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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1895)
"April l bIfeyj
thank for blank il(irmi (or nwntwriiMp
Sm-h Mnt me n little out of our lint
amj wpcau't uthem,xe'taJi souvenirs
of anotlipr (li-nHTiite attempt to wreck
the Populist party. Stauton Ticket.
The ItixlaturA in about to adjourn.
Now will some Republican who waHMhout
inif Inst fall when it wan found that the
Republicans had an overwhelming ma
jority, that the state was redeemed,
please tell us just what the present legis
lature has done, to commend it to the
people. Hamilton County Register.
Interest and Usury Synonymous
Editor Wealth Makers:
The words interest and usury are in
tensely synonymous; but in these later
days certain interested persons are very
anxious to make it appear that the two
words have a totally different meaning.
And when we use the word usury it moans
unlawful interest or an over-charge for
the use of money or property which has
been allowed by the state governments.
So surreptitious and subtle is this defi
nition of these two words, that the
whole masses of the people have become
debauched in their usage of these words.
That this is self-evident let anyone, more
especially a believer in the bible, reud
that ancient record of moral ethics and
see if he can And any excuse, for such
definition. There usury is forbidden, and
denounced most bitterly. And there
. no differentiated meaning between these
Again let any reader of Shakespere
read his Merchant of Venice, and there
we see that Shakespere has no separate
vocabulary for these two words, for he
gives out through his celebrated charac
ter, hhylock, the real animus that moves
the breed of men who draw up bonds for
a pound of flesh, lie careful to note the
true hatred thatthisrepresentative man
Shylock, had to Antonio. "I hale him,"
says huylocK, "tor he is a Christian
But more for tha in low simplicity, he
lends out money gratis and brings down
the rate of usance here with us in Venice."
And in finishing up his diatribe on An
tonia, he says: "He rails even there
where merchants most do congregate
on me my oargains and my well worn
inriic, wnicn ne cans interest." lou gee
here, that bhakespere evidently places
tnese two words as synonymous, for h
speaks ot usauce and interest as inter
changeably the same.
Itseems to me. if our Deonle would onlv
follow out in their general government
Antonio's plan of action, that instead of
state laws on usury it would loan mouey
out to the people, at a one per cent rate,
that all this hue and cry of bonds, bonds,
bonds, everywhere, would be utterly
aooiisned. John S. Maiben.
Palmyra, Neb., Mar. 25, 1895.
A Bouse Divided Falls
Tobias, Neb., April 6, 1895.
!dri2ditor Wealth Makehs:
Here are some extracts from the World
Herald and my views of the same and
some further thoughts copied from the
editorial column of March 5th, reading
; as follows:
"It is now conceded by leading silver
" Democrats that the battle must be
fought under flie flag of the Democracy,
This is what the World-Herald has in
sisted upon right alone. Democratic
principles and the welfare of the people
are synonymous. And thefree coinage
ot silver is an economic proposition and
a financial policy that is as much in har
mony with what democracy stands for
as is tariff for revenue and the full recog
nition ot tne rights of all the people.
natever is calculated to benefit the peo
pie is based upon democratic principles
ana any departure irom them is a mis
, 1 he greatest good to the greatest
number, together with the broadest free
dom and liberty, is the foundation stone
of democracy, and if the free coinage of
silver shall broaden the people's oppor
tunity for property gain and better busi
ness and social couditions the people
piust look to the Democratic party for
it. uut not merely look and ask. They
must join its ranks and work in harmony
tor the general good of the whole
Ihe Democrats are divided; part of
them are worshiping the golden calf with
the Republicans, and the balance have
gone and worshiped the silver calf; they
do not seem to want anything else, you
see. Bryan claims to be in favor of the
new one-plank silver platform party,
then comes out and says it must be done
through the Democrats. What a hypo
crite! foi.V IQfh Wn.U TJ 1 J J.1. - i
. . .ucii,iA Lvtu, iiuiiu-uoraiu Bays timu
Sibley is a silver advocate and would be
an excellent presidential candidate to re
1 present the interests of the eastern
eilverites. He is a millionaire and a lover
of fine horses, sort of a sporting man. I
not recommended as being a lover of his
country or people. We want government
banks as well as silver. I am in favor of
V every plank in the People's party plat
form. And nowthechurch people. Stop, think,
consider, look around you, "Where are we
at?" Are we living or doing as we should?
