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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1896)
PURE POP PHILOSOPHY
Bead and Grow Wise, Enact it Into
Law and Hake a Happy
Tli Biting Bob if the rights of th People, ths Bet
ting 80a ii Corporate Monopoly
Men who make a business of wrecking
banks are the fellows who insist that the
present financial system is the best the
world ever saw. It is for them.
The love of human liberty, if left to
itself is harmless; but, if confined, it be--comes
an explosive that is dangerous.
Plutocracy should get off the safety
The minds of the great plain people
keep pretty close to the primary stan
dard of right. When the minds of the
leaders, through lust of power or of gold,
get too far away from that standard,
then it is that the masses assert them
selves and place new men at the front.
The average man kicks about monopo
ly and hard times for three hundred and
eizty-four days in a year and 011 the
three hundred end sixty-filth (Jay day,
goes to the polls and puts in his ballot
in favor of both of them.
Men who have brains to think for them
selves and eyes to see into the future
know that there is an invisible power
which stands on the side of right and
finally carries it forward to success
The enemies of human liberty may seem
to succeed for a time, but, when they
meet this power, they are swept aside as
autum leaves before a storm.
In the old days the thief did not show
his face openly. He haunted the high
ways and byways on the borders of
civilization, or prowled the unfrequented
parts of the sea. He fell on his victims
by night and fled before the majesty of
the law. Now the thief lives in houses
with brown stone fronts. He is at the
"top of the heap" in society. He haunts
the stock exchange and the halls of con
gress. He is even elected by the people
to hold office. Times have changed,
Did you ever wo1' die coming of a
storm? First, tl's taint mutterings and
distant flashes of light; the marshaling
of the hosts of the air on the far western
horizon; the the rising of the blue, tremb
ling masses through the sky, accom
panied by gleams and rumblings, while
the ea'rt holds its breath; then the clash
ing of the elements, the assault of the
rain, the wind and the hail; and finally
the peace and beauty of the earth after
it has all passed over? Such is the com
ing of the great industrial revolution.
Did you ever pinch a dog's tail and
watch him turn around and bite his tail
instead of biting you? You doubtless
thought the dog foolish. But the people
have done the very same thing for many
years. When plutocracy pinched the
people, the people began fighting eajch
other instead of fighting plutocracy.
A poor devil can steal a horse and pro
bably get hung for it. A thievinggang of
state officers and their contractors can
steal a whole state treasury and Biuy "in
their places unmolested. It all depends
on the amount, you see. At least, it is
so in my state.
Mossbacks, old fogies, and hypocrites
have always tried to block the advance
of reforms. They have allway stood in
the way of the car of progress until
finally run over and left behind.
There is an abundance on this earth to
make every human being comfortable
and happy, were it not that a few shy
locks seek to gobble everything and
make the rest of mankind their slaves.
How sublime is the selfishnessof a hog!
Not satisfied with what he can eat, he
tries to fight all his fellows away from
the trough. Were we rid of the human
hogs, the race would be much happier.
A tramp is the economic complement
of a millionaire. You cannot get rid of
the one without getting rid of the other
Do You Know . . .
That the finest -tables in the world are
grown from Si. . seeds? Why? Be
cause they are Northern-grown, bred to
earliness, and sprout quickly, grow rapidly
and produce enormously!
35 Packages Earliest Vegetable Seeds, $ 1.
POTATOES IJS 28 DAYS!
Just think of that! You can have them by plant
ing Salzer's seed. Try it this vearl
LOOK AT THESE YIELDS IN IOWA.
Silver Mine Oats, ..... 197 bu. per acre.
Silver King Barley, 95 bu. per acre.
Prolific Spring Rye, 60 bu. per acre.
Marvel Spring Wheat, . . . 40 bu. per acre.
Giant Spurry, S tons per acre.
Giant Incamat Clover, . . 4 tons hay per acre.
Potatoes BOO to 1,100 bu. per acre.
