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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 20, 1890)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE. LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY, DEO. 20, 1890.
Suggestions for the Good of the People.
Editor Alliance: The independent
members-elect of the Nebraska legbla
ke i1!11 or&auiziDg the house and senate
enould select for speaker of the house
ami for president of the senate men of
undoubted independent principles, men
who will be impartial in their ruliugs,
quick and firm in their decisions; men
who cannot be bulldozed, hoodwiuked or
ridiculed from their positions by the old
party manipulators. ,
Ail committees should be made up of
a majority of independents and of good
positive men for chairmen.
In every ca&e we believe the office
should seuk the man. The old party
leaders realize that this is a case of life
or death with them,and the pressure that
will be brought to bear ou the weak
kneed farmers if there are any (we don't
thiuk there are any) to iuduce them to
compromise on faaif way measures or to
get them to lool away the time of the
legislature ou non-essentials, will be
used with the consumate skill of the oik
stage politicians and all the cunning of
his iSatuiiic Majesty.
The independents should keep con
stantly in their minds that the two old
'parties agree on one thing and that is
ttiHt they propose to divide and
scatter the independents. Their first
pdlnt of attack will be, by some hook or
crook, to officer the senate aud house in
their interests. They will undertake to
control the action of important commit
tees. They will try to keep the "fool
farmers" busy on small matters. If
there is an opportunity money will be
used without stint. To the farmers aud
independents of the legislature we say,
lay aside your personal ambitious. Keep
iu full view the greatest good of the
greatest number; remember the pledges
you made before election and the pres
ent condition of the farmers. Rernem
jber the producers expect 3tou to take the
great monopoly bull by the tail at least.
At the present time Jay Gould seems to
be the bull. His command has gone
forth to tax the ueople of the great
west a few cents more per bushel ou the
grain they raise.The freight rates are to
go upon everything we ship east and on
everything that comes from the east.
Jay Gould commands the U. S congress
to repeal the obnoxious sections of the
inter-state commerce law. The rail
roads and banks have united to show
the people that they rule. Jay Gould
is the general at the front. His com
mand to shell out has gone forth to the
people. The bankers' association is
with Gould. Gold is their god, greed
their consuming passiou and their busi
ness ou earth the oppression of their
fellowmen. Their destination is the
hottest compartment of hell. These
monopoly devils in human form weigh
in the balance a widow's tears, the or
phan's cries, the poverty of the masses,
and all are found wanting. All over
The. country in the late election the mass
es demanded a redress of grievances.
They asked that their burdens be made
lighter. They asked for bread. Jay
Gould is put forward by the combined
capital of the world to say to the Amer
ican producers, your burdens are not
yet sufficient to crush your independent
spirit. Gould offers the people this
stone. Freight rates must go up. Inde
pendents of the Nebraska legislature the
people of Nebraska look to you to take
up'the gauntlet- of monopoly thrown
down by Jay Gould. Comedown Jay
Gould, on your freight rates is the com
mand ot the people.
come when the fatmer will neea to
come forward to save the nation from
the misrule of the cities a misrule that
is directly encouraged by a reckless
partisan press that is ready to lie about
every virtuous, honorable move that the
people make tor their own oenent ana
the benefit of the country at large. I he
hope of the American nation ism the
armers of the country, with their stcr-
ing, character and unimpeachable hon
esty of purpose. The political parties
cannot save themselves by abusing the
armer or his organizations. They can
ave themselves only by insuring jus
ice to the millions who'feed and clothe
the American people and give them
whatever prosperity they enjoy. Rural
THE REBEL YELL.
Mr. Editor: I am not a subscriber
to the Alliance but heartily endorse its
ndependence. lhe grand success of
the independent ticket is gratifying aud
we hope it is the beginuiug. ot a purer
administration of public affairs.
Many of our legislators-elect are inex
perienced inlaw making, -consequently
need all the help and encouragement
their constituents can give them. Some
writer has said, "the laws of a republic
are the will of the people crystallized."
f this is true, and we believe it is, the
people should indicate through the press
to their representatives what legislation
.1 - 1 . I .t ' J!.f J
iney neeu 10 oeiter ineir conuiuon, aim
by your leave I will offer some sugges
tions, expressive of my views, hoping
others will do the same and thereby
prompt wholesome legislation.