We are devouring one another. We are
commanded not to take usury. How
many church people obey ? How many
church people are bankers? How many
uphold taking usury? Do you mean to
say you love me when you intend to rob
me? Do you love your neighbor when
you uphold any robbery system or vote
for those that uphold robbing one
another? G. E. Ingham.
In Great Britain 185 municipalities own
and operate gas works and not only fur
nish gas at a reduction in price, but gain
a hfiudsome profit besides which relieves
the burden of taxation.
Bow Arc Ton rizad?
Do you own your own home? Or, arc
you simply living from hand to mouth
in some city or town, dependent each
day on what you earn? If you are a
man with a family, you surely ought to
improve your condition. Do you wish
to know where you can get profitable
employment with an opportunity to get
and pay for a farm of your own? Then
write a postal card at once to Frederick
v Abbott, Land Commissioner, Wisconsin
hCentral R. R., Milwaukee, Wis.
J Good employment for everybody. See
"Mone; Found." For sale at this office.
Officers of Nebraska F, A. and I. U,
Pronl.li.nt W. r. Kale, Atlanta,
Vln-.Tellrnt W. V. Porter, Clerks.
Kw-rWnrt Mrs, J. T. Kellie. Hart well.
Treasurer James Cameron. Heaver City,
lerturer W, K. H rlitht, Kethanv.
hxecutlv Committee J. H. Itiinmlck, Macon
F. U. Willi. Wilcox: T. A. Donahue. Sartorla.
' C. W. SchaeffeT of Mitchellville, Iowa
writes that he has two carloads of Bur-'
bank potatoes, pure seed, which he will
take 75 cents a bushel for on track.
They are not large.on account of drouth.
but the smallest will beoveroneand one
fourth inches in diameter. Will deliver
them sacked at Lincoln" for 90 cents a
Franklin county is waking up to the
duty of organizing to fight the foes of
freedom, and had a good county Alliance
with nine Alliances represented, and
more reported they would organize soon.
iawson county reports that thpy are
holding their members well. Their lodges
are growing in interest and they say,
"Dawson county is in the reform move
ment to stay." "Success to the cause we
advocate is our watchword."
The new Alliance and Aid Rituals and
secret work are about ready to send from
the natioual to the various state head
quarters. As soon thereafter as practi
cable an Alliances who have paid dues or
notified us that they are keeping up their
organization but uuable on account of
drouth to pay dues will be supplied. Re
member to report whether dues are sent.
or not. We need to know just what Alii
ancesareand what ones are not alive
and ac.tive, and once every three months
is none too oiten to near irom each sec
retary. Da more than fill out the blank
if possible. Let us know what subjects
your Alliances discuss, what use you
mace oi tne manual, wnat enorts you
are making toward a reform library, etc.,
etc. Alia ao not hesitate to ask any
questions which are of interest to the
order and you think we can answer.
A Box Butte county correspondent
says they will either revise the Alliance
there or will emigrate to some co-opera
tive colony. Our people all seem to be
thinking a great deal on co-operation
and I wonder what they think the great
est advantage of a co-operative commu
nity is. It seems to me that it is the
facility of exchange of the products of
labor and the doing away with trans
portation and the use of money except
when dealing with the Gentiles. I like to
hope that we all may live to see a genuine
co-operative commonwealth where trans
portation and money monopolies will be
unknown. Where the possession of
money will mean value rendered to the
community and will enable the possessor
to exact an equal benefit and no more,
Then they "that will not work shall not
SIBLEY AND SILVER
Is the heading of a petition of the Ameri
can Bimetallic party which is being sent
out to all Alliance men and Populists
wnose addresses can be obtained. They
urge the formation of silver clubs to
boom Bill Bryan for some office and
bibley for the presidency. According to
tne replies sent in to our money ques
tions last year I think they will have
their labor for their pains.
f . 1 tt IT 1 .
vjuesuon i. wnac is money, "was
almost invariably answered, "a repre
sentative oivaiue or "a medium of ex
cnange. we nave yet to near of an
Alliance which tolerated any idea of "in
trinsic value" demanded by the bi-me-tallic
silver mine owners and office seek
Question 2. "What is its relation to
wealth," was answered: "It represents
ail wealth." .
