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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1890)
THE FARMERS' ALIilAKCEi LIKGOLN, KES.. SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1890.
T - Hamilton County Meeting,
The next meeting of the Hamilton
County Farmers' Alliance will be held
at Aurora, 'on Saturda', June 28, 1890.
" M. II. Seeery, Sec.
' r ' Notice. - .
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.
An Alliance picnic "will be held at
grove belonging to J. C. Tobias, near
Sargeant, iJeb., on July 4th. Alliances
are invited to attend either in delega
tions or individually, and a pleasant
time is promised to all.
H. W. Fellows, Sec.
The regular meeting of the Perkins
County Farmers' Alliance will be held
at Madrid, on Saturday June 28th, 1890.
Every Alliance should send delegates to
this meeting as important business will
come up for discussion, and any action
taken should be harmonious.
G. J. Richard, Sec, Chas. Fjjrnell,
Howard Co., Neb., June 16, 1890.
a Riverside Alliance No. 705, in con
junction with Lamartine lodge of Gree
ly county, and others, have decided to
celebrate the Fourth of July at Conine's
grove. All arrangements have been
made to insure a good time. Every
body is invited. . F. G. Clabk,
Geo. W. Quick, Sec. Vice. Pres.
The Fourth at Saltillo.
The Saltillo Farmers' Alliance will
celebrate the Fourth in a beautiful grove
at Saltillo, where there is a delightful
pleasure resort. A brass band will be
in attendance. Hon. E. E. Brown, of
Lincoln, will deliver the oration. Re
freshment stands will be on the grounds
and the occasion will without doubt be
a very enjoyable one. Every body in
vited. The Fourth at Waverly.
The Alliances in the vicinity of Wav
erly fwill celebrate the Fourth by a grand
picnic and oration in Welton's Grove,
one mile southeast of Kendall & Lefft's
mill, which is said to be the finest pic
nic ground in the country. Hon. B. F.
Pratt, of Merrick county, will be orator
of the day. A glee club will furnish
music, and there will be boat races, base
tall etc., etc. Every body is invited.
Lincoln County Alliance Meeting.
The regular meeting of the Lincoln
County Farmers' Alliance will convene
at North Platte, Saturday, June 28,
1890, at 10 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.
The Fcurth in Keya Payha County.
The members of the Farmer's Alli
ance of Keya Paha will celebrate the
Fourth of July by having a picnic at
Goodridge's , grove on the Niobrara
river. A large programme is in prepa
ration. The orator for the day is Mr.
AVilbert, editor of the Home Rule. There
will be a basket dinner at noon. There
will be a fine dancing bower furnished
with excellent music, where all so in
clined can enjoy themselves. After
dinner a number of toasts will be given
by members of the Alliance and otters.
All are cordially invited.
Geo. Fessant, Sec. Co. Alliance.
Strike From the Shoulder.
Duncan, Neb., April 28, 1890.
Brother Farmers: -There is a crisis
before us; beggary and starvation stare
us in the face We must strike or our
power will go." There are many grey
heads among us some of whom, for 20,
SO and 50 years have toiled through heat
and cold that they might procure a
home in which to end their last days-
and with what result? A vision of fore
closure of mortgages, (obtained by those
who employ 1 craftiness and theft) re
wards his ambitions; and now in the de
cline of life the poor old man must
struggle on, no ray of hope before him.
At night he must lie and toss on his rest
less pillow, vainly seeking some plan
with which to provide for the wants of
the morrow. God suffered our revolu
tionary fathers to be robbed and perse
cuted and abused, causing them to throw
off the yoke, K that we, their children,
might be free". God saw them through
with their great struggle.
Even worse treatment are we to-day
receiving at the hands of a set of mis
creants banded together under unjust
laws and whose only purpose is plunder;
and now we cry, ''How long oh Lord
must these things be?" Where is our
manhood? Where is the spirit of former
days which cast aside every yoke? And
where the arm mighty to save? We cry
aloud and hitherto the only answer has
been the echo of our wailing cry. In
vain have we looked sucessively to both
republican and democratic parties, we
are now looking for a Washington to
lead us to success. We have noble hearts.
glorious and just cause; and now let us
strike from the shoulder, for our homes
and our families and our rights. Our
Tights through the ballot box we will
have though the grass grows green on
the narrow homes of all trusts, boards
of trade and monopelies of all kinds.
