The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, April 18, 1891, Image 5
7 THE FAIOIEKS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEBM SATUKDAY APR. 18, 1891. W. R. BEMIETT CO. Omaha, Neb. This m ill give you an idea of cur prices. w, pmrrTW pound? of tranu!atl HJar for 1. Other urar in pmponioimtt valw. OlHtTilNClTliEeOK Bl'0IMi: W Olio the poutHL ool -ict;jrMTtpr-rtitcd. Ei?rjr atte treated euke and fair, tinublf orward injog i verjr rec- Grocery Department. Parlor Matches per box 80 Oil Sardines French mustard Potted haru.v Star lye Large bottle blue ftottle catsup..., Pea, can Bottle lemon extract vanilla " " almand " " raspberry " Sugar corn, tan Succotah Wax bean, can Lima bear, H for Strawberries, 3 (or Pied Cherries, 3 for Tomatoes, can (Gallon apple French peas, can 3i bar 15 B soap 1 7 bars Ferns -soap (Jood tea Fair coffee Extra good Hour per sack 1 heek No Further 1 Graham per sack ISDI'CKMENTS. With tvety pound of tea we alve a pmwnt. Wltheverr lund of Snow Flake Halting Powder, which we yuaiantSe In tw pure and ure to plmtv you, w e arfve you your choice of too following article: Kiber Pall, Haper I'all. Fiber wah lialn, one 4 piece KltM set. one 4 quart Porcelain lined Kettle. Price of the Powder, Secern per pound. WHOLESALE. We carry all fuod lu quantities, and we Invite dealer and peddler to Klve A WOKD TO AttMEKS. Wesolleit conilgnmenta of irood butter and erira. We will ale way pay the hlrhet market price of the day. We have made arraiiireinenu with a reliatil I cominhwlon man. who will take all the jrrain, bay, or poultry we may send him, so emiiyo ai your thlpineni to u. lin.l G KEEP nearly everything-, but anythinir we donot keep we will rut for you. inch a Dry Good. Cibthlnir. Agricultural implement., Gun. Piano, or In fact anything that I procura ble In Omaha. We will buy for you Junt a If we were buying for ountelve, and vend them to you at exactly the price we pay for them. Tbi Mail Order llepartment le under the manage ment of a gentlt man of very great experience, who will be pleased to act a your agent In this city. Any buaineM Information you may request be will lie pleatd to give you. HOW TOOKDKK. Write name and Initial plainly. Htate how you wUb goods aent, by mall, expre or freight. We reouire the full amount (etit with thr order, but If you delre good sent '. O. D..2U percent, of the probable amount of the bill must be Rent with the order a a guarantee of good faitb. Thus if the bill coiuca to flu we ihuuld expect - in advance. W E. Bennett Co,, Oma&a, IN "THE CITY OF GOLD." CUZCO, ANCIENT CENTRE OF THE INCAN EMPIRE. A Region of Dower, Fruit and I'reclou Metal Wonderful Work of the local Million of Wealth Were LooteiL Cuzco. capital of the Incas, was tho City of Gold and a wonderful city It must have been. But tho Ineas, too were wonderful. This ancient empire extended from about the second degree north latitude to the thirty-seventh degree south, embracing all the mod ern republics of Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia and Chili. Its western boundary was of course the Pacific, but its eastern lias never been clearly determined. In some places it spread out far beyond the Andes, and in others the territory of barbarous tribes came down to with in a few miles of the coast. A for the Andes, the early Peruvians dubbed thene stupendous heights "Cop per Mountains," Antes (meaning cop per) being the original word which the Spaniard corrupted into "Afides." Their western Wtepw, with splintered and precipitous sides of granite and porphyry, and the higher regions wrapped in snows that resist even the equatorial un and melt only under their own volcanic (ires, do not offer tv more