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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1890)
THE ALLIANCE; UNOQLN, NEB., SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1890.
Meeting of Douglas County Alliance.
The Douglas iCounty Alliance will
meet at Waterloo on the 15th of this
month. President Towers is expected
to be present. H. A. Lockwood,
" VIEWb OF A CONSERVATIVE.'
C. W. Trice .Replies to Mr. Blackmer.
Editor Alliance: In the Bee of June
SO is an article, headed as above and
purporting 4 to be from an Alliance
man. A man is either an Alliance man
or he is not. Mr. Blackmer, it would
seem, favors an adherence to the salient
phases of our present financial system,
and is opposed to government owner
ship of telegraphs and railroads. Then
upon what can he consistently base the
statement that he is an Alliance mem
' ber except in name? The finance, land
and transportation questions constitute
the tripod upon which this grand indus
trial organization rests, and yet Mr. B.
knocks from under it two of its strong
est props, and Subscribes "Sec'y Peoria
Alliance." ? '
Such "conservative" Alliance attenu
ations as Mr;B. can hardly satisfy the
demands of the hour and the expecta ,
lions of the majority of determined
men in the Alliance and other reform
labor organizations. The hybrid fruit
that would result from engrafting into
this movement present Ola party fea
tures will (as intended by would-be
side trackers of the Alliance) only tend
to perpetuate the pressent order of
things. Mr. Blackmer labors to prove
that money ; must have ,an intrinsic
value, and cites French assignats and
Continental money, although the former
had no other basis than the sale of con
fiscated estates of priests and nobles,
and the latter an issue that was neither
money nor a promise to pay money
originating with any power having an-
thority to issue it. rom Aristotle to
the present the world's highest authorM
v. iiiim('f nt -i.. -a
ties have decided that money is a gov
ernmental decree independent of the
material used or the condition of con
vertibility. Should our government at once issue
one billion dollars of irredeemable pa-
Ser money, full legal tender for all
ebts public and private, no man of
our country would refuse to receive it
at par value, and upon the weighty
statement of economic writers that
"the purchasing power of money
abroad is determined by its purchasing
power at home," such a circulation
would in every ; money sense perform
the functions of gold.
It is advocated by "coin basis" de
votees that gold will not fluctuate, al
though it fluctuated 145 per cent from
1809 to 1845. Mr. B. finally admits
(and truthfully) that to inflate our cir
culation five times would likewise in
crease prices in a five fold ratio. What
if prices should go "sky high" provided
the money volume be KErT uniform
and these prices maintained, could it
possibly hurt any one except the na
tion's v-creditor., and non-productive
classes? To be sure labor and its sur
plus products ' would command these
increased prices from the non-produc-tives,
but it is for the producers that
the Alliance was instituted, and not for
Lombard St. (London). Jews and Wall
St. dictators of American politics. Em
inent authorities, including the British
Encyclopedia, tell us coin is not a good
basis for money, the base being too
small. "The volume of money cannot
be suddenly expanded or contracted to
any great degree without danger."
Truly expansion being dangerous to
our neptunes ; of wealth, and contrac
tion dangerous to our toiling debt-pay
ing millions,, and since the infernal
crematory at Washington by an act
of 18G6 burned up hundreds of millions
of the peopled money, instead of which
were substituted interest bearing non
taxable bonds, let us now inflate by
government issue till our per capita
circulation is brought back to what it
was when this enslaving bonded debt
, was thrust upon the labor of this na
- tion. ' v-r. -.
What thef Alliance mostly desires is
to inaugurate it possible a financial pol
icy dangerous to the encroachments of
- the moneyed"5 oligarchy running this
governmental machine m the name of
party and against the people. Dema-
f ogues and a subsidized press have had
Ir. Stanford crazy for his position in fa
vor of the masses, notwithstanding any
uuuiaseu auu unseiusn minu must
know there can be no better basis for
money circulation than an imperisha
ble landed domain.
"It is claimed by fresh financiers
in utter defiance of history that it was
the 'exception clause' which depreciat
ed the greenbacks in 1862." Yes, there
are many fresh enough to think this
claim is true, supported as it is by the
predictions of Thad Stevens and his
few co-workers on this question, that1
and speculation i
la the . greenback as did follow, would i
fofc the result, and John Sherman said it
became necessary to depreciate them to
mrke sale (speculation for money vam
pires) for the bonds.
