Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN NEB, SATURDAY, APR. 4, 1891.
CZAR'S OWN COURIERS.
EVERY ONE ELSE MUST GIVE
WAY FOR THEM.
How Threo ITnltcd BtstM Offlwn
Were Enabled t Make m Bapld.
and Eay raw- Aeroeo
th gteppoeof Blbaria.
'We in this country cannot appre
ciate the autocratic power of the czar of
Ku-sia. Ilia word must be obeyed!
Ilia name commands respect in his
dominion. He is never mentioned but
in reverence by the faithful, or in a
whisper by those who would oppose
him. There is no open denunciation
of him. His acts are never criticised,
or, if so, no one is aware of it except
as it results in a Siberian excursion.
His most insignificant desire is never
controverted by the officials of his
The speaker was one of three lieu
tenants of the United States navyjuho
a few years ago returned to America
from the Japan station overland
through Siberia, and thence by regular
avenues of travel to New York, the
remark being addressed to a reporter
of the New York Herald.
'We had unusual facilities for mak
ing the Journey," continued the officer.
Our government communicated with
the KuHhian minister at Washington,
ho with his his home office, and even
tually Baron Struvi, then Russian min
ister to Japan, was notified.
Our passports were Inspected and
countersigned by the baron, who in
addition gave us several personal and
open letters to be used along the route.
As we were leaving the baron's office
he called us back. He seemed to
deliberate for a moment, and then
said:- 'Gentlemen, there is one more
document that I can give you. You
mu6t treat it with respect. Never use
it but in case of absolute necessity. If
possible don't use it at all. Never
present it but as a last resort, and
then, if possible, to the highest official
of the Russian government that Is at
"The baron left the room. 7 Pres
ently he returned and handed us a
sealed document. As he gave it to us
he said: ! am not at liberty to dis
close the nature of this document. You
may never use it. So far as I am
aware no foreigner has ever possessed
the like. You are Americans; our
governments have always been friend-
iy;"you are' granted an unusual priv
ilege; respect my injunctions.'
"We thanked the banon, promised to
follow his instructions and retired.
"As we proceeded on our trip we
often discussed the nature of the
document Sometimes we joked about
it. We had no occasion to use it
tarly in our trip, for our passports and
letters were everywhere treated with
the greatest respect.
"Our journey was about three-quar
ters finished when one afternoon we
arrived at a post station, all of which
in Siberia are under military control.
"On calling for a change of horses
we were informed that we could secure
none that evening; moreover, we wore
told that it might be several days or a
week before wo could leave the post
"We inquired the reason and re
ceived an evasive answer. There was
a horse disease or something of that
sort they said. Wo knew it be false,
for the horses were nil in good condi
tion. We protested the conversation
was in French but we could gain no
HutLsfaction. The official smiled in a'
"We finally bethought ourselves of
our mysterious document, and resolved
to preterit it to the military governor
of the post whose residence had been
pointed out to us.
'We called for our luggage and ar
rayed ourselves in the showy full dress
of a United States naval officer cocked
hat, dress coat, gold lacs and epaulets
itnd sword. We took our credentials
and the mysterious document and filed
up to the governor's house. We re
solved to try the ordinary means first,
so as to leiirn the full efficacy of the
missive we carried. I confess I was
curious about the thing.
"The governor treated us with the
marked courtesy of a Russian military
officer. He, too. convorsod in French,
lie told us it whs impossible for us to
leave the post but he gave us no reason
' for the detention.
"We had arranged before hand a plan
of procedure. So wo put our heads to
gether and talked and gesticulated In
Kngllsh, of which the Russian was Ig
norant. Finally, in a dramatic man
ner, I pulled out the unknown docu
ment and handed it to him. Ho broke
the seal and glanced at the contents.
"The poor man turned pale, his legs
trembled, lie was so agitated he could
hardly speak. -Why did you not prw
ent that before?' he Maid, "you would
have experienced tin difficulty then.
Now I am liable to severe unilim(nt.
