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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1896)
February 13, 1896.
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
warmine up tne uanaiaates lor me uu-
THE SON OF U- P- A HOT FAVORITE
Nickel John's Char-ces of Winning
Spoiled by Jockey Slawter Hickory
Tom's Pathetic Effort to Get in
the Mount on the Omaha's
Republican Beach, Xeb., Feb. 13.
Special Correspondence by Private
Wire. AH the candidates for the great
republican gubernatorial derby of 1896
are now on the track and the race ia
about to begin. The scene at thp track-
side this afternoon has been inspiring, as
the favorites have shown themselves in
front of the stand in the preliminary
warming up for the event of the season,
Every entry has his backers on the
stretch and admirers are pulling hard
for the favored sons iu the grand stand.
Here are the entries:
owned by the Omahae; Jockey.
Apa selling 6 to 1
2. Ulurauams reu, wnire ana oiue),
bj Corporation: owned by Ma
jors; Jockey, Gar selling 4 to 1
3. Kichard Hebron (black ),by Yon nit
Crowd; owned byThayer: Jockey
Gold Bug Bellini? 6 to 2 for place
4. Morel (gray) by Htiveiock; owned
by Lan Castor withdrawn
5. Our Jack (red), by U. P.; owned
by Colonel Lexington; Jockey un
known selling 3 to 2
S. Hickory Tom (yellow),by Hnrling
ton: owned by Hold Kidge; jock,
ey. Russell withdrawn
7. Geneniore(wblte and blackl.by In-
snrunce;entered by Auditor; jock
ey, Beainer. selling 6 to 1
8. Nickel John (red and bine), by
Hand Shake; owned by Colonel
Northeast; jocker.Slawter selling 10 to 1
There were very few spectators at the
ring side,save stable boy 8,jockey8,tooters
and interested turfmen, when NickelJohn
was brought out for preliminary work at
noon. Considerable surprise was evinced
by these knowing ones when Had Slawter,
the celebrated jockey, was put up on the
back of the big son of Hand Shake and
grandson of old Congress, and, plying
whip and spur, danhed around the track
as if mad. The cheers with which the
racer was first greeted were changed to
looks of chagrin on the faces of the back
era of this favorite and they hastened to
hedge. Last night at Tim & Rigg's Turf
Exchange, Nickel John was a hot favor
ite at 5 to 2, and now the bookies have
run him down to 10 to 1 with no takers,
Owners of other entries are laughing
slyly and say Jockey Slawter has lost his
cunning and shows evidences of weaken
ing intellect, if nothing worse, when he
brings out ayoung horse like Nickel John
' four hours before a race and puts him
tnrougn worK wnicn wouia nanaicap
any old weather-beaten skate, it is evi
dent that Colonel Northeast's favorite
will come to the scratch a tired, worn
and beaten horse, ready for the blanket
and the stable.
Genemore, also owned by Colonel North
east but under the rules governing the
race which do not allow the entry of
more than one horse from the same
stables, entered by Auditor, is. in the
pink of condition and shows the result
of great care. His appearance on the
track did not elicit applause as he has
not at any time been considered a dange.
rous factor in the race. It is quite evi
dent however, that if the derby is captur
ed by the Northeast stables, it must be
done by Geuemore for Nickel John is al
ready bors du combat. The fact re
mains unconcealed that if Colonel North
east had pinned his faith to one of his
pair for this event, giving him the benefit
of all the time and care expended on
both, he would have had an excellent
show of winning something, but he with
drew Nickel John from the congressional
aasn ana tootc iienemore out ot a minor
event, which he could easily have won, in
order to place botn where neither are
likely to get out of the bunch, unless, as
it looks now, Nickel John may drop out
at trie rear to tall behind the flair.