encouraging field to the farmer than tho desert where rain seldom falls, thut btretch between them arid the ocean. Yet every rod was utilized, and in order to waste no available inch of soil the Incas buried their dead in caves and built their own dwellings upon rocks. They terraced -every hill and moun tain to its summit, the terraces being often narrow as the steps of a stairway and walled with stones; and they tilled every crevice in the rock with soil where there was room for a stalk of corn to grow. Thee evidences of their patient toil are still plainly to be seen, and often the aerial gardens lie on such steeps that one wonders how anybody could liavo found foothold to cultivate them. The irrigation -system of 'the Incas was perfect, thoir ditches extending hundreds of miles and curving around the hills, here sustained by .high walls of masonry, there cut through the solid rock, or carried over tho valleys on enormous embankments. Massive dams and reservoirs were built to col lect the floods that came from the melting snows of the mountains, and this supply was conducted to rainless localities. Here at Cuzco I have-this day seen the ancient fortress known as Saeliah uaman, says Fannie H. Ward in ii letter to the Philadelphia, Record. This stronghold is said to have been built about the year 1113, is a remarkable piece of work, and held the same re lation to Cuzco that "the Hock'' docs to Gibraltar or the Acropolis did to Athens. It consists of three terraces. 707 feet higher than the city, reached by a winding road which was so cou rt noted that it could be t't-iiy de fended. Military men say that its walls were built in accordance with the best engineering science of modern timer. riuimhuamnn's walls were composed of inimeii-.f blocks of lime-tiiiie, and each salient had one of these at it end. Blocks measuring 'i feet long, li feet wide and lo feel thiek nro common in the outer walls, ami ther.i is one gnnt tone '.'7 feet high, it feet wide and li feet thick pil d upon another of almost equal dimension. limn inhering that the' normous iiiiisnes we hewn from the hills, and fa-hioned Into khae ky u people Ignorant of th use of lion; that they were brought from AUtmA tjuarrle without tho aid of btiut of burden, raUed to their lrv Kl pmklon on the sierra and adjusted with tho nicest aoiiraey with out limchlueiy, one la lilled with as. lefiMiment. Twonty thuimand m u are ld ti have becti nipioyU for tfty years on thf great alrueture, The b.t Idea of bow tht old capital mn't havn looked W.for the tsimpieat twiy h galiunl in th ktrttt now nam. d Triunfo, reinitln of vil arcuiit liiiUctj Are, tivrf.i'unr'.ttfj , Hardware Department. Nutmeg grater 10 CI Key ring 1 Harness .-snap 1 Pie tin 1 Lock, clap and staples 1 Tack per box 1 1 pint pan 2 Tin cup 2 A HC plate 2 Tin table spoons IS for 10c, each. . . 2 Curry comb 3 Hncuit cutter 3 Lid lifter 3 Screwdriver 3 (iood dipper. 3 Fry cake pan 4 Hird cage hooks 3 Tack hammers 4 2 foot rule 5 Bert can opener 5 Silver ni eel fork t (iood Khear 5 Paint brush 8 Thumb latch 5 Mincing knife .1 Chair seats 8 Whitewash brush 10 Door bolt 10 Its modern houses, among tnem um Houso of the Virgins of the Sun. There Is a sort of crescent-shaped plat form, which is believed to have been the principal altar of sacrifice in tho Sun temple, and the famous Piedra Ilaroada. or "stone with cuttings," which shows seats, steps, basins and tltar, all hewn out of one immense rock. Near by is tho Koadero, or 'place where the sun was tied up" a gigantic stone ring, which shows the meridian of Cuzco. Remains of many other temples, fort resses and palaces may be found in the neighborhood of Cuzco. There are villages whose people live in