1 here is no feature of our present
system more universaUv complained of
than unequal taxation. The theory of
our law is that the wealth of the state
must bear the burdens of the state, but
by the present system as of assessment,
it comes far short of doing this, and as a
result the poor pay more than their pro
portion, lhe present rule of assessing
property at about one third of its real
value, whatever may be the pretext for
so doing, is wrong, and does great in
justice to the poor, by enabling the
wealthy to bold large amounts of prop
erty on which no tax is paid For in
stance Mr. A. owns $600 worth of prop
erty, assessed at $200, he has $400 exempt
rom taxation. Mr. J3. has ifb.UUO worth
of property assessed at $3,000; he has
$4 000 not "taxed. Why exempt $4,000
of Mr. B's property from taxation and
exempt only $400 of Mr. A's? We suggest:
1 Armnxl our assessment Jaws so
hat property shall be assessed at full
2. Exempt $200 from taxation by de
ducting that amount from each taxpay
3. Affix such pains and penalties to
the violation of this law. that will teach
assessors that an official oalh and. bond
4. Provide lor tuc deduction of all
bonafide indebtedness from the assess
ment, as far as can be done in justice to
all concerned. The adoption and en-
oreement of the above would, we be
ieve, go far toward equalizing the bur-l-n
of taxation. Wishing success to the
hayseed legislature. I am
lours respect lu l ly,
SV. A. PORTER.
Central City, Neb.
11th and P Sts., Lincoln, Neb.
Old Headquarters and Alliance Head
uqarters. Committee rooms giren free of charge.
Special rates to Alliance delegates.
151! ROOMS 150.
Table Best in the City.
THE WINDSOU, MOTEL,
Lincoln, - - Nebraska.
THE PADDOCK HOTEL,
Beatrice, - Nebraska,
The best houses in the state at the
TWO DOLLARS PER EAY.
Elegantly furnished. All modern
conveniences, steam heat, etc, etc.
3126 E. K. CRILEY, Proprietor-
JOSEPH 0PELT, MANAGER,
Cor. 9 th and Q Sts.
um2e LINCOLN, NEBRASKA.
Cor. 8th & P Sts. Lincoln, Nebraska.
On. block from B. & M.
throughout by 6team and
trioity. Electric call bells,
P. W. COPELANU, Proprietor
lighted by eleo
and all modern
The Merchants' Hotel.
Rates $2.00 per Day.
Newly furnished. Steam heat in al I rooms.
Electric lights and every convenience for
the comfort of g-ueata. Independent com
mittee occupy room 87 aod 5i8. Special rates
given o conventions and legislators. Im2ti
N. W. Cor. 11th & P Sts., Lincoln, Neb.
LINDELL HOTEL. MIDGE & MORKIS
Jit BEAR TMI
. V Ml
v - --f--. xtm&mrz j sij jjss
OVER 7P0 KINDS AND SIZES
FROM $10.00 TO $75.00
Table and Pocket Cutlrey,
Shears and Scissors.
SKATES AND SLEDS.
Decorated Tea and CofleePots
The largest stock of
ALLIANCE HEADQUARTERS-' -muuu- goods in the city.
CORNER 13TH AND M STS., LINCOLN, NEB. RUDGE & MORRIS, 1122 N St., Lincoln, Nob.
Three blocks from Capitol building. Lincoln's newest, neatest and
best uptown hotel. 80 new rooms just completed, including large committee
rooms, making 125 rooms in all. A. L. UOOVEK & SON, Prop'rs.
(ELLIOT'S PARCHMENT BUTTER PAPER.
A one half rvam I. I I " ' I . 1TT1 of xll to dairymen
who will Day exDrepfaure nd use
Q. ELLIOT & COMPANY, Paper Manufacturers.
eent by mail send 30o for poftaire
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 2&-4t
Down go the Prices.
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 reduced from $1 to 75c
6c calico for 4c Blankets worth $1.60
8c cotton flannel for 5c for $1.00:
1212c " " 10c Stockings of all kind s
All wool red "121-2c reduced one-fourth.
The bottom has tumbled out and
now is the time to come and see
us. Will be glad to see you.
J. W. WINGER & CO.
1109 O Street-. Lincoln, Neb.
HIGHLAND STOCK FARM
TOPEKA, IEC ATS AS.
F. B. SIX & Co. Propr's,
Importer and Breeder of
SHIRE, PEhCHERON, CLYDESDALE AND
Superior borne. Ion time, low iteret,
moderate prloes. No other firm la Atnerira
seils to stock oompanle under the umt perfevt
system that we no. wtalota umurea to companies
MUre dealing, successful breeder and a t co
lli t success. We hart at present in our
table th winner of 107 prizes in K ti
ro pe and America
Oar record last full at MUaouii State Fair,
Kansas Stat Fair and Atchison Agricultural
Fair was twenty to prize, fourteen second
prize and tit sweepstake.
f.sywnte for illustrated catalojru.
