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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1890)
THE FAKlMhJRS' ALLIANCE: LINCOLN, NEBi, SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1890.
NATIONAL FARMERS ALLIANCE.
President. H. L. Loucks, Dakota.
Vice-President. John H. Powers. Nebraska.
Secretary, Auguot Post, Moulton. Iowa.
Treasurer, J. J. Furlong, Minnesota.
Lecturer, N. B. Asbby, les Moines, Iowa.
NEBRASKA STATE ALLIANCE.
President, John H. Powers. Cornell.
Vice President, Valentine Horn. Aurora.
Cecretary-Treusurer, J. M. Thompson, Lincoln,
Lecturer, W. F. Wright, Johnson county.
Asst. lecturer, Logan McReynolds, Fairfield.
"Chaplain, llev. J. S. Edwards, Wahoo.
toor keeper, D. W. Barr. Clay county.
Asst. door keeper, O. C. Underbill, Unadilla.
Seargeant-afr-arms, J. Billingsly, Shelton.
J, Burrows, chairman; B. F. Allen, Wabash;
J. W. Williams, Filley; Albert Dickerson,
Litchfield; Frank H. Young, Custer.
Sost Ornoe at Liwcotw, Neb., June 18, 1889.
I hereby certify that Tug Auliawce. a week
Aj newspaper published at this place, has been
determined by the Third Assistant Poet Mas
ter General to be a publication entitled to
admission in the mails at the pound rate of
postage, and entry of it as such is accordingly
made upon the books of this office. Valid
rhile the character of the publication re
mains unchanged. Albert Watkins,
THE VOICE OF THE PEOPLE.
An Able Article by C. W. Tice of Te
cumseh. Editor Alliance: In the of re
cent date appeared an article from one
Chas. Wooster, writing as an Alliance
man, in which he raises the old cry of
"liatists," "extremist," etc., against
those who believe that money is merely
a governmental decree regardless of
the material used.
' 'Extremists is a relative term, its sig
nificance depending upon the party us
ing it. To some of us there is nothing
so extremely absurd as for many to ac
cept Shylock's stereotyped expressions
"hard money," "honest dollar," "poin
basis," etc. The prevalent ideas of to
day on the money question are those of
the bankers, Walstreet and the credi
tor class in general, and they should be
received with the full allowance that
they come from men directly interested
in the advantages accruing at public
expense. The testimoney of a thief in
his own behalf has but little effect on
an intelligent judge, though his pathos
and stage demeanor may influence an
Upon the proper solution of the
finance question hinges mainly the
prosperity of any nation; hence the im
portance of being fair and honest in
such an investigation.
As examples of fiatism Mr. Wooster
instances Continental money, French
assignats and paper currency in gen
eral. We have read this subject some,
and are familiar with these chestnut
mentionings in support of arguments
against legal tender paper money. It
appears brother(?) W. is but little ac
quainted with the subject he would di
late for the public, else such statements
would not occur. We briefly indicate
the cause of the depreciation of above
named issues. The opponents of le
gal tender notes of the United States
refer us to the partial failure of the
Continental money as a conclusive evi
dence that treasury notes of our gov
ernment must fail.
Our authority for vrhat we say upon
the subject is the Journal of the Conti
nental Congress. This act was passed
more than one year before indepen
dence was declared. It authorized the
issue of $2,000,000 of notes which rea'd
as follows: "This note entitles bearer
to receive Spanish mill dollars or
the value thereof in gold or silver ac
cording to the resolution of congress
of the 10th of May, 1775." "We need
not say that this was neither money,
nor a promise to pay money, emanating
from any individual, state or nation."
(Judge Warwick Martin in his Money
of nations, page 120). For a history of
the French assignats see page 125 of
above quoted author. The French
assignats were not based upon the
faith, ci'edit or revenues of a nation as
our legal tenders are, but upon the
confiscated estates of priests and no
bles. To compare these issues with our
legal tenders is to commit an error pal
pable to all. We introduce a few quo
tations from highest authorities as to
what constitutes money, since it ap
pears Mr. Wooster would give Messrs.
Burrows, Powers, et. al. a back-handed
slap by charging that they are rehash
ing Edward Kellogg's ideas given the
public some forty years ago.
"An inconvertible paper money made
a legal tender is universally admitted to
be money." John Stewart Mill.
