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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
June ii, 189b.
SENATOR HENRY M. TELLER.
Seivet Notice tbt he Cannot be Nom
inated at Chicago as Democrat.
Wahhinotos, D.C., JuneO, 1S5W.
Social to the IsiEPENDKNT:-One of
the most interesting character in the
political arena at thin hour is the Hon.
Henry M. Teller of Colorado. He was
one of the first men in national reputa
tion in the old parties this year to de
clare that the time had come for every
patriot to put patriotism above party,
and that he for one, in the coming cam
paign would oppose any party that
turned its back upon financial reform
and the cause of humanity, and that he
was ready to join hands with all pa
triots in a common fiht to restore the
money of the constitution, to secure
good government, and to bring back
prosperity to the people.
It is certain that he and the delegates
from nearly every western state will
walk out of the republican convention at
St. Louis. It is also certain that the
western delegates will at that time put
forward the name of Senator Teller and
recommend him to all men who are op
nnurf tn the mild standard as a suitable
tn fnr nresident on whom the
south and west and patriots from every
where can unite in a common cause. In
short, on that occasion the great west
will hold out its fraternal hand to the
south and appeal for a union of forces of
these two great sections that are now
suffering from the same evils and which
are bound to have the same remedies be
fore they can prosper. Will the south
nnnt tha invitation?
Mr Tllr is not only sound on the
flnnnciil (mention, and opposed totrusts,
combines and monopolies, but he is also
a moderate man on the tarin question,
nnrf in defiance of his party has boldly
placed it in the background until the
shy locks and the gold gamblers can be
defeated, the people given more money
and good times restored by rising prices.
TlBsides. it was due to the efforts of Sen-
ntfir Teller and Senator Stewart that
th infamous force bill which the north
era republicans tried to place on the
south was defeated. When that measure
n hefore conirress. Senator Teller
thought it was a republican party meas
ure, not only rofused to vote for it, but
denounced it as the most infamous bill
that ever passed the threshold of any
legislative body in the history of the
The fact that the western republicans
will recommend Tellor's name to all vot
ers who are opposed to the gold stand
ard will place upon the silver democrats
at Chicago a peculiar and important
diitv. In short, it will test cheir loyalty
. to silver and to the people. If the silver
democrats in their convention at Chicago
refuse to endorse Teller as the most suit
able man upon whom the south and
west can unite, and in fact the most
available man upon whom to unite the
silver forces, it will show that they care
more for party name and are controlled
more by party prejudice than they are
bv desire to relieve the people and re-
store eood times. If they should turn
their backs upon the proffered hand of
the west and put up some so-called silver
democrat simply because hahas the dem
ocratic label on him, it will be because
they had rather keep the eastern gold
men in the party with them than to
unite the silver forces of the country and
win a exeat victory.
It is no longer a secret that the gold
men in the democratic party are deter
mined to hold to the party machinery
and to allow the free silver democrats to
nominate only the kind of a free silver
man that they, the gold men, may select:
and there is great danger that a number
of Bilver democrat leaders with the hope
of keeping the party together and hold
ing their state machines in liue with the
party, will accept these terms from the
gold men rather than to take a bold
stand and purge themselves of the gold
element in order to unite all the forces
opposed to thegold ring. Teller and his
friends have already served notice on
these men that they cannot nominate
liim (Teller) as a party man or as a dem
ocrat. In this he is wise, because no
man can be elected president in the com'
ing campaign who wears the democratic
label and must bear the odium and the
record of treachery and broken promises
of which that party has so recently been
If the silver democrats should throw
away this opportunity to redeem the
country from the clutches of the gold
combine, then the; people's party and
Mima western silver republicans will join
hands, and while they may not be able
to sweep the country this year, they will
poll more electoral votes than the demo
cratic party can, and come out second
in the race, and in 1900 the people's
party will deliver the country by electing
a president ana a congress m yiuruuKu
Ogalalla, Neb., June 6, 1896
Small grain is needing rain at present,
being very heavy and thick on the
ground. Corn looks well and generally
clean. Grass has never been better in
ten years and all kinds of stock isget-
John R. Brotherton, Ogalalla and
Keith county's leading attorney is going
to leave for Oskaloosa, Iowa, to perma
nently locate therein the practice o! law,
Mr. Brotherton has been identified with
the interest of Keith county ever since
its first settlement being one of the first
settlers. He has been county attorney
and county judge. We are sorry to
The U. P. R. R. is raising the track in
the low places and cutting down the
high places and ballasting the track
with gravel between this place and
A great many republicans of this
county will support the Bilver nominee
whoever he may be, notwithstanding the
report of those who would like to doss,
The davs f bossine are dead here.