TA-RVL AND STABLES-Two mile east of
Highland I'ark TOPEKA, KAS. tf
There happens to liea Southern Alli
ance. It is principally routined to the
south and has done excellent work iu
that section, lhe iSort hern Alliance is
entirely a separate instituti n, organ
ized in the uorfh by northern men and
for nothing but loyal purposes. It has
been quietly at work in the effort to
benefit the farming classes. Many of
its members voted independently at the
late election as they had the rjcrht to
do and in some cases upset political
calculations and smashed the hopes of
some of the politicians. Naturally, those
whose plans were interfered with, do
not feel very kindly toward those who
made the interference, and some of
these people are doing some very vigor
ous lying for the purpose of injuring the
Alliance movement. In Kansas one ecu
torial Ananias utterly ignores the exist
euce of the Northern Alliance aau
treats the Alliance moverheut as wholly
of southern birth, and attributing to it
as the writer chooses to express it
"reber motives j.je gays thai it is a
"rebel yell." The Southern Alliance
has never done anything to merit such
disrespectful comment If it has ever
had a disloyal thought, it has never
given expression to it, but no one who
is acquainted with its career has any
doubt at ail that its sole purpose is to
beuelit the producer.
But it happens to serve the purpose of
our Kansas editor to attempt to arouse
northern prejudice against the alliance
by denouncing it as a southern institu
tion. The fellow is presumed to know
that there is a northern alliance. If he
does not know it he is too stupid to be
an editor. He probably knows too that
the inslitution'was conceived by farmers
who were neaiing the verge of despair,
as they saw the conditions that were op
pressing them, growing worse year by
year. As long as the alliance did noth
ing to interfere with the political ma
chine editors of the breed to which this
fellow belongs, had not a word to say.
But in the course of time, there came
au army of independent voters from the
alliance altar, and then there was trou
ble in the offices of the narrow, hide
bound partisan journals. It is perfectly
legitimate for an editor or any other
person to express an opinion as to the
wisdom or unwisdom of these indepen
dent voters. But it is not legitimate to
lie about them and about the alliance;
and whoever does that sort of thing ut
ters a "rebel yell"' himself. It is the
man who would deny the individual the
freedom in politics, who would practi
cally deny that any citizen is afreemau,
wno is a rink rebel to the "fundamental
principU s and laws of this republic. It
is a waste of time to talk of theoretical
rebellion when the corporations and
trusts and partisan press of this country
are in actual and perpetual rebellion
against the spirit or tree government
Some of these stupid editors, stupid
with partyism and party hate, can never
recoguize a rebellion unless cannon is
booming and blood is flowing. A man
can be a traitor to the nation, though he
has never seen a battle or agun. When
corporations and demagogues put their
polluting hands od the ballot box and
naake.it lie in their interests and against
the interests of the people; when the
Stanfords go to congress and buy legis
lation to defraud the people; when Jay
Gould tramples upon all law, human
and diviue, to reach his selfish ends; and
when partisan newspapers shut their
eyes to flagrant wrongs that are done in
ine interests 01 tneir parties, tnere is
rank treason in the land treasou
against the United btates and against
There is no "rebel yell" heard from
tne throats ot ourtarmers. I hey are
the most loyal class of people to be
found on on the face of the earth. It
is their lovaity that has made them pa
tient victim of outrages that are a dis
grace to American civilization. This
nation has never appealed in vain to the
farmer for support in the hour of need
, i a - rr .
ana it never win. xne time win yet
Trouble in the Ocala Convention.
It is difficult to conclude as to the
accuracy of all lhe dispatches from the
Farmers' Alliance meeting at Ocala.
One bone of contention was the report
relating to the Maeune Polk Livingston
investigation. Some called this a
"whitewashing report as tar as it re
lated to Di . Maeune. It would seem
that a storm had been gathering during
the noon recess, December b. Un the
reassembling, to use the language of
one of the dispatches, " it burst with a
suddenness and an uproar well calcu
lated to suit even the most sensation
loving Alliance man in the convention
President Hall of the Missouri Alli
ance, who had refused to sign the ex
culpating report, was the leader in op
position to Macune. it was soon
learned that he had a written report
giving his side of the Macune case. A
loud demand was made for this to be
read. Among those most active in
calling for this report, and who declar
ed that if there was a "cat under the
rnea it should be uncovered " were
Wade of Tennessee, and Frank Burkitt
of Mississippi. Finally, after consider
able confusion aud noise a vote was ta
ken, and a large majority ordered the
Transit Hotel, N & 12th Streets.