J. K. McFarland.
Sec. of Prairie Creek F. A., No. 355.
.The Farmers and Business Men.
Rcshville, Neb., June 16, 1800.
Editor Alliance : No observant
person can fail to notice the persistent
and determined opposition on the part
of a majority of the business men of
many small Inland towns to the popu
lar movement now in progress among
the farmers and other laborers, for a
more just and equitable division of the
products of their own labor, with a view
to the improvement of not only their
own immediate conditions and the fu
ture conditions of their children, but
but conditions which are absolutely
necessary to the maintainance and con
tinued prosperity of said business men
themselves. Every merchant, mechanic
or business man of whatever kind in the
small country towns depends, and niust
depend on the farmers living within a
radius of but a few miles of his town for
whatever success he may enjoy in the
pursuit of his trade or profession; and
nothing seems clearer than the fact that
that which hurts the farmer is sure to
injure the business' man, merchant and
mechanic, and rise versa. The prosperity
of the farmer is certain to be of advan
tage to the town's people except possi
bly the mortgage grinders, and such as
thrive only on the calamities and mis
fortunes of others.
These are self-evident, axiomatic pro
positions, and the" attitude of hostility
of said business men any where to the
farmer's movement so-called is not only
reprehensible, but is extremely idiotic.
The farmer's prosperity and conse
quent ability to buy goods bears the
same relation to the success of the busi
ness man as do the springs to the
brooks. Dry up the former and the lat
ter will disappear. The spring is the
cause of the brook. The farmer's pros
perity is the cause of the merchants pros
gerity. Now there can be no
effect without a cause preceding
it. A powerful cause will na
turallv produce a great effect. A pow
erful farming community as a cause will
produce great and abundant prosperity
for the merchant as its effect. Did you
ever hear (of course you have) the
phraze, "A set of fools?" Perhaps you,
reader, are reminded of a man whose
diet was milknothing but milk for
which he depended on a single cow, and
who not only neglected to feed the cow
anything himself, but actually got some
wretched fool like himself to help starve
her to death. So it is with the business
men (?) of some of these little villages
in the country. They are depending
solely on the farmers for success in
their business, and now when ruin
stares the farmers in the face as an
effect of unjust laws and galling inequal
ities, and he makes a move to save him
self and escape the impending ruin, these
milk diet fellows who would starve with
out him stand aloof, and when a dollar
drops form the hands of the down-trodden
farmers whom they refuse to help,
for goods purchased at a cheaper and
more reasonable prices of more honest
and friendly dealers in distant markets
they whine out in every pitch possible
to the human voice "You are hurting
your t-o-w-n. .', '
r. 1j. uummins. .
Mr. Streeter's Letter on the Minnesota
Hon. J. B. Weaver in Iowa Tribune.
Hon. A. J. Streeter has written a let
ter approving the decision of the su-
Sreme court in what is known as the
linnesota case, which we are sorry to
see published. No one will question
the sincerity of Mr. Streeter's opinions,
but his letter was written, as he says,
before he had read either the opinion
of the majority of the court or that of
the three dissenting justices.
