The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, February 06, 1896, Page 5, Image 5

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    February 6, 189C.
ittmtion and a very loud ?oic, would
rnd: "A bill to provide for the roxr
disposition of wnator" and reprm'iita
tivwi who die while coiigtvM in in
Dion." In it any wondt-r that, after lour
vhh-Vh fit thin 11 ii tl i i u )i txl ImMiuMH. the mm
ate had eewwd to smile? Is it any wonder
that the sudden drop to a funeral tern
peratnre was a complete as eren a Kan
sas senator could hope for or desire?
If any man in the senate is well
equipped naturally and otherwise to
lead a crusade against the congressional
, funeral system, that man is Senator
Peffer. He is absolutely unconscious of
the ludicrous side, and goes at the re
form just as he would grapple with any
Other evil growing out of the dishonest
use of public fuuds. No man is more
careful in the handling of facts and fig
ures, no man more thorough in his work,
going down to what miners call the "bed
rock" of things.
It is not Chairman Edgerton any more.
Now and hereafter it is father Edgerton,
of a bright bouncing boy, and the boy is
a howling crank, so the nurse saye.
The big silver meeting at Raymond
Saturday night will be addressed by ex-
.. fl T 1 ... IT V V
Bn wn, Hon. J. H. Mocket and others.
Be sure you are there.
United States Senator, Marion Butler,
the pride of the south, chairman of the
populist state committee in North
Carolina has issued an Address to the
members of the party in that state, and
to all others opposed to the single gold
standard to unite and vote so that the
eleven electorial votes of North Carolina
shall be given to candidates favoring the
free'coinage of silver.
The story set afloat that Hans Hax
theusen a blind boy at the Jtebraska
Asylum was not receiving proper medi
cal attention is forever set at rest by a
pungent letter printed in the Nebraska
'City papers in which the boys father, Mr.
Haxthusen says: "Why any such a thing
should have beea said as was said in the
ipapers we cannot understand. It is all
'false and very malicious."
"We Will All Get Tog-ether and Sweep
Thing's Clean.
Milford, Neb., Feb. 1, 1896.
Editor Independent: I have read with
much pl-easare and no small amount of
.profit, thefirst and second number of the
The paper now eomes up to the stand
ard of what a popnlist paper should be.
I want the populist papers all over the
country from now on to make things red
hot -so that plutocrats will feel as though
they had been struck by lightning. Let
us stop wasting amunition on matters of
secondary importance and get right to
x the front upon financial reform free and
unlimited coinage of silver, 16 to 1, fiat
money to supply all the needs of the
government and people, no more gold
contracts redemption and payment in
silver whennot otherwise specified in the
contract, in short, an American system
of fluanoe for .Americans. American
money for Americans under American
control without regard to any other na
tion whatever.
If we can unite all the people who be
lieve in these ideas, we can sweep the
United States like a hurricane and elect
the next president and gain control of
both hoiuses of 'Congress and enact our
populistic ideas into laws. That will pe
glory enough for one presidential elec
tion, and after accomplishing our wishes
in that regard we can take up some
other grand idea of reform that lies near
the populistic heart and with like zeal
push it to-euceess.
I believe that the people now are are as
ready to vote upon financial reform as
they ever will be; there is no one ques
tion on which the .common people are as
well informed. If they can be united
they will prove an irresistible power. We
can afford to let everything else wait
until we have settled this matter and
settled it right. If the people are to lie
prostrate at the feet of plutocracy, they
will be ruined end there will be nothing
left worth waving; but if the people can
dawn the plutocracy and establish finan
cial reform, then there will be some hope
for their future welfare and a Iheart to
'labor for the ucess of other needed re
forms. J. M. .King.
Depositors Kicked
At a public meetiug of sonie of the de
positors of the defunct Lincoln Savings
bank, last night, much criticism of the
methods by which Capt. 3. E. Hill was
appointed receiver was indulged ,iu by
those present.
Several attorneys present, claiming to
represent clients who were depositors in
the defunct bank, complained because
two attorneys had been selected to look
after the business of closing up its affairs,
while they thought one was sufficient
and two "too expenssive." The talk of
those attorneys smacks somewhat of
sour grapes. If any two of themselves
had been appointed, we are prone to be
lieve, we would never have heard any
complaint from them at least. We agree
that one attorney would have been suf
ficient, but the complaint came with
bad grace from the source it did.
