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About The farmers' alliance and Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1892)
March! Martnl Maich!
lAii TnOiP' Tramp' Trump: the are
ta ther n ol Ml, lo th work...?
Tbr rth. ho lh !
X! 1 ' . , . .
Or ttw riiiw " Mtahter. ttw
Marrh' Mrch! Mrrh: the rfc r frmln
Chwr p. rrVsd. " ""
Fur th- ir of our toml Bow tln t
Thir J" rtlht I" eomfutt, Ud
Where (be wirth t tn-h aitO. fair, ta the
prwr ami irM,
flit the tTrrd fw who bjr lebore
Not a Mi l nntulnlied. not a luniry null
Though they "TO h " whk;' ,hy
rvsp the g ulna.
!hail the many fvrr mure be the rafwala of
And the landlord and the OMircr rob the
If your power you only felt, If your rik-hu yon
knew. - .
Not mother day i opwwlon you d endure.
So unite In all your mmutth and tnuke ready
for the. flKht.
Standing N.ldly by the cati with heart ami
To defy thetriViUoe who haa robbed n of
And aert a freeman title to the land.
-Labor Reform Sonae by Phllllpa Thompson.
They Have Met.
On the meeting of the farmer, and other
laborer at hi. Louis. February 22nd, ltt.
They have met!
Flag, thy tar of glory r
Shall on free-born millions shine.
Hark! The thunder of their tones
Bodes no good to golden thrones;
Cringe in fear, ye guilty ones,
For the safety of your line !
They have met!
With new words to old music set
Shall Columbia rejoice,
Forty states and four were there,-
Scorn their coming, if ye dare.
Bond holder and millionaire,
Or Ignore thtlr solemn voice.
They have met!
Loyal eyes with tears are wet
For America's dishonor:
Wicked deeds to her are done !
Shades of Paine and Jefferson,
Stainless soul of Washington,
Can y bear to look upon her?
Of the dire calamity
Of a leprous lobby reign;
Congress loathes all state affairs
To become the alter stairs
Of greedy Mammon worshippers,
Fattening on Ill-gotten gains.
Hear ye what the howlers say,
"Trusts, all honest efforts fall
Combines slimy things that coll
Around a nation's sweat and toil
Suck our life-blood without fear."
Of most dire calamity!
Strong men In the sweat-house die,
Fighting hunger, grim and gaunt;
Children live In shameful want
That the bond-holder may flaunt
The shameless wealth of royalty.
Mingled with despairing cries,
Come from factory and mine,
Come from garrets bare and cold,
Come from cellars dark with mold
Where disease takes horrid hold
Of the human form-divine.
A solemn tone,
H.ilf a menace, half a groan,
Comes from where the cotten grows,
Comes from where the farmer sows
Wheat upon Dakota snows,
And disturbs the nation's rest.
Do ye hear,
And feel no awak'nlng thrill of fear?
' Twenty thousand in one city
Have not where to lay the head;
Women toil and are not fed ;
Sullen workmen beg for bread;
OGod! vhereabideth pity?
Men can hate!
Hark ye. ere it is too late;
They may all their vw3 make goo J :
These toilers at St. Louis swear
That the bloated millionaire
With the laborer must share
If not by ballot then by blood
Men can love !
Woe the d ty when they must prove
Love of home and native land,
Love of wife und little one.
Love of seeing Justice done,
Love of our own Washington.
By the fratricidal hand I
Blue and gray
Bridge a mighty gulf to-day
Clasping hands in common cause;
They who fought to free the slave,
And they who thought their homes to save
Will fight to see o-.ir banner wave
O'er a land of equal laws.
They have met!
Flag, thy tars of glory yet
Shall on homes of free-men shine.
Hark! the thunder of their tones
Cringe in fear ye guilty ones
For the safety.ot'your line.
In Burt County. '
The Burt county iudaoendents have
held their convention, and elected dele
gates as follows:
To the state convention June 30: Geo.
A. Crannell, G. W. Minier, H. C. Saw
tell, Ed. Higbv, B. W. Everett. N. P.
Shinber, J. T. Backstone, H. C. Sny
der and Dan Web6ter.
To attend Kearney convention: Jag.
Anderson, O. A. Fare , Howey Jones,
J. O. Romons, W. F. Berry, M. M.
Horney, and Al Webster.
