The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, December 13, 1890, Image 4

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    Open Letter to Young Mr. Hitchcock.
RusHviLLE, Neb , Nov. 22, 1890.
Mr G. M. Hitchcock, Omaha, Neb.
5ERiSl?:Your favor of the 17th
IS 115 cPy of congressman
elect.;. McKeighan's letter of the 10th
mst. has been received and carefully
considered. ' I have never been a sub
scriber to the World-Herald but receiv
ea during the late campaign several
copies of it and became sufficiently fa
miliar with its position on the leading
questions advocated by the alliance to
enable me to form an opinion of its
character. I am glad that you took the
liberty to write me and to enclose a
copy of McKeighan's letter. I am glad
also that you took the "liberty" to think
as you evidently did, that because Mr.
McKeighan had written the World -Herald
a letter of "eadorsement and en
couragement" that I would follow his
example. I say I am glad you have
taken these liberties, for by your exam-
)le I am encouraged in taking certain
iberties relative to the manner in
which I shall reply.
I shall therefore take the liberty to
assume that the alliance cause for which
you profess an earnest friendship will
be more effectually promoted by the ap
pearance of our correspondence in a
regular alliance journal than it possibly
could in any other. I shall also take the
liberty to express my opinion of the
course of the World -Herald, though that
opinion perchance be at variance with
congressman-elect McKeighan's and dis
paraging to the World-Herald.
If McKeighan recommends the
World-Herald to alliance men as a re
liable friend of their cause on the basis
of what it has been and is in the matter
of upholding and advocating their prin
ciples in preference to the principles of
the democratic party, then I am a long
way from being in accord, with him.
Because the World-Herald has "occu
pied a friendly attitude toward the alli
ance and advocated principles in which
the alliance is interested" you ask me to
write you "a short letter of endorse
ment and encouragement." Let me ask
what was the attidude of the World
Herald toward the alliance during the
incipient stages of its growth? Helping
democracy was it not? What was its at
titude toward the 'alliance" ticket in the
la'.e campaign? Helping the democatic
ticket to defeat it was it not? It claims
to be friendly to the alliance but advis
ed its readers to vote for Thompson, the
democratic candidate for congress, in
order to defeat Kem, the alliance or in
dependent candidate. Such friends (?),
Mr. Hitchcock, are the alliance's most
dangerous enemies. No sir, I cannot
give you a "short letter of endorsement
and encouragement" for what you have
done for the alliance.. And I further
hope that no true friend to the alliance
will be caught on the hook which you
have speciously baited for them.
No, I cannot endorse and encourage
you, but I will offer you some advice.
Get on one side of the fence, not on the
fence. If you want to be a democrat,
be one, not a part of one. Do not try
to serve two masters. Do not try to ride
at the same time the democratic and al
liance horses with afoot on each. Their
divergent lines will make you very un
comfortable, and your erratic attempt
will end in speedy well merited failure.
Yours truly,
L P. Cummins.
Labor at the Polls.
There are many lessons for the poli
ticians in the November election, and
none of greater significance or of naore
importance than the assertion of power
at the polls by the farmers and wage
workers. For many years they have
been asking legislators to redress their
many grievances, and they have seen
law after law placed upon the statute
books that favor combines and trusts.
Laws wholly in the interest of bankers
and corporations with all the burdens
saddled upon labor. In every appeal
for bread they have been given a stone.
At last wage earners have fully realized
that in the old parties there is no relief
to be had. Both republican and demo
cratic leaders are the henchmen of mo
nopoly consequently waeje earners and
farmers have joined hands in their own
behalf, and have decided to assert their
power as citizens at the polls. It is
equally surprising to both the old par
ties. "Republicans are defeated all over
the country, and democrats generally
elected. I cannot learn that the demo
cratic victory has been won by an in
creased vote, but rather by a decreased
republican vote. Where there are labor
organizations, a ticket of their own h?s
been ably supported. Where no labor
ticket was in the field, votes were pro
miscuously thrown away. In two years
more complete labor tickets will be in
the field in every state in the union.