The public by noting the following,
will doubtless be more charitable to
wards Mr. Burrows and his many fol
lowers for choosing the "Stanford rain
bow." "The precious metals constantly
varying in their own value can never
be made an accurate measure of the
value of other commodities." Adam
. Smith. ' y y
"The intrinsic value idea of money
was the idea- in the day of crude bar
barism. . The simplest and most per
feet form of money is tliat which repre
sents nothing but transferable debts
suchas paper. It is only when states
have reached a high degree of civiliza
tion that they adopt this form of mon
ey." Ree's Encyclopedia.
"Treasury notes secured by. pledges
of the faith and credit of the govern
ment with or without interest will make
' ; a better currency than gold or silver."
- Victor Bonnet.
"Bank paper must be suppressed and
the circulating medium restored to the
nation to whom it belongs." Thomas
History teaches us that the banks
spent $3,000,000 to defeat Andrew Jack
' son; and no doubt they will spend hun
dreds of millions now in opposing the
Alliance or any other poAver that will
prevent the government from fanning
out to private corporations the nation's
highest prerogative "the power to
coin money and regulate the value
, . thereof." 1 ! . T.
' ' Tecumseh, Neb.
The Fourth in Phelps County. .
, Bertrand, Nfb., July 5, 1890.
Editor Alliance ; The ; Fourth of
July celebration, held on the Field of
Moses, situated in the centre of Phelps
county was the most successful and
largest attended celebration ever held
in Phelps county. A large tent 80x80
feet would not contain more than one
half the audience. Several able speakers
spoke on thei principles of - the Alliance
and prohibition. Phelps county Alliance
will vote nearly as one man for state
prohibition ; next Nov., and will work
hard to "elect the people's independent
candidates, from Governor to road over
seer. Yours ,f or the Alliance and pro
hibition' E. Soderman.
Resolutions of Turkey Creek Alliance, of
, Whereas, the old parties have failed
to give needed relief to the agricultural
classes, but have enacted laws detri
mental to our welfare and prosperity,
and have proven themselves to be so
corrupt as not to merit any support;
Whereas, Legislation has been in fa
vor of capitalists, and against the labor
ing classes; therefore be it
Jlesolved, By Turkey Creek Alliance
No. 760, that we will not support the
old parties, but will work with all our
might for the People's Independent
That we favor the Australian system
of voting, and demand its adoption by
That we favor the election of V. S.
Senators directly by the people.
That we demana the restoration of
silver to its full and legal tender, on an
equality with gold, and the free and
unlimited coinage of the same.
That we favor the government con
trol of railroads, the same to be run at
actual cost of maintainance, and for the
benefit of the people.
That we heartily endorse the propo
sition made by U. S. Senator Stanford
in the U. S. Senate to loan money on
farm mortgages, at one or two per cent
That a copy of. these resolutions be
sent to The Farmers' Alliance and
Omaha Bee for publication.
WM. MANSFIELD, Pres.
Julius Mansfield, Sec.
Picnic at Dunmire's Grove in Kearney
Editor Alliance: The Liberty Al
liance invited the Alliances of Kearney
county to a picnic at Dunmire's Grove,
June 21st. Six Alliances responded to
the invitation. Fort Kearney Alliance
No. 278 was the only one that went in
procession with flag and banuers. " Ft.
Kearney Alliance was inscribed on the
first banner. On top of the second one
Mfras a perfect little plow made of wood,
1 1. e a. i i rrii l i -
with a perfect plow share. The whole
thing was about two feet long. On one
side of the banner was "The farmer
feeds the world." On the reverse, "We
will plow under monopoly." In the
rear of the procession was the worst
looking old riding plow, with a banner,
g. o. p. It was drawn by a large horse
and a very small donkey. On the horse
was a banner bearing the word Senator;
on the donkey one with the word Rep
resentative. The man on the plow
wore a tall nat with the name lion
John M. Thurston in large letters,
This procession produced quite a sensa
tion. Mr, Harry Holden, of Kearney,
made a speech which was quite well re
ceived. y yy
The people then adjourned to investi
gate the contents of many baskets.
livery one seemed happy, and all
present took part in this feature of the
After dinner the ' Alliance again as
sembled, and two stirring Alliance
song-s were suner, after which Mr. W.