The decision in question was ren
dered in the case of Chicago, Milwau
kee & St. Paul Railroad Co. vs. Minne
sota. The three dissenting judges de
clared, in their opinion filed in the case,
that it practically overruled the Grange
decisions of 1876. The decisions, four
in number, have been regarded for now
fully fourteen years, as the safe guard
of the people against corporate greed
and oppression. The edict in the Min
nesota case overthrows the last safe
guard found in those rulings. What
were the points in controversey in those
cases? Simply these: That the laws of
Iowa, Wisconsin, and the other states
involved, were unconstitutional for two
reasons: First, it was an attempt to
regulate commerce among the states,
which could only be done by congress;
that the laws related to freight and pas
sengers taken up within a state and
carried without, and to freight and pas
sengers taken up without and carried
within another state, and were therefore
Second, that the question whether the
rates charged by a company for its ser
vices was . reasonable or not was a ju
dicial question, and that the legislature
could not determine the matter, and
that the laws in question were therefore
void, being in conflict with that pro
vision of the constitution which pro
vides that no person shall be deprived
of his property without due process of
The supreme court held against the
railroads upon both propositions held
that the regulation of the fares of rail
roads and other public accomodations
is a legislative prerogative and not a
judicial one Field and Strong dis
In this last case the law of Minnesota
authorized the railroad commissioners
of that state under certain contingencies
to fix the rate to be charged by the rail
roads for purely local traffic, and made
their action, after taking certain steps,
final. . '
Now the supreme court of the United
states declares the law unconstitutional;
not because the legislature had dele
gated the authority to the commission
ers in stead of doing it by direct enact
ment, (for they had in another case de
cided that this could be done), but be
cause the question was a judicial one
and could not'be determined except by
the courts. The writer has carefully
examined the Grange decisions and the
dissenting opinion of Field and Strong,
and has also carefully examined the
Minnesota decision of the 24th of
March, last, and the dissenting opinion
therein, and has no hesitancy in saying
that it is the most unfortunate public
calamity which has befallen the Ameri
can people for ten years. It takes from
the legislatures and the people of every
state in the Union the power to pre
scribe limits to corporate greed, or to
control the railroads which they have
created. It transfers the whole con
troversey, in every instance, to the
courts and wipes out all state legisla
tion regulating railroad charges. The
Grange decisions of 1876 decided that
the state statute fixed the limit beyond
which the corporation could not go.
The late,, decision takes down the barrier
and leaves the railroads unbridled, ex
cept as they may be reached by tedious
and vexatious litigation. It is simply
monstrous! In a note received by the
writer from Senator Reagan, the latter
says: "I fear great trouble is to result
from the Minnesota decision."
We are sorry to feel compelled to
criticise friend Streeter's tetter; but we
are sure he wrote under misappre
hension. Six-Per Cent a Month.
A Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati Enquirer writes, under the
date of April 22, that he had been per
mitted to take a look at some of the
farm mortgage returns just made to the
census bureau, and he declares that the
facts there are more than astonishing
they are astounding!
Green and Dark counties in Alabama
had been returned, and in these counties
there were farm mortgages at 38 per
cent or 8 per cent a month the money
generally loaned in small amounts, such
$150 to $200, and the agent of the census
said: "They have a loan system down
in Alabama by which the crop as well
as the land is answerable for these
But Arziona casts these figures into
the shade. The highest mortgage inter
est paid in the whole country is in Ari
zona, where it sometimes amounts to
72 per cent a year, or 6 per cent a month!
A very common thing in that country
.is to find interest at 36 per cent a year,
or three per cent a month. It seldom
runs down ia Arizona, according to
these returns, to less than 20 per cent.
Advocate, Topelca, Kas.
The superintendent of the' census is
alarmed at the leakage of facts through
officials and has just issued an order for
bidding agents to divulge any facts ob
tained under severe penalties. Keep it
dark, gentlemen, these facts must all be
sifted through thefanning mill at Wash
ington before it will do to let us have
them. Iowa Tribune. '
A WARNING TO THE FARMERS.
Protection Swept the Emblem of Liberty
From the Seas, and is To-day
Undermining Our Farming
A little over thirty years ago the mer
chants of the United States owned seventy-five
per cent of the vesssels carry
ing the foreign tonnage of America.
To-day they own none of them. So ex
tinct has become the American flag up
on the seas of the world that Nellie Bly,
in her trip lasting seventy-three days,
never saw the stars and stripes floating
from the masthead of a vessel from the
time of her leaving this country until
her return. This grand old emblem of
liberty has been "protected" that is,
taxed off of the ocean highways of the
world. Its freedom has been paralyzed
by trade restrictions. Just as a caged
eagle pines and dies in captivity, so has
the American flag drooped and died in
the captivity of protection. So well did
the merchants and sailors in the early
history of our government understand
their calling and their interests that it
was with them that the cry "Free trade
and sailors' rights" originated. Free
trade in commerce which is the right
to do business with whom you please
is a thing of the past; and "sailors'
rights" have died with the death of com
merce of the United States. This has
happened within the last thirty years of
the history of this country .