Old Settlers Reunion.
The annual picnic and old settlers re
union was htld yesterday at Cushman
Park and attractfd a large number of
persons. The program opened with
mutic, fo'Kiwed by prayer by E der
Hudson. The address of the day was
delivered by Hon. J. 0. F. McKesson,
and consisted of awell prepared history
of the county from the flrstsettler down
to the establishment of the state capitol
at Lin"oln. Mrs. J. A. Rollins delivered
two very clever appropriate recitations
W. A. Howard contributed a solo, af;er
which the audience dispersed for din
ner. After dinner fi e minute speeches
wra made by ex-mayor Hardy, Albert
Watkins, Joon S. Gregory and others.
Miss Myrtle Stevenson recites a selec
tion on the "Legend of the Salt Basin."
JoeMcGraw sang a comic song and then
the sport began by turning a call loose
to be given to the one who should catch
it, P. Blado caught it. Th greased
pig wa won by LonisGiVBJand Arthur
Anderson scaled the greased pole aid
recured the foot ball at the tp. The
plow mule lacibetweu. animals owned
by Pat Burrup and Keubon Johnson
Was won by P.it. Company D. N. N. G.
commanded by Captain Rhode gave an
exhibitian drili. The rest of the after
noon was devoted to foot bal1, dancing,
boating, and o:her outdoor eprU.
IT it time to be Un king about for tL
trot timber for delt gato to lh Omaha
CHAIRMAN TAfBEXBCK haa maie V.
O. Strieker hi auhetttute at Omaha
for the prwnt.
Thckk ie t'tic thing wHIht jrtf
tlon nor frt? trade can rviluw and that
ia tie rlw liix rty eternal vigil
am. - Thf.RK W vm thing that all other
parties may well learn fnmi deintvracy,
and that Is peffeveraiiru umW diffi
culties. MR. 1U8EWATF.R should exproas a
few crates of harmony at unee to Woit
law It.-id for his use with the tyjuv
There is only one way for the old
parties tt kill off the people's party,
and that is to remove the causes which
brought it in'o existence. Will they
do this? nardly. - ,
The Journal inadvertently allowed
the following extract to slip into it's
Wanted: A premier with no mag
netism. (Signed) B. Harrison.
It 13 understoo I that Raid's Frerch
pork record is to ba push. Yes, but
his French pig re?ort Is not to be
compared with his New York rat re
cord. The republican war cry is to be,
"Rats! Rate! Roid and Rats!" and it
will be a winner for the other fellows.
The man who withdrew David B.
Hill had a faith that would remove
mountains. At leas', he thought
he could get a big Hill out of
the wsy. But like other efforts tend
ing toward the supernatural, in modern
history, when the fellow opened his
eyes the mountain was still before him.
A DISPATCH from Chicago contains
the following significant statement
from a prominent democrat:
Mr. Pence of Colorado says U at Har
rison will not get more than 15 per
cent of the republican vote in Colorado;
that Cleveland cannot get more tnan
15 per cent of the democratic vote, and
that if Cleveland is nominated the state
will fall into the hands of the farmers'
Why should Hill ba nominated? Be
cause Cleveland can't carry New York.
WThy should Cleveland be nominated?
Because Hill can't carry New York.
The reason given for the nomination is
the same in each case, and depends all
together upon the stand point from
which the situation is viewed. The
same thing was true in the arguments
r garding the nomination of Harrison
When Professor Andrews, the little
Presbyterian elder, looks p statistics
for his campaign, he will linger long,
but not lovingly, over the 14,000 major
ity of votes that was piled upon the
grave of the late lamented N. V. Har
lan. Andrews must have a faith that
would remove mountains if he thinks
he can get away with such a pile of
votes as that.
In the local columns, reporting dis
trict court news, it is stated that Wil
liam Baird, one of Lincoln's great at
torneys, wrote his proposal o marriage
to M'ss Weir, on a shingle. If, instead
of bringing suit for breach of promise,
Miss Weir had laid the little attorney
across her knee and applied the pro
posing shingle where it would have
done the most good, her action would
have been much more in harmony with
the eternal fitness of things.
When Whitelaw Reid had a list of
twenty-five union men submitted to
him, from which to choase a foreman
for the Tribune office he chose a union
man. That is about the way in which
the morning dispatches report the com
promise between the union and ' Mr.