What call some men have. They say
"I am for free silver" and wear a McKin-
There will be several persons baptised
by Rev. W. S. Thornton, congregational
minister of this place on tomorrow, hun
day, in Uawilingsworth lake three miles
from here. 16 to l
Ninety Per Cent, of all people need
to take a course of Hood's Sarsaparilla
at this season to prevent toat run-down
condition of the system which invites
Hood's Pills are purely vegetable and
do not purge, pain or gripe. All drug'
Mouth Dakota In Pop.
W. J. W. Devers, of Tyudall, S. Dak.,
writ that the democrats of this state
are in a perfect uproar over the action of
the state convention in wmcii uuu ui
delegates willfully violated their instruc
tions. Uespit tuf tact tuit ia his CCUCtT
the population is composed largely oi
foreign born Russians whom he thinks
ill stick closely to republican goiu uug
doctrine. Mr. Deverea expect that dem
ocratic defections will be sufficient to in
sure success of the people's party.
They Have no Sim me.
Xutinnal Chairman Taubeneck's letter
which we publish elsewhere is a diguified,
manly statement, and ougni to onug
the blush of shame to the cheeks ol car
pers and fault fluders among the popu
list editors, who have iieen more uusy
throwing darts and arrows at Mr. Tau-
benock aud his loyal supporters man m
throwing grape and cannister at the
enemy, itismgn unw iui uj nmJ
hould cease. Iowa ftearcuugni.
Idiotic KallroaU Oolclitea.
Railroads: Decrease of gross earnings
in lSUl as compared to 18'Jd, t4J,
313,27511.64 per cent. Dividends de
creased 1 10,000.000.
We show a deficit in Marco uuj oi
fl.804,000. This is not large but to us
it is a disappointment, though as slated
a month ago, it was to be expected, lor
no other result was possible witn ousi
ness unloading. The Financial and Com
mercial Chronicle, April 4, 1800, page
Will be Kleuted.
C. F. McGlosham, the populist nomi
nee for cougress, in the second talilornia
district was a leader in the anti-chinese
agitation a few years ago aud stands
well with the farmers, minors and labor
ing men. It is freely predicted in Sacra
mento that he will be elected by a hand
Hang the Traitors.
The plutocratic -Evening Post comes
out openly in a recent issue and advo
cates the establishment of a monarcbial
form of government in the United states.
Legislatures, says the Post, are made to
legislate and not to govern. The Gal
veston News endorses the idea of the
Post and says that what the country
needs is a strong hand like that of Cleve
land at the helm of state affairs.
North ;Unkot Safe.
John Doherty, an early day speaker in
the reform movement in North Dakota
writes: "There is a big split in the re
publican party in this state over the de
feat of Senator Uansbrough in the state
convention on account of his position
on the silver question. As for the dem
ocrat party, nothing is left of it save
land office officials and postmasters. If
the people s party does not carry this
state I shall be engulfed by the mystery
of the defeat.
' Two Not of a Kind.
There are two classes of reformers in
the populist party, both desiring success
and both earnest in advocacy of correct
principles. Oue working m a systemat
ic, orderly and politic manner, seeking to
wm over to the party honest out mis
guided members of the old parties the
other by its advocacy of incorrect prin
ciples, impossible of fulfillment, prevent
ing the growth ol the party. u iNeu oun,
The latest person whom the socialist
party of New York attacks is no less a
one thau that noble, spirited woman,
that earnest, intelligent, and self-sacri-
flo.inz trade unionist, writer and worker,
Mrs. Eva McUonaid-vaiesh. aue is de
nounced as a criminal and a fakir by
these buccaneers of the labor movement,
Just What Was Expected.