The same influences are now under
mining and destroying the farmers and
farming industries of the United States.
More farms are being sold out every
month in the counties adjacent to Phil
adelphia than were sold ten or twelve
years ago during an entire year. Ex
cepting its foreign commerce, no indus
try of this country is so paralyzed to
day as that of farming. It is "fast be
coming a business of the past; not only
in so far as to hardly enable a man to
make a living for himself and family, but
in every respect. History is repeating
with the farmers the experiences of the
sailors, lhe farmers as a class do not
seem to understand what is meant by
selling in a free trade market and buy
ing in a taxed market. , They seem to
fail to appreciate the fact that Liver
pool makes the price ot grain for Penn
sylvania the same as it does for Russia
and India, and do not comprehend that
it is the price of their surplus products
that makes them either successful or
The farmers of this country are now
doing a business on a basis of buying
milk by dry measure and selling it by
wine measure. They are buying by the
short ton of 2,000 pounds and selling by
the long ton of 2,240 pounds. They are
doing just the fereversegof what they
sheaild do in order to become successful
farmers or successful traders. Of all
the callings in this country the one that
could stand free trade more absolutely
is that of the farmer. If the McKinley
tariff bill should become a law, and be
enforced for three years, it is. safe to
say that no farmer in Pennsylvania
would be able to pursue his calling and
make his expenses. When it is under
stood that about forty-five per cent of
the people of the United States are
farmers, or are interested in the farm
ing industries, it may be realized how
disastrous to the industries of this coun
try would be the enforcement of the
provisions of the McKinley tariff bill.
From Wayne County.
Winside, Neb., June 19th, 1S90.
Editor Alliance : My will was good
enough to circulate the petitions calling
an independent convention but I could
not spare the time.If the farmers and la
boring men mean what they say, seven
tenths of them are for anything to beat
the two old parties that have been so
lavish with promises for lo! these many
years. The soup is too thin. It fails to
nourish any longer. We must have
something a little more substantial or
I am doing all I can for your paper.
It has the right ring. Go on with the
good work. I am not quite ready to be
lieve that the natural condition of the
American people is master and servant.
They know there is something wrong,
and terribly wrong, but party prejudice
prevents them from applying the
remedy. I claim ther,e is no issue be
tween the two old parties. They both
belong to Wall street or the money
power, and every time the people vote
for either they vote to make ten thou
sand paupers and one mllionaire.
. The people of Neb. have one friend
yet. Let us use him. C. H. Van Wyck
is the man. Respectfully,
H. B. Miller".
Fifty years ago a young countryman from
Vermont went to Boston to try his fortune.
He bit upon the idea of establishing a parcel
carrying business between Boston and New
York, he beiDg responsible for the safety of
the parcels. His patronage was not large.
At first he carried all the parcels he had be
tween the two cities in his carpet bag, and
there was not more than money enough to
pay his traveling expenses, hardly that some
times. The young countryman's name was
Alviu Adams, and this May the Adams ex
press company celebrated its fiftieth anni
versary. It has a capital of $12,000,000, car
ries parcels to every state and territory in
the Union, and keeps 2,000 wagons, 3,000
horses and 20,000 men busy the year round.
Is not this a good story? Ex.
How many of those 20,000 men to
day, by going to Boston or any other
large city, as Alvin Adams did, can
make even a moderate fortune?. How
many of them can find an opportunity,
as Alvin Adams did, of setting up toll
gates that will exact from the indus
tries of the country many millions over
and above actual expenses and reason
able profit? How many will be able,
near the close cf their lives, to even buy
a small slice of the stock of the Adams
Express company? If a large number
of the 20,000 should band together to
open an express business, how long
would it take the Adams express com
pany to choke it off? How is it that in
vestors place their money only in those
enterprises which can exact heavy dues
from industry? How is it that to-day
money invested in bonafide industry is
almost invariably lost? If Alvin Ad
ams had had such small chances of suc
cess in the world as the 20,000 have to
day, how much of an express company
would ue have established, eh?
Strike off the shackles! Standard.
From Richardson County.