"The circumstance of convertibility
does not affect paper money." Adam
"There is no such thing as gold mon
ey, or silver money, or paper money.
Money is the sovereign authority im
pressed on that capable of taking and
receiving the impression. That upon
which the stamp is placed is ca lied
coin; the coin may be metal, parch
ment or paper." Judge Joel Tiffany on
"The theory of intrinsic value of
money has been abandoned by the best
writers and thinkers. Coin is not a
safe basis for money. The base is too
small." Encyclopedia Brittanica.
As to our greenbacks we will add but
a word. Jonn Sherman said they were
purposely depreciated to make sale for
bonds, and the public are familiar with
the "exception clause" as the principal
method of depreciation. Our own ideas
we press with but little vigor, and have
quoted authorities instead, thinking the
public desire facts rathei than unsup
ported sweeping assertions, poisoned
perhaps with prejudice or personal ve
nom, as it seems was the case with Mr.
Wooster. ' C. W. Tice.
Dodge County Alliance.
North Bexd, Neb., June 10, 1890.
Editor Alliance: At the request of
our County Alliance I send you a few
items Avhich I think will be of interest
as showing the progress which our or
der is making in this county. At the
beginning of the present year there was
not an Alliance in Dodge county, and
as far as I know there had been no ef
forts made to form one. At the organi
zation of our County Alliance on April
18th there were twelve delegates pres
ent representing four Sub Alliances;
and at our election on the 3d inst. there
were twenty-three delegates from seven
Alliances. 'Two more have been organ
ized since, and all are steadily increas
ing their membership.
For the more thorough organization
of the county, a committee consisting
of one member from each Alliance was
appointed to arrange for an Alliance
mass meeting; and to secure speakers
who can arouse, the enthusiasm of the
farmers and show them the necessity of
combining their forces for the good of
the producing classes.
The County Alliance will hold meet
ings on the first Tuesday in each month
during the summer.
In regard to the People's State Con
vention the following resolution was
Resolved, That we, the officers and
delegates to the Dodge County Alliance,
favor the call for an Independent State
Convention; and we further recommend
the circulation of the petition for signa
tures of the voters of Dodge county.
Nearly all our members take The Al
liance, and I believe it is doing us
good. Fraternally yours,
W. J, Gregg, JSee'y Co. Alliance.
Jay Gould's Prayer.
Our father who art in England, Hoth
childs be thy name; thy kingdom come
to America, thy will be done in the
(United States as ft is in England; and
give us this day our bonds in gold; but
no silver; give us plenty of laboring
men's votes to keep monopoly in power,
and their friends in office.
We know, our father, we have done
many things that were wrong. . We
have robbed the honest poor and
brought distress to many a door.
, We know it was wrong to refund the
bonds and make them payable in coin.
We know it was wrong to demonetize
silver, but thou knowest we made money
Now, our father, thou knowest we are
above politics. It is the same to us
whether democrats or republicans rule;
for thou knowest we are able to sway
all political jobs in ou'r favor.
Lead us not into the way of the striker,
but deliver us from the insane Knights
of Labor and the crazy Farmers' Alli
ance, and thus shall we have the king
dom, bonds, interest, power and the
gold, until thy republic shall end.
For The Farmers Alliance.
The People's Independent
What do you think of it.you old horny
handed, hajrd-shelled republicans and
moss backed democrats that belong "to
the Alliance and have started out to do
something for yourselves! Do you
think it is a good move on our part or
not? I see by the papers there is a good
deal of talk by different ones what is
best for us to do, and the most of it is be
ing done by politicians of the first water.
It seems funney they can't leave us
alone and let us do as we please. But
the most vigorous of these advice givers
is Charles Wooster, of Silver Creek.
