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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1902)
March 27, 1902
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
IAS STUD of imported and home bred draft and coach stallions are larger than all importr
1 Nebraska. His BLACK stallions and prices are "HOT PROPOSITIONS" to bis competitors.
Iarjs' compel them o "fi-o-away-back-and-sit-down." and sine "Ain't-it-a-shanae." That IAMrt
imrorts and breeds only the best first-class bi draft staUions.flash coachers.,and he sells tbem at
mu,h lees prices than we can afford to. He surely hypnotizes his many buyers with his top
not3iers and low prices. He does business. Hat he is the only man in U. 8. that imports ALLt
BLACK STALLIONS. He has on hand '
Black Percherons, Clydes, Shires and
They are the "SENSATION" of the town. Visitors throng the barns and say: "Most select
and largest stallions I ever saw." "See that 2,000-pound-two-year-olda 'ripper' ; and that 2,200
pou&d three-year-old "herd header' 'a topper'." "O, my 1 See that 5,000-pound pair of four-year-olds:
they are oat of sight; largest pair in U. S.; wide as a red wagon and have 12 and 14-inch
bon and they move like flash soachers." lams has a larger "HORSE SHOW" erery day than
can be seen at the Iowa or Nebraska State Fairs. He has on band
Black Ton Stallions-
two to six Tears old, weight 1,600 to 2,500 pounds, fast movers. MOKE Black Percherons, ton
staliions, Paris Exhibition and State prise winners, government APPROVED and STAMPED
stallions of any one importer. lams speaks French and Germ a a, pays NO INTERPRETER, NO
BUrcER, NO SALESMEN, no two to ten men as partners to share profits. His buyers get MID
DLEMEN'S PROFITS and SALARIES. lams bays direct from breeders. This, with his twenty
yeays experience secures the best. AU the above facts save his buyers $500.00 to $1,000.00 on a
first-class stallion, and you get a first-class horse, as only second-rate stallions are peddled by
lick salesmen to be sold. GOOD ONES SELL THEMSELVES. It costs $600.00 and $800.00 to
ham salesman form CO. and sell a second-rate stallion. Form your own companies. Go direct
to Ims' barns. He will sell you a better stallion for $1,000.00 and $1,200.00 than others are selling
at 1000.00 and $4,000.00. lams pays horse freight and his buyer's fare. Good guarantees. BARNS
IN J. OWN. Don't be a clam. Write for an eye-opener and finest horse catalog on earth.
ST. PAUL, HOWARD CO., NEB., ON U. P. AND B. & M. RYS.
References-St. Paul Stat Bank, First Stat Bank, Citizens' National Bank.
WE AHfc! NOT THE LARGEST IMPORTERS
In the U. 8. Neither have we all ton horses. Bat we do mak flra
importations eaeh year. Oar stables at Lincoln, Neb., and at South
Umaha Union Stock Yards are fall of first-class stallions. If yon want
a Rood one for what he is worth, it will pay you to see as. Our horse
won sweepstakes in all draft and hackney classes at Nebraska State
Fair 1901. Address all correspondence to
WATSON, WOODS BROS. & KELLY CO., Lincoln, Neb.
oDrrriT vrvprmii i r r i i vr i i j
fljv u i nuiiuu nuuui ocua., ui uiucuiu, nan., nave ivswnw
r" "-oorthorn and Uereiord nails and eowa for a bargain.
McLaurin is still trying to get a re
publican committee of the senate to
declare that he did not sell his vote
and change his politics in return for
the patronage of the senate, but that
is a little too bald a proposition for
the wily old pirates of the senate
It 13 not at all impossible that the
Cleveland-Hill gang might win if they
could get hold of the democratic or
ganization. It would depend entirely
upon whether the banks, the trusts
and the railroads thought it would be
good policy to have another term of
Brother Johnathan and Brother John
are both masquerading in the cast-off
garments of the Duke of Alva and Tor
quemada, but neither of them make a
good appearance. The world has out
grown that sort of thing and both of
them together, though they spend mil
lions, can ever make it respectable.