Two of the entries were withdrawn this
afternoon. Quite a ripple of amusement
was eaused in the grand stand when
Hickory Tom, the antiqnated hero of
years gone by and a relic of the past
when trickery instead ot merit won races
and when results were fixed long before
the horses left the stables, came limping
flowa in trontof the grand stand mount-
ed by Russell and followed on foot by a
ucoterie of the most disreputable horse-
'men whoever doped a nag. There were
i 1 1 tt l if ii -r. .
iticurougu anu tnurcu inn una reiper
and a number of such people. A small
urchin giving the name of C. Howe was
arrested for throwing a stone which
struck McGrough on the head. When
the old dispirited horse and his followers
reached the grand stand, the owner was
informed that it was evident the relic was
unable to make a race and would only
be in the way of other starters. Hold
Ridge's money was returned and the
owner unbridled the hide bound old
stager to graze in the track enclosure
where he stands wistfully gazing at the
younger horses and colts as they are
warmed up for the dash. Hussell hur
riedly dismounted, when Hickory Tom
was ordered off the track, but was un
able to find another mount.
Some disappointment was created
when it was announced from the jndges'
stand that Morel would not start on ac
count of having picked up a nail as he
was leaving the stable. Several stories
are going the rouuds in regard to the al
leged accident and the nail story is re
garded by many as a fake and some
think the withdrawal of Morel was for
the effect it would have on other events
in which several of Mr. Lan Castor's long
string of racers have been entered. Sev
eral days ago good judges of horse flesh
were sanguine of an easy victory by
Morel, who has won out in fast company
TheOinahas' stables have presented
Mayor as their candidate for derby
honors and he has received considerable
backing, more on account of his jockey,
Apa, than by reason of his record as a
racer. Apa has an unenviable reputation
among the fraternity on account of
blocking and fouling and other species
of crooked riding. He has been very sue
cessful in some minor events, recently
riding Mayor in the Municipal handicap
and defeating: Public Sentiment, Kosie,
BS Commercial, Reform and other local
celebrities. Thu present company is
plainly a little too fant for Apa'u mount
however. Horttemen av M.ivnr htm hpv.
erai strains of cold blood and in good
company coulJn t keep the pace to the
quarter pole and would throw up his tail
before he finished the back stretch. With
several promising youngsters like Web
ester, Green, Eastbrook, and othersin the
stables, it is surprising that the.Omahas
should bring out a rheumatic, spavined,
old quarter horse fitted for a fifty yards
dash on a country road rather than for a
derby race. Still the Apa followers are
pleased and are making a good business
for the bookies at 6 to 1. Some horse
men fear that Apa has an agreement
with the judges and the starter which
will give theold quarter horse an advan
tage, but this is denied
With bandaged shanks and knee sup
porters, that veteran of manv hard
fought battles on the turf and the win
ner of none, Our Jack was led out ou the
track by Colonel Lexiugton who has
giveu the mount to some mysterious
looking jockey unknown to the horsemen
at the track. He is supposed to be an
expert as it is known the colonel has
staked everything on Our Jack winning
"It must be to-day or never." said Col
onel Lexington, and, as the son of U. I
pranced down in front of the stand,
he seemed to be animated by the
same sentiment. ith coltish an
tics, he galloped around the track and
men came down the stretch with a re
markable spurt just as if he was not
marked "aged" on the score card. The
Dawson stables, of which Colonel Lex
ington has long been sole proprietor.
will relieve Our Jack from further service
if he does not finish a winner today.
At the previous derbies Our Jack has not
had the proper handling and he goes to
thestart today carrying half the backing
of the talent, a prime favorite at 3 to 2.
lhat proinisingyoungster.lliehard He
bron, will be started by Thayer, and is
being backed heavily tor a place, his
owners being satisfied if he finishes sec
ond without injuring his chances for
fince the withdrawal of Hickory Tom.
his followers have turned to Claradams
who has been entered by Majors for this
event, the old cavalry horse is carrying
Gar.the jockey, who has landed more win
ners on this track than any other rider.
I he warming up has been finished and
the starter has sent the bunch up the
stretch lor the score.
OPEN WIDE THE GATE.
Let All Reformers Come ia and
Elect a Patriotic President.
David City, Neb., Feb. 9, 1876
Editor Independent It is with great
satisfaction that I note your guiding
hand in the editorial management of the
Apropos of the people's party national
convention at St. Louis July 22, let me
say that I am in favor of taking down
all the bars for the admission of other
reform organizations, but am not in fa
vor of tearing down the whole fence.