A. McKeighan, of Red Cloud, addressed I
It would have done you good to have
seen the sons of toil rubbing their
hands in approbation. A vote of thanks
was tendered the speakers, and so end
ed our first social gathering of the
farmers of Kearney county. We hope
and think it is not the last.
Sec. Ft. Kearney Alliance No. 278.
Letter from Mx. Horn.
Phillips, Neb., July 2, 1890.
Editor Alliance: I thought I would
write a few lines in regard to the Alli
ances in this part of the country. They
are alive and enthusiastic.
O county Alliance met last Satur
day as usual, and had an interesting
Nothing short of an independent
move will satisfy the people. Nearly
all the town people signed those declar
ations. Mr. Railroad Company, stop and look
how you are oppressing the poor. And
you, Mr. Money Loaners, are also op
pressing the poor. You are keeping
the children out of school, causing
them to grow up in ignorance. There
is a dav of reckoning coming not far in
the distance. When you are oppress
ing the people, look up and see if you
are ready to meet your God. Remem
ber you nave to give an account ot your
evil deeds. After your sojourn is over
here, -when you look up, listen whether
you can hear the groanings of those you
nave oppressed here below. Now, gen
tlemen, you had better let up pretty
soon or we'll make you. When we
make you listen for your call, and think
of Judas who betrayed his Lord for
thirty pieces of silver.
Now. when we get possession of the
White House we will turn the money
changers outand make it shine with the
glory of honesty and true men.
The Call has repeatedly called atten
tion to the ieefs and shoals upon which
the grand old party ship was fast ap
proaching, but the ringsters and mo
nopolists turned a deaf ear to all warn
ings and manipulated the party like a
lot of looting buccaneers.. Their vora
cious greed for spoils knew no bounds,
and they stopped short at nothing. But
about the time that Thayer called an
extra session of the legislature they
came to their senses and were willing
to concede most anything to keep the
party from ruin. (By the party they
had reference to the old gang who run
This is history. It was only a scare.
Like all evils bent on bringing about its
own ruin, this same clique nave gone
to work with renewed energy to wreck
the party. They have instructed their
henchmen to work with greater vim
than ever before. They will nominate
tools of monopoly upon an anti-monopoly
promise in the platform of princi
ples. And thev are busy at work
scheming to carry the state with the
money sent in by the brewers and dis
tillers of the nation. Con Gallagher,
the postmaster at Omaha, openly
charges this, and there are many others
who say they have the means ot know
ing that it is true.
When vou see certain professed anti-
monops and railroad leaders go hand
in hand in any move, hell is to pay for
somebody. Daily Call.
Furnas County. .fc
An adiourned meeting of Furnas Co
Farmers' Alliance was held in the court
house in Beaver City, on Saturday, the
28 dav of June, for the purpose ot poll
tical action. Committee on credentials
reported delegates from 21 Sub. Alli
ances entitlea to seats. After reading
the minutes of the last session, the sit
uation was fully discussed with the very
best of feeling in every particular. ;
The full quota of delegates was
elected to attend the state convention
to be held in Lincoln on the 29th day of
July with a unanimous vote for all
elected, which is almost unprecedented.
Arrangements were made for a county
convention. Meeting then adjourned,
to meet again at ; Beaver City on the
last Saturday in July.
C. B. Bachelder,
Aiming at a Trick.