It Is said that the Washington au
thorities have given up the plan of
establishing the gold standard in the
Philippines. If they did try it they
would find in a short time that the
war had only begun. So the silver
standard is to be established and a
mint set up to coin Filipino silver
Next week The Independent will
publish a letter from Mr. De Hart of
New Jersey concerning the Adams
family, Bryan and the free coinage of
gold and silver. After reading it no
Nebraska populist will ever again de
clare that there is no one in the east
ern states who understands the money
Isn't it just a little bit strange that
after all the republican protestations
of love for William McKinley, respect
for his statesmanship, and the debt the
party owes him as its most sagacious
leader, no arrangements should be
made for presenting Prince Henry to
the widow of the lamented president?
The Independent was deceived by a
statement in a New York paper saying
that Powderly had been removed.
Later information is to the effect that
charges and complaints have been
made against him and that he will be
removed and a Mr. Sargeant appointed
in his place. Sargeant is also a re
publican labor agitator for what there
is in it.
D. T. Blessington of Lowell, Mass.,
writes to The Independent: "Any in
telligent man who reads Looking
Backward and Equality and doesn't
come out for socialism is a knave."
The Independent has called attention
to the difference in the style of writ
ing that has appeared in the communi
cations received at this office from the
socialists and single taxers. Here is
another exemplification of it.
When you drink whiskey drink
good 'whiskey, as good whiskey is
jtood for you and bad whiskey is
bad for you.
ILEA'S PURE MALT
Is prescribed by physicians who
know that a fine malt whiskey is
the only right and proper whiskey
to drink and that Iler's leads them
all in parity, taste and general ex
cellence. It has been on the market for
thirty years and is growing in popu
larity every day.
Willow Springs Distillery,
Omaha. Distellers of Golden Sheaf
Bye and Bourbon Whiskey and Iler'a
Having got the ship subsidy bill
through the senate upon the plea that
Americans cannot sail ships because
of the high wages that must be paid to
American seamen, the same clique are
now pushing a bill to allow these sub
sidized ships to employ Chinese sailors
at $7.50 a month. Morgan, Hanna &
Co. want the earth and then they
want it fenced in.
The British complain because the
Boers dress themselves in British uni
forms. The Boers reply that their
communications with the world being
cut off, all the clothes that they have
are those captured from the English.
They say that when they want clothes
that they go out and capture one of
Kitchener's convoys and dress them
selves up, but that they cut off all the
military insignias even to the buttons.
The daily papers announced last
Monday that H. Clay Evans would be
removed from the office of commis
sioner of pensions, that he would be
promoted and that he would stay
where he is. We suppose that the in
telligent readers of those journals be
lieved . all the statements and . were
greatly edified. by the news in their
morning papers. It is generally all of
about the same character.
The Commoner is set up and printed
in The Independent office. The next
day after Mr. Bryan moved out to his
farm a racket attracted attention, and
upon looking out, there was Mr. Bryan
seated on a spring seat in a lumber
wagon. The team hauled up in front
of the composing room and the editor
of The Commoner jumped out, rushed
in, handed his "copy" to the foreman
and then mounted his wagon and rode
Any man who persistently and cour
ageously defends the interests of the
poor as against the trusts, monopolies
and rich, is sure to be denounced by all
the great dailies as a demagogue. Af
ter he is dead, they may relent a little
and admit that the man was honest,
as they have done in the case of Gov
ernor Altgeld, but while he lives that
is the title that he must bear. That
is one of the results of supporting a
The franchise to a street railway in
a great city is of immense value and
its value constantly increases much
faster than the population. If that
franchise is owned by private parties
there is every motive for the pur
chase of political influence. Alder
men in such cities often retire from
office very rich. If the city owns the
franchises, then the aldermen have
nothing to sell and the street railway
lobby with all its crime disappears.
A referendum vote of the property
owners of Ithaca, N. Y., was taken on
the question, "Shall the city of Ithaca
acquire its own waterworks system,
both for fire purposes and the use of
its inhabitants?" The vote was ad
verse, 718 noes and 583 ayes. This
is the proper way of getting at the
matter. If the people of any munic
ipality do not wish municipal owner
ship, they have a right to say so and
to have their wishes respected.
Dr. Emil G. Hirsch thinks he sees
the end of the factory system with all
its horrors. He says that it grew out
of' steam power which was too costly
for individuals or small concerns. He
says that electricity will soon furnish
a cheap power to the artisan and that
then the manufacture of goods will go
back to the home and the partnership.
