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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1890)
THE FARMERS' AlililANOE: IiIN0OliN NEB., SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1890.
Interest and "Dividends Paid onC. B. &
Q., and U. P. Stocks and Bonds.
Some Valuable Figures from Mr. Clark.
Editor Farmebs' Alliance rEyen
if it be conceded that private property
in a public highway is all right, is sanc
tioned W our national constitution, is
in accord with" the fundamental princi
ples of popular government (all of which
1 deny) still it seems very plain to me
that thednterest and dividends paid on
railroad stock and debts is greatly in
excess of whatsit should be. I think
the plain facts and figures of the one or
two roads that I have been enabled to
gather will show to the satisfaction of
every reasonable citizens that such is
the case.-"': - I
1 find that the . C. B. & Q. stock
holders, received cash payment of divid
ends from 1857 to 1886 inciusive,31 years,
of $74,662,211 and find stock dividends
amounting to $6,701,990, and interest
was paid to the amount of $52,155,578,
making $134,519,679 of interest and
divdends paid in the 31 years. 1 find
that the capital fttock and funded debt
amount to $36,384.2 per mile; that the
company has received from the sale of
. laad minus the amount paid in taxes
and the amount "expended in sale and
management of lands, $10,785,154.87. I
find no statement of the amount of aid
received from other sources. As the
actual or necessary cost of railroads is,
and for many years has been only from
$10,000 to $20,000 per mile, it is evident
that the national, state and county aid
has been used, not to build the road, or
there would be little or no stock or
debt to pay dividends or . interest; but
it has gone to secure large dividends on
'watered stock." i ;
Thus from 1865 to 1887 inclusive, 15
per cent was paicj tme year, 10 per cent
12 years, 9 per cent one year, ; 9 J per
cent 1 year, and 8 per cent 7 years. And
in addition the $6,701,990 in stock was
paid, which is supposed to draw divid
ends like the other stocks and bonds for
all eternity. , t
If the farmer, mechanic or merchant
makes nothing he is on expense all the
same, but the stock-holder if he can not
get the cash takes more stock.
The interest and dividend payment
for 1888 amount' to v $10,246,107.69 or
$2,129 per mile, enough to pay the cost
value of the road every four to six
The U. P. company reports the cost
per mile of that road - and equipment
at $89,565.82. In the report for 1887
the "amount of - stock and debt per
.mile of road and interest on U.S.bonds"
was $105,114.43 per mile, yet the com
pany has realized net '$21,432,406.69
from the sale of land. ,How much from
other sources we are not told. I sup
pose if the company could draw any
more dividends or interest by it, they
could just as well have a debt of one
hundred million to the mile. I judge
from these few items, and the fact that
farming and nearly every legitimate
industry is paying little or nothing in
the way of profits, that the railroad
stock and bond holder should stand
aside for a while and give the workers
a chance to make something. In a
word that railroad interest is too high.
It is probably quite unnecessary, but
I want to add, that I consider the whole
railroad system a fraud.
C. M, Clakk.
A Letter From the Great Dehorner.
Editor Farmers' Alliance: May I
say a word to the thousands of farmers
all over Nebraska who know me famil
iarly as "The Great Dehorner," and
who have written me thanking me for
doing them good in the saving affected
in handling and keeping their cattle.
Not a man of all the Farmers but is will
ing to say "God bless you" for the little
change which a small innovation has
wrought, and which adds two or three
dollars a year to the value of every
horned animal. How is it, Brother
Farmers that you neglect to join "the
Alliance" which, if properly handled
not only makes you more annual money
than the dehorning of your cattle can
possibly do, but which also restores you
your individual freedom and teaches
you how you mav attain your proper
political rights and standing as the sov
ereign of this Great Republic. I am
astonished when I look over the census
of 1880 and read that there were 90,000
agriculturalists in Nebraska, and when
it is considered that to-day there are
not less than a quarter of a million of
ersons engaged in agriculture and not
ess than 100,000 to 150,000 are voters,
how is it.I ask, that the Farmers' Alliance
of your state does not number more
than 50,000 voters? What strange neg
lect, what blindness to your own well
fare. Do you propose to do as Illinois
has done, and wait until you are out
numbered by the town people. Look at
Illinois. To-day more than half of her
farms are rented. A renter makes no
improvements, add no betterments. He
has all he can do to keep soul and body
together and provide actual necessities
for his little family. His rapacious land
lord demands four to five dollars per
acre rental, and that must come "will
he nil he." Illinois has two classes of
men who are ripe for socialism. The
poor of the cities. The men who labor
with their hands. There are over three
hundred thousand of these in Chicago
alone; and most of them know that no
steady job awaits them the year along.
