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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (March 14, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY, MAR. 14, 1S9J.
A Department for Home and Fireside. Edited
by Mrs. B. C 0. Cpton-
"The comer rtona of the republic Is Ue
What is it?
A conundrum for the boys and girls
who read Thk.Fakjiek's Alliance.
A vast monopoly it stands,
On Mississippi s treacherous sands.1
It takes the produce of Ntbraka's plains.
It takes Dakota's fields of (rain.
It takes the wealth of Colorado's mines,
It takes the crapes from California's vines.
It takes the golden russetts brown,
That are frown on Hoosiers ) tllow ground.
If you wiil call upon the Buckeve state.
You will find she shares her sisters fate.
It takes the Keystones coal and oil.
It takes the produce of its rocky soil.
They fought it off from Kansas plains.
But stlU it takes their fields of grain,
From the Atlantic to the goldon gate,
It takes something from each middle state.
It takes the wealth or western plains.
It takes their fields of shimmering graJa.
IlUkestbe corn belts golden corn, -It
empties southren plenty .s horn. '
Jo each northern state it treasure finds,
It Is the worst of all combines.
Wh. L. I). Sausushs.
Extract from Miss Willard's address
before the National Council of Women:
Na ure belongs equally to all men;
labor is the intelligent and beneliccnt
reaction of man upon nature. His daily
labor, then, is the natural equivalent he
furnishes for food and clothing, and it
is the supreme interest of the state to
prepare the individual to put forth bis
highest power. This is the socialism of
Chriht. Thero is no devil's delusion so
omp'.cte 3 that blue-blood Is the best.
Blue veins are but the symptons of poor
health, and he who has poor health is
poor indeed. IJye-and byo the while
band will be a badge of inferiority, while
the brown hand of self-help will be the
band of holiness. Women, as a class,
have Ixsea the world's chief toilers. But
the value put upon their work is illus
trated in the reply given by an ancient
Seminole to one of our j White Ribbon
era in Florida w here she saw oxen graz
ing and a horse roaming the pasture,
wnile two women were grinding at the
mill. Turning indignantly to the old
Indian chief, who sat by, she said:
"Why don't you yoke the oxen or har
ness the horses and let them turn the
rnilif" Hi? answer contains aho!o
body of evidence touching the woman
question. Hear mar. "uorso cost mon
ey, ox cost money; squaw cost nothing."
Each person in a community is esti
mated according to his relation to the
ehlcf popular standard of value. To-day
money is that standard. Hence the
mancipation of women must first come
along the Industrial lines. She must,
in her skilled head and hands, repre
sent financial values. , .
RESOLUTIONS OF CONDOLENCE.
Lancaster Co. Alliance, Feb. 20, 1891.
Whereas, An All Wise Providence
has s'ten fit to remove from our midst
by death our tieloved brother in the
good work of humanity, Moses Brinton
I Uak Valley Alliance, no. liM, were'
fore be it
Resolved. That in the death of Brother
Brinton that there has been removed
from among us one of our best, most
worthy and true members. That as a
iirotnei he was always true to our prin
iples and earnest In the cause; that as
a citizen he prospered by honest labor
and by strict attention to business; that
as a neighbor he was accommodating;
as a friend always true, and as a hus
band and father was always loving and
2nd. That w hlle we mourn his loss
to our organization we also extend our
Heartfelt sympathies to nis good wife
3rd. That the secretary send a copy
I tnewe resolutions to the family and
furnish a copy of the same to The
Tahhers' Alliance for publication.
11. Polxkv, .
Books Oue Never Heard of,
. There is no doubt that there are
hundreds of book in circulation to
day of which the general literary pub
tic bus never heard, books which
nave sold into tho hundreds of thou
sands and brought their authors and
publishers mints of money. These
books are sold by subscription and
aevcr peuetrato into the cities. They
aro sold to 'country families, some
times a hundred iu a single small vil
lage. Not lonr a?o I came across the
list of a subscription publishing housm,
which printed the number of copies
sold of the books on tholr catalogue,
says n woll known writer. Tha figures
were araaalng. Of twenty-eljht books
sot one had sold less than fi),000
eopie and several had excoedeJ300,
00. Vet I bad nvor hsard of one of
tho titles oi tho books. I recall tho
snanoxcrlpt of a tch-nlca! book on
machinery hing lianctd in once to a
tni-jfo publish k house. Tho firm do.