Or, if other organizations do not see fit
to enter the populist fold through the
bars, then I am in favor of the different
organizations joining forces on the
money question on a proportional repre
sentation electoral ticKet, agreeing on a
candidate if possible. If not, each or
ganization to express its preference for
president, with the understanding lhat
all of the electoral votes of the allied
forces shall be cast for the candidate of
the organization casting the largest pro
portional vote. 1 believe that any lion
est mem per or any or these retorm or
ganizations would prefer the candidate
of any one of the reform parties for
presidentto a republican or democrat,
and that upon this plan, if not upon the
former, a successful union can be effected.
The populist party has been raised to
its present proportions by infinite labor
and sacrifice on the part of its members
The money question is but one of its
most important tenets; and as the other
reforms will be just as necessary after
the crime of ninety-three is avenged as
before -it was perpetrated, it should not
suffer itself to be disorganized; and not
only must not allow its organization to
stand in the way of accomplishing this
one essential reform, but must take the
lead in bringing it about.
Fred A. Allen
And if we wait until the gold bugs in
crease the army -we may not be able to
free the country from the domination of
the money power without revolution.
The people of the west and south are the
only ones that ean stem the combina
tion of the English gold syndicate
We are somewhat grandiloquently told
that the "business men are all for
"sound money." According to the av
erage newspaper idea no one is a "busi
ness man" unless heisengaged in lending
money, speculating on change, or buying
and selling goods. The man who raises
peanuts and sells them, is only a com
mon farmer, not supposed to know-much
of anything.' but the dapper little fellow
who buys the peanuts and sells them
again, is a "business man. lie knows
all about finance that is, he and his
banker together do. National ISiinet-
Go to 117 So. 10th St.
for R. R. and
There was a heated debate on the sen
ate free coinage bill during Saturday
February 8. No day since congress
opened has there been so much of excite
ment and interest in the debate as was
on that day. Even the State Journal
correspondent at Washington concluded
that it would not do to lie about the pro.
ceedings of that day as he usually does.
Notwithstanding the general deDression
for the last two years Miller & Paine, drv
goods merchants of this city, have stead
ily increased their business, bv means ofn
carefully prepared catalogue, which they
issue twice a year. They secure large
orders, not only from all parts of Nebras
ka, but from each of the neighboring
states as well. They do business on a
strictly one price cash basis and guaran
tee every price they make. If you want
to do your trading pleasantly and profit
ably by mail write for their catalogue.
:as xholish pop.
He W rites a Letter in which He Preaches
Populism to an English Lore.
"No. 4 Salvage Gardens, Ixinpok.Nov,
"To the Right Honorable, the Earl
Winchilsea My Lord: 1 must respect
fully tell you that the cause of the far
mers' embarrassment lies simply in the
low prices with which the gold using
world is afflicted, and the only cause oj
the fall in prices is a change in purchas
ing power of gold. The Western nations
are using money, each ortace of whit-
buys twice as much wheat, or land, or
cotton, or wool as it did 20 years ago
i. e., our money, costs us (in commodi
ties) twice as much as it did. But whils
we four hundred millions of white men
are full of difficulties and gloom (exce
such as are bankers, or lenders, or an
nuitants) because we have to buy ou
gold at twice its value, there are eigh
hundred millions of Bilver-userswho have
prospered and waxed fatter and fatter
for many years past.
Never before, was there universal pros
perity throughout Asia, and in countries
like Mexico, which are on thesilverstand-
ard. Their imports and exports increase
by strides. Their laborers are full of em
ploynient at good wages. Their farmers
make high prices, cultivation isextended,
Manufacturers prosper, populations in
crease, I here never was such abundant
prosperity before; and why this univer
sal prosperity t because their money is
supplied to them at half price. The low
price of silver explains it all; and so long
as gold is artificially raised m value(pur
causing power), so long will the Euro
pean nations suffer from depression and
perennial losses. So long as silver is al
lowed to remain artificially cheap, bo
long will the SOU millions of brown and
yellow men fatten at our expense. Our
depression is the measure of their pros
perity. Our losses are the correlative of
of their gains. Nay, indeed, our loss is
the actual cause of their large gains,
Why should such astupid state of tilings
be allowed to continue?
