Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1890)
THE PAKMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY, NOV. 22, 1890.
FOOD FOR THOUGHT.
MASSES OP THE PEOPLE
WANT TO DIGEST IT.
Che Centralization of Power .Most Be
Controlled by Law Resolutions
Adopted by the Iowa Alliance.
THE ALLIANCE MOVEMENT.
Bj William W. Gamb'e.
The Alliance movement is a move
ment along lines of economic and social
reform for the attainment of great ends.
It is an effort toward the solution of
the labor question, not for the relief of
farmers alone, but for the elevation of
labor as a whole.
The movement is educational, co
operative and political in its character.
.Educational, in that when correctly in
terpreted it would interest the masses
in political science and correct princi
ples of government, and would explain
the nature of the problems that a com
plicated social system is forcing upon
the attention of mankind. Its true ex
ponents talk political economy and so
cial science. . Co-operation, in that it
would combine in one grand movement
all social interests opposed to the con
centration and of the capital and in
come of the eountrv in an fnw hanila.
Political, in that it would (acting
through our political machinery, by
conservation and intelligent measures)
reform the industrial system. These
measures include the regulation, con
trol and ownership by the nation, state
or municipality of all natural monopo
lies. The development of the railway
system into a confederated and unified
system in harmony with the character
of our institutions and customs of our
people. A system in which popular
rights may be speedily brought to the
front, recognized and kept there, with
the idea of the ultimate ownership by
the nation of its railways as the final
solution of the transportation problem
in this country. The question of the
control of monopoly involves a general
revision of our system of taxation, the
substitution of direct for indirect taxes.
The Alliance movement says to the
country that the people of this repub
lic do not propose that the mon
archising of industry shall pass beyond
their control, and that there must be a
distribution of power in the industrial
as well as the political system.
! The opposition to the Alliance move
ment is not an opposition to principle
(for the principles of the Alliance are
universally conceded to be right), but,
strange as it may seem, arises almost
entirely from the hold that the old po
litical parties have upon the imagina
tions of men. No file of soldiers or
provost guard will appear upon the
scene to arrest the citizen who has
dared to vote as he thinks right, in op
position to the dominant political par
ties, as is often the case in despotic
.governments; yet from the way in
which some people act one would sup
pose that there was imminent danger
of such arrests. Then there is the man
who is always looking for the strongest
battalion, trying to be upon the
strongest side. Such a man will not
vote with yoa now, because you are a
new party and may not win, but next
time you will have his vote. Neither
the blind fealty to party nor the in
tense desire to be on the strongest side
is very creditable to American patriot
ism. It looks very much like degener
ated American citizenship.
The way to secure the right in a re
public is to vote for it. The way to
destroy the republic is to do as they
oia m oia iiome an ior a party ana
none for a state. The best way to en
courage monopoly and centralization of
wealth is to try to be on the strong
side. If you want to preserve the re
public as our fathers gave it to us; if
you desire the wealth and prosperity of
the country distributed among the peo
ple instead of monopolized in the hands
of the few; if you favor popular rights
as against the rights of corporations,
" and prefer tho comfort, intelligence
and manhood of the many to the lux
ury and selfishness of the few, push
the Alliance as a whole. The way to
kill an evil is to strike at it. Monopoly
is an evil, and a groat evil. You have
the opportunity, and the place to strike
is at the ballot box.
Partisan managers are disturbed
over the independent campaigns in sev
eral states. They have reluctantly
been compelled to admit their magni
tude, ana tne desperate enort tney are
now making to check their influence
is the evidence that they can no longer
conceal their own fears.
Farmers, prohibitionists, labormen
and others who defy the party lash
have united in a common cause against
the old political organizations. They
may not be of one mind or a positive
unit on all points at issue, but certain
it is that they are combined to bring
about reform. And this they know
they can best do by harmonious pre
liminary action. The details of mix
ing these new political forces cohesive
will be developed naturally in thf fu-
They are all arrayed in an fopposi-,
tion to a destructive tariff.
They are against the legislation
which favors trusts, combinations and
railroad extortion, to the detriment of
the producing classes and the decrease
of values in agricultural communities.
They want a decided change in the
existing system of taxation, by the op
eration of which the property of the
millionaire is concealed from the as
sessor and the home of the laborer is
exposed to full view for levy.
