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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1890)
THE FARMEKS' AMjIANOE: LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY, JULY 19,1890.
GO TO SLCZrf ALLIANCE MEN.
Thirteen Conprrtsmen for Six Million
Central CwV, Neb4 July 8th, 1890.
Editor Alliance: The time is short
before we meets to put in nomination
men to represent us in our flght for our
right, and it nfay not be out of place
to say a few - words for the cause. A
good many Alliance men are working
with and will still continue to work
with the good old parties. They seem
to think that all the changes we farmers
desire can be brought about in the old
parties, and there is no need for an in
dependent morel Now this is not right,
for we have tried the old parties and
sent political tricksters to make our
laws, and every year we find our shack
les binding us firmer than ever, and our
pockets nearer empty. No matter if
the old party 1oHticians allow you to
fill some of the .minor offices with Alli
ance men; they will see to it that all the
important graces are filled with men
who can be wwght body and soul by
the money sharks. . They laugh at your
efforts and say that "It is. better to be
the tailvof avlion than the body of a
dog." In other words, "It is better to
let us wagf -you when we want some
thing to wag than to be an inde
pendent dog-and wag whenever you
please." Another thing will be very
certain to $ecur if we win. There would
be a chance forjseveral thousand mem
bers to mak a good fat living by tap
trinor the nublic crib. You may be the
cause of sendine a large number of
sharks out inter the field to work for a
living as we' farmers are now doing
Now this4will be very wrong, for some
of these men never had the sweat of
hard work purify their body, and it may
cause cholera or some otner uisease
Toil on ve? hard fisted farmer, you can
stand thehard knocM better than this
poor office seeker. Dig out of mother
earth all the wealth you can, and be
vervsure to arive the greater share to
the loaferittin on the fence watching
you. - You -catch the fish and we will
help you eat it. Don't leave the old
parties, don't do it. You may need an
office some day when you have made a
fortune and moved to town to live, and
if in the oast votr have fallen from grace
you wont: even get the office of road
commissioner; therefore let us feast on
nromlsea. and let the other fellow set
the office. . Sir ' million farmers filfl3
seats in congress, and 70,000 lawyers fill
289 seats. How do you like it, farmers?
We-are fairly (?) represented.
There might be better times if a few
more congressmen had hayseed in their
hair, ancf again there might not be as
heavy taxes ; ton pay, and a few dollars
more in vour pocket.
Let us put new men in olfice all
around: 'Let the "old wheel horses"
come back, into 1 the ranks and see how
a new set can perform the duties.
Nona of our congressmen are in favor
of compelling the U. P. &C.P. railroads
to pav their niust debts. Some of the
present officers are in favor of hiving
the U. S. give up its claim
give up its claim against the
roads. How do vou like this, brother
farmers ?;Can you do as well as that if
we send you to senate or the house?
It don't take much to vote that way
Go to sleep, Alliance men, and let the
old parties have it out in usual form.
M. M. Halleck.
'i Antelope County in Line.
Editor Alliance: In order
the rest of the state can see that we are
in line, I thought that I would send you
a report of our congressional county
convention. It was held in the Court
House hall in Neligh, July 11, and there
were thirty-hve delegates present.
Brother Bartholomew of Brazille Alli
ance was chosen' chairman, and Brother
Vangilder secretary. According to
the number of .delegates we were en
titled to four to - attend the Columbus
convention. The four chosen were as
follows: J. D. Hatfield, H. C. Barthole
mewl James Blackburn and E. A.
Skane. The convention then proceed
ed to elect four delegates to the senato
rial convention, to be held at Albion,
(time not nxett:F. The delegates were
as follows: J D.Hatfield, E. George,
M. Dailey and J. F. S. Smith. The
time for holding our regular county
convention was set for r nday, July 25,
on account of some of our members be
ing Seven day people, instead of Satur
day 26, as recommended in the call.
We anticipate a grand victory this
fall, and we believe it is the duty of
every Alliance man in the state to vote
for the prohibition amendment; it is to
their interest financially, lhe prom-
oition amenument is Dooming nere in
Antelope county. There are leagues
organized in every township, with from
thirty to one. hundred members, and
still they corner
. James A. Butler,
Co. Organizer Antelope Co.
