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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1890)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE: LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1890.
Hold the Fort.
Ilold the fort, the farmer's comingr;
Heed the signal still,
Wave the answer back to Reiiny,
By God's jrrace we will.
Ho my comrades see the signal
Waving in the sky,
See the farmers now appearing:
Victory is nigh.
See the mighty trusts and bankers,
Satan leading on,
Mighty lawyers all around them,
Courage almost gone.
See the glorious banners waving,
Hear the bugle blow,
In our leader's name we'llltriumph,
over every foe.
Fierce and long the mortgage rages,
But our help is near,
Onward comes our cheaper money,
Cheer, old farmers, cheer.
J. W. Coopek.
From the Chicago Sentinel.
STREEfER TO WINDOW.
The Illinois Farmer Addresses an Open
Letter to Secretary Windom.
A Square-Toed Talk on the Silver Ques
tion That Should be Heeded.
lion. A. J. Streeter of New Windsor,
111., the well-known farmer's candidate
for president in 1888, sends the Sentinel
for publication the following open letter
addressed to Wm. Windom, Secretary
of the Treasury. It is full of good points
andshouldbe read and "passed around."
OPEN LETTER TO
Hon. William Windom, Secretray of
. the Treasnry: Dear Sir: I have just
read your letter of the 20th inst, touch
ing the pending silver legislation, and
most respectfully dissent from your
views. It is evident from your letter,
and from your published report also,
that you are opposed to the further coin
age of the silver dollar. In your report,
however, you admit the following truth:
"It is unquestionably true that in this
country, public sentiment and commer
cial and industrial necessity demand the
joint use of both metals as money." See
Now, you have proposed and urged
the passage of a bill which proposes to
stop the coinage of silver, as now pro
vided by law; and this, too, in a iolation
of your statement that "public senti
ment and commercial and industrial
necessity demands the joint use of both
metals as money."
This opposition to the coinage of sil
ver is not new by any means; but has
been the continued, policy of each admin
istration since silver was stealthily de
rnonitized in 1873, by the advice of the
then Secretary of the Treasury. There
then I find the issue as made and pre
sented by yourself.
On the one hand, "public sentiment
and commercial and industrial necessity
demands the joint use of both metals as
money," while you sir, on the other
hand, follow the footsteps of your pre
decessors and with the gold bugs and
their satellities, and continue their policy
by proposing a bill, and urging so per
sistently its passage, to stop the coinage
This Opposition to the coinage of sil
ver has gone on until it has made a new
and contending division of classes in
society the creditor and debtor classes
one wants the earth, the other wants
to live; one are the workers in the hives
of industry whose hands produce and
store all wealth, the other are the drones
who want all the honey; one wants the
' free coinage of silver, the other wants
silver coinage stopped, the further issue
of greenbacks stopped; and nothing to
be real money but gold. i 1
In your letter, Mr. Secretary, you
speak of getting up "the most gigantic
'corner ever organized," in silver bullion.
Permit me to say, such an idea is un
worthy of your high position. The sil
ver minions are not asking for a "gigan
tic 'corner" in bullion to the end that
they may get even by robbing others;
all they ask is justice, viz: that silver be
restored to mintage the same as it was
when the conspiracy Avas concocted to
depreciate its value by demonetization.
The metal in a dollar Avas Avorth more
than 100 cents when the dishonest and
secret scheme to demonetize silver Avas
clandestinely enacted by congress in
I A ery much regret that our Secretary
of the Treasury should have joined hands
with those who made it a business, a
money making business, to cry down
the value of silver money. No man
has eArer lost a cent by receiving silver.
Every dollar of it may be passed fifty
" times a day if need be, without the loss
of a single farthing!
Then why all this hue and cry against
Its enemies, hoAvever, have succeeded
in loAvering the price of its bullion.
But this depreciation is the result of
their OAvn dishonest acts; it is the child
of their OAvn lies, and conceived in siu.
You want to stop the coinage of silver
again, and that psrposely to make gold
the only standard. Would that be hon
est? If you stop the coinage of silver
you tnereby stop the principal demand
and use for that metal, and increase the
demand and use for gold, and make all
t ..... ji . - hi 0 -1
ciemanas payable m a uearer money
than was in contemplation Avhen the
contracts Avere made. I again repeat,
would that be honest?