They know that six to eight months la
bor is all that they can reasonably expect
to get and hence they combine
and strike for air they can get during
that time. What care they that days
and weeks are lost? There is just so
much to be done, and as a rule no more
than a moiety of the, time is needed to
do it. Those men are ripe for socialism.
The farm renters of Illinois are fast ap
proaching that same , condition. Of
what value is it to them that they re
pair houses or barns, cribs or fences.
"Only just enough to carry us through
the year and .safely house us, our ani
mals and our crops." The idea of home
love is out side the pale of their dreams.
-How can they ever expect to purchase
a $50.00 per acre farm. - Where can the
45000 of in6r6 come from for that pur
pose, since they can scarcely raise the
rental! These men, too, are fast, very
fast ripeuin.2 for socialism. The line
between land-lord and tenant is being:
forcibly put as the line of demarkation
is now drawn in the cities between boss
and employe. Not long since I met a
manufacturer who had been obliged to
pay one of his men over a thousand dol
lars for loss of a part of Ms hand on ac
count of defective machinery. Said he,
"do you know what I will do? I will
take that money out of my help during
the coming year." This is not harsher
treatment than was accorded by an old
farm land-lord down in rlatte county,
HI., to his tenant, and related to me at
one of our Farmer meetings. This bid
hunks had been urging to me that
modern farm tenants are lazy. But one
who knew the circumstances told bow
that same old miser stood by in cold
November and saw the little girls, his
tenant's children, thinly clad without
shoes or stockings while he distrained
for his five dollar an acre rent. It is
safe to say that that tenant like the em
ployes of my manufacturer, is ripe for
socialism. - Now Brother Farmers, why
wait until these things or worse over
- take you before joining and combining
Vfor mutual protection? If socialism
ir.r.;t corae, and it begins to squint that
way) let us who are farmers be so com
bined and so compacted that we can
give tone and direction to the final is
sue. The millionaires of Chicago so
tremble over the coming dangers of the
situation that they have actually given
a military camp to our Uncle Sam, and
only the other day when-100,000 men
in this city began to demand 8 hours as
a day's work, and when at least one
fourth part of that number joined in
Sarade.those same millionaires actually
iscussed the chances of violence and
rejoiced in being able to throw troops,
U. S. soldiers, into the contest if the
struggle came. Now it is quite appar
ent to every one of you that we ought
to com oine. mere snouia oe a living
active Alliance in each school district.
You farmers of Nebraska are happy in
having what Illinois has not. You have
a paper, an able paper devoted to your
sole interest. Its editorial management
is clean. If it can be fooled or can be
bought I know not where to look for
editorial integrity. You farmers oueht
to support it and support it well. You
all of you ought to take it and study its
teachings, not blindly but with a firm
spirit of determination to stand for your
Alliance and keep it clean. Our motto
is "The Farmers Society firsthand party
afterwards." I do so wish that I could
reach the ear of every Nebraska Farmer.
I would shout loud and long, ' Join the
Farmers' Alliance and stick for your
rights." I offer you in conclusion this
sentiment: "a farmer for every office in
the land from path-master to president."
H. H. Haaff.
Independent Action Wanted.
, Central City, Neb., May 31st, 1890.
Editor Alliance: Bro. Kelly of
Plainview hs hit the mark in his criti
cism of Mr. Wooster. He voices my
sentiments exactly. The call for an
independent convention is the only way
that the laboring men can be felt.