lined it and it met the same fate at
four other houses Flualty the nuihor
tent It to a large subscript! oti house,
and they saaoped ,t It The pub
lishers who had rejected the manu
script hughttd. Hut they lived ta
have the lu igh turned on tneiu. I saw
the author's royalty statement ot
that book about a year ago, which
showed a toltl sale of copies ot
the book la thre years
Mtol yit think thiti will ts
asarruwkM la bMveitf" M.M.I "For
your auko I tnut so, dr. F.u-rnUy
may lumi ib, )n tbo tpjxtUmity which
My twy,' aall tho fcmtd dixwiut r.
Iiiifly. "ttu jit know wharw UUU
not a irt who gu fihiftj ti Riaday?'
"Well, ihw iMt Vm tt do luko.
iKU's Ue bit plm-w."
Why Its was bowed dowat
Ilia aiiU hutu m tAtt
t.la Ualit was all a whirl;
frv aum)t huwad blut svsn,
Ut dr lsm.is I; g'aL
A SLIPPERY SUIUECT.
THROWING THE SUPPER FOR
Haw th Camtoaa Originated and What
it Means Something About KUp
pera In General Turk
l"h origin of the euntom of throwing
the slipper after the bride seems to ba
muiih engulfed in mystery. It is a very
ancient practice, and is said to be a
relic of the old custom of opposition to
the capture of the bride. By others it
is aid to have indicated renunciation
on the part of the parents nnd re
latives. The plucking o!t of tho tthoo
wuo significant of renunciation among
tho ancient Jews.
Our prwent slipper, with its high
heels and tendency toward rosctUvi and
buckle garnishment and embroidery,
has the touch of the Louis XIV and
Louis XV fashions. With tho sctint
bull gown of 1810 and 1815, slippers
were worn low, without heels, in ac
cordance with tho general classic
character of dress then adopted, and
which went so far as to make the wear
ing of sandals tho tnodo among some of
th great dames of Franco.
The supper for dancing at that pe
riod wus cut low. mudo of very yield
ing material, and was fastened to tho
ankle by means of ligament, which
wore crossed fancifully and carried
high above tho ankle. Somo of the
slippers wcro cut in a point at the
baae of the instep, tho jxiint diroVtod
toward the toe. This cut is beooinlng
to a brood foot, and by moans of a fan
cy facing may be rendered very much
stronger, and bo quito us effective by
extending the lappet und tho instep
higher over tho foot. . We. may choose
our dress slippers from every style of
every 'j to-day, and tho shape of a
slipper has raa:h to do with tho come
liness of the foot. , ,
A very amusing cuntoin prevailed in
Western Asia of leaving shoes or slip
pers outtddo of tho door to denote that
the muster or mistress of the houso wus
engaged, and not to Imj Intruded upon,
a practice altogether too highly und
delicately civilized to have remained
lost to us moderns all those centuries.
How much fib-telling would such a
quiet custom spare iw at the present
The Turklbh slippor is a very pop-
alar fancy with our ladies juwt now.
Thousands of them are selling. Made
wholly of leather red, white, tun,
brown, blue, heouess, with that churn
ing feature peculiar to East Indian foot
gear the shurp-pointed, little, turnod
up toe, it is irresistible to the feminine
fancy. These slippers dome garnished
with tinsel embroidery in gold and sil
ver, and have fluffy silk pompons.
The Turkinh slipper worn by the
high class ladles, tho Fatimas of Tur
key, tho sultanas in the harems, has
been described as made of white satin
and embroidered in gold thread.
But why are we not cultivating a
home industry for this fancy cbassure?
What has become of our ancient moc
casin? Oh, no, our an cob tors did not
wear it, to bo sure, but it was worn by
those who were, perhaps, not so far
removed from tho Turks after all. Let
us cultivate the slipper of Pocahontits,
and with it a borne industry which
may be the means of saving somo of
our br.ve boya their scalps this winter,
if report speaks truly, for th$ Indians
are said to be starving, and, if their
hunds have not forgot their cunning,
the making of Diooca-4nn may save
them. The moccasin is a pretty affair,
with its round toee und zigzag border
ings and Indian bead work.