Question 3. "Of what material should
it be made," was usually answered. "Of
paper," or "any material that is light
and will wear well." "By whom should
it be created, "was always answered,"by
the government only."
1 tie other answers to questions in van
ably indicate that enough money should
be issued to do the business of thecountry
on a cash basis. 1 hat it should be paid
out for government expenses and lent to
the people through government agencies.
That enough should be paid by taxation
for its use to pay for making and hand
ling it. J. hat the law should prevent
speculation and loaning of money by in
aividuais and corporations. J nat a
flexible currency was wanted which would
stay by the people, etc.. etc. The Alii
ances evidently believe that is a good
money which will exchange the products
of their labor for that of their fellow la
borers and pay their debts, taxes, etc,
And while it is impossible to find a mon-
ometallist among them, none that
have had life enough to report to
this office have seemed to care for metal
money of any kind. By the way, cannot
every Alliance take up the questions in
the manual and study them, aiming to
arrive at "the truth which shall make us
tree?" And have your secretary send
report of your conclusions when report
is sent. I believe we all will get new
ideas and be mutually benefited. Manu
als can be obtained at this office, 10
cents each by mail. Turning to the
questions on public schools we find there
ought to be others inserted now, for in
stance: "Are public schools desirable? '
"Is it right to tax non-pesidents to sup
port public schools?" "Would not the
abolition of public schools and the non
education of the lower classes tend to
make them more submissive to taxation
in the form ot rent and usnry?"
we see these questions have been an
swered by the legislature and the people
should bear them in mind "when election
day conies round."
Mhs. J. T. Kellie.
The Alliance Is Reorganizing
Reorganization is fast taking place and
most of the Alliances are taking in many
new members. The day we have long
looked for seems to have arrived at last
and the farmers are waking from their
long slumbers. If they will only stay
awake long enough to right their wrongs
this time what a blessing it will be to
future generations. From Buffalo aud
Franklin come news of reorganization
the past week also four Alliances in Loup
county which had long been dead or
dormant, and six Alliances in Garfield
county have got to work and held a good
county Alliance. "Still there is more to
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS.
So many questions are asked by differ-1
ent ones in all parts of the state, it may
be of interest to answer some of them
here, now can! retain membership in I
tne oraer, mere being no suo-Aiiiance I
riirineor county Alliance in workiu
Pay dues directly to the state Alliance
as provided by the national law. No. 2fl
which says: "For the purposeof enabling
members to retain their membership
the order where there is no state, county
or sub-Alliance in working crder, such
member may pay his or her dues directly
to tne county Alliance, "if there is no
county Alliance in working order, such
member may pay directly to the state
Alliance, and if the state Alliance is not
in working order, such members mavpay
directly to the national Alliance, to the
end that such members may remain in
Did the executive committee mean to
reinstate delinquent Alliances, as all de
The executive committee simply rein
states delinquent Alliances and recoru
mends county Alliances to do the same.
and also recommends sub-Alliapcesto re
instate without payment of any back
dues, so that poverty need not bar any
one from membership. At the same time
each sub-Alliance must judge as to the
merits oi its members who wish to be re
instated. I would advise where an Alii
ance is in working order and an old mem
ber wishes to be reinstated that a ballot
be taken to see if the member is judged
worthy or not.
Must we reinstate those who are not in
sympathy with the Alliance demands?
Some such claim that thecall of the exec
utive committee reinstates them?