"We had sn-n nw.iy strange sights
and had parsed thit.ttifh many strung
adventures on that SiU-ilan trip," eo.
tinned the speaker, "hut thacunUnia
linn of that Rntslan, I imit itinftt,
V you know" th nature of tUU
t!i'.-iiiui-iit:" he id ta u. Ht bad tvL
lntty nt.ti. rJ our womWiuritt at th
We itmfe-Mt-tl that we were ignor
ant. 'Why. gontU tt n." he tl.l, -that
iI.m tiiurril Uyutir MpfH'iutux'iit Ul
wut'lera U the Amutl with mieh
i UtH tiim-et the Uciin who detuln
j mi, w ho rftit In tHvtit ymt tit tiium
f I''hI hi- whit luc tiny ulmtuch ta
J our way U liit! to th Mvt-fvt jus
UUuu'iit -trial tptn"v iiiliitiMy tribunal
and drain, if fuund i !!$'."
'I tin iviH' Iht-tt t tUlite4 th
r n fr m-r itttUn,. inw ctlUt)
I '! l',d kl I .i-l jut .,
fiu n, ltvKn Uig N-itlt-vtrnt uik!
n in'iyiitK; uvrr the t-r;"tt")" Ut-ywiul
. h tficrtH" f.'tutil that tinttrV,
rr lfl b H.-imI vtl, A oil I tint Witft
)-AlNirt Mint lttrr.it cMMmjj- th
t'U U W ttlifc'ltt IK)M,
'He accompanied us to the post
station, gave a few fierce commands In
Russian, ordered out the best horses
his own, I think and summoned an
armed force of Cossacks, under whose
escort we proceeded to the next relay
I suppose that as soon as we were
out of sight the governor knouted a
few prisoners," continued the lieuten
ant, "just to enable Him," ne aauea.
"to recover his equanimity I rem ine
fright the document gave him."
"We had no occasion to test me
efficacy of the document a second
time, said the lieutenant The infor
mation that we were couriers on a
special mission to the czar preceded
us. The deference shown us was
absolutely distasteful to our republican
minds. Still the whole adventure served
the purpose of an illustration of the
autocratic power of the czar, which we
otherwise might never have realized."
MENNONITES OF RUSSIA.
Th IIardhlpt of a ChrUtlan Sect Under
th Czar's Government.
The mennonltes of Russia, as well as
the Hebrews, are complaining of the
severities of the czar's government
and, but for the obstacles to their emi
gration, the whole body of them would
probably come to this country. They
are a christian sect over three centu
ries old, and hold a baptismal doctrine
not recognized by the orthodox Greek
church, into which the government has
tried to drive them.
The Russian mennonites, ' who num
ber only about 60,000, took up their
habitation In southern Russia, near the
Sea of Azov, about a century ago, ex
plains the New York Sun, having then
left Russia on account of the hard
ships to which they were subjected.
They are a peaceful, intelligent, virtu
ous and industrious people and they
have enjoyed rare prosperity in that
The main trouble of the government
with them grows out of their religious
principle of non-resistance and their
refusal to render military service, k or
a long period of time they were exempt
from service by the decrees or the
czars, but this privilege was withdrawn
twenty years ago. 1 hey then obtained
permission to leave Russia within a
In 1873 they began to take advan
tage of it, and several thousand of
them found refuge in . this country
The first colonies went as farmers to
Kansas and Minnesota, where they
purchased land and got along , finely.
The e.ar, seeing their determination,
modified his decree of conscription, and
gave orders that, in time of war, they
should be required only to rendor ser
vice in the military hospitals. The
granting of this privilege and the ex
piration of the period during which
they were allowed to emigrate stopped
the mennonite movement to America.
The whole body of them was desirons
of leaving Russia, as they left Prussia
a century ago.
Now again they are suffering hard
ships through the operation of the
conscription law and through the czar's
determination to bring them into the
orthodox fold. If permission could be
obtained by them to leave Russia they
would follow those of their brethren
who came here eighteen years ago.
NO USE FOR JOKERS.
They Are Not Wanted In Any Profession
"Do you really think it injures a
man to be known as a joker?
"It would bring him to failure in
this lino of business," said the whole
sale importer to a New York Sun man,
It would ruin him in our profession,"
said the heavy lawyer. "It would
keep him out of our establishment,"
said the head of a shipping firm. "It
would prevent him from getting any
church, " said the preacher. 'It would
destroy all faith in hh practical abil
ity, " said the dry goods merchant. "It
would not secure his appointment by
the board of education as n teacher,
said the pedagogue. ' "It would never
do in our lino," said the manager of a
machine shop. "We could not give
him any responsible position," said tho
banker. "We would not Irust him
here," said tho chief engineer. "It
would not cause him to le trusted by
bic operators," said a Wall street
broker. "It would destroy his prac
tice among patients," said the doctor.
