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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1890)
THE FAKMERS' ALLIANCE: LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY, JUNE 21,1880.
Meeting of Saunders County Alliance.
SaWdefs'Co. Alliance will meet at
Talparat Saturday, June 21st,at 9 a.m.
At this lijeeting officers will be elected
and other important business transacted.
It is tioped that every Alliance in the
Co. willbe represented. "A basket
dinner?" Alliance speakers are expected.
S. H. Moss, Pres., W. O. Rand,
" , Sec'y.
The regular meeting of Otoe County
Alliance will be held at Syracuse on Sat
urdays June 21st, at Unadilla, Neb.
Every Alliance in the county should
"be present1 with a full delegation.
W. E! McNeil, Co. Organizer.
The Farmers' Alliance and Knights of
Labor of Otoe .county hold a basket
picnic at Syracuse on the 4th of July.
A good time is anticipated and every
body is invited to attend.
By order of Com.
The regular meeting of the Perkins
County farmers' Alliance will beheld
at Madrid, on Saturday June 28th, 1890.
Every Alliance should send delegates to
this meeting as important business will
come ut for discussion, and any action
taken should be harmonious.
G. J. RiCBfitRD, Sec, Chas. Turnell,
: Deputy Organizer.
L,inclirXounty Alliance Meeting.
The regular meeting of the Lincoln
County Farmers' Alliance will convene
at North glatte, Saturday, June 28,
1890, at K) o'clock a. m. Subordinate
Alliances are requested to send their
full delegation with credentials and
have their quarterly report sent to the
county secretary previous to said date.
Jacob Miller. Pres.
C. F. Preitauer, Sec.
Buffalo County Alliance Notice.
Notice is hereby given that the Buffa
lo county Farmers' Alliance will con
vene at Kearney on June 19th, at 10 a.
m. A full attendance is desired. The
basis of representation (as per constitu
tion adopted at last regular meeting) is
one for each twenty members or major
fraction thereof. Come early and have
a good time. All Alliance people are
cordially inivted to come.
J. Y. M. Swig art, Pres.
Webster Co. Alliance.
Cowles, Neb. June 7, 1890.
Editor Alliance: According to re
solution, the following is a report of the
Webster County Farmers' Alliance:
The Alliance met at Cowles.Neb., June
7th, 1890. There were present delegates
from twenty?eight Subordinate Alli
ances, of a representation of one for
ten members,-and there were ninety
nine delegates present. Great interest
was evinced by all Alliance people, so
that standing room could not accommo
date one-half the Alliance people pres
ent but not delegates. Aside from the rou
tine business the following resolutions
were passed or in substance and
lst, We urge and request our sena
ators and representatives to pass the
bill in the house of representatives,
known as the Butterworth option bill,
house bill No. 5353.
2d, The .billf known as the Conger
Lard bill, house bill No. 283. Amended
to include all adulterated food products.
3d, Resolution in regard to assess
ments and taxes, will not support for
office any person who will not work for
and use his influence to assess at full
value, deduct each person's' indebted
ness anol assess it against those holding
it. And all notes, bills and mortgages
not given in for assessment to be void.
4tn, To not support for office unless
they pledge to 1 make a usury law for
all over 6 per, cent, or 8 on contract.
That it is punishable by fine and impris
onment, and forfeiture of principal and
interest. ' .
5th. Fixing' a freight rate no higher
than that in Iowa.
6th That we favor a division of the R.R
school tax to each school district in
each county having a R. R. in the coun
ty. 7th, That there shall be but one fund
for township, bounty, or state purposes.
8th, That We place our own ticket in
the field and will support nomanwhowill
go into any caucus held by either of the
old parties Or accept a nomination from
either of said "parties.
9, We adopt the resolutions of the
Alliance held aCBladen, and published
in the Farmers' Alliance May 31st,
10th, Resolvejd we have a mass meet
ing and picnic at Cowles, July 4th,
The above arer the substance of the
resolutions, and the meeting was prac-
tically united on all of them. And you
set Webster Cottnty Alliance farmers
as nearly a unit for the independent
people s movement.
J. . H. L. HOFKINS,
Co. Sec. F. A.
No Compromise with Plutocracy.