Answer. In order to join our order
these men have said that they under
stood the objects of our order and were
in sympathy with them. These demands
have been made publio by our state and
national resolutions and have under
gone no chanze worth mentioning for
years. Either these men believe in these
demands, or they have perjured them
selves, it sure that they were working
against the accomplishment of these de
mands or any of them, I would feel no
hesitancy in preferring charges against
them and getting rid of them, first being
sure that it was a willful act and not
Are all laboring men entitled to ioin
our order r
Our state constitution savs they shall
be farmers, farm laborers, country me-
cnanics, country school teachers, country
physicians, country ministers of the gos
pel, or an editor endorsed by the county
Alliance. We do not define what the
word "country" means. The natioual law
with which our constitution can not con
fiict, seems to define "country" as includ
ing all towns of less than 5.000 inhabit
ants, but leaves each state Alliance power
to limit it to smaller towns, if desired
To the best of my knowledge no action
has been taken in our state, which leaves
us under the national law.
Mks. J. T. Kellie.
Shots at Sbylock, By "Ivanboe"
Spring Hill, Ala., April 8, 1895.
Editor Wealth Makers:
With government banks, no poor wid
ows, orphans, young men just starting,
or broken down old men will lose their
til in "busted banks."
is competition is virtually dead through
trusts, tricks, telephone, telegraphs, asso
ciations and "annual meetings," what
argument yet remains in favorof private
ownership of public utilities like banks,
mines, telegraphs, railroads, and ex
cnauge, except an imaginary progress
and unnatural ambition?
To have an appreciated currency and
low prices as now, caused by a gold
standard and by private banks having
control of a large part of our currency
and holding or calling in too much of it,
this may be very desirable and "hon
est" for the money loaners and those
having fixed salaries, but it is an insult
and terrible injustice to debtors, renters,
interest payers, producers and laborers
who have wages reduced.
To increase the currency always helps
the debtor class and therefore starts the
business and everything nioviuc wonder
fully. This would be good statesman-'
ship and do untold good, only tempo
rary, however, in some directions, as a
scientific currency kept at an unchanirincr
high rate per capita, of course would
preveut any gigantic bond robbers'or
mortgage and security raisine. but
after ten years or so, unless the govern
ment owned the public utilities, the Jews,
Piggies and British would aerain tighten
their boa constrictor coils around the
strength and flower of America, through
speculation, trade, tricks and money
Who would not like lower tnrfiR? T,et
Nebraska own and run her liquor busi
nessat cost, and consumers will get purer
liquor at a lower price. The Ponnlist
party alone has endorsed this. Register
and vote for the People's party.
Down with the Shylocks! If the courts
or constitution stand in the wav. the
people made them, and the neonle can
change them mighty quick. The people
of one generation have no right to put a
ball and chain on those of the next, com
pelling them to do or not to do certain
things. No decision, law. constitution.
charter, incorporation, or legislative act
of any kind should be for a longer period
than one generation, thirty-three years,
and that is really too long. The past
has no right to bind the present, nor the
present the future.
Did you know the two old parties were
twins? They united to repeal the Sher
man act. They have united to either
pass or defeat nearly every bill passed on
lately. Both favor national banks,
bonds, and the gohi standard in practice
The excessively rich belong to aud domi
nate both twins. Farmers, clerks, labor
ers, mechanics, "Choose ye this day" the
reopie s party.
Every farmer to be his own painter
and absolutely pure paint for sale by the
Standard Glass and Paint Co., Cor
ner 11th and M St., dealers in paints.
"8i painter's supplies, glass, etc., Lin-
"Money Found ' for sale at this nw
Policy and Fact
The membership of the C. C. now
eludes 23 families and 99 persons.
While our membership bas been steadi
ly increasing it is found impossible to
employ all immediately. Only those
are called who are best fitted to do
those things first to be done in the order
of work leading up to final preparation
for permanently locating the center of
operations. The question of exact loca
tion is still only partially determined and
will not be announced until fully deter
mined and the land secured for the reason
that enormous prices will be asked us for
a few of "God's acres" if we should set
about securing them with any flourish of
The property and financial side of the
Christian Corporation's affairs stands
about as follows: Land, 1,J00 acres.
