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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
February 27, 180b.
CI'T BOLD Hi DOWN
Allen too Alert and AgRreasiYe
for the Corporation AttorneyB
a ad Plutocrats.
Thnrrtoa Bemetallisi at Home-but When the
Devil iu Sick, the Devil Monk Would be.
Even our populist reformers, the most
allert and intelligent observer ol passing
Watorr. are hardly aware whatindofatig-
able workers for the country's good the
nation possesses in our populist senators.
These men, obscure and almost unknown
up to four or five years ago, havesudden
ly made themselves a place in the na
tional life and are felt as a force and
power in that nost of plutocrats and cor
poration attorneys, the senate. They
have made of themselves a force that has
to be reckoned with by the ablest and
moat nowerful men in the senate.
- Senator Allen has become so aggressive
in his attitude on the railroad question
that the combined poivers of Brice, Wol.
cott and Gear fail in an attempt, to hold
him down. On the 17th Senator Allen
introduced a resolution that the govern
ment should cease giving patents to
hond-aided railroads which are in arrears
to the government until their accounts
should be settled and their condition
fully determined by congress or other
competent authority. A plain business
like proposition one would think, and a
principle which any ordinary business
man would follow as a matter of course.
Sentor Wolcott objected to the con
sideration of the resolution and it went
On the same day 1'effnr brought up his
resolution asking for au Investigation as
to whether employees iu the postolfice
and interior departments had been as
sessed for political purposes, and whether
any regularly paid employees of adepart
me'nt had not been actively engaged in
the election cuinpaign.
Sherman asked that the resolution be
By the by, it is Sherman the ablest man
in the gold bug party, who attempts to
answer Mm money argumentsof Senators
Allen and Peffer and who together with
XJill attempts to stop their resolutions,
or kill their bills for financial reform.
These men of the west have had to be
matched by the ablest talent of the cor
porations and money power.
And while these men ol the people are
fighting day in and day out for the good
of the nation, what about Thurston and
the rest of the Nebraska delegation?
Thurston made a speech offering his re
lations Tor the good of the country, and
then with the rest of the goldbug delega
tion, following their leader, like a flock
of sheep, comes home during the busiest
part of the session, leaving the work for
which he is being paid five thousand a
year by the toilers of the country, floods
the city with handbills, gets rebate tick
ets from the railroads and hires a brass
band in order to induce people to come
hear and him "boom" McKinley on a
Thurston does not seem to be thinking
of the distressing condition of the peo-
nl nnit rt hnur it. nan ha ri'lifiVfill. He is
1 u c&mu vj . w v -'' " - -
only thinking of the next election.
It was James Freeman Clarke who said
something to theeffect that the definition
of a, mere politician was a man who was
thinking of tha next election instead of
the next century.
What is Thurston's record since he has
been to congress? While mailing for elec
tion, he declared himself a bimetallism
when he was elected, he voted against
free silver, and after giving his vote he
etill declared himself a bimetallism
jlis friends declared that he would cease
to be a corporation attorney on the day
he became senator. When he waselected
uIuiobI his first act was to step over into
the Supreme Court and argue a case for
the railroads against a widow who was
too poor to hire au attorney. After do
ing that he denied that he was a corpo
"When the devil was sick, the devil a
monk would be; when the devil was well,
the devil a monk was he."
THEY WERE ALL AGREED.
Democratic, Republican, Prohibition and
Populists Fanners Discuss tbe Hard
At a meeting of farmers of Little Salt
Frecinct, Lancaster County, Neb., at the
residence of J. T.Talmer, for the purpose
of expressing their opiniou of what
was the canae for the hard times, and
suggesting a remedy, Mr. Thos. Synch
eon, (native of Ireland) said he had
usually voted with the republican party,
but believed the cause of such hard times
was the want of sufficient currency, and
offered as a remedy, an increase of money,
in gold, silver and paper, made debt pay
ing and of equal value by law. '
Mr. S. N. Erickson (a Swede aud act
ing justice of the peace) said he had Jor
merly voted the republican ticket. He
thought the cause of hard times was, a
monied monopoly had got coutrol of
the volume of money and contracted it
at will, and the remedy would be for the
government to take control of the money
and supply it as provided by the consti
tution. The corporations and trusts
should be controlled by law.
