Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1890)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE: LINCOLN. NEB., SATURDAY. JULY 5, 1890.
Meeting of Polk County Alliance.
The regular monthly meeting of Polk
Co. Alliance will occur on Saturday,
July 5th. A full attendance of both
delegates and members of the order is
earnestly desired, By order of
It. S. Michner,
S. E Dearborn. Pres.
Business Dishonesties and their Remedy.
Jly lKnis Gronlund. in the Nationalist.
Be straight, "integer" A man of in
tegrity is the very essence of duty, and
here it is we fail most completely. Ot
course some regard for truth is implied
iu the simplest social state, and without
some measure of honesty we could not
get aloug at all. The special necessity
lor contidenee in the mutual relations
of human beings develops to some ex
tent the sense of honor and the other
special necessity, that anything which
i done or made should really be what
it purports to be, develops to some ex
tent integrity in work, or honesty. Only
the third branch of truth: reality in
knowledge, brought about by the ne
cessity of understanding the real world
with which we are in incessant relation,
has been fully attained, because it does
not come into collision with our inter
ests. - '
Since all our social relations are one
sole web of conspiracy to tempt in, it is
no wonder that life is a ma3S of dishon
esties. Business life tempts us to be
'tm truthful; at all eveut3 is on a footing
of enmity with openness, requiring us
it does secrecy, and in certain cases de
ception. Everywhere: we meet with
temptation to lying, which comes next
to, and very near to, compulsion.
.Scarcely a transaction is ever consum
mated without some form of deception
being practiced. The ability to "drive
a bargain" is nothing else but a certain
species of cunning in making facts ap
2ear different from what they are,
whereby customers are buguiled into
paying more than its value for an arti
cle. Taking society as it actually is,
everyone expects everyone else to prac
tice a certain amount cf deception, and
one failing to do so would be adjudged
possessed scarcely of the full comple
ment of "wits.". The suppressio veri is
fully employed, the impression prevail
ing that no wrong is done, unless a
positive falsehood has been resorted to,
though surely it is the effect, not the
form, that is material. Even Herbert
Spencer, the apostle of individualism,
informs us that "as the law of the ani
mal creation is 'eat or be eaten,' so of
the trading community it may be said
its motto is 'cheat or be cheated." Men
in different occupations, men naturally
conscientious who manifestly chafe un
der the degradation they submit to,
have one and all expressed the sad be
lief that it is impossible to carry on
trade with strict rectitude. The scrupu
lously honest must go to the wall. "And
nobody seems ashamed of these things;
they are not only tolerated but actually
defended." Spencersumsupthe invest
ment in these words: "Illicit practices
of every form and shade from venial
deception up to all but direct theft may
be brought up to the higher grades of
our commercial world."
"Liable to prompt dismissal as the as
sistants in our stores are for non-success
in selling; gaining higher positions
as they do in proportion to the quanti
ties of goods they dispose of profitably;
applauded, certainly not reproved, for
any dishonest tricks, -these young peo
ple often display a scarcely credible
demoralization and speak almost con
tinuous falsehoods. Whatever is need
ed to effect .a sale must be said." "Any
fool can speak the truth." It is said
that the universal practice is to make
goods up in lengths shorter than they
profess to be. Silk is "weighted" with
soap or sugar. Manufacturers get de
signs by making workmen steal them
that is a very common offence. Insen
sibly, almost irresistibly, men arc thrust
into trade-immorality. We will sa-,
fome utterly unconscientious trader is
the first to introduce some new form of
fraud. The more mpright merchants
are continually tempted to adopt this
questionable device which those around
ihem are. practising; the greater the
number that yields the more unequal
the battle. The pressure of competi-
tion becomes more ana more severe
finally they are compelled to follow the
unscrupulous leader. Is it not startling
is it not enough to condemn this pres
ent to know that generous, upright
men, of fine moral nature are compelled
lo imitate the greatest knores in the trade,
at the risk of bankruptcy?