Reid. It is a little queer ihat a thing
that had been in controversy for
many months should be patched up so
hastily just on the eve of the national
invention. Reid's record with the
union bids fair to be like Bancho's
The News is all "shuck" up because
the female girls are making such in
roads . upon the male men's wearing
apparel. The News man claims that
the girls have appropriated his hat and
coat and shirt and collar and tie, and
lastly, but by no means ot least impor
tance, the girls bave stripped the News
of its suspenders.- It is not to be won
dered at that our evening contempor
ary should become alarmed as to its
pants. There are times that try men's
Dan Nettleton of . Clay county
wanted to go to congress but the re
publicans only made him a presidential
elector. He asked for a plum and they
gave bim a prune; and that a very
small one, and dry and seedy. But it's
just as well for Nettleton. If he had
got his plum, within a little while, he
would bave seen it slipping into the
hand ot Bill McKeigan and on the
first of November B 11 would have
swallowed it whole with perfect ease.
Dan ought to be thankful that he does
not have to tend another man's fruit.
The friends of the late congressman,
James Laird, will rejoice in the hope
that the departed have little if any
concern r'garding earthly affairs. If
Laird could realize that the republi
cans of his old district had actually
gone to work aid put up to fill his for
mer place in congress a. little, slim,
five-foot, Presbyterian college profes
sor, he would feel that the torments
were really too hard to be borne. But
Laird's soul need not vex itself. Mr.
McKeighan will take care of that little
la Old Cutter.
The lniiMniknta of Cwwr county
m-t in convention at. Broken lw
Thumlay lUh. K. V. Catnplvll was rv-nominafc-d
(orctuin'y attorney byat"la
niatum. Ketn wa vnihniarlrrlly re
domed for wngiv, and Van Wyvk was
endorsed for governor In the evening
J. II I twine arid ivs-rd a la-g crowd.
Union Na 6-
New York, June 111. The tat
m nt mado by Chaumvy M. lVew that
the differemvs Hetween lteid s ndTyp
ographwal union No 6 had Wn adjust
ed l a topic of much dUciiNsion. It
im staUnl by an ofiWr of the union to
a United l'tvw reporter to-day that Mr.
!eiow had spent some time with Mr.
IU'ld at bis home in Ophir farm last
night in regard to thi niattr. Imt that
no settlfinent had tven reached. The
United Frews reporter's informant said
there was very Itttle liklihd of a
settleme t between the union and Mi
Reid being reached. The members of
the union sy that if it vnrmnittee at
Minneapolis gave Mr. Deew to under
stand that a settlement hud been reach
ed between Mr. Held and the union, it
had placed the unhm in a false iiosition
and exceeded its authority.
At a rncctng of tho international
typographical unhm iu Philadelphia
yestrdav a resolution was offered con
demning tho New York typographical
union No. tt for its alleged action in
recommending the nomination of
Whitelaw Reid for the vice-presidency,
whom the resolution characterizes as
"the worst enemy that organized labor
has had to contend with." Action on
the resolution was deferred until the
union cited could be heard from, after
an attempt to table it was defeated.
V bleh Is Mlrriit
The two great parties met in con
vention in 18'SM and adopted platforms.
We are going to quote from the tariff
plank of one of those platfcrtus and it
is ginger 'cukes to doughnuts that the
reader can't guess which party en
dorsed it Now read it and stop and
make your gue. then rend, on und
see if yru are right So here goes tho
tariif utterances of one of the g. a
p's. Which is it?
It is not proposed to injure any
domestic industry, but rather to pro
mote their healthy growth.
0 .Many industries have come to roly
upon legislation for successful con
tinuance, ho that any change of law
must- bo at every Btep regardful of
the labor andtcapital thus involved."
Read it again and gues).
Now here is the utterances of the
Such d :ty shall ba levied as to af
ford security for our diversified in
dustries aud protection to the rights
and wages of the laborer, to the end
that active and intelligent labor as
well as capital may huve its just re
ward and the laboring man his full
share of the prosperity. "
Would you not think it from the
same plat'orm or from the same party
on di !orent occasions? It is a case
of tweedle dee and tweedle dum.
Now we will te'.l you what you
guessed on the first one. You said It
was the Republican idea of protection
with incidental revenue. Then you
were wrong; it is the Democratic idea
of revenue with incidental protection.