Our Alliance booms. Have "about
100 members. Independence is our
watchword, .arid with determination
and staying qualities we. hope to suc
ceed. We passed a resolution at the
Richardson County Alliance for an In
dependent ticket by a -two-thirds ma
jority, which was by motion made
unanimous. Depend on this corner of
Nebraska for solid work.
Will send in our endorsement of
principles with a long list of signatures
T. G. Ferguson, Pres.
U.S. SCALE CO.,
Manufacturers of Stock, Wagon, Hopper,
Miners Dormant, Depot and K. R. Track
Scales, all sizes.
; Greatest Improvements-Lowest Prices!
J We have had 15 yerrs' experience in this
business and will guarantee satisfactory work
or no pay. Send for circulars and prices be
3 . J. AUSTIN, Pres., Terre Haute, Ind.
HERPOLSHEIMER & GO'S
THE MOST COMPLETE LINE OF
3Di?3r G Oods
in the west. J. Z.Brisco
in the Building. When in Lincoln call at the
The Largest Stock.
The Lowest Prices.
at ,- CORNER 12th & N STREET, LINCOLN.
Bovee's Complete System
tail i Haii MacMnei
$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 canbe 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.
BO VEE IIAR VESTING MA CHINE 00. ,
The way to do this is to ship your Butter, Egtrs, 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 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 housb 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 beet 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.aa will bo of ser
vice to you if you contemplate shipping. Let us bear from you.
SUMMERS, MORRISON & CO. ,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 174 S. WATER ST., CHICAGO.
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 vears
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 saviag my patrons all agents commission. Send for Price Lists for Spring of 18W.
Correspondence solicited. 33m61 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 6tudy of sciological condi
tions, and he follows thess 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. 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. ' m '
The above book will be sent from this office at the regular retail price, MuBlin, f 1.25; Paper,
50 cts. Or, it will be sent as a premium as follows: t . , .
the alliaihue one -rear, nnri the hook, in musim. zi.yo: in naiier ix.
has a complete line of
PRICES FOR YOUR
t?tf) 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
that it- is far superior to any
other. For descriptive circu
lars and prices apply to U.
Wind Engine and Pump Co.J
Omaha. Neb., or Martin Steam Feed Cooker
Co., Manning, Iowa. 26mo
He Fanners' Voice,
A Weekly Ptilicttica for tits Greit Plili
Interesting, entertaininr and Instructive,
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 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 Atx 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 11. Can you afford
to do without it?
Forclub rates and commissions address
37tf THE FARMEU3' VOICE,
101 Washington Street, Chicago, Illinois.
J. UL. ROBINS OIST,
Kenesaw, Adams County, Nefr.
Breeder and Shipper ef Recorded Poland
China Hogs. Choice Breeding Stock for
sale. Write for wants. IMention The lllance.
Wm. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
MENTS. ROOM 34, Exchange Building, Un
ion Stock Yards, South Omaha.
References : Ask your Bankers. L18tf
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. A nything to trade let us know of it .
Dry Goods, Notions,
Boots, Shoes, Hats,
Opposite Post Office.
EXPOSITION DHIIirc HALL,
xi2i N Street.
LINCOLN, - - . NEBRASKA.
S. J. OIDEXjXj, 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 inJLlncoln. Visitors to the city
will find this a very convenient place to stop.
MEALS 25 CENTS.
"Dehorn Tour Calves"
The only SURE LIQIDD
ifiHUK,MiK. Makes no
,eore. Heat, cold or flies
'do not affect it. Five dol
lars for any bottle that
tails if U6ed as directed
on the . bottle. Price by
mail postpaib 60 Cts.
Send Ftainp for H Raff's
New Free Book "Horns
and Spavins," Address,
II. II. IIAAFF, Chicago, Illinois.
ELKHORN VALLEY HERD OF FANCY PO
1 LAND CHINA and
Small Yorks hire
Swine. AjSO Plv
mouth Rock Poultry
.v- w 'a aiy eiocK is or tne
rai(be8t that money
iWJf.1sW6n-vW could buy. Many
One premium show anim als in my herd.
