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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1890)
THE FAEMEKS' ALLIANCE: LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1890.
. A Political Paradox.
JSomerrille, Maes., Journal.
" - . . .,
A politician loved a maid,
, And, for his delectation,
. Taught her the theory of free trade,
t And bow to run the nation.
She listened with an ardent zeal
To all her lover told her,
. Till her fond interest made him feel
Emboldened to be bolder.
And so one moonlight eve he popped
The one momentous question.
Her heart its beating: almost stopped
Just at the bare suggestion.
J Of matrimonial joys, but 6oon
- - She owned his love requitted ;
And so beneath the silver moon
Their troth the lovers plighted.
Then said the statesman: "Tell me, now,
V My precious darling, whether
U?. You know the meaning of the vow
. ' That we have sworn together."
With a shy blush, she whispered then :
? "To me its meaning this is :
'" Protection from all other men;
With you free trade, in kisses."
An Appeal to the Farmers Alliance
. The Labor Men.
v-v . Arcadia Valley Co., Neb.
Editor Alliance: We call atten
tion to the wrongs of the whiskey li
censed monopolies of our corporated
towns. That these towns do monopo
lize and control the entire amount of
every dollar paid for said license, and
use it for their own benefit. They take
tins license to themselves by their own
vote as independent as if no one was
concerned or effected but themselves.
This is all wrong and unjust. If the
country people should vote said license
to themselves without allowing the
town to vote, and then use every farth
ing paid for said license to their own
benefit to pay their school taxes and
other expenses as the town does, it
would exactly reverse the question.
The town would surely kick, and would
say,, we are all involved in the cost and
we claim a part of the benefits, and you
must divide the spoils with us, hence it
is that they stand self confessed, greedy
monopolies of all the license money.
They keep it all. Now look at this
greedy wickedness square in the face in
placing so many temptations and allure
ments as usually attend a saloon to en- j
tice old men, young men and minors to
come in and drink. In so many ways
trying to increase drinking and drun-
t kenness in order to secure a lucrative
j? fund to educate their children with.and
f pay other town expenses.
Education is a public good and such a
great blessing that one must be a pagan
to vote against it. Quite possible. But
, they have utterly forgotten that those
out inthe country, all around them,
have any children to educate, or do not
care if they have if they can monopo
lize all the license money for their town
taxes and the education of their child
ren. The children in the town are no
better than j'our children and your
children should have education as well
as theirs! Every voter in the county or
state is interested or why is , he called
upon to Vote on the question. It is a
trick of the whiskey politicians to bribe
the towns to go for whiskey by giving
to them all the license money. Will
you be robbed in this way? Vote for
prohibition and apply your own money
to yourselves to pay your own taxes
and to educate your own children with.
Now if you spend not your money in
the licensed saloon the town will have
to pay their own taxes with their own
money as you do. The substance of
the question is exactly this, that these
corporated towns that give license want
you and your sons to come in and drink
whiskey enough to pay their town and
educational taxes, and also pay a saloon
keeper a fat salary, while at the same
time they would not go out of town
with their sons and drink whiskey
enough to pay your taxes and expenses,
they are so'much better than you and
your children. It is no wonder that
you farmers and laboring men are
uniting together to redeem yourselves,
and the state of Nebraska from these
wrongs which hamper and destroy pros
If you vote for license you vote for
the privilege of educating the town
children at your expense or with your
whiskey money, and vote on yourselves
an endless tram of other taxations and
evils. A saloon implies drinking or it
could not exist. And the profits depend
on the amount of whiskey drank, no
matter whether you drink whiskey or
not. No matter if you never put your
foot inside of a saloon you must pay all
the same, pay for others doing it. I
cannot dwell on the noisy times, oroils,
quarrels, street fights, knock-down
plows and blaek eyes caused by the
urinKing saioon. ji cannot stop to re-
late all the expensive law suits nor foot
up the costs that are thrown on the
country for you to pay, nor the courts.
jails, prisons and convicts to be kept at
your expense, caused . by whiskey
inrougn me .saioon, . ail 01 which you
near so oiten. ,iou may say why not
the town and the saloon pay these costs
which they make by the saloon? But
they say no, you property owning voters
must pajr. xousay my taxes are so
high. It is the assessor or the county
officers who are socking it to you. No
the whiskey saloon is socking it to you.
