Ask yourselves these quas
tions and answer through the ballot
The Dawson Spring: The govern
ment has often been spoken of as a
machine, and now its truth is demon
strated by the New Jersey inventor
who has produced a voting machine.
It is said to work like a charm, per
forming the exact intention of the in
telligent voter without the chance of
fraud. This certainly beats the old
The J'eninsula Farmer: The Alli
ance members of congress in the
house are showing an ability in de
bate and the possession of such a
fund of information on economic sub'
jects as are gaining them the respect
of their fellow members. We believe
that Kansas was never more ably rep
resented In congress than now by her
The Porcupine: Did you ever figure
up how much it costs you individually
for pensions The roll foots up fit 3. -
MM'.UN which is about two doJinr
and a quarter each for every ir n,
woman and child in the United States.
The pension business has grown to
such mammoth proportions as to be
startling to every man. whether he
be a pensioner or not
The Longmont Times: By the way,
why don't the goldltes nominate a
ticket like this: For president Ben
jamin Harrison, of Indiana; for vice
president llrover Cleveland, of New
York, or vice versa? Both of these
honorable men are backed by the En
glish money power, and both respond
with a hearty amen to the Vaaderlnlt
sentiment. -liie people he d d"
The Industrial: The sentiment in
favor of a graduated income tas is
gaining ground throughout the coun
try. About the only persons opposed
to it are the millionaires who fatten
on non-taxable government bonds,
and those reformers who are pos
sessed by an idea"' and desire to re
strict taxation to land values exclus
ively. Thus we see again that "ex
The Cincinnati Herald: It would be
a horrible thing you know for a farm
er to be allowed to place his grain in a
warehouse, saved from the necessity of
selling to the speculator, for a more
nothing. But it is all right for the
speculaior to buy tho farmer's pro-
pucts ror a song aud lock it up until
the necessity of th:r peopio living in
towns and cities-enablcs him to realize
a fortune. S?ei'
The Santa Ana Sentinel: Mr. PelTer
shows from the report of the currency
that between the years 1862 and 18i
f 575. 000. 000 of the circulating medium
was withdrawn, and adds: "It is with
in reason to believe that if this
amount had been put out and kepi
out among the peopie. as the law pro
vided. "the lawmakers intended and
expected and the business neisds of
the country required, there would now
be but little indebtedness amoug the
lrginia aun: ' mj dock leels so
good." How's that? "Why don't
you know I've got my party collar
off? It's been galling a long time.
a T 1 a. ! a ijp r .
anu now 1 ve goi 11 o, 1 ieei iiKe a
boy out of school, or a kitten at play
isut you aoa t mean to say tnat vdu
are not going to wear any collar at all!
A l A . I A
ui course dou x nave got my collar
on now. but it is a plain citizen's col
lar, roomy and easy, but it don't gal!.
It is a good one to pull in. but it is of
no use except to pull in the direction
I want to go myself. I am tired of
being jerked and yanked and slashed
by party bosses to pull through all the
nasty mud holes for their benefit and
now 1 m going to pull for myself, and
wife and children. Hurrah for free
dom! 1'hat crictc in mv neck bus
gone for good!
It is the wage-earners, the wealth"
prouueers, the nonest and oppressed
tax-payers against combined corporate
and money power. It is the great south
and tho great north and northwest
against the combined forces of pluto
cratic republicans anu democrats of the
Wall street gang. It is liberty against
slavery. It is right against wrong. It
is independent manhood against slav
ish subserviency. The ominous rum
bli'jgs of a political earthquake are
roiling along tho fcouth Atlantic sea
board and its reverberation- are heard
atong the western border of Texa3
Southern manhood and southern patri
; otism to tie iront. Jfrogressive JTrmsr.
People's Pirty Conventran of Lancaster
Notice is hereby given to the electors of the
People's Party of Lancaster County, Nebras
ka, that there will bo a'eoantr convention of
said party held in Lincoln oa Frioay. Juno 24.