"We would be suspicious of his con
tracts." said the contractor. "Ho
would not he likely to get promoted,
said the Nliceiiuiu. Not if he was n
real genuine, original fresh joker,"
said the joke editor of a jocular week
lv. "He could not wear my uniform,"
said the naval commander on his
quarter deck, "it weuld ruin him
for our service." said the undertaker.
So everybody Is against us," groan
ed tho joker, after hearing thee opin
ions, "and J ft I can git up a dime
joke thut would make mui of them
ttrwnk In III Werowtl Dear.
.liklin Tl.-t-m-i- rili-iiil.-il tniHtv tn th
theft of an owtviutt and a suit of clothe
from William Kldd. The Victim toti
tied that Ite nwt the THonr on Weal
t 'wiiownlll !-' i one ingftt, wnu tu
M-rMtlt- to go to a lodging riotiM,
where, when he okv, h I1 nothing
"Werwyou drunk?" Hffctd M.'. l'ln
If I K lit 111 til I, uti-ft "
lrtnik in lit (oiul defe'tv,"
Jtdi Arto.Ul. 1'lt.LUi !l'tU
IrrUndt fr tvaltta,
t t,0 t i.tl'Mlil of I '. ! 1 U Jf"ii
m atwttty. Tb i tli'i'tf U'in 1 1 th
tit! ne of h u ha Ur itlvtl of
Ut, whlUU l"it to. hu con.
aUlerwhly hci-tnl, f.lut t)i .--t.n.d t
MtUI W h IH ttttlHi, tit lt '.
" -..jisil wHMi ' fc
4, U iiuS M u it,
A Departs" at for Home and Fireside, Edited
by Mn. S. C. O. Upton.
"The corner (tons of tbe republic U the
A Htart-itnring Address
I wish every reader of this department
of The Alliance would read the whole
of Miss Wilhtrd's recent address before
the National Council of Women, It
spcaks.to the very stulof womanhood
and tier epitome oi what women are
doing in the world makes everyone feci
like making up aud getting into the
procession of progress. We have cul-
ed part or an anal v is oi tnis speecn
from the Woman's Tribune and present
it to our readers.
Just thirty 3'ears ago General S:olnuer
proposed the admmission of women to
emplovment In the United States Treas
ury. He, with the other two men who
favored tho measure (Salmon 1' Chase
and Attorney General Edward Rates)
were denominated "grandmother, ana
were otherwise Insulted and threatenel.
For my part 1 would have women treat
ed as an individual, and not belonging
to a trilie. I would have her portion
under the sun assigned to her in sever
alty, and would teach her as rapidly as
possible to becomes citizen of the world
on equal terms with every other citi
The Roston Globe, anahzing the re
cent statistics of the Massachusetts La
bor Itureau, says;
the nsures simpiv snow that m the
employments in which the very lowest
wages are paid w omen constitute 7U
per cent of the workers, while in the
employments where as high as tiO a
i. : I .L.. I...ll
wees, are pmu, nicy ixjlibuiuiu ntuuiy
over three per cent. In addition to all
this is the humiliating fact that la the
same occupations, standing side by side
with men. iheiemaies are paid less
wages for the same work. Why do leg
islators tit passively under such discrim
ination of sex tn the matter oi work
and.wagesY Simply because they know
that women carry uo votes, ami mat
mere sentiment can neither seat nor
unseat a politician.
Those who do not want "reform radl
califin preached in this meeting house"
these days remind me oi the dear pro
hibition pastor who was taken to task
bv his deacons after morning service
with the words: "'Didn't you know that
we got you here to preach the gospel 1"
"Oh yes," was the reply, "and a nice,
sweet pretty pill you'd like me to make
of it, but 1 propose to teach every-day
religion as I understand it," And then
exported alter a lasbiou that my be pa
'Out from the heart hutone tbe children fair,
J'ium irotn tuo ureuin oi a moiuer prayer;
MihII a father's vote on the crowded street
Content to the tnare for their ihoutfhucM
The whole rationale ot women's place
in linance is set forth in the remark of
a Knight of Labor, who said about an
undesirable locality;" It's not a tit
place for a woman," and the reply of a
comrade, "Then it's time for women to
bo down there and make it lit.