They demand a reduction of the sal.
aries of office holders, on the principle
that the tax payer has been compelled
to provide too much money with which
to maintain the professional politicians
in positions of ease and luxury. V
Perhaps the farmers' alliance best
illustrates the aims sought to be at
tained by this independent movement.
They are pioneers in the effort, and
are partially schooled in the disadvan
tages and iniquities of prevailing meth
ods in politics. They forcibly add to
the sentiments recited an emphatic
condemnation of the influence of the
saloon in caucus and convention, and a
determination to compel retirement
of the baser elements of society from
control of public affairs. It is a happy
sign of the times that a merely frater
nal association is ablp within a very
limited time to becomb a power in
shaping popular opinion in a right
In the growth of political independ
ence is found encouragement to be
lieve that party domination is seen to
lie . a thing of the past. The people
are thinking and talking of the bur
dens which are inflicted by partisan
actions and partisan lack of principle.
Education, economy, justice to the
masses, and not legislation for classes,
are to be the foundations of a platform
upon which all honest and patriotic
citizens can stand.
In the interest of the prompt adop
tion of such a platform we welcome
the farmsrs' independent
The order of Vice-president Webb,
of the New York Central railroad, re
fusing to employ Knights of Labor, is
a manifestation of the arrogance and
tyranny of organized wealth towards
The order raises a vital issue, but it
is not an issue between labor and legit
imate capital legitimately employed,
but between the rights of man on the
one side and an insolence and tyranny
that calls itself capital on the other.
Why a great corporation, the child of
the state, of the people, should raise
such an issue seems strange indeed; it
evidently does not realize that it is
sounding the death knell of monopolis
tic domination in our political, social
and economic affairs. Commenting on
thig autocratic order of a great corpor
ation Duke, the New York Herald
' The people are tired of this sort of
thing; tired of government methods
under which the rich grow richer and
the poor poorer; under which,' as in
Pennsylvania, the jurisprudence of the
state is fashioned to the needs of the
Pennsylvania railway; under which
nine-tenths of the inhabitants of New
York are daily taxed to pay the thefts
involved in the 'watering' of the ele
vated railway; under which "our tele
graph system has been milked, watered
and robbed by the greatest financial
pirate of the age; under which we have
a tariff in the interests of trusts and
monopolies; under which presidents
are elected by four hundred thousand
dollar subscriptions from men who
grow rich over the sufferings of the
starved and starving poor. And when
to this dreary catalogue we add the
resolution of the New York Central to
deny to American citizens the inher
ent right of citizenship, the right to
meet, confer and organize, we cannot
but feel that those who believe they
build upon granite are playing with
fire. The American people will not
endure an interference with their liber
ties. Right is right and freedom is
freedom, and unless this maxim gov
erns those in high authority and sway
ing vast responsibilities no one can tell
what tbe. end may be nor with what
terrible, relentless swiftness it may
Resolutions of Iowa State Alliance.
The following resolutions were
adopted by the Iowa state alliance at
its late annual meeting. They show
that Iowa is fully up to the times in
the demands of the farmers:
Whereas, Intelligence is the basis of
all reform movements,
Resolved, That we favor compulsory
education and uniformity of text books,
with state publication, where satisfac
tory, terms cannot be made with - pub
lishers. Whereas, The state has outgrown
the present system of taxation, and
abuses have grown up by which the
public burdens are loaded on farm
property, and stocks, moneys andcred
its for the most part escape, there
Resolved, That we demand an en
tire revision of the present system of
taxation and advise that the state be
supported, as some other states, by a
tax on the gross income of railroads
and similar corporations, and that taxes
should be levied for other purposes on
all kinds of property, including moneys
and credits at their cash value as now
required by law, and also that the ten
dency to the accumulation of mam
moth fortunes be checked by a gradual
Resolved, That we endorse the pres
ent railroad commission law: that we
believe all semi-republic corporations j
should be placed under the supervision
of a board of control; that we favor the
government ownership of railroads, tel
graph and telephone lines; and pend
ing the attainment of this result we
favor railroads receiving reasonable
compensation sufficient to pay divs
dends on real cash values, but not on
watered stock or fictitious values; that
express companies should be brought
under the control of the (terstate
commerce law; that freemige books
as well as free passes sho De Pr0
hibited and that passeng-ates should
be reduced to 2 centra mie.
Resolved, That,. -the state board of
railroad commissioners be requested to
brvhout by suit or otherwise a
egal determination Gf what is a rea
sonable injeome for any given railroad.