It is told of a draper in England, who
crrried his conseience into his shop, that
lie refused to commit the current frauds
of his trade, whereby his business be
came so unremunerative that twice he
became a bankrupt, so that he actually
by his brnkruptcies inflicted more evils
upon others than he would have inflict
ed upon his customers by committing
Spencer asks: "What are 'accommo
dation bills' but practically forgeries? "
Aud what frightful commentary could
not be made on the legal, commercial
rule careat emptor! "You must assume
that he who sells jou a thing is a scoun
And, yet there is no good reason to
assume that the trading classes are in
musically worse than others. We all
continually fall into such temptations
as are open to us. lew classes, i an
are iree ironi immoralities tnat areas
great as the above, relatively to temp
Take politics. Everyone admits that
they are carried on by systematic cor
ruption. Jiut one phenomenon really
surpasses all the lest. What can be
mere brazen and shameful is the trade
of the harlot more demoralizing? than
to see a society like Tarn many-Hall,
iormed for the express purpose of grasp
ing puone oinces ior its memoers an
ot!iee-broking concern openly thowing
itself off lo the public, and present inr
itself as a type of "democracy ?"
This lack of integrity naturally affects
our men of talent and genius, and
makes them degenerate into mere in
struments of narrow personal interests;
hence our scientists are satisfied with
f-npeiT:cial conceptions, our artists in
dulge in unprincipled creations, to
fichieve a rapid and ephemeral popu
larity; our inventors give their time to
lioth'mg but lucrative pursuits melan
hol3T results indeed, deprived of all
moral value, and which have a still
wor?e influence on men of second-rate
abilities. Selfishness perverts and mir-
alyzes the most eminent powers.
Whenever a private enterprise is now
broached, none asks whether the work
v is wanted, or will be useful to the com
munity, or a means of healthy life to
the enterprising individual, or whether
it is honest, can be carried on without
being defiled, or even whether he likes
it, no, but does it pap? And, observe, it
is our comfortable classes that ask this
"professional" question. If it does not
promise so and so much per cenjt. on
capital, it is dropped. "Yet clearly,"
as has been said, "it would be a better
paying thing, with but one per cent., if
it would make one happy, with helpers
around one contented, children growing
up under healthy conditions and pro
ducing genuine and useful articles, than
with ten per cent, with jangling and
Wrangling, over worked and sad faces
around us, and dirty, deceptive stuff
To conclude the indictment: our
whole mercantile and financial class i3
nothing but a criminal class in regard
to the bulk of their incomes and for
tunes. Our "best people" reek with
dishonesties. .The hordes of stock and
3hare-mongers (including ministers of
the gospel) are the criminal classes par
excellence in our modern society. Every
man and woman among us is contin
ually tempted by our social arrange
ments to be dishonest. Should net one
with a healthy mind do all he can to
overthrow such a system?
Now let nationalism reverse the con
ditions of society. Make it. in the first
place, man's interest to' be honest. When
the work of anybody is no longer a
tribute to physical necessity, but a glad
performance of social office, when a
few hours of agreeable effort daily will
secure all necessaries, decencies, and
comforts, whyshould any rational man
want to make a living by crime when
he can far more easily make it by hon
Next, let wealth cease to be a social
power &s it will when everyone has an
assured income, for it is precisely such
a power because others need a part of
it. No one will care to be wealthy,
when his wealth can only be eaten and
drunk and enjoyed by himself aud his
friends, when it cannot tempt others to
be his servants. :
And, lastly, make all work a social func
tion this is the most important of all
and all-comprehensive. When a butch
er is assured of a decent living not as
a quid pro quo, but as a means enabling
him to perform his function when his
maintenance in old age and the future
of his children are guaranteed, when he
knows that in the innumerable circles
where he figures as a consumer his in
terests are taken care of, then be sure
he will soon learn in his work to give
society the first consideration, then he
will devote himself entirely to furnish
his customers with good meat at fair prices.
It is nothing but human nature. Then
we shall have the motives at work
which ruled "when all England awoke
every morning and went to its work
with a prayer. "
Resolutions of . Centre Hill Alliance No.
Whereas; For years past we the peo
ple have faithfully supported our re
spective parties and nominated chosen
men irom the proressionai classes, ana
under laws made and administered by
those men we have seen the rich
men getting richer and the poor men
getting poorer, and we believe a change
in our laws and law-makers is essential
to the liberty and independence of the
laboring classes: Therefore be it
Resolved, We the members 01 uenter
Hill lodge No. 781 do pledge ourselves
to support no man for office who is not
a member of the Alliance and known
by his past record and true to the prin
ciples of the order.
lhat we demand the abolition ot that
useless and expensive farce the state
board of transportation.
That we demand the election of our
United States senators and our railroad
commissioners by a direct vote of the
people, and the enactment of a law to
tax real estate mortgages in the county
That we demand the free coinage of
silver and the issue of a full legal tender
note secured by the government.