We have "temporized enough. We
nave been betrayed enough, plundered
enough. Let So citizen, no voter, no
victim of this monstrous system of fraud
and force be longer content with his servi
tude and his nakedness!
We want no palliatives and nursery
antidotes. We want no milk and water
compromises, no half remedies. We
want no maudlin reform which patches
but does not mend, which sugar-coats
symptoms and leaves the real disease
concealed but not cured!
We want no Clays or Calhouns to
suggest and urge cowardly trusts with
this cerberus of capital. But we want
and we demand a substansial reversal,
a complete overthrowing of the present sys
tem, and the establishment of a ' repub
lic as an industrial solidarity, in all the
glory of Jefferson's imortal inspiration,
"equal rights for all, special privileges
for none." ;-"'
Labor demands justice and not chari
ty ; it asks not for alms but for its own.
And its own it willhave. But it must
seek earnestly forits lost .inheritance
and act consistently.
If, finally, it implores what remedy?
I answer, with plainness, there is no
remedy until the people first awake
from a false and fatal repose and con
front the reality of their dangers. Mis
taken security is the open door to ruin.
If this people ? would be "free" they
must cease playing at freedom, and cease
amusing themselves with popular de
lusions. When the people rise to a true
sense of their dangers and duties of the
hour; when they realize the iniquitous
designs and desnotic tendencies of cor
porate wealth: when they cease voting
for candidates pledged to represent class
interests rather 'than public interests;
when they adopt a new and mdepend
ent action in the' name of honest and
equitable government; when by the bal
lot power, they crush beneath their
heels political Bismarckism and legisT
lative bullionism, and make the indus
try of the nation the nation's business,
then, and not till then, will they enjoy
their inheritance of liberty and justice.
Venier Voldo in "Our Republican Mon
W. Whitworth in Farmers' Voice.
THE GREATEST INTERVIEW
Brother Whitworth Determines to Find
out what His Satanic Majesty thinks
about things in the United States
and finally corners the"Gentleman
Black" in a Fashionable
Church, where he Pleasantly
Acknowledges that he and
the Prutocrats are in
Havinc loner held the belief that his
LU Ulc UCllCi iui ma
a good deal mixed up
id public affairs I
batanic Majesty is
in our social and
recently set out to seek an interview
with that eminent gentleman, and
learn his views in the start of the na
tion. Naturally I took a straight line to
the low-dive saloons, certain that if the
devil was in the habit of hanging about
our moral city, there's where he would
Very much to my surprise, however,
though I saw his hoof prints pretty
freely stamped in, and evidences of his
peculiar work quite legibly painted on
every hand, the grim fiend himself I
failed to find. I next looked in at the
theatre wine room and behind the
brazen variety scenes, and found great
need of some such fumigant as burning
sulpher, and saw old Lucifer's hoof
marks still more thickly studded around
the bar and among the painted vestals
got up for spicy exhibition. But no
prince of darkness in veritable person
ality met my eager gaze.
Then I tried a few of the high-toned
dives, where golden scarlet sin is embel-
ished into a semblance of high-toned
respectability, and rich young bloods,
who waste the wealth their fathers
wrung from ill requited toil, were as
May bugs in the early summer.
But though well-fed policemen stood
about and winked their sleeDV eves in
smiling acquiescence, the while it surely
seemed as if batan must be getting in
his very choicest work, no real horned
Lucifer would be found.
Where now should I go? Might it be
well to try the big monopoly papers?
His Satanic majesty has long been held
to be the "father of lies," and where
can so much steady lying be found as
I had about given up the search after
essaying the gambling dens, the pawn
broker shops and haunts of money lend
ers, when, on a peaceiui feabbath morn
ing I chanced to stroll into the church
of one of our most fashionable and high
est salaried divines, whose congregation
of corporation millionaires donate freely
Of wealth gained by conspirady and
fraud, and for this are held in worship
ful honored fellowship.
i rom end to end of the grand edifice
not a poor man was to be seen; sealskin
sacques, costly laces and jeweled splen
dor alone filled the eve; seeming as if
the old mission of Jesus of Nazareth
was played out, only a gospel of the rich
speculative tricksters being anywhere
to be seen.
Being shown to a pew, I found my
self seated next to a quiet looking gen
tleman who was dressed in a suit of fault
less broadcloth, remarkable for his gen
eral air of patriarchial respectability.
