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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1891)
NO HOPS FOR IT.
Senator Poyuter Grws tis Omaha Bee
few Poysters" on tfcs "Patn to
Albios, Keb.", Jane 1. To the editor
of the In your editorial, "The Path
to Salyatioc," you claim that the repun
, "lican party most either reconvene the
legislature to enact a maximum freight
; law or force the state board of trans
portatioa to do its duty.
In the event of the party failing to do
one or the other, the party, you claim,
will have poured u po n it th e v ials of wrat h
of the farmers of the state, and while
yon do not say so, the inference may be
drawn that a greater cyclone than the
one last year will strike it.
In my opinion neither of the reme
dies you propose wm avert tne impend
ing hiortu. Certainly to reconvene the
legislature will not but rather add to
its fury. The people are fully apprised
01 the combinations auring tne winter.
and would very justly resent the need
less expense of calling an extra session
to accomplish that which tnose combi
nations defeated. It would be exceed
ingly plain that the arty leaders were
trying to play the fanners for suckers,
and that too at heavy expense. Then
besides that the records show that not a
single republican senator voted for i
maximum freight bill when the oppor
tunitv was eivcn to pass such a law.
Have we any reason to think they
would vote differently in extra session?
An extra session would only afford an
other demonstration f the utter lack of
sympathy of the managers of the party
with tne mass of producers in the state.
The failure of a maximum freight law
falls with eaual force upon the republi
can and democratic parties. Upon the
democratic for Its governor's veto, upon
the republican for Its senator? voting to
curtain that veto.
Upon the other proposition of com
veiling the board of transportation to do
its duty it seems to me you would as well
talk cl compelling tne roads tnemse
to do their duty. "Can the Etbioi
change bisskin, or the leopard his spots?"
van men owned ana controlled by tne
corporations do anything except in the
interests of their masters?
The only salvation for the republican
party is a continuation of its combina
tion with the democratic party. By the
union of their forces the two have a
lighting show of success this fall. The
republican leaders are smarter than the
democrats as was clearly shown in the
last combine during the past winter, as
the republicans secured the chestnuts
and the democrats the blister. They may
succeed as well again. The success of
republican principles inthis state would
be the utter defeat and disintegration of
party as it now exists in Nebraska. The
republican party claims to be the party
of the people. As now dominated in
Nebraska it represents nothing but cor
porate greed. The people are awa ke to
the situation, consequently makesnirts,
such as an extra session of the legisla
ture, or attempts to Induce the servants
of the corporations to become the friends
of the people, win avail nothing.
The Bee s warnings to the party man
agers in times past have been unheeded.
1 he republican ship is stranded upon
the quicksands of unfulfilled platform
pledges. If she can be towed into the
dry dock and the barnacles scraped off.
and then effect a change of masters, f-he
may again ride tne billows or tne pout
ical seas, cut without that she is a
worthless hulk not of value enough to
try to save w . A. .foynter.
The Alliance and the G. A. R. .
Farm Field and Stockman. '
So class of our citizens were. more
patriotic than the farmers when the na
Lion's life was threatened. Iney gave
their sons, they volunteered in the ranks,
young and middle-aged all that the
regulations of enlistment would admit.
Those who were barred out of the army
by age Or from any other cause, were
as patriotic as any class of our citizens
in supplying the sinews or war. in
deed the war could not have been carri
ed on to a successful issue had not the
agricultural resources of the entire
country been brought into full play to
provide necessary rations and forage.
The report from one of the Kansas
local Alliances, therefore, of a resolu
tion hostile to the G. A. K. does not
eeem probable. Of all the states Kan
sas has been the most friendly to the G.
A. R. It was settled largely by the
soldiers, as its lands were ready for oc
cupancy at the elo.se of the war. The
report that any Kansas - Alliance de
nounced the pensioning of worthy vet
erans and condemned the G. A. K. be
cause of its advocacy of proper pensions
is pronounced false by Senator Peffer
and others. We must believe the sena
tor is correct and the report a slander.
The Party's Purpose is Good.
HoiSTOx, Txx May. 24. To sup
pose that the Cincinnati conference was
opposed to prohibition because it re
jected the plank that prohibitionists
tried to place in its platform would be
a grave error. Quite to the contrary is
true. More than three fourths of its
delegates aro prohibitionists, many of
theiu eminent as such. The window or
folly of their action must appear fur
ther on in their campaign. Certainly
there would be more hone for prohibi
tion if the country hould fall into the
hands of a new and progressive party,
whose leaileri a is well known, are op
posed to the traflin In human blood and
ouls. K. M. HomiKKV.
Gen Sitpt. National Colored Farmers'
A Little too Corrupt.
Ralph Waldo tarrtca.
"All cur political disaster grows, log
ically, out of attempts In the att to do
without justice, at the sluklrg of some
t srt of our home conies of defects in
the foundations. One iblug Is pialu;
A certain personal virtue is ewrntUI to
freedom; and tt begins to I doubtful
whether our corruption In this country
bu buI gout a little over the hMy
tnsri. that when ratvwl weha!l
te fuiied made up of a uiJrU ot r k
W Mtt a-rr The divine knuftl
tiffs hu tst-kwd out ot u. and td not
knew aouKh to be frte, '
What is Mny
"it I the stamp last nukes th tr.cn.
sr. and ct the tctil at mlUk U w
rompfswd Th are tWaaUtr ua
lord wcrd. II tried to pay his M l
at a WlBft hack nuatr rt