That we demand government owner
ship of railways, and their operation at
That we will not patronize any lum
ber dealer who is known to be con
nected with the late Omaha pooling
That we demand equal rights to all
and special privileges to none.
Lhat we endorse the proposition of
senator Stanford to loan money on farm
mortgages at one and two per cent.
lhat the necessaries of lite should be
imported iree of duty. ,
That we favor a reduction of taxes to
reduce the surplus in the county, state
and national treasury instead of the ex
travagant appropriations, as done by
the present olhee holders.
That we will not support any mem
ber of the Alliance who will accept a
nomination from either the republican
or democratic parties except in the way
of an endorsement. And further 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 Buffalo County Alliance.
There were ubout 200 delegates pres
ent at the last meeting of the Buffalo
County Alliance. In the evening there
was a joint meeting of the Alliance, K
of L. and other labor organizations
The people's movement was unani
mously endorsed, and a county con
vention was called to meet in Kearney,
July 8, to select delegates to the State
Convention, and to the Congressional,
Representative and Senatorial Conven
tions and nominate candidates for repre
sentative and County Attorney. Thus the
work goes on. The Kearney Courier
says that most of the Committeemen of
the old parties are members of the Alii
ance, and are resigning their positions.
Those parties will have a rocky road
Two Ways of Getting Raw Material.
A shrewd Russian has just been ar
rested for stealing shells from the ar
senal at Sebastapol. He was a machin
ist and obtained all his raw material by
stealing it from the government. He
will now go to Siberia and work hard
all his life. He was iu the wrong coun
try. He should have operated in Ameri
ca, where the government would have
laid a t:ix on all the people for his bene
fit, made him a millionaire, and instead
of tendiDg him to Siberia, would have
permitted him to reside in Europe and
buy a duke for his drughter. Lincoln
A Crumb for the Bee.
Referring, doubtless, to the Farmers'
Alliance, the Omaha Bee says, "secret
political societies are repugnant to re
publican principles." If republican
principles as exemplified by the repub
lican and democratic parties had not
been inimical to the farmer's interests,
it might never have been necessary to
exclude Bee manipulators and others
from the farmer's councils. But human
rights have become a stench in the de-
I praved nostrils of modern partisanship.
winie unman greed is sweet savor. The
Bee also says, "Honesty does not require
a mask." This is the same advice the
wolf would give to the Iamb, yet we
congratulate ourselves that even our
villitiers must recognize the fact, at
least by intimation, that honesty is the
promiuent charcteristic of the Farmers'
Alliance. Had the Bee said, Honesty
should not require a mask, we could
assent to the truth of the proposition at
once; but if the circumstances which
have governed in this matter have
'ought about a state of facts that are
the opposite of his proposition. we leave
it to the moralizing power of the Bee to
construe it into as favorable a commen
tary upon the political methods that
have compelled that slate of facts, as he
may ue able. Gibbon Reporter.
Mortgage Indebtedness of one Town in
Hall County $7326o.
Editor Farmers' Alliance: Please
find enclosed express order for $1.00 and
send paper to Hansen, eb.
I see some talk in the papers -in re
gard to the mortgage indebtedness of
land in this state, aud as a matter of
news will say that in the town of South
Platte, Hall Co.. .Neb., I -was assessor,
and find the following: Assessed valua
tion of land, $75,746; mortgage indebt
edness on lands, $73,200, and some of
the land I wa not able to find out
whether there was any indebtedness on
it or not.
Corn is looking fair.but small grain is
very poor. The Alliances all appear to
have taken on new energy. The Inde
pendent movement is just the thing the
people want, and if the farmers will
only stand together, success is sure to
crown theirr efforts.
Vrnr Most Trnlv.
Why not a Farmer for Governor?
From the Blair Republican.