Has - not the debtor clnss endured
enough robbery alreadj' by such legis
Your policy Avidens the gulf betAveen
Liizarus and Dives; and all the Dives
f auiUy are for your bill. The creditor
class Avhom you so freely represent,
have, by a series of unjust acts, raised
-. the A'alue of a dollar (as measured in
the products of labor) more than 50 per
cent since silver was demonetized in
In other Avords, the creditor class has
squeezed more and more of beef and
lard and corn into a dollar until farm
ing has ceased to pay, and until farm
ing lands have fallen in A'alue in every
. agricultural state in the Union. In
j'vievvof all these facts it surprises me to
hear our secretary of the treasury talk
about "best lawful money," "high rule
01 nonor, etc., as an excuse lor continu
ing a policy so ruinous to the industrial
. Finally, vou close vour letter bv snv
ing .'Kather than go one step further in
Jthat'tlirection rmeaninsr coinasre of sil
-f. t-rei ijialy jbelieve it would be better
to nave no legislation on the subject."
" You have said before what is true.
"public sentiment and commercial and
- industrial necessity demands the joint
use of both metals as money' This is
all the answer I need to make to your
conclusion, but will add this prediction
"If the republican party, noAV having
the balance of power in all branches of
the government,, does not come to the
. ? , 1 ?n 1
iront and pass a suver coinage um De
ion? the cominer fall election, there will
not be a republican state left west of
the Mississippi river."
I write plainly and earnestly too,
. from the standpoint of a farmer, and J
think I know something of public sen
iiment. A. J. Stkeetek.
Falling in Love With a Husband Sho
Had Married in Order to Become a
A -young Cfilifornia lady .was left
an. orphan, with a fortune. She was
handsome and wanted to have all
the fun she could, and didn't care for
expense. She found that she was li
able to be talked about if she had all
the fun she desired, bq she asked the
advice ofa widow with whom she
trained a good deal, and the widow
told -the girl she ought to be a widow
and then she could have all the fun
she wanted to and nobody would
say anything about it. The girl
took the advice in a .kindly way
and decided that she would be a
widow. .She did not want to marry
a man and be a married woman with
all that name implied and wait for
a healthy man to die, and raise a
family of children in the meantime.
She wanted to enlist as a widow at
once. She consulted a doctor and
asked him to pick out for her a man
who was a physical wreck and poor,
one who would die within a few weeks
at most. To such a man she felt sure
that she could prove a blessing.
She would marry him and give him
money to live on, or rather to die
on, give him all he needed to make
him comfortable, and Avhen he was
gone she would be a widow as she
desired. The doctor took hold
of the case with a good deal ot
interest, and finally told the girl of
a young printer who was in the last
stages of consumption. The girl
asked the doctor if he- vras sure the
young man would die early, and he
promised her that he Avould vouch
for the sick man and see that he
shuffled off the mortal coil right soon.
The girl had the young man trotted
out for inspection and his cough was
all that she could have desired in a
husband. He lay on a stretcher, and
as she watched him and became fa
miliar with his features, and listened
to his charming cough, she felt that
unless things Avere hurried a little he
would die before he was on her hands.
She inspected him carefully and de
cided that she would be his widow,
and the marriage service was pro
nounced, and she was a happy Avife,
happy in the thought that may be
to-morrow she would be a widow.
She figured out how much money it
would take to board her sick hus
band for a week or two and to bury
him, antTplaced the money in the
hands of the doctor, wished her sick
husband speedy relief from his sick
ness, said "ta-ta," and went home,
stopping at a store on the way to
purchase some mourning goods, as
she felt that society would ex
pect her to dress in mourning
for her husband. The next morn
ing she sent over to the doctor to
knoAv how her husband passed the
night, and was horrified to learn that
he had rested better than usual, and
had eaten quite a breakfast. Who
can picture the woe of the poor Avife
as sheAvorked over the mourning suit,
with the feeling that prehaps the hus
band of her choice would not die after
all. Sitting there under the vine clad
porch, with roses everywhere, she
should have been happy, and she
would have been if she should have
seen crape on the door 01 the
doctor's house, but with that
dread feeling that the glo-
nous climate 01 uaurornia you
can't tell what may happen to a con
sumptive, she Avas indeed miserable.