Some of the farmers seem to have
joined the Alliance just for the chance
to have a place to meet and air their
sentiments, but when we want some
good done they fly the track and begin
to find fault. Some are fearful that if
we buy our own goods from Chicago
and thereby save from 20 to 50 percent,
we will loose a few votes when election
comes and the grand old parties wont
get all the offices. Don't - agitate the
attentions that are most vital. It wont
o to meet and say your soul is your
own. Get down on your knees and kiss
the big toe of the money shark. Don't
start some new f angled ideas, let us
keep in the good (?) old ruts. It takes
time and thought . to get used to new
customs. Some wouM be so surprised
to save a little money by helping them
selves that they could not rest nights.
Our Alliance is unanimously in favor of
calling an independent convention. Let
us nominate farmers for every office.
There are brains enough in the furrow
to fill all the offices..
Let us select a new set all around,
and not take some old broken down
politician as our standard bearer; take
a new deal all around and then see if
we cannot have seme good laws. I
want to see Bro. Horn go to congress
from this district. One thing is certain
if he goes we will have a good report
from his side. He wont sell out, and he
forgot to learn any dirty tricks. We
may go further and do worse.
Very respectfully, .
M. M. Halleck,
" . - . Sec. Alliance 1000.
W. H. Smith, the leader of the
British house of commons, has recently
built a new church' at Portsea at a cost
of more than $110,000. He has no in
terest in the place whatever, but hap
pening: to visit.it for a day on grovern-
mentjmsiness he noticed that it great
ly needed a new church.
The records of Castlo Garden extend
back to May 5, 1847, the date of the
organization of the board of commis
sioners of emigration, and since that
time nearly; 10,000,000 immigrants
the exact number to January 1, 1890,
is 9,639,635, or about or.e-sixth of the
entire population of the United States
have been landed there.
According to official accounts the
average senator of the United States
uses up two and one-half cuspidors an
nually during the time spent in the
senate chamber and is allowed only 12
oents' worth of ''Pond Lily" perfum
ery per year, and yet he complains
that it is the newspapers that have
brought the senate "into bad odor."
New York is in danger of goin dry.
According to the report of the Excise
board there were in that city in 1889
8,885 places licensed for the sale c
liquor, including 5,874 liquor saloons,
194 ale and beer saloons, 1,255 ' ale,
beer and wine saloons, 152 restaurants,
262 hotels, 56 steamboats and 1,033
groceries, drug and wholesale liquor
stores. ": v : - . -..
Laws relating to the administration
of the estates of deceased persons saem
to have been enacted for the express
purpose of enriching the pockets of
probate-court lawyers. Samuel Woods,
a New York millionaire, died some
twelve years a?o and to-day the litiga
tion over bis property, continues,
although there is but a tithe of the
Sir Walter Raleigh was the first
lhat landed a colony of English people
hi this country. Having received from
Queen Elizabeth a charter which gave
idma large territory in America, he
tent out an exploring: expedition in
1854, ninoxy-twa years after the dis
covery by Columbus, This expedition
wa3 "commanded . by two ' captains,
named Arridas ? and Borlowe. They
landed on what is now known ;as North
The boundary lino between
United States and Canada is not
aginary," as most people suppose.
The fact is the line is distinctly mark
ed from Lake Michigan to Alaska by
eairns, iron pillars, earth. mounds and
timber clearings. There are 385 of
these marks between the Lake of the
SVoods and the base ot tjio RoJKy
Mountains. The British placed one
post every two miles and the United
States one between each British post,
the posts are of oast-iron, and cast on
their faces are the words 4,Coavontio0
)f London, Oct 20, 1818." Where the
ine crosses lakes mountains or stones
nave been built projecting eight feet
(tbovo high-water mark. In forests
tiie line is denned bj falling tres fo
tcl wid. 1
WIT AW) HUMOR,
tf TLfcfJnrkle "Ho rellgteusly
solemn these owls lookf McCorkJe-
Yes: thev are birds oi -prey.