Neb. He says he is a member of Alli
ance No. 494, and it may be that he is;
but if I was a member of that Alliance
I should want him to either keep still
or get out. He is either a sore head or
else has got something on his mind. It
looks to a man up a tree like he had a
small ax to grind of his own, and that ;
a little help from the g. o. p. in turning
the grind stone would come in very i
handy. That he is a sneak is easy to
see by what he says.J "I will stand with
them (the Alliance) and if necessary
will leave my own party." O dear,
what a sad thing that would be (for
the party.) But he takes good care to
have a saving clause in there when he
says: "The issue must be Avell and
clearly defined and that commends its
self to my better judgment as being
wise and practicable," and a lot more
of such rot as that; and I suppose he
thinks he will get some of us to believe
what he says. Poor man, how he must
have suffered all this long time he has
been cognisant of their regularities
usurpations. But he cud not care so
much for himself, Oh no, but our "noble
order;" and as he wanted to do some
thing to stop this movement he very
naturally turned to the Bee as the best
means of reaching those with whom he
desired to communicate, or words to
that effect. Who is it he wants to reach
if he has to send it through the Beel
Not the Farmers' Alliance surely, for
we have a paper of our own, though he
says it p not the official organ of the
order in this state.
What an object of pity a man is when
he gets down as far as this man Woos
ter is.. When.a man will turn on the
best interests of himself and his wife
and babies to trail along in the filth and
mire after one of the cud parties. He
is to oe pinea sure, anci ougnt to De
sent to the institute for feeble minded.
He says he is not a traitor to the Alli
ance, but the men that are forcing this
partisan discussion upon us are the
traitors, and says it is in violation of
the constitution of the order. I would
like to ask Mr. Wooster or any other
Alliance man a question, and have a
good fair answer. If half the members
of the Alliance belong to therepublican
party and half to the democratic party,
and all of them stick to their party, as
Wooster says you must do, how can we
ever do anything for our selves by one
side pulling one way and the other side
the other Avay? Don't common sense
teach vis that the reason the old gang
is making such a howl is because they
are afraid we will stick together. I
would like to state right here that the
writer of this was raised a republican
of the blackest kind, and has always
voted the republican ticket. But I am
ashamed of it now, and will promise
not to do so any more. -1 am not so
foolish as to believe any more promises-
that have been broken for the last 15 or
20 years, made by the party that has
got us in the shape we are now in.
What good has all the great mass of
petitions done that have been sent to
our congress this winter, asking for the
passage of various measures of reform?
1 would like to ask such men as Mr.
Wooster and others of his stripe what
bills have been passed that benefited
the laboring classes of people? He or
they can t show one. Yhen they can
show where any of the old parties have
worked for the farmers' good, and will
keep doing so, then I say support that
party; but untill they do, work for your
own good and don't get scared.
Resolutions of Respect to Bro. T. W. Mc-
Lane by L. A. 8247 K. of L.
Whereas, Almighty. God in His far-
seeing Providence has seen fit to afflict
Bro. J. W. McLane in the death of his
Whereas, While we bow to the decrees
of the Almighty, we extend to Bro. J
W. McLane our heartfelt sympathies in
this his hour of affliction; and be it
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be given to our brother and his
family, and entered in the official re
cord of the order, and a copy sent to
The Alliance at Lincoln, Keb.
W. H. Whitinger,
L. T. Burnett,
VenJer Voldo at Work.
Venier Voldo, who is speaking among
the Alliances, has put in an active week
each in Butler and Polk counties. , In
Butler he addressed large crowds at
David City, Brainerd, Surprise, Bell
wood and Garrison. ,In Otoe county he
spoke at Unadilla, Douglass, Palmyra,
Dunbar, Berlin, concluding at Syracuse
on the 28th. Considering this busy
time of the year the attendance at these
meetings has been unexpectedly large
and the enthusiasm great. Mr. Voldo
goes from Otoe to Seward county, and
thence to Fillmore. He is to be the
orator of the day on July 4th at Nel
son, Nuckolls county, and is further
announced to speak at David City, July
14, and at Ulysses, Butler county, July
15, at which points immense mass meet
ings of the people are expected to greet
BARB WIRE IN CAR LOTS.
TINWARE, JOBBER'S PRICES,
GASOEINE STOVES, "
ICE CREAM FREEZERS, "
BOLTS AND SCREWS, "
Special prices to the Alliance. All orders
sent us by mail will have careful and prompt
MAXWELL, SHARPE & ROSS CO.
mc ' m NOR1H lOtli STREET, LINCOLN.
25 Per cent Dis
count. .A.- HURL.BITT & CO.,
W. C. T. U. COLUMN.
Edited by Mrs. S. C. O. Upton, of 2136 R
Street, Lincoln, Neb., of the Nebraska Wom
an's Christian Temperance Union.
The editor of The Alliance places the re
sponsibility of this column in the care of the
When I'm a Man.