While we certainly are not open to the
charge of idolizing Mr. Hill, yet we be
lieve in giving the devil his due, and we
think his appointment a much betterone
than that of the proposed receiver, N. C.
Brock, who, we are informed is a bank
rupt, a ringmaster in the worst political
ring that ever infested this city, and a
man with many hangers on to favor
whose interests are opposed to those of
the depositors.
Going: From Lincoln to Pacifio Coast?
For quickest time, best service, lowest
rates, address A. S. Fielding, C. T..A.
Northwestern Line, 117 So. 10th St.
Situation at Zeltoun.
London, Feb. 4. A dispatch from
Constantinople to the Daily News
Bays: Reports from Turkish sources
believed to be fairly accurate state
that it is believed the Zeitounlfs are
still holding out The Turks have
made several different attacks upon
the town, but all have failed, and
their losses are reported to amount to
10,000. It is alleged that 50,000 troops
will be needed to capture Zeitoun. It
is believed that the Zeitounlis number
from 15,000 to 20,000, well armed and
provisioned for a year.
Let Us Banish Petty and Imaginary
The People at the Proper Time May be
Safely Depended Upon to Make a
Platform Which All True
Popnlist Will Support.
The following, by Governor Holcomb,
was written to Mr. A. B. Hartley of Cus
ter county and printed in last week's
Custer County Beacon. After discussing
the organization of the Nebraska Silver
League, he says:
It is to be regretted that we have those
in our ranks who are ready upon the
slightest pretext, and usually for the
advancement of selfish interests, to ua
pugn the political integrity of others of
our party. It lins been my observation
that in a majority of such caws there
has been no Mubstantial foundation for
such imputation. The differences have
been only imaginary or words have been
distorted and misconstrued, and a false
impression created agaiust some of the
truest populists aud most untiring
workers wnicn we have in the party, to
the great satisfaction of our political ad
versaries. The late lamented McKei-
ghan, than whom none were more true
to the precepts of the party, was often
made the object of 'shafts of envy and
jealousy from those to whom he looked
for support and encouragement in his
heroic battles for the peonle'a cause.
Senator Allen, a true populist and a
most valiant worker, one who has com
manded the respect of the enemies of the
party not only for himself aloue, but
lor Me party lie so ably represents, has
not escaped, and yet today no .iersMi
stands higher in the party and with the
people, aud no one is better equipped to
lead our people to victory in the ap-
proacning national campaign.
Let us banish these petty and imagin
ary differences, let us have open, fair and
frank discussion of all public questions,
and the people at the pro tier time may
be depended upon to make a platform
and announce principles which all true
populists will support. In my.judgment,
the person who believes that the populist
party,,through itfr duly accredited dele
gates in convention assembled, will
eliminate from the platform all its
tenets save the fiuawciul plank,
is woefully deluded as to the
sentiment of this grand young party
and is ignorant of its teachings and of
the great work it has to accomplish.
There are so many great public questions
demanding the attention of ttie only
party having the courage to declare for
legislation favoruble to the musses of the
people that the difficult question to de
cide will be how long nmst the platform
be. Four years ngo the Otnaha platform
was adopted with unanimity and en
thusiasm amidst the most inspiring
scene it has ever been iy privilege to
witness. It is the official declaration of
the National people's .party. Every
state and almost every county conven
tion held ince that time has reaffirm
ed it. Over two millions of the honest
yeomanry of the laud have banded
together iunder its guidance in an
effort to restore the government to
the people to whom their fathers gave
it. It is the rule and guide of our po
litical faith and must remain so until
tanother national convention is held and
a new declaration of principles promul
gated, and i every true populist should
remaiu loyal to it. The intelligence of
the people has heretofore controlled the
destinies of our party and will continue
todoeo. It is not witiiiu the, power of
any one man or any set of men outside
of the organization itself to change its
tenets or to alter the platform. I ven
ture the assertion with all confidence
that the populists of Nebraska are as a
unit ia favor of the whole platform, and
the men who are at this late day declar
ing with loud acclaim that they are
standiug squarely on theiQmaha plat
form will find to their delight that they
are in entire harmony with the party.
For the success and prosperity of the
peoples' eause in Custer county and else
where. I am Yours Very Truly,
Silas A. Ih.uM.vsrt.
Greatest Shoe Sale yet. Ws have just
placed on sale about $10,000 worth of
Boots and Shoes at X to off. All warm
goods, and Rubber goods are included at
off. Webster & Rogers, 1013 0 Street,
Catholics and Maiie to Take a Hand to
Secure Her Release.