Johnny Peck "Pa, what is meant
by the ruling passion'?" Mr, N. Peck
"Ask your mother, my son, eno
knows all about it." nme.
She fia evening toilet) "I wasn't
coming to-night, for I haturt anytning
to wear." He "And you seem to
have worn it." Washington Star.
German Shoeblack (who can't get
kis eisrar xtnmn to burn uj dum
my! Now they are Making smokeless
? -w J m V;miiI flint
lgars, x supposei -"-
"iKe your friend. Miss Edmonds,
has been getting married; did she do
well?" No,, miserably; her presents
. - I ' A. M
werp oi a very interior quaiu v.
Time. - : :.
The city clerrjvman who can preach
the most scathing sermon against the
corruptions of municipal government
never goes to the polls to vote. xcxas
SiJUngs. . r . ; . v ; : ; -
Miss Blue "Have you read Whit-
tier's latest. 'The Captain's Well?"'
Young Obtuse "N-no-ah-what was the
matter with the Captain r raw,
Where is there a greater satire upon
man than in a game of chess, where
the aueen has to do all the work and
the king is the one to be protected?
Texas bijtmgs. . ,
. Miss Cabbie "I have had the parrot
for three months and it has never
spoken a word yet.'? Caller "Per
haps you have never gi ven it a chance."
Terre Haute Express.
"How strict these reformers are,"
exclaimed Mrs. Verde. "I see that
thev are invading the army now, and
insisting that" even the powder shall
not smoke." Time.
Uriggs 1 tell you, it mates me
feel sad to meet a young man on the
road to ruin." Braggs "I didn't sup
pose such a thing could be, possible. "
Terre Haute Express, r : . ;
Ladv(horses running away) "Dear,
dear, dear, what will become of me?"
New Coachmen (grimlv "Madam, it
depends on your past life. I'm all
right." N. Y. Ledger.
hear your coachman ran off with
$500 of your money. Are you going
to try to recover ltr ' "JNo. tne poor
fellow will need it; my daughter went
with him." iv. 1. Sun.
Jim "I'm just like the Father of his
Country- -1 can't tell a lie." Jam
can some lies. I can always tell
yours a mile off. For instance, ' this
last one." Detroit Journal.
Yeast 'They raise some wonderfully
big beets out in California, rm told."
Crimsonbeak "Yes; but they don't
get into the banks like they do in New
York." Yonkers Statesman.
"The tricky man is almost always
are to be iouna out, ' saia bmwhers
to Blithers. "That's a fact, especially
If you are calling to collect money that
he owes you. Washington tost.
A young woman began a song, "Ten
Thousand Leaves Are Falling." She
pitched it too high, screeched, and
stopped. "Start her at 5,000," cried
an auctioneer." British American.
P. Ti Barnnm claims to own,
among other musical curiosities, the
biggest lyre ever made. We trust this
is no reflection on his gentlemanly ad
vertising agent. lonkers otateir.iun.
"VVliat is society f "it 13 a u;ac9
where people who were poor i?enty
live years ago tell 01 tne poei&u
origin of their 'neighbors a.na con
ceal their own humble beginuiugs."
Fogg "I went to hear Gusherleigh
Breach last Sunday." Brown "Why.
I thought you hated to hear him?"
Forcr "Sol do; but it was his fare
well sermon. I went out of pure grat
itude." Boston Transcript. , :
"Salvation's free." sang the choir.
Tm glad of that," said a poorly,
iressed old gentleman who had just
dropped in; "but you jest wait-till
some o' them English syndicaters get
bold on't." Boston Transcript.
Miss Playne "I wonder if I could
recover any damages if I were to sue
him for breach ' of promise?" Miss
Flyppe "you might possibly, if you
should wear a heavy veil all through
the trial." Terre Haute Express. ? ;
ELKHORTJ VALLEY HERD OF FANCY PO-
W LAND CHINA and
Small Yorks hire
Swine. Ao Ply
mouth T?onk Poultrv
O Jii Mv stork is of the
. llMbest that money
could buy." Many
fine premium show animals in my herd.