First Boy: . "When I'm a man
I'll be a farmer if I can, and I can.
I'll sow the seed of the golden grain,
And when it has grown mid sun and
I'll send it to the honest mill.
But never one sheaf to the deadly still
When I'm a man.
Second Boy: When I'm a man
I'll be a physician if I can and I can.
I'll give my palients the best of care;
Prescribe good food, and plenty of air,
But brandy or whisky, beer or wine.
Shall never be given to a patient of
When I'm a man.
Third Boy: When I'm a man,
I'll be an editor if I can, and 1 can.
My paper shall tell the goodjthat's done
By every nation under the sun ;
The temperance women shall have a
To tell how their work doth the world
When I'm a man.
Fourth Boy: When I'm a man,
I'll be a minister if I can, and I can.
I'll not be afraid to preach what I
About this whole subject of poisonous
I'll show how the Government walks
hand in hand
With every vile dram shop that curses
When I'm a man.
Fifth Boy: When I'm a man,
I'll be a lawyer if I can, and I can.
I never will have one word to say
Until the truth is clear as day.
A temperance lawyer I'll be if you
No matter what liquor men offer in fees
When I'm a man.
Sixth Boy: When I'm a man,
I'll be a congressman if I can.and I can.
I'll advocate the passage of laws
That really advance the temperance
And that glorious day I'll help bringjin
When our country shall cease to li
When I'm a man.
Seventh Boy: When I m a man,
I'll be the president if I can.and I can.
My wife will wear the White ribbon,
And offer no liquor not even in sauce;
Prohibition will then be the law of the
Officially signed by this right hand,
When I'm a man.
It. is Time.
Ii is time that men should vote
For the right!
Laying party bonds aside
Out of sight:
Nor at every scorner's sneer
Take affright I
It is time men should vote
As they pray I
Not ask God to do work
At which they
Dare not lift a helping hand
When they may!
It ia time that men should vote
When the blood
Of an hundred thousand slain
Swells the flood
That cries yearly from our land
Up to God!
It is time to vote and pray
When the cries
Of the children, wanting bread,
Mingled with' the widow's moan3,
To the skies !
It is timethat men should vote
While their boys
Lured from childhood's happy home
And its joys,
Down the drunkard's road to death-
Drink decoys !
It is time that you should vote
To blot out
All the'wickedness and woe
By the trafficking in drink;
Blot it out!
Nebraska prohibitionists are planning:
to hold a thousand meetings on ' the
Fourth of July in the interest of the
irirfiiii n. r 1 Jijafc .
A committee of ladies, representing
the churches of Lincoln, have prepared
an amendment programme which is
to be given in all the Sunday schools of
the city on the same Sunday. We give
space for two of the poetic recitations
used in it. Some who have written us
for selections may find them useful.
The temperance question is no longer
a question of how much restraint can
be placed upon a most hurtful and per
nicious traffic. The point now to be
decided is: Shall the government be
directed for the protection, the benefit
of the sober, decent, intelligent, law
abiding, industrious and upright citi
zen, or shall it be controlled by a busi
ness that can be dispensed with with
less injury than any other authorized
by law, a business that makes drunk
ards and paupers, criminals and lunat
ics, and converts men into brutes and
devils, that is notoriously a violator of
the law, and a desolator of homes? The
NAILS IN CAR LOTS.
IN SUITABLE LOTS.
saloon has never given any community,
and is not now capable of giving a wise,
economical, honest and lust govern
ment. It is essentially and necessarily
corrupt, unmerciful, unrighteous and
vile. The question to have settled is
rapidly becoming, not shall we have
license, or high license, but shall we
have decent local governments? In
It should be borne in mind that tem
perance literature in various foreign
languages for circulation among those
who cannot readily read English may
be had free by addressing Mrs. Belle
Bigelow, Lincoln. Mention the editor
of Alliance column in making your
One of the proposed features of the
Beatrice Chautauqua is a debate for
and against prohibition. Chairman
Dickie of the national prohibition com
mittee, and Mrs. Helen M. Gougarare
expected to speak for, and Editor Rose
water of the Bee against. We hardly
believe the antis will want to face these
champions in the prohibition battle.
Liquor Arithmetic Object Lesson.
"Boy at the head of the class, what
are we paying for liquor, as a nation."
"Nine hundred million dollars annu
"btep to the blackboard, ' ray " boy.