Every student of history knows that
the principal money of the world from
the very beginning of time has been si
ver. Gold never was more than a sub
sidiary money until England, unfortuna
tely adopted it as her sole standard, in
181b, and though no harm was done as
long as the demand for gold was only
limited one, yet as nation after nation
has stupidly adopted it during .the past
twenty-five years, the enormously in
creased demand has had the effect which
an increasad demand has upon anything.
it has sent up its value (purchasing
power), until at length, the price of gold
which used to buy one sack of wheat
now buys two sacks. There is nothing
else in it. Superficial numbskulls sav
there is over production, but this is all
nonsense, ihere never has been any in
creased production of farmers' products,
except to keep pace with the larger de
rriands of rncreasing population.
uod provides us with two metals
which, so long as man had tho common
sense to use them both as money, kept
pace with the expansion of trade, the
opening up of new countries, and the in
crease of population. Just as we wanted
twice the money to keep pace with an
age of wonderful invention, of rapidly
increasing transactions, and of great
material progress, the stupid, short
sightedness of mankind decided to cast
aside the more useful aud the more indis
pensible of metals. This alone is respon
sible lor the terrible fall in prices, which
robs debtors, producers, and workers, in
order to enrich bankers, lenders and
Organise a Great Army.
Clahks, Neb., Feb. 10, 1896.
Editor Independent: I have taken
our state paper ever since J. Burrows
started the Farmers Alliance, and to say
that I am pleased with the consolida
tion of the Wealth Makers and Indepen
dent would only be putting it mildly. I
believe we now not only have the best
state paper we ever had, but the best in
the United States. Every lover of inde
pendence from the rule of the bankers
association of London aud New York
should take and read the Independent.
So long as you continue in your pre
sent course, you will be engaged iu a
God given work. The work of denounc
ing and exposing corruption in high
places, and in fighting the battles of the
toiling millions as against the encroach
ments of capital, of trying to better the
condition of suffering humanity, by stav
ing tne nana or the oppressor, and it
is in my judgment the grandest work in
whioh man can engage; and is the same
work which was started nearly nineteen
hundred years ago among the hills of
Judea, by the lowly Nazarene. I, for one,
am enlisted in this warfare for life, and
I know that Nebraska has many thous
ands more like myself. Bat if we suc
ceed in this state the coming election we
must organize in every county and town
ship; and while holding fast to all our
principles, be broad minded and liberal
enough to hold out the right hand of
fellowship to all who desire reform in
politics, and whfc are desirous of over
throwing the worship of the British
golden calf, and returning to the money
of the constitution, both silver and trold
at the ratio of 16 to 1, regardless of the
actions of other nations. Yes, brothers,
let us organize the grandest army of re
formers Nebraska has ever seen, lavintr
aside all party prejudice and standing
shoulder to shoulder, let us march to
the polls in November and do our part
to overthrow the English gold standard.
which is throttling our industries and
making millions of our fellowmen home
less. Yours for the rights of humanity.
W. F. Porter.
This paper and The Silver JCniVhr.Nft.
ional Watchman, all for
The Pawnee Interpreted it
Asbestos doesn't burn, as is well known,
but several readers of the Nebraska Id.
dependent were around to the editor last
week to find what tha paragraph meant
concerning a certain party joining the
"angels with asbestos wings," Pawnee
Mr. P. B. Olson, countv treasurer
of Saunders county, was in Lincoln this
BORROWXHO MUST EHD
Tea Thousand Banks Will Hot Be Al
lowed to Issue Bhlnplaster in
. Place of Oreenbaoks
The following are some remarks made
by Senator Stewart and Gen. Warner at
the silver conference at Washington
Gen. Warner: Borrowing must come
to an end sometime in any country, and
ii borrowing is rolled on, when that stops
Hie Kuu Bi,..mru m gone. i lie aamm-
istration is plunging the country in debt
in nine oi peace at a rate that would be
alarming even in the time of war. 'When
is this to stop? Will there not be the
same necessity of borrowinc after we
have borrowed two hundred or fivo hun
dred or a thousand millions more? for
all that we borrow will leave us as the
ast hundred and sixty millions have left
Senator Stewart: May I siiccest how
they could do that?
Mr. Warner: Certainly.