stgne caring that were erected five or six cen turies ago. gp Various delightful excursions mny be made from Cuzco without incurring great fatigue. It is a pleasant horse back ride of only twenty-four miles to Lake Huaipo, on the road to Urbamba. The latter Indian town, as well as Yucuy and Huayllrba, is quaint enough to repay a visit. They lie in the 'nlley of Ucayali, where both climate ind scenery are the most perfect on the face of the earth. In this Peruvian Eden are natural groves of fruit treo figs, apricots, mangoes, chirmoyas, iU:. and immense fields of wild straw berries. From Urubamba to OHntnytnmbo is twelve miles, under the shat ow of wide-spreading trees which during half the year are a mass of scarlet blossoms, while ti mountain fiver ripples on each side of the way. Just before entering OUataytambo one sees, high up on a wall of sandstone, the colossal figure of a mai outlined in veins of iron oxide. Of course it is a freak of nature, but many superstitious tories are told concerning its origin, tnd no native will puiss the plac with out taking olT his hat, crossing him self and repeating an Ave Maria. Ono may spend a profitable week in OUataytambo examining ruins and fortifications, and will be sure of a welcome in the house of the curate. The village is doubly interesting from having been the stronghold of Olianto, a du.-iky noble who fell in love with the beautiful (laughter of Inca Tupac Yupanqui, and stole her from the House of the Virgins of the Sun in Cuzco. He kept her, too, in spite of all the hosts of the empire, for five long years, until captured at last by strategy, by a warrior whoso unspcll able name means "Man with tho stone eyes'1 when he and his sweetheart were burned alive in the great square of Cuzco. Uxuctly how much plunder the con querors under Pizarro secured can never be known. All agree that the precious metals torn from the temples of Cuzco alone amounted to more than (9,000,000. It 'is known that tho 20 per cent that tho Spanish king claimed as his share of the loot was enough to restore financial credit to impoverished tipain. Millions more went to the church; enormous sums were expended in tlie erection of convents, monas teries, palaces for tho viceroys and tlu)r public- buildings, and enough remained to enrich every impecunious adventurer who cnxne to the coa.-t A KnrTf ul Mralage.it. Attvottc th hill ti'ilxMof th- Arilo Indian frontit-r cuuiilnif U ciuit.) a highly el4nud a 'ihih1 iii'iimths; hut own the-e muMer of si rutin. 'em srs 4M''tutUinnlly m'witt'il. A Hindoo traveler who h td wualon to ptira tlmuiph Iheir country retilly lal.l out Mil his money in h-vim-hI l.tryc din morula, which hu hound iini.itnl 11 had with a aolli'd rujf, imido to look Hits tho buiulito of h woiiml. l,i then put Ot) rniru'-d lothe sud lumie-l a donkey with Ioham of ilc(d bread, inch a tho mountaineer l!ka put: in j k g'MHl d'iMi of opium In cttrli. anon fell In with a huif s doen I liL'-ir.ili.who paid no BtUiiition to thn rnvi,'l trnvul. r, hut M)unuml Uon Iho br nd and At th V-ilrt Of It, Th t5)ilt!ft HX.ti put thi-m to t!ti, whwivutxm thrt m. ler tmik wbal iimwjf thy J.uJ, their rmt nntt ti IhmI of their dothe. ami nt til ttay in t . Hut h took rttr not lo tiavl i- that rvnd ftilii. BEAUTY OP FORM. The Ctutraa ml fropwrtioM la Ht Vau. Beauty of the human fcrm is to-day exactly what it was in ancient Jref ; it is the same through all the centur ies, however blind we are to ila char acteristics through lgnoranit'. The census of ages is a true verdict, and clans ie forms become safe models. Creek sculpture was wrought when ihe body received its highest cultiva tion, &rd was so beautiful as to be called divine. This sculpture should be carefully and continuously studied, as well as pictures of good nude figures. 