I was impressed instinctively that he,
at least, was a most devout worshiper
and exceedingly good man.
He kept his reverential eyes in rapt
attention on the smooth-tongued master
of elocution in the pulpit, who was giv
ing forth sonorously uttered soothing
syrup to the congregated wealth below.
In round mellifluous cadence the preach
er finally rang out:
"God gives to some the ability to ac
quire great riches, while to their hum
bler bretheren are apportioned a lower
range of duties; and each in their own
appointed station should diligently im
prove their designated opportunities for
the honor and glory of the Master who
is in heaven."
Then fell on my ears in a whisper of
intense commendation from the gentle
man in black: .
"What a fine devilish ideal" Involun
tarily the word fell from my startled
"Didn't it strike you as an eminently
Satanic promulgation ?"again whispered
the quiet gentleman.
"What, from the lips of a high-society
clergyman?" I gasped.
"Ha, ha, ha!" rolled out in an unc
tious gurgle from the lowest button of
my strange companion's vest. As he
rose to leave, I followed, when he resum
"You are still surprised that such sen
timents should fall from a celebrated
pulpit orator. Why, bless your verdant
soul, that parson preaches just what I
have put on to his well paid tongue to
"Great grid-iron and brimstone, he
rolls through his shining teeth what I
teach him. It is what he is there for
ms suvery-tongued utterances are
"Those wealthy-monopolizinsr soecu
lators in the velvit-lined pens have hired
him at his big salary for that especial
Eurpose; and that very idea you just
eard the devil's own blasphemy of
putting the contemptible creed of
money on to the shoulders of the God
who loves all his children without res
pect to person, making it appear as
if he had purposely arranged the bare
faced robbery for his own glery is my
own pet invention.
I originated it away back in the
ancient centuries; and these time
serving parsons of today roll it forth as
a choice sap of their own!"
Having such strange assurance I
stared at the polished gentleman in
amazement, scarce able to take my
breath; there was such cool utterance of
astounding claims, coupled to his al
most immaculate respectability. Over
and above this, he looked so much like a
bank president presiding at an organ
ized charity meeting, or a toard of trade
grain gambler conducting service in a
babbath school! Jbmally I made out to
"Who under the sun are you?"
"Don't you know?" he answered.
With a quiet smite. "I am the gentle
man you have been so persistantly
"What! you are?"
"I am his Satanic Majesty the devil
"You the devil and you go to church
to a fashionable church on the very
Such a smile as played round the
gentleman's white teeth, as he respond
ed: "Go to church! Oh, sulphur and
Belzebub! Why, man, there's where I
belong! I live there. Its my favorite
I tvas stunned to see satan before me
in such irreproachably respectable garb;
to hear him discourse in such smooth,
organized charity style; to find him so
much after the pattern of high society
look and manner; it was difficult to rea
lize, still more difficult to frame words
in reply. - - - ' -
. Seeing my perplexity, the gentleman
ly devil spoke again.
"I perceive that you are a little shaken.
You wish my views on the state of
affairs; I shall be pleased to import such
knowledge as I possess. But you must
see me later. Just now I have an urgent
call to insert a clause into the annual
report of the President of the State
Board of Charities. I will have the
"am'convinced that the three great
causes of poverty and crime are ignor
ance, orphanage, and the prevention of
unlimited employment as apprentices of
boys by trades unions.' m
"Another of my cute devilish ideas
the capitalists have made their own."
Car Load of Salt now ready.
J. W. Hartly.
. The True Commonwealth.
Socialism means coercive co-operation
of the whole peoble in all industrial and
business matters, through the agency of
the cities, states, and the nation.