Washington, Feb. 4. Andrew H.
H. Dawson of New York, who is
greatly interested in securing' the re
lease of Mrs. Maybrick, confined in an
English prison on the charge of mur
dering her husband, is in the city.
He says the next attempt to secure
the woman's release will be made by
the Masons and Roman Catholics, and
that the effort will be made along the
same lines as those followed in the
past The same evidence will be
used, but certain, additional facts
favorable to the woman that have beea
ascertained will be produced. Mr.
Dawson makes grave charges against
some of the British officials, which he
will embody in a book to be issued ia
Mrs. Maybrick's behalf. He is ob
taining funds necessary for the publi
cation while here.
The Best Paper the State Sver Had.
The Wealth Makers and Independent,
of Lincoln, Neb., have been consolidated,
making a combination that will result in
great good to Nebraska populism, and
is today the strongest and best populist
paper that state has ever had. Sound
Money. '
On a Hot Trail.
The Nebraska Independent is after
the penitentiary steal with a vengeance.
It is unearthing a vast amount of re
publican corruption in connection there
with. People's Independent.
The Merchants Hotel Restaurent at
the corner of P & 12th st, some time since
advertised ten cent meals. Within a few
days Dew tables have to be put in once
more, waiters hired, for overy one that
comes once, comes again when they saw
the clean table linens, white napkins, and
abundant food, all for ten cents. There
never was such a meal with such service
put up for tea cents before.
tow the Banks Control the Money and
Prosperity of the Country-Bead
Tht following circulars have been sent
ut at various times by the Hebrew sy ndi
!ates, plutocrats, and Wall street bank
irs. These three edicts from the money
5ower contain more treason than Jeff.
Davfa ever thought of. The men that
were behind these circulars were engaged
in a more damnable conspiracy against
the A mericun people than was ever
lieamed of by the leaders of the rebel
lion, or any other enemies the nation
ver had. The conspiracy that these
Inen have forced on their country has
sost us many times ns much money and
misery as the civil war brought to the
people of the north and south. The fol
lowing is the first circular:
Rent out by London capitalists to
New York capitalists in 18G2.
"Slavery is likely to be abolish by the
war powerand chattel slavery destroyed.
This i and my European friends are in
tavor of, for slavery is but the owning of
labor and carries with it the care of the
laborer, while the Eurojwan plan, led on
by England, is for capital to control la
bor by controlling wages. 'Ibis can be
done by controlling the money. The
great debt that capitalists will see to it
is made out of the war must be used as
a means to coutrol the volume of mouey.
To accomplish this the bonds must be
used as a banking basis. We are now
waiting for the secretary of the treasury
to make the recommendation to con
gress. It will not do to allow the green
back, as it is called, tocirculateas money
any length of time, as we cannot control
This circular was taken from the letter
files of the First National bank of Coun
cil Grove, Kansas, in 1878, by I. W. Sim
cock, the cashier of the bauk, and given
to Isaac Sharp, who was attorney for
the bank at the time, but who is now
practicing law at Washington, a gentle
man of the highest integrity. The reader
will see that the London capitalist said,
"we are now waiting for the secretary of
the treasury to make the recommenda
tion to congress." This plainly indicates
that the Hebrew syndicate was controll
ing our secretary of the treasury way
back in 1862. The second circular was
immediately afterward issued by New
York banks to national banks, and reads
as follows:
Dear Sir "It is advisable to do
all in your power to sustain such daily
and weekly newspapers, especially
the agricultural and religious press, ns
will oppose the issuing of greenback
paper money, and that you also with
hold patronage or favors from all appli
cants who are not willing to oppose the
government issue of money. Let the
government issue the coin and the banks
issue the paper money of the country, for
thenweean better protect each other.
To repeal the law creating national bank
notes, or to .restore to circulation the
government issue of money will be to
provide the people with money, and will,
therefore, seriously affect your individual
profit as bankers and lenders. See your
congressman at once and engage him to
support our interests that we may con
trol legislation."
Is it any wonder that the crime of
.1873 followed these two treasonable cir
culars? Can any one conceive of
greater conspiracy than is outlined in
the two edicts we have quoted? The his
tory 01 tne lest twenty years does con
clusively show that the recommendations
set forth In this circular bv the New
York banks have been followed by the
national bunks of the whole country.
The third circular might be properly
called the great crime of 1893.