Now. above yields Iowa farmers have had. A full
list of farmers from your and adjoining states, ,
doing equally well, is published in our catalogue. (
CLOVBR 8BBD. i
Enormous stocks of clover, timothy and grass i
seeds, grown especially for seed. Ah, it's fine! 1
Highest quality, lowest pricesl i
IF YOU WILL CUT THIS OUT AND SEND IT
With 12c. In stamps, you will get our big catalogue (
and a sample of Pumpkin Yellow Watermelon ,
sensation. Catalogue alone, 5c., tells how to get ,
that potato. i-Kain leo-iVi lent i
JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO.,!
LA CROSSE, WIS.
Make th milllouttir an impoMibillty
iind give the tramp a ehancw. You will
thus fr society of two evil at onc.
To the young men who are stirred by
the acta of the old heroen, 1 would nay:
Tnerw wax never a better opportunity to
work for fret-Join than now. You have
ik same chance as those heroes of old.
Will you use it?
We should call things by their right
names. If a man is a thief call him a
thief, not a capitalist. If he is a gamb
ler, call him a gambler, not a speculator,
if he is a boodler call him a boodler,
though he hold the highest office in the
gift of the people.
When I see a rich man I do not par
ticularly envy him. I say that the
wealth, which has been stolen from the
hands of toil, may buy him immunity
from the law, may buy him power, may
buy him the applause of fools, and may
even buy him happiness, but it never can
buy him character and it never can buy
him brains, and those, after all, make
In 1856 slavery was at the very height
of its power. It controlled the uatioiml
government and almost every state gov
ernment. Every particle of legislation
that had looked toward the curbing of
the system had been defeated. The few
abolitionists of the country were sneered
at, hooted, mobbed. All the wealth of
the nation was for slavery, nearly all
the churches were for it, the government
was for it, the politicians were for it, and
the people themselves seemed to be for
it. Yet in ten short years slavery was
wiped out. Let the friends of reform
take heart. We are dealing with the
same American people who freed the
slave. The same God reigns today who
reigned in the sixties.
Man can only work a email portion of
the time. He must sleep, he must eat.
he must rest. But interest works every
hour, night and day, week day and Sun
day, winter and summer.
During the recent panic the claim was
everywhere made that the country was
suffering from a lack of confidence. I
wonder if the very wise men who made
that claim ever reflected that a lack of
confidence presupposes a lack of some
thing to inspire it? Confidence, or the
lack of it, does not createconditions, but
is created by couditious. It is hard to
have a maximum of confidence on a
minimum of currency.
There never wns a dishonest dollar ex
cept one made dishonest by law. There
never was a depreciated money unless
some of its money functions had been
taken from it by legislation.
There is a rising sun and a setting sup;
and the rising sun is the rights of the
people, and the setting sun is corporate
tyranny. God still reigns, and true no
bility in the human race still lives.
Men fighting singly can gain nothing.
Men fighting in unison can gain every
thing. The toilers must unite.
Whenever you hear a man talking
about financial panics being necessary
every so often, you may put that man
down as one who talks through the crevi -ces
of his head-gear. Panics are not natu
ral and are not necessary in a rightly con
structed financial ' system. A panic is
caused by a scarcity of money. Too
much of our business is done on a credit
system; and, whenever, by a combina
tion of circumstances, credit becomes
strained, confidence is shaken and there
is a demand for more money than is in
circulation hence a panic. With a suffi
cient volume of currency and with a per
fectly stable system of government banks
of deposit, panics would become impossi
The old parties declaring the reform
movement dead are considerably like an
Irishman. "Begorry," said l'at, "that
mon is dead." Just then the supposed
corpse moved. "He's dead," reiterated
Pat, "but he ain't sinsibleof it."
Somebody has said that gold was in
tended for money. By whom? There is
no commandment in Holy Writ to that
eirect. On the contrary tod hastisea
the people for worshiping the golden
calf. Somebody also has said that gold
is the oldest money. Oh! no. Silver is
equally as old and other metals were
used as money before either.
There is a new sun risintr, a new ban
ner in the air, a new batt le cry ringing
upward. The masses of the people,
driven from the parties of the past, are
falling in line with the party of the
future. J. A. E.
Why Did They Howl?