Then the' great factory with its thou
sands of employes and crowded tene
mpnts, its baneful moral influence will
Heresy trials have never received
much notice in The Independent, but
one in Kansas deserves mention. . Rev.
Grandville Louther, D. D., has been
charged with heresy and cited for trial
before the authorities of the Methodist
church because he said in a sermon
that he did not believe that the ser
pent that tempted Eve was a real ser
pent. For this he is charged with be
ing "atheistic and evolutionistic."
That caps a climax on all the. heresy
trials of modern times. -
The Chicago Tribune speaks of
swapping subsidies : after this style:
"Whereas the Pennsylvania railroad
company subsidized the republican
party in 1896 and again in 1900, it is
now the duty and privilege of the re
publican party to subsidize the Penn
sylvania railroad company. The ex
change of subsidies is a reciprocal and
continuing, obligation. It is twice
blessed; it blesseth him who gives and
him who takes, and blessed be he who
first cries, 'Hold, enough.' "
Bryan's appeal to his readers to
write letters to the senators asking
them to vote for a constitutional
amendment to elect them by a vote of
the people, has so increased their mail
that they are very indignant. Even
good old Senator Hoar was so excited
oyer it that he made some "remarks"
on the floor of the senate and de
clared that it was "a worked up" sen
timent among the people. He declares
that he will fight such a proposition to
Any Englishman is very much mis
taken who thinks that he can induce
The Independent to cease denouncing
wars of conquest either in the Philip
pines or South Africa by the threat of
the loss of a few subscribers. If ev
ery Hooligan in the United States
should refuse to subscribe, still The
Independent would prefer to stand by
such Englishmen as Professor Brice
and Morley and the vast number of
the scholars and writers of the grand
old island who look upon the war In
South Africa just as The Independent
Most of the officers who have re
turned from the Philippines and who
have been called upon to give evidence
before congressional committees take
it for granted that we are for the first
time in our history engaged in a war
that will not bear discussion, and that
any man who dares to discuss it is
necessarily a traitor. Military mouth
ers can make speeches denouncing half
the American - people as copperhead's
and traitors, but the private citizen
who pays their salaries must keep his
mouth shut. Of these military mouth
ers, Funston is by far the worst.
Is the condition of the Boers any
more desperate than that of their
kinsmen when they fought the Span
ish who poured in upon them over
whelming numbers year after year.
When the Spanish invaded the Nether
lands they were as certain of a speedy
victory as were the English when they
marched for the Transvaal. The Dutch
men fought the Spanish for eighty
years, and whipped them out of the
country at last. Is England prepared
to carry on a war for that length of
time in South Africa? Do we want
to try the same thing in the Philip
pines? Every scientist in the, country whose
work takes him in reach of the sub
ject is raising loud cries of warning
about the destruction of the American
forests. They talk of forest fires and
the waste needless waste in the lum
ber regions and the increasing demand
for all kinds of lumber made upon a
decreasing supply. They would do
more effective work if they would de
vote, some attention to the high tariff
upon lumber, which cuts off an almost
Mammoth White Artichoke
Seed for sale. Address
GEO. A. ARNOLD, Hayden, Neb.
Seed Corn For Sals
The Improved Gold Mine is a pure,
yellow and early corn, and will ma
ture In ninety to one hundred days,
and is a large corn; yields as much
as the later variety that takes 120 days
to mature. It will shell sixty pounds
of shelled grain to the bushel of ears.
It Is tipped and thoroughly tested be
fore it leaves my place, and shelled,
sacked, put on cars, at Seward, free.
Price, $1.25 per bu.; half bu., 75 cents.
Iowa Silver Mine seed corn is a
good large white corn and is early,
maturing in one hundred days; is a
pure white corn. Price, $1.25 per bu.
. MIKE FLOOD, Seward, Neb.
Do you want a home on easy terms
or an investment that will pay you
15 per cent. We have it in Idaho
land, and have sent .an experienced
man to investigate and can and will
furnish reliable information. Write
P. J. Carey,
Also ranch lands in Colorado, Wyo
ming and western Kansas.
nFJ)PV Dl AMTFor SaIe-40 varieties.
unlimited supply from Canada. That
tariff is an act against good public pol
icy and was passed for the benefit ot a
few rich men.