First take a rule and measure this silver
dollar. How thick is it?.
"Nearly an eighth of an inch."
"Well, sir, how many of them can
you pile in an inch?"
".Between eight and nine.
"Give it the benefit of the doubt and
call it nine. How many inches would
it require to pile those $900,000,000 in?"
"One hundred million inches.
"How many feet would that be?"
"Eight million, three hundred and
thirty-three thousand, three hundred
and thirty-three feet."
"How many rods is that?"
"Five hundred and five thousand and
"How many miles is that?"
"One thousand five hundred and seventy-eight
"Miles of what?"
"One thousand five hundred and seventy-eight
miles of silver dollars, laid
down, packed closely together, our na
tional liquor bill would make. That is
only one year's grog bill.
Reader, if you need facts about this
temperance question, nail that to a post
and read it occasionally. It would
take ten men with scoops to throw
away money as fast as we are wasting
it for grog. Selected.
Likes the Paper.
Alliance Pub. Co.
Dear Sirs: The Alliance is just
the kind of a paper the farmers of Ne
braska needs and I have been working
hard to raise a club for it. It is an
eye opener to some of our "farmers who
have always stuck to the old parties. I
believe it will do a good work and
ought to be taken by every farmer in
Nebraska. I am now raising a club of
ten at fifty cents each until Jan. 1st.
Ever yours for success,
J. A. Lockhart,
Sec. Scotville Sub. No. 1434.
For the Butterworth Bill.
At the regular meeting of the Wyom
ing Farmers' Alliance No. 1440, June 7,
the following resolutions were submit-
4 ted and adopted:
Whereas, The price of gram and all
farm products has been too low to ad
nut of any profit, and believing that
the gambling on stock exchange, by
selling for future delivery crrain and
other farm products which thev do not
own and never expect to own, has had
a great influence in keeping prices
clown; therefore be it,-
Jtiesoivecii mat we request our sena
tors and representatives in congress to
use their influence and vote for such
lawn as will prevent the selling of farm
products for future delivery, , unless
persons selling own the article sold
And as we understand the Butterworth
bill aims to prevent such gambling or
selling, we would theretore request our
senators and representatives - in con
gress to support said bill.
Resolved, To furnish comes to each rof
the .Nebraska City papers and Farmebs'
Alliance at Lincoln; also to each of
Nebraska's senators and representatives
in congress. C. C. Cowles;
Wy. G-. James, Pres.
For the People's Convention.
Weston, June 1st. 1890
Editor Alliance: I see a great deal
of harping about the people's convention
going on mine papers, some are against
11. x ieei very sure tnai tney have
reason to fear its eomirig to pass, for it
will ruin the old rotten parties. We
here in our Alliance are in favor of it to
a man heart and soul, and I for one will
work harder than I ever did in the old
party fbr the people's convention. We
need new state officers, and we need
them from our own ranks; for our men
know our needs and circumstances. We
must have honest, loyal men to legislate
for us against the combines. Don't be
afraid of the first district. It is all right.
I know there are a few kickers among
us; but none can make things worse
than they are. Let us have liberty if we
have to fight for it, and if we go down
let us all go down together. We can't
get any lower; It is a good cause. We
are getting pretty strong in this county,
and all or very near all are ready for a
break loose from party, and go it alone
or not go it at all.
lours very respectfully,
Samuel Rock AFELLOB.
Secretary Alliance No. 1220.
3 Zz 2?
3 s a r
0D ceo W
Wa p 3
" ob 3 3
a 9 5
Notice ot Incorporation of the Maxwell,
The name of this corooration shall be the
Maxwell, Sharpe & Ross company.
The principal place of transact! nar the busi
ness of said corporation shall be at Lincoln,
Lancaster county, Nebraska.
The general nature of the business to be
transacted by this corporation shall be to buy.
sen and exchange real and personal property
f every nature and kind whatsoever in the
state of Nebraska or elsewhere as said corpo
ration may determine.
The authorized capital stock of this corpo
ration shall be ($150,000.00) one hundred and
fifty thousand dollars, divided into shares of
fifty dollars (f 50.00) each, stock shares shall
be fully paid up at the time they are issued,
ana snau be non-asse3sabie. The corpora
tion may proceed with the main design of its
organization when fifty thousand dollars
(550,uuu.oo) of its capital stock shall have been
taken and issued.