When Tillman, the farmer, used h
pitchfork on Grover the other day, all 0
the rep dogs of the press, big and small
commenced to bark at him. There
anmoHimir Slltrirpsti VP in tlim. If vnn fit,
tack Cleveland's policy all the republicans
who are in gooa stanaing irom van to
Beersheba commence to howl. Beatrice
Grover Wouldn't Do It.
The unmitigated infamy of the bond
deal is shown by the following letter of a
banker who offered to furnish $100,000,
000 of gold to Grover for greenbacks
To Grover Cleveland and John G. Car
If you cannot do it yourselves and will
let me have fl05.O0U.OOO of the green
backs now lying idle in the United States
treasury, I wili procure $100,000,000 of
gold to put in place thereol by February
15, 189G, and sa ve you borrowing $100,-
000,000 in gold for thirty years at i per
fHiit nnvnhle mmrterlv. I will firive secu
rity to perforin this if notified that the
offer is accepted by rebruary l, iyo.
President Exchange bauk, Bloomfield,
Divide and Conquer.
The policy of the American kings and
feudal lords, will be this year, as in the
past, conducted afterthe motto: "Divide
and Conquer." Iowa Searchlight.
Not Silver Alone.
Some of the peoples party editors are
n the habit of styling the silver men's
money plank as a "silver plank, "and say
they want the peoples party to run on a
single plank, and that narrowed to the
sole issue of free coinage. An examina
tion of the silver men's plank adopted at
W ashington would dispel this illusion,
and show that it is as broad as any
reasonable populist need ask for, and is
almost a repitition of the monev plank
of the Omaha platform. Neither do they
claim that money is the only issue, but is
the "paramount issue, just as every
populist claims. Iowa Searchlight.
The Northwestern Line is direct to Chi
cago and makes the fastest time. Two
trains week days, one Sundays. City
office 117 S. 10th St.
005 3 U tfERa' PUR0flA8I80 AQE50T
Bay Tour Goods Dir.ct From the Iftnu-factonrs-
These bard time compel many to
economize, and if you want to make
what money you have go as far ar possi
ble, I believe I can help you. Since com
ing to Omaha I have had many of my
friends throughout the state write to me
to make purchases for them, which I have
always freely done and such splendid sat
isfaction has resulted that I have conclu
ded to establish a Consumers Purchasing
Agency. Knowing inside prices of whole
salers and manufacturers, and buying in
large quantities, I can undoubtedly buy
goods for you cheaper than you could
buy them yourself and if you are in need
of any kind of merchandise, dry goods,
groceries, clothing, farm implements,
buggy, bicycle, any make, or in fact any
thing, I am satisfied I can save you mon
ey by getting you inside wholesale prices.
If you will write me, giving full par
ticulars about what you need, I will quote
you prices on anything you want, and
give you my terms which are very reason
able. This will be much cheaper than
for you to come to Omaha yourself and
I will be as careful in making a purchase
for you as if I were buying for myself and
I believe I can please any reasonable per
son. For further information, terms,
samples, prices etc. write me.
D. Clkm Deavkk,
Room 9 Granite block Omaha, Neb.
This paper ana the Silver
Knight both for one year for
$1.15. See our clubbing list for
rates with other papers.
SOME RARE CHANCES
For Those Who Need Phaetons, Bug
gies or Wagons.'
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS.
Three second-band extension top cut
uuder carriages, A grade, full leather
tops; two are Columbus makes and one
Amesburg. These carriages are nearly
as good as new. One cost $300, one
$250, and one $240. Will sell $125,
$135 and $115; alsu one canopy top cut
under surrey, $85, one extension top sur
rey $50. All of these carriages are a bar
gain. Parties were compelled to sell
them; also one bicycle top buggy, cost
$175, for $60; one phaeton leather top
in good repair $00; one canopy top phae
ton $75, nearly new; one top buggy $20;
one $55, cost (90; one $40; one $40,
cost $140; one spring wagon $15;oue
for $25; one road wagon good as new
$35; also 2 S. II delivery wagons $50
and $70 each; 3 S. H. farm wagons $30,
$35 and $10; Studebaker, all sound, com
plete and a bargaiu. We carry - the lur
gest stock in the state of latest styles of
carriages, buggies, phaetous, road wag
ons, spring, delivery and milk wagons.