One of the favorite tricks of
dealers in all the produce marts of the
country, and one most mysterious to
producers, has for years been carried
on under variable rules of inspection in
different localities. To illstrate: Wheat
graded No .2 at an interior town in Min
nesota might be passed into a Milwau
kee elevator as No. 1. The farmer who
sells at the initial point of shipment
gets the price of a No. 2 article, say 75
cents per bushel. He reads in the daily
market reports from Duluth, Milwau
kee or Chicago, the prices for No. 2, and
possibly wonders how his home ware
house man can afford to pay so well,
considering the actual cost of freight
and handling. Could he know the
whole' transaction he would find his
identical "No. 2" wheat passing at the
lake port as "No. 1," "No. 1 . hard" or
"No. 1 extra," with a difference in its
favor varying from 1 to 10 cents per
bushel above what his daily market re
port indicates. In like manner a car of
corn bought at , Peoria, grades to the
producer as "rejected," "mixed," "high
mixed," or some other term adopted by
the local inspection. The same corn
passes to an interior town in New York
or New England as "corn" sound and
of full value for feeding purposes and
selling at the best market rates.
Congressman Ben Butterworth.seem
ingly determined to do something good,
no matter how congress may ignore it,
has presented a bill designed to estab
lish a nniform grading of wheat, corn,
oats, barley and rye. It looks to the
establishing of a uniform standard of
inspection and grading, so that the
grading will be the same in New York,
Chicago and elsewhere. No. 1 wheat
by the United States standard will be
the same in every market from New
York to Minneapolis. So that the
dealer in St. Paul or Duluth can sell,
for instance, No. 2 wheat, United States
standard, and the class and grade will
be perfectly understood. The bill au
thorizes and requires the secretary of
agriculture to establish a uniform
standard of inspection and grading,
having reference for his guidance to the
classification and grading recognized
by the several chambers of commerce
and boards of trade in the country. He
is to determine what the best interests
of inter-state trade and. commerce in
grain demand in fixing the standard
and make , a permanent record or ms
conclusions. The grand desideratum
the author of the bill has in view is to
bring the producer and consumer as
near together as possible, so far as the
immediate necessaries of life are con
cerned, and enable the middleman to
handle produce as cheaply as possible.
Greeley County Alliance.
Greeley Center, June 30, 1890.
Editor Alliance: 1 wish to notify
you of the meeting of Greeley County
Alliance which met in Greeley Center,
June 7, 1890, to celebrate and hold a
county convention. There was twenty
districts represented. It was the grand
est affair ever held in Greeley Center.
According to programme the eastern
assemblage formed in line at the school
house. The Knights of Labor receiving
a kind invitation to join in the proces
sion, which they did, bearing a banner
upon which was printed "Welcome
Farmers' Alliance." The Alliance then
followed, each subordinate branch
bearing its own mottoes. The line of
maich was through the principal
streets. They then repaired to Gaff
ney's hall where the ladies ot F. A. had
prepared a union dinner to which the
K. of L. had a very cordial invitation,
which they accepted. .
A very appropriate selection was
given by the Cedar Valley choir, the
choir consisting of Mrs. Wilson, Mr,
Perry Wilson, Mr. Goodson and son.
The president announced Mr. A. IL
Bigelow as the orator of the day. Mr.
D. Sullivan and Mr. , Hadley spoke
A vote of thanks was tendered Mess.
Farnsworth, Pomeroy and Thompson
for their kindness to the Alliance of
Cedar Valley and vicinity.
A. G. Nicol, Sec.
RFOIiSHBIMER & GO'S
THE MOST COMPLETE LINE OF
rsr G Oods
n the west. J. Z.Brisco
n the Building. When
The Largest Stock.
The Lowest Prices.
a CORNER mh & N STREET, LINCOLN.
Bovee's Complete System
$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
t a time. '
With this system good
tacked for fifty cents per acre.
Is the Best Method for Cut
ting Flax in use.
. "l i
Leaves twenty-four feet in one windrow.
Bakes clean as any Hay Rake.
Stacks a full or part of a load at one motion.
B O YEE HARVESTING MA CHINE C O. ,
The wav to do thie is to ship your Butter, Ejrars, Poultry, Veal, Iay, Grain, Wool, Aides.
Beaiis BrooSi orn. Green and Dried Fruits, Vegetables, or anything- you have, to us. The
othatvoulnav have been Belling these articles at home for years is no reason that you
should Mattnu to do bo K you can find a better market. We make a specialty of receiving
Shudt 1 FABMBKS AND PRODUCERS, and probably have the largest trade
in ffi way an? om in this market. Whilst you are looking around f or the cheapest
market in which to buy your goods and thus economizing in that way, it will certainly pay
TCtoJwmmjattotton to the best and most profitable way of disposing of your produce.