In this state the one man known to be
for free silver, Governor Altgeld, has
weakened already on 16 to 1. It was
left out of the Cook county platform at
his reauest. so it is stated. At least sil
ver men had it all their own way and
there is no 16 to 1 in their resolutions
Maid or widow; age about forty; a
country lady is my choice; one with home
and plenty and room in that home ior
the husband she loves and no other; I
have but little property; temperate, use
no tobacco; good standing in church and
society; weight 135 pounds; love wile
and home; can give the best oi reierence;
please don't correspond for fun. W. F.
I., Fremont, Neb.
Changed Their Minds.
Two years ago Lincolu post, Grand
Army of the Republic, of Denver, passed
a vote of censure upon Myron W. Reed,
the populist minister, on account of the
utterances which, at that time, they con
sidered incendiary and unjustifiable.
This year the Rev. Mr. Reed, by invita
tion, was the special guest of the post
and delivered the memorial day sermon
at its celebration.
Old Fashioned Kevival.
A Texas paper gives the following in
teresting information: At a populist con
vention iu Hall county, Texas, lately,
Hon. Thomas Ivy, a prominent lawyer
and democrat, announced his leave of
the old parties and joined the populists.
W. S. Beavers and several others follow
ed suit, and for a time the meeting was
a genuine old-fashioned revival. So it is
going ou all over the country.
Fbanklin, Nb., June 6, 1896.
Editor Independent: The readers of
the "Independent" here are immensely
pleased with the paper. We are not in
favor of the surrendering the "umana
platform" at St Louis or at any other
place. It is right, and the oniypiauorm
that is right. H. Whitmoke.
Will Have the News.
The Western Newspaper Union requires
five tickets for the use of its representa
tives duriuir the people s party national
convention. The editor writes that in
addition to ready prints and plates the
company will supply patrons with wire
Missouri Facifio Half-late Excursions,
St. Louis. Mo.. June 13, 14 and 15.
Texas, Arkansas and Missouri Juue 9
and 23. .
San Francisco June 15, 16, and a.
Washington, D. C, July 2, 3, and 0,
Buffalo, N. Y., July 4 and 5.
Only one fare for round trip. Remem
ber that our new fast train leaving Lin
coin at 3:20 p. m. makes the quickest
time to all eastern points. I ull informa
tion at. citv ticket office. 1201 O street.
F. D. Cornell, C. P. & T. A.
Hastings, Neb., June 9, 1890.
At a meeting of the board of educa
tion held a few days since, the members
were urged to consider the matter of pro
viding accommodations for the increase,
as the records show an increase oi one
fifth in the number of pupils in school the
past three years. It is an important
question and should be duly considered,
On luesday last Mrs. inusmore oi tnis
city had two ribs broken and a slight
fracture in one tbigh caused by a tall,
but at this writing is getting along
Mr. i rank M. trow, a representative
of an extensive twine factory, sold seven
cars of twine in this section last week.
That means something to the farmers.
We have regular Friday evening open
air concerts now given by our military
band which is, by the way, the best band
in the state and the concerts are a royal
R. Ennenga, a Hanover townshipfarm
er suicided last Friday evening. Mr.
Ennenga brooded over the continuous
sickness of his family until it unbalanced
On the 24th and 25th the Y. W. C. A.
hold their district convention in this
city. The citizens will give the young
people a hearty reception.
During the storm of last Saturday
Thomas Trausch, a farmer living in
Roseland township had three fine steers
killed by one stroke of lightning. For
tunately for Mr. Trausch they were in
sured. Just recently he had the misfor
tune to have a little son killed by the ac
cidental discharge of a shot gun in the
hands of his brother.
The prospect of an abundant crop of
home grown peaches in this county is
very flattering at this time.
Hastings college commencement exer
cises will begin Friday, June 12, at
Ladies hall 8 to 10 p. m. general recep
tion by the faculty. Sunday, June 12.
Baccalaureate sermon by Rev. W. F.
Ringland, D. D. At 8 p. m. address be
fore Christian association Z Kev- C H.
Michelmore, Minden, Nebraska. Monday
June 15, field day, 8 p. m. address before
literary societies, Rev. J. D. Countermine
D. D. Thursday, June 16, college chapel
3 p. m. graduating exercises of academy.
Wednesday, June 17, Presbyterian
church 3 p. m. meeting of board of trus
tees. At 8 p. m. commencement.