Studebaker, Moliue and McFarland
makes cheaper than ever. Four floors,
power elevator. Humphrey Bros. Hard
ware Co., comer O and 9th Sts., Lincoln,
We have goods in stock that the par
ties have failed and must be sold; all new
and first class. One park extension top
two-seated wagon for $90, original price
$125; one three-spring farmer's buggy,
two seats, extension top, $90, original
price $125; 3 3-spring wagons, two seats,
$62.50 each, original price, $90; one can
opy top road wagon $40, original price
$60. Humphrey Bros. Hardware Co.,
Humphrey Bros. Hardware Co.; store
household goods; will store or buy car
riages, phaetons and busrgies; plastered
rooms; power elevator. Humphrey Bros.
Hardware Co,, Lincoln, JNeb.
Ttont k'pntnpk-v til lie othhh Alfalfa, red
and white clover, timothy, cane seed and
millet for sale at Humphrey Uros., Lin
coln, Neb. i
This paper and The Silver Knight Na
iional Watchman, all for one year for
Delinquent subscribers must pay up, at
least in part.
All grades of first-class wheels at the lowest possible prices.
Wholesale and Retail. Buy direct from us and save money.
IT YOU HftVe
your wheel and send you a new one on liberal terms. We keep a full line of re
pairs always on hand.
Write lor Catalogue on new and
mrry e. SIDGLS,
The Merchants Hotel Restaurant at
the corner of P& 1th st.some time since
advertised ten cent meals. Within a few
days new 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, ail for ten cents. There
never was such a meal with such service
put up for ten cents before.
The Springfield Music Co.. Snrinarfleld.
Mass., have just published a very pleas
ing song entitled "Sleep Little Darling."
The music is a charming melody, and the
words will please the household. Intro
ductory copies mailed for 15c each, the
regular price being 40c.
Delinquent subscribers must Davnu. at
least in part.
The abovecut represents without doubt
the most popular free coinage badge.
The upper or smaller piece represents a
gold dollar in color and size, the larger is
the color and exact size of a silver dol
lar. It is a quick seller. Send 25 cents
for sample. Agents wanted in every
county and town in Nebraska. Liberal
terms. Write at once to the Official
Badge Co. 1122 M. St., Dncoln, Neb.
Men whose advertisements appear In thla col
umn are thoroughly reliable, and iuinlu en
trusted to thetu will receive prompt and carelul
CNERNEY EAGER, Attorney-at-law, 1084
O Street, Lincoln, Neb. . Telephone 560.
L. STARK, A ttorney-at-Law, Aurora, Ne
braska. LO.NO it MATHEW, Attooneye-at-Law, Loup
R. H. It. LOWRY. 117 North 11th Street, Lin
coln, Nebraika. , . .
,H A Ul.KS A. 11UNN, A ttorney-at-Law, Ord, Ne
' urn ska. .
MriNirv rrwt t ititi n. .h.tt.i. w w Muiipk
Room 8, number 1031 O St., Lincoln.
R. J. M. LUCAS, Dentist, Brace Block, Lin
BU AMP IMPLEMENT CO., Bohanan Block,
I liunln V.I, harm UftuhlnarV A SIM-CtuitV.
Machines shipped to all parte ot the state.
I Y. M. 8WIGART. Mutual Fire and Cyclone
Insurance, Lincoln, Neb. Agents wanted.
HEN In Lincoln, Populists should stop at the
Llndell Hotel, it IS ropunac neaaquaners.
OMII COM A ttorney-at-Law. Rooms
. W I LOW IN, go and l. Burr Block, Liu
OF. LAMBERTSON, I). D. 8., graduate of
Ohio College Dental Surgery. Office Cor.
12th and U streets, Lincoln, Neb.