Enormocs Profits on Leather.
Editor . Alliance: I often hear
farmers talking about the low prices of
cattle 4. and hides. The average beef
hide is sold to the butcher in this coun
try at from 60 to 80 cents apiece, and is
worth from 3 t6 7 cents a pound in Chi
cago. They are then sent east and
tanned into leather of different kinds
. A A A .
i wisn to call tneir attention to tne re
tail price ot valve leather used in pumps
very extensively all over the west
One-fourth of a beef hide, that is 35
inches square, cut into leather that is
2 inches across, and sold to the farmer
at 25 centsriapiece, costs him at the rate
of $53.20 for an average one-fourth of a
two-year-old beef hide, put in the farm
Now that, same i one-fourth hide cost
the agent at the wholesale house in
Lincoln, Neb., $2.50, and a whole hide
costs the pump' man $10, and sells to
the farmer for $202.80. What per cent
of profit is., that? Who is protected ?
Why, the farmers interests, principal
- II . . , A.- 1 I " f
ana an is protected io Keep mm irom
makino- a nennv in his old age
Hurrah for the Alliance, whoop them
" Sec. Maple Grove Alliance.
At the resrular meetius of the Wyo
ming Fanners' Alliance No.1440 on June
7th, the following resolutions were sub
mitted and adopted:
Whereas,. The price of grain and all
farm products has been too low to ad
mit of anv nrotit. and believing that the
gambling on stock exchange, by selling
for future delivery grain and other
farm products which they do not own
and never expect to own, has had -a
great influence in keeping prices down;
Therefore be it, ; -
Jiesolved, That we request our sena
tors and representatives in congress to
use their influence and vote for such
laws as will nwvent the selling of farm
products4 for future delivery, unless
persons selling own the article sold.
And as we understand the Butterworth
bill aims to prevent sucn gamoiing or
Belling, we would therefore request our
senators ana representatives in congress
to auDPort said bill.
That a copy, of these resolutions be
sent to The Farmers' Alliance and
Nebraska City papers for publication;
also to Nebraska senators and repre
sentatives in congress.
n. c: Cowles. W. G. James.
Secretary ' President.
I Compiled by the Standard.
These are the, days
wants a stunning racing touet. onail
she dress as her French sisters in masses
of lace and silk? If so let her take a
changeable silk in which old rose pre
dominates. Let her have a vest or
stomacher embroidered in rose hued
horseshoe designs. Let her wear white
canvass shoes ana carry a sunsnaue oi
white lined with rose. Cream hued
silks trellissed with brick, terra cotta
aud all shades of red make gorgeous
racing costumes, and pongee gowns
with brown velvet jackets are also worn.
But if you desire to look like an English
woman vou must wear a tailor jrown of
gray cloth and a gray tulle bonnet and
a gray parasoi. a aasn oi vioiet neie
and there makes the costume very
effective. I saw abeautiful girl driving
a spanking team the - other day. Her
gown was of violet and gray gray vel
vet sieeves ana silver trimmings, aim a
silver aigrette glistening next a cluster
of violets in her smart gray cloth troque.
You can't be amiss if you wear gray or
mauve this season. New York World.
Christian Kumerl, a German cigar-
maker, ended a miserable existence at
half past 3 o'clock Thursday morning
by shooting himself in the right tem
ple in front of 608 East Fourteenth
street. In the pockets oi tne dead man
were found a knife, a leather cigar case,
sixty-live cents, several union cigar la
bels and a letter addressed to tne cor
oner, written in German on a postal
card and on the back of two business
cards. The letter translated reads:
Mr. Coroner: I do not desire to
bother my friends, and for this reason
I give my body to the medical profes
sion. iSo one is responsible for my
death, as destitution has compelled me
to die. Cur. kumerl,
865 First Avenue.
Kumerl was thirty-nine years old and
lived with his wife and nve little child
ren in four neatly furnished rooms at
865 FirsUavenue. When a Telegram re
porter called there the wife of the dead
man was busy getting breakfast, and
the children were playing about the
floor. They had not heard of their fa
ther's death. New York Telegram.