'Jliey are to be made familiar, that one may learn why they are good, why they de serve admiration. Most people funcy they admire these classic models, but it must be in imagination only, else why should they allow themselves to exemplify false standards of form, and positively distort their own (iod-given bodies? Searching for the highest standards of human form, we discover that man ly beauty and womanly beauty differ essentially. It is agreed that the type of manly proportions includes a com paratively large head, wide shoulders, rather square, a torso tapering t a contracted pelvis; while the whole may be 7 head in bight, or an additional half-head added to the length of tho legs, giving a particularly elegant fig ure. On the other hand, fine proportions, for a woman are a small head, should ers rather sloping and narrow, tho torso full and widest at the hips; while the front line from the sternum over the abdomen should show first a gen tle, and then a full o il ward curve. The conventional figure of the day is at variance with this typo. Every effort is made to imitato masculine characteristics. The shoulders are thrust up high and square, or made to appear the torso is made to taper in, and everything under heaven is done to make tho waist look small. The front line is forced to take an in ward curve below the bust, and the side lines to form an awkward angle, In the hollow of which voluminous skirts are hung. The churm of womanly proportion is in the long curve (mm armpit to ankle, which is so different from the beauty of a manly figure. The de pression at tho so-called waist lino only tho meeting of two large muscle which in a beautiful woman should be slight would better bo ignored in the clothing, for tho sako of the greater beauty of tho whole sweep. It is to bo understood that tho lonfj curvet are mada up of shorter con tours, ono gently melting Into another. A form made up of graceful sweeps alone would be a weak, nerveless, insipid thing. These proportions should bo so understood and so thoroughly appreci ated, as to bo always in mind, else a beautiful human form will not bo recognized. Use physical exorcises to attain the perfection of these curves. Hang pictures showing thorn where they may grow into your thoughts. Harper's Bazar. Hlamarck and Ilia Doa. Many will remember that the Iron Chancellor, Bismarck, lost his favorite Tyras, called the Realm dog, some two or three years ago. Among the re markable achievements of this "Itenlm dog," it was recorded of him that on one occasion, little more than ten years ago, two delegates from Altona, charged with tho presentation of a petition to Prince Bismarck, were re ceived by him one morning in a special audience. After shaking hands with them the chancellor resumed his seat in his own particular rocking chair, by which his faithful Tyrut lay stretch ed out silent by olnorvant. und the del egates sat down on a leather couch facing his highno.w. It so happened that one of thorn hold a roll of paper in his right hand, and being an energetic speaker and aecus torae i to empha-izo argument by ges ticulation, ho waved his scroll about while addressing tho chancellor, un mindful of the circumstances that his movements elicited several successive uttemnces of disapprobation from the watchful hound. Presently Tyras rose to his fejt with an ominous snarl whereupon Bismarck unceremoniously interrupted his inter locutor's remarks, exclaiming: "Do put down that scroll, I beg of you. My dog, like myself, entertains a pro found aversion to every ijnd of a paper. Ho believes it to be a deadly weapon. ' The deputy's