And wny snouid you not become mdig
. nam ana rise up in your strength as
farmers and labor men and prohibit
this whiskey monopoly from placing
these taxes on you any more. I ou nave
organized and profess to stand together
- against all the .wrongs of all monopo
lies, and the monopoly of the licensed
saloon is the first thing that confronts
you. And how important is it that you
make this your first word spoken at the
polls, this next fallj be in such unmis
takable language that will teach the
world that you mean what you say
against the wrongs of all monopolies.
It is the decisive hour. The whiskey
and rum agents fill the state. They are
hard at work talking, all through the
- town and all over the country, high
license and revenue, high license and
revenue. What a great thing it is
License and revenue. But who gets
the revenue? If it all came out of their
pockets into your.hands they would not
urge the matter so hard for you to vote
license. But because they get it al
they sfre at this time urgently calling on
every iarmer ana every la Dor man to
vote and give them the power to mo
nopolize this revenue, and you wil
never get a penny With them. I know
you will feel a disgust and , not do it
The great argument iora license is
lncation. It is armlied to sehool the
children, that is a favored few who live
in a corporated town. Your children
have trot souls as well. Some of the
country districts have been taxing every
thincr that was taxable to the extent o
thft law to school their children, but
still thev have fallen behind and are
under heavy debts; and have hard work
to have three months of school. And
how nice it would be to have a part oi
' the license revenue to help them out
"YYhi see now that I have admitted and
allowed all the real good and genuine
enefitin the whiskey licensed traffi
that the whiskey rumies claim for it.
it is fiiio.h a real crood -without harm it
should be extended and increased in
definitely. The more it can be spread
and the more dnnKing mere is me oet
ter. Without drinking a license could
not be of any benefit. Hence to secure
a large blessing you must secure a large
drinking of whiskey. Go at this busi
ness properly. Lt tnem nave ineir ap
pointed agents to secure a large attend
ance and as much drinking as possible
to secure a large revenue for scnooi
. -or. . 0 - i A.1 A. A. 1
purposes, out wno cannot see uiai iue
more drinking tnere is tne worse is
for every body. . ; , ,
This brings us to the darK siae 01 me
picture, and every leaf of life we turn
in drinking makes it darker still. And
this makes us turn back and fix our
eyes on that star of hope that glimmers
with beams of light in the prohibition
amendment, and we go for the light.
Rev. J. J. Cook.
Resolutions of Pohocco Alliance, of
Resolved,' That we, as members of Po
hocco Alliance No. 883, of Saunders
countv. will not support any member
of the Alliance or Knights of Labor
who will accept a nomination from any
of the old narties except in the way of
That we will not support any man for
any office of trust who will not pledge
himself to adhere strictly to the full
principles of the Alliance.
That we will uphold and support the
rules and regulations as made by the
leaders of our order in regard to the
course to be pursued.
That we reccomend The Farmers'
Alliance paper as a true advocate of
the wants of the Farmer and Laboring
That we endorse the proposition made
by Senator Stanford to loan money on
arm mortgages at a rate of interest oi
rom 1 to 2 per cent.
That we demand a reduction of
reight rates for the state of Nebraska,
not to exceed those now in use in the
state of Iowa.
That a copy of these resolutions be
sent to the Alliance for publication.
M. C. Fisher,
Their Childish Innocency.
Crawford, Neb., May 16, 1890.