Resobped, That we favor the free
coinss of silver and oppose discrimi
nations in favor of one kind of money at
tbto expense of another; we also favor
the issue of all money by tne govern
ment without the intervention of na
Resolved, That we favor the protec
tion of the makers of promissory notes
against the "innocent purchaser";
that we favor the reduction of contract
interest to six per cent., the Australian
ballot system and the election of United
States senators by a direct vote of the
people. We further declare in favor
of a deep water outlet on the Gulf of
Resolved, That it is the belief of this
convention that the recent decision
made by the interstate commission rel
ative to the placing of freights upon
live hogs at the same figure as that of
the cured product is in keeping with
the best interests of the farmer, and
that our state board of railroad com
missioners be instructed to use their
influence to check the movement sow
being made for a new hearing.
Also asking the passage by the sen
ate of the Conger lard bill; demanding
a stringent law against dealing in "op
tions and "futures," or trade gam
bling, and opposing the alien owner
ship of land.
Three Drowned While SlcatJag.
Phillips, Wis., Nor. 17. Charles
Osterman, Fay Bariol and Edward
Brown, boys under sixteen years of
age, were drowned yesterdry while
skating on Elk lake.
Perkins Coonty Alliance.
The Perkins Connty Alliance will
meet in Grant at 10 a m on Saturday
Dec 6 1890. A full attendance is de
irpj ' Cuas , Pdrnei.l,
T. A. Clueston, Pres.
Farmers' and Merchants Insurance Co
Lincoln, Nebraska. '
D. E. Thompson. President.
S. J . Alkxander, Secretary.
H.J. Walsh, Vice President.
C. W. Mosher, Treasurer.
Aesetts December 31st, 1885. . .f 108.35 82
Aesetts iiecemDer31st. 1886 I9.2y7 M)
AS6etts December 81st, P-87 188.4.S3 05
Aseetts December 3it, 1888 229,S 06
Assetts December 31et,l88 243,843 79
Surplus as regards policy holders f 240,732 18
FIFTH ANNUAL SETTLEMENT.
January 1st, 1890. ,
Mortgages (first Hens) and accrued
interest $63,130 24
Hate warrants market value 27.4i0 Os
Bills receivable and accrued interest 63,161 70
'Jills receivable and accrued interest
secured by chattels 3.205 34
nsli in banks nd company's office. 21,082 7z
Cash premiums n course collection 12,508 11
II other property belonging: to Co , 3,34 60
stockholders secured notes 50,000 00
'apftal Stock.. ....$100,000 00
tieserve fund required bylaw 116.527 50
All otker liability 3.110 61
Surplus 24.204 68
Number of losses from May lth, 1890, to
August 10th, 1890.
Windstorm losses ;k; 51
Lightning looses 153
of which 132 was live stock.
Farm and resident property a specialty.
The Farmers and Merchants have es
tablished an enviable reputation at
home and abroad for immediate adjust
ment of claims and prompt relief af
forded in full satisfaction of loss, The
people have explicit confidence not only
in the company's ability, but ready dis
position to deal justly in all things unto
all patrons. The restored value of de
stroyed property is expected, and is the
only very simple reason why owners
seek insurance. The Farmers and Mer
chants of Lincoln, Nebraska, has a reli
able board of undertakers whose special
obligation in the event of destruction,
is sound as national currency. The sin
gle item, of value returned, as shown in
the above statement for one hundred
and thirty-two animals, lost in an un
equal conflict with lightening and fury
of the wind is sufficiently 'convincing
proof that every policy is gold lined,
and all sufficient reason for the remark
able prosperity the Farmers and Mer
chants enjoy. 20 tf.'
Notice is hereby given to the twenty
even Subordinate Alliances of Red
Willow county that there will be a
meeting of the Alliance relief commit
tee in the opera house in Iudinaola, at
one o'clock p. m., on the following
dates Nov. 8, 15, 22,29 and Dec. 6th,
1 89C, for the transaction of important
business. J. F. Black,
To the American Farmer
WITH WHOM RESTS
THE WELFAREo OFTHE REPUB
LIC, Mr. Ashby Dedicates His Grea Book,
-The Riddle of the Sphinx."