Peoria House, Q & 9th Sts.
Meals 25 Cts. Lodging;, 25 and 50 Cts.
R. A. HAW LEY, Prop'r. 2tf
Farmers' and Merchants' Insurance Co..
D. K. Thompson, President.
S. J. AliKXA N'nETt
H. J. Walsh, Vice President.
C. W. Moshkr.
Assetta December 31st, fl08,a5 83
Aseetts December 31st. IbSil 19,297 80
Assettf December aiM. 17 05
Atetrs December 3iet, 1888 &!:M2 08
Assetts Decern ner 31st, 1889 7l
Surplus ns regards policy holders $240,732 It
FIFTH ANNUAL, SETTLEMENT.
January 1st, 18W.
Mortg-agea (first Hens) and accrued
interest jtvj.jw zt
fltate warrants market value 7.:20 OS
Bills receivable and accrued interest ttf.lbl 70
Bills receivable ana accrued interest
secured by chattels 3,205 34
Push in banks and company's office. 21,082 78
Cash premiums in course collection 12.508 It
All other property belonging1 toco. 6,i'A w
Btottkbolders secured notes 5U.G00 00
We have just completed arrangements by which we can offer Ladies'. Men's
and Children's underwear at exactly case prices, and sell you any quantity you
wish. The goods offered are all strictly hrst-class.
READ THE LIST.
Men's red mixed wool shirts and
drawers, each $ 37
Men's brown mixed woool shirts
and drawers, each.- .37
Men's red and white striped sh rts
and drawers, each 37
Men's brown and white striped
shirts and drawers, each 37
Men's heavy scotch m xed shirts
and drawers, each 37
Men's heavy gray all wool shirts
and drawers, each 80
Men's heavy gray all wool double
breasted shirts 1.00
Mens' extra heavy all wool shirts
and drawer?, each $ 95
Ladies' iersev vests medium weight
Ladies' line merino vest and draw
ers, each 37
Ladies' fine all wool scarlet vests
and drawers, each. . ; 70
Ladies' extra fine all wool scarlet
vests and drawers, each 80
Ladies' XXX scarlet all wool vests
and drawers, each 1 00
Ladies' XXX scarlet all wool jer
sey vests and drawers, each . ... 80
Children's underwear at proportionate prices In ordering please make
second choice as what you want may be closed out before your order is received.
27tf , J. Ws HARTLEY, State Agent, Lincoln, Neb.
WILLIAM ERNST, GRAF, JOHNSON COUNTY, NEBRASKA.
IMPORTER AND BRKKDKRO' 2&-toa
Percneron and French Coach Horseo.
I bare tbe larrest and best lot of Puroheron Stallions of sai rloabU
are wet of the Mississippi. 1 have over twenty tet d aod ace lraat4
stallion?, which, together with my this year's iincortii lo i. ntaUi on
of the iinett collection of h'irMt ever wn at oue in i s tnrn-. I har
slso a Hue :ot of young imported and home bred marc ami a trW
ti-iwi.. I.'.-..,. K .tllhilldd A tl ... U I. ......... ....A Mk.. J. I 4 m . L. a
"7yVV .A American ami French Stud liook and eertlticHies furnished at salo. I
bar the bt-al li. oi i t cxIM cue in my stud ud nrll horsr-s v mm terms If I don't rTr
you better heroes for less lU'-ricy than any other tii x tci- or breoder. will par your eiin'U
t of comtinr ti wy piaoc, and you ahull te the Jinn". M y farm. kU'Wuns t Me Wo.f tt tjl
Sleek I'm rin. is located on the O. I & (f. Ur.. between Tromu-e-j a-id .NeO'-afeka City witnin
tkioe-fourths of a mile of iMllmud station called (Jraf Wntu fur e-iiaiou. or come eo tu.
A. HURLBUT & CO.
Clothing and Furnishing Goods.
-tr 10 PER CT. OFF TO UEUBERS OF THE ALLIANCE.
Cor. P and 10th Sts., Lincoln, Neb.
m iBEAT WEBSTER DEHORNING K2ACIHHE.
Patent Claims Allowed Dec. IO and Oct. 14, 1888.