The promptness with which the pap
fed organs of the old parties denounce
any attempt to unite the Alliance,
Grange and other labor organizations
of this state, shows that they are
touched in a vital spot. Oh yes, both
old parties love the farmer (while they
can control his vote) but not to the ex
tent of having him granted that repre-;
sentative and political control as offi
cials, legislators and law-makers to
which they are entitled by their numer
ical strength, lhat would knockout
all the lobbies of contractors, salary
grabbers, monopolies, corporations and
The Republican is opposed to pro
scribing against any class because of
occupation so tar as politics is con
cerned and this a most excellent rea
son why the lawyers, bankers and cap
italists who have been misrepresenting
the common people in our legislatures,
congress and gubernatorial chairs, un
til we are on the eve of a great political
revolution, should be kindly relegated
to the rear, While representative men
from all the common herd who toil and
sweat as producers are elected to make
laws for the common good of all man
kind! Why not select a farmer for the next
governor 01 JNeoraska, instead 01 a
banker or capitalist? Why not send
our fair proportion of representatives
to congress? not to profit a partv or
the individual office holders themselves
but to vastly profit the common peo
ple whom they will represent.
Party schreechers would have us be
lieve that some great danger threatens
when the people clamor as they now do
for popular representation for a voice
in making and shaping representation
and controlling the destinies of this re
public but the truth is, if this govern
ment is regenerated and restored to its
original purposes of universal liberty
and the diffusion of equal rights and
privileges to all classes the ballot box
is our last peaceful resort.
Nebraska will follow in the wake of
Dakota and Minnesota, and wheel into
line in a few weeks with a series of in
dependent conventions and nomina
tions that will astonish the machine
A Discouraging View of the Case.
Ruby, Neb., June 9, 1890.
Editor Alliance; I am happy to
see that the people are being informed,
and are discovering the causes of their
deplorable condition. When the great
majority nave learned, these causes and
are awakened to their downward ten
dency, then will they seek a remedy.
1 he only present peacable recourse is
the ballot. We cannot hope to retorm
the corrupted ones now in power. We
must send a few more men to the halls
of legislation to be tried and tempted
of devil, that they may learn one
more lesson in human nature and hu
man magnetism. You cannot mix mud
and pure water without having muddy
water. Nor can you thrust a few hon
est well intentioned men among a large
majority of rogues without their becom
ing befouled and led from a good pur
pose, unless they go there with a strong
pre determined will and the magnetic
power to overcome all opposition.
Even though there may a few be able
to overcome the temptation and be
worthy and true, they will be mis
represented by their evil associates, be
ostracised by the established order of
society where they are, thus making it
an uninviting position for ordinary
men to seek.
Let us examine our prospects of suc
cess in the nation, and how long it will
take. As is well known there are very
few men in either house who vote their
independent convictions regardless of
party. Then in order for success there
must be a majority of new members
elected, in loth houses. How shall we
get a majority of the senate? It has
been suggested that the people in each
state meet in convention and nominate
a senator, and then vote for candidates
for representatives who will pledge
i themselves for said nominated senator.
Suppose the people are successful in
securing the senators they want this
laLI, there will yet be a minority in the
senate. Then we must wait another
two years and there must be at least a
two-thirds majority at the two elections
who will stand for the people before the
senate can be controlled. Then count
ing the chances of the new one-third
being; indoctrinated by the two-thirds
older and experienced members; also
counting the chances of being counted
out at the polls by raising some legal
irregularities designedly plotted, and
we can safely calculate that it will take
from six to ten years before the people
can get the legislation they ask for; and
that will be a sutncient time lor pluto
cracy to firmly fix its iron grip upon
the masses, establish its own imperial
government and the people be helpless,
our republic gone. I tell you, and feel
it in my very bones, that a change for
the better can never be made without a
struggle. We must make an amend
ment to our constitution in the pre
scribed way, or otherwise if necessary,
be-fore we become powerless to do so.
We must have constitutional industrial
representation; and each representative
body have absolute control of its rep-
resentative in the national assembly, as
well-as iu the state. No representative
of any body low or lugn snoum serve
longer than the majority will.
" L. G.' Sovereign
With an aunual output of gold and
silver less thau sufficient to pay the in
terest on the bonded iudebtedness o
the country and with a mortgage in
debtedness the interest of which is
greater than the annual production of
gold and silver throughout the known
world, would it not be a fine idea to
get down to .a hard money basis, thus
contracting the volume of currency,
saueeziner the price of labor and its pro
ductions down to a trifle as measured
with dollars and cents, and swelling the
mole-hill of fortune held in dollars and
cents by Shylock into a mountain.
Truly this nation is tilled with great
statesmen for ShylocK. Monitor.
HERPOLSHEIMER & GO'S
THE MOST COMPLETE LINE OF
in the west. J. Z.Brisco
in the Building. When in Lincoln call at the
MThe Largest Stock.
The Lowest Prices.
CORNER 12th & N STREET, LINCOLN.