1893, at 10 o'alock a. m for thepurposs Tof
electing- thltry-one delegates to at end each of
the state conventions of the People's parry of
Nebraska, to be held at the following time
and places: At Lincoln. Neb Thursday
June 30. 1892, to elect delegates to the National
convention: and at Kearney, Nebraska, Au
gust 3 1882, to neminale candidate for state
Tho basis of representation will be one vete
for every 15 or fraction cast for Sliaa Eaker
for Clerk of tbo District cenrt. Wards and
preclacts will be as follows :
First Ward 9
Second " ll
Third " 18
fourth " 20
8trth " 15
Buda Precinct 5
Graat " 1
Garfield " 4
Highland u 2
Little Bait " 6
North Bluff "
OUve Branch 44
Kock Creek "
Stockton . -
Yankee Hill "
It Is recommended that the delegates pres.
ent from the several wards and precincts cast
the full vote of the delegation and that no
proxies be allowed.
Tho primary elections of the several pre
cinct! and wards will be held nn WndtuMi.
June 22, 1898: the hour and place of holding
the sasio to be flxd upon by the committee-
. ,n AOn),
It is reconunL.ded that the first busislcES of
the com nty convention, after remanent or
ganization, be the selection of a county cen
By order of the County Central committee
of the People's Party of Lancaster County,
Nebraska. Wm. Foster.
Stephen jonxs. Bee y. Chairman.
People's Independent Convention.
The lrdepcnenlsof the third conareesiona.
district of Nebraska, will n.eet in deles-ate
cor ventioF. at tbe Opera House in Ncriolk,
VndiBor rouniy aet on Tuesday. June "1
at 3 o'e'eck p. m , for temporary o regu ¬
lation and at 7:30 o clock p. m. lor permanent
ojganization, lor tho purpose of electing a
onvrtstionai district committee, and tee er-
lfctioff of lour de ecatta and four alternates
to rt present th.s congressional district at the
national convention to te held at Umaba,
Ntb., Julj 4 1892. a.d to put in ncmlnation a
candidate for the third coDgTrssiopal district
of Neb., and the disposal of such other busi
ness Cs rat.y come Dei ore the convention.
1 be basis of representation is one deles-ate
at large lor each county a d for each X00 votfs
or major fraction thereof ca6t for K. a. Had-
ley. candidate isr regent in IRC and is as
Antelope 6. Boone 4. Burt 5. Cedar 4. Colfax 4.
Cumir g 3, Dakota 3, Dixoa 4. Dodge 6, k nox5,
Madisoo 6, Merrick 4. Nance 4, Pierce 3. Platte
I. Stanton 3. Thurston 2. Wayne 3. it is recom-
cendtd by the ccm jittee that the county
conventions be held r-aturday June 18. No
proxies will be allowed. Delegates present
wilt be allowed to cast the full vote of tkeir
J. MJ. HATFIEUD Uffl.
O. A. Williams See'y.
Dated Neligb. Neb., March 21 1S92. Head
quarters and reduced rates at the Pacinc
The Congressional Convention of tbe first
coDgret sional district of the Peop e's Inde-
pei dtnt party or Nebraska, win meet at Lin
coln. June 30. l&S. Tbe business of the con
vention will be to elect four delegates and
fur alternates to the National Convention
whith meets at Omaha, Julv 4th. 1 ho appor
tionment to the counties will be the same as
to the state convention of same date which
s as follows:
Lancaster 32 Cass 13
Otoe 14 Johnson - 7
Richard sen 12 Nemaha 9
The t everal counties in the district will see
that delegates are elected to the Congressional
Convention at tbe same time they nect dele
gates to the State Convention, or instruct the
deles au s to t be state convention 10 act aiso
at tbe CongrtEBioaal Convention. The con
vention win meet at 8 o'clock, a. m . sharp, of
raid dste at the Unwell hotel as tbe State
r nvention meets at 10 a. m at Bohannan'e
Ball. J. E. Lajiastkk, Ch'm.
Tbe ComrreFSional Convention of the Peo
ple's Indep rdent Party, for the Fourth Con
gressional District of Nebraska, is called to
meet, in K. of L. Hail, in the City of Lincoln.
June 30. at 1 o'clock, p. m., sharp, to elect
lour delegates to the National uon vtnuon
cal'ed ia Omaha, Julv 1st to 4th.
The conaressional convention or tbe leo
rle's iDdcpei dnt Partj of the Fourth Con-
greeEional Di&tiict of Nebraska, to place in
nomination a ranaiaate tor representative in
congress, wi.l meet in the court room in stew
ard, on Thursday, August litn, iws, at z
o'clock p. m.