The doctor tried to explain that fre
quently consumptiTes seemeu to be
improving when they were on the
verge of the grave, and he was sure
her husband would have a relapse
soon and pass over the river. She
was encouraged somewhat by the
doctor's kindly words, but there was
a vague suspicion in her mind that
she was being trifled Avith, though she
hoped fpr the best, and went on with
the constructions or her mourning
outfit, singing some simple ditty as
she worHed. It was a labor of love.
The next morning, contrary to the
doctor's prediction, her husband was
yet better and when the sun got warm
he Avalked over to her cottage. She
met him at the door with cold hau
teur and asked him to what circum
stance she was indebted for the visit.
He said he happened to be walking
around for his constitutional, and.
thought he would drop in and see how
his wife was passing the honeymoon.
She showed him the work she was en
gaged upon and tried on her mourn
ing bonnet aud asked hnnif he didn t
think it was becoming. He said it
made her look perfectly lovely, and
when he thought ot the pleasure it
would give her to wear it, he was
ashamed of himself for hanging on
to life so long. She was flattered by
the compliment and in reply told him
that she hoped he would not hurry
about dying for a day or two, as she
could not get har. mourning dress
done before that time- Thus they
chatted for a few moments, when the
otherwidoAV was passing, and hesaid
he would run out and see her safe
home. As her husband walked aAvay
with the widow the bride felt the first
pang of jealousy that she had ever ex
perienced, and when the widow called
upon her later in the day to condole
with her on the distressingly good
health of her husband she would not
speak to the widow at first. The
widow confided to the bride that she
had walked the husband of her friend
quite" a distance up the mountain,
hoping the exertion miglit bring on
a hemorraere, and that he would die
in his tracks, but that he seemed bet
ter the farther they went, and she
actually had to ask him to sit down
so she could rest. She added that he
was one of the most entertaining
talkers she had ever met. and excent
I for his constant coughing, he was a
daisy, jl ne young Dnde was about
as mad as she could be, and Qpenly
accused the widow of trying to alien
ate the affections of herhusbandand
the two friends parted in anger. To
shorten up what might become a long
story, it is well to state that the bride
became in love with the husband she
had married in order to become a
widow. She took him to her room,
doctored him up, and at this writing
he is the heajthiest man in California.
The incidents related occurred fout
years ago. To-day there are three
lovelv children playing around the
rose-covered cottage of the printer
and his wife in the lonely San Gabriel
valley, and both the husband and his
wife bless the glorious climate pf Cal
ifornia, which knocks a cough out and
makes the best kind of a husband of
one who has foot in the grave. And
she don't want to be a Avidow at all.
" Newspapers Jokes,
.John M. Walsh, of the Continental
Line, at Fourth and Vine Streets, was
recalling, last night, his experiences
as "devil" on the Leader, of Chilli
cothe, O. "One morning, when I had
just started on the paper the foreman
came to me with the post office box
keys, and said to get the mail, look
over the exchanges and 'clip' matter
for to-day's issue. To put my 'stuff
on the sheet ofmanilla, leaving room
to credit the article, or for any
manges that were to be made.
"I got the mail, and going into the
editor's sanctum I took his chair
and went to work. There was the
San Francisco Chronicle, that con
tained a number of articles that look
ed as if they would be of interest to
me, so I Avhacked them out, deep in
what I thought was erood work for
the Leader, when in Avalked Mr. Tylor.
He looked at me with surprise, and
asked AvhatI was doing there, I told
him, and he said that vas his work,
and what he was there for, and for
me to go up to my case, that the
boys bad worked a job on me. I felt
quite meek, and tried to keep awake
to any prank that might be attempt
ed. Once more they worked me. 'Go
over to the Herald office and get the
type-grinder,' said the foreman; "this
type must all be ground np before
melting for new type.'
I went to the Herald office for the
type grinder. They said to go out to
the composing room and get it. They
told me there that the Sun, folks had
borrowed it the day before, and I
wouid find it there. At the Sun they
seemed to know nothing about it.
I told them positively that I knew
they had it, for I had just come from
the Herald and they said it was there.
Soon they came around and remem
bered that the boys from the German
pa per had it. I went over there, and,
after try lrg to understand the Ger
man bookkeeper for some time, was
sent to the composing room, where
I learned that the Chronicle had our
type grinder. When I got to the
Chronicle I Avas tired of running
around, and Avhe told that it was
not there I said I would look no fur
ther for it. Then they said they
would not, either, for there was no
such a thing. I was so mad, then,
that I did not go back to the Leader
till noon, but I was fully initiated."