Extensive repairs and additions are
in progress on the magnificent McKim
fdace at Lenox, which was purchased
ast year by Anson Phelps Stokes. The
cottage win De uouDieu. in size. Mr.
btokes is adding a very c tine music
room. J. his room will be htted ud verv
gorgeously, and when completed will
be the finest one in Lenox. Mr. Stokes
is also adding billiard rooms and sever
al sleeping rooms. It is said that he
has already laid out $100,000 on his Len
ox property and that he will spend $50,-
000 more before he completes all the lm
provements on his magnificent place
George W. Westinghouse has completed
one of the finest cottages in the town.
It is said that he has spent more than
$75,000 on the interior finish bf his
house, and that the carving alone has
cost him something like $30,000. The
family will occupy the place this sum-
mer, and Air. Westinghouse will spend
part of the season there. New York
John H. Waite, an honorably dis
charged Union soldier, died Monday
from starvation. He was about 45 years
old, and greatly emaciated. As one of
the attendants was passing through the
room where the old man lay in a Bow-
ery loaging house, late in the day, he
heard a strange sound. Opening the
door he found the old soldier had fallen
from his cot and had not the strength to
rise. As the attendant stooped to lift
the prostrate form of the veteran, the old
man suddenly raisd his thin, bony arms
above his head. The next instant he
struggled to his feet and gave a mania
cal shriek. Starvation had dethroned
his reason. Again he shrieked, and the
next moment, overcome by exhaustion.
fell on the bed insensible. He was dead
within an hour. New York Press,
Carmencita's dancing Tuesday even
ing put the two hundred members and
guests of the Tuxedo club assembled
ere in rare good humor. Notwith
standing the departure Friday morning
of a large party to attend the opening
oi tne spring season oi racing at Morris
park, their absence was hardly appre
ciated, as the morning trains from the
city brought numbers of guests to fill
their places. The morning was spent
in riding ana aining, ana alter luncneon
everyone proceeded on foot or in traps
of various kinds to the new athletic
grounds, situated about half way be
tween the club house and the village, to
witness the long anticipated match
game of base ball between teams repre
senting the Tuxedo and Calumet clubs,
JNew lork World.
No writer need hope to scare the peo
ple of New York, or of any other great
city, by telling stories of woe and pover
ty or of fights for life. The fact is every
body has to struggle for his bread, and
as in the generic term man women are
included, there is no reason why they
shouldn't light for life and suiter as well
as their brothers. The fact is that our
social relations are in a muddle,
Writers, teachers, either don't dare to
tell the truth or they think life is too
short to bother, and so the great wrongs
go on year after year until well, what?
Howard in New York Press.
The Fourth at Greeley Center, s
Greeley Center, Neb., July 12,1890.
Editor Alliance: We of the Farm
ers' Alliance of Greeley County had a
grand time at the Center, July 4th.
There were twenty Alliance represented
ana the parade was over a mile long.
There was speaking by Mr. Devin, of
Lehigh; also a free dinner for the Alli
ance men, and foot races and other
sports in the afternoon and free danc
ing in the evening, all paid by the
town of Greeley center. It was a grand
uay ior ine Alliance man.
Thev hold a convention Jnlv 12th.
and elec ; six delegates to attend the
Columbus convention and three for the
senatorial. fraternally. " .
A. G. Nied.
To the Editor of "The Farmers Alli
Sir: Under the headlines: "Lancas
ter County. A neat Republican Trick,"
printed in caps, in your last issue, ap
pears an article which shows how much
gross misinformation may be crowded
into so few lines.
Out of thirty-two members of the Re
publican county central committee
twenty-nine were present, j a greater
proportion than ever before within my
recollection, and they all reported as
they had been notified to appear, viz:
at 12 o'clock M. or within a few min
utes of that time, earlier or later. Two
members from the country came later
and claimed that their notice read 2
P. M. A cigar was promised each of
them if he verified his statement by
Eroducing the card. Neither card has
een produced. The hour of 12 M. was
fixed upon for the express accommoda
tion of the country members, enabling
them to arrive here by forenoon trains
and to depart by the various afternoon
trains, one of which leaves at 1 :45 P. M.
The "trick, " if any there was, was an
editorial one, and quite the reverse of
"neat." Yours etc.. :
W. S. Hamilton.
Lincoln, July 10, 1890.
Anent Blaine. .