Editor Alliance: About a year ago
it was my misfortune to ship two cars
of "Emegrant movables," consisting of
stock and farm tools, over the line of
the F. E. & M. V. railroad, from Albion
to Crawford, a distance of 310 miles,
or which car service the railroad com
pany charged, and I paid, $128.00. The
agent of the company informed me that
they charged the same from Omaha to
Crawford, a distance of 130 miles fur
ther. There was also, on the same
train, an emegrant car loaded at Blair,
going to tne same point at tne same
price, l very naturally concluded that 1
was being charged for 130 miles of
carrying which l never received, and
asked "state board of transportation"
or recovery. In their reply the rail
road company admit all charges except
that of "unlawful." The board of trans
portation furnished me the following
very conclusive information:
May 14th, 1890.
. G. Stewart, Esq., Crawford Neb.
Dear Sir: We enclose you herewith
answer or the remont, JUkhorn and
Missouri Valley railroad company; to
the complaint made by you before this
l 1 tTi A ! nu -4 rw- -v
Doara, niea April zom, iouu.
lhe Western General Classification
Rules and Conditions place emigrant
movables in class B rates. November
st, 1887, the schedual of freight rates,
known as the Nebraska Distance Tariff,
agreed upon by the board of transpor
tation and the railroads, wentinto effect,
and was adopted by all the railroads in
The distance from Albion to Craw-
brd is about 310 miles. The rate in
this schedule for class B in car lots for
310 miles is 36 cents per hundred
pounds. This would give $72.00 for a
minimum car-load: and they charged
you but $64.00.
.Now unless you can prove that
the F. E. & M. V- K. Co. have hauled
emigrant movables over the same line
or less . money than they charged you,
you cannot possibly get an order for
We thought we would advise you of
the true status of the case before fixing
a day for hearing the case. The only
authority we have to govern us is the
Distance Tariff now in force; and unless
it can be shown that you have been dis
criminated against by the railroad com
pany by their hauling articles under the
same class for others for a less rate
than charged you in the same direction
and the same distance, we can only dis
miss the case. '
If you feel reasonably certain , that
you can establish the fact of discrimina
tion and will so enform the Board we
will fix a day and hear the evidence.
i ours very respectfully,
State Board of Transportation.
By L. W. Gilchrist, Secretary.
open letteb to the state board of
Messrs: The childish inocence of
your letter prompts me to furnish the
same to the public as a speciman of the
emcacv of vour "Hon." Board in con
trolling railroad rates, and to those who
wish it, a relic of what will soon be no
more. You should have had a better
understanding with the railroad com
pany, and required them to charge the
full amount of the rate as it looks rather
bad for the "Board to agree upon a
rate higher than the swineish nature of
the railroads required. Abundant evi
dence that the charge is unjust and un
reasonable, is not wanting. The mil
lions of net profit made by the roads.
and the consequent poverty of the farm
ers establishes that as a fact. When
producing a crop at market, prices
leaves no proht, and carrying the same
iug me same urwiuuuons to marKet nets
millions of dollars to the carriers, no
other evidence is needed to show injus
tice, lhis being clearly established, no
other cover is leit lor you to skulk be
hind except the "law." And who made
the law? You say the "Board and
roads agreed" on the rate. Then the
railroads helped to make the law. In
fact, if you deny that the roads them
selves made the law you throw upon
the ".board" the guilt of making a fate
in favor of the roads, compared to which
bold highway robbery is honorable. It
is killing the principal industry of this
state and destroying the American
You are in the position of the doctor
who agreed to kill or cure for a -Certain
sum. The patient died, and the doctor
sued for his pay. He was asked, did
you cbre? No. Did youkill? What is
your answer? Let the farmers of the
1 rri . .. . .