Four hundred and eighty acres of this
land is'of the very finest in eastern Ne
braska improved aud under the highest
state of cultivation nnd the rest choice
unencumbered western land, some of
which will soon be under irrigation.
Tto treasurer's first monthly (April)
statement shows cash on hand $235.00.
Horses 24, cattle 40, hogs 100, poultry
and other live stock. About (500 acres
will be cropped the present season as fol
lows: Corn 270 acres; oats 85, rye 81,
kaffir corn for fodder 1 5, sorghum 10 to
20 acres, broom-corn 20, sugar crn 8,
onions 8, potatoes 15. other trueir 20.
Forty acres of truck will be under irriga.
tion, tnus insuring this costly acreage
against drouth. Only eight of the 23
families are actively engaged in work on
the colony farms, but others are on the
road at this time aud still others will
soon be given employment, it being the
policy of the board of directors to en
courage no one to come to Lincoln until
the corporation can profitably employ
them. This may be disappointing to
some but we must needs go slow these
times. Chances for being called depends,
on the fitness of the applicant for the
next work in hand, the size of family and
the amount the member is able to briny
along to sustain self and family with til.
crops are matured and stock marketable.
However, this office is an employment
bureau for every member of the Chris
tian Corporation and will do all
in its power to secure work for its
atnrnbers. Members who have been
aouopted in the regular way are ex
pected to contribute their surplus to the
common treasury for immediate orfuture
use. One brother in Omaha, a book
keeper, sends f 20 per month; another, a
plumber in this city sends $10 per month
several others irregularamounts. These
amounts are credited to the member
along with his original property or cash
contribution and placed to his credit in
the endowment iund the same as if he had
contributed the whole amount at one
time. These amounts like original prop
erty or cash brought to the organization,
he can take out if heevercbooses to with
draw for any reason; save that should
loss occur, for instance by conflagration.
flood or storm, he or she must share
these calamities. Certainly there is
nothing unjust or unfair in these arrange
ments. Estimated value of all Dronertv
The policy of the corporation is to pay
as it goes. No debt will be incurred of
a purely speculative nature. It will use
its credit only where absolutely necessary
and in these instances the individual
credit of its members will doubtless be
The first edition of the constitution
and by-laws is almost exhausted. De
mands have rome for them' from all
quarters of the Union. This demand has
been supplied regardless of whether the
five cents in stamps to cover cost bas ac
companied the order or not. The proba
bilities are that more cannot be printed
until well toward fall as it will require
many membership meetings aud consider
able earnest discussion to complete the
by-laws in detail. Hence no order will be
duplicated for them until further notice,
that is, a second copy will not be furn
ished the same person.
Applications for membership were re
ceived last week Irom W. L. Carman of
Belvidere, Neb.. Mrs. Hardin of Whittier.
Mrs. Talmadge of Belvidere, James Le-
Hoy of Coldwater, Mich. Bro. Carman
is a plumber and carpenter and Bro. Le
roy a contractor and builder. Among
the trades, professions, etc., now repre
sented are the following: Gas titter,
pattern maker ,electrician,steam engineer,
gas maker, miner, printers, farmers,
editors, car repairers, carpenter, grocer,
telegraph operator, short-band teacher,
minister, painter, dress-maker, school
teacher, reporter, book-keeper, gardener,
etc. i ne only tbing we lack now is a
financier" or two. Being a modest
people, however, we dono canvassing for
members and will .have to get along
without a representative of this valuable
The ordinary industrial enterprise seeks
first to secure the "backing" of capital.
The Christian Corporation seek! rather
the skill and co-operative effort of labor,
the creator of all capital.
Competition fawns at the feet of wealth.
Co-operation enlists the support of honest
toil and proposes to create wealth. As
fast as new industries can be established
non-resident members will be called to
the scene of operations, sharing all pro
ducts equally, the law of "the best man
forward" will have, full sway, which.
supplemented with the knowledge of the
workers that they are receiving the full
benefit of their efforts will furnish the
greatest possible motive for exertion.
Bro. A. S. Miller of Whittier, Lincoln
county, Nebraska, is on the way to Lin
coln to actively engage in colony work.