The title of this hook is probably a mystery
to many of our readers, and hence we may
be pardoned for relating1 the following
story to show how pat the title is 1or the
present times. During- the mythical ages
when heroes are seen as demigods in the dim
perspective, a fabulous monster, a Sphinx,
had taken possession of the rocky pass which
commanded the enterance to the city of The
bes. To every passer was propounded the
riddle, since known as the riddle of maw, and
woe betide the luckless wriht who failed to
answer the riddle. He was devoured. Slow
ly the city was depopulated, for none were
able to answer. Finally Oedipus comes upon
the scene and answers the riddle. The Sphinx
hurls herself from the cliff and is destroyed.
At the present juncture the American
farmer is confronted with an industrial rid
dle which not to answer means the destruc
tion of the farmer who owns and tills his own
farm. Should 6ueh a calamity befall the
speedy - dissoluti6n of the republic is the in
The Riddle of the Sphinx " helps to a so-
lutiqjrof these questions. Hence it appeals
ry man who is a lover of his country.
t book is powerfully written. No mnn
read it witbont being- roused to think.!
v hen men think, what then? safety.
The book is powerful, and yet it is written
in even temper and mild statement, lis pow
er lies in the marshalling of those facts whi
no man can gainsay, and the statemenb'f
these facts in so pure an Anglo-Saxon as not
to be misunderstood. The discussion of reme
dies shows that Mr. Ashby is abreast of the
ablest thiakers of to-day. The book should
be read by everybody, and should be in every
farmer's house as a book to be read and re
read until every line is familiar. The pub
lishers are especialy anxious to secure agents
in every locality. State county and township
agents are wanted. . (See the advertisement.)
Hastings Importing Co.
BER6 & STOREY
Have ok hand a
choice col lection o C
on and French
that for Style. Ao
tinn and Quality
petition. All oui
horses are Regis
tered, and Guaraneed to be sure breeders.
Prices low and Terms easy. Address as
We Will All Sing.
If you send and get the New Alliance SoDgster.
It is a little beauty containing80 pages of
mostly new songs written this year es
pecially for this book by Alliance people.
Most of them aieset to old and familiar
tunes, so all may join In the music
and enjoy it heartily. The price is placed at
the exceedingly low rate of single copies 10
cents or 12 for fl.on. Postage 10 cents extra
S-tf Alliance Pcb. Co., Lincoln, Neb.
A responsible agent in every precinct, alive
Alliance men preferred, to handle "Our He
ftublican-Monarcby" by Venier Voldo, dur
ng the campaign. Tho fastest selling book
of the day, treating all public isfues in plain
Jantruaire. 40 oer cent commission to airentfr .
Address at once A. R. Sanderson, publishers,
box 70S St.liouis Mo.
will be paid to the agent of any scale company who
will say over his own name as ajcent,that the Jombs
5 TON WAGON SCALE, 560
is not equal to any made", and a standard reliable
scale. For particulars, aaaress omy ,
1 Jones of Binghamton, BingliaDton. D.Y.
All kinds of Dry Goods being slaughtered.
We have now commenced to unload our
and ask you to call and get some of .
6c muslin ior. . 4c Scarlet underwear
8c muslin for. . . . 6c
6c calico for 4c
8c cotton flannel for 5c
121-2c " " 10c
All wool red "12 l-2c
The bottom has
now is the time
us. Will be glad
-. Yours truly,
J. W. WINGER & CO.
1109 O Street-
Stoves at Your Own Prices.
Everything in the House Furnishing Line at Hard Times Prices.
Soft Snaps Selected for Smiling Skaters.
AU Steel, Full Club Skates, 49cts. Five
Common Black Strap Skates, 24 cts.
Ladies' Skates, a good article, 75
Holiday Goods at
1532 to 1538 0 Street, -
How to Save Your Teeth
DR. A. P.
Beneath the star, No. 1, is seen fissure ;
beiv.w it 11 wnlte spot ot softened dentine,
in a dyspeptic tooth, going to tne nerve or
No. 2 shows erosion of the teeth, with dark
.rtreaks next to the edge of the gums.
No. 3 shows a rheumatic tooth from Miller
where the microbes have penetrated the pulp.
We can fill the teeth, kill the microbes cure
dySDepsia and rheumatism, and save your
teeth trom acnes ana
No. 2. '
No cracked plates.
Adhere with a tenacity of 15 to 20
HOG CHOLERA CUBED
We will furnish medicine to cure One Herd
of Sick Hogs in each Township in the U. 8.
free. Give expres office and numnerof hog.