Buaic ivyiy: xne patient IS our
agricultural commerce. The con
stitution says the legislature shall keen
it healthy from blood letting by rail
roads. A treachenous legislature, con
trary to the will of the people, created
your "lion. Board" declaring it the phy
sician. And the physician is a fitting
type of its treasonable creator. What
have you done for the patient? You
say the "Board" and the roads "agreed"
upon a rate, that is you compromised
wun saian. xiave you cured? Look at
the mortgage records, look at the pile
of notes in the banks, look at the mort-
gage sales of stock daily occurring in
every hamlet in, our state. .Look info
the despairing faces of our farmers as
they see their stock selling to pay the
expense of raising last year s crop, off
of which the raiiroaus w juui a u,uU
agreement) made millions of net profit,
and the same farmers had to pay from
3 to five per cent a month for money to
ay the taxes whicn ""cs.
yhat consumate villiany, traitors to
your people. Of such as you, Washing
ton once said. "JNO pumsuuicunu luv
mind is too severe for the man who will
build nnhis nrivate lortune on ms coun
try's ruin." Doubtless you will reply
with th oft. rftneated query of monopo
lv and its lifiksnittals, "what are you
eroincr to do about it?" vv e are going to
a v-v-r a
make this a people's government, the
oath bound traiterous league of the g.
o. p. under commander Thurston, not
withstanding. No man who will take
that oath can be trusted by this people
In this state a working man legislature
will Undo the villainy which created your
"Hon. Hoard" and wipe out me same
from existence. The matter will be
wrung from the railroad stocks and
rate of freight tarifl fixed giving a
reasonable profit on the actual invest
ment. And in 1892 a working men's
congress will condemn and purchase al
these highways of commerce, to be oper
ated for the benefit of those who wish
to use them.
Space will not permit of giving a more
detailed account of monopoly s doom
which is pending. Suffice to say that the
farmers are going on a big hograising
next November. So you may look for
an easy place to light, for you will come
down so hard that the crime-stained
ducats of theft will jingle in your pock
ets. Serenly thine,
. II. G. Stewart
Resolutions of Crounse Alliance.
. Crounse, Neb., June 2, 1890
Editor Alliance: I enclose resolu
tions drafted by our humble Sec'y and
adopted at a regular meeting of our Sub
on May 31, in the evening. They go to
show that while we are anxious lor re
forms, we wish them to be reformatory
and not bodied under "wise and .iudi
cious legislation" cunningly deviced by
our corporate enemies and their servile
tools, some of whom seem to .be seized
with the "spirit of reform sir" with
amazing suddenness too sudden and
violent may we hot justly fear Mr. edi
tor, lor permanence?
Our fortnightly meetings are intensely
interesting, and we have many glorious
sermons preached trom the new gospe
of numbers and chronicles, i. e., the
numbers of the Chicago Express and the
chronicles of the Nebraska Alliance
These journals are well circulated and
diliigently read in our parts, whereas
the B. & M. Journal and the Omaha Bee
(tie) once more popular, are justly held
in popular contempt. Long may the
Alliance, both paper and order, wave
We hope to see the reforms now being
agitated developed in the camp of their
friends. We do not believe in turning
over our young poultry on their verba
promise to "care" for them, to the hawk
and the vulture.
Sub joined are the resolutions.
E. W. Pinkley,
Sec'y Sub. Alliance No. 1016
Whereas, Washington at the close o
his second term retired to the peacetu
shades of private life, notwithstanding
the urgent wish of a grateful nation to
retain him in office, and beleiving that
e greatest and best men in our coun
try have ever coveted the retirement to
domestic quietude after a reasonable
service to the public, and further be
ieving from his late proclamation call
ing an extra session of our legislature
whereby the dangerious surplus in our
treasuty will be relieved, and the aus
tralian ballot system will not be insti
tuted nor any other needed reforms
wrought, that our noble Gov., Granny
mi . 3 j . ?
j.uavei is a very toi. guou ana pain
otic man. Therefore, Sub. Alliance No
1016, of Crounse, Nebraska,
Resolves, I hat in return for his sud
den and afore mentioned tender consid
eration for us, the laborers, we will do our
utmost at the polls at the coming fal
election to releive him of the arduous
duties of the high office for which he is
putting in a cheap bid.