Henry Detwiler said he had voted the
populist ticket from the beginning. He
thought the cause of hard times was the
contraction of the money, and the reme
dy would be an increase of legal tender
money to a volume of $50 per capita,
issued by the government and made re
ceivable for all debts.
David Hansel said he had always voted
with the democratic party, but that
times had been getting harder ever since
tbe repeal of the Sherman act, the vol
ume of money had been decreasing while
the population had been increasing. The
remedy he ottered was tne tree ana on
limited coinage of silver at a ratio of 16
to 1 and that further contraction should
bo prevented by law and trusts prohib
J. T. Palmer said he had voted with
te democratic party until convince
U mat not riorht. He thought the
currency had been con tructed until the
banks coutrol the volume and lock np
the money at will. Thatmonopoiiescom
bine with the banks and in su dointr se
cure class ieitislation. The remedy he
offered is first thefree and unlimited coin
age of silver at a ratio of ltt to land
for the government to issue papermoney
(greenbacks) to be made legal tender by
law tor ali debts unless otherwise pro
Mti hv nnntract. to an increased vol
ume of f 50 per capita, pass laws to
maintain that volume and for the gov
ernment control of monopolies aud give
us direct legislation.
J. A. Patterson had voted the prohibi
!,. nrtv ticket from awav back. Hi
i,.,.rht iha o-t-untput iftiiH(?i)f hard times
was entire loss of confidence, requiring
business to be none otmie pay uwi
nhifh wnnlil remiiro at least dou
ble the volume of money as it did on the
credit system. To bring about this
state ofanairstne voiumeoi urrwuuj
had been contracted in various ways,
while the demand had been increasing,
Monopolies had secured legislation u
th;. irWoraut and the interest of labor
ers have been neglected, manufacturing
. a 14. 1. All A A (llld
had been suspended aim muuauuo
out of imployineut, and general stagna
tion prevails. The remedy offered, is to
repeal the obnoxtious laws, and restore
dition that existed
tl.Irtv ronra ainpn increase the Volume
of the currency to meet the .increasing
demands, make the money aeoi paying
1.. ntmrv Tiurticnlnr nnd nav the govern
ment debts with the legal money that
may be in the treasury, ana mane no
ri;.p hnttar than another creditor.
Stop the issuing of interest-bearing
bonds, and cut loos from foreign moneyed
M Tlatnilar nnifl AS tllA four DOlltlCal
parties was represented, a copy of pro
ceedings might oe onerea 10 pupem yuu
litioH in tha interest, nf each DfirtV.
That a copy be presented to the btate
- . - ... . . 11 1 1 m .. T .
Journal, the world-iieraiu, in
pendent, and Bomo pronioition paper,
aiith nnnmt in nuhlish and send a copy
to the chairman. J. A. Patterson, at
Kaymond, iNeD., ana moveu wiau
it. ha tn meet mrain at the
Schmiteer school house, isaiuruuy uiguu,
February VV. The motion carrieu.
J. A. 1 ATTE Itsuw ,
The Broadside, published at Chicago!
and this paper both for one year for
Allen's Whack at Hill.
Senator Allen Introduced a resolution
to investigate the imprisonment . 01
Eugene V. Debbs. Senator Hill, the ad
ministration's apologist, suggested that
the resolution should go to the judiciary
committee, of which he was a member.
Mr. Allen said he had noticed that when
ever a senator wanted to get rid of a reso-
.... j a . vt: a...
lutiou he sentit toacominiuee. ninety-
.... . A L. 1 -
five per cent of the decent respeciauie
resolutions are hurried in iustthis way."
declared Mr. Allen positively.