Bovee's Complete System
Haifii 1 ii Ma
70 PER BAIT SAVED.
Np 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.
Bakes clean as any Hay. Rake.
Stacks a full or part of a load at one motion.
BOVEE HARVESTING MACHINE CO.,
The war to do thie i to ship your Butter, Ttesrs
Beans. Broom Corn, Oren and Dried r rtnts. Vejre tables, or anything you have, to us. The
fact that you may bave been selling thee articles at home tor years is no reason that you
should continue to do so if you can Ami a better market. We make a specialty of receiving
shipments direct from FA KM Kiln amj ikuijli;ku3, ana prooamy nave the largest trace
in this way of any houst in this market. Whilst you are looking around for the cheapest
market in which to huv your goods and thus economizing in that way. it will certainly pay
vou to give some attention to the-bet t and raoet profitable way of disposing of your produce.
"We invite correspondence from- INDiVlDU h, ALLIANCES, CLUlid, and all organizations
who desire to Bhip their produce to this market. If requested, we will send you tree of
charge our daily market report, shipping directions and such information as will be of ser
vice to vou if you contemplate shipping. Let us hear from you.
SUMMEBS, MORRISON & CO.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 174 S. WATER ST., CHICAGO.
R1EFE KF.NCE : Metropolitan National Bank, Chicago. rtf Mention Th Alliance.
SILVER FRUIT FARM AND
JOHNSON, NEMAHA CO., NED. - - - 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 se'ectious adapted to Ne
braska climate and soils. DispenPing with agents entirely I deal directly with the people,
thprf-hv savins mv natrons all airents commifsion. Send for Price Lists for Snring r.f 1890.
"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 rocial position, and who writes under a nom de plume, presents, in a startliugly
original and wonderfully fascinating work of fiction, a profound study of sciologieal condi
tions, and he follows these conditions ott 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 deltly touching the chords of the great heart of humanity ;as a philosjphar
analyzing the errors and laying bare the evil tendencies of our age; as a prophet warning
tbe race against the gree t and selfishness which are outing away the foundations of society;
or as a preacher teaching the broad principles of divine charity and appealing to those who
have the power aud the good will to redeem the world.
The above book will be sent from this office at the regular retail price. Muslin, fl.25; Paper,
50 cts. Or, it will he sent as a premium as follows:
Thk Alliance one your, and tU utuk. in muslin, $1.75: lq paper fl.35, 49
has a complete line of
feet in one windrow.
PRICES FOR YOUR
, Poultry, Veal, H&y, Grain, Wool. Hides,
IJBmM W. F. WKIGHT.
Tie l9wa Steam
Tbs-mes practical, most con
venierrJ, cit economical, and
In everj war the It EST 8TEAM
FEED COOKER MADE. A
glance fct the construction of it
edouHto convince any man
that it" is far superior to any
other. For descriptive circu
lars and prices apply to U. S.
Wind En:ins and Pump Co..
Omaha. Neb., or Martin Steam Feed Uooker
Co., Manning, Iowa. 26m
Tie Faiirf Voice,
A Weekly Publlcatlosr for tte Creit Plaii
Interesting', entertaining and; lnstroettrs,
with an aim and purpose to benefit mankind,
ThmtTB' Voice furnishes to its readers
more taseful 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 f wo dollnrs for a
paper within the means of all the people.
All intelligent people are nor wealthy, but
intelligence is a glorious element with which
The Farmers' Voice Betrks universal connec
Fifty-two numbers for f 1. Can you afford
to do without It?
Forclub rates and commifiMons address
37tf THE FARM Kits' VOICE,
161 Washington Street, Chicago, Illinois.
Q"re nrPr',re. .
J. JUL. K.OBTJSTS01Sr,
Kenesaw, Adams County Kepb.
Breeder and Shipper ef Recorded Poland
China .Hogs. Choice Breeding Stock for
sale. Writ for wants. Mention The Alliance.
Wm. Daily & Co.
C ommission Mer cbants
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep,
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
MENTS. ROOM 34, Exchange Building, Un
ion Stock Yards, South Omaha.
References: A6k your Bankers. L18tf
J.C. McBride. H.S.Bell.
McBRIDE & BELL,
Pt'ea-l Estate ,
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,
921 0 STREET, -
Opposite Post Office.