The second is the Republican plank.
Head them again and take a sober
thought about the proposition to make
the next campaign on this difference
in theory about the tariff.
I'oliticians may put it down in their
little book now, that the next cam
paign will be fought and won on the
money question. The party bosses
may cringe and cower like a thief
before a tribunal of justica but the
jury, the poopia have the case to
A prominent politician, a leader in
his p'uty, said on ono occasion in
spoakiag of free silver:
"It is a dangerous experiment"
Another prominent politician and
leader oi Ins party said of free silver
It would diastrously elTect our
business interests at home and
Now take imother gueis. Will you
give it ii pi
The first is the expression of Gro
ver Cleveland, and the last is the ut
terance of lien amin Harrison.
With the two old parties so near to
each other now we may expect to see
them seeking shelter together before
this reform campaign is ended. They
will shield each other 'rom tho
shafts of indignation- hurled by an
outraged people. One or the other of
the old party nominees wilt , be aban
doned by the boodle bugs. The en
tire force will be concentrated in the
rear of one of the candidates in order
that he may be supported und reinforo
odjwhen the final onslaught of the peo
ple is m.tde. Thus it will be that
plutocracy may be saved. Mark the
prediction. Weekly Toiler. '
"it and und Dfitror" Agitfn.
The coal barons huve not left the
public long in duuhWas to the real ob
;ect of their combine. " la olden
times, when their coifers needed re
plenishing, the feudal barons were ac
customed to send their robber re
tainers out ou the road to plunder
travelers. Their successors, the coal
barona desirous .of adding to their
wealth, hold their weapons at the
throats of the people and demand of
them an ui creased price for one of the
most Indispensable necessaries of li&e.
The cost of coal to the consumer in
already raised and the tendency is
sun upward, it is outrtgeous that
coal, sugar aud other articles needed
every day by the - Deonla for use
in their families should be subject to
tno greed 01 these grasping combina
tions. The plea that the union of
capital chsaDens Production and Irani.
portation is false and fraudulent The
people get no advantage Irotn it at
all events; and if the price of oil. or
sugar or any other article subject to
the control of a trust or combine, is
temporarily cheanened. the consumer
is at the mercy of the monopolists
an l is certain lo jo victimized In th
ond. Surely there ought to be tome
means of roue bins and overtiirowlntr
these trado conspiracies, and that
governor or legislator who will a;d In
the work wiil win "golden opinions
from all sorts of men." -NcAv York
A Nevr Kind of Trr.
Among a collection of curious plants
recently received at the Kew gardens,
England, is a specimen of a cartels
tree from tho Solomon islands. It is
believed to oe a new genu 9 of the
order of Fapofaca1, to which the a p-
odlller of Horlda belongs. The t:ce
Is known to the natives of tne Solo
mon islands as the "turtle seed tree.'
on account of the close resemblance
which the aeeda bear to the turtle.
feopU'i Party Contention of Laacaiter
Nto la rrvr firm to thflo1o4- of tb
Fpir't rri of IjuHWtrr Count. Nebras
ka, that thn will b county ouotU at
MI4 I'Hrtr fcl4 Is Unooia oa Prtaal1. JunaM.
M I" o'clock a, Qt., for th purfx of
sleeting Ihttry-on aalmtcs to attend rack of
th Mart contention of tho Ptk' party of
Nhraa. tu tx hold at la followti;- tint
and p ace: At Lincoln, Wek- Thurv)
Juneau. to rtevflleM to ife National
eonvrntinni and at Reamer, Nchraeka.Au
rust IS, to B.mlraie candidate furcuta
Th basis of representation will fc on mt
for eer is of fraction cast for Kla Haker
for Clerk of th Dlctrtct court. Wards and
precinct will b a follow i
rirt Ward t MiddtaCVk Pr, I
Scond " II MHlO'k t
Third " S Nemaha - t
fourth. " North Blutf " ft
firth " M Oak "
rita - is our Itraneh
fTnth it Panama
Hilda Precinct I Hck Creek
Centmn" T Saillllo t
lnum 4 anuth Pass M I
R'k - I iteren Creek - t
t.raat " t fttorklon " 4
Uartleld 4 Waver' " I
Highland " I Wto.k "
Lancaster," , 9 Yank Hill " t
LmiBaif4 a Wnl Llnoula M 4
It li recommended that the drier.! pres
ent from th several wards and prcclncticwt
th full vol of the deleg atlon and that DO
proxies b allowed.