WANTEIl An honest, active gentleman or lady
to travel for reliable established bonne. Halury
$ 7S0, payaule $15 weekly and expenses. Situation
permanent. References. Enclose self-addressed
stamped envelope. The Dominion Company, 810
Omaha Building, Chicago.
WANTED Several trustworthy gentlemen or
ladles to travel In the northwest tor estab
Untied, reliable house. Salary $780 and expenses.
Steady position. Enclose reference and aelf-ad-dreseed
stamped envelope. The Dominion Com
pany, third floor, Omaha Bldg., Chicago. III. 8N8
WANTED 2,000 soldiers. 2,000,000 working
men, 60 bankrupt business men, 200 who ar
on the verge of bankruptcy, and 60 ministers in
Lincoln to read "The Seven Financial Cousplr
aeies," which have enslaved the American neo
ule, It can be read In one evening. Get one be
fore you eat or sleep. Two for 1 rc at 1112 M street
between Eleventh and Twelftu, North slue.
THE WHITE HOUSE. The Populists will cap-
tureitin-ett. how tne country down wltn
Populist literature. I will print your name and
address on the People's Party Exchange List lor
a Oliver Dime, ana you win receive a large num
ber of leading Populist papers for reading and
distribution. Wbitk plainly. J. H. Padoitt,
l-ocit box 418, fcunle, Texas.
H. D. RHEA,
Offloe-3d Floor, Brownell Block.
Telephone 108. LIHCOLN. VEB.
tl7R 1 IVln NTH .rer.J
K " ! A nn.i,i .Ito.llo,
CUtnnMd. Write fcrfar. Aiirt P.O. BI ttOS, BoaUa,
heel and desire a new one, we will ex
ange, allow you a reasonable price for
112 North Thirteenth St., Lincoln, Neb.
Mention Nebraska Independent.
ALL ABOUT IT.
An Illustrated Journal telling all about the
Workings of a LIVE school In a LIVE city thai
la making a specialty of training LIVE business
Shorthand, Typewriting, etc. Ton can"t imagine
bow much It will help yon la the selection ol the
right school to attend without seeing- a copy.
Ulad to send it fre.
D. S. 1ILLIBEIDGE. Pres.,
Lincoln Business College, Lincoln, Neb
Now is the time so subscribe. To say
that the opportunity will never return
again would be to predict the impro
bable, but there is no time like the pre
sent and do better use to which a dollw
can be put.
The publishers of Thb Nebraska Independent have purchased from the Qris
wold Seed Co. of Lincoln, Nebraska, a large quantity of seeds which unguaranteed
to be first class in every particular.
All varieties, before leaving the office, are subject to from one to three testa in
soil, and any that fall short of the required standard are at once discarded. All
our readers will need rome of these seeds this spring. By buying in wholesale lots
we are able to make you the following.
Send ns 81.80 and we will send you The Nkbuabka Independent (price $1.60)
for one year, and one dollar's worth of yonr choice of seeds from the list below.
Here is a clear profit to you of seventy cents. The offer is to old subscribers as well
as new; but any subscriber taking advantage of it must also pay up his back sub
scription, if be is in arrears. Those ol our readers who have already paid in ad.
vance will be credited for a year from the time their subscription expires. The pries
we makeyou for the seeds is exactly the retail price you will have to pay any when
you buy. They will be mailed to you postage prepaid, same day your order Is re
ceived, bnould we run short of any particular variety (which is not likely) we re
serve the right to substitute some other variety of equal value.
We trust all our subscribers will take advantage of this ofier, which is really a
very liberal one, It affords an excellent opportunity for friends of The Indepen
dent to get up clubs for the paper. This year above all others when we are to go
through another presidential campaign you need, and your neighbor needs Thb
Nebraska Independent. Send in your orders and they will receive immediate at
tention. Send all orders to
INDEPENDENT PUB. CO., Lincoln, Neb.
" X-Ist of Seed.s-
Golden Wax A standard variety needing but little Introduction. The pods are large, long
entirely atrlngltwa, and ot a rich golden color. Thta beau Is very prollflc.of dwarf habit and and
compact growth. 1't, 15c
Uoldou Bluck Wax One of the standard varieties. It baa t vigorous erowth and
la one ot the most productive of Wax beans. The pods are long, ot waxy yellow color, solid and
tender, pi. lfie.