Conducted by J,
T. M. Swlgart. Correspondence
This week we give a report of several
mutual companies. Please read them
carefully and if your company is not
there please see that we get the report
soon. We want to make this column
the most interesting of any in the paper,
and as the cause of mutual insurance is
going to be one of importance it might
be well to be sure that you get every
paper lrom now until election. We have
made arrangements with the owners of
this paper for special rates for the mem
bers of mutual companies. The Grange
and Farmers' Mutual Insurance corn
pan v commenced to issue policies May
10, 1891 with $75,000 insurance. De
cember 31, last, they had $243,959.
Gain to June. $37,2b5, and 222 mem-
members. No losses nor assessments.
A. P. Job, president, Tekamah, A. M.
Burt, Cuming, and Dodge County Mu
tual were organized in 1890. December
31, last at risk, $421,665. Written to
June 1, $38,170. Total losses paid
$305.80. Company collects 25c der $100
as membership foes. ' The secretary is
paid $50 per year as salary and 30c
per application. Agents are paid $2.00.
No assessment made so far. Cost per
$1,000. $2.00. Annual meeting second
Saturday in June in Gakland. Oscar
Sampson, president, A. Gustafson, secre
Farmers' Mutual of Thayer county,
organized in 1887. At risk December 31,
1895. $333,612. Increase to May 1st,
$29,676. Losses paid this year, $1,524.
40. Made an assessment last December
of five mills . Cost per $1000, $1.85. An
nual meeting first Saturday in June at
Hebron. M. C. Dill, president, Belvidere,
W. C. Bates, secretary, Carleton.
Richardson County Mutual, organized
1887. At risk December 31 last, $1,003,-
357. Increase to May 1, $62,o40. Num
ber of members, 789. Losses this year
$475. No assessment this year. Lose
per $1000 since 1887, $7.75. Annual
meeting at Verdon second Monday in
June. J. W. Harris, president, Stella, S.
Lichty, secretary, Falls City.
Farmers Alliance Mutual Insurance
company has over $150,000 now at
risk, cost per $1000for five years, $6.65.
Losses and expenses since organization
six and one half years ago. C. F. Home
field, president, B. F. Isman, secretary,
Farmers' Union Mutual of Mead, Ne
braska amouut at risk December 31 last
$263,205. Increase $18,000. Cost of
insurance for five years, $8.58 per 1000.
Territory, four precincts in Saunders
I county. Secretary says he believes they
have the cheapest and best in the world.
D. II. 1 hompsou, president, Mead Jay
Willey, secretary, Mead.
Franklin County farmers Mutual At
risk December 31 last, $85,835.00; in
crease to May 17, $4,887; total, $90,-
722. No losses nor assessments this year.
Commenced business August 1892. Total
paid for losses, $2J0. Out of debt.
Mouey on hand, tost, $4 per si.uuu
for four years, $1 per year,or about one
fourth the cost in an old line company
for their lottery tickets. J. Schuneman,
president; H. Whitraore, secretary,
Nysted Farmers Mutual, Howard
County Organized 1888; at risk, $307,
053; increase to May 1, $3,402; number
of members, 226; losses this year, $15;
no assessment ever levied; average cost
per $1,000, $1.00; annual meeting sec
ond Thursday in January. H. Laurit
sen, president, Dauneborg; Christen Jen
Polk County farmers Mutual Urgan-
ized 1892; at risk January 1, $640,206;
increase to May 25, 55,oy&; no assess
ment this year; members, 761; losses
this year, $6: cost per $1,000 since or
ganization, $5.40; annual meeting sec
ond Thursday in January at Shelby.
F. H. Briugham, president, Shelby; C. D.
Stoner, secretary, Osceola.
Anteboe County Mutual Umks in
force December 1. 1895, $113,753; in
crease to June 1, $17,000. M. Daley,
president, Elgin; W. W, Putney, secre
Lancaster and Gage Farmers Mutual
Organized in 1891; at risk January 1,
1896. $126,500; increase to May 1, f
000; 125 members; no losses nor assess-
ments this year; cost per $ 1,000 for fonr
years and seven months, 3.85. C. T.