Some senators are very much fright
ened or pretend to be, lest the election
of senators by the people would result
in destroying the equal representation
of the states in the senate. One would
suppose from their talk that they had
never read the constitution of the
United States, for that document de
clares "that no state without its con
sent shall he deprived of equal suf
frage in the senate." Such thieves
and political pirates as Matt Quay and
Penrose are of . course very much op
posed Jo submitting their chances to a
vote of the people.
Even in Colorado, where the senator
they elected and nearly every member
of the legislature went over to the
democratic party, the populists have
refused to disband. The state commit
tee met the other day and called a
state convention of the populist party.
Like the populists . of Nebraska and
Kansas they refuse to be swallowed.
They are willing to co-operate with
the democratic party as long as it
sticks to Bryan , and , the Kansas City
platform, but to disorganize until ev
ery populist principle is enacted into
law or some party which advocates
every one of them arises they will not.
Secretary Shaw, announces that he
will purchase no more bonds and will
hereafter deposit the surplus in the
banks. There is already $180,000,000
deposited in pet banks which they get
without interest and last week the sec
retary increased the number of pets
by twenty-five. More pets will be put
on the list in the near future, for
there is at least $60,000,000 more that
can be spared from the treasury and
leave a working balance of about $50,
000,000. That is the very policy that
Cleveland pursued in his first term asd
the republicans howled about it from
Maine to California and every spell
binder grew red in the face with indig
nation whenever it was mentioned.
Some of the republican Anglophiles
are still talking about this being an
Anglo-Saxon nation. What sort of
an Anglo-Saxon city is Chicago? The
last census shows that the population
of that city consisted of American,
529,731; Canadian' 34,838; Welsh, 4,
063; Swedes, 120,422; Danes, 23,589;
Bohemians,' 96,563; French, 23,675;
Poles, 104,994; Russians, 37,059; Ital
ians; 24,998; Mexicans, 163 ; Lithua
nians,"' 1,530 ; mi'tfed " parents,1 ' 6,454 ;
colored, 28,192: English; 47,938; Scotch,
24,879; German," 531,747; ' Norwegians,
49,528; Hollanders, 20,756 ; Belgians,
2,180; Irish, 260986; Swiss, 4,771;
Spanish, 616; Hungarians, 4,826;
Greeks, 1,779; otlier countries, 1,857;
Chinese, 2,650. !
The Independent stands by the
treaty, of Washington, signed May 8,
1871, which was made to prevent fu
ture breaches of neutrality , of which
the British government had been guil
ty. That treaty declares that "A neu
tral government is bound not to per
mit or suffer either belligerent to
make use of its own ports or waters
as a base of naval operations against
the other, or for the purpose of the re
newal or augmentation of military sup
plies of arms or the recruitment
of men and to exercise due diligence
in its own ports and waters, and as
to all persons within its jurisdiction
to prevent any violation of the fore
going obligations and duties." . It may
not do any good to call attention to
these facts, for the imperialists have
repudiated the constitution, trampled
the Declaration of Independence under
their feet and treaties are to be ob
served or not just as the Imperial au
The purpose 'of democratic govern
ment is to recognize merit and to drop
without revolution or sociaL disturb
ance those who have proved ineffic
ient although they may be descendants
of great and worthy men. It is the op
posite of those governments whose
rulers come by inheritance. The ten
dency of modern republicanism Is con
stantly to the former. There are hun
dreds of persons holding office through
the grace of the republican party for
the reason that they are the descend
ants of former great men. Does any
one believe that such a man as Fred
Grant could ever have obtained the
position that he now holds but for the
fact that he is the son of a great man?
Let this thing go on much longer and
we shall have, men in office who rule
by the right of inheritance the same
as King Edward does.
There seems to be considerable trou
ble with Catholic bishops In this coun
try. There is a big row on in Chicago,
another in Denver and we have h?
something of it here in Lincoln. If
the Catholic church prospers and
maintains harmony , in these states it
must become Americanized. The hier
achical methods of Europe will never
succeed In this country All the
priests who have been making pro-
overridden by the bishops. According
to their statements the Catholic church
is a very democratic sort of an organi
zation, in which the rights of both
priests and people are carefully pre
served by the ancient laws of the
There Is one thing that very much
puzzles the editor of The Independent.