Th primary election of the several t re
el ncu and wards will b held on Wednesday,
Juno IB, 1W th hour and place of holdln
the tan to be tlitd upon by the committee
men tram eaca ward ana precinct.
It It rejcominei.ded that the tl tut business of
tho ooanty convention, after pemanontor
tanlMtlub, be the selection of a oounty ecn
Hv order of the fnttntr fVntral mmmlttM
of the People's Party of Lancaster County,
poor. ws, rosTKR,
Btephem josks, Bee'y. Chairman.
The Conirrettlonal Convention of the first
eonpretslonai dlsirlct of the Peop'e'i inrie
petdent party of Nebraska, will meet at Lin
coln, June 3D. Wl. The butlnest of the con
vention win be to elect four delegate and
feur alternates to the National Convention
whit h meet at Omaha. July 4th. ihraDoor-
tlaamcnt to the countlet will be the same aa
to the atate convention of tarn date which
a aa follow:
Lancaster ' 82 Cass ..ID
Otoe ' 14 Johnson t
Hichardsin 12 Nemaha Ul
The aeveral counties la t'w dlitrlet will tee
that delegate! are elected to the Confc-retslonal
Convention at the isuie time l-ey eot dele
gate to the Hmte Convection, inatruct the
delegates to the State Convention to ot also
at the Lorgrecgfosal convention. The con
vention will meet at 9 o'clock, a. ra . sharp, of
eald date at the Llnell hotel as the State
Convention meets at ID a. in., at Bohnnnan's
Ball. J. E. Lmasth, (.h'tn.
People's Independent Convention.
The Irdenenr'entsof the third eonaretslenal
district ot Nebraska, will u.eet In delegate
convention at the Opera Houae In Norfolk,
Wsdlsor county Neb., on Tuesday, J una 21.
Wri, at 8 o'o ock p. m , for temporary ergaul
zatl'.n and al7:i)0 o clock p. m lor permanent
organization, for the purpose of electing a
conarcsrlonal dlstil.t committer, and the se
lecting of lour de.egaUs and four alternate
to rt present this congressional dialrict at ibe
national convention to d neia i umana.
Neb., Jul 4 ISM2. a.d to put In rumination a
candidate for the third congr siool diatr at
of Neb., and the dlaposal of luch other busi
ness at may ce me before the convention.
Ihe basis of representation is one delegate
atlarge lor each oounty a.d for each :C0 vote
or major f notion tb'.rcof cast for E. A. H ad
ley, candidate tr regent In 18U2, and Is as
rnuilnar 8. Dakota 8. Dixon 4. Dodge 8. K nox 5.
Haaiaon o. Merrica , nance v, rioroe a, rinue
7, -tanton 8, Thurston 8, Way ne 3. It is reoouw
n ended hr the ccmjilttee that the oounty
conventions be held r-aturday June 18. No
proxies wlllbe allowed Delegate! present
will be allowed to oaat the full vote of their
rcf pectlv oountlet.
J. V. nlFlHL,l to ui.
O. A. WiLLiAHsSec'v.
Dated Nellirh. Neb.. March 21 1803. Head-,
qu aiter and reduced ratet at the Pacino .
Congressional Convention.' Fourth
District. , .. '
The Congreulonal Convention of the Peo
ple' Indcpt i dent Party, for the fourth Con
grtsaionsl Dletrlct of Nebraska, It called to
meet, in K. of L. Hail. In the City of Lincoln.
June 80, at 1 o'clock, p. m ., tharp, to t elect
four delegates to tne National convention
oalled la Omaha, July 1st to 4th.
Thecongreslonal convention of the Peo
pie's Indepei dent Parti of the Fourth Con
gressional District of Nebraska, to place In
nomination a candidate for representative In
congress, wl I meet In the oourt room In Sew
ard, on Thursday, August 111b, 189lt, at t
o'clock p. m.
It i left optional wHh the electors of each
coui ty, whei her they lend the lame dolgate
to be th convention, or elect separate de.ega
tlons for each convention; and by suggestion
of the state committee, the d elf rate to the
convention that meeta in Lincoln, may be
the delegates to tbetateconvention. n o ne-
sired 1 be renresentatlon will be the same
In bolh congressional convention"; and tne
basis of apportionment It the tame as that
used lorthe state conventions.