It is left optional with tbe electors or eacb
couLty, whether they eeDd the same dclgates
to brth conventions, or elect separate ce.ega
tiors for each convention: and by suggestion
of the state commute-, the delegates to the
convention that meets in Lincoln, maybe
t be dc legate 8 to the state convention, it so dc
sirfd lbe representation will be the same
in both congressional convention; and the
hatiB of apportionment is tbe same as that
uerd lorthe state conventions.
It s rercamended that no proxies be al
lowed. Hesdqusrters of ti.e committee in
LincolB will be at the TJndell.
I. D. Chamberlain. Chairman.
J. R. Do 1 d. Secretary, Beatrice.
Sixth Congressional Convention.
To he Independent voters of the Sixth con
gicFSional District of rtMaeka:
At a mtetiEgcf tbe Cor.gietsional Commit
tee, ci thf Siib CoEgrcifioral District, held
at fisvirra. March 19. l&G. it was decided
that the vsrious delegations frrm cc-unties of.
tbe Sixth District to tbe ftate '..onvention. to
be hed at LiBOoln, June 3P, ltfC. be empower
ed to elect four delegates to tbe National Cob-
veinm. wMcb meets at Omaha, Jmy 4
18P3. 1 m
It lurther decided to call a CorgTes
Ficnal Crnvmticn, of tbe Sixth District, to
met t In Kf arcev. August crd. lt-i2. at 10:30 a
df.. fcrtte puipcre of ncmiratirga oardic-
ate lor coigrtte, stirctng a it-ngreBEionti
Ccmmittte. si d au-cdug to such other
lURirefr- ss may prcttrlje me beforetne
ct nvention. CZHbF H tilk
in cc.nicinnty witbihe sccve,:a corgres-
eioral Conertirn is heic by called to meet at
Keairey, f trpfia. avgest a ic:,at iu:ua.
m. 1 he 1 aMe ef i ps niktirn shall be one
delegate lor eveiy or.e- hui crea votes, or
mrjor lisc-tion thereof, csst for J. w. Ecger
ton. fcr tuptemf Jue ce in 1891. We
rtcenrmerd ttat delegates lotbisc nvention
te elected bv the count v convention when
tbey meet to elect delegates 10 the State Con-
vertor 10 f rva at Kearney. August
flhet iun.be-roi u. rates frrm each connty
ip the f sme a the nimber in the state con
vention wHc h merts in Kearney on tbe same
date.l J. H. Ecminftxit. Chairman.
H. j. shins, bee.
People's Psny Convention of Jefferson
Notice is herebv oiven to the electors of the
Pec pie s party ot Jefferson county, Nebraska
that there nill be a county ce oventioh cf saia
party held in Fairbury on Satuiday, June 25
if 02. fori he purpose of electing 10 delegates
to attend eacb of the State conventions of the
PeoBle s psrty or Nebraska to be heid at the
following time and places: At Lincoln. Neb.
Thursdaj June 30, is9i, to elect delegates tt.
XsKDuriai convention; and at Kearney, nto,
August 3,182, to nominate candidates for
Stan officers. Also to transact such other
r uplrif w ae may be required by srid county
The basis of representation will be one vote
fc-r every 10. cr major fraction thereof, cast
for Hon. J. W. Edgerton fer Supreme jidge
M m Ian. m
It is recommended that the delegates pres
ent lr.'iu the several precincts cast the full
vote of the delegation and t'aat no proxies be
allowed. If desirable to the precinct caucus
alternates may be elected and eucn will br
admitted if regular delegate be absent.
The primary elections of the precincts wl!'
be held on Thursday June 23 102, the hour
and place of holding tha same to be fixed by
tbe committeemen from each precinct.
It is recommended that the first business
of thecoanty convention, after permanent
orraoization.be the seltction of a count j
central commi tee.
Bv order ut the County Central Committee
ofths People's party of Jefferson countj
Chas. Yokk, Cnairnaan.
C. Q. DEFB4.NCE, Sec'y.
It Is the btjle.
Ch oily Have the gwippe, old fellah?
F wed Yes.
Cholly Hovv'd ger like it?
Fwed I didn't mind it All the fel
lahs have had it. din't cher know.
Nebraska Sayings Bank
13 and O St., Lincoln,
The Oldest Savings Bank of Lincoln.
LARGEST NUMBER OF DEPOSITORS.
Pays Interest on the Most Liberal
Receives erfii f ore dollar and up
wards and l;af a hildrens Dime department.