More letters come to this office com
plaining of hard times than were re
ceived during the drouth years. Part
of It may be accounted for on the
ground of the greatly Increased corre
spondence of the paper, but it does not
account wholly for the distress. These
letters come from every state in the
union and not from the drouth dis
tricts alone. When so many honest
men ask for an extension of time on
their subscription and plead that the
paper may not be stopped until they
can raise the small amount, it indi
cates a very serious state of affairs in
thousands of American homes. The
trusts, banks and railroads are pros
perous, but how about the great mass
of workers in these states? There is
a lesson in these letters. What do
they portend? 5
TARIFF ON LVUBER '
When one comes lo reflect how for
years western farmers have been vot-
ing money out of their own pockets
into the pockets of the lumber trust it
is easy to estimate the power of par
tisan prejudice. , There is no public
interest the gainer by a tariff on lum
ber. It simply, increases the profits
of a few large firms engaged in the
lumber business. These firms contri
bute large amounts to the republican
campaign fund and that is the genesis
of the whole matter.
A tariff on lumber is against good
public policy. It is detrimental to a
large number of interests and to many
millions of people. This policy has in
the first place been instrumental in
destroying our forests and that has
affected climate and agriculture to a
large extent. , It had . added millions
of dollars to the cost of farm improve
ments and in many cases whole fam
ilies have been forced to lived in mere
hovels hardly fit for beasts, because of
the high price of lumber. The farm
ers of the west have voted to do this
thing because they have come to .be
lieve that they must support the re
The price of lumber. was advanced
again the other .day two dollars per
thousand feet. -There will be another
rise in the near future. Farm im
provements have been hindered very
much during the past year on account
of the exceeding high price of lumber.
The pine forests of the northern stat
es, and there is where the white pine
grows, are almost exhausted, while
just across the lakes and nearer to the
Chicago market than most of the pine
forests of the United States is a vast
extent of pine forest the product of
which is forbidden to enter these
states by a high tariff placed there
for the benefit of a few men who di
vide their profits with the managers
of the republican party. No man has
or ever can give a sound reason why
there should be a protective tariff on
A few years ago a man who wanted
to build a house could go into any
lumber yard and buy clear siding 16
and 18 feet long at any time. Now the
forests have been so denuded that
most of the siding for sale is from four
to six feet long. White pine dimen
sion stock is exceedingly hard to get!
What is left of it is gobbled by the
railroad companies for bridge timbers.
Makeshifts of all sorts are resorted to
by builders and architects. Southern
hard pine with all its splintery objec
tions has to be substituted.
In a very few years the Minnesota
and Wisconsin white pine forests will
all be cut down and there will be no
more white pine. The lumber men
are denuding them of poles. In the
lumber yards there can be found 2x4
studding with two and sometimes four
waney. edges, which shows that they
have been sawed from poles. Still we
have a high tariff on lumber for the
benefit of a very few men who con
tribute to the republican campaign
funds. It matters not that the result
of such a policy is the . destruction of
our forests and that It forces every
farmer to contribute from his hard
earnings for the enrichment of a few.
So long as the policy Is branded "re
publican," these farmers will walk up
to the polls and vote for it. It is the
mission of every populist to , explain
to these farmers the folly of voting for
a name, or a party Instead of their
F-a f?" rT?
li IT IT n Ir a
1,000 bushels select seed from
Cap field corn grown continuous!- im mv Piatt. Valuer
1 J . i . . . 1 1
"ui tor i- years. : Aoore oo dus. per acre last season. II
i .... 15
luu aay corn, Driffbt rt ow. small ob. dn rtn.
yielding abundantly alwava. Tinruiri- rkAH f. K
j car $1.23 per bu. Write for samples, descriptive elr- r
rnlif uni) nri liat T C I 1 nirt 17 . XT v.
0 U I i
WEAK MEN Is your health worth
a 2-cent stamp? If so, then write us
at once, enclosing a 2-cent stamp, for
our absolutely free offer. We will
send absolutely free our Perfection
Electric Belt, the most unique and
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DON'T allow this opportunity to es
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We also make a specialty of curing
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OOV k V voo
v". .. i"; . ,, '
Low in price, superior in construction.