Henceforth labor will be a factor in
. politics. . Machine politicians are to be
ignored. In congress, labor will have
representatives to assert her rights and
watch her interests. In the election of
the next congress, in 1892, labor will be
prepared by constant agitation and or
eanization and getting ready for the
campaign. Labor has just felt its power
at the polls, and new converts to the
new party are being daily added. The
great questions that affect the people
through labor are being ably discussed
in numerous papers devoted to the sub
ject. Men ot tnougnt ana ability are
presenting these subjects to the people
in apt illustrations easily understood
It is well understood that capital has its
ngnts ana power spreaa upon every
page ot the statutes, but the rights and
power oi labor are not so denned in leg
lslatiou as to be clearly understood by
the people. Labor strikes, eight-hour
movements, protectiou and free trade,
for a long time have been before the
public, But there are other and more
important questions that affect labor
scarcely yet hinted at, such as money
and banks, usury and corporation wat
ered stocks and bonds, and many other
questions, among which are the rights
of labor to an equable share of the
growing prosperity of the country, the
result of labor. The people are assert
ing thtir rights of citizenship at the
polls, showing a power, when sufficient
ly defined and organized, that will con
trol both the legislation and adminis
tration of the government. This power
will see that labor as well as capital
shall be heard in the halls of legislation,
that labor grievances shall be redressed
and protected from the over-reaching
grasp of capitalists. To reach this end
bard political battles have to be fought.
Every subtle argument of the capitalists
will have to be met and the combined
power of the centralized capital of the
eoiiHtry aided by all that of Europe too,
will have to be fougnt and defeated in
many campaigns. Tyrannies estab
lished for centuries have been over
thrown by the people in the old coun
tries, and so can the people of this
country ovennrow tne usurped power
oi monopoly. jnorman tucker,
City Hotel,
- ' Chicago
All kinds of business
wanted at the new town
1 Havelock, tlnve miles
from Lincoln, where the
great car shops are now
1 building. Address. A. N.
Wycoff. Lincoln, Neb , for
plat and prices. Terms eay. 26tf ,
See A. N. Wyco t for Havelock
erty. Room.lO, Richards Block
The Contest of State Officers.
Kearney Courier.
Since it was determined to contest all
the sate offices, the republican papers
of Nebraska have been seized with an
attack, resembling hydrophobia in its
worst form, and the froth and foam is
flying like snow flakes in a December
storm. However, the contest will go on
ust the same. Mr. Burrows seems to
be the great target at which most of the
malicious pens are pointed, and he is
styled "Dictator Burrows." Mr. B. is
only one man and is not running the
independent movement, and is not try
ing to. He is a gentleman whose heart
is in the right place, viz: it beats in
unison with all honest efforts to secure
justice for the toilers of this state and
nation, and because he is a gentleman
of brains and ability, and a hard hitter,
the 2x4 corporation henchmen hope to
destroy his influence and power by call
ing him a "Dictator." But their veno
mous shafts will fall short of the mark.
The uailyHub, of Kearney, since it
has learned that the pink and essence
of railway perfume, Church Howe, has
been notified that his election is to be
contested as member of the House, has
gone stark mad, and is raving in a style
that would do credit to Sitting Bull,
about "jackastical" spectacles. How
ever, if the Hub man would pin his ears
back and look in the glass he would hide
until these contesting clouds roll by.
The independents are seeking justice and
do not propose to sit still and see their
leaders crucified between two old Polit
ical Thieves, the leaders of the two old
parties. They desire only that those
men who were honestly and fairly elect
ed, should hold the offices, and they
have the power, will and determination
to exact justice in this direction and will
do so regardless of howling or threaten
ing. There is no "machine" to be run
by the independents. They are seeking
to secure the positions to which they
were chosen by the unpurchasable and
unbought sovereign of Nebraska, to the
end that the great mass of our people
may have justice administered to them
instead of injustice, and they hare the
courage to "dare to do right," regard
less of the whinings and simperings of
the newspapers run in the interests of
the two old frauds. The great mass of
the republican party is composed of
good and true men. They have best in
terest of the state and nation at heart.
This is also true of the democratic party.
When we speak of the "two old frauds"
and the "two political thieves," we refer
solely to the leaders and manipulators
of the two old parties; we mean the men
who conspired together in the interest
solely of Rum, Kuiu, Rose water and
Jim Boyd, and by unjust, unholy and
rotten methods, gave Jim Boyd a plu
rality on the face of the returns, and
Tom Benton, Hastings & Co , a plurali.
ty that they might aid corporations two
years longer in robbing the people of
.N- for&sksi
The Hub says: "We have a right to
look to the reformers of the independent
movement for clean political methods
at least, and the public will not tolerate
the tyranny of Dictator Burrows."