In boudoir slippers mademoiselle
may bo as unique as she chooses; al
though tho conventional slipper is low
and perfectly plain, it has always been
in the boudoir that fine dames have in
dulged in individual caprice. The low
shoe, with its fanciful lining of fur, is
a very comfortable little article for
chamber use, and reminds one of tho
"One, two buckle my shoe" period. It
Is also like a shoe worn by Grecian
ladies, which wae laced before and
lined with fur of some animal of the
cat tribe, whose claws hung pendent
from the top.
It seems, indeed, quite manifest,
from the variety of style and garnish
ment peculiar to tho fashionable chas
sure to-day. tfmt the American girl is
quite as devoted to her pantoufles as
ever a French woman was. nnd the
latter's passions for balls und ball slip
per's is proverbial.
Short on Family Names.
One of the oddities of fashionable so
ciety in Philadelphia, says the Time,
which is puzzling: to strangers Is thu
number of young ladies met with and
classed as belles who bear the same
family name. Until recently it hns
not been considfrfd good form to use,
except in Intimate Intercourse, younjr
ladies' first nanxw, but now it is not
only necessary but, there biiig
daughters of different brunches of the
same family IwMirinji the san"j Christ
ian name. It has been found conven
ient to number them as in the case of
young men, mid such titles as Miss
Arabella HltUuhouse II und Miss
itcglnu Pedigree 111 are found on curds
and invitation. This, ot course, can
not be chiiIihI out In Introductions,
and as there are at least twenty fam
ilies with young ladles bearing the
uuni name, though only distantly re
in ted. thw effect at a large party is
very confusing. For intiitnce ther
are twenty-eight Mia Biddies,
A Mantlet of llarnaw a lata.
Young Tramp Hero eouta a well
dwsatnl fellow dew a the atrvrt singing,
Tstt thousand a year 1 my Income
cl'-.w," 1 gMa i ll strike hltu for a
Hid Veteran lWt do It; ua haun t
get tvnU Mrik this wor klngoian
timing hr hUU!n !' got fit
Ihi dollar In lustdv pet kel,'' he's
fc-vt It Puck.
THE VERY WEE-EST MAN.
A Dwarf TTha Waald Bar ! 0a.
Haa na LWea) Ta-aar.
Bebe is snpposcd to bare been tlio
sinallest maa w ha ever lived. He was
boroe by a peasant woman in Lorraine
just 150 vara ajjo, and was called Be be
because the first few years of hi life be
could articulate only b-b.n The Jay
of bis birth Be be was smaller than bis
Ten days afterward lie was taken to
the village cure, to be baptized, in bis
mother's woodeu shoe, because be was
too tired to be carried safely in her
arms. During the next six mouths
the same wooden shoe served as Bebe's
When Bebe was about seren years
old King Stanislaus Leicyuski of Po
land, who was then living at Lorraine,
heard what a wonderful little fellow
he was and ordered the child's father
to bring him to court. Bebe, Sr., car
ried bis son to the royal palace in a
email basket. Stanislaus said at ouce
that Bebe must become his court
dwarf. Bobe's father was induced to
accede to this proposal with a good
bit of royal Polish gold, and Bebe was
made a regular follower of the King's
At the time of his introduction to
court life Bebe was just twenty inches
tall and wuighed eighty pounds, lie
Deter grew larger.
He hud a sweet little voice, a good
ear for inusio and nimble legs. He
could dance aud slug with the best of
the Klug's courtiers. . He was useful
as a InbTe ornamcut at all tho King's
great bauquets. His most famous ap
pearance fu this rather peculiar role
took place at a diuncr which Stanis
laus gavo to the Ambassador of a grout
power in 1735. In the middle of the
table was an immense sugar castle.
Shortly before the guests rose to
leave, tho door of the castle opened
and a knight in full armor stepped out
with a drawn sword in his right hand.
All the guests thought the kuight must
Imj some wonderful automaton which
the King had obtained from the skilled
mechanics across the liliine. He
wasn't, however. He was none other
than little Bebe. He walked around
the table, shook his sword in the face
of every gucHt, 'saluted tho King and
then turned back to the castle en
trap cc, where he assumed the position
of a sentry.