Write for catalogue. L. H. SUTER, Prop.
Gm51 Neligh, Nebraska.
S.W SINCLAIR cbCO.,
UNION STOCK YARDS,
Chicago, ' - Illinois. V
We do no business except purely commis
sion in frph oonntrv oonsia-nmenta. No
scalper's work done. Every customer's stock
sold on its merits. All stock watered, led
and sold by a member of the Arm. : No cheap
labor employed. Consign your stock to us
and get its value. Your money remitted as
you desire, and trip made as agreeable and
pleasant as it can be.
Reference: Any National Bank. 51tf
"THE BEST HOG ON EARTH."
I hare a large number of animals not akin
ready for shipment,
' ' CHARGES REASONABLE.
21. 31. HALLECK,
Breeder and Shipper.-.
CENTRAL CITY, NEB. 49tf
Glass cans, Steel vats.
Cannot nist or wear out. For prices lower
than ever addj-e CREAMERY
ttMeow Lansing, Michigan,
, - " I Q
Qj L -
Bovee's Complete System
$70 PER DAY SAVED.
No more expense for twine.
Saves two-thirds the labor.
Saves the straw as good as hay.
Lightest machine made
Saves handling grain
at a time.
With this system good
stacked for fifty cents per acre.
Is the Best Method for Out
: " - niTTj" t - f-TTi" mm mm r.i r"i f ' Tin" 1 rir Ti r rr i'ti iP- ff r1 -at-tiM
Leaves twenty-four feet in one windrow.
Bakes clean Bake.
Stacks a full or part of a 1
BOVEE HARVESTING J MACHINE CO.,
.A.- HURLBUT & CO,
STRICTLY ONE PRICE
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, HATS & CAPS.
CORNER P AND TENTH STREETS, LINCOLN, NEB. TERMS CASH. '
10 per cent off will be allowed
bers the Farmersi Alliance, where
by mail receive the same attention and prices as if the parties were
'present in person. A. Ilurlbut, oj HURLBUT '& CO., is the
senior partner of HURLBUT & CANE, New York JOB
BERS IN CLOTHING, (samples may be. seen at his office
tvith above m. whice aives this firm a wrestiae over alll
-firms in the - state in their line. 1
The way to do this is to 6hip your Butter. Eerors
Beans, Broom Corn, Green and Dried Fruits,
fact that you may have been selling: these articles at home for years is no reason that you
should continue to do sc if you can find a better market. We make a specialty of receiving
shipments direct from FARMERS AND PRODUCERS, and probably have the largest trade
in this way of any houst in this market. Whilst you are looking: around for the cheapest
market in which to buy your g-oods and thus economizing- in that way, it will certainly pay
you to give some attention to the best and most profitable way 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
charg-e OHr 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. ,
CCXXDIISSICXN" MERCHANTS, 174 S. WATER ST., CHICAGO.
REFERENCE: Metropolitan National Bank, Chicago. ftfj Mention Th Alliance.
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
TTprifinc in irrowlnir Fruits in Nebraska enables me to make selecticms adapted to Ne
braska climate and soils. Dispensing with agents entirely J deal directly with the people
thereby saviHg mv patrons all agents commission. Send for Price Lists for Spring of 1S0.
"TIIE BOOK OF THE EPOCH. A WONDERFULLY FASCINATING WORK."
A Story of the Twentieth Century.
BY EDMUND BOISGILBERT, M. D.
One of the most startling and original works ever written. The author a an of wealth
and high social position, and who writes under a nom de plume, presents, in a startlingly
original and wonderfully fascinating work of fiction, a profound study of sciological condi
tions, and he follows these conditions omt to what he believes will be their Inevitable result.