Springer, president, Firth; C. W. Leach,
Nebraska Mutual Cyclone Company
Organized May IS92; at risk January 1,
1896. $798,000: increase first four
months, f 110,000; losses during same
time, 24.50; cost per f 1,000 for four
years, f 4.50. On May 17, the company
sustained a heavy loss in the most
destructive storm that ever struck Ne
braska. Seventeen of our policy holders
had property destroyed to the amount
of $5,373. This will necessitate an as
sessment of $7.50 per f 1,000 and will
leave some money iu the treasury, per
haps enough to run to the end of five
years; at this rate the cost per $1,000
will be but $12 while the rate of the old
liners would have been $20 ou time (now
reduced to $18), $6 saved on their low
est rate to say nothing of interest which
would be as much more at least, and
this was the hardest storm that ever
struck Nebraska soil. Anything that
came in the way of tho storm was utter
ly wiped out. Hence we would not con
sider that the average loss will compare
with this rate but will be much lower.
Samuel Lichty, president, Falls City;
J. Y. M. Swigart, secretary, Lincoln.
We would like to have similiar reports
from every county. Some have heavy
losses, others none. The average is only
about one-third the cost in stock com
pany. If all secretaries will write us
about anything new in their company
we can make this column one ol much
interest to thousands of members of
mutual companies in this state, will you
do your part? Please mark this article
and hand to some member of your com
pany and get him interested in knowing
just what other companies are doing,so
that when the stock company's agent
tells him that all the mutuals except his
own have been dismal failures, and that
it is only a matter of time when all
mutuals must succumb. We as secre
taries must be persistent if we make a
grand success of our work. I'll do my
full share. Who will follow suit?
You Will Save $1-50
if you patronize the Nickel Plate road
Chicago to Cleveland and return on oc
casion of the meeting of the Imperial
Council June 23d and 24th at Cleveland,
O., for which tickets will be on sale at
$8.50 for the round trip June 21st and
22d available ou all trains and return
ing until June 25th. Why not travel
over the Nickel Plate road; perfect serv
ice; luxurious sleepers; unexcelled dining
cars. For further information as to
trains, etc., write J. Y. Calahah, Gen'l
Agent, 111 Adams St., Chicago, 111.
The Young Men Working.
Seth Bottenney, of Nashville Center,
Minn., writes: "One good sign for the
people's party this year is that the
young men are taking hold. We shall
have music by the full band this fall, and
it looks at present as if we will out-toot
them all " .
For the Meeting of the Mystio . Shrine at
Cleveland June 23d and 24th-
The Nickel Plate Road will sell tickets
available on all trains June 21st and
22d from Chicago to Cleveland and re
turn an $8.50 for the round trip, good
returning until June 25th. This is a sav
ing of $1.50 on the round trip as com
pared with other lines and our passenger
service includes fast trains, drawing
room sleeping cars and an unexcelled
dining service. For further particulars,
address J. x. Lalahan, Uen l Agent, lil
Adams Sc., Chicago, III. l-2t
If the eold standard ia what brings
prosperity why in the name of all that is
visible are we not having some oi it"
Cheap Bates for All Kinds of Poople.
If you want to travel cheap note the
following round trip excursions at half
rates this summer via the Northwestern
June 12 and July 3, to Hot Springs,
June 14 and 15 and July 5 and 6, to
June 15, 16, 23 and 24, to ban t ran-
Juiy 4, 5 and 6, to Chicago.
July 4 and 5, to Buffalo, N. E. A.
July 2, 3, 4, 5, to Washington, D. C.
July 14, 15, 16, to Milwaukee, Wis.
Get tickets at city ticket office, 117 S,
10th St., Lincoln, Neb.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
Tables Reserved for Ladies.
1418 O Street, Lincoln
Also Proprietors of Capital Cafe,
121 North Eleventh St.
ifai tvt. ntjsi Run htii) fltaal Hates: Steel Tree.
flower and Tomato Guards, Cabled Field and Uog
enoe,24to581n. high, Poultry. Garden and Habblt
encos Steel Wire Fence Uoaja.eto. Catalogue free.
DeKALB FENCE CO.. 14a
Rlpans Tabules cure liver troubles.
IRON AND WOOD
OF ALL KINDS,
Kcltnse and Fairbanks Wind
mills, 'lowers, Tauks. Irriua-
tiun Outnts. JJose. Belting,
Uiiuders.f-bellers, Wood aws,
Drive I'olnta. Floe, Fitting,
Brass Goods and Fairbanks
Htnndard Scales. Prices
low. Get the best. Send tot
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & CO.,
v 1102 Farnam St. Omaha. Neb.