"Does the senator assert inaiauy cum
mittoe hna nnt oToeiifari the rtower con
ferred upou it?" asked Mr. Hill with a
great show ol virtuous inaiguauon.
t'flrt intn thaputreriiH nrnnnd thisCaoitol
and see for yourself," replied Mr. Allen
By trick methods the Debbs resolution
finally went to the judiciary committee,
but if Senator Hill tries to bury it there
ha ia iroimr tn meet with verv decided ob
jections from the supposed corpse.
Allen A Leader.
Senator Allen is today theleading figure
in the United States senate. Every day
his power and influence is growing and
the general belief seems to be that he will
lead the populist and bimetallic tickets in
this years contest against Toryism and
English rule. Lvery great lBsue which
has come to the front in Amorican histo
ry has developed new leaders and the
present political upheaval has been no
exception to tho rule. Nebraska is jUBtly
proud of Senator Allen and even the re
publican papers which generally have no
adjectives strong enough to abuse a
populist, treat him with courtesy and re
spect his ability and integrity of charac
ter. Senator Allen can carry theelectorai
vote of Nebraska and his majority againt
McKinley will be 5,000 more than against
any other possible republican candidate.
Peoples Banner. J -Mrl n fl --mt
We wish to call the atteution of our
readers to the especial seed offers appear
ing in this paper. Suppose you get some
one to subscribe and pay you $ 1.00 fora
year's subscription; then you add 30
cents to it send it to us together with
your order for $1.00 worth of seedf, in
accordance with our offer. 1 bis will save
you 70 cents on the seeds and increase
the circulation of this paper. Act at
once. You will never regret it.
Something Wrong Somewhere
' Stromsburg, Neb., Feb. 16, 1896.
Editor Independent: The people here
think there is something wrong and say
the old parties will never better it. If
we have a live man to talk it would make
lots of votes here. I have given my
paper to several aud tney HKe ic. 1 ininK
you will hear from some of them soon.
Delinquent subscribers must pay up, at
least in part.
To Add Dignity.
Governor Holcomb has been selected
as president of the Nebraska Club
Strange things happen, don't they. In
the campafgn of 1894 the business men
of Omaha grew almost desperate at the
very thought of Holcomb a election, fear
ing they claimed, if the event took place
the credit of Nebraska would be smashed
all to smithereenes, but it wasn't, and
now when they want to add dignity to
their movement to benefit the state they
place Governor Holcomb at the khead of
Another Republican Short.
Ex-County Judge Lansing come up to
the bar of the court under a charge of a
big shortage. The case on the docket is
the C. R. I. & P. railroad vs. J. W. Lans
ing. Sued on his bond for $10,793.20
condemnation money. It is not yet
known what the other shortage will be,
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.
Hastings, Neb., Feb. 25, 1896.
The central Nebraska farmers institute
held a very successful meeting here laat
week at which the question of alfalfa cul-
curo and its uses were discussed aud also
the best way of conserving the moisture
that we get in natural way.
Mrs. Louisa B. Walker of 305 East Sec-
ond street this city died, on the morning
of the 19th inst after a lingering illness,
she baa been a resident of Hastings for
nearly twenty-three years and was highly
respected, and loved by all. She leaves
a husband three sous and one daughter
to mourn her loss.
The citizens of the village of Junaita
voted on school bonds last week for the
purpose of erectinar a new Bchool bouse.
The bonds failed of an indorsement by a
vote of 142 against to 73 for tbe issue.
. Last Thursday night two tiny girl vis
itors came to tbe residence of W. F.
Williams of this city, and now he walks
the streets as though he had a mortgage
on the state.
George K. Lynn, a life long ' reformer,
both in the social and political world,
passed away at 4 o'clock Friday morn
ing at his residence at No. 756 Minnesota
avenue, this city. Mr. Lynn came to
Hastings in 1887 nnd has resided here
ever since, and most of the time since
his arrival in this city he has been en
gaged in the newspaper business. He
was an Englishman by birth. He was
constitutionally opposed to human slav
ery and early in life he gave his influence
and his money to accomplish the freedom
of the southern slave. AH bis life an ac
tive and energetic political reformer, and
lived long enough to see a great many
of his cherished hopes realized.