At a signal from the King every one
at the table began to bombard him
with small sugar balls. Bebe hurried
at once into the castle, locked the door
mouuted the tower and pretended to
return the tire by setting off a lot of
In 1758 the Empress Catharine, of
Russia, sent an emissary after bim to
the court of the Polish King. Late
one evening ,wbuu the royal palace
was almost deserted, Catharine's emis
sary suupped Bebe up and stuffed him
into tho pocket of his great coat. Bebe
screamed so lustily that he revealed
the plot to the guard at the door. The
emissary was arrested and Bube was
Not long afterward Bebe aocorn-
Sanied Stanislaus to the court of Louis
y. in Versailles, where ho again nar
rowlv escaped abduction.' A lady of
the trench court bad been holding
him in her lap between the course of a
slate dinner. Suddenly she rose to
leave the room. Her that step was ac
companied by a shrill 'cry from the
folds of her gown, "lour Majesty,
Your Majesty, this lady has stuck me
in her pocket and is running awuy
with me." '
The voice was Bubo's. He was im
mediately dragged from the court
lady's pocket and placed under the
guard of two pajres, who wero in
structed by tho King Stanislaus to
watch him day and night.
The perils through which bo bad
passed and the strict surveillance to
which he was now subjected depressed
Bebe's spirits and demoralized his
servous system. He becamo melan
choly, morose, rouud-shoaldured and
The King thought be needed a com
panion to cheer mm up, and the ref
eree married him. with great pomp
and ceremony, to Tberese Souvray, a
dwarf of about his own ago and slight
ly greater stature. That was the lust
drop in Bebe's cup. Two weeks after j
bis marriage he tost his miud. He i
ceased to talk entirely, ate little, and j
spent most of his time in bis crib.
His honeymoon was hardly up when
be died, at the age of 21. His wife,
Therese, survived him forty-two years.
The Prince of Naples.
Of the prince of Naples little is
known ns yet, except that he adores his
Earents, and especially bis mother, and
i adored by her in return. Sbo has
nurtured him in the best traditions of
bis house, and one anecdote in especial
alout this has become a favorite theme
for poetry and picture throughout
Italy. Having gone to visit Palermo
in company with her boy, it happened
that on the return journey to Naples a
great storm aroe. and the commander
feared for the safety of his precious
freight. He consulted with the ofllcers
as to whether they, bad not best put
back. It wai decided to lay the mat
ter before the queen aud abide by her
decision. She happened to have In her
hand a paper. Kapldly, without hesita
tiou,she wrote on it the words, 'Saimpre
avautl Suvola," passing it on to the
Pretty stories are told of the prince
how in his childhood he saved up his
pecie I money in order to buy bis mother
trinkets. He is a any, retiring youth,
w ho has developed late, but of whose
heart aud iareUigencti all who knovr
bim speak highly.
Like his father, ha It frank ot speech,
and often narrates tales of the homo
life. Here i one. The king, la cou
trait to the rjuoea, is qui! Inartistic la
bis taste, aud aUoi aik has no ear for
music, lit Ule the uwa tua found It
esdful to wear glji la ttrdei U
read, Thrvi (Immu asaey tua king,
who, wbsu b tlvem gulag up, says
a! e, "Mafftterlu, put down thus
f lasses." "MaiNtua W awl
safe the prist Tatn !,. says,
AUrgltariu.tf yea eWl Ufca off Mmm
(), I shall stag." At d aiamsaa feM
sua dread of papa's ft) aoiss that
site abeyt at eat U mis her sail freut
IU tutors priUt Ibis) at iflkatUaj
military teachers bis reul and strict
fidelity'to duty, fa appearance be re
sembles hi mother. and like her he has
the peculiarity of being short-legged,
which makes him look w hen seated
taller than be really is. Since his late
Journey to various European and east
ern eourts be has developed more inde
pendence and has also come more to
the front. There is every reason to
hope and think that he will prove no
unworthy scion of that most ancient
aud honorable bouse of Savoy from
which he has sprang. and that when bis
time arrives be, too. will do his duty as
LAKE DWELLERS IN AFRICA
Taeaaanda ar lllarka wha Raar Thalr Bats
on rtlee la tha Daanaan ITatera.
Much atteulion was recently called
to the rrgiou around Kotonou, on the
Gulf of Guinea, near which place sev
eral hundred of the women warriors
of the King of Dahomey were killed in
battle by I lie French troops. One ot
the most Interesting tenures of this
region Is the large unlive villages aud
towns that have beeu built in the
water. The inhabitants many years
ago took this means of trying to escape
from the terrible raids of the King ol
Dahomey. Many hundreds ef people
were actually drivea by the powerful
King iuto the water. . ft happens that
the Dahomiau are very superstitious
about traveling in canoes or crossing
streams, .and the fugitives took advan
tage of this fact to secure protection
On any good map one may see the
"Den ham waters" near Kotonou, This
is the home of these luke dwellers.