The Boston Globe of last week fairly
bristled with good things over the return
of James G. Blaine to the free trade
principles of his younger manhood.
Here are a few of the shafts it has
launched:' ' "' ff .
What thA TMrnal thinks of Blaines
new departure still finds its only expres
sion in loud and eloquent silence.
We nominate Hon. James Gillespie
Blaine for the unfilled vacancy in the
Cobden club, caused by the death of
that other eminent republican free
trader. Hon. James Abram Garfaeld.
We mav remark in passing that Hon.
James G. Blaine remains the shrewdest
political navigator m the republican
party. He is much too shrewd to try to
sail straight into the eye of the wind
when it is blowing a hurricane. Mr.
McKinlev and Mr. Reed are land lub-
- - . . . -ur 1 a 1
Ders compared witn xacnisman liiaine.
Some-of our lesser republican contem
poraries are denying that Mr. uiaine
has espoused democratic principles on
the tariff and reciprocity question. The
Mew York Tribune, leading organ of
their party, sees clearer, and refers to
the plumed knight's scheme as "the
precise policy upon which President
Cleveland was defeated." -
Every argument of Messrs. Blaine,
Hale and others in favor of reciprocity
with South America applies with equal
force to the whole world, is "free
trade" stealing in upon these new con
verts through the back door of localized
good sense? ;
During the campaign oi looo, even
while Air, Blaine was making his high
protection speeches, we pointed out that
any one who could read between the li nes
could discover strong symptoms of free
tradeism; and now we are pretty sure
the Maine statesman is afflicted with
the dread disease. Of course-he couldn't
afford to let it be known, though, even
to the census taker.
Mr. Blaine complains that the retalia
tory duties of South America make the
bulk of our exports "luxuries, which
only the wealthy can enjoy." John
Bright once remarked in parliament
that "a forced tax upon luxuries for all
the people is the inevitable logic of pro
tection, Bincu an imports oecome iuxu
ries to the extent that they are taxed.'
Mr. Blaine seems to be bought with
British ? gold. ; That wicked, wicked
It is about time for the esteemed
Journal to call Mr. Blaine "a tariff
The Competitive System.
N. Y. Standard.
The strike of the cloak makers of this
city is nearing the crisis. Many of the
families of the strikers are living on
bread and water. The president of the
Operatives' association told a reporter
that more than two thousand of the men
strikers depended on the union for sup
port, and that, owing to the lack of funds
they could not be helped but to a very
limited extent. In order to economize
as much as possible, two families are
now living in apartments formerly oc
cupied by one. In many instances twen-
ty-nve ana thirty people have been
herded into three small rooms so as to
save rent. The children show the effects
ot the strike. Their little faces are wan
and haggard, and there is the wolfish
look in their eyes that betokens starva
tion, lhe wile of one of the strikers
ot a job to make up a lot of underwear.
io anxious . was she to earn monev for
her family that she remained at the sew
ing machine for forty hours consecu
tively and then fainted away through
sheer exhaustion. The whole affair is
deplorable, and is a sad commentary on
our boasted civilization. The Mail and
Express and the Press have seemingly
lost the interest they took in the strike
two weeks ago. Probably their editors
have seen the inconsistency of parading
the sufferings of these people beiore
their subscribers in their news columns
while preaching the beauties of the pro
tective idea in their editorial columns.
, Stitch, stitch;
'Tig dark as pitch;
No blaze up chimney curling:
Though woman sleeps,
The wheel still keeps
Its everlasting whirling:!
Is sleep some witch
That brings this woman sewing.
And by her keeps,
And while she sleeps
Still keeps the wheel a-going?
No 8to. no hitch.
Nor shuttle-spool diminished ;
The tension rignt
Not loose nor tijrht
Yet garment is unfinished I
I wonder which
Are guarding angels keeping.
Those women rich
Who never stitch.
Or those who sew while sleeping?
Hath God a niche
For those He leads through travail?
If knots be in . ,
The thread fates spin, .
His hand those threads can ravel !
Call for an Independent County Conven-
In pursuance of the duty involved up
on us oy appointment we nereby an
nounce that a People's Independent
county Convention will be held in the
Court House at Wahoo, Neb., July 26.