compliance with this request was doubtless prompt. It is the successor of Tyras in his master's favor, who is now ill, and that is w hy Bismarck is looking care worn. Kut lie Didn't I'ay. A chap recently addressed tho fol lowing communication to a music deal er in St. John, Me.: "Seven years ago I stole a concertina from your work shop, which was getting repaired. Sometime ago I joined the Salvation army, and Christ has pardoned all my sins. I think it right I should lot. you know. May (iod bless you, and uieet me in heaven." A man who Is too mean to nnv foe n uf.Jnn ,1,1, (l( says a local paper, i-n't likely to make an angel who may be safely trusted with a golden harp. TUe liiMika lloriotv. Thorn la much mvlltjn.ico shown In tho mutter of returning Itoriovvod hiKiks, nnd t!il often by prraotia of Whom one would expect 'belter thilli'. For ii. run lis lifter it book l ii-ud. It ia ullored to lio l(liil,l tho hoiihe. unit no eieeinl i-fToH U nm.le to return ( lu owner. Thut n laiok ahontd Ih- ret li n ed HM .iit in. irud, just lix ililiieii--ly ono would return it to ! n?ier uln it or a tinmen! utXvv ni-ai'linf It, would bpiieur to u i uithout In,' Yet it 1 not ulwnya the ck, 1I.hi.i' lumr uorTlki. TirMMi Tib to Ihi ielul II,, n In I.oinb'n tiMli neiiMMi. 1'iHir old whlt'i headml Tib! ly thu t'.mr, you hiiVS bn to couplo of law n fet uml rw oeptlons you will Hrn for t!w Jtingl mid atart niton w ithout lttttlidUMtioit.- ItttatiUt'AT 'le'iegi J.t, tar tan ! li, Coidbiiira (Imikinii out nt lh ten nienU) Ahi! It mut tw very hard la tw (hhii'." Wi iitiii in "tin tits i-ott. tmry, it toiilouddedl) y to JOWf." -AUiSI llAll (IO -. i taxwell. Sharp & Ross Co. We Have Competition, of Course, But it's the Sort that DON'T C03Vd3ESTES. OUE COMPETITORS OAN'T HELP IT Neither can we. We are not doing business for a Day, but for All Time. Wo deal with our customers, Man, Woman or Child, in such a manner that we can do business with them the second time Yes, Continually. We deterrr.ined iifon a certain course that course square dealing, Honest Goods and Bottom Prices and in that course we are anchored to stay. Every department of our establishment is replete with variety, complete in point of quality, and unexcelled in value and utility. Do not be misled by envious imitators, but call and inspect. IUE 4 ARE THE PEOPLE'S PROVIDE RSI 1532 to 1538 O St., liincoln. tf TM"ML SHARP &. RS C0MV. J. C. Successor to BADGER LUMBER CO. Wholesale and Retail Lumber. Telephone 701. O street between 7th and 8th. Itlncoln, fleb Readers of Tiik Alliance are commended to Lincoln's Leading Dentist, DR. U.K. KERMAN, SURGEON DENTIST. $5.00. FULL SET OF TEETH FOR $5.00. Teeth extracted without pin. Ko choloform; no gas; oo ether, 40tf All liHings at low rates. ROOMS 94,96 AND98BURRBLX SJTOWSIKf B "rOST-ROUTES. PERILS OF TAIN Carrier Who fcupplrlnc Mut THE ROCKY MOUN MAIL 6ERVICE. IJrava Manr Inrr In Mining Cauip Tliry Know tha t'eak. I'ac and Canyon. Hie mont welcome cf all In tho min ing camps fur up the Kocky Mountain peaks are tho mail enrrier. liruve, hardy fcllowi they are thut climb tho peaks on snowshoen. delivering the mail and many precious packages that always fill the pouch. Delivering tho malls In the mountains in midwinter is a difficult and dungerotm work. Some times the currW is swept away by a (nowttlido, and months roll away before the brave fellow and his pouch are found. About fifty of theho mountain mail carriers lose their liven yearly on tho dangerous trails In Colorado carrying the malls on snowtdiops to the frontier mining enmps. In I'Uib, Idaho, and other pnrtH of tho Went in the same manner they force their way over the lofty ranges. Tho carrier in the frontier