. '. : , ., Certain Jn results. :.V-..
Awarded .First Premium at Nebraska
State Fair, 1901, in competition inca
bators at work. A marvel of simplicity
Built on new" scientific principles. En
tirely new features. It satisfies pur
chaser because it hatches all fertile ege s,
under any conditions. '
Built on Honor and
Sold on. Merit
A reliable, business, erery-day Incuba
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,; t :
f Address .
TRIUMPH INCUBATOR CO
103 South llth St.,
We offer full line of Nursery Stock, Trees 'and Plants, Ornamental Trees, Shrubs -C
and Roses. Our trees and plants are not tied up in cellars like commercial nurseries,
but WIHT2KXD with boots in eaith. That our fruit trees are productive is shown by 2:
the crops of fruit we have grown. Sr
f 3 nnft "ReWoIc OT Apm-kb in one season. 17 to 24 bushels of apples on single ;
J JfUuU IJUMltli trees. 700 busdels of Cherries in one season ; af i bushel on S;
a single tree; 570 bunches of grapes on a single vine. Extreme care to have ail carefully
packed nd true to name. W e help on all,losses. :
Send for illustrated.calalogue. Please mention The Independent. :
E iF. STEPHENS, Mgr, Crete, Neb. J
We have won four-fifths of the prizes at the
Nebraska state fair for the past 18 years. At the
lOOlstate fair we won. eleven firsts andnine
seconds all the prizes offered on flold corn.
For descriptive price list and samples address,
with 2c stamp.
. M. H. SMITH & SON, De Soto, Neb
S. F. BROWN, Ashmore, Illinois
Breeder of pure bred Chester White. Swine,
White Holland Turkeys, ind ; y
(Cochins 4 P. Rocks'
. Buff-2 P. Rocks White- Wyandotts
- ( Leghorns ' ( Leghorns
Stock and Eggs for sals in season. Mention
this paper and send for free price list.
Gold in a Not Shell
New book, all about Nut Trees. Price
14 cents. ' "
The American ; Plant & Sead Co.,
.; '. ;rc jj'aihVlll; 'Tenneasee. ''
BLACK DIAMOND SEED OATS
Test - 40 lbs per bushel, wonderful
yielder and endurance, rust proof. 100
lbs., $2.60, 500 lbs $12.00. Sacks free.
Cash with order. We carry a full line
of choice farm seeds. ; ,
HENRY BROTHERS, Fairfield. Iowa.
TIMOTHY; CLOVER MILLET
!" S3. 10 ',-$6.20 !,t,' $l,50
Until our supply is exhausted. Sacks free.
Cosh with order. Write for prices on corn and
HENRY BROTHERS: Fairfield, Iowa.
.For particulars, address with stamp,
BRYAN TYSON, Carthage, N. C.
You will please mention paper.
Come to Cass County, Missouri
The home of blue grass, timothy, clover, the big red
apple and the mule. Where we successfully raise,
corn, wbeat, and all kinds of grain, fruit and stock.
Plenty of pure water, rich soil and good markets.
Only 20 to 40 miles south of Kansas City. "U'Ul sell you
good land at from $20.00 to :0.00 per acre, and loan
you 63 per cent of purchase price. Send for our land
list. J. C. PATRICK it BUOTHEK, Harrisonville, Cass
TREES and PLANTS
and bmr fine fruit. W grow tfuUklnd. Lrg tock. HonmtdMl.
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pkts 5c Concord Qrp 2c. Engiiah or Grroaa rateiogvi frw.
OABL 80HDKOGB, Trop. Box 86, Beatrice, Heb.
Importers and Exporters of 35 var
ieties land and water fowls Stock
' and eggs lor sale at all times. Write
before you buy. Bank and personal
references given. Send for .Full Il
lustrated Circular Iowa Poultry Ce.
Box 633, Oct Moines, Iowa.
Chlllicothe Normal School
1 ( taillicothe Commercial CiIlmre
Oniinnl C Chlllicothe Pen-Art i
NliHUULN 1 Chllllcotbi Sch.Mj of i
wwiiwwbw j chlllicothe Musical O
Last year's enrollment 729. $K pays for A
weeks board, tuition, room rent, and useof teit
dooks. cur r acjCj luuniraiea i aicucni iiiir..