Early Yellow Six Weeks A kidney shaped bean; color, yellowish drab with a dark
blotrh around the eye. The vines are vigorous and productive. Poda long, alender, and when
young of good quality. Pt, 15e.
Iinpioved harly Red Valentine One ot the most popular of green podded aorta, and by
many preferred to the wax varieties. The beana ar of medium size, long. Irregular, pink,
marbled with reil. The vines are erect and vigorous. Poda ar of medium length, very
fleshy, crisp aud teuder. Pt. 150.
Rest Early blood An old standard variety. The tops are email, stem pink, leaves bright
green, and roots turnip shaped, with a medium sited top. Ox. luc.
Smooth Long Dark hlood A standard main crop variety, with a large top, small neck and
large blood red root which tapers towards both ends, growing even with the surface. Very tender
and sweet. Ox. 10c.
Danvera Half Long Pointed This sort Is well recommended for Held purposes. Pkt. He.
Improved Long Orange A standard late variety, handxome and uniform In shape. It Is of
dmp uraurttf color, ot good Savor, and yields very heavily. It keeps well and is suitable for the
table or stock. Pkt. 6c,
C AUL1 IHLO WIGIt.
Early Know Rail We have taken great pains to secure the best seed ot this variety procurable,
and contldeiitly recommend It as equal to that of auy other house. It Is exceedingly early and
hardy, and In one ol the surest to make a solid, compact head. For these reasons It Is growing
more and more In favor as a late sort. Pkt. 6c.
Crosby's Early A most excellent variety, early, and ot the best flavor ; often called the "11
rowed," although It frequently has only 10. This sort is largely grown In the east for canning pur
poses. The ears are of medium sice, grain thick and eweet. Pt. 10c.
Early Minnesota. The old standard varieties well adapted to our HI in ate and soil; stalks very
short, bearing one or two ears close to the ground, and well covered with busks. The ears ol med
ium length, and 8-roweil kernels very broad, sweet, and tender. Pt, 10c.
Improved Mtowell'a Evergreen The standard main crop variety, both on account of Its quality
and productiveness, and its habit ol remaining green for e long period of time. The ears are large
and well filled, with deep white kernels loosely set upon a medium sized cob.
Dutch, although many large cabbage growers fail to see any material difference between the two.
Heads large and fiat, short stemmed, tender, and of good flavor. One of the best ot keepers,
Early Frame, or Short Green A popular early sort, of medium size and ranking among the
best of the pickling clam. Fruit straight, smaller at each end, crisp and tender. Also an excellent
sort for the table. Pkt. 6c.
Nichol'a Medlnm Desirable for all purposes alike. As a pickling sort It has lew superiors, and
U d.-.p:cd fsr &riy forcing or main crop. It It very productive, of medium size, and always
straight and smooth. Pkt. 6c. ; :- c:;-- :
Long Green The leading late variety, 12 to It Inenes long, and of excellent quality; dark green,"
firm and crisp. The young trait Is suitable for pickles, and when ripe, for aweet pickles. Pkt 6o
LETTUCE. " .
Prize Head Forms a mammoth plunt In which the outer leaves are crisp and tender, changing
from a dark green In the center to a bronze at the edge. It Is of good flavor and very hardy, Pkt 6o.
Nntmear Thla Is one ol the atandard varieties, growing to a fair size, with thick, aweet flesh ot
a light green shade. The rind, though not
very well. Hhape nearly round, somewnat nattenea
Montreal Market A mammoth melon weighing
deeply ribbed, skin green, changing to a grey when
good Savor. Pkt. 6c.
WesrerflAld Lara's Red Grown probably mora
ties of onions combined. It is essentially a late
the American market. The bulbs are of large
through: skin deep purplish red; .flesh purplish
stronger flavor than the yellow onions. There Is
Yellow U one Danvera Thla sort Is excellent
home garden, and Is a splendid keeper. Pkt. 6c.