The following circular was sent out by
the American bankers' Association to all
national banks on March 12, 1893. The
panic followed shortly after:
Dear Sir: The interests of national
bankers require immediate financial leg
islation by congress. Silver certificates
and treasury notes must be retired and
the national bank notes upon a gold
basis made the only money. This will
require the authorization of from $500,-
UUU.UUU to l,U(0,000,000of new bonds
as a basisof circulation. Yotiwill at once
retire one-third of your circulation and
call in one-half of your loans. Be care
lul to make a money stringency felt
among your patrons, especially among
your mnuentiai business men. Advocate
an extra session of congress for the re
peal of the purchasing clause of the Sher
man law and act with the other bankers
of your city in securing a large petition
to congress tor its unconditional repeal,
per accompanying form. Use personal
influence with congressmen and particu
larly let your wishes be known to your
senators. The future life of national
banks us fixed and safe investments de
pends npon immediate action, as there is
an increasing sentiment in favor of gov
ernment legal tender notes and silver
Following in the wake of this peremp
tory order of the Bankers' Association
to the national banks there have been
more than 40,000 business failures in
this country.
We call the attention of our readers to
the advertisement of the Sioux City Nur
sery & Seed Co., Sioux City, Iowa, which
appears in this issue. This is one of the
oldest and most reliable nurseries in the
northwest. Some years ago they began
the method of selling nursery stock direct
to the planter, thus saving the agent's
commission. This method has proven
highly satisfactory, for the planter not
only saves money but deals direct with
the company. We advise all our readers
who are thinking of planting any nur
sery stock this spring, to at least write
them for their nursery catalogue, which
they mail free to all readers mentioning
this paper.
St. Paul?
Black Hills?
Central Wyoming?
San Francisco?
Los Ang.los?
Best Timo
Best Service r
Best Rate J
117 8a. 10th St, - LINCOLN, NEB.
An Eicellrnt Showing
Ws publish in this issue the annual
statement of the Lancaster county Mu
tual IuNiiraucq Company as compiled by
the Auditing committee, mid filed iu the
office of the State Auditor.
Fur the year riullnir pei-ember SI, 1S95. Of tbe
condition hu(I affnlr of the Lam-aster County
Farmers' Mtittml insurance Company of Lincoln,
county of l.nncHnter anil 8tal of Nebraska,
mail to the Auditor o( I'utillo Accounts of tbe
Mate of Nebraska, iu pursuance of the law( ot
Haiti State.
I'resiilent, I. N, Leonard. Postofflce address
Secretary, J. Y, M. Swlgart. PostofTlce ad
dress Lincoln.
Omiitilted or Incorporated Recember 4, 1S91.
Commenced buslueas liecenilier 4. lMtl.
Amount, of risks or policies issued and
subject to assessment for loees aud
expenses f I67.UI1 10
Amount of premium notes or other
obliKutlons subject toaseessinent lor
loss, etc None
Cash In Company's office f 8 40
Cahli belonging to Company deposited
iu the bank... 87 36
Bills receivable considered (rood None
Assessments lu proews of collection.... None
All other property belontrmir to Com- .