The nation, states, and the cities are
not mere political machines, but joint-
stock organizations, in which all the
citizens are eauallv interested, both as to
control and profits. Each person, it is
held, should be required to give his or
her best service to the city, or state, and
would be entitled to his or her share of
the net product, with perfect freedom to
use their dividends as they chose. So
cialism would abolish competition in
business matters, and socialists hold to
the view that a noble emulation would
be a stronger motive to industry than
selfish rivalry now furnishes. Socialists
hold that competitiion is much less pro
ductive than co-operation, and vastly
less wasteful. J? or example, the mercan
tile business of the country could be
carried on at less than one-fourth the
cost involved under the present system
Socialists propose to set everybody to
work; their system admits of no tramps,
gam biers, speculators, or drones ot any
Edward Bellamy's book "Looking
Backward," gives the most comprehen
sive and complete picture of socialism
in action ever written. The picture is
very attractive ; but is it practical ? This
is a question of grave importance, for
the reason that the people are rapidly
coming to the conclusion that the pre
sent system of business and conduct of
government a is failure. Once let a ma
jority of our people accept this conclu
sion, and the present system will be sup
planted by some other, or else Anar
chism will supervene. Anarchists are
increasing in numbers and in the active
propagation of their views. They are,
as a class, brainy men and women who
are terribly in earnest. They believe
with the whole heart that the best, if
not the sole, remedy for the ills which
afflict society is to abolish all forms of
government and leave the people free
to form voluntary co-operative societies
for all industrial, business, and social
purposes; and they hold that these soci
eties would naturally confederate to
gether into co-operative groups. They
assume that the exercise ot authority by
one person or any number ot persons
over the people is a violation of natural
right, and therefore despotic. They
hold that a majority of the people of a
country have no more right to govern
the minority than a king or emperor;
that the principle is the same in either
case. Is anarchism practical?
We believe that socialists and anarch
ists will credit us with having properly
though briefly represented their respect
ive creeds in this article. We now re
peat the question : Is socialism practical ?
Are the people ready for a complete in
We do not think that they are ready
for increasing the functions of govern
ment to the extent ot absorbing all nat
ural monopolies. We know by experi
ence that this is practicable. The suc
cessful management of the post-office
tnrougn puDiic macninery proves tnat
the telegraphs, the railroads, etc.,
con Id be successfully managed in the
same way. Time was when wagon roads
were owned by individuals or private
companies; now they are owned by the
whole people i- e. by the nation.states.
counties, etc. xne streets ot cities are
public property. Every citv of consider
able size maintains public parks, which
are free to the whole people, and the
nation has recently established a public
parK on an immense scale. These are
enterprises oi sucn character and mag
nitude as to preclude their being success
fully managed by private persons, and
they are of such a nature as to preclude
the possibility of their being held to the
ordinary limitations of the law of com
petition. We beleive, with Professor
Ely, that there never is, nor can be, any
real competition between railroads,
telegraphs, gas companies or any
other -natural monopoly. Railroad com
panies sometimes go to war with each
other, but war can hardly be regarded
as competition, and railroad wars usu
ally end in an increase of rates by both
parties to the war that is, the two bel
ligerent corporations agree to compel
their patrons, the people, to pay the cost
of their war, and perhaps a good deal
more than the war cost.
The great natural monopolies control
one-third the capital of the country and
absorb one-half the net product of all
industries. To reclaim this vast capital
for the benfietof the whole people would
go so far toward equalizing , the wealth
product of the country as to almost, if
not entirely, abolish millionaires,
paupers, and tramps, "a consummation
devoutly to be wished for."
We repeat, that in our opinion this
policy must be fully adopted at an early
day or the people will try something
else, and that something else is more
likely to be anarchism than socialism.,
In this opinion we are sustained by
many of the most able and scholarly
political economists and social scientists
oi this country, it is scarce necessary
to add that anarchism is not likely to
supplant the present political organism
without a bloody revolution. The scenes
of the French revolution will be re-en
acted in America. It is with the hope
of aiding, in some measure, to avert
such a disaster that the True Common-
wealh was established.
We find the following in last week's
In an editorial of the issue of March 20. the
official organ of the Knights of Labor eays of
the land plank adopted at Atlanta: "It did
not declare in favor of the single tax." There
have been assumptions to the contrary here
about. But the Journal ought to know.
If anybody will carefully read over
the Declaration of Principles of the Or
der he will soon see that there is no
ground for assumption to the contrary.
The Declaration favors the levying of a
graduated income tax. The single tax
iuea exciuues an otner taxes man tnat
on the value of land. Consequently the
Order could not consistently declare for
the single tax, as the followers of Hen
ry George understand it, without aban
doning the graduated income tax pro
posal. Journal K. of L.