1890, at 10 o'clock, for the purpose of
placing in nomination candidates for
the following county offices:
Two representatives, one county at
torney, one commissioner, ana the tran
saction of any other business that may
come before the convention.
All persons who accept the Declara-
ration of Principles published and cir
culated by the people's committee are
hereby invited to participate in the se
lection of delegates to this People's con
vention, regardless of past political
We also recomend that the people" in
the different precincts meet at the regu
lar polling places to choose delegates to
the county convention on Thursday
July 24th, at 7 o'olock p. m., and that
the delegates so chosen meet in county
convention on oaturuay juiy o.
We also recommend that the dele
gates chosen in said convention shall
also be delegates to the congressional
convention for the first congressional
district, to be convened immediately on
the adjournment of the state conven
tion. . . :
No proxies will be admitted. Dele
gates present will cast the full vote of
their precincts. Each precinct will be
entitled to live delegates.
C. H. Pirtle,
Ch'm Central Com.
G. W. PARM ENTER.
W. O. Rand.
Fourth in Sherman County.
Litchfield, Neb., July 8, 1890.
Editor Alliance : The Farmers'
Alliance celebrated the fourth in our
county near Loup City, and had a rous
ing old time. Our celebration was
more on present issues than that of
1776. O. M. Kem, of Broken Bow, was
our main speaker. We in this part of
the state wish to have M. H. Smith,, of
Divide, Sherman county, Neb., for
commissioner of public lands and build
ings, as we think this part of the state
entitled to one state officer, and Mr. S.
is a true Alliance man and a man well
fitted to fill the position. Please have
the state paper advocate Mr. Smith if t
meets with your approval.
HEBPOIiSHEIMBR & 00' S
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With this system good
stacked for fifty cents per acre.
Is the Best Method for Cut
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i i ii i inn n ' w i 'I wwJV -
Bakes clean as any Hay Bake.
Stacks a full or part
BOVEE HARVESTING MACHINE CO.,
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I keep on hand a full supply of all kinds of Fruit Trees, and Small Fruits. Thirty years
experience In growing Fruits in Nebraska enables me to make selections adapted to Ne
braska climate and soils. Dispensing' with agents entirely I deal directly with the people,
therebv savlBcr my natrons all agents commission. Send for Price Lists lor RnHno- nfimrf
- , -,f
"THE BOOK OF THE EPOCH. A WONDERFULLY FASCINATING WORK."
A Story of the Twentieth Century.
BY EDMUND BOISGLLBERT, M. D.
One of the most startling and original works ever written. The author a man of wealth
and high eocial pesition, and who writes under a nom de plume, presents, In a startlingly
original and wonderfully fascinating work of fiction, a profound study of sciological condi
tions, and he follows these conditions ot 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 phUo9ophe
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 ot society;
or as a preacher teaching the broad principles of divine charity and appealing to those who
have the power and the good will to redeem the world.
The above book will be sent from this office at the regular retail price, Muslin, S1.25; Paper.
50 cm. Or, it will be sent as a premium as follows: .
The Alliance one year, and the book, in muslin, $1.75; In paper $1.25.
has a complete line of
in Lincoln call a
grain can be cut and
feet in one windrow.
of a load at one motion.
o" at r- - ---ri .
ium w. jr. WRIGHT.
J. M.G R A NTH AM,
Stock Com. Co.
SALESMEN: D. C. (Shan) Paxson, Cat
tie. Q. W. Jackson, Hogs.
HONEY FURNISHED TO BB
. Reference: Any bank in Nebraska. (
Write us for any information to Rood
9, Exohange Bulldlsg, So. Omaha. 40tf
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, most con
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In every way the BEST 8TEAM
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k XU&i Pcsxtla fsr to GreitPlib
InterecUag, entrtalninf and inatructtva,
with an aim an purpose to benefit mankind,
Th Farmers' Voice furnishes to its reader
more useful knowledge for one dollar than
can be secured from any other source for
iH-Mthitium. Why do vou not in
crease the prioe to two dollars per year? The
answer is: We do not think cwo dollars for a
naer within the means of all the people.
All intelligent people are not wmuuj, uui
intelligence is a glorious element with which
The Farmers' Voice seeks universal connec
tion, w '
Fifty-two numbers for II. Can you afford
to do without it?