The best invention iu the world
for catching and holding cattle to
Jehorn or brand. "Writo to E. 1.
C. WEBSTER, Marysville, Kan
sas, for his nicely illustrated
Catalogue ou dehorning, enclos
ing stamp. Agents wanted every
where not occupied.
Mention this paper when writing.
Sssga . !ZL
The Irtllowmcr are the reasons stated
y Mr. Hall, m hj be refuted to sign the
cport oi tne investigating cotmmiee:
1. Because it censured President Polk for
writing the Norwich letter, a censure wmcn
was unjust to Foik lor various retsons.
2. Because 1 exonerated !r, Macune, ai
thooirh Macune had actually and openly ad
mitted before the committee that he had
gone to Georgia and formed a combination
among Alliance legislators and orders in tne
niere-t or Fat t aitioun ior twiitea oiaies
Senator; because Macune had also a-imitted
that caihoun had lent htm ( Vtacune) 2.000.
and because Macune had further admitted
hat hen nisiitd sixieen days in Georgia lob
bying for Calhoun's ejection.
3 Kecause Macune bad admitted before the
committee tbat he hud for the past jear trav
elled on transportation furnished by the West
Joint Terminal Company.
As to Hall s reasons with reterence to
" loan " of $2,000 from Calhoun, it was
alleged that Macune admitted before
the committee that he gave as security
therefor an order for $-.2,000 on the Na
tional Alliance treasury. Proof has al
so been aduced as to the policy of the
National Economist and the Georgia
t ai mer being in the interest ot corpo
rations and monopolists. " The change
I rom the former policy in faver of the
farming interests had been gradual, but
ultimately so marked as to have practi
cally continued the suspiciou of outside
financial influence at that time. Other
proofs as to lobbying and several minor
charges had also been presented."
lhe reading: ot this paper seems to
brinff to a culmination atactionai war-
fa e between Col. Polk's friends and
those who side with Macune and Liv
ingston. We must wait further devel
opmeuts before adding our own com
Wo 1st HUmarek ?
"The most curious thins I saw-was the
change which has occurred in Germany
with reference to Bismarck. lhre
years ago he was the one great figure
all Eur pe. To-day there are few so
poor as to do him reverence, n An indi
cation of this alteration of sentiment is
the large sale in Germany of a litt.e
trick that in intended to belittle the ex
chancellor. It is a porcelain saucer, on
the imide of which, near the rim, is the
question, " Wo 1st iJistnarcit " vvner.-'
is Bismarck" The apparent answer is
that he is nowhere, for the surface of
the saucer seems to be perfectly plain.
One who is not in the secret turns the
toy oyer aud orer again, but fails to find
the solution of the puzzle.
The answer to the question is found
by rubbine with a lead pencil the inbid
of the saucer until it is entirely black.
when the features of the prince appear.
When the irra white is wiped off the
picture disappears. A few years ao the
maker or seller such a toy would
have been sererely dealt with, but now
he joke is laughed at by pretty much
the whole nation. Letter of Ciiauncey
Capital Stock , . . , t'lUO.iKW 06
Reserve t'uni l required bylaw llo.527 50
All other liability 3,110 61
Surplus 24.304 6
T. OUTHIER & SON,
IMPORT! RS 0
lEngM Shire, Percheron and French
MeLryviil Nodaway Oo.,.Mo.
We hare 85 horses of the above breed whloa for o4 Individuals aud choice breedia
m.- k .ii.j a .rt itt.Qt r.f reriMtrv ana ruaraatr accompanies each horse. II
. - rra.n.rT. t -r. t t t-i wahvw Tin unstiT. anm to our bare with th6 014
miT n . 110 n anri W will Bilrnriaa VAU with OUT GOOD HOR9ES AID UOW PRIOSS.
.. WITH THE GROWER AND
. Save nEicicile Profits!
ESTABLISH BD IN W.
00 ACRES CHOICE TREES AND PLANTS
Suited to Nebraska, Ready to sell.
Stock True to Name. Satisfaction Guaranteed!
PACKED TO CARRY SAFELY.
Um Btok of Forest Beedlinfft at Low Rates and to respoatlble artlM ea Mi
Cerreipoad at oaoe before rusk of dellrery. Bend ior catalogue.
Mention Farms as' Almancb waea wriUnf.
Number of losses from May loth, 1890, to
August 10th, 18W.
Windstorm losses 61
Lightning looses lo3
or wnicti hss was live stocir.