Rev. Harry 0. Scott, pastor of the
Presbyterian church of this city, de
livered a very interesting sermon last
Sunday evening in the nature of a religi
ous celebration of Washington's birth
day, taking for his theme, "An Alliance
of Justice." lie had the closest atten
tion throughout and gave many illus
trations that were pointed and instruc
tive, showing that it tbe alliance between
nations were based upon justice and
carried out through the guidance of the
spirit of the master that wars would be
heard of no more and white winged
peace would reign supreme.
Granny Hoar in Tillman's Trap
A correspondent In describing Till
man's speech in the senate says:
"While he spoke there was hardly
heard a breath in the senate. His pow
er is clearly in debate, and no one dared
gainsay him save Hoar, of Massachus
etts. Everyone expected Hill to reply,
nnd be it known that the New Yorker
did not romain silent through contempt,
but through fear of being unseated in the
tilt. Hoar became livid with rage when
Tillman worsted him, for Hoar's chief
game is sporting in debate with new and
untried speakers. I have never seen a
man so dumbfounded and angry as when
Tillman jeered at him as belonging to a
past period, and then apologized for
stepping on his antiquated toes."
We'll be There.
The people are on the march. Let
them organize in every neighborhood
and every school district, and send their
representatives to St. Louis, there to
participate in the grandest political
movement of the century. Let them be
represented there when the standard
bearers of the people are nominated.
Let them be represented there when a
new Declaration of Independence is put
forth. Let them be represented there
when .the American people declare in
favor of an independent financial, com
mercial and political policy for these
United States. Silver Knight.
Uncle Sam's Receiver.
Rothschild and his American agents
graciously condescended to come to the
help of the United States treasury in
maintaining the gold standard, which
has wrought the ruin, and only charged
a small commission of ten millions or so.
Great God! That this proud govern
ment, the richest, most powerful on the
globe, should have been brought so low
that a London Jew should have been
appointed its receiver and presume to
patronize us. senator lien, lillman.
Thurston Beyond His Depth.
Senator Thurston is falling below ex
pectations even on the line of ability.
His present position seems to be beyond
his depth. Even his friends are showing
signs of disappointment. He was sup
posed to be brilliant, and so he ih as a
corporation attorney and criminal law
yer but he was greatly overestimated
by republicans. 1 he senate is loo mucn
for him. Allen overshadows him in
every way, and the more pressure is put
uoon Allen the stronger he proves to be.
Hotter Than Hades.
Several populists seem to have an idea
that it is possible to nominate a state
ticket on which the republicans can
make no fight. They seem to forget that
even the Son of God was executed as a
common criminal for preaching reform
Whoever the populist nominee may be
he might as well make up his mmd first
as last that the republicans will treat
him to a campaign in comparison to
which fire and brimstone are as a mere
That's Just What They'll Do.
The cattle men of Burt couuty, Neb.,
have organized to resist the extortion of
the railroad. They will drive their cat
tle to Omaha aud besides getting the
cattle there in better condition, will save
from one-third to one-half of the expense.
Then this coming fall they will lorget
their fury and shout themselves hoarse
to elect state and and county officers
putup by the railroads. Minden Courier.
Make the Way Smooth.
Our senators and members of congress
are doing a great work. Iet us second
their efforts, and let us all assist, without
desertiug any of our principles, to make
the way smooth for a union of all forces
against plutocracy. In the meantime let
us spread the light through our news
papers and other publications.
They Don't Like It.
The gold bugs don't like to have farm
er Tillman enter their barnyard pitch
fork in hand. Silver Knight.
- AN APOLOGY.
Last week I promised to give the read-
era of this department a report from the
reports on file in the auditor 8 office, but
as we nave made an assessment in the
Cvclone company and also in tbe Lan
caster County company, I could not get J
the capitulation made. Collections are
better than anyone expected. Our f 750
loss claim will soon be linquidated.