The events described in the story take place in the year 1988, and the scene is laid in New
York City. The plot is diversified and full of human interest. Some of the chapters are
equaled only by Victor Hugo in terseness and vividness of description. The effect of the
book as a whole is such that the reader will scarcely know in which character most to admire
the gifted author whether as a novelist skillfully weaving a complicated plot Into a harmo
nious story; as a poetdeftly touchingthe chords of the great heartof humanity ;as aphiiosopner
analyzing the errors and laying bare the evil tendencies of our age; as a prophet warning
the race against the greed and selfishness which are eating' away the foundations of society;
or as a preacher teaching the broad principles of divine charity and appealing to those wno
have the power and the good will to redeem the world. ";,''' io-. ix.Twk,.
The above book will be sent from this office at the regular retail price, Muslin, $1.2o; Paper,
50 cts. Or, it will be sent as a premium as follows: . JQ
THs ApJAKCE one year, and the book, in muslin, fl.o; in paper fl.&.
with same width cut.
five times, one bundle
grain can be cut and
in use. ,
on all regular prices to 'mem
they may be hnovrn. Orders
PEICES FOR TOUR
, Poultry, Veal,
Iay, Grain, Wool, Hides,
ina: you have. tons. The
Vegetables, or anything:
uamn " t uiuui..
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, most con
venient, most economical, and
In every way the BEST STEAM
FEED COOKER MADS. A
glance at the construction of it
enough to convince any man
that it is far superior to any
other. For descriptive circu
lars and prices apply to u. s.
Wind Enirine and Pump Co.,
Omaha. Neb., or Martin Steam Feed Cooker
Co., Manning, Iowa. 26m
le Famers1 Voice,
A WejUi Pctltb f:r til 6rext Pl
Intereting, entertaining and Instracttra,
with an aim and purpose to benefit mankind.
The Farmers' Voice furnishes to its readers
more useful knowledge for one dollar than
can be secured from any ""other source for
hree times that sum. Why do you not in
crease the price to two dol lars 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 element with which
The FarmersV Voice seeks universal connec
tion.:-. ' '
Fifty-two numbers for 11. Can you afford
to do without it?
Forclub rates and commissions address
87tf THE FARMERS' VOICE,
161 Washington Street, Chicago, Illinois.
J. M. ROBINSON,
Ejenesaw, Adams County, Nsbb.
Breeder and Shlnner ef Recorded Poland
China , Hogs. Choice Breeding Stock for
sale. Write for wants. IMention The Alliance.
Wm. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN-
ROOM 34, Exchange Building, Un
ion Stock Yards, South Omaha. ;
References: A6k your Banters. 18tl
J. C. McBripe.
H. S. Bell.
McBRDDE & BELL,
Loan and Insurance
Office 107 South 11th Street.
LINCOLN, . - NEBRASKA.
Agents for M. K. & Trust Co. Houses built
on ten years time. Debt cancelled in case of
death. Anything to trade let us know of it .
. ':v : ' 14tf
Dry Goods, Notions,
Boots, Shoes, Hats,
921 0 STREET,
Opposite Post Office. .
EXPOSITION DIIIIKG HALL,
IX2I N Street.
LINCOLN, - - - NEBRASKA.
S. T. OT3EXjXj, Proio'r
Mr. Odell has newly repaired, refitted and
steam-heat ed his Dining1 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 stop.
MEALS 25 CENTS.
"Dehorn Tour Calves."
The only SURE LIQUID
DEHOUNEK. Makes no
sore. Heat, cola or Hies
do not affect it. Five dol
lars for any bottle that
fails if used as directed
on the bottle. Price by
mail postpaid 60 Cth.
Send 6tamp for H nail's
New Free Book "Horns
and Spavins," Address,
HAAFF, Chicago, Illinois.
Imported and bred by I F. ROSS, Iowa
City, la. The oldest herd In Iowa. Ttio
best herds In England represented.
Come and Bee stock or send for circu
lar. Far ii one mile Bootheast of cite
CIGARS FOR ALLIANCES.