Bro. Brown will not be disappointed
in "looking" for clean methods from the
independents. They .will never unite
with the slums and brotneis, saloons ana
gambling dens of Omaha, for votes or
support, as did tne leaders oi ins yai hy,
and so far as Mr. Burrows is concerned
when Mr, Brown secures the cenfidence
of 70,000 voters of Nebraska, as has Mr.
Burrows, he may well feel proud over
the distinction which will then be his.
- Moore, Howe, and Our Man.
Our Man dropped into the office of
Hon. R. E. Moore theotber day and had
his sympathies considerably wrought
upon by the complaint of the poor man
that the prospective increase in the cur
rency makes him teel poor. Lt will be
likely to wipe out the demand for money
at high rates of usury. Our Man con
doled with the poor Croesus by assuring
him that his pity went out freely to the
little but unfortunate class of men
whose prosperity depends upon the mis
fortunes and adversity of the masses.
In reply the usurer began descanting
ontionest money and how a dollar of
American money is worth a dollar any
where in the world, but that its value
would be decreased by an increase in
its volume, etc , all of which Our Man
not being profoundly versed in the art,
of usury, was unable to fathom, and
having further business to transact de
parted the august presence
As he pursued his way however he re
flected that this brainy usurer in the
senate, and his sleek friend in the house,
the so-called farmer, Church Howe, as
dependant on corporation bribery as
Moore is on usury, may feel lonesome
during the coming session, situated as
they will be in bodies composed largely
of farmers against whose interests they
have directed their life energies, and
who will therefore be in no mood to
listen to their oily sophistry or to be led
in any way by these crafty tools of the
devil. Our Man.
Severe on Rosewater.
Bromfield, Neb., Dec. 3, 1890.
Hon. J. Burrows: At the regular
meeting of the Maple Grove alliance,
No. 531. of Hamilton county, I as a com
mittee of one was ordered to draft the
following resolutions, send them to you
and beg space in your valuable paper
for the same W . A. Skelton.
Whereas. The organs of the most
corrupt parties that ever blotted God's
crreen earth, headed by E. Rosewater
and other party tricksters are trying to
poison the minds of the people by lying
of the lowest type against non. o. .Bur
rows and the paper edited by him, there
fore be it
Resolved, By Maple Grove Alliance,
No. 531, that we hold Hon. J. Burrows
as far above Rosewater as Jesus Christ
is above his Satanic Majesty, and the
Farmers' Alliance as pure, dehant
and trustworthy for the cause of the
people as truth itself, and we heartily
endorse the course pursued by it, and
we will endeavor to support and spread
its light to the best of our ability, and
furthermore be it
Resolved, That we class Rosewater and
ringleaders of both old parties as ene
mies to the common interest oi tne peo
pie's cause, and also deserving the con
demnation and contempt of all honest
persons, and that we cast them to the
onl v place fit for their reception: which
is the palace oi batan.
More Words of Approual.
The following is from one of the old
soldier members of the alliance in Gage
Hoag. Neb,, Dec. 3, 1890
Mr. J Burrows: As I had not seen
anything from this neck of the woods
for a good while I thought I would
write you for fear you would think we
were dead. We have 50 active members
and are preparing for the campaign of
'92. Hon. W . A. More of Superior. Neb..
paddressfd quite a large audience at our
school house last rnday night on the
subject of financial legislation, and the
way in which he handled the question
was worthy our commendation. Our
members approve the position you took
in the recent campaign, and your circu
lation will increase in this locality.
fraternally yours.;
Saml H.
Annual Meeting of the National
Farmers' Alliance.
Moulton, Appanoose County, Ia. )
Dec. 1, 1890. f
The annual convention of the Nation
al farmers' alliance will be held in the
city of Omaha, Neb , Tuesday, January
27, 1891, at 9 o'clock a. m., for the pur
pose of electing officers for the ensuing
year, and the transaction oi sucn dusi
ness as may come before the co nven
tion. August Post, Sec'y.
Lancaster County Alliance.
Lancaster county alliance will meet
in K. of L. Hall on O street on Satur
day, December 27, 1890, at 1 p. m. .
W. W. Kerlin, President.
Meeting of Cass Co. Alliance.