puny, vie; books, stationery, etc.... 25 00
AfCKreKate amount of assets ot Com
pany, except AsseMsmeut notes OS 68
Amount of louses adjusted and unpaid None
Amount ot louse Iu process of adjust,
ment, or in suspense, Including ail re
ported or supposed losses None
Losses resisted, IncludtiiKCosts ttnJ ex
pellees thereon None
Amount due for salaries or reut None
All other demands anuinst the compa
ny, vi None
Aggregate ainouut ot liabilities None
Cash received from assessments tor
losnea $ 203 00
Cash received tor interest on bills re
ceivable Income received from other sources,
viz: policy aud reuewal tees 171 60
Aggreirnte amount of Income re
ceived during the year $ ,7!60
Amount paid for losses..... $ 102 00
l'aid for salaries, fees, clerks, agents,
and all other employes 120 00
raid for stale, uattoual, and local
taxes, and postage
All othnr puyments and expenditures,
vii: postage included 14H S3
Aggregate amount ot expenditures
during the year 9 371 85
Ill force oa the Slst day
of December, 1 K i4 No. 251, Amt, ?:l"0,8:I 10
W ritten during the year
, la5 No. 126, Amt., 151.G10 00
Total No, 877, Amt., 522,373 10
Deduct those expired and
marked off as termin
ated during the year
1NU5 No. C2. Amt., 65.212 00
In force at theend of the
year..,. No. 325, Amt., 1407,181 10
County of Lancaster j
I. N. Leonard, president, and J. T. M. Pwlgart.
secretary of the Farmer's Mutual Insurance
Company, being duly sworn, depose and say, and
each for himself says, that they are the above de
scribed officers of the said company, and that on
the 8lst day of December last ail of the above de
scribed assets were the absolute property of the
said company, free and clear from any liens or
claims thereon, except as above stated; and that
the foregoing statement, is a full and correct ex
hibit of all the liabilities aud of the income and
expenditures, and of the general condition and
affairs of the said company, on the thirty-first
day of December last, and for the year ending on
that day, according to the best of their informa
tion, knowledge, and belief, respectively.
Subscribed and sworn to before uie this 20th
day ot January, lsoa. 13. W. Ukeok.
Notary Public
I. N. Leonard, President.
J. T. M. Swioart, Secretary.
As compiled by auditing committee.
Harry Honnoe,
I. N. Leonard,
K. T. Cuambkrs,
t Committee,
i'et tor filing statement, fl.OO.
Borne People Seem Blessed With the Oil
of Finding Them.
Some people are always picking up
bargains genuine more than your
money s worth, bits of goods or prop
erty while others again may nearch
and search and when tbey do find
something which tbey think is dirt
cheap and has escaped the regular
hunter's eye they learn too late that
they have been deceived, and their
bargain proves to be no bargain at
all but the biggest sort of a white
elephant Did it ever occur to you
that there are bargains in husbands
and wives as well as in dress goods
or household furnishings? asks the
Philadelphia Times. Take, for in
stanca the plain, upright but rather
unprepossessing man of business, who
plods along day in and day out riot
overburdened with sentiment but
with a high sense of his obligations
to his wife and with a never-ceasing
desire to give her every comfort is
he not a much greater matrimonial
bargain than the handsome, well
dressed, poetical creature who before
marriage professes all sorts of devo-
tloa yet o soon finds time for but
one kind an-.l that is to himself? Ah,
yea the former is the all-wool-and-a-
yard-wide sort while the latler is
very apt to fade in the, hard rubbing
of the world's wash day. Also with
wives it is just the same. Very often
the nighly accomplished social but
terfly, beautiful to look upon, proves
notooe-half as wo. thy as the plainer
girl, who, not being beautiful culti
vates graces ot mind and heart that
wear well One is the cheap, flimsy
satin, from which the gloss disappears
if put to real use; while the other, a
well-woven serge, withstands the
storms and comes out all the better
and brighter for contact with rough
weather. 1
It is well to be a human bargain
hunter, for in many unbeaten paths,
in many unfrequented ways, are liv
ing men and women who, if once
brought out into the light of the
great world, would show of what
metal they are made and be living
examples of the old adage that All
is not gold that glitters."
Patronize those persons who advertise
in this paper.
Cabled Field and Hog Fence,
14 to 69 inches bight Steel Web Picket Lawn Fence;
Poultry. Garden and liahb'v Pence; Htel Gates.
Steel Posts and Hteel Raile:Tree.l"lower and Tomato
Guards; Steel Wire fence Board, otc Catalogue free.
DeKALB FENCE CO., 143 High St, DeKalb, lit
Business Directory.
Men whewe advertisements appear In this col
umn r thoroughly reliable, and naalnae en
trssted to t hem will receive prompt and careful
rNKKNET E AGE It, Attorneys-at-lnw, 10M
O Street, Lincoln. Neb. leiephous &w.
L. BTARK, Attorney-t-Law, Aurora, Ne-
L0N9 ft MATHKW, Attooneys t-Law, Loup
City, Nebraska.
K. H. H. LOWUY. 117 North 11th Street. Lin
coln, Nebraska.
CHAKLESA.MUNN, Attorney-at-Law.Ord, Ne-
HA. EDWARDS. Attorney-at-Lnw. Grand Is
land. Neb. Olllce over First Nat'l Dank.
U. J. M. LUCAS, Dentist, Braes Block, Lin-
coin, Nebraska.
I BHAMP IMPLEMENT CO., Ilohanan Block,
J. Lincoln. Nel. Farm Machinery a specialty.
Machines shipped to all parts ot tbe state.
Y. M. SWIOART, Mutual Firs and Cyelons
Insurant, Lincoln, Neb. Axenta wanted.