Persons livirg in communities without
Savirirs BanV are invited to writ for infor
mation. Cn I or send a postal lor a rest vest
pocket bona 3ltf
J. W. EkGE RTOS. K. T. Kakhswortb.
EDGERTON & FARXSWORTH.
Attorxeys and Counselors at
Room 614 Nw York Lint Bcilxukg.
OMAHA.. : :. NKRKASKA
NOTICE T J
When purchasing a pair of
shoes see that they have
this label on them. Ask for
it and demand it of your
Lodge ci $.
PHICE. SO CtNT tCM.
tO'DER NEW AND EFFICIENT JC4NAGEMFNT.
The above is a true representstion of onr u- w
Alliance Emblem Pin, which represents a H.w
and i applicable to every state in the J .
For regalia we nirnish a neaUy priuu-d rii-tw.tt
nd frince. which can heatta- h-il to th Krii U-n
Pin dnrine lodee service. showiij each Sicei :
he reptlar order, with name and i;uiiiU-r..i
AliiHixe. Aflerlolpe scrvict the in -.iv '
leUiclicd aud wo an eve-y 'v F- If 1:1 Pi.
THE BRAbl-F.Y MFXi. - .
THE FARMER'S SIDE
v " Where ive are, how we got here,
and the way out,"
By Hon. W. A, PEFFER,
v. a sxxatob noi xaxsas.
ISno, cloth - - - Frleo, 81.0a
There is a demand for a comprehensive an
authoritative book which shall represent th
farmer, and set forth his condition, the influ
ences surrounding him, and plans and proepectr
for the future. This book has been written
Hon. "W. A. Peffer, who was elected to th
United States Senate from Kansas to succeoi
Senator Ingalls. The title is Tax Fabmxb'
Srox, and this indicates the purpose of the work
In the earlier chapters, Senator Peffer de
scribes the condition of the farmer in varioo
parts of the country, and compares it with th
condition of men in other callings. Be carefull
examines the cost of labor, of living, the price
of crops, taxes, mortgages, and rates of in teres
Ue gives elaborate tables showing the ineresx
of wealth in railroads, manufactures, banking
and other forms of business, and he compare
this with the earnings of the farmer, anc !
wage-workers in general. In a clear, fcmbj
style, with abundant citations of tacts and i
urea, the author tells how the farmer reach
his present unsatisfactory condition. Then foi
lows an elaborate discussion of " The Way out,1
which is the fullest and most authoritative pres
entation of the alms and views of the Farmers'
Alliance that has been published, including fur
discussions of the currency, the questions ot
interest and mortgages, railroads, the sale 01
crops, and other matters of vital consequence.
This book is the only one which attempts V
cover the whole ground, and it is unnecessary
to emphasize its value. It is a compendium o
the facta, figures, and suggestions which th
farmer ought to have at hand.
Thx FaotxVs SnB has just been issued.
and makes a handsome and substantial book
of 280 pages. We have arranged with the pub
lishers lor its sale to our readers at tbe pub
lishers' price. The book may be obtained at
our office, or we will forward copies to any
address, post-paid, on reoeipt of $1.00 par copy.
ALLIANCE PUB. CO., Lincoln. Neb.
Homes and Irrigated Farms, Gardens
and Orchards in tbe Celebrated Bear
River Valley on the Main Lines ot the
Union Pacific and Central Pacific R. R.
near Corinne and " gden, 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 Central Pacific R.R.
The lands of the Bear Hirer valley are
now thrown open to settlement by the
construction of the mammoth system of
irrigatios from the Bear lake and river,
just cempleted by the Bear River Canal
Co., at a cost of $3,00S',000. The com-
fany controls 100,600 acres of these fine
anas and owns many lots ad business
lccati-ns in the city of Corinne, and is
now prepared to sell on easy terms to
settlers and colonies. The climate, soil,
and irrigating facilities are pronounced
unsurpassed by competent judges who
declare the valley to be tho Paradise of
the Farmer, Fruit Grower and Stock
Raiser. M ice social surroundings, good
schools and churches at Corinne City,
and Home Markets 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 of the Company at Corinno. 15tf
For Information and free Handbook write to
MUSS a CO- 861 BKOADWAT, IW YORK.
Oldest bureau for seevrta patent in America.