The regular quarterly meeting of the
Cass County Farmers' Alliance will be
held in Weeping Water on Saturday,
December 27th, 1890, at 10 o'clock a. m.
for the election of officers and for the
transaction of such other business as
may properly come before the meeting.
Subordinate alliances should send full
delegations as this meeting will be an
important one.
By order of the president.
B F. Allen, Sec'y.
EIt is not certain tfiat Parnell and
Mrs. O'Shea are guilty. There is an
other view of the case which may be the
correct one. rarnells course is
markable for a guilty man. Wait.
Resolutious of Condolence.
Odell, Neb., Dec. 3, 18907,
Whereus, It has pleased the Great
Architect of the tJniverse to remove
from our midst our late brother. Henrv
Yates, and
Whereas, it but just that fitting recog
nition of his many virtues should be
shown, therefore be it
Resolved, That in the death of Henrv
Yates this alliance loses one of its re
spected and worthy members, and a
brother whose fraternal relations with
us made an example worthy of imita
tion. Resolved, That the heartfelt sympathy
of this alliance be extended to his wife
and other relatives in their affliction.
Resolved, That these resolutions be
spread upon the records of the alliance
and a copy thereof be transmitted to the
widow of our deceased brother, to the
Farmers' Alliance and the Odell
Enterprise. O. P. Bunnell, Sec.
Resolutions of Condolence.
Moorefield, Neb., Nov.27, 1890
Whereas, It has pleased the Ruler of
the universe to remove from our midst
our neighbor and brother in the alliance,.
John W. Gerlits, in whom we found
traits of character which proclaimed
him one of Nature's noblemen; therefore
be it
Resolved, That we tender our heartfelt
sympathies to the bereaved family of
Bro. Germs, and pray that they may
find consolation in the thought that
Jesus doeth all things well.
Resolved, lhat f leasant Ridge Alliance
No. 570, be draped in mourning for 30
Resolved, 1 hat a copy of these resslu-
tions be spread upon the journal, a
copy he sent to the Eabmers' Alliance,
and btockville papers for publication,,
and a copy be presented to the family of
our deceased brother.
S D Mast,
W. E. Palmer,
M. A Boone,
B W. Metheney
A. Morgan,
L. Reei,
R. Andrew,
At a regular meeting of the St. James
Alliance, No. 1994, the following reso
lutious were passed:
Whereas, 1 he leaders of the indepen
dent party in this state, especially J.
Burrows, Chairman state executive com
mittee, and editor of the armers' Al
liance, have been libelously assailed by
newspapers and individuals of the re
publican and democratic parties for the
purpose of defeating the alliance move
ment, therefore be it
Resolved, That the members of St.
James Alliance; No. 1994. assure Bro.
Burrows, Bro. Powers, Bro. Thompson
and. the alliance generally of a continua
tion of our confidence in the ability and
integrity of the alliance leaders.
Resolved, That these resolutions be
furnished to the Farmers' Alliance.
S. M. Stafford, Sec.
Eqifal Taxation and Amendment of Slo-
cum Law.
The following resolutions were adopt
ed at the last regular meeting of the
Sacramento Farmers' Alliance (No. 1,-
495) Nov. 29, 1890:
Whereas, The laws of Nebraska re
garding transportation are defective,
allowing rates that are oppressive to
the people;
Resolved, lhat we favor such laws as
shall fix transportation rates propor
tionate to rates of Iowa.
Whereas, Our taxation laws are pue
rile and inefficient in many respects:
Resolved, 1, That we favor a law sub
jecting all taxable property to assess
ment at full valuation.
2, That debts secured by mortgage
be deducted from valuation of taxable
property. ,
Whereas, The biocum high license
law is unequal in its bearings, favoring
the incorporated cities at the expense
of the rural districts;
Resolved, That we favor such a law as
shall cause ail monies accruing from the
traffic in intoxicants, such as licenses,
fines, etc , to go into a state fund, to be
distributed to each county of the state
in proportion to population.
M. r. voorhees, ires.
F. M. Shull,, Sec'y.
Herman Reynolds left his home near
Teoumseh, Neb., on November 23, 1890,
and has not since been heard from. He
is 17 years old, a. little round-shoul
dered, dark hair, hazel brown eyes,
was carrying a Winchester rifle, and a
small bundle of clothes.