It Is reeonmended that no proxies be al
lowed. Headquarters of tt.e cmmltteo In
Lincoln will be at the l.lndell.
I. . CnjkMBERLAlN. uusirusn.
J. H. Eoeds, Secretary, Beatrice.
Sixth Congressional Convention.
To he Independent voters of the Sixth Con-
gretsionai wninci or neDraaaa:
At a meetlnr of the Congressional Commit
tee, of ibe ixtb Congretaional Dial net. held
I .. - . l U ,o '.-!' it aM .!...-.! ..
that the various delegations fn m c-untie of
the sixth Olitrlct to tne eiate . onvenunn. to
be lie.d at Lincoln, June i, imi. oe empower
ed to elect four delegates to the NatlonalCon
vertion, which meets at Omaha, July 4,
It was further decided to call a Conrres
Slnnal Convention, of the elxth DlEtrict, to
meet in Kearney, Atgust urc, at iu:.iu a
. for the nuiDOie of nominating a candid
ate for coDgnes, selectltg a Cengressionkl
Committee, and ait-inding to such other
businect ss may properl) Icome before toe
In conformity with the above, :a Congret
sloral Conventie n l heitby oalled to meet st
Kearney. Nebraska, August s. iwj, at iu:fu a.
m. The tads of reo est ntation shall be one
delegate for every one hundred votes, or
major fraction thereof, oaat for J. W Edger
ton, for Supreme Jucge in lnvl. We
recommend that delegate totblsornventlon
be elected by the county convention wnen
thev meet to elect delegate to the State Con-
vent'on to te held at Kearney, Augutt
II ne number or at egate irom eacn connty
Is the tame a the number In the state con
vention which meets In Kearney on the same
ate.l J. H. Edmimstih. Chairman.
n. J. CMIWM, SCO.
Peoplt's Patty Convention of Jefferson
Notice Is hereby given to the eleotors of the
Ptople s party ot .lefferfOB county, Nebraska
that there will t a county o nventioh of said
party held In Palrbury on Batuida.t, J nut 25.
1HI2. for ihe purpoteof electing It) delegates
to attend each ot tte State conventions of the
People's party ot Nrbrafkato beheld at the
following lime and places: At Llicoln, Neb.
Thurttlat June 80, ic!, to elect delegates to
National convention: and st Kearney. Neb,
August 8, 1W2, to ntm'.nate candidates for
State rfticcrt. Alsoto transact auch other
buaines a may be lequlred by (rid county
The batis of repres nUtlon will be one vote
fer every l. r major fraction thereof. rat
for Hon. J. w. Edgerton fer Supren o J.dge.
Plj mouth, 6 Glbaon, 4
wthlnton, 7 Fureka, 5
Mrmiar. 8 Kicbland, 10
Cub Creek, 8 Jefferson, t
Pleaeant, i noca orees,
Falrbarr. 18 Lincoln. 8
Buckley, 7 Antelope, '
Endlcott, 1 Newton, 6
It Is recommended that the delegates pre
entlr. ro the teveral precincts cit the full
vote of tbe delegation asd that no proxie 1 e
allowed. If deilrable to Ihe precinct cauci
alternatel may be elected and tuck will bi
(dmlttrd if regular delegate be absent.
The primary eleot'.or-s of the precincts Hi
be btldonlhurtday June 28. 1HS2, the hour
and placecf holding tie aa tne to be fixed by
tbe committeemen Itom each precinct.
It Is recommended that the first buslceie
of the county convention, after pern anent
organization, be the telictlon of a count)
central cemml tee.
Bv order uf the County Central Committee
of ths People's party of Jefferson county
Chas. Vckk, Cntlrman.
C. Q. DiFrance, Seo'y.
The Alliance Herald: The banic of
France haa had regularly granted
loans to producers on non-perishable
farm products for fifty . years, and
France is the most prosperous country
in the world.
I and O Si, Lincoln.
Th Oldest Saving Bank of Lincoln.
t.RfT praam or paroaiTona.