Allen on Pensions
Some persons of social standing can
clear $200 a month, but a private's
widow can beg on ber knees for a pit
tance. "When the war was over," said Senator
Allen, in his second speech on pensions,
"when the armies disbanded, when those
men returned to the peaceful pursuit of
life, tbe inequality that was forced upon
them in consequence of the necessity of
military discipline disappeared; the re
lations as they existed before that great
event were re-established. Whenever I
hear the honorable senator from New
Hampshire (Mr. Gallinger) plead the
cause of one of those brigadier-generals
or bis widow I cannot help but think
how many thousands and hundreds of
thousands of poor, careworn widows of
private soldiers there are in this, country
who must furnish evidence which would
be sufficient to convict a man of a crime
beyond a reasonable doubt before they
are permitted to take out of the treas
ury of the United States the pittance of
$8 a month. Some persons can ride to
the pension office in their carriages and
draw $100 or $200 a month, and live in
luxury. Another, equally meritorious,
but the widow of a private soldier or the
widow of a nou-coramissioned officer,
goes in a well-worn and faded calico
dress and almost without shoes, and,
getting upon her knees, must beg for the
$8 or $12 a month. It is wrong, and it
ought not to be encouraged."
We Must Have a Change.
Omaha, Feb. 24, 1896.
Editor Independent: Dear Sir 1
have read Senator H. G. Stewart's letter
in your last issue with great interest. It
clearly shows that to change to the re
publican party will be no change in the
financial system of the government and
his letter should be read by every voter
in the state. I am glad you are getting
out such a good paper and I hope you
will receive such support as the paper
deserves. Every reader of The Inde
pendent should get his neighbors to
subscribe for it as through its columns
the financial truths can be told. We
must have a change in the financial
policy before we can have prosperity.
Very truly yours,
D. Clem Deavek.
Peps Away Ahead.
The added vote of the states of Kansas,
Nebraska.South Dakota.North Dakotah,
Colorado, Wyoming, Montana, Utah,
Nevada, Idaho, California, Washington
and Orecron in 1894, shows a total of
458,057 for the populists and 223,667
for the democrats more than two popu
lists for each democrat.
rkAliiimmnt. all huntileia mricl nav llfl fl.t.
least in part. t
Deserves Liberal Support.
The Lincoln Independent is a reform
paper that deserves liberal support. Mr.
Tibbies, the editor, is a logical reasoner,
a pungent writer, and all is in unison
with the Omaha platform, htate mat
ters receive close attention, and the
state h rinse and nenitentiary rinsr are
carefully looked after and peculations
and scheming exposed. Minden tourier,
Jerry Simpson's Answer.
An electric lighting firm atGreensbnrg,
Ind., wrote to Hon. Jerry Simpson, at
Medicine Lodge. Kas.. inquiring if his
town was going to put in anelectriclight
plant. The "Sockless Socrates" answered.
"We need one, but the light of burning
corn at 10 cents a bushel is sufficient to
enable us to read our mortgages."
Senator Tillman ia receiving congratu
lations on his speech by the thousands;
the New York World has published short
extracts from many of them to the ex
tent of columns, and says it is significant
that many of them come from the east.
Can't Do It
If the delegates to the biraetalic league
which met in Washington the 22nd ult.
had no constituency, as some of our
populist friends are urging, how can tne
silver party swallow up the populists?
Custer County lieacon.
Friday evening at Confederation hall,
136 North Twelfth street. Subject, "Sin
gle Tax and Contraction of the Cur
Sunday evening, 8 o clock, at bocial
Science club, 1114 O street. Subject,
"Social Revolution Not Reform. Speak
er, Dr. H. S. Aley.
A Silver Meeting.
There will be a meeting of all interested
in Free Silver at Schmitter school house,
north of Raymond, Saturday evening
February 29. Good speakers.
When writing to our advertisers state
that you saw their advertisement in this
WOVEN wire FENCE
The best on Earth. Hor?ehiph,
Bull tttronf?, I'itf and Chicken
titrht. You can nmk&from 40
to 0 TotU per day for from
14 to 22c. a Rod.
lUnstifiteil CatnlOKue Free.
Ridgeville - Indiana.
Going From Lincoln to Paeiflo Coaatf
For quickest time, best service, lowest
rates, address A. S. Fielding, C. T. A.