His parents are much distressed on
account of his disappearance, and any
information would be gratefully re
ceived by his father.
lw26 Tecumseh, Neb.
We invite attention to the advertise
ment of T J. Harris of West Liberty,
la. Mr. H. is a well-known and sue
cessful breeder of superior Poland
Chinas..' Iw26
The results of the congressional elec
lions are appalling to Ben Harrison in
more ways than one. Every defeated
republican congressman is another re
cruit for the already large army o
clamorous place-hunters. Nashville
me st or v that at the close of a con
ference with Premier Blaine recently
the president's beard was covered with
a heavy frost is based only upon circura-
The Usury Law.
Osceola, Neb., Dec. 7, 1890.
Editor Alliance: A usury law that
will be effective, will be demanded of the
next legislature. But what is the best
method to accomplish it, is the impor
tant question. Some say our present
law is good enough if it was enforced.
Yes '-if," But that is the stumbling
block. Now I believe a usury law to
be effective, must havo a kind of self
acting, perpetual motion penalty at
tached, that will in a measure enforce
itself. For instance, a forfeiture of both
principal and interest, and providing
that any money paid to the original
payee or any assignee of a usurious con
tract, may be recovered by suit, of the
original payee. Such a law could not
be dodged and would be effective, for
no one would take the chance of losing
principal and interest.
If the penalty would be imprisonment
as some suggest, it would be a dead let
ter, for no jury would send a man to
prison for a few dollars usury, taken on
contract. R.
Sack-cloth coats for the White House,
if they are not too cheap, are in order
for the rest of the year. Cincinnati
Enquirer. "
A good trade is offered the right man
who will put in a stock of goods at Na-
ponee, .web., by the farmers' alliance.
Address JLssao Croly,
Secretary. ,
Headquarters for
1043 O STREET.
Who carry the Largest Stock and
ON reliable boots and shoes.
Don't fail to try them at 1043 O St. 2ml9
The Victory Feed Mill
The Best-Mill in the World
For orindinpr Corn with or without the shuck.
and all kinds of small grain, capacity
15 to 50 bushels per hour,-
Made in three sizes, four, eight and
twelve horse power. 25-tm
Address, TH0S. ROBERTS, Springfield, 0.
- ON .
Owl oar to failure of crops I am compelled
to sell a larare portion f my herd at a dis
count for cash. Including: 15 high scoring
flits and 10 spring' tours several of them
ioorod over 81 point6 at County Faia (by J. M.
sawder, expert Jiigre. Sena ror cataioirue.
Personal Inspection and correspondence
invited at onoe. A.B.Johnson.
24- 4t Albion, Neb.
0 Larg
e English Berkshire
Decetidanie from thi
b'CEt ht rOs In the world
Roistered and crated
at depot
U tf t
$15 e.a.o:e3:.
0 WILSON, Burwell, Neb.
Refert-nce: First Nai'l Bank. Burwell. Neb.
S nail Yorksh ire
Swine. A.eo Ply-
1 moutn hock rouiiry
Kbest that money
i'-trr-wv'could buy. Many
Sine premium bw nniinuls in my herd.
Writ nr )atalnue. u ri. Miitu, rrp.
Cm51 Neligh, Nebraska
Kjlxxsaw, Adams County, Nkvb.
Brdr and
Shipper ef Keoerd4 Folaa4
Choice Breeding Stock fer
Calma Hog-a.
sale. Write for wants
LMention The Alliaeoe
Everything inoculated. Spring pigs both
male and female and a few brood sows. The
fine boar Colorow, 38693, at the head of the
herd will also be sold. One pure bred short
horn bull and one pure bred Holsteln bull.
arling past for sale, uau on or aaaress, o.
W. PEtttN. foreman State Farm, Lincoln,
lm-22 Nebraska.
lead for 1890 cata
JAMES. Prop.
firetavood. Neb.
mS Ref., Tint Mtti Bank Greenwood, Neb.
Highland Ridge Stock Farm1
Breeder of Thoroughbred Shropshire 8heep,
Aberdeen Angus battle Englsbshire horses :
Thoroughbred and grades of each, except
bulls, bucks ana ewes 01 amereni age. au
Imported Engliansnire stauton, weigmzuw.
dark bay with black main and tail, black
legs, a splendid breeder. Some extra good
bigh grade mares in foal. Choice cows, heif
ers and bulls.