Pa j I Inteie.l on the Most Liberal
Herelve derosita of one dnliar aad ap
wania and ku a I hi dre at l med-part -lent
tertona living in rowmunire without
aviiiga llntika are invited In rite f r Infor
mation talurtrnda peial lor a neat vett
pH ket bw k at i r
J. w, F.ttnt am. K. T. raiwiiMTa.
EIKIFHTDN KAUN'SNVOHI U,
AtToKXKYS AMtO'l'SSKIttlW Al
Koou (14 Nsw TtiM l ira rtt-ti.ntMi
IMAH lilt NKMKA4KA
NOTICE T i
When pure! nam a pair of
hue tee that tkey bav
ihlt at.el on them. Alk for
erd eexaud It ut our
ift ILIt (UDUI
eaiet. to cum tCH.
fjcMPsa kiw aso (rrianrr msioixrieT.)
Tht above la a true repreaenUitlon of our new
Alliance Emblem Pin, which repreiita a plow
and I applicable to every atate In the I'nlnn.
For iviriilia we Airnlt.li a neatlv Printed rllibnn
and friii tie, which can beattachi d to the Rmhlem
Pin darins Unite aervlcea, ahcwiHg eac olticer In
the reirtilar order, with nam anil number of Ihe
Alliance. Aner loilir aervmia me pin may i e
detached and wen an an every day Kmblera Pla.
TUK IfKADI.KY MKtl.
. Ki'rt Worth Te"
THE FARMER'S SIDE
" Whtr$ vit are, how w$ got htr$,
;. and the way out."
By Hon. W. A. PEFFER, .
V. t. IIRATOB a-BOM .
. Price, ai.OC
Thar Is s demand for a oomprehtnalvt au
authoriUtivt book which shall reprattnt th
farmer, and set. forth his condition, ths ir.fi
now turrotiading him, and plant and proeptoti
for tht futura. This book has been written b"
Eon. W. A. Pcffer, who was elected to th
United States StnaU front Kansas to tucceci
Senator Ingalls. The title is Taa Fasjub'
Bini, and tbit Indicates th purpott of tht work
In th earlier chapters, Senator Pcfftr dt
toribet tht condition of th fanner in variov
parts of tht country, and compares it with th
condition of men in other callings. Bt care full'
txamint tht oott of labor, of living, tht priot
of crops, taits, mortgages, and ratet of lsttn
He girts tlaboratc tablet showing tbt incrttf
of wealth in railroads, manufacturas, eankui
and other forms of business, and h compare
this with tht sarnings of tht farmer, and til
wage-workers in general. In a clear, forafbl
atyle, with abundant eitauont of facts and 41
urea, tht suthor tells how tbe fanner reach
his preaent unaatia factory condition. Then foi
lows an elaborate discussion of " The Way out,'
whioh Is the fullest and most authoritative pres
entation of tht aims and view of tht Farmers'
All no that hat been published, Including nil)
discussions of tht currency, tht qutitiont oi
Interest and mortgage, railroad a, tht sal 0)
crops, and other matters of vital eonsequencc
This book is th only on which attempt U
cover tat whole ground, and It it unnecessary
to emphasise its value. It is a compendium o'
tht facta, figure, and suggestions which the
fanner ought to bavt at hand.
Ths Fuhoh's Bim hat just been Itsnsd.
and maket a handsome and tubttantial book
of 280 paget. We have arranged with ths pub
lishers for its sale to our readers at ths pub
lianere' pries. Tbt book may bt obtained at
our office, or we will forward copies to any
address, post-paid, cn receipt of 11.00 per copy.
ALLIANCE PUB. CO.. Lincoln. Neb.
Hornet and Irrigated Farms, Gardens
and Orchards in the 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 tbe well kaown
city of Corinne, situated in the middle
of tbe valley on the Central Pacific K il.
The ldiids of tbe Bear River valley are
now thrown open to set'lement by the
construction of the mammoth system of
irrigatioa from the Bear lake and river,
just cempleted by the Bear River Canal
Co.. at a cost of $3.00i.000. The com
pany ce trols 100,000 acres ol these fine
lands and owns many lots and business
Iccatl. ns In the city of Corinno, and is
now prepared to sell on easy termg to
settlers and colonies. The climate, soil,
and irrir.tinsr, facilities are pronousccd
unsurpassed by competent judges who
declare the valley to be tho Paradise of
the Farmer, Fruit Grower and Stock
Raiser. Nice social surroundings, rood
schools and churches at Corinne City,
and Home Markets exist for every kind
of farm and (garden produce in the
neignDonng cities ui vgucu ui sau
Lake, and in the ;jeat mining camps.