ALLEN MOORE, Pres., Box 21. Chillicothe. .Mo
income JtMcgraptty t oiiir.i
icoine run-Art t'llnre
Twelve ounce eoltt rolled roprwr
tank; hydro-safety lamps; cllna
gaiety neater ;eorrutr.t?l aier r.
i.l.tn. k.w, - . .. a.. . k. - .
D ing ami ventilation is what maJ.ee
Ulttitfetire Match Incubator buhir.
I It'ommon Hence It rood rr ti rl tu
of litti chtcki. Our fre eatlneoaui!a I vm
'dnda of actual photograph of Km far tUark 4
work and Is fall at booeatpooltry Information. Y'O anarht to k,T
It. lt ui send It to joa. W'rtt at raro, I Mrtwirjr erwrt fciia
Sore Hatch lacubatorC.(CUy Ccater,Ne.or Colinsbcs.O.
Seed Corn For Sale fc
. I have a fine lot ot yellow seed corn
of this year's growth raised on ciy
farm on the little Siota bottom, 2H
miles from Union, Neb., which I wiii
sell In quantities of 5 to 1,000 bush
els at $1 per bushel, f. o. b., sicks ex
tra. Address L. O. Todd, sr., or L. G.
Todd,- jr.. Union, Neb. '
Sll fifi 30 Budded Peacb Trees, best varieties-fl.
UU 50 Good Concord Grape Vines, $L
Ul I I lOC Asparagus Plants, 2c.
ff 1 1 Our catalogue mailed for the atkin.
Quotes a general line of frnit and or
Li 1 namnrit I tra ; hat nni I5t low nriroa
GAGE COUNTY Nl'llsKIlIKS,
JSox 653, Ileatrlce, Nebraska.
UEflLTllY TREES ffgjgar-
1 1 Stoi tfc, S6j cherry, 8 to 3-ft, S15j leuli. Sl Cooe,w4
irrape, 13 per 100. 1000 Ash, II ( Catalpa, Locust. R. Msw
berry, B. Elder and Osage Hedge;low price. Catalog f nw.
6slbrsithllurssrlss,('jrJ-Kjlx 85, Firi7,.
f for catalog.
beats the field for the
number of ensrs actually
hatched. It is staapl.
durable, and successful.
Is sold on guarantee. We
pay the freight. Senl
UUKK 1NCUHATOR CO.
' ltox I1 2, Omaha, Neb.
To make cows 'pay, use Sharpies
Cream Separators. Book "Business
Dairying" and catalogue 270 free. V.
PURE HONEY AND
Honey, 111b cans, 4 or more, tiJOO each itt
COlb cans, 4 or more, $4.80 each net. Apiary nnp
plies for sale at all times. Catalogue free.
Prompt shipment of honey or supplies. Casta
Address, F. A. SNELL, Milledgeville, Carroll
PflULTRY PAPER. Dlus'd, 50 pits-e,
ruufalisi focta, per year. v4 ma tabs
trial 10 eta. Sample Irce. 61-pace practical
poultry book free to yearly subscribers.
Book alone 1 eta. Cattalosrae of ronrw
books t ree. Poultry Ictvocateyracuse.N.
: We have just purchased, at a bargain, a carload of Early
, Ohio Seed Potatoes. They are very smooth, regular in
shape, free from scab, and were grown in Northern Ne
braska in a sandy soil, but they were not irrigated. They
are just the thing for parties who do not feel able to pay
the price of our Red River Stock, and while they will
not give quite as good satisfaction as these, they will be
good yielders, and much better than any run out native
1 stock one might have of their own.
PRICE, sacked, on board cars, Lincoln, per bushel. . .... 1.40
GRISVOLD SEED CO., Box K, Lincoln, Nebraska,
FREE TOBACCO CURE!. . '
Mrs. A. R. Raymond, 967 Charles street, Des
Moines, la., has discovered a wonderful cure for
tobacco habit. She is curing all hir friends.
She will send receipt free to anybody sending
two cent stamp for postage. Write for it.
jfgTt5"nThe Independent when
Bst Low Priced HoUl n the City.
'. ' RATES. '
$100 pap day and up.
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