General Weaver at Lincoln.
. Owing to threatening weather the at
tendance at the afternoon meeting of
the '9th was not good. Gen. Weaver
was unable to stay for an evening meet
ing, and Mr. Voldo took his place and
delivered an able address.
We are glad to announce that Gen,
Weaver will speak again at Lincoln on
the evening of June 25th, at Bohanan
Hall. We bespeak for him a good au
dience on that occasion.
Bovee's Complete System
taiie; i ill
$70 PER 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 five times,' one bundle
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.
Rakes clean as any Hay Rake.
Stacks a full or part of a load at one motion.
BOVEE HARVESTING JU CHINE CO.,
A- IHCJPLnL.BXJT & CO,
CORNER P AND TENTH STREETS,
25 per cent off ivill he allowed
bers the Farmersi Alliance, where they may be hnown. Orde?s
by mail receive the same attention
present in person. A. Hurlbut,
senior partner of HURLBUT & CANE, New York JOB
BERS IN CLOTHING, samples may be seen at his office
with above m,) tcJiice gives
firms in the state in their line.
The way to do thie is to ship your Butter, Ec-jrs
Beans, Broom Corn, Green and Dried Fruits, Vegetables, or anything' you have, to us. The
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 housin 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 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
charge oar 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.,
REFERENCE: Metropolitan National Bank,
SILVER FRUIT FARM AND
JOHNSON, NEMAHA CO., NEB
. - - - W. F.
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. 3om61 W. F. WRIGHT.
"THE 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 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 sciological 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 1b 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 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
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 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, tl.25; Paper,
60 cts. Or, it will be sent as a premium as follows:
The Axxjance one year, and the book, in muslin, f 1.75; in paper f 1.23, 49
feet in one windrow.
TAMA, TO WA.
GOODS, HATS & CAPS.
LINCOLN, NEB. TERMS CASH.
on all regular prices to mem
and prices as if the parties were
of HJIRLBUT ' & CO., is the
this firm a prestige over alU
PEICES FOR YOUR
, Poultry, Veal, Iay,
Grain. Wool. Hiden.
174 S. WATER ST.
Mention The Alliance.
The Iowa Steam Feed
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
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other. For descriptive circu
lars und prices apply to U. 8.
tl'l lnnnA On1 PllTTin lYl
OmnhiL Neb., or Martin Steam Feed Cooker
Co., Manning, Iowa. 6m
fit Farmers' Voice,
A Weekly Ptilicatica fer tSts 6reit Pltli
Interesting, entertaining and Instructive,
with an aim and purpose to benefit mankind.
The Farmers' Voice furnishes to iU readers
more useful knowledge for one dollar than
can be secured from any other source for
hree times that sum. Why clo 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 axm the people.
All intelligent people are not weulthy, but
intelligence is a glorious element with which
The Farmers' Voice seeks universal connec
tion. Fifty-two numbers for fl. Can you afford
to do without it?
Forclub rates and oommiMions address
87tf THE FARMERS' VOICE,
161 Washington Street, Chicago, Illinois.
KKNE3AW, ADAMS COUNTY, NeFR.
Breeder and Shipper 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
MENTS. ROOM 34, Exchange Building, Un
ion Stock Yards, Soura Omaha.
References : Ask your Bankers. 18tf
J. C. McBride.
H. S. Bell.
McBRIDE & BELL, v
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. A ny thing to trade let us know of it .
Dry Goods, Notions,
Boots, Shoes, Hats,
921 0 STREET,
Opposite Post Office.
EXPOSITIOn DinillG HALL,
XI2I N Street.
LINCOLN, - - - NEBRASKA.
S. J. OIDEXjXj, 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 stop.
MEALS 25 CENTS.
"Dehorn Your Calves."
The only SURE LIQIUD
DEHORNER. Makes no
sSore. Heat, cold or flies
do not affect it. Five dol
lars for any bottle that
talis it useu as mrectea
on the bottle. Price by
mail postpaib 60 Cts.
Send stamp for Haaff's
New Free Book "Horns
and Spavins." Address,
H. H. HAAFF, Chicago, Illinois.
ELKHORN VALLEY HERD OF FANCY PO-
f LAND CHINA and
V Small Yorkshire.
swine. AjBo viy-
V I mouth Rock Poultry
,J tt My stock is of the
Sbe6t that money
fine premium show animals In my herd.