To look carefully over this ad. We want your business,
and we make prices to justify us in
asking for it.
THESE ARE THE PRICES FOR THIS WEEK:.
50 pieces best Apron Ginghams;
worth 6c; you pay 7c in some stores;
our price this week
4 l-2c Yard.
20 pieces Turkey Red figured
and striped Calico, worth 6c, this
4 3-4c Yard.
25 pieces American Blue Prints;
worth 6c; this week
4 l-4c Yard.
1 bale 4-4 L.L. Muslin; this week
3 3-4c Yard.
27 pieces German Blue Calico;
worth 9c; this week
6 l-4c Yard. "
No better values offered any
where; Good Cotton Crash
Extra Heavy Cotton Crash;worth
5c, this week
3 l-2c Yard.
Good fine Linen Crash, worth
7c; this week
Extra heavy Linen Crash; 13 in.
wide, worth 8c, this week
6 l-2c Yard. . x
SHIRTS MEN & BOYS'.
20 dozen men's Cheviot Shirts;
regular price 25. 35, 40c; this week
19 28 and 33c.
10 dozen boys' Cheviot Shirts;
were 40 and 50c; this week we make
you a price of
29 and 39c.
Fred Schmidt & Bro
921 O Street, Opposite Postofflce.
otsiHIc" CLOTHING .s2F.
If yon want a good suit of clothes at a very low price, send to us for our eo
plete Chart pf figures for measurements, (so simple a child can take a correct meas
ure,) and our handsome illustrations, and , description of suits, each accompanied
by samples of goods. Our clothes are equal in style and finish to best custom
made. We send all of the above by mail free, and if you order a suit and it is not
exactly like sample, and you are not satisfied, you will be out nothing, for we will
pay expressage both ways. Please mention Nebraska Independent when von
write, for it is our reference.
e o w Suite 11
11 mi !H
245 SOUTH ELEVENTH ST.,
Will sell S1SSAL STANDARD and MANILLA TWINE at the lowest
Cash Prices. ,
Also FLOUR, BRAN and SHORTS at WHOLESALE PRICES.
A COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES
AT BOTTOM PRICES.
Write J. W. HARTLEY, Agt., or J. W. MUSSETTER,
245 SOUTH ELEVENTH ST., Lincoln, Nebr.
sPoland China and
Berkshire Hogs, Holstein Cattle, at Half Price!
Two Berkshire Boars and three Sows bred. Fall pigg of both breeds. Three
yearling Holstein bulla and two heifers.
booked lor spring pigs, iroauce 01
stock guaranteed asjrepresented.
Mention Nebraska independent
F. D. SHERWIN,
Second Floor Burr Block.
Tsstb on Rubber, Platlnom, Gold, Aluminum, and Yorcslaln Pints,
and Crown Work. Gold, Porcelain, and Amalgam Fillings.
Ground Hock Sail for Stock ROCK SALT
USE ROCK SALT
Sides, Pickles, Meats, Ice Cream,
Ioe Making, Fertilizing, &c, &c,
Mines and Works
Lyons and Kanopolls, Kan.
Sole Agent for Lyons Rock Salt Co., and
SHOES FOUR BIG JOBS.
Job 1 24 pairs Ladies' Kid But
ton Plain Toes, 2 1-2 to 4 1-2; were
$2.25, $2.50 and $3; now
Job 2 27 pairs Ladies' Kid but
ton pointed and square patent tip
toes, 2 1-2 to 4 1.2; regular price
$3 and $3.50; closing out price
Job 3 26 pairs men's buff nar
row and wide toes, former price
Job 4 60 pairs men's calf and
Dongola lace and congress,6 to 11;
were $3 and $3.50; to close them
We still have a good assortment
in men's, boys' misses and child
ren's straw hats, which we are let
ting out very cheap.
Our 64c grade at 59c
Our $1 grade at 89c
' Our $1.25 grade at $1.13
Former price r5, 20, and 25c; to
lQc a Pair.
PEOPLES' SUPPLY CO.
Adams Express Bldg. Chicago, Ills.
One two-year old heifer bred. Orders
top sows ana 4 nrst class boars. All
H. S. WILLIAMSON,
lleaver City, Neb.
Oold and Porcelain Bridge
AddreM Western Rock Salt Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Royal Salt Co. apr23-12t
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