Wolves in Pennsylvania.
The law authorizes the payment of
8 m Pennsylvania for the scalp of
every wolf killed in the state, but not
for a good many years has a wolf
scalp been offered for the bounty un
til last week, when the county au thor-
ities of Potter county received one
from a woodman named Casey. He
said he had killed the wolf at Grey's
clearing, on the head waters of Pine
creek, near the deep wilderness known
as Dark forest. He was staying all
night at Grey's cabin, when he was
a wakened by a great commotion in
Grey's cowpen. He and Grey seized
their guns and rushed out doors, sus
pecting that a bear was the cause of
the uproar. The coav Avas bellowing
loudly, and as the men approached
the log inclosure they saw that she
was being attacked by half a dozen
animals which they thought were
dogs. Casey took aim at one and fired
and Grey also fired. The one Casey
shot fell to the ground. The others
fled to the woods, howling as they
went. The animal Casey shot was
found to be a wolf, an animal that
every one believed was long ago ex
tinct in the state. The coav was bad
ly torn by the teeth of the wolves
and she soon would have fallen a
victim to the ravenous pack. Casey
says that hunters have been out af
ter the rest of the pack for several
days but have not found any trace of
them. The county authorities Daid
the $8 for the scalp and it will be
mounted and hung in the commis
sioner's office as a curiosity. New
Will the Earth Fall to Pieces?.
Professor Jones, the English scien.
list and other "F. R. S.'s," "L. B.
A.'s" and "B. C. D.'s" are discussing
the dangers our American gas drill
ers are subjecting the Avhole popula
tion of the Avorld to by tapping na
ture's great gas resorts. Jones
thinks the earth a gigantic baloon,
held up, in part at least, by internal
heat and gasses, and believes that a
continual drain on nature's grent
gas main will eventually exhaust the
supply and cause the earth's crust
to break in and perhaps fall into
millions of pieces as it collapses pri
or to falling through space everlast
ing. It is reasonable to suppose
that there is some foundation for
the alarm this prophet has been
sounding for the past two years.
The steady belching forth of millions
of feet of gas every hour in the day
is surety causing a great vacuum
somewhere not far beneath the sur
face. That the comparative thin
archway over this lf fast emptying
cavern is more than likely to break
and cause great havoc on the surface
there is but little doubt. St. Louis
Where the Fault Lies.
The average young man cannot
keep up with the average young
woman, or at least he does not.
Where the fault lies, and for Avhat
reason, will all come out by and by,
as the other questions at issue are
answered. If the ceaseless hue and
cry of "Is marriage a failure?" or "Is
religion a failure?" would resolve it
self into the question of more point,
"Is manliness a failure?" the whole
subject would be disposed of in the
same answer. .Detroit News.
finest irround floor Photograph Gallery in the state. All work in the finest
atisfaction guaranteed. J., w. TOWNSEND, Prop., 2263 11th street. gnt
SILVER FRUIT FARM AND
JOHNSON, NEMAHA CO., NEB. - . - - W. F. WRIGHT. Proprietor.
I keep on hand a full supply of all kinds of Fruit Trees and Small Fruits. Thirty years"
experience in growing' Fruits in Nebraska enables me to make selections adap'ted to Ne
braska climate and soils. " Dispensing with agents entirely I deal directly with the people,
thereby saving my patrons all agents' commission. Send for Price Lists for Spring of 1800.
Correspondence solicited. , 35tG w. r. WRIGHT.
The way to do this is to ship your Butter, Eggs Poultry, Veal, Hay, Grain, Wool, Hides,
Keans, Broom Corn, Green and Dried Fruits, Vegetables, or anything you have, to us. The
fact that you may have been selling these articles at homo for years is no reason that you
should continue to do so if you can find a better E'Tket. We make a specialty of receiving
shipments direct from FARMERS AND PRODUCERS, and probably have the largest trade in
.his way of any house in this market. Whilst you are looking around for the cheapest mar
fret in which to buy your goods and thus economizirg in that way, it will certainly pay you
to give some attention to the best and most profitable wc- of disposing of your produce. We
invite correspondence from INDIVIDUALS, ALLIANCES, CLUBS, and all organizations
who desire to ship their produce to this market. If requested, we will send you free of
sharge our daily market report, shipping directions and such information as will be of ser '
vice to you if you contemplate shipping. Let us hear from you.