PedigTeee with all Thoroughbred. Stock
Will Bell for cash or on time or trade for
sheep. 15
J. B. BUB, of Counoil Bluff,!,
overs ror sale nu enure nera 01
Berkshire, including 38 head, a
number of recorded sows and two
aged boars, also a floe lot of Ply
mouth Rook and Wyandotte fowl at low fl
lire. Writ lor prica and terms. Address
aaabore. ' tf.
Is better than the tying scale agent who tells yon
as gospel truth that the 1 '
Jones' $60. 5 Ton Wagon Scale
is not a standard scale, and eqnal to any made.
For free book and prioe list, aaaress
0 . f., - AT
( 1 S- T.
Loans, Insurance and
Office, 107 South llth St., Bisenent
Lincoln, Nebraska.
Farm Loans attended to, and Iniur
ance written on farm bulldinffs at a low rate
Anything to trade? 13tf.
China, Glass, Queensware, Chandeliers,
Lamps, Gas Fixtures, Table
tf " Cutlery, Etc
1212 0 Street, Lincoln, Neb.
iisi N Street.
S. J. ODELL, Proprietor.
Mr. Odell has newly repaired, refitted an
team-heated hii Dining Hall, and li able
to tire better accommodations than any
dining- hall in Linooln. Tlsltors to the city
will find this a rery oonrenlent place to stop.
Established 1875.
Incorporated 1880.
Manufacturers of Stock, Wagon, Hopper,
Miners Dormant, i-Depot and R. R. Track
Scales, all sizes
6reatest improvements-!) est Prices!
We have had 15 yerrs experience in this
business nnd will guarantee satisfactory work
or no pay. Send for circulars and prices be
fore buying1.
2-25 S. J. AUSTIN, Pres., Terre Haute, Ind.
Consign te
Care of A. L. S. Co.,
,5tf South Omaha, Neb.
Carter &Bailey.
Commission Uer chants,
1326 U St
Linooln, Nebraska,
Dealer In Butter, Eggs, and Poultry.
Produce a Specialty.
cash advances made en consignments; Write
us for shipping directions. 24 4t
Reference: First Nat'l Bank, Lincoln. Neb.
Wm. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
and Horses.
MENTS. ROOM 84, Exchange Building, Un
ion Stocx Yards, South Omaha.
. RcriRBNCKs: Ask your Rankers. Ili
Table . Rock Nurseries.
General Nursery Stock,
fruit and Ornamental trees and shrubs.
Write for prioe lists. Address,
n?4 U. H. Barnard. Table Kock, Neb.
We Will All Sing.
If you send and get the New Alliance Songster.
It is a little beauty containin?80 pages of
mostly new songs written this year es
pecially for this book by Alliance people.
Most ef them axe set 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 ot single copies 10
cents or 12 for $1.00. Postage 10 cents extra
per dozen. Address,
3-tf Alliance Pub. Co., Lincoln, Neb.
A responsible agent in every precinct , alive
Alliance men preferred, to handle "Our He
publican Monarchy" by Venier Voldo, dur-
ng the campaign. The fastest selling book
of the day, treating all public issues in plain
language. 40 percent commission to agents.
Address at once A. E. Sanderson, publishers,
box 70tf 8t. Louis Mo.
The Fistibaugh Stock TanK Heater,
Waranted to arive better satisfaction wlta
half the fuel than ony of Its competitors.
Sold Directly to Fsrmers at Wholesale
Prices. No atrents or middle men's profits.
Send for descriptive circular aud terms to
to the patentee auu
York. Nebraska.
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, most
convenient, most economi
cal. and in everv way the
ER MADE. A glance at
the construction of lt is
enoutrh to convince any
man that it ts far superior
to any other. For descrip-
i.iv rfraulara and niices annlv to martin
Stbam fkbd cooker Co.. umana, weo. zou
Diamond I'ro-pecting Tooto, Engine. Bojkrj;
WiuJ Mills. fuiu. Encyclopedia, !.
U.-rH.nlk- Jtttnv- Revolving. AltMtaa,
trtnrs, fc-arin'B rrai. urara"
nation quality watrr; mallij,ic.
mi men "-..
linn, lib
it A 1 ft. Carnal
St- Chine, IlL
HIS Kim M..
Spring HU Stock Farm.
Triad, Faytte, County, Iowa.