The towns have each a population oi
from 200 or 300 souls to as many thou
sands. Physically the people are fine
and healthy specimens of Africans,
and as a rule tliey are free from dis
ease. Gov. Moloney of Lagos says the
houses are built upon piles or straight
branches of hard wood three to six
inches in diameter. They are driven
into the bottom of the lake. The up
per ends are secured by cross pieces,
on which aro laid a bamboo Uoorinjj.
two-thirds or one-hulf of which is cov
ered in by a house. The uprights ol
the house are iixed iirst and secured
below the platform to the supporting
piles. The roof frame is next made on
tho platform, and is covered with
grass or bamboo leaves, and raised to
its position. The remaining portion
of flooring is used as a verunda. In
the construction no nails arc used.
These nutives are llshermeo aud also
a pastoral people. It is a curious fuel
that they keep cattle in pens adjoining
their houses built on piles over the
water like their dwellings. Some
times during the dry season the shal
lowness of the water admits ol the cat
tle being allowed to wander on terra
tirma; but fodder is brought in canoes
to many less fortunate animals which
are compelled to eke out their exist
ence in these pens surrounded by
water until such time as they are
tethered and transported by canoe to
The present natives are still In dread
of the Dahomians, but even if this fear
no longer existed it is probable that
the habit which they nnd their fathers
before thciu have long followed would
loud them to prefer these aquatic
residences. It is not know? how many
lake dwellers there are, but it is sup
posed there are at least 10,000 of them
among the various tribes whose huts
cover the Don hum waters. Once iu a
while these tribes make war on one
another, and they conduct their light
ing iu canoes, cupablo of holding two
or three persons, and their weapons
are guns, Iiaqwwn. f pears mid clubs.
Iu soma other parts of Africa, par
ticularly in the Congo basin, the habit
of dwelling in hutsiiustalued ou piles
in lakes or rivers is very largely fol
lowed, and perhaps a lnilllou or two
of tho people of Africa are still pcrpet
uatiug the phase of lifo of which we
have relics in the remains of the iuke
dwellers of the pro-historic era.
Hie First Trip to Town.
Abner Dun grass, from away np be
yond the White Mountains, had pene
trated to the Hub. It was A biter's
first visit to the city In fact his lirsi
trip away from home, says the N. Y.
A relative, doing business in the
metropolis, had spent the previous sum
mer with Abnej'spurents.and in return
for many kindnesses, he hud invited his
friends of the country farm to visit him
in his city home. ,
And thus Abner chanced to be in
Boston, and was now dining at a hotel
with his host.
At lirst our countryman hardly knew
what to do with himself at the won
drously laden table. His relative, ob
serving his hesitation, whispered to
"Don't be backward, Abner; help
yourself to just what you like."
By and by a gentleman sitting oppo
site directed a waiter to bring him a
plato of ice cream.
The cream was brought and the gen
tleman set it down before him while
he finished a dish of scallops. A brier
looked up aud saw the delicate-looking
maa In the plate not far away. It was
temptiug, nsd ho reached forth uud
took It. He had put a spoonful of the
frozen mixture into his mouth.aod was
hesitating between surprise aud de
light, when the gentleuiau opposite
rather abruptly and not very pleasant
"Welt, my friend, that's what I should
call decidedly cool,"
'Yus,M rtsHindfd Abner, iouoceut.
ly, when he had swallowed the frigid
morsel.- "It's about the coldttst pudd'u
1 eutr iMtcl. twau tew maul et 1 1
doa't believe it's really teched wllk !
D.uwMwr (wutylnir blttrly)wOl.
t!i hnvo pity, p.t. and li t imt tnd
Kdwitrd b tmppy,'' Puw (a natural
11, rfpili furtiily). What? Yt
tMcVti of matrimony when ymi dont
tsv , Vnuw bow many u-ili brua there
k- , i the M'lr.a! column d lUanl?''