SUMMERS, MORRISON & CO.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 174 S. WATER, ST., CHICAGO.
REFEREN JE-. Metropoli tan Nation Bank, Chicago. Mention The Alliance
THE EARIK' A
inij limiuiiiur mm
Published Weekly by the .
ALLIANCE PUB. CO.
J. BURROWS, Chairman State Alliance Ex. Com., Editor.
J. H. THOMPSON, Sec'y State Alliance, Business Manager
SUBSCRIPTION $1.00 PER YEAR, INVARIA
BLY IN ADVANCE. Or, five subscriptions,
in one order, one year for $4.00.
The Alliance is the official organ of the Nebraska State Alliance. It is
conducted solely in the interest of the farmers and laboring men of the
State. It is absolutely fearless and untrammeled in the discussion of all
questions. IT ACCEPTS NO CORPORATION P TRONAGE, AND ITS
EDITORS HAVE NO FREE PASSES, AND ITS OPINIONS ARE NOT
FOR SALE AT ANY PRICE. In the above particulars it is a new de
parture in Nebraska journalism.
We confidently appeal for support to all who can appreciate the value of
such a paper.
THE ALLIANCE one year and Edward Bellamy's great book, Looking
backward, $,30. -
THE ALLIANCE one year, and Labor and Capital, by Edward Kel
logg, $,I0. . .
Those books may be ordered from this office Looking backward, 50
cents; Labor and Capital 20 cents.
Money sent by bank draft, Express or Post Office order, or Registered
Letters at our risk. Stamps and Postal Notes at risk of sender.
All officers of Alliances are requested to act as agents. Address.
Alliance Publishing Co., Lincoln, Neb.
NOTICE TO MILLERS
For Sale or Rent,
A Roller Flouring mill with water
power, one mile from Lincoln.
A. T. SAWYER
CIGARS FOR ALLIANCES.
The product of organized, working1 Cigrr
raakers. Buy from ub and you will get roek
bottoui factory prices. 300 cigars consisting
of 12 district brands, ranginir in price from
f 12 to $50 per thousand, forwarded upon re
ceipt of $5.00. Remit by P. O. or Express
Money Order, Registered Letter, Bank Check
or Draft. For agencies, terms. &c, address
W. E. KRUM & CO, Cor. 9th and Douglass sts,
6m39 Heading, Pa.
II. C. MARTIN, the Auctioneer, will conduct
STOCK AND ADMINISTRATOR'S SALES
at Reasonable Rates. Dates can be made a
this office. For particulars and terms Ad
S5tf 1426 O Street, Lincoln, Neb.
- " " : a
Glass cans, Steel vats.
Cannot rust or wear out. For prices lower
than ever address
CRYSTAL CREAMERY CO .,
4t46eow Lansing, Michigan.
T. W. LOWKEY,-
Lincoln, - - Nebraska.
Will be pleased to quote prices for grain to
members of the various Alliances, and' all
parties interested. He has b.een engaged in
the grain trade in Lincoln for about eighteen
years, and knows all the best markets. He
GRAIN ON COMMISSION,
Will pay sight drafts for all reasonable
amounts on consignments. He will also clean
grain at his elevator In Lincoln at reasonable
prices. His references are First National
Bank, American Exchange Bank, or any
bank in Lincoln. He will be pleased to cor
respond with all managers of Farmers Alli
ances, and solicits the same. 32tf
Wanted: Situation in an elevator as man
ager by a man of ten years experience In the
grain trade. Address,
46-4w. .W. C. Cheyn J Oakland la.
PRICES FOR YOUR
lo Farmers' Voice,
A Weekly Publication for the Great Plain
Interesting, entertaining and Instructive,
with an aim and purpose to benefit mankind,
The Farmers' Voice furnishes to ita readers
more Hseful knowledge for one dollar than
can be secured from any other-source for
hree times that sum. Why do vou not in
crease the price to two dollars per year? The
answer is: We do not think two dollars for a
paper within the means of all the people.
All intelligent people are not wealthy, but
intelligence is a glorious clement with which
The Farmers' Voice seeks universal conuee
tion. Fifty-two numbers for Jl. Can you afford
to do without it?
For club rates and commissions address
37tf THE FARMERS' VOICE,
101 Washington Street, Chicago, Illinois.
EXPOSITION DINING HALL.