Senator Stewart: Borrowiucr alone will
not do it. Lveu the Cleveland adminis
tration ought to know enough to know
that. (Laughter.) But already they
have plunged the country intoadebt that
seventy millions of people will have to
pay the interest upon. They have $178.-
000,000 of cash balance, and they pro
pose to sell $200,000,000 of bonds this
year and put the proceeds in the treas
ury. Thoy cannot get legislation to de
stroy the greenbacks. Cleveland and
Sherman both oppose that. The plan is
to load the country with debt, buy cur
rency, and lock it up, iu order to make
Mr. Warner: I had intended to refer
further on to that. That is the only way
to maintain tne goia sranaara. i hat is,
contract the currency and force down
prices. But let me remind the seuator
that while they propose to retire the
greenbacks they propose to allow ten
thousand banks in the country to supply
tne place of the greenback currency, not
by the million but the hundreds of mil
lions. This currency will as effectually
expel gold as any other form of paper,
a: j i . . i , - -. .
oince xiiai question nas oeen raised.
I may as well speak of it here for a sin
gle, moment. If there ever was any
question pertaining to money settled, it is
that the issue and control of a paper cur
rency cannot be safely left to discretion of
banks. Iu the discussions that took
place during the half century preceding
and following the act of 1844 in Eng
land, the conclusion was finally almost
unanimously reached that even the
Bank ot. England alone could not be
entrusted with the discretionary power
to issue paper currency. Therefore, they
established a department of issue and
laced it under strict regulations of law.
They said the issue of paper currency
cannot be left to discretion, and above
ail not to private interests,
When banks have the power to issue
paper mouey, by what principle are
they governed in issuing it? By none
but their own interests. As John C,
laihoun said, the power to control the
money of the country carries with it
control over the value ot all the prop
erty of the country. The proposition,
therefore, to destroy the greenbacks,
ana men lurn over the issue and con
trol of paper currency to banks, will
not help matters, but only make them
Buy Coin's Financial School, read it.
loan it to your neighbor. Push the
good work along. We have them for
sale at 15 cents per copy.
THE DEVIL'S OWN PLOT.
How His Banker Agent Engulfed our
Country in Commercial Ruin.
Wayne, Neb., Feb. 8, '96
editor Independent: A few day ago
received from the National Bimetallic
Union of 134 Monroe St., Chicago, a
copy of "A History of the Panic of 1893,
Its Organization and Methods." The
ttle book of 64 pages, with an adden-
un of 13 pages by the publishers, is an
authentic statement of facts that are ap-.
palling to read. During the years 1893-
many of our populist papers kept the
bank circulars of '93 standing in their
columns. Though these were known to
be genuine, there were few who could be-
ieve them to be true. But the publica
tion ou. vv. MiucKers little book more
than proves the conspiracy of the Bank
'residents of Wall Street with President
Cleveland and Secretary Carlisle and
Conrad Jordan to give the grand object
esson of national Bank power over the
people of the United States. The little
booklet needs to be read to fully under
stand the depth of treasonable plotting
entered into by these parties. Senator
illman's pitchfork work is mild punish
ment to what these traitors and conspir
ators have merited.
J. W. Shuckers was the private secre
tary of Salmon P. Chase, while the latter
was secretary of the treasury under Pres
ident Lincoln, lie has made himself fa
miliar with the details of this worse than
The paragraphs are marked in Roman
numerals irom 1. to iA and are a
most pointed arraignment of the parties
by name. Any one desiring this detail of
the horrible plot to engulf onr country
in commercial ruin from 1893 to the
present and for the future, can obtain
the book at 25c as The Bimetallic Series
No. 1, or quarterly, $ 1 per year. Decem
ber, 1895. 134 Monroe St., Chicago, 111.
W. M. Martin,
Editor The Forum,
The Broadside, published at Chicago"
and this paper both for one year for
H. D. RHEA,
0ffice-Sd Floor, Srownell Block.
Dandy a Jndffe for Fig-tails
Old Judge Dundy and family have
gone to China for a visit. It is to be
hoped that the celestial ruler will induce
the Judge to remain in the Flowery
Kingdom. What a splendid judge he
would mnke for some crowned head to
use in ruling and running his machine.
Chicago has 22 diverging railroads;
the Northwestern connects with all of
them. Fastest time, superb equipment
Try it. City orace 11 7 . lUtn St.