The product of organized, working: Cigrr
makers. Buy from us and you will get rock
bottom factory prices. 300 cigars consisting'
of 13 district brands, ranging in price from
$12 to 1 50 per thousand, forwarded upon re
ceipt of $5.00. ltemit by P. O. or Express
Money Order, Registered Letter, Bank Check
or Draft. For agencies, terms. &c, address
W. E. KKUM & CO, Cor. 0th and Douglasj sts,
6m39 Heading, Pa.
PAY RETAIL, PRICES
WHEN TOU CAN
DUY AT U0LESALE
- EAT, WEAR OR USE.
WE HAVE NO 'AGENTS.
- Writ forfait Catalogue Sent TOM. 1
H. 17. GACLC & COi,
Ferrers' IVhcImb C"-ply llzzz
CO IVADACH AVC, CHICAGO.
X A 3
26 Ilillion Nursery
Grown Forest Tree
No a etrtt. Deal direct with cus-omers. Sav
oommlislon middle-men. Send for prio liu
Also GENERAL NURSERY Stock.
ROBERT W. FURNAS,
8mn Brownvllle, Nebraska,
W. D. NICHOLS
GENERAL DEALER IN
Hare some Fine Bargains in Improved
Lots For Sale in Evffy Addition in the City.
OFFICE, B05 GOBIvT ST. TELE. 82. ttf
Ilyr.laulk', J.ttiiiK, KcvolvliiK, Artntiin.
Dlaiitomi Prrapm UiiR Tl, Knicln. Uttr
i tun aim. i'uin. npTclupcdla, !,
. imtvtiiit, Krth Strata, ltnn
Ike Amcrlraa Well vtarfc
litis rim M..
? I IHIUs Ten
GEO. A. BELL.
C. W. MCCOY.
T. C. SnELLT.
8. F. MCCOY".
(Successors to Bell & Co.)
Live H Cousin
Boom 89 Exchange Building. Cash AdvancaC
. on Consignments.
referencesask your bank.
Union Stock Yards, South Omaha,
CHA'S HEIDHART, Proprietor.
618 EAST COURT STR35ET, N. E. OF
MARBLE AND GRANITE MONUMENTS,
HEAD-STONES, TABLETS, VAULTS.
SARCOPHAGI. & CEMETERY
WORK OF ALL KINDS. rotT
Branch Yards. Brown ville and Rock Port, Mo.
ARTISTIC I PORTRAITS.
a J. TIIORP & Co.,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
Baggage C hecks
if Rverv Description. Established lSHO.
.3: 8. Iltb 8U. LINCOLN. NEU.
AK IN8TITVTK OF rESMAXSUlP,
Shorthand, and Typewriting, Is the bet and larvwt
College in the West. 600 Student In atenlinc lat
year. Students prepared for buMnesa In frtm to
month. Experienced faculty. Personal liistructUm.
lieautlful lllnstrated CHtalOKwe, co11pk; JournolK, and
specimens of penmanship, sent free by addrvnliiK
LII.T.T BRIDGE St ROOSE. Lincoln. Neb.
Elevenlli St Druggists
Dealers in Drujrs, Medicines, Toilet Arti
cles and Druggists' Sundries. All kinds of
Paints, Oils and Colors.
PURE . DRUGS. LOW
237 SOUTH 11th STItEET, LINCOLN, NEB.
Two doors north of The Farmers' Alliance.
REAL ESTATE L0AXS
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.
Refurnished & Refitted.
FIRST CLASS TABLE.
: Popular Hates. $1.60 and
$2. 00 per day. NO J AH.
H. .0. STOLL,
Wh T BItEEDEB Or
i av ted Breeds of Poland
HJ& f'S VCIi In a. Chester
ViSTi'L- v1-ilff White, Small York-
ITofrs. Satisfaction guaranteed in all cases.
P. O. Address, BEATKICK, NEB.
Hi WW ' ' ,,UIomBl g wumiii
nil . nutomsiic winaMiii
iuivwb hiui vui i mrm i
gear whea unk ii fall ; Into
wttr lowers in Unk. CWp, tiicp
Throw mill out of
tir Gmlin. Address, p. g. TALLERDAY,
, Poplar Orovo, 111.
mm t McCoy
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