The many sided woman question has
invaded all realms, even to those where
crowns are worn. In all the line of
English hfctory only two epochs have
received a gracious name, and they are
the two when the great queens have
reigned, the "Elizabethan" and the
But until woman comes to her king
dom physically she will never come at
all. created to be wen, ana strong,
and beautiful, she long ago "sacrificed
her constitution and has ever since
been living on her by-laws," Sheo is
a creature born to the beauty and free
dom of Diana; but she is swathed by
her skirts, splintered by her stays, ban
daged by her tight waist, and pinioned
by her sleeves- it is the duty oi lead
ers to point the sisters along the bright
ly-openlng way oi dress retorm.
We are going to have ere long a scien
The best work of the mother will be
intellicently done on the basis of heredi
tary. pre natal influence and devout
obedience to laws of health. Mrs
Frances Fisher Wood is a Vassar gradu
ate and a successful mother, and she
points to her healthy, happy twenty-two
month s old baby with pride as a speci
men of scientific babyhood. This col
lege-bred woman has proved, to her
own satisfaction at least, that there
such a thing as scientific motherhood
THE COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION.
The Columbian FIxposition should wit
ness the convening of a world's congress
of women. They should set forth the
methods of the King's Daughters, the
College Settlements, the WorkingGirl's
l tubs, the department ot .Mercv, the
omen st hristian temperance unions
I have wished that in a sort of Valhalla
of great women we m ight group por
traits, statutes and personal souvenirs
of the best and brightest who have liv
ed. Reside .Joan of Arc should statin
tiueeu fcaht-lla. Rut for our own Amer
ican eyes there will be a group In mar
hie where around thesaiutlv lace of our
g' r tid l.ucretia Mott shall b )gathercd
those faithlul allies, hliatx-th Cadv
Stanton, and Susan It. Anthonr; ami
those loyal co workers, Mary A, Liter
more, Julia Hard Howe, and Lucy
Stone, lYolonged applause.)
CLOVNU MCNTEXt M.
I turn with grateful gladness to the
life that now Isnnd give to you. in par
ting. tho grand wrla of Harriet Mar
tineau's great brother James, who, lo
co! tig bis mind upon the problem of
the pacing hour ald :
i if nothing can we I mere ure than
thU; that if we cannot acttly our
preeut lot, we could tautiify oo other.
Our htn and our Almighty Father
are here or now here. Tu obstruction
ef that lot ar gitta for w to heave
away by th concurrent Uuft tf a hoi
lirit siui the tutor of a trvuuou will,
it g'.oom l for ut to tint with wutie t rl
rtttal liilht.ill wt tin h me fof our
worship, u sorrow lor our trut. Iu
iw-rtla lor our cAuraga. It temptation
for our UHh Kddiei ol lb i rtio, It I
not for p. tut for our I Ur and our
Lord, ta htc lb lUdd.it 1 ,ur, tA
lag the Utli'U wUU h b aigu, t
' iitk It the field of truth and tumor,
i th-'.ig't it l Ihs field t( uetta
e. Iftile, mot fl avry trow Keaft
J tht bfat la UU t oitttt tt f V vt!t it
I Ka't '- l. w Jen w at (. it grw-
1.1,,.. If... 1 ..'. -i t ...
O'lUI iiviio?MIIH I,tV(,Vri'IO UW
', t . tlUa!M4
fv hl vIM, air ti
t M t-iak. ef It
Tm ai.i lwtt Ikr tkw a ! ,!, e-lj.
HEMP BINDER TWINE
Manufactured bjr tbe
FREKOKT HEMP AKD TWINE CO.,
Out of hemp grown on the farms of
Every Farmer in Nebraska Should
Use this Twine.
It is as stronsr and will work as well
as the best made anywhere, out of any
kind of tiber. We iruarantee it to work
well on all makes of binders, and to be
Cricltt Proof. Try our twine and be
convinced that there is no longer any
necessity for western farmers to be de
pendent upon foreign grown libers ior
binding their craln. We will be pleased
to furnish prices and samples on appli
cation. Fkemont Hkmp & Twine Co.
42 !!m Fremont. Neb.
THE HORSE SHOER.
General OlatkKmlthlDff and repairing-.
I Guarantee to Stop Interfering or Money
I guarantee to stop Thrush In horse
leet without extra charge.
341 Koulh lOtb Ntrrrt
Dehorn k Calves
Every bottle warranted to Dehorn One
Hundred calves three weeks old or un
der without injury to the calves.