1 hat we recommend the relegation to
private life of old political blacklegs,
such as Church Howe, who are suddenly
becomming greatly interested in the
"dear people" and on the eve of a poli
tical campaign are resigning vice-presidency
of R. 11. Co's.
lhat, while we favor all the reforms
enumerated in Thayer's proclamation,
we do not intend to support men for
making promises which they intend to
breaK as soon as the "dear people " elect
them to office.
That we heartily favor not only a
People's Independent State convention,
but especially a similar county conven
tion for the improvement in the man
agement of affairs immeadiately at
home. E. W. Pinkley,
This is True.
If the reader will only go back to
1861, he will find that many claimed
that the United States could cease to
exist as a Union; that the Union between
the States could be tirminated, and that
was perfectly proper to have a Southern
Confederacy, or Pacific Kepublic. At
the same time the Government, under
J ames Buchanan, tried to borrow money,
three times over, from any one, or any
part of the world, but could not borrow
a cent, and the Democrats went out of
office leaving the country in debt, with
no credit. The Republican, under Lin-
coin, went into power, and commenced
making our money good for all debts.
public and private. That money was
always superior to gold, and preferable,
as it was taken at the Custom House
without danger of being stamped "light."
When the people commenced to be
free, and have their own money, the
cunning capitalists of the world, who
wanted to get something for nothing,
saw their occupation gone; they then
induced the Government officials to put
on the currency the words "except for
duties on imports and interest on the
public debt, and exchangeable in six per
cent bonds." Then, and not till then,
and only those notes that were thus
stamped, went below par in gold. All
that were issued "'good for all debts,
public and private" never were dis
counted, because at the Custom House
they were superior to and preferred to
fold. Then it was that the "except"
illed our money that is, took away the
legal or lawful tender quality for all pur
poses. Pacific Union.
Jack "Miss Kaw owns 10,000 acres
of corn land in Kansas.' Bob "Job's
turkey! Is she so poor as that?"
know what kept me down-town so lata
I always tell her like a man." Potts
"In other words, you lie out of it"
Terre Haute Express, y
"He fairlv dotes on her, but her fa
ther won't let him in the bouse." "The
old man must be something of an anti
dote. "--Harpefs Bazar.
Teacher "What does the proverb
say about those who live in glass
houses?" Small Boy "Pull down the
bynds." Texas Siflings.
A man is like a chicken; he trill
leave a plate of meat to run after an
other chicken with a bone in its
mouth. Atchison Globe- :
BoYee' s Complete System .
$70 PEE DAY SAVED.
No more expense for twine.
Saves two-thirds the labor.
Saves the straw as good as hay.
Lightest machine made with same width cut.
Saves handling grain
at a time.
With this system good grain can be cut and
stacked for fifty cents per acre.
Is the Best Method for Cut
ting Flax in use.
Leaves twenty-four feet in one windrow.
Rakes clean as any Hay Rake.
Stacks a full or part of a load at one motion.
BOVEE HARVESTING JLdOJUiVB CO.,
-A. ia:xjR.i-iBXJT & co
GENTS' FURNISHING- GOODS, HATS & CAPS.
CORNER P AND TENTH STREETS, LINCOLN, NEB. TERMS CASH.
25 per cent off will be allowed on all regular prices to mem
bers the Farmersi Alliance, where they may be Tcnoicn. Orders
by mail receive the same attention dndprwes as if the parties were
present in person. A. Hurlbut,
senior partner of HURLBUT & CANE, New Yorh JOB
BERS IN CLOTHING, (samples may be seen at his office
with above m.) whice gives this firm a prestige over altt
firms in the state in their line.