of the Uocky MountuiiiH Htrups the mail pack on his back, puts on his Norwegian snowBhoos, and, with a lonj pulding polo, fcturts on hix weary climb over the range. Unuiilly there in a crowd at the postoflice to winh him good luck. Only men of known strength and cour age can do this work, for twenty-five pounds of letters, papers, and packages become very heavy and burdcnHome in climbing the mountain). Thene carriers know the peaks, panst es and traila as well as tho city carriers do the streets and numbers of their dis tricts. But sometimes the Morms are so severe that even the old mountain eer grows weak with his heavy burden and sinks almoHt exhausted in the ob scure trail. With a compass in his hnnd, he carefully feels his way along the precipices and dangerous places, and often the storm is fco revere and blinding that he is compelled to find fhelter under some friendly cleft or dig for himself a bed in the snow banks. Although their great overcoats and clothing may look rough, yet their underwear would please the fancy of the asthetic. The mal of them bavo rilk underwear. On reaching the sum mit of the mountains tho carrier shoulders the pole, and, placing his rnowshoca cIomj together, begins his decent. The old-timer on the trulls will po I flown the mountain with the hwiftneas of the wind, a mile a minute. Kut woe to the one who i inexperienced, for out slips tho guiding pole, up come mow cl.oes, and the unfortunate car rier.mull nack and ail goes rolling down the mountain, f-omt times the ice and SI.OW are as hard and i-moolh as glins. Tho perilous trip brines him to romo little mining ciin.p nectled In the mountains. What a jojful creeling he receives! '1 here are. people there from the Kat, faraway New Kugland, and the tunny South. Sometime he li delayed by the storm on tl.n ningo, and already the men of the rump Jhivb been aeui ehing for him, fearing thai be hud been bt r ept away by tha terrlbii) miow liue. 'J ho village, collect, and ail u isger to lrurn t latet r,rv ni, ieud ihrlr let'cr.. rerehanco tbv can in Im oher m!i.t '0 rach. The pom h is oM-ne.l iinU Ihe mail pouted o il on tlm Boor, '1 bo frontier Hnliiirt!er pick out what belongs to l.lx tifllce, K,it the ret ! put lain Um hjsi h, to bo co rlcd .till further to lt UeitltstUvn, tan Nllm-n, the Swcdf trad carrtor it the .H.m Juan, wt rt n mew I'.lde l. W1, Aim not fuund for n"Arly u )tAi. II. ri.t ns from Mlveitin tt Ujhlr, tb,l II. brvet w j.iiC Atn,r l. rli thiovk'li Mortu, NlSw aa art.rd Aanliit laktftir Uf Attciepv A icnlole twins, as ilaf btt rilverum rU tphlr, Ai.d tho Wo hJ ktt b nt-si t the liedjr 8l9lf It'.ii I'.iu Le 48tf could not reach Ophir in that mountain tempet. lint NlUon would not listen to their wui nlngs, and even If it were Dcrilous ho must go. At Ophlr the miner of tho camp were wuiting and longing fur the ap pearance of the faithful letter carrier, Christmas eve came, but still Swan Nllton laid not been espied on the mountain trails, whcre"wany an anx ious eye had been turned. And thus, while those nt Silverton were anxious, the minors at Ophlr were becoming apprehensive at the delay. Christ mu came and went, and still nothing of the mail carrier, Search ing parties went out on the trails, but there was nothing to bo seen or heard of the lost currier, During the sum mer the search was continued by one or two friends, but atlll there wag nothing learned of the fate of Swan. Another year rolled round, and during tho wummcr another search was made, and on August 13, IHH.'t, at the bottom of a snowbank the picks and shovels of the searching party uncovered the body of Swan Nilson, and still strapped to his back was the old pouch with Ophir Christ miw