THE HALL MEDICINE CO.,
4w21 .109 North 12th Set. ST. LOUIS, MO
ELKHORN VALLEY HEltD OF FANCY PO
LAND CHINA and
Swine. A-BO Ply
mouth Rock Poultry
My stock is of the
best tnat money
iitiMMWMMw "could buy. Many
fine premium show animals in my herd.
Write for catalogue. L. H. SUTEK, Prep.
6m51 Neltgh, Nebraska
m FOR SALE.
'Everything inoculated. Spring pigs both
aie ana leinaie huu a xew orouu no
tine boar Oolorow, 38893, at the head of the
herd will also be sold. One pure bred short
horn bull and one pure bred Holstein bull,
yearling pisttortale. Call on or address. 8.
w. f KtliiM, foreman Maie carm, jjincoia.
Mill rrvrrr' i ii i w ttv w mim
tend for 1890 cata
raS Uef., First Nafl Bank Qroeawood.Neb.
J. aL. ROBINSON,
Rjckksaw, ADAits County. N
Rrwdrr mad Shipper mt Recorded Poulq
China Hog-. Choice Breeding Stock trrr
.!. Writ for want. (MeoHnn Thm AlHaoo
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, most
convenient, most economl
cal, and In everv way the
REST STKAM FEED COOK
ER MADE. A glance at
the construction of it is
enough to convince any
man that it is far superior
live circulars and prices apply to Marti iv
Highland Ridge Stock Farm.
- L. L. BROOKS, PRO'K. CRESTON.IOWA.
Breeder of Thoroughbred Shropshire Sheep,
AhArdpi-n Antrim cuttle. Enfrlshshire horses!
Thoroughbred and grades 7 each, except
hullR. bucltn and ewes of different age. An
imported Englishshire stallion, weight 2000.
dark bay with black main ana tan. niacs
legs, a splendid breeder, i-ome extra gooa
niteb grade mares in foal. Choice cows, heif
ers ana bulls.
Pedigrees with all Thoroughbred Stock
VT ill sell for cash or on time or trade for
sheep. 3m 15
HynUulic, Jetting, RtdliMr. Artwlaa,
Diamond Propting Tool, nginM,
iud Mill, Pump. Karyeipeaia
. ..onvliig. Earth' Mnu. utw
lialKxa nnaiiiT ww-r,
. . . at uculM.
,,. . 1-111 kr
j r u A IS H. Caul
v m mm m i m.
: M II fc .VT UQ.l
go the Prices.
reduced irom $1 to75c
Blankets worth $1.50
Stocmngs oi all Kinds
tumbled out and
to come and see
to see you.
Ranges and Cook
Pairs in one order. 45 cts. Kach.
Five Pairs in one order, $1.00
cts. Skates, Sleds, and all kiwds of
& BOSS COMPANY,
- - LINC0EN.
pains, we nave an tne
Perfect fit. Warranted. HTo canker sore months
Never look like tombstones, but perfectly natural.
Refurnished & Refitted.
FIRST CLASS TABLE.
Popular Rates. $1.50 and
$2. 00 per day. NO BAH.
1043 O STREET.
Who carry the Largest Stock and
GIVE THE LOWEST PRICES
ON RELIABLE BOOTS AND SHOES.
Don't fail to try them at 1043 O St- 2ml9
J. O. McBBIDB
REAL ESTATE DEALEB
Loans, Insurance and
CiHsg. 107 South llth St., Basement.
C?T" Farm Loan attended to, al lnt
p.m e written on farm buildings at a iow raif
Anything to trade? U't
S. C. ELLIOTT,
China, Glass, Queensware, Chandeliers,
Lamps, Oas Fixtures, Table
tf Cutlery, Etc
1212 O Street, Lincoln, Neb.
Exposition DinniG hall,
LINCOLN, ... NEBRASKA.
S. J. ODELL, Proprietor.
iv ndll has newly repaired, refitted and
steam-heated his lMqing Hall, and Is able
to giro better acoomm od at! ons than any
dining hall In Lincoln. Visitors to the city
will find this a rery oonrenient place to stop.
WlUDnaw. w" r
HEALS 25 CENTS.
My Attenfl the Fremont Business College?
- " EC AUSR we have the best Theory room in iheetate, Inp-intf llrbt, ntllatioa
v and general ni trauti venen.