Breeder ef
Pelt: S?isi tii CcturslJ St:!?.
Cjll ! by Expr.
11 pa fflcr
J a 14 W.-a I X Tb Aaw
rvntrallv lorated and newly furnished throughout. Tabic first-claw.
Terms $1-25 tc $1.50 Per day.
State Agent has just received a car of Oil Cako
$1.40 per hundred.
Two cars of flour, 8oc to 1.25 a sack Sorgham syrup per keg, $1 4
5 lbs Japan tea, $r 00 White Navy beans per lb, 44
5 lbs Extra Japan tea 1 50 Smoking tobacco per lb, 20
Grnulated sugar, per 100, 6 50 Best dairy salt yer rb, 1
Etra C " " 6 00 Very best canned tomatoes, 9
Java and Moca coffee per tb 30 California grape raisins, 7
Royal coffee pe lb, r 25 Dwight soda four for 25
Quaker oats per package, 10 Dry goods cheap.
Bulk " lYi
J. W. HARTLEY, State
How to Save Your Teetfc
DR. A. P.
Beneath the star. No. 1, In Keen a Assure ;
liei..v it 11 vv.iluj pot of softened deutlue, .
in a dyspeptic iooth, going Ij tlio nerve or.
No. 2 shows erosion of the teeth, with dark
treakt next to tue etXge ot the gums.
No. 3 shows a rheumatic tooth from Miller
where the ml. -robe have penetrated the pulp.
We can fill the teeth, kill the microbe, cure
dyspeimla and rheumatism, and save Votir
teeth irom aches and pains. We have all the
anaesthetics for extracting teeth without
pa iu.
S.-v. I.
Artificial Teeth. Perfect fit. Warranted. No canker sore months
No cracked plates! Never look like
Adhere with a tenacity of 15 to
For the past ten days is caused by the unprecedented low prices on
Clothing. There is still undoubtedly some of the greatest bargains in
Ever offered to the public in this city and it will pay you to step in
and see what Miltonberger is doing. He does not want to carry
goods over another season, consequently he offers
Bargains in Every Department
i 1039 O STREET 1039
M 1 u
The finest ground floor Photograph
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed.
? cTi market. No
f p.. Farmer
J. .W HARTLEY, State Agent.
For Rent.
A very desirable furnished front room
with bay window, also our "spare
room." Members of legislature write
me at 824 L street, Lincoln.
4t25 LeviSneix.
T.J. THORP & Co.
Manufacturers of
Rubber Stamps, Seal?
Stencils, Badges and
Baggage Checks
Kverv Description. Established 18tK
If you want furnished rooms, with board or
without, call at tny office look over what
I have ou niy books. 4i2ft J. t. McDKIDB,
107 South llth Si, Lincoln, Nebraska
Nortli or I, o.
Agent, Lincoln, Neb.
Jumbo 11809, the Iowa First Prize malo 1890.
The largest herd and the largest individuals owned by one man
east or west. I have pigs of all ages and either sex for sale, from
the farmer's hog to the most valuable show animal, and of all the
families known to Poland China hoirs. The followfna- males in una
for 1891 Sumbe 11800; Doctor 6811: Orient K157; Young Jumbo
19667 and Jumbo Jr.. Vol li A. P. C. R
Inspection invited Free livery to drive to farm on application to
G. w Baldwin, liveryman. Catalogue and prices on application. v
6m26 T. J HARRIS, West Liberty. Iowa.
tombstones, but perfectly nature
20 pounds. .
Gallery in the State. All Work in the
2263 t ith street.
T. w. TCTVSS.ND, ITopnetcr.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers ia
should be
, without one
;Y?or Sale by
Hastings Importing Co.
Hastings, Ktb.,(
Hare on band a
Mport4 Prrohcr-
on and r re non
Co oh Stallions.
that fer Rtyle, Ao-f
tloa aud Quailtyl
combined. defy com
netltion. All ouri
borsM are Kearlii-
trred. and .Quart need to be sure breeders.
Prioos low and Terms easy. Address ai
above SmlT
Automau fluid-Mill
Throwi Kill Ml of
r z (I
k t AU
gsw wku task is fall : tsts nu vbsi
wsmt w m wu. vfeMs. staca
ttoffimltft, WdwsaF.o.TALLERDAY.
Poplar Grove, UW