Copfous rains all over Nebraska, and
especially in the neighborhood of the C.
C's, farming operations, have greatly en
couraged everybody and are an earnest of
abundant crops. Several acres in or
chards and viuec will afford a great
amount of fruit if conditions continue
A Lincoln county brother asks, "wif
there m time for recreation?" Certainly,
for the prenent, no less and no more t han
we have been used to previously. Until
the colony is permanently located on a
tract of land large enough for a small
village there will be little use to expect a
reduction of the number of hours work
per day; but after that time there isevery
reason to believe that eignt hours per
day will create more than is now realized
in from 10 to 18. This leaves 8 hours
for sleep and 8 hours for study and rec
reation. Of course the individualist
smiles at the dreamer of such things.
Well, the "crank" of today is the re
former of tomorrow and the Bage of the
day after: and the next generation
erecteth him a bronze statuteandsetteth
it up in the center of the publio square.
We ought to have a physician a black
smith, another school teacher, a brick
layer and brick-maker, a butcher, a stone
muson and plasterer. Certain ones of
these could find immediate employment
with the C. C. Secretary.
To William Raed Dnnroy.
A Rently undulating plain,
With cltle prlng-lng up amain.
Id iwumor, on vast field of grain,
And that's Nebrasky.
A ell mat iubect to titrame;
For drainage, four big muddy atrramt; -Ita
mineral chiefly In "aallnea."
And that's Nebrasky.
A native tra aeen her and there; '
A coyote raolng with a hare,
A crow upon that limb that' bare.
That raj Nebraeky.
Long train ot oxteams moving went.
Each red-ekln waiting lor hi gurat,
And night ehnta down yon know the ret;
That wa NehraHky.
' The bird a-lnglng In the tree,
Among the flower the honey bee,
Where fan your cheek the aulteat breeie,
' . And that' Nebraek.v.
A great expanee ot bluest ky,
Feathery cloudlet floating by,
A sun o hot you'll almost fry,
And that' Nebrasky.
Twenty below on the Fahrenheit scale,
The wind northwest, and a perfect gale,
The iky grow dark, our cheek grow pale,
And that' Nebrasky,
The st&) where Arbor Day was born,
Where apple grow a well a corn,
,And every plant that bear a thorn,
, And that's Nebrasky.
Where grow the lovely golden-rod,
In countless billion on the tod.
And every weed that' known to God,
. And that' Nebrasky.
A loll so rich, and black, aijd deep, -No
other country need compete;
We plant a grain a bushel reap,
And that' Nebrasky.
School-houses dotting All the land, .
Here education' march is grand.
Church-spire nowhere thicker stand
Than In Nebrasky.
' Be who come with u to sup
May And a sweet or bitter cup,
Or all things good and bad mixed np,
D. N. Sbiwolf.
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SEED CORN " a.d i
manias vvaiai aamplalTM, BaDOiowcn,
WANTED Oentl an or lady to Mil DobU's
Aluminum Code Kconomlur; St aay coDm
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's block, Lincoln, Neb
Booms SO and i
WANTED Fir and cyclone agents
car. J. Y. M. Nwlirait a3. r
m.k mt --i
THE ACME 8TJB80ILER at
tache to any plow. Send for
circular. A. L. funk att
Agent, Lincoln, Neb.
Doble'i Coffee Keonomlcer make your eoffe
last twice a long. Fit any pot. Free circular
Arthur lh Dob! Co.. 1111 Wabh Ave., Chicago,
WIFE WANTED Maid or widow, age 40. I
am ome older. Have been a widower two
year. Have but Utttle income, and imalt home
In town. Want a wife Intelligent and lover of
buahand and home. A for love and beaut.v we
ball be our own Judge. I am temperate, um no
tobacco. Want a wile that ha a home and aome
Income, and ha room In that home for the bus
band she love with all Ita pleasure. Can give
the beet of nlerence a to present aud former
character Pleaee don't correspond for fun. Will
answer rvapectabi letter.
Central City, Neb.
m. Slw, twe.r, ornnddOeta.Mia
9vOj 1 h'E.- 0. D. St. n4 mll.w a.