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 aud prompt relief af
forded in full satisfaction of loss. The
people have explicit contklence not only
in the company's ability, but ready dis
position to deal instly 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 Fanners 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 sunicientlv corivincmsr
proof that every policy is gold lined,
and all sufficient rea-ou for the remark
able prosperity the Farmers and Mer
chants enjoy. 20 tf.
BARN AT WABASH PASSENGER DEPOT. when writing meation thf Address CRETE NURSERIES, or E. F. 'STEPHENS, CRETE, NEB.
. IT YOU WANT TO BUY
Our State Agent shows an
average business of 5,000 dol
lars per month for the eight
months, past, and there is no
reason why it should not reach
10, 000 dollars per month.
The sale of flour is a feature
reaching as high as 7 000 lbs in
a single day. It is his aim to
make it averasre one car tier
week. He expects 15,000 lbs.
in a few days, of the cheapest
and best flour - he has ever of
fered to the members of the
We carry one of the largest stocks west of the
Missouri River, in
Dry Goods, Carptes, Boots, Shoes and Groceries.
We are prepared to figure on large contracts of anything In our line anl ALLI ANCE
PLK will do well to get our prices on Staple and Fancy gwla.
Farm Products exi hanged for Groceries and Dry flood. Shos n1 nrpt.
We have three store rooms and our
Carpet Department extends over all.
You will save money by writing us '
for prices and samples etc. (iotQ
Corner lotto rnc P Streets.
The Latest Improved and Best End-gate Seeder.
We can make you
special prices on a
limited number of
Send in your order
J. W. HARTLEY,
23 tf Lincoln, Neb.
All kinds of business
waoted at the new town
Havelork, three miles
from Lincoln, where the
frreat car shops are now
uiildinp. Address, A. N.
Wvcoff. Lincoln. Neb . for
plat and prices. Terms easy. 26tf
We Will All Sing.
If you send and get the New Alliance Songster.
It is a little beauty containing) pages of
mostly new soiurs written this year es-
Secially for this book "by Alliance neople.
lost ef them are 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 of single copies Id
cents or 12 for $1.00. Postage 10 cents extra
er dozen. Address.
Alliance Pub. Co.,. Lincoln, Neb. .
A responsible agent in every precinct , alive
Alliance men preferred, to handle "Our Ke-
Sublican Monarchy" by Venier Voldo, dur
lg the campaign. The fastest gelling book
of the day, treating all public issues in plain
language. 40 percent commission to agents.
Address at once A. B. Sanderson, publishers.
The Garrett Picket & Wire Fence Machine
WftTM to the posts. A uni
versal favorite. Thomsanda
I in use. aurud Freight
paid. Agenm are rriwrv
hlnsr Dig saies. jnaciuurs.
Wire, etc.. at wholesale
direct from factory w
H Farmers where I have no
Laeent. Catalogue free, aq
dress the manufacturer,
S. H. GARRETT, MANSFIELD, OHIO.
will be paid to the aeent of any scale com pas y who
will say over his own name as agent.that the Jo s
5 TON WAGON SCALE, $60
is not equal to any made, and a standard reliable
scale. . Kr particulars, aiaress oniy
; simian, n.y.
AT LOW PSICES EOR CASH,
, WE INVITE YOU TO CALL
If at any time you are dissatisfied with a pur-
chase made from us, the goods can be returned
and money will be refunded.
MILLER & PAINE,
133 to 139 South 11th St, Lincoln, Neb.
1140 O 8treet.
P- W. H0HMAN, 4
Oldest and fnost canvpUU MueU
Hoii6 in thd state, display
ing hading and jtrstelass
PIANOS and OBGAHB.
A full line cf TlUas, Aoooraeoaa, as4 Urn
Meal MerehandtaM. Sheet Mnaio aad Mmmm
ioolcs. Ageat for oelrmt4 mate wf
BrmM IaatrnmeaU. T Alllaooe oaa a
from U to K s-er oeat. Spetal Tvrvta
OlatM. OoTMen4eaoe or a oall aoucJW4
F. W. HO II MAN
FALL AND WINTER EDITIOAS.
Everything You Eat, Wear and Use
You cannot afford to bo without it; even if you don't send orders to
us, "it will save you money as'a guide to price you should pay at homo.
we iurnisn tne oooic iree. send 6 cents to pay the postage on it.
R. EAGLE tk CO.,
UnoioGQlo Fqrraoro' Supply House,
ou waoasn Ave., CHICACO. A-
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