J.,tiw..- '-Wr at tpld girl, that Ml
WiH in. ' huuth II jw .? ' "Why,
y,a wo vw Knalntr i'otuudrrs
th uthr 'nlf, n d4 I nkv4 l.cr
ht was ttt UiftVivnort ImMwinh; tv
lf aud a tb.nkcy " Wrll?" WVlfr
Why, ty Jove, ihi U h didut
it T"- - uv.:.
CORNER 13TH AND II STS., LINCOLN, NEB,
Three blocks from Capitol building. Lincoln's newest, neatest and
best uptown hotel. So new rooms just .completed, including large committee
rooms, making 125 rooms in all. A. L. HOOVER & SON, Prop' r.
IP YOU WANT TO BUY
DRY GOODS AU CABPIiTS
AT LOW PSICES EOR CASH,
WE INVITE YO U TO CALL
If at any time you are dissatisfied Trith a pur.
chase made from us, the goods can bo returned
and money will be refunded.
IHLLER & PAINE,
- 133 to 139 South Uth Ot, Lincoln, Nob.
STATE AGENTS LIST, IIARCH 1st, 1891.
' ' . " -
Anyone having Clover, Timothy or Flax seed
for sale please notify the State Agent.
White Grained sugar per 100 to 00
" granulated " " 6 63
California Strained Honey per lb 10
Mpale Syrup in gallon cans 73
Corn Syrup In 2 palls 75
Fine Sjigar Syrup in kegs 140
Sorgharu in kegs ' 1 80
" i barrels per gallon , 40
" " " " 88
J. W. HARTLEY, State
ELKHART CARRIAGE AUD HARNESS 't?, CO,
liarnrM, Iter IS
I H Vviira
larainmc tmtun iuiiut. n liny ireiH
cliwciM Itnl a whx limit utluacturr. War
rani everyUiln (r two nr. An) n whooaa
wril can orlnr a hum) oi H truer f rum ua, a
wull u pay S" t" t'1 t" amue oilildla-ioaa ta
orjor Uu Uunu. W ia uu etadit, and hare
Pbaeloaa, tj 1 1 () asma a aall at U0.
Kino Itoad lnrtarithdaah-MI.,.
I.luht trouble. IS2U to Id.
0S4 Z (3U North, of Z. O.
Centrally located and newly furnished throughout. Table firtt-elnts.
LARGE AND ELEGANT
Terms $125 tc $1.50 Per day.
The Victory Feed Mill
Ttae Best Mill In World
For rrindlnir Cora with or without tha shuck,
and all kinds f small train. CapaoHr
15 to W busbvl pur hour,
w n :
Made In three sizes. Tour, eight and
twelve horse power, -
Asdnsi. THOS. ROBERTS, SprleflilM.
Ue W1U All Blng.
If f M at tt Ik Ktw A lllsaea rttnfv
1 . I a litfij. tAA it. unHl.tHit.al aiaaaa atfl
Btaatk Mn annua wrutea tuiS aa f
paalalif f.t tkts knk ay AlHaaoa jMuaia,
Maat at tkaaj aiaaat to a!4 aaS faanila
tuaaa, M ! nvay Jla In Ua a sat
K4tJay ItkaarUiy. 1e srlua la altwwa at
a asoaaJtacly iaa) W tWiwjva aanUn) k
aaaaUfaiai Va-tUft fl aaMn 4U
f 44a AtUraaa,
Iw . AiUisva rt a.CVi lsela,Rtej
Very fine California peaches per 1 20
" " apricots " 20
" prunes " 10
California dried grapes 7
Tomatoes beat per can t
Coffee etc, at bottom prices.
Flour per 100 1 60
Buckwheat flour per sack 12jtt 45
Cora and oats chop feed per 100 1 .25
Agent, Lincoln, ITcb.
batro dealt dlree.t
with ronnBiaer, HQ, d, .fi 11
irlrtM Hiring (hn
iiiiyvvlii - rt, with prtTil of
or ( iiinlilnallnn
urn u otnara aail at. Km.
(uud an I4 at !M.
Ara all No. I r
W. B. PRATT, Secretan, ELKHART, 1X3.
Notice to Farmers.
Allianoes or farmers wishing u buy see
or feed earn, can do wsll by writing lo
"ee'y AIManca No. 1W0, Btranir. Nrb.
C O -A. Xi!
Can now Iks furaishetl on Short
InfnnnHift fnlvaml nmmritlw
FurnbhtHl any Auiantti
J. W. HARTLEY, Ajj't
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