WtavltecoswadSS from INDIVIDUALS, ALLIANCES, CLUBS, and all brganizations
who desire to ship their produce to this market. If requested, we will send you tree of
chaWeT our dailv market report, shipping directions and such information as will be of ser
vice to ?ol if you oontemplate shippngf Let us hear from you. -
SUMMERS, MORRISON & CO. ,
Metropolitan National Bank,
SILVEB FRUIT FARM AND
JOHNSON, NEMAHA CO., NEB.
T keen on hand a full supply of all kinds of Fruit Trees, and Small Fruits. Thirty vea
1 eeP, D"?1"i.,ifr1i; TCi,rKk. enables me to make selections adapted to N
experience in growing Fruits
hraukn rH mntf nnri KOilS. Dll
iprifmc in irrowiusj r j. ui- r.
thereby eaviag my patrons all agents commission.
norrPSTinnflence solicited. Lwmo
'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
ri rnTiT, f0 v.ii.. nnnditions oict to what he believes will be,thelr inevitable result.
JLnthrt!HSSS e?heTtorv take T place in the year 1988, and the scene is laid in New
e events described in the ory tiu.e pmce .i mterest. Some of the chapters are
Yor?iStr;wV?i?Wn f tereeness and ViTidness of description. The effect of the
Equoo o & 7ictor,HhlthVrelder will Scarcely know in which character most to admire
book as a whole is such that the Jmot ii scanjy comolicated plot into a harmo-
a.iia.ij 2 m MiflohnpRs which
hreTnroaknwi 5Jt ftota oce
AX'ta'S.l in paper fLO.
- . 4wn a 111(1
has a complete line of
in Lincoln call at the
grain can be cut and
PRICES FOE Y0UE
174 S. WATER ST
Mention Th9 Alliance.
W. F. WRIGHT, Proprietor.
Dinensing with agenrs entirely x uem uiretuji wim me peufue,
d fnr Prion Lists for Snrinsr of 1H!V
. . . . i J; .i i.i, i i
W. F. WRIGHT.
ever written The author a cjMjgJg
a profound, study of sciological condi-
a:ei aB a prophet warning
are eating away tne iounaauonH or society;
the regular retail price, Muslin, f 1.25; Paper,
W M I
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, most con
venient, most economical, and
in every war the BEST STEAM
f'EED , 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
larg and prices apply to U. S.
or Martin Steam Feed Cooker
ie Farmers' Voice,
A Weekly Pi<eiti:i f:r Grest Plib
InterectiDg, entertainior and instructive,
with an aim mid 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 you not in
crease the price to two dollars per year? The
answer is: We do not think rwo dolhxra for a
paper within the means of aa. the people.
All Intelligent people are not wealthy, but
Intelligence is a glorious element with which
The Farmers Voice seeks universal conuec
Fifty-two numbers for fl. Can you afford
to do without it? y y
Forclub rates and commissions address
37tf THE FARMERS' VOICE,
161 Washington Street, Chicago, Illinois.
J. M. ROBINSON,
Kenksaw, Adams CJounty, Nepb.
Breeder and Shipper ef Recorded Potand
China Hogs. Choice Breeding Stock for
sale. Write for wants. IMention The Alliance.
Wm. Daily & Co,
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
ROOM 34, Exchange Building, Un
ion Stock Yards, South Omaha.
References : Ask your Bankers. 18tf
J. C. McBride.
H. S. Bell.
McBBIDE & BELL,
; DEALERS IN
Loan and Insurance
Office 107 South 11th Street.
v BASEMENT. . .
LINCOLN, - - NBURASKA.
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.
expositm diiiiiig hall,
zi2x N Street.
LINCOLN, - : - NEBRASKA.
S. J. OIDEIiIi, FroiD'r
Mr. Odell has newly repaired, refitted and
steam-heated his Dining Hall, and is able
to give better accommodations than any
dining hall In Lincoln. Visitors to the city
will find this a very convenient place to stop.
MEALS 25 CENTS.
"Dehorn Tour Calves."