Northwestern Lino, 117 So. Oth St.
It Is Just Wonderful
The time the Union Pacific "Overlaud"
FAST mail No. 3 makes to Ogden, Salt
Lake, Butte, Helena, Portland, Seattle1
San Francisco and Los Angeles. This
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 . B. Slosson,
General Agent, 1044 0 St., or J. T. Mar
tin, C. T, A.
f r"T i ill i linlli waja. ilnm mil 1 1 mil Onerllp " wore S
UfUVO loee roar sows and pin at farrowtnfft tfse my new forceps and save them. Will neuujloa sample to
Hnl I introduce them at whuleuale price. BOOK about pin FKEE. t. N. Belssen, 1127 H. st. l)avenport,Ia.
F. D. SHERWIN, DENTIST.
Second Floor Burr Block. -
Teeth on Bobber, Platinum, Gold, Aluminum, and Voreelain Plata. Oold aad Force ala Brlda
aad Crown Work. Oold, Porcelain, and Amalan Fillings.
direct to the farmers and gardners. Free catalogue sent- on application.
Cameron's Home-Grown-Seed Co.
BEAVER CITY, NEBRASKA.
SHIP YOUR GRAIN TO
W. S. McCrea & Co.,
General Commission Merchants,
Booms 41 and At
Board of Trade, CHICAGO.
Address all Correspondence to Chicago.
HTlTif t eaeee where adrances are mad against consignments, we reserre a dlscretlonaty
power of fsu.
W. S. MoCKEA,
W. B. WATERS,
When shipping please mention the Independent. Successors to H. 8. MeCrea A Co.
Before inviting your attention to tbe display cut of the cabled poultry garden and rabbit fence,
made by the DeKalb Fence Co., DeKalb. III., as shown on another page, we want to say that
the marvelous growth of the company and the great demand for their goods In every state of
tbe anion Is another Instance fully establishing the fact that "true merit will lead to success" every
These people were far-seeing enough from the start to fully appreciate this, and every line they
manufacture receives the greatest care possible as to quantity and quality of material, workman
ship and tbe perfect adaptability ot their goods to every section of the country, whether hilly or
level, hot or cold.
The steps In the cut below shows tbe different heights of their Cabled Poultry. Garden and
Kabblt Fence, and the number of horizontal cables in each height. Each of these cables are com
posed of two No. IS galvanized steel wires, giving each cable a strength of 584 pounds.
2."ii$h is Cables
This superior strength is what has made it the most popular and satisfactory poultry and
garden fence now in use. It will not contract or buckle between the posts, therefore does not re
quire top nor bottom rail. The perishable part is discarded and put Into steel, making a fence
much stronger, more dnrable. and when completed, will cost less money.
Their Steel Webb Picket fence for lawns, door yard or cemetery purposes Is artistic in design
with the strength and durability ol steel, yet cheaper than wood. Their cabled Field and hog
fence contains those qualities which has placed it in the foremost rank or Bmooth wire fencing now
produced. It, too. has proven beyond a doubt that It was made and is made for oerviee and dura-
b"ty' you will not serve your own interests if you do not write to the DeKalb Fence Co., 128 High
street, DeKalb 111., for their catalogue, which they will mall you free.
Made to Build New Business-
Atrial will make you our
A Vegetable Garden tor the cost of Postage
(Premium CoUectiOni-Kadish, 10 varieties
Lettuce, 9 kinds; Tomatoes, 7 finest) Turnips, 6
splendid; and Onions, 6 best varieties.
CCUn TCM OCUTv to cover postage and pack.
vCftU I tit bEK I 3 ing and racsirs this Tula,
able collection of seeds postpaid.
K. W. Laughlin, Ada, O. writes: "Have planted
Buckbee's Seeds for years, with the best of success.
It is a grand business to handle such a good grade
of BOOnB "
Write to-day and receive my new Seed and Plant
Book; the best published. I guarantee to please,
ll ill niinvnrr Rnokford Seed Fans.
Hi ffi DUUKDlCi Box 639 Koceford, III, !