The way to do this Is to ship your Butter, Epa-s , Poultry, Veal, Iay, Grain, Wool, Hides,
Beans, Broom Corn, Green and Dried Fruits, Vegetables, or anything: you have, to us. The
fact that you may have been sellinpr 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 house in this market. Whilst you are looking- around for the cheapest
market in which to buy your goods and thus economizing- in that way, it will certainly pay
you to give some attention to the best and moBt 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
charge oar daily market report, shipping directions and such information as will be of ser
vice to you if you contemplate Bhipping. Let us hear from you.
SUMMERS, MORRISON & CO.,
REFERENCE : Metropolitan National Bank,
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 adapted 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 1890.
Correspondence solicited. 35m81 W.F.WRIGHT,
"THE BOOK OF THE EPOCH. A WONDERFULLY FASCINATING WORK."
J . A Story of the Twentieth Century.
BY EDMUND BOISGILBERT, M. D.
One of the most startling and original works ever written. The author a man 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 sclological condi
tions, and he follows these conditions out 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. Theplot 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 poet deftly touching the chords of the great heart of humanity ;as a philosopher
analyzing the errors and laying bare the evil tendencies of our age; as a prophet warning
tbo race against the greed and selfishness which are eating away the foundations of society;
ov as a preacher teaching the broad principles of divine charity and appealing to those who
have the power and the good will to redeem the world.
The above book will be sent from this office at the regular retail price, Muslin, f 1.25; Paper,
B0 cts. Or, it will be sent as a premium as follows:
The Alliance one year, and the book, In muslin, tl.75; In paper f 1.25, . 49
five times, one bundle
of HJJRLB TIT & CO., is the
PEICES FOE Y0UE
174 S. WATER ST.
Mention The Alliance.
The most practical, most con
venient, most economical, and
in every way the BEST STEAM
FEED COOKER MADE. A
glance fct 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 Engine and Pump Co.,
Omaha, Neb., or Martin Steam Feed Cooker
Co., Manning, Iowa. 20m
le FarK' Voice,
A WeUj Pstllata fcr fcs fireit Pliii
Interesting, entertaining and instructive,
with an aim and purpose to benefit mankind.
The Farmers' Voice furnishes to its readers
more useful knowledge for one dollar than
ean be secured from any other source for
hree times that sum. Why do .vou not in
crease the price to two dollars por year? The
answer Is: Ve 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 Farmers' Voice seeks universal connec
tion. Fifty-two numbers for $ L Can you afford
to do without it?
Forelub rates and commissions address
37tf THE FARMERS' VOICE,
161 Washington Street, Chicago, Illinois.
J. M. ROBINSON,
Kknesaw, Adams County, Nkp,r.
Breeder and Shipper ef Recorded Poland
China Hogs. Choice Breeding Stock for
sale. Write for wants.- Mention The xllianoe.
Wm. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
ROOM 34, Exchange Building, Un
ion Stock Yards, South Omaha.
Rkfekejjces: Ask your Bankers. J.18tf
J. C. McBride.
H. S. Bell.
McBRIDE & 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.
Dry Goods, Notions,
Boots, Shoes, Hats,
Opposite Post Office.
Exposmon DimnG hall,
ZX2Z N Street.
LINCOLN, - - - NEBRASKA.
S. J. OIDEHiIj, ProD'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 stop.
MEALS 25 CENTS.
"Dehorn Tour Calves."
The only SURE LIQIUD
DEHOKNER. Makes no
sore. Heat, cold or flies
do not affect it. Five dol
lars for any bottle that
fails if used as directed
on the bottle. Price by
mail postpaid 60 Cts.
Send; stamp for Haaff's
New Free Book Horns
and Spavins," Address,
HAAFF, Chicago, Illinois.
ELKHORN VALLEY HERD OP FANCY PO-
Vr "v. LAND CHINA and
) Small Yorks h ire
f Swine. Ajbo Ply
I mouth Rock Poultry
ttbe8t that money
Vim, ..irw could buy. Many
fine premium show animals in my herd.