mall. The lock was rusty, und the pouch had to be cut open. T.ie wax on the currency pack age had rotted a hula through the greenbacks. Some of the mail was moldy, but a part of It could be read quite easily. Accent I y I was looking over the old mail pouches 1hat have been stored away In the Inspector's department of tho Denver post olllce. "Mere it is," said the Inspector, pulling out from near 1he bo i torn of the pile the old mall pouch of Swan Nilson. A card had been tl id on te pouch; near the old rusty lock, oo which was written the following: "lhls pouch was in a snow-slide on the dead carrier's buck for twenty months, near Ophlr." Hard lu Match. Why don't you get a w ig, PerkinsP" I would, but my hair is so hard to match." Drake's Magazine, A Acrnb to tha I nd. The boy that Is given a scrub edu cation is very apt to develop Into a scrub man. 11a rent or buvs a scrub farm, Invests in scrub stock, buvs scrub implements and ralce scrub crop. His pleusurcs and enjoyment of life nre a'.l of the scrub order, and his poor wife, as cho drudge wearily through life, eeenn in her daily rounds to m sounding the sad refrain of her life, scrub, scrub, scrub! Western riowman. rap', rriril.ge, Little F.UIe (stamping and about Ihe room In a rage): I wi. my papa! 1 wlak I papa!" dan?ln( I wlh was my Aunt Ada: ' What li the trouble, KlsSe?" Lltl: To.vzor's chewed my Christ ma dolly" eyes into the buck of her head, and I'm Jut cram full of little eur uml miiiunin won't li t me .iy 'tin. ChliMw Juvenl.e, A. mug iJiK.lton.. MM! Dot: ' Mamma, ht duet :ran atlimtiy mcai.r"' Mniim.ai "Am tlm At, antic, of cour.is" IMttln Dot; Dor Iran always mean Ac4t.?" Mnmma: "Ve. Now, iloa'l botlier me any more, I shall put yon iold." Little Dull "Well, leatiiina, iler irana-paival Uitaa a 'I0 iMiui.tf1' Artikm.it, "A nan prt tffW e birel of apnU He told iU of lhm for I.', J, and lie rent J"rd utl til hand. How much did be ior"' Akcdthe IvAi ber, II tlldn I ln ttolbiitf," bwiid ui R farmer's bu; 1 Uiei lat he sui'kvd till urt )nt4 cldar." rerm. VwU A4 Moikinaa, t ati h lb lUittii.Aii ami iiuAtUr At miOiUt.t. RELIABLE BUSINESS HOUSES. MMILMJ 4Pl7Vri KwrrlMuir acRcaptbat it ilonl par to quot prion. 0 1 Jirj JtALKril I anit how. lonif.!. H..ITH Itawarrr. HI iVITII lVTTO I rallari(linturifootvrvthlrilttnijrll". flrat-claa work JHUi IJ M III Pi IS., I and law .rii mwnnt. (Ho, Nattkhmkh. Dlinir lI) A HV I Money loaned on vrjr ileauiiptlnn of valuable. C'allo US ll JlUll ft II A U ft J. can rlo ym any o4. jH . If ITt!irt A T I MKHf'H ANDIHR. Ourtoe Is nplets wit j evrrrthlnjr"in tt M UollAJj' I iiiutivai line, frite to lull tnatliu. N. P. Cihti. k Co. Do vou want to buy Dry Goods? Do you pay "cash? If so we want your trailc. Wc sell for cash, and we guarantee to sell to every one at the same low price. If vou buy from us and are not pleased with your purchase when you get home you can return it anu get your money. Give us a trial and we think wc will both please you and save you money. f Very respectfully, otf ' MILLER & PAINE. Lincoln, Neb. 133 to!39 South 11th St. HUIO fiOWE & ONu- WALNUT GROVE STOCK. FARM HOWE, NEBRASKA. -J-Jgtandard lSred TrOtUlliX StOCk. fiome of the Slallions, CiriTTIIORX, BARTON C. TTIORX I'RIXCE, 44.su moclziris. STANDARD BRED MARES AND STAUICH8 fCR SALE. Warn ,ot Oruoevi. MEMBERS OF THE ALLIANCE! ED. G. YATES The Boot and Shoe Man Will save you Money and give you Satisfaction in every instance. THAT $2.5o SHOE. THAT $3.oo SHOE. I la vt' n wnwl iu ilif market tW wvslv nnl mv wkl you want, IKi nut lny a tir f laatt f )uhn until y huvtt ftiiiuutl fltH MtH-k mrtifH 'aHH'iiillv foi'ttmr cwt 'in. It will I tn yur iiit.'iV't tiMt Iiiiii, ' ED. G.YATES, use o stroot lias.