EXPOSITION DIME HALL,
iiai 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
DEHOKNEll. Makes no
ore. Hont, 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 llaaff's
New Free Book "Horns
and Spavins." Address,
IIAAFF, Chicago, Illinois.
ELK HOK M
VAl.t.KY HKKD OF FANCY PO
LAND CHINA and
Swine. Ajpo Ply
mouth Rock Poultry
My 6tock is of the
fine premium show anim als in my herd.
. Write for catalogue. L. H. 8UTEK. Prop.
6m51 Neligjk. Nebraska
CIGARS FOR ALLIANCES.
The product of organized, working Cig'
makers.0 Buy from us and ou will get roc.
bottom factory prices. 300 cigars consisting
of 12 district brands, ranging in price from
f 13 to -'iu per thousand, forwarded upon re
ceipt of fii.UO. Remit by P. O. or Expires
Money Order, Registered Letter, Bank Check
or Draft. For agencies, terms. &c, address
W. E. KRUM & CO. Cor. tfth aud Dougla eta,
6m39 Rpuding. Pa.
PA Y RETAIL FRIGES
WHEN TOU CAN
BUY AT WHOLESALE
EAT, WEAR OR USE.
MfE HA"v5 "NO AGENTS.
VrtUfTisu Catalogue Sent KtU.
H. R. EAGLE & CO.,
Farmers' Wholesale Supply House,
68 WABASH AVE., CHICACO.
- . .
25 Million Nursery
Grown Forest Tree
Nc-stfftnts. Deal direct with ensomera. Bay
oommistion middle-men. Bend for price list.
Also GENERAL NUHSEKY Stock.
ROBERT W. FURNAS,
6m81 Brownville, Nebraska.
W. D. NICHOLS
GENERAL DEALER IN
Hare so.- Fine Bargains in Improved
Lota For Sale In F.very Addition in the City.
OFFICE, 6U5C0O8T8T. TELE. to. VtC
IKntutlk-. J. Uln, t.Y(lvtii(. Arlr-(a,
Vim! Mill., rut. K.m-yploiM'dlii,
riiKRivittw. rjirlh' Ml iwnw
Awriran rll mart.,
t.Tf z-'t St., klmta, HK
S i III Flm HI..
GEO. A. BELL.
c w. Mccor.
8. F. McCOY.
(Successors' to Dell S3 Co.)
Live Stock Go
Room 89 Exchanare nuildinir. Cash Adraneta
references ask your bank.
Union Stock Yards, South Omaha
CHA'S NEIBEART; Proprietor.
618 EAST COURT STREET, N. E. OW
MARBLE AND GRANITE MONUMENTS,
HEAD-STONES. TABLETS, VAULTH.
WO RK OF ALL KINDS. 20tf
Branch Yards, Brownvilleand Rock Port, Mo.
ARTISTIC : PORTRAITS
J. TIIORF & Co.,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
Kverv Description. Established 1880.
N. ilth St. LINCOLN. NEii
AKD INSTITUTE OF PEXMASBlUr,
Shorthand, and Typewriting, is the bes. nxu . larrait
College In the Went. 60U StuUenU in ftttrwinncv liwt
year. Students prepared for kuHlness-tn from Hto
months. Exxrieneed faculty. F rwnat liiKtructkm.
lleauriful illuntrau-d cttaloue, coIIck Journals, and
specimens of penmanship, Kent free by wudr afclntf
ULUBIUDOE & ROOSKtlaaoolu. Neb.
Eleventli St. Drnggisls
Dealers in Drujrs, Medicinea, Toilet Arti
cles and DrtifffrJets' Sundries.' All kinds of
Paints, Oils and Colors.
PURE DRUGS. LOW
237 SOUTH, Hth STREET LMW2QLN, NEB.
Two doors north of The-Faraaam-' Allianc).
REAL ESTATE LOANS
On farm sin eastern Nebraska and improved
property in Lincoln for a term of year.
Lowest Current Kates.
R. E. & 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,
The Most 1 luproT
ed Mreedsof Poland
White, Small York,
shire and Ktti
Hogs. Satisfaction guaranteed in U taaes,
P. O. Address, BEATRICE, NEII.
an II, . .
lurowi nuu out 01
gear Then Unk ii fall into gear ba
iruer lowen iu utox. tap, Empta,
donfalt and txaitirc fianii fnr Jwnk
tir. Giwiin, Address, p, c. TALLERDAY,
Poplar Grove, UL
m ft McCoy
Powered by Open ONI