H EN In Lincoln, Popnllsts should stop at ths
LIUUDll tlOtel. It IS fopuiiss neaununriere.
OtUlf CflM Attorney-at-Law. Kooms
. WlLoUiN, 90 and 01, Uorr Block, Lin
coln, Nebraska.
OF. LAMBERTSON, P. D. 8., graduate of
Ohio College Dental Hurtrery. Office Cor.
12th and U streets, Lincoln, Neb.
WANTED Gentleman or lady to sell Doble's
Aluminum Coffee Kconemlier: fits any coffee
pot: saves one-1 bird the coffee. Arthur L. Dobls
A Co., 211 Wabash Ave., CbicaKO, III.
FM. WOODS, fins stock auctioneer, Lincoln
Nebraska. Refer to tbe best breeders In the
West, for whom I do business. Prices reasonable
and correspondence promptly aud cheerfully an
swered. THE WHITE HOCSE.-Ths Popnllsts will cap
1 ture it In 'DO. How the country down with
Populist literature. I will print your name and
address on the People's Party Exchange List for
a Silver Dime, and you will receive a lurm num.
ber of leading Populist papers for rending; and
distribution. Wkitk I'I.aikly. J. II. Padgett,
Lock Box 410, EnniB, Texas.
$75 A 171 0 NTH rriS
CiurutMd. WrlUHosty. AddnuP.O.BeiMOS.Bmtea,
Attori)ei)al"-LaW j
Office 3d Floor, Brownell Blook,
Telephone 108.
An Illustrated Jonrnnl telling all nbout ths
workings of a LIVE school in a LIVE city that
Is making a specialty of training LIVE business
Shorthand, Typewriting, sto. Yon ean'timaglns
bow mnch it will help yon In ths selection ot ths
right school to attend without seeing a copy.
Glad to send It free.
Lincoln Business College, Lincoln, Neb
Address, for catalogue and particulars.
Or Tmc Ok Laval Simmtos Co..
Emm, lu. 74 Cortlandt Btreet, New York.
Second Floor Burr Block.
Teeth on Rubber, Platinum, Gold, Aluminum, and porcelain Plats. Oold and Forestall! BrMn
and Crown Work. Gold. Porcelain, and Amalfaai Fillings.
tyi? Uai?t?d
direct to the farmers and gardners. Free
Cameron's Home -
Annex Kestaurant,
133 South 12th Street
Cheapest place on earth for farmer, to sat. A a-ood hill nf fur. 4.. t. v
ny part or all on the bill of fare for
Only 15 Cents.
Rtmtmber. that It la not lfi centa and nn lint IK Mnt. fn n u ia a..
ijjjk f
Remember the place, Just south of Funke Opera House.
L. 0. HOLADAY, Proprietor.
Big io Cent Dinner.
Best in the City. On account of the hard times w6
have decided to make the price of our celebrated
meals at Cents...
And upwards. Remember we guarantee our meals the best in the
city for the price. Everything clean and neat.
132 South Tenth St.
So, old man, remember, tb next tlm
p&tronlte tbe
Best grades of Coal In tbe market at bottom
1024 0 Street.
Tard, 16th and Y StrseU'
Telephone. ' ,
An Organ for $5.00
Per Month
On these terms you can buy
the celebrated KIMBALL organ,
highest grade, latest style, up-to-date,
fine stool and book, freight
paid, only $63.00 on payments.
Write for catalogue and descrip
tion. Agents wanted.
A. HOSPE, Jr.,
Omaha, Neb.
OverSO Style!
The bent on Earth. Horpehifrh,
Bull atrong, Tiff mid Chicken
tight. You can make from 40
to 60 tin! per Uay tor from
14 to 22c. a Rod.
Illustrated t'AtalOKUe Free.
Rldgeville, Indiana.
Hill' i
J , ,p5lP6P
lb' 4 fi
and Amanuenses. There is going to be brisk revival oi business
and now is thb time to prepare ToarseU for a food position. The
Can do more for yon In six months than any other
school In Nebraska. Write for particulars. Gladly
sent to you by addressing D. K. LI IXI BRIDGE,
President, Lincoln. Nebraska.
The most Buccesnful farmers and gardner
buy their seeds directly from the groirera.
We established a seed garden in 1893 in Fur
nas county, Nebraska, and are now prepared
to sell our
Nebraska Home Grown Seed
catalogue sent on application.
Grown - Seed Co.
. nmm
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