ITEMS FIOM HASTIVOS
What the People. Societies and Organ
sations do and Bay
Hastings, Neb., Feb. 11, 189G.
W, J. Miller resigned last week as man
ager of the Nye & Schneider Lumber and
Miss Bertha Harlocker returned lust
week from Kearney where she had been
fur th lnr avrl week
F. W. Button, a young and rising at-
torney of Trenton, Hitchcock Co. Nebr.,
off here to make a short visit with his
parents and friends.
1 tie A. U. V. W. lodge at Hastings are
contemplating the building of a hell in
the near future so rumor has it.
On last Thursday we bad a fall of
about four inches of snow, it came down
quietly all day and reminded one of the
east. The day was very calm and the
snow did not drift but at this writing it
if all melted and gone into the ground, it
will be good for growing wheat.
ibejiigement heretofore rendered by
the district court for this county vs. the
B. & M. R. R. for the sum of 5,000 in
lavor of Mrs. .Martin we understand was
lust week confirmed by the supreme court
The Evangelist, Mr. Sayles of Chicago,
has been here for two weeks holding a
series of revival meetings, being assisted
in his work by the pastors of all the
local churches. Mr. Sayles is a hard and
perms tent worker and is doing a great
and good gork in calling sinners to
1 be home of Prof. 1 llsou of Hastings
College, was made the scene of joy and
happiness by the arrival last week of a
young lady of the usuul weight and im
portance. She will have charge of the
Filson household in the future.
The next regular meet ing of the county
board will be March 31, 1890.
Miss Newman of Aurora, is visiting in
this city with Mrs. Reynolds of East
County Superintendent Ball attended
the Grand Lodge of the A. 0. U. W. at
Grand Island last week, as a representa
tive of the Juniata lodge.
Last Saturduy the hose team on being
taken out for exercise, made too rapid a
run out of the house and in turningshort
capsized the cart, dumped the driver aud
got away, running to Second street and
west on Second street to the Lapin hotel
where they were stopped with only the
loss of the axle and a few bruises inflicted
on the driver, Hakes.
There is a call for a meeting of the
county alliance for this county in this
city on Saturday, the 15th inst, at 1 p,
rn. Incidentally, your correspondent
would guess that it is the initiatory step
in the interest of a boom of a certain in
dividual who has been much before the
dear people, but we wait for develop
ments and trust to luck.
The People's Independent Party Coun
ty Central Committee will meet in this
city on Saturday, February 15, at 1
p. m. The object of the meeting is to
get in line along the road that will lead
to victory in the fall of 1890, and to
transact any other business that may be
suggested for the good of the 'cause of
good government, honestly and fear
George W. Crandall, a young man of
twenty, was adjudged insane to-day by
the insanity board, and will bo taken to
the Lincoln asylum by sheriff Otten. The
cause of his trouble is snid to be a dis
appointment in a love affair.
1 he ladies of Nocomas Council No. 8
will give a tea and social at the home of
Mr, and Mrs. Raynolds, in this city,
Wednesday evening of this week.
IheHastings Military Baud, number
ing thirty instruments, went to Omaha
by the early morning B. & M. train, osten
sibly to make music for the G. A. R. en
campment, to be held in that city, and if
possible, assist the Hastings delegation
in their efforts to secure the reunion of
the G. A. R. for this city this year.
J. Arthur Loissing, the great imper
sonator, wiil fill an engagement at the
Presbyterian church in this city next
Thursday night, February 13, under the
auspices of the Y. M. C. A. We have the
assurance that it will be an entertain-
ment of merit
J. M. Doyle.
Men whoue advertisements appear In this col-
oma are thoroonhly reliable, and nunlne en
tratert to them will receive prompt and carelnl
McNERNEY EAGER, Attorneye-at-law. 1034
O Street. Lincoln. Neb. Teleohone 60.
L. STARK, Attorney-at-Law, Anrora, Ne
braska. I ONO MATHEW,
L Cltv. Nebraska.
DR. H. B. LOWRY.
117 North 11th Street, Lln-
CH ARLES A. M UNN, Attorney-at-Law, Ord, Ne
braska. DB. J. M. LUCAS,
Dentist, Brace Block, Lin-
8HAMP IMPLEMENT CO., Bohanan Block,
Lincoln, Neb. Farm Machinery a specialty.