Krery patent taken out by n 1 bronrht wfrirs
the public by a notice given free of charge in the
Largest circulation of any acienti-Se paper in tue
world. Splendidly illustrate'. No Inrwllipent
man should be without tt. Weekly, 3.00
fear; S1.S0 six months. Address MUXN a CO
PUBU&aaas, 361 Broadway. Hew Vork.
OR NO FEE.
A 48 page book free. Address
W. T. FITZGERALD, Atfy-at-Law,
Cor. 8th and F Sts. ' Washington. U.C
A New Song Book.
We have received a sample copy of
cr,ra of Tnrtnstrv" words and music
i roi-ios Hnwe of Michigan. It is
a choice collection of songs for farmers'
alliance and industrial anu lauorre
ines and the home. Alliances and others
..tnHoinmnnfa will firtrf it
yeiLllii, UJJ cuu;ikauu.v,.. ..... . .
.i...v.l on tha mncir is ttpw and the
wordswell adapted to the inspiration
cn ocimhie in soncrs of this character.
Th book can be ordered from thi3
office or of the author. Charle3 S.Howe,
South Allen, Mich, Price 25 cents per
copy, or 20 cents a copy oy tne aozen.
l'j jjp 5 f
AND TWENTY-SIX Mil ,1 TQN POUNDS of TWINE
get a copy -crass. GRAIN & CAIN" ?0??AS?.
DEERING AGENTS Wr,i.DEERLNG&CO.
EVERYWHERE Chicago, U. S. A.
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK
C, W. MOSHER, President.
R. C. OUTCALT, Cashier.
J. Y. MAXWELL, Assistant Cashio
W. W. HOLMES.
R. C. PHILLIPS.
L. E. THOMSPON.
K. Pi HAMER.
A. P. S. STUART.
CORNER 13TH AND M STS., LINCOLN, NEB",,
Three blocks from Capitol building. Lincoln's newest, neatest and best up. .
town hotel. Eighty new rooms just completed, including large committee rooms,
makinr 125 rooms In ail. tf A. L. HOOVER & SON, PropTs.
T. C. McKEILL,
Successor to BADGER LUMBER CO.
Wholesale 1 Retail Lumber
ST. BETWEEN 7TH AND 8TH LINCOLN, NEB,
THE cut presented here is a fac-elia'le nf a badpe detljrned and patented
by Mr. Bignell of Cheyenne, Wj-omlnpr. Thlo badjre 1 Intended for u by
members of tbe Peeple's Party, and reads: "People's Party; ror our Country
and F:(r: America.'
i4r. BijrneU is a membei of Cheyenne Assembly, No. S4KT. Knlyhts of Labr r.
These bad yes are made m Solid Gold at fl.ftO eacb; Gold Plated, 75 cents: and
in silk 10 cents reading the "People's Party Campaign badire." This Uadyola
for the millions. Good airents wanted ererrwhere. Write to the oatentee fer
particulars and ayency. 4tf CEORCE BICNELL, Cheyenne, Wyo
CFor sale at this office. Mention this papt-r. '
Clotlg, Eats, Caps
BEATRICE, GRAND ISLAND, FALLS CITY, WEEPING WATER AND
1017 S 1019 0 STREET.
A CALL TO ACTION.
GEN. JAS. B. WEAVER
Has writen under the abore title
The Book of the Century.
The grandest reform book now in
print. Every thinking voter should
read it. Price, $1.50. For sale at this
Send forour complete book list.
C. W. MOSHER.
C. E. YATES.
We Sell to all for Cash and ta
All for the Same Low
TVe guarantee the price on every arti
cle in our store and will refund the mon-
VVey to those who think they have paid too
much. If thai is the way you like to do
business we want your trade. Ave want
those who cannot call at the store to send
for samples. Yours etc.,
and Msliii Ms.
to Mail Orders.
' LINCOLN, NEB.
I MERCHANDISE. Our stock replete with everything jn tbs
I musical line. Prices to uit the times. N. P. Cruris, h Co.
siie LAIDL&W BALE-TIE CO.
ADJUSTABLE WIRE BALE-TIES.
Headquarters for this Class of Goods
"WHITE FOR PRICES.
Station A, Kansas City, Mo.
CHEW and SMOKE untaxed
NATURAL LEAF TOBACCO
Kf IK I.OW PRK-IMI WBtTK Trt
MERIWETHER A CO.. C'larba tl!. Tewn.
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