HOW BEST TO CONSERVE IT. Send
us your name and address, mentioning the
paper in which yon saw this advertise
ment, and we will send you a pamphlet giving
our own experience, together with tbe experience
and conclusions of fifty more of the best farmers
In Nebraska and Kansas. Also our wholesale
price-list of choice FRUIT TREES, plants, and
lOUJiGERS k CO,, Geneva, Neb.
100 APPLE 8 to 4 ft.. $5.
All leading sorts.
100 Che r. , 8 to 4 ft, $15.
100 Oonnir '. drape Vines,
Complete price list free1
JANS1N NUSISBRV CO..
Jefferson Co. Jansen, Neb
Black Looust, Bus
Mulberry, and Osage
at about same prices
PRAIRIE FARM FOR SALE.
162 acres 3 miles south of Lonoke
all under fence ; 15 acres timber, bal
ance prairie, of which 30 acres ia in
cultivation; best quality of prairie
land; title perfect. 6 room dwelling
good stables, orchard and well, Lon-'
oke is the county seat; 23 miles east of
Little Bock on L. R. & M. R. R. Prici
f 2,150. Address,
W. H. VIVION,
Delinquent subscribers must pay up, at
eas in part.
ALFALFA SEED A SPECIALTY.
Can nd Mlllrt Setdi, Kfflr. Jrotm and HilolIalMCora
BnceMa tad HoIIm Barley. SMd Oau. All crop of IS
Writ for oar "How to Bow Alfalfa." and prieea oa aaada
McBETH KIN JilON, Garden City. Kanaaa.
KANSAS SEED KOUSE' 8
Gran. Field, Garden.Tree and Flower-ed s, a L 1 epo
lally grown and selected for Western aol 1 and climate.
Alfalfa. KafBroom and otber forage plants for dry ell-
mate a specialty, our eietrani iwn catalogue is reaay ana
will be mailed
on application. Bead fer aaa ae w
verv best hind
The most successful farmers and gardner
buy their seeds directly from the grovren.
We established a seed garden in 1893 in Fur
nas county, Nebraska, and are now prepared
to sell our
Nebraska Home Grown Seed
Booms 30 and 31
Clumber ol Commerce, MILWAUKEE, Wis.
63"hijt. 27 Cables
HAVE YOU FIVE
OR MORE COWS?
If so a u Baby" Cream Separator will earn Its cost for
you every year. Wby continue an inferior system
aDoUieryearat sogreat akws f Dairying Is now tha
only profitable feature of Agriculture. Properly con
ducted it always pays well, and must pay you. You
need a Separator, and you need the 1J EST, the
" Baby." All styles and capacities. Prices, $76.00
upward. Bend for new 1895 Catalogue.
THE DE LAVAL SEPARATOR CO.,
Branch Office : General Offices:
ELGIN, ILL. 74 00RTLAN0T ST.. NEW YORK.
Oi J2 PLANT O
V , NURSERY CATALOG FREE, q
O Has 53 Fine Illustrations and Is full of
Q descriptions. Don'tbuy until you get It. Q
OWE CAN SAVE YOU MONE". Q
a trices lower
are as low a fj
H,laaf nnrn nnrl
man ever our Apple. Plum, f
Oling Trees, eto. are Ann. We guarantee Q
stock true to name. Write for Catalog.
O SIOUX CITY NURSERY it SEEO CO. Sioux CltylauQ
TrHim. s. , 1 1 1 i mil r in u i un . a. vo, uwju
10 NOVELTIES FOR 25c.
Onr collection of Ten Grand Novelties contains!
Cabbage, Worldbester; Oucamber. Oool and Oriip;
Lettuce. New loebem; Muik Melon, The Banquet:
JJster Melon, Cole's Karlv; Onion, Prtsotakeri
Radish, Ke Cincinnati Market; Tomato, New
Imperial: Sqnash, Faioni Turnip, Early White
Milan. One trial pkt. of each, only 26c. in stamps
or silver. Handsome Garden Annual FREE.
COLE'S SEED STORE, PELLA, IOWA.
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