Agents! Wanted; in every county
SINGLE BOTTEL SENT PRE-PAID
on raceipt of price where there is no
agent. HATCH BROS.,
40-3ra Gordon. Neb
State agents for Kansas, Nebraska
Carter & Bailey,
825 and 829 North ISth St., Lincoln. Neb.
Butter, eggs, cheese, potatoes, poultry
nay, grain ana live stock.
Farm Produce a Specialty
86 Reference: First National Bank.
Corner lOfh and P Streets.
LA RU EST STOCK OK
Dry Goods, Carpets, Groceries
NOTIONS, SHOES, ETC.
Lowest Prices in tbe City.
Iluio-r and rriri tHlo-n tn at the
hlybent market -rlie,
( u i. tMiTinni: with i -.
H. R. NISSLEY & CO
Cor. icth and P Sis., Lincoln, Neb.
Political Corruption Exposed!
Railroad Mcacpoljf Eiposell
Tmlloi and Tariff Eipostd!
lint Cipltil Ezsesed!
Tlii Trtitoroos mss Eiposedi
Oisitrti Oar Republic EXPOSED'
MTEYERY80DY READ, READ, READ
OUR REFDBLfCAK UOIARCHT,
hf VKNIKR YOLIX),
AND III tNrtMKU At T TNI
yeisiROus robbery of the people
VrTltla ami turtliaf 4ltllal K
k.t or ia r, a rtUM altau-d
-Ma. ja a.
tr"Wa waal tU l out kwtotia I m
-4t but'-tva Mu-at tf . ' 1ai Kw
a toxtklug utrtt Ilk watul aa
4 ktaiu twfcjilwu a ili ta
lk t i4 taia itt a ! utai !
a aiuataa, tatt Ik .(. uar
It '"J ttt-Kkoa. kt frx Naitaaal
t4 l ikai' iWitvi tf
i aad Ali-UCt HI ta4
, ta li t a, HI
CORNER 13TH AND II
Three blocks from Capitol building. Lincoln's newest, neatest and
best uptown hotel. 8o new rooms just
rooms, making us rooms in all.
FRUIT yREES ELECI.
ORES! 11 IUBER CUIUS &EEDLIHGS.
Small Fruits, Boses, Ornal Evergreeps.
Ash, U jx Klder, Maple, Catalpa, Black and Honey Ixsiust, Osage Orange, and
Russian Mulberry. Everything In the nursery line. Prices very low, Instruc
tion hook 10 cents. Catalogue free.
Address MID-CONTINENTAL NUKSKKY CO.,
Mention this Tapper. Falrbury, Nebrsska.
TRUMBULL, STREAM ALLEN
rau, flete, OsrtfM sad frts I 4$, Oslss lets, Its.
Bead for Catalogs , Halloa Fro.
I4M4S0 St. kM ., KANSAS CITV. M.
GRISWOLD'S SEED STORE.
Garden.Field and Tree Seeds.
PLANET JR, TOOLS.
All seeds guaranteed to be pure and true
The finest ground floor Photograph
finest finish. , Satisfaction Guaranteed.
(UBnKK. FLOWKR A K1KI.ll
M CflTlTOKH, t rail IKKkM,
PLAKTS riSKS, nil EM klndk
Our Fill CATALUCUI
. Kvallv,M ItbM MwHIa I'U'turvm tui't gvmCunt'tvi
A-arl lhvrlailMMir'Mlr I'riMM fur timmHit4
f mIm -', it bvfurt hurU , Sft-tUI rta Kiv
W AlltMnr and Oruf. riHt. Km4 44x. u4y M
FKtNK FORD I SON. anna. Ohio.
For dry weather and early fodfler try
Kaffir corn at Gkiswold's Skeu Stoke,
140 South llrti 8t., Mnenln.
Forest Tree Seedlings.
Ked Cedan, Fruit trees and flants.
Largest Stock, Lowest Prioes.
Mum ninth dewberry Imcloun to tho core, belt
berry for tbe prairies. Iliac-k Ixxsust, tiusslao
Mulberry, Tulip trees, llo Enter, Ash, Kim,
Walnut, Cottonwood, etc. Metal I at whole
sale prloe. Have Wi per ennt and write fur
my price list. Adlrri Oko. C. H Asroito.
ill-Siu Mskancla, Jat-kwiut'o., III.
Mention tub Alm amk when ou write.