The highest amount of indebtedness or li
ability to which the corporation shall at an7 j
time subject itself shall not exceed two-thirds I
of the amount of the capital stock taken out I
ana issued. I
The affairs of the corporation shall be con
ducted by a board of three directors who
shall elect a president, secretary and treas
urer. Dated. Lincoln. Nebraska, this first day of
maxwelIh sharpe ac koss uompany.
By Frank Sharpe, Secretary. 5-w 3-1
The Suppressed Political Bombshell
Our Republican Monarchy.
An Unsnarin Arraignment of the Politico-
Capitalistic Machinery which has corrupted
our free institutions and prostituted the Re
public to the aristocratic forms and indus
trial slaveries of Monarchial Europe. By
"We want all our subscribers to read Our
Republican Monarchy.. This book is a scath
ing portrayal of the monstrously unequal and
unjust conditions now existing in the United
States, stated as the author says "with plain
ness, that the people may understand it." J.
Burrows in the d armers allianuje, June
The most startling political pamphlet of
the day which every citizen should read."
Hon. James u. weaver, 01 lowa.
Price 25 cents, sent post-paid from this of
fice. Or, we. will send Tni Alliance one
year and the book for J 1.10.
"THE BEST HOG ON EARTH."
i J Chester Me
s-1 1ST E .
I have a large number of animals not akin
ready for shipment.
" CHARGES REASONABLE.
M M. IIALLECK,
Breeder and Shipper.
CENTRAL CITT, NEB. 49tf
S. W. SINCLAIR & CO. ,
UNION STOCK YARDS,
Chicago, ' - - - Illinois.
We do no business except purely commit
sion in fresh country consignments. No
scalper's work done. Every customer's stock
sold on its merits. All stock watered, fed
and sold by a member of the firm. 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
AMERICAN LIYE STOCK COMMISSION CO.
ROOM 34 EXCHANGE BUILDING,
IS CO-OPERATIVE AND SELLS
Care of A. L. S. C. Co.,
3m5o South 0mahaf Neb'
Imported and bred by I. F. BOSS, Iowa
City, la. The oldest herd In lowa. The
beet herds in England represented.
Come and see stock er send for circu
lar. Farm on mile Southeast of cltv
- Alliance Sewing Machines.
State Agent Hartley is now prepared
to furnish a first class Sewing Machines,
nicely finished, five drawers, with all
the latest improvements. Price $20,
t. o. b. at Lincoln. 51 tf.
P St M
33 a 2
(i 2 H
1140 O Street.
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
IT GOODS A! CARPETS
AT LOW PSICES EOR CASH,
WE INVITE YOU TO CALL.
If at any time you are dissatisfied with a pur
chase made from us, the goods can be returned
and money will be refunded.
Very Respectiully, .
MILLER & PAINE,
tM 133 to 139 South 11th St., Lincoln, Neb.
Strictly Advanced Registry Stock. At Clover
dale Stock Farm,
JUNE 20th, 1890.
Catalogues free, and information about these
great cattle to every Alliance man, sent on ap
Largest and most complete stock of Teas, Cof
fees and Spices in the west.
at prices quoted by State. Agent's price list on
all mail orders sent by secretaries or busi
ness agents of Alliances.
Save 25 per cent on Groceries, and 50 per
cent on Teas, Coffees and Spices by ordering
goods of us. Samples of Teas mailed on application.
Reference: Lincoln National Bank.
S. P. STEVENS
-3 Is -
P. W. II0HMAN,
Oldest and most complete Music
House in tlie state, display
ing leading and Jirst-class
PIANOS and ORGANS.
A full line of Violins, Accordeons, and Mu
sical Merchandise. Sheet Muslo and Musio
Books. Agent for celebrated makes of
Brass Instruments. The Alliance can save
from 15 to 30 per cent. Special Term to
Clubs. Correspondence or a call solicited.
F. W. HOHMAN.
Stock Com. Co.
T SALESMEN: D. C. (Shan) Paxsox. Cat
7?tle. O. W. Jackson, Hogs.
MONET FURNISHED TO RE
Reference: Any bank In Nobraika.
Write us for any information to
9, Exchange Building, So. Omaha.
x. w. ifiicuuu,
& CO., 1207 O Street, Lincoln.
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