1 121 N Street.
LINCOLN, - - NEBRASKA.
S. J. OIDEIjIj, Prop'r.
Mr. Odell has newly repaired, refitted and
steam-heated his Dining Hall, and is able
to give better accommodations than any
dining hall in Lincoln. Visitors to the city
will find this a very convenient place to 6top.
MEALS 25 CENTS.
JOHN M. STEWART, H. F. ROSE.
Ass't Att'y Gen'l.
STEWART & ROSE,
ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
Rooms 15 & 16, Montgomery Block, Lincoln.
Special attention given to Railroad, Insur
ance and Corporation Law.
We attend personally to litigation in any
county In the state, if desired. Correspond
ence Solicited. Reference: Judges of the Su
preme Court, Attorney Gen. Leese. 31tf
ARTISTIC : PORTRAITS.
J. THORP & Co.,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
?? Kvery Description. Established 188a
323 S. 11th St., LINCOLN, NKfl.
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, most con
venient, most economical, ana
in every way the BEST STEAM
FEED COOKER MADE. A
glPEc fct the construction of it
enough to convince any man
that it is far Bunerior to any
other. For descriptive circu
lars and prices apply to u. .
Wind F.Kirino iifl PlIDlD Co..
Omaha, Neb., or Martin Steam Feed Cooker
kjo., juauumg, lowa. somo
GO TO THE
Lincoln Book Emporium
139 South 10th St. under Y. M. C. A.
For good and cheap Books and Stationery of
all kinds. FAMILY, TEACHERS' and rOCK
ET BI BLES a specialty. PAPER TABLETS,
SLATES 4c. &c. 6m361 T. FAWELL.
APPLE, PEAR. CHERRY, PLUM, GRAPE
VINES, AND ALL SMALL FRUITS.
As I am a member of the Farmers' Alliance
I will make a discount of 20 per cent from list
prices on all orders sent through Secretary
or Business Agent. Address
J. 2L. ROBINSON,
Kenesaw, Adams County, Kebr.
Breeder and Shipper ef Recorded Poland
China .Hogs. Choice Breeding Stock lor
sale. Write for wants. IMention The Alliance.
Dry Goods, Notions,
Boots, Shoes, Hats,
921 0 STREET,
Opposite Post Otlice.
Repairing Neatly and Promptly Done.
123 South 12th St, 3m37) LINCOLN, NEB.
J. C. McBRIDE
H. S. BELL.
DEALERS IN ,
Loan a.xid Insurance
Office, 107 S. 11th St.,
lincoln, - nebraska.
Agent for M. K. ATruet Co. nouses built
on te.u years' time. Debt cancelled in case o'
Death. Anything to trade let us know of it.
Refurnished & Refitted.
FIRST CLASS TABLE.
Popular Rates. $1.50 and
$2. 00 Per day. NO BAR.
Announcement by Alliance
The State Business Agent desires to 6ay
that he now has a good Corn Planter, Lister
and Drill. A fine line of Buggies, Road Wa
gons and Carts at very low prices to Alliance
members. Also Plows, Harrows, Cultivators,
and most Implements needed by our people
Also two family scales one 4 oz. to 244 lbs
and one Vt oz. to 25 lbs,, at 3.50 and f 2, boxed
Samples Corner M and 11th Sts., Lincoln.
J. W. HARTLEY, State Agent.
" Dehorn Tour Calves."
Harness ana Saflfllery
The only SURE LIQIUD
DEIIORNER. Makes no
sore. Heat, cold or flies
do not affect it. Five dol
lars for any bottle that
talis it usea as aireciea
''k on the bottle. Price by
mail postpaid 60 Cts.
Send stamp for Haaff
New Free Book "Horns
ard Spavins," Address,
II. II. HAAFF, Chicngo, Illinois.
PAY RETAIL PRICES
WHEN TOU CAN
BUY AT WHOLESALE
EAT, WEAR OR USE.
WE NO AGENTS.
Writa for full Catalogue Sent feiB.
H. R. EAGLE & CO.,
Farmers' Wholesale Supply llouser
68 WABASH AVE., CHICACO.
' 25 Million Nursery
Grown Forest Tree
idaffATitfl DeJrt direct with cus.omers. Have
oommfsS middle-men. Send for price list.
Also GENERAL NURSEKY Stock.