Machines shipped to all parts ol the state.
I T. M. SWIGAKT. Mntnal Fire and Cyclone
Insurance. Lincoln. Neb. Aicents wanted.
WHEN In Lincoln, Populists should stop at the
Lindeli Hotel. It Is Populist headquarters.
OWII COM Attorney-at-Law. Room
. WlLDWiN, go and 91. Burr Block, Lin
F. LAMBERTSON, I). D. 8.. graduate of
Ohio College Itental 8nrtrery. Office Cor.
12th and O street, Lincoln, Neb.
WANTED Hentlera an or lady to sell Dohle's
Aluminum Coffee Economiier: fits any coffee
pot: saves one-third the coffee. Arthur L.
A Co., 211 Wabanh Ave., CblcaKo, 111.
M. WOODS, fine stock auctioneer, Lincoln
Nebraska. Refer to the beet breeders In the
Went, for whom I do buelues. Prices reasonable
and correspondence promptly and cheerfully an
swered. THE WHITE HOUSE. The Populist will cap-
tore it In '96. Bow the country down with
Populist literature. I will print your nam and
address on the People's party Exchange List for
a Silver Dime, and you will receive a larn num
ber of leading Populist paper for reading and
distribution. Wbits plainly. J. Ii. PAOOtrT,
Lock Box 416, Ennls, Texas.
It is Just Wonderful
The time the Union Pacific "Overland"
fast mail No. 3 makes to Ogden, Salt
Lake, Butte, Helena, Portland, Seattle'
San Francisco and Los Angeles. Tun
Daily Meteor has the finest equipment
consisting of Pullman Palace and Uphol
stered Tourist Sleepers, Free Reclining
Chair Cars, and Diner. For full informa
tion call on or" address E. B. Slosson,
General Agent, 1044 0 St, or J. T. Mas
tin, C. T. A.
Wanted To buy a tliorouarbred
yearling Hereford bull.
Atltlress V. K. Myers,
A'or, old mmatrmtmbrt tb nnt ttm
THE BARTON FUEL CO.
Beet grades of Coat In the market at bottom
1024 0 Street.
Yard, 16th and T Streets'
ALL ABOUT IT.
An illustrated Journal telling all about th
workings of a LIVE school In a LIVE eity that
I making a specialty of training LIVE bnslnaaa
how much it will btp roa In th mImUod ot th
riKht school to tttund without teeing a copy.
ieu iu kuu ib ires,
D. H. LIILIBEIDGE. Prei ,
Lincoln Bnslnees College, Lincoln, Neb
YOU PLANT K
THE RIGHT SEEDS U
Mv New Seed Book tells all
about the best varieties of
Peas and Everything of in
terest in the Seed Line: how
toe row them for profit, etc.
FREE if you send a costal
to-day, mention this paper.
Rookford Seed Farms
P. 0. Box 638 .
An Organ for $5.00
On these terms vou can bur
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.,
WOVEN W!Si FENCE
The best on Earth. Horse hlfrh,
Bull strong, J-ig and t hicken
1 1 if lit. You can make from 40
to 60 rods per day tor fnuu
14 to 22c. a Rod.
liliisti atetl catalogue Fre
Ridgeville, - Indiana.
$75 i fain NTH
m L. , " A Mrmsnsn Itusiioa
utrwtva. trnw WMJ. AMrsr.U.Boi Sftg,l
for your a.
Any tit yon want, 99
toMuxhigh. Tires 1
to 8 in. wide cube to
fit any aite. Haves
Coat many times in
a eeason to haee set
ol low wheel to tit
foorwaton for hauling
Crate, fodder, manure.
bots,&e. No reeetting of
Una Oatl'c free, addnes
UMPIRE MFG. CO,
Make Cows Pay.
What is the use
of keeping cows
unless you can
make money with
them? No other
I business would
stand a waste of from 25 to
50 per cent, and the dairy
business will not. You
waste that much butter
by pan skimming. Get a
Safety Hand Separator
and save it. ctcn
P. M. SHARPIES, Elgin, 111.
We wish to employ one or two
good solictors in each county in
the state to secure subscribers
and advertisements for this paper.
Write for terms.
0 fj m -a
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