JuuntUoa. mi AJU COWlMiial.b
$750.00 A Year and All h;::i:i,
W want a few more General Agent, ladle or
gentlemen, to travel and appoint agent on our
new publication. Foil pi: tirnlara given oa an
plication. If yon apply plea send reference,
and stat bnilnes experience, age and send pho
tograph. It yon cannot travel, write us for
term to local canvasaer. Dept. Bar. S. L BELL)
CO., Philadelphia, Pa,
EXTRAORDINARY OFFER ! ! 9
We want luuu more active agent before m
July Ut. We will uuHrauteeSaitulaoperdity
can beeunilr lliadHlii nnvlorKlltv: mir nwih
eell heuialvo;-wn furnish n lartte roll of
ample, entirely K una allow GO tier
cent, cominlixlun on all nale. Bend to-ilay
lor run pirtli-uliirs, or we will (end with
umea Vlnitbl aaniple of nur-RnwU In
KolUl Hllvr unon rer-elnt of 10 cent, in
liver ortimp. Kitabllalied tti W2. Art
dre, KTANDtHI) rULVKKWAUK
CO.. Ronton. Mann.
IUKBAIiE. Neat, fir room cottage, nw
cbool vnd car line. Cheap.
?OR BALE. Fine home lu Lincoln.
TftOR SALE. Fire-acre tract, near college and
X1 car line. Cheap.
FOR SALE. Twenty acre. Good MTn-room
honse, barn, windmill and fruit.
F)R SALE. 130-acre farm, near Lincoln, Im
proved, a bargain at $as per acre.
FOR 8ALE.-S20acree, well Improved, 10 miles
ot Lincoln, at a bargain.
FOR SALE. 180 acre, well improved. 12 mile
ol Lincoln. Would take an Improved SO par
pay. , -
FOR SALE. ISO acre, 8-room bonne, four
wile ol Lincoln; only S 7,000, for hor Craew
FOE SALE. y 00 acre, Improved, good land. .
near Ullford, f 36 per acre.
FOR 8 ALE. Plantation near Greenwood,
Tenn., 2791 acre, homestead, cottage, afore,
cabin, frln mill, and other balldluar. living water,
timber, rich bottom land, about uo ariwa i-niti.
rated. An Ideal stock, eraln and cotton farm.
Only S6 per acre for a short time. A rare chance.
FOR EXCHANGE. Seven Improved proper
tie in Lincoln, worth Ilfl.600. enLUmhmnn,
$3,100 on Dart of it. mmi of it, rlaar tnr ..ul
farm. Splendid opportunity to get good income
FOR EXCHANGE. Lot and two house, clear,
for land In Lancaster County.
I70 R EXCHANGE. 160 acre farm, Merrick
. County. 3 rooss house, barn, sranerv. 120
acres In cultivation; all can be cultivated; well
and fruit, fine farm. . Will take nart nar In
orses and cattle, or (rood cltv Drotiertv. It win
pay you to look it up.
FOR EXCHANGE, 60 acres, well Improved, foi
10 acre. Will oar difference.
FOR EXCHANGE. Good 8 room honse
York, or hardware or Lincoln orooertv.
FOR EXCHANGE. Eight room house In Bea
trice, for Lincoln property.
FOR EXCHANGE. Hotel building In David
City for Lincoln property.
jOR EXCHANGE. Fifty
Binders, for clear land.
OR EXCHANGE. Seven room house and
two lota on corner, close In to bualnMM rn.
Lincoln. Would consider improved land In
eastern or central Nebraska.
FOR EXCHANGE. Five acres, well Improved,
room house, all modern conveniences, bath.
hot nnd cold water, closet, sewerage, etc., barn
ben house, well, windmill, two tanss. frnlt. ami
Rhuiiii. Au Ideal suburban home. Would like n
in proved furm near station in central oreaatern
All kinds of Real Estate and Merchan
dise, and would be pleased to serve yoo.
Gillilan Investment Co.,
1001 0 St. (gressd f!ssr)
LINCOLN, - NEBRASKA.
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