I I EC TTSK we hit ve the finest ries of buMness offices In the northwest.
I I I EC AU."E we have the moat elegant heoipiioa and Recitation rooms to fouad
J J anywhere.
y ECAUS w e hare the most elaborate equipment of moner, merchandise, railroad
tickets, freight and ;erpreM blanks, and all paper that can be used to add im
II I the perfection or thn Actual DuslnePH Conn.
I I I ECAUR we do not advertise goo-is that wo have not In stock.
1 I EC A US K all who come and investigate report that our rooms and appurtenance
-J are in everv way Ulterior to our renrfsenraMoos.
ECAUE r.ur Theory or Husines" ourso is as broad and Comprehensive as that
or any Bitsineft ilere. while our Actual Kxchtng? g unapproachable.
RKnAU'Kwe cn save you about $5.00 a month in tuition and board.
BECAUSE we will give you the Business Course. reck, 'Latin, French or German and owm
mon branches for the price of one Fcholarh I p.
Addr for Circular,
T. B.HAMLIN, Pres., Fremont, Neb.
TAKE CARE HOW YOU SPEND YOUR MONEY.
There are other matters as important to you
as railroad rates. If you pay 25 Per Gent,
too much for your Fall Supplies you will not
act wisely. This you are liable to do unless
A special 10 per cent, discount cuts do fig
ure when deducted from a full price. What
you want is full value for what you pay Correct
Juries and M) Hambugginy! Look the market over,
and as you pass along O Street, drop into our
establishment. Fully equipped, we defy all
competion. Entire Satisfaction guaranteed.
Will be pleased to have you call at
BAKER'S CLOTHING HOUSE.
MOTTO: Quick Sales
Mnd Sib a I roflta.
State Agent's List, Nov. 18, 1890.
State Agent has just received a car of Oil Cake
$ C40 per hundred.
Two cars of flour, 8oc to $1.2$ a sack Sorgham syrup per keg, $1 40
5 lbs Japan tea, 1 00 White Navy beans per lb, 4
5 lbs Extra Japan tea 1 50 Smoking tobacco per lb, to
Grnulated sugar, per 100, 6 50 Best dairy salt yer ft,
Etra C " " 6 00 Very best canned tomatoes, 9
Java and Moca coffee per ft 30 California grape raisins, 7
Royal coffee pe lb, 25 Dwight soda four for t$
Quaker oats per package, 10 Dry goods cheap.
Bulk " " 3
J. W. HARTLEY, State Agent, Lincoln, Neb.
AT HONEST VALUE.
We propose to do Business
upon this principle and it
will always be our
platform of trade.
We show a line of
jackets, Nef markets and Wraps.
Tie Like to nmr Been Seen in tie West.
Our prices start at $2 and range up to $75.
Complete Line of Ladies, Misses and Chil
Trimming, Hosiery and
Infants Complete Outfits.
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded,
1023 O Street, :
The finest ground floor Photograph Gallery in the State. All Work in the
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 2263 tith street.
iotf. T. W. TO'VSEND, ' Proprietor.
AMERICAN LIVE STOCK COMMISSION CO.
BOOH 34 EXCHANGE BUILDING,
IS CO OPERATIVE AND SELLS
Care of A. L. S. Co.,
15tf Scuih Omaha, Neb.
lu corpora ted lot).
U.S. SCALE CO.,
Manufacturers of Stock, WaKon, Hopper,
Miners Dormant, uDepot and K. B, Track
Scales, all sises
6reatest inproiessats-Lonst Prices!
We hare had 15 yerrs experience lnthl
business and will guarantee satisfactory wort
or no Pr.T Send for circulars and prioea be
rM6bU J4AU8T1N. Pre.. Terr. Haute, Ind.
One Price to AIL
in Dress Goods
: Lincoln, Neb.
Wm, Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
MENTS. ROOM 84, Exchange Butldiho, Uw
iorf Stock Yards, South Omaha.
RiriRnoii:-Ask your Rankers. !t
Autocr.au iV.nd-MIU I
Throws ail! tut of
par vaa unit it fall ; iato pwr
.tur uven is um GkMp, wmqi
I durable ad Botitiv. Sn4 for imerhf
uudmluw Uimt, p TALLEPDAY,
Poplar Grovo. Ht.
O Street. .
Powered by Open ONI