ROBERT W. FURNAS,
6m31 Urownville, Nebraska.
W. D. NICHOLS
GENERAL DEALER IN
Havo some Fine Bargains in Improved
Lots For Sale in Every Addition in the City.
OFFICE, 505COUKTST. TELE. KJ. ifit
AVe tnk Myrtrauli, Jt-uln?, Uv1vlnfff Ar-tt-xlnn
mid 1'iitmmid rrir-(ltiir Tik-i, I"j-
intw, iiullt-rt, ii.'l MUla nnl J iiiiiIi1
m trtnl. V.s 'ts. t' I iu-j flM'tlii
liiowltijt farth'i Mrnti. lytrr-tia-s.
"JVSTSI iiiiilitv.f Vt.-r,
.U American c i .
1 tv o r k , Aurora,
in., i . k a.
GREAT WESTERR STEAMER
dm. BeJLTHRE IEET1SK9.
Great Western Feed Steamer
AND TANK HEATER
Cooks one to three barrels feed at ono nllinjr
F box surrounded with Mater on top and
Bides. Any kind of fuel. Easily managed ami
cleaned as a box etove. Send for Circulnrs.
Agents wanted. BOVKE II. M. CO.,
3ml6 Tama, Iowa.
DR. A. P. BURRUS,
1208 O STREET,
ROOMS 9 & lO, LIXCOLX, XEH.
Toothache cured In three minutes. DECAYED
TEETH built up with pold nr.d platinum that wcais
like steel, color near the natural toe th. Artificial
teeth of the finest quality. No poor fits. No poison
ous rubber. No canker sore mouths. Old folki fit
ted. Flat mouths fitted. All hard ruses taken. No
charge without perfect success. Poor fits remedied.
Diseases of the pums and 6ore mouths cured in a few
days. Anaesthetics piven to relieve pain when teeth
are extracted. Trices as reasonable as good work
can be afforded. The best of references given.
Ciiicaoo, May l.e, 18 This Is to certify that Dr.
A. P. Hurrus is well and lavorably known as beinjr
a pood dentist, honorable citizen, and worthy the
confidence of all.
. A. C. McIIesnev,
Secretary Chicago Dental College.
PLUCK THEM OUT.
We have a new local Anaesthetic which
cools the parts when applied in a lew mo
ments, producing- Insensibility of the puinn
so that old dead roots can be taken out with
little or no pain, avoiding all the danjrers
of pas and chloroform without extra expense.
It prevents soreness of tho puma alter ex
traction and no intiamation follows. i i
GEO. A. DELL.
V. W. MCCOY.
T. C. SHELLY.
S. F. McCOY.
Mi SMy & McCoy
(Successors to Dell & Co.)
Room 39 Exchange Building:. Cash Advne
references ask your dank.
Union Stock Yards, South Omaha,
Wm. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES OX CONSIGN
MENTS. ROOM 34, Exchange jJuildixo,
Union Stock Yards, South Omaha.
References; Ask your Hankers. IStf
BROOM CORN SEED.
I have a quantity of very choice California
Evergreen broom corn seed fer pale at f 2.00
per bushel. Address, L. S. Okcittt,
Sec'y Farmer's AllianceNo. 37.
H. C. STOLL,
w DREEDER OF
J?ijFT-2f Tbo McEt Improved Breeds of
Poland China, Chester White, Small Yorkshire
and Essex Hops. Satisfaction g-uarnntced in
all cases. P.O. Address. DEATRICF
AND INSTITUTE OF rKSMAXSUlP,
Shorthand, and Typewriting, Is tho best and largest
College In the Went. GUO StuilcnU In altcntan-f iur
year. StHdents prepared for luslncs in from :; to u
months. Exfteriunoea faculty. Personal Instruction .
Beautiful Illustrated catalOKue, eolUtm Journal, and
speclateus of penmanship, sent free by uilUretu-intf
UIxiiilUDUK A ROOhE. Lincoln, Neb.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
On farms in eastern Nebraska and improved
property in Lincoln for a term of years.
Lowest Current Rates.
R. E. & T. W.MOORE,
Corner 11th & O Streets. Lincoln.
Imported and bred by L. F. ROSS, Iowa
City, la. The oldent herd In lowa. The
best herds In England represented.
Come and see stock, or send for circu
lar. Far one utile boutheaat of elm
W 1 IT I .V
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