Write for catalogue . L. H. SUTEK, Prop
6m 51, Neligh, Nebraska
CIGARS FOR ALLIANCES.
The product of organized, working CigT
makers. Buy from us and you will get rock,
bottom factory prices. 900 cfgars consisting
of 12 district brands, ranging in price from
$12 to (-50 per thousand, forwarded upon re
ceipt of $5.00. Remit by P. O. or Express
Money Order, Registered Letter, Sank Check
or Draft. For agencies, terms, ic, address
W. E. KRUM & CO, Cor. 9th and Douglatu Bts,
enu Keaatng, jfa.
PAY RETAIL PRICES
WHEN YOlI CAN
BUY AT ,Uu3LES ALE
CAT, WEAR OR USE.
WE HAVE Ni AGENTa
Writ for fall CaUlotfne Bent rasa.
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63 WADA8H AVE., CHICAGO.
a a. v . - -x nil m
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No agent. Deal direct with cusmers. sv
oommisslon middle-men. Bend for price liaU
Also GENERAL NURSERY Stocx.
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6m81 Brownrillo, Nebraska.
W. D. NICHOLS
GENERAL DEALER IN
Have some Fine Bargains In Improved
Lots For Sale in Every Addition in the City.
OFFICE, 606 COURT SX. TRLH. 82. Xeit
Hvrdtmite, Jtt4n hmttim, Artr!n
tanimiit I'roapn tiig Tnvla, KiiitiMr. Huiln
i llld Mill, Ktt-TIC-loMitlU I
. rugravii.if., tartii Slral, lM,tif
f iiti"oquHly tr: malr.1. .
It IS N.t'aul
St., lib-ac. I1U
1113 f lia SI..
GEO. A. BELL.
O. W. McCOY.
tT. C. SHELLY.
8. F. MCCOY.
Bell My & 1
(Successors to Bell Si Co.)
Room 89 Exchange Building. Cash Adraae
references ask your bank.
Union Stock Yards, Soutii Omaha,
CHA'S KEIDEART, Proprietor.
618 CAST COTJRT STREET, N. E. OF
MARBLE AND GRANITE MONUMENTS,
. HEAD-STONES. TABLETS, VAULTS.
SARCOPHAGI. & CEMETERY
WORK OF ALL KINDS. 30t
Branch Yards, Brownvilleand Rock Port, Mo.
ARTISTIC : PORTRAITS.
J. THORP & Co.,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
vt Kvery Dedcriptlon. Established 1S80.
M S. 11th HU.
AXB 1K8T1TCTK OF PEKMAJISIUr,
Shorthand, and Typewriting, I the bet and larcwt
College In the West. 600 Student la fct tendance Ut
yoar. Students prepared for kualaes in from to
months. Experienced facultr. Pnonal instruction.
Ueautlful illustrated CJtaloto eollepte Journals, and
specimens of penmanship, itent tree by aadresHlnjc
ULLIBRIDGE & BOOSE. Lincoln. Neb,
Dealers In Drujrs, Medicines, Toilet Arti
cles and Druggists' Sundries. All kinds of
Paints, Oils and Colors.
PURE DRUGS. LOW'
237 SOUTH 11th STREET, LINCOLN, NEIL
Two doors north of The Farmers' Alliance.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
Ob farms In eastern Nebraska and improved
property In Lincoln for a term of years.
Lowest Current Kates.
B. E. & T. W.MOORE,
Corner 11th & O Streets. Lincoln.
Refurnished & Refitted.
FIRST CLASS TABLE.
Popular Rates. $1.50 and
$2. 00 per day. NO BAR.
H. C. STOLL,
White, Small York.
. 1. 1 i ,
Hogs. Satisfaction guaranteed in all cases.
P.O. Address, BEATRICE, NEB. .
Kr whsn Unk is full ; into gesr vbi
lanrws wu u ox
vster lovsra ia iuu. ihesp, urn pis,
dnrablt and Mutiu. Send for tetorir-
tiTi Grcukn. iddrm, p, q. TALLERDAY,
Poplar Grove, 111.
o m ii i i
m ..in i "
1 ' H II
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