Mountain Sweet One ot the oldest and
best ot the early melons, good eltherfor home
or market garden use. In shape oblong, wltn
a deep green akin, and red flesh; solid and of
good size, considering Its earliness. Pkt. 6c
r n. an Oiiaon Skin benntlfnllv marked with
.l.rb .n llirht irrMn: the fleeh is briirht red.
solid, crisp, and sugary. An excellent keeper.
P.nby King. A very desirabfe and profit
able pepper for the market and family nae.
Plant large, bearing a profusion ot large.deep
red, and mild flavored peppers. This aort la
often need for salads, pickling, and stuffing.
Hollow Crown. Thla variety has a smooth.
clean skin, and Is euuiiy distinguished by
the leaves arising from a depression on the
top or crown of the root. Mas a small tap
root, and grows almost entirely beneath the
inrtace. Pkt. 6c. ,
, PEAS. , "
American Wonder Thla Is a comparatively new sort, but has already taken first place among
the extra early sorts on account of Its extra fine flavor. For sweetness and tenderness It la abso
lutely unequaled. Qt. 15c.
Biles' Everbearing Vines about 18 Inches in
Tbey are of the largest size, wrinkled, very tender,
Extra Early Pnrple Top Munich Very popular among gardners. Of medium slze.growsqulckly,
Is flat, aweet, and under. Pkt. 6c.
Purple Top strap Leaf Thla Is the standard
American Purple Top The roots grow to large size tinder favorable conditions, and art the
moat desirable of all. Pkt. 6c
Acme A handsome early variety, of medium size, Is good ylelder. Pkt. Gc.
Livingston's Beauty A'decided favorite for the home or market garden; It la early, hardy, and
Strong grower, good size. Fruit glossy crimson,
Improved Early Jersey Wakefield. Very popular with
gardners, Its thick stontleavea, combined with Ita very
compact growth, make It the best for wintering over In
cold frames or tor very early setting out lathe spring.
The heeds are compnet of medium size, and Conical,
Throughout the northern states the gardeners depend
upon It for the bulk ot their extra early crop. Pkg6c.
Henderson's Early Hummer, Thla may be called an
Improvement on the Early Flat Dneb, from which It
was formerly selected. The heads are large, flat, or
slightly conlcte, and wllfkeep long without burating.
Fottler'a Brnnswlck. A compact growing general
crop cabbage, having medium alzed to large thick beads
and many outer lenvea. It la a good ahlpper. Pkt. 6c
Largs Late Drumhead. A favorite winter variety,
and by some considered a little later than the Flat
thick, Is tongh, and on thla account atanda shipping
at eacn ena, ana aeepiy riouea. rxt. oc.
from 15 to 20 pounds: shape almost round, very
ripe, flesh very thick, light green, coarse, but ol
In this country twice over than all other varie
cropper, and undoubtedly the heaviest ylelder In
size, round form, somewhat flattened, but thick
white, moderately fine grained, and ol rathor
no better keeper. Pkt. 6c.
lor general cultivation, either lor tne market or
height. Will contiuoe to bear tor a lone whlla
cooking quickly. Pt. 16c
.,a ' . j'fy i
. 11 & )b $$ . I,
Small Yellow Sugar Fruit round, about ten In. In
diameter. An excellent keeper. Pkt. 6c
Large Cheese One of the beat varieties tor cook
ing purposes. Flesh thick, sweet, and tender. Pkt 6c.
Early White Bush Scallop Fruit early, flat, seal- "
loped shaped; color white; flleeh pale white, and wall
flavored. Very productive. Pkt. 6c
Hubbard By all odds the standard varletT
thronghont the northern states and the best winter
keeper known. Pkt. tic.
Early Scarlet A atandard early turnip variety.
Root of a scarlet color; flesh crisp and tender. Pkt 6c.
Chartler A long, scarlet variety, large, handsome
attractive, itrigoi, ecariec coior, snauisg into
at the tip. Ketalns its crlspness and tenderness
remarkably long time.
variety. Koot large, nat, naray ana very proline
with a alight tings of purple. Pkt. to. .
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