American Live Stock
Koom 0 Exchnnxe bullillnp,
IS CO-OPERATIVE AND SELLS
l.'tf Care of A. L. S. CO.,
SOUTH, OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
SALARY $25 PER WEEK.
WANTKD: Oood A Kent to aell our
C)uiii-rl line of merciiaudiite. No peddl
ing. Above PtUary will lie paid to " live"
iiKfiit.. Kor further InforniBtfon, addrfn,
( lllt'AGO (itM RAL Pit I'I'I.V CO.,
178 Wtmt Van Uuren St.. Chicairo. 111.
Cor. 8th k P Sts. Llnooln, Webraska
Oao block from B. M. daaol. Roatol
throuf aout by iuui an4 lt( atod by oio
trlotty. Elootria oad bolla, aud all modora
P. W. COPELANO, Proprietor
i i a i N Street.
Can rnc 500 at ilnglo nial,
Transit Hotel, N&12th Streets.
Peoria House, Q & 9th Sts.
KmIi 2S Cti. logins. 25 and 50 CU
P. A. HAWLIY. Proo f. tOd
Hat t r dar. rtil rat r u
Coreti I5t lalJicuci wu
II Uaa blwtk tivat atwt Hto. i
VAU A JMJ
completed, including large committee
A. L. HOOVER & SON, Prop'ri.
to name. 140 So. 11 st,, Lincoln, Neb.
Gallery in the Bute. AH Work in
ai6t tith street.
T. W. TUW?S1J, proprietor.
1891 1 OFFER FOR SPRING 1891
Alarr lot of fruit and orimmtnul troai.
rraperloet, imall frultt, flourlnf ihrubi,
Forest Tree Seedlings
tnr llmtMir a aim I. Bain a mcmbOT Of tba
raraort' Alllanco at tbli place I would roforr
nyonototho aooreUryof our lodft hero,
wrIU la Eng llah or German, Addreai
$o-m jancraon co. uowar, nod.
HPRees and plants!
A full aiiortment ot .
Forest and Fruit Trees,
' Planw, Tinea, EW., of
Hardlett tort for Nobraika. Bpfolal orloot
to Alliaooa aooltftiea. Bnd for piioo lift to
North Hrnd Nuraery, North Bend, DodfOo
Nb. EstablUhed U&t J. W. BttTiaaoa,
Sm 80 Proprietor.
EEDS FARM AND GARDEN.
Special arranrtnenta for buying laedl
i tot Tana aaa faro en at
Can bo mado by Alllanooa by addrecilna
DRLAMO BUO'S. Boedimen, Lo Park. Mob.
Oataiof uo frao and trial packago with It It
id ii paper aienuoneo.
TlflfDMOD. OTTDTIT TTO
Box Elder and Ash.
Nurery Grown, one-year-old.
Aih one year old . . . 75ctt, perHKO
Box Eldvr " 5cte. per 1000
8Htlrntion guaranteed. No extra charye
Plililnif routet; U. I'., D. & M. and C. K.
& N. R. 11.
J. It. (i.AI IlKAITII.
Jt-ffemon Co, 40 4t Janten, Neb.
lU-fernee: Hnrblne Bank. Kalrbury, Neb
Knt Natl lull liana, Falrbury, Neb.
And all tortl of frulf, ikado and ornamental
tra and plant at
Alt, boi oldtr and black tecuat d (or
Al. Writ far ork-o IUU Addiraa
laM YQCNillKa COs 0n a. Nth.
Frank B. 1IU banl. wy f lrrlbf.
ton Alitanco, IHtuslaa rtuintv haa aoiua
prliut rvrn which ho olTura tvt U at
very reaaonablo ti niro, A aamplo ot
thorornratt U toeit at tho f iHutua'
Auux i o Hi i- ami rU fur 1 1 mi II m
tho oatlr crp Ul r avrrajtnl or
rHl lumbcla q lha a io of aountl well ma
turoU ctr5 Any frwr aooUlnf ft au
j rlor anU'la t( jel'ow tt mM cvr
ahui'lU writ io ) UiAkn,
l?6t hirift. Neb.
RkvitttxrRfi AMa iWt, Omahft.
tia hf t 'I htmtMt),
? tit ma-
wml IktKMDt tv
MkMll f. S '
. tm J
K Im Wh 4
rf M-a I 4
I v4 iwuttk M
la ,i fa
1 III- l-i kV ( lit lIWM, Mfblt
.tftd v, h4 um '(-(.- uo
Powered by Open ONI