Forelub rates and com missions address
JTtf THE FARMERS' VOICE,
1A1 Washington Street, Chicago, Illinois.
JV M. ROBrNTSOIST,
Kjcnksaw, Adams County. Njcfk.
Breeder and Shipper ef Recorded Poland
China Hogs. Choice Breeding Stock for
sale. Writ 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. Mc Bride.
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. Anything to trade let us know of it.
Dry Goods, Notions,
Boots, Shoes, Hats,
Opposite Post Office.
EXPOSITM DIinilG HALL,
ii2i N Street.
LINCOLN, - - - NEBRASKA.
S. J. OrXEJ-iX-i, 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.
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ELKHORN VALLEY HERD OF FANCY PO-
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Write for catalogue. Lw H. SUTER, Prop.
6m51 Neligh, Nebraska
CIGARS FOR ALLIANCES.
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eeipt or 9.w. iiemit ny r. u. or Exp
26 million Nuroorv
Grown Forest Tree
ItfnaMntfl. nii.1 direct With oiia n -
oommlislon middle-men. Send for price list.
Also GENERAL NURSERY Stock.
ROBERT W. FURNAS,
mSl , Brownrille, Nebraska.
W. D. NICHOLS
GENERAL DEALER IN
, Have sorze Fine Bargslus in Improved
LoU For 8ale In Every Addition In the City.
OFFICE, 605 COURT ST. TELE. 82. Wit
Ilynlaullc, JttluK, KulriH(. ArtrtUn,
DiuiMXial Pruiiiwtiu4 Tool, Kniclnra, llutWn.
W inil klllln, l'unt. Ka-vlpe4l.
Tb. AM-rtra. WH rs
a I &.. I klnn. tit.
i' i-'s S lilt Tim w..
GEO. A. BELL.
C. W. McCOY.
T. C. 8HKIAY.
8. F. McCOY.
(Successors to Bell & Co.)
Boom 39 Exchange Building. Cash Adrajsos
references ask your bank.
Union Stock Yards, South Ohaita,
CHA'S IlEIDOflRT, Proprietor.
618 EAST OOUHT STBEST, N. H.
MARBLE AND GRANITE MONUMENTS,
HEAD-STONES, TABLETS, VAULTH,
SARCOPHAGI, Sc CEMETERY
WORK OF ALL KINDS. tf
Branch Yards, Brownville and Rock Port, Me.
ARTISTIC : PORTRAITS.
J. THORP & Co.,
Rubber Stamps,1 Seals,
Stencils, Badges and
Vt Kvory Description.
32a S. Ilth St..
jlkb ixsrrruTt or rESMAssiiir,
Shorthand, and Typewriting, is the bet and Urnwt
Colle in the West. 600 KtutlonU in ttoniano Ut
year. Biutientu prepared fitr buslnetis in (rnut SU
monthH. Experienced faculty. Personal Inntruothni.
Beautiful llluatrated entaloKue, collette Jourualw. auU
pecimeua of penmanship, unit free ly tuldrewtUm
JJLLIURIDGii dt KOOSK. Lincoln. Neb.
Dealers in Drusrs, Medicines, Toilet Arti
cles and Druggists' Sundries. All kinds of
Paints, Oils and Colors.
PURE DRUGS. LOW
337 SOUTH 11th STREET, LINCOLN, NEB.
Two doors north of The Farmers' Alliance.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
On farms In eastern Nebraska and improved
, property In Lincoln for a term of years.
Lowest Current Bates.
R. E. & T. W.MOORE,
Corner 11th & O Streets. Llncola.
Refurnished & Refitted.
FIRST CLASS TABLE."
Popular Rates. $1.50 and
$2. 00 per day.; NO PAR.
H. O. STOLL,
'White, Small York-
Ho-. Satisfaction grwaranteod la all
snire and Esmav
JP. O. Address. BEATRICE, NEB
Automatic Wind-Mill . .
Thro Wm mill ant Af
CW when Unk ii full m m
, tai w mmt
WUX. vMAB, (1B0I,
2 I II "Lfel
h iw mm s i ur.
' , BHKKDXB Of
I The Most Improve
V ed Breeds of PolanI
roplar Grove, IUr
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