Write for catalogue. L. H. SUTER, Prop
6m51 Neligh, Nebraska
CIGARS FOR ALLIANCES.
The product of organized, working CSgrr
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 $50 per thousand, forwarded upon re
ceipt of $0.00. Remit by P. O. or Express
Money Order, Registered Letter, Bank Check
or Draft. For arencies, terms, ice, address
W. E. KRTJM CO, Cor. 8th and Douglaai SU,
6m39 Reading, Pa.
PAY RETAIL PRICES
WHEN TOU CAN
DUY AT .WHOLESALE
. WHATEVER YOU
EAT, WEAR OR UCE.
fE HAVE NO AGENTS.
Writ for fall CaUloga BentFRM.
H. R. EAGLE & CO.,
Femurs' Uhsls&b Supply Ucsso,
C3 WADAOM AVE., CHICACO.
The Iowa Steam
r n . v r
25 Million Nursery
Grown Forest Tree ,
NniMnti Ttaiil direct with customers. 8v
oommisslon middle-men. bend for price Utu
Also GENERAL NUUSfcHi Stock.
ROBERT W. FURNAS,
OmSl Brewnville, Nebraska.
W D. NICHOLS
GENERAL DEALER IN .
luteal Estate ,
Have some Fine Bargains in Improved
Lots For Sale In Every Addition In the City.
OFFICE, 605 COUUT ST. TELE. 82. (JCtt
MACHINERY MARUF MTURUS.
YViutt Mill, l'uiii. F-neyrloprdlN. .4
imixtii ipmmy mi-r:mnrii,nc.
Ih. Awrrlcaa Vlrll rkv
I? I It 1 .'!
" & I . LI-..- 111.
GEO. A BELL.
V. W. McCOY. .
. C. SHEL1
i. F. McCOTT
(Successors to Bell & Co.)
Live Stock Commission
Boom 39 Exchange BuUdinr. Cash Art rant
references ask tour bank.
Union Stock Yards, South Omaha,
CHA'S NEIDHART, Proprietor.
618 EAST COURT STREET, N. E. 07
MARBLE AND GRANITE MONUMENTS,
HEAD-STONES. TABLET.?, VAULTS.
8ARCOPI1AOI, & CEMETERY"
WORK OF ALL KINDS. SOtf
Branch Yards. Browovilleand Rock Port, Mo.
ARTISTIC : PORTRAITS.
J. THORP & Ccjp
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
?? Kvenr Description. Established 1S80.
a ft. Ilth St.. LINCOLN. NEU.
AKB INSTITUTE OT rESMAKSHIP,
Shorthand, and Typewriting, to the bet and lai-gmt
College in the West. 600 Student in attendance lat
year. Stadenta prepared for Wuniuwui In from S to a
month. Experienced faculty. Personal instruction .
Beautiful illustrated catalotrue, college Journal, and
specimen of penmanshlis sent free by atldrettaliix
ULL1BKXDGE ROO&E. Lincoln. Neb.
Dealers In Drug's, Medicines, Toilet Arti
cles and Druggists' Sundries. All kinds of
Faints, Oils and Colors.
PURE DRUGS. LOW
237 SOUTH 11th STREET, LINCOLN, NEB.
Two doors north of The Farmers' Alliance.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
On farms In eastern Nebraska and Improved
propertr 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 Rates. $1.50 and
$2, 00 per day. JV O BAR.
H. C. STOLL,
The Most Improv
ureeds or roiand
i n a. Oil titAf
White, Small York,
shire and Essex
Hog. Satisfaction guaranteed in all cases.
P. O. Address, BEATRICE, NEB.
Automatic Wind-II 111
Throw Bill oat of
gtar when tank ii foil into par vba
Tatar lovor in wax. UnMp, uapio,
darabte and Boutin Sand far descrip-
tmOmUars. iddwea, p, o. TALLER DAY,
Poplar Grove, HI.
11 V"V3, fcLi
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