The only BTJRE LIQ1UD
DEHORNER. Makes no
jSore. Heat, cold or flies
'do not affect it. Five dol
lars for any bottle that
fails if used as directed
ou the bottle. Price by
mail postpaid 60 Crs.
Send stamp for Haaff's
New Free IJook "Horns
and Spavins,' Address,
II. HJLAFF, Chicago, Illinois.
ELK HORN VALLEY HERD OF FANCY PO-
vU LAND CHINA and
Small Yor ks hire
Swine. Ajbo Ply
mouth Rock Poultry
My stock is of the
best that money
M7MmnWnr could buy. Many
fine premium show animals in my herd.
Write for catalogue. L. H. SUTEK, Prop.
6m51 Neligh, Nebraska
CIGARS FOR ALLIANCES.
The product of organized, working Cijcr
makers. Iiuy from us and you will jret rook,
bottom factory prices. 300 cfg-ars consistinsr
of la district brands, ramrimr in price from
$ 12 to $5) per thousand, forwarded upon re
ceipt of $5.00. Remit by P. O. or Expreeg
Money Order, Registered Letter, Bank Check
or Draft. For agencies, terms, ic., address
W. E. KRUM ft CO, Cor. 9th and Doujr laaj et.
6m39 Readln'ir, Pa.
PAY RETAIL PRICES
BUY AT WHOLESALE
EAT, WEAR OR USE.
H. R. EAGLE & CO.v
Farrnsrs' IVholesate Supply l!cusor
68 WABASH AVE., CHICACO.
25 llillion Nursery
Grown Forest Tree
No agents. Deal diroct with customers. 8av
eommTsslon middle-men. Send for price list.
Also GENERAL NURSEKY Stock.
6m81 Brownville, Nebraska.
W. D. NICHOLS
GENERAL DEALER IN
Have Bor.o Fine Bargains in Improved
Lota For Sale in Every Addition In the City.
OFFICE, G05 COURT ST. TELE. 82. Wit
i - - .
Hvrlatilk Jvttlnz, IWvoImi , Arl.tl.n,
niaiiioixl l'ro!xf.ttii Ton!., Kiiii, Hu'lvn.
ind .Mill., 1 miii.. I.IK yvloix-illu,
u enuriiviiiti, r.rtli" Mn.u, ltrrtn).
Th Auiorlinn Urll Mnrk.
A il ran. III.
GEO. A. BELL.
C. W. MCCOY.
T. C. SriELLY.
8. F. Mc COY.
Bell, S&elly McCoy
(Succesior to Bell St Co.)
Live Stock Commission
Mer chant o.
Boom 39 Rxchanire Buttdlnf . Cwh Advaoc
REFERENCES ASK YOU H HANK.
Union Stock Yauds, Soutu Omaha,
CHA'S KEIBMRT, Proprietor.
618 EAST COXJUT OTHE23T, N. E. OT
MA 11 BLE AND GHAN1TE MONUMENTS,
HEAD-STONES, TABLETS, VAULTS.
SARCOPHAGI, & CEMKTEltY
WOIUC OP ALL KINDS. 20tf
Branch Yards, Brownville ancf Bock Port, Mo.
ARTISTIC i PORTRAITS.
Ik J. THORP & CO.,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,,
Stencils, Badges and
Kvory Description. EBtabllehed 1880.
ahb wsTrnrra or rzxuxswir,
Shorthand, and Typewriting, is the bet and larswU
College In the West. 600 Student In attentUaca
year. Students prepared for buHlncaa tn f nan 3 to
monthn. Experienced faculty. FTonal inntructkin.
Beautiful Uluiltrated catalOKue, co11ku Jovirualu, and
specimens of penmanship, tmt free by addrtKuig
UIXIBRIDOE ft EOOSK. Lincoln, Neb.
ElmiHli St. Drnggisls
Dealers in Drufrs, Medicines, Toilet Arti
cles and DrugrgiBts' Sundries. All kinds of
Paints, Oils and Colors.
PURE DRUGS. LOW
237 SOUTII 11th STREET, LINCOLN, NEB.
Two doors north of The Farmers Alliance.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
Ob farms in eastern Nebraska and Ira proved
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. O. STOLL,
i White, 8maU York.
- alii oni t"-
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