Write for catalogue. U H. SUTER, Prop.
flmal Nellgh, Nebraska
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 12 district brands, ranging in price from
$12 to tW per thousand, forwarded upon re
ceipt of 15.00. Remit by P. O. or ExprfM
Money Order, Registered Letter, Bank Check
or Draft. For agencies, terms. &c, address
W. E. KRUM 4 CO, Cor. 9th and Douglas sta,
m39 Reading, Pa.
PA Y RETAIL, PRICES
BUY AT -WHOLESALE
EAT, WEAR OR USE.
WE HAVE NO 'A6ENT&
Write for fall Catalogue BentrRKB.
H. R. EAGLE & CO.,
F&rm:rs9 Whclsssb Scpply Hcuset
63 WABASH AVE., CHICAGO.
f 25 Million Nursery
Grown Forest Tree
' No agents. Deal direct wit tfcu.men. Pave
oommission middle-men. Send for price list.
Also GENERAL NURSERY' Stock.
ROBERT W. FURNAS,
6m8l Brownrllle, Nebraska.
W D. NICHOLS
GENERAL DEALER IN
Have some Fine Bargains in Improved
Lota For Sale in Every Addition in the City.
OFFICE, 505 COURT ST. TELE. 83. mt
Ilyninulic-, Jelling, Kevolvinic. Artlnt,
PUiiioml lro"iH tii Tools l'.tisii. Hutlvn,
Wind Milln, I 'mi . I. r.llf.VMOIM-aifl, l.t"V
rligravlUK. thrill Mral., ilrmii-
iiMkn qnaiitT wi:iniim,x.
Ararrhan nrii nuns
a arnra. III.
11 & 11 .anl
t., I Mr.., IIL
ll 1.1 :im SI..
GEO. A BELL.
C. W. MCCOY.
T. C. SHELLY.
S. F. McCOY.
Bel, SMy & McCoy
(Successors to Bell & Co.)
Live Sloct Commission
Boom 39 Exchange Building. Cnnh Adra.no
references ask youh hank.
Union Stock Yards, South Omaiia,
CHA'S HEIDBART, Proprietor.
610 EAST COtntT STREET, N. E. OJT
MARBLE AND GRANITE MONUMENTS,
. HEAD-STONES. TABLETS, VAULTS,
SARCOPHAGI. & CEMETERY
-WORK OF ALL KINDS. -Otf
Branch Yards. Brown vllle and Rock Port, Mo.
ARTISTIC : PORTRAITS.
J. THORP & Co.,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
'.-f ' very Description. Established M
s. iith St.. LINCOLN, NEi.
AND INSTITUTE OF rEJiMAXSIUP,
Shorthand, and Typewriting?, ta the beot and larratt
College In the Went. 6UU Students in attendance Wt
year. Students prepared for kunlncss In from 9 to
months. Experienced faculty. Personal Instruction.
Beautiful illustrated cttalotrue, college Journal, and
specimens of penmanship, sent free by addrviudnK
UIXIBRllXiE ft ROOSK. Lincoln. Neb.
Eleventh St. Rmggisls
Dealers in Drugs, Medicines, Toilet Arti
cles and Druggists' Sundries. All kinds of
Paints, Oils and Colors.
PURE DRUGS. LOW
237 SOUTH 11th STREET, LINCOLN, NEB.
Two doors north of The Fanners' A lllance.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
On farms In eastern Nebraska and improved
property in Lincoln for a term of years.
Lowest Current Kates.
K. E & T. W. MOORE,
Corner 11th & O Streets. Lincoln.
Refurnished & Refitted.
FIRST CLASS TABLE.
Popular Rates. $1.50 awl
$2. 00 per day. NO BAR.
H. o. stoll,
iWimnrrWT 6hJro Rnd E(.
Hog-s. Satisfaction guaranteed in all cacs.
P. O. Address, BEATUICE, NEB.
T,Ai T iT ,T2TVID n
Automatic Wind-MIU J!
par vImii Uak ii fall ; into rear vhta
vsur lowari is taut, cheap, umpi,
dortbl and muut. Send for dtcr:
tin emlaa, iddras, p. C. TALLER DAY,
Poplar Grove. 111.
im mi n
x n at frTA rv
f- ' .'j'tr'VV; BREEDER Ot
V VlJ'iifCS The Most Improve
L.,V4M Tii 'VWhltc. Small York.
i rtT tl
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