Lands will be rhown from the local of
fice ef the Company at Corinno. 15tf
For Information and free Handbook write to
ML'KN CO., mil Broadway, Nkw York.
Oldest bureau for aecurinc patnnta In AnierK.
Every patent taken out by in la brmmht beroi
the public by a uotloe given free of charge !a tbt
Inret drcnlntlon of any adentlSe paper in tiit
world, Splendidly llliwtruted. Ho lntelllirni
man riould tw wisliout It. Weekly, 1.IM a
vear; f l.SS all months. Addreaa MVTiH Ui.
"ITMI.lMHkKK Sf.l hnwrtrv. New Vnrk.
OR NO FEE. .
A 48 pare book free. Address
W. T. FITZGERALD, Att'y-at-Law,
Cor. Sth and F Sis. Waahln;ton, D. C
A New Song Book.
We bare received a sample copy of
"Songs of Industry," words and music
k. J'K.,-Ioo S Hnuio of Mlrhlo-an. It is
a choice collection of sours for farmers'
alliance aua inaustriai anu muui u
Inrm oronnlntinna. temnerance meet-
ina-a nd thp VnniR Allisnces and Others
jetting1 up entertainments will find It
valuable as tne music is new sna me
words well adapted to the inspiration
mn wimhlo In nntr nf this character.
The book can bo ordered from this
ofl'ir-A or nf the author. Charles S. Howe,
South Allen, Mich. Price 25 cents per
copy, or 20 cents a copy by the dozen.
v yvv "
AND TWENTY-SIX MIIsTjION POUNDS or TWINE
get copy "CRAQO. GRAirj & CAirr ?.w5s.
DEERING AGENTS VD. DEERING h CO.
EVERYWHERE Chicago, U. G. A.
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK
OAriTAL, : : : : : : : $300,0oa
C W. MOSHER, President.
H. J. WALSH. Vice-President. t ... :
R. C. OUTCALT, Caahler.
J. W. MAXWELL, Assistant Cashier
. . , ' t
W. W. HOLMES.
It. C. PHILLIPS.
CORNER 13TH AND II STS., LINCOLN, NBBr
Three blocks from Capitol buUding. Lincoln's newest, neatest and best Bp
town hotel. Eighty new rooms Just completed, incltatllnBr large comntrooins,
makin 125 rooms In all. tf A. L. HOOVER A SON, PropT.
j. c mckbll;
8ucceaor to BADGER LUMBER CO.
Wholesale 1 Retail Lumber
ST. BETWEEN 7TH AND 8TH LINCOLN, NEB.
Glottung, Hals, Caps
BEATRICE, GRAND ISLAND, FALLS CITY, WEEPING WATER AND
1017 1019 0 STREET.
HfTTCTPAT I MBRCB AKDISB. Ouriteck replete with rcirtbln la th
ill U UXKjniJ I
A CALL TO ACTION.
CEN. JAS. B. WEAVER
Haa wrlten under the above title
Tbe grandest reform book now in
print. Every thinking voter should
rad it. Price, $1 50. For sale at this
Sendfor our complete book list.
D. E. THOMSPON. C. W. MOSHER.
E. P. HAAIER. CE. YATES.
A. P. S. STUART.
ACCOTJirrfl solicited. ;;7J
t I II II s
We Sell to all for Cash and to
All for the Same Low
Wq 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 the way you like to do
business we want your trade. ' We want
those who cannot call at the store to send
for' samples. Yours etc.,
MILLER & PAINE, 5 I
42tf - LINCOLN, NEB.
and Fmisbiiis Gobtls.
to .Mail Orders.
Prioet to uit the time. N, P. Cebtis. i Co.
.. LAIDUW BALE-TIE CO.
ADJUSTABLE .WIRE BALE-TIES.
Hiadqaarters for this Clm if Goods
' , ., WHITE FOB WCS
Statbn A. Kansas City, C.
CHEW and 8 MOKE u&xed
NATURAL LEAF TOBACCO
run low pHirpai wmis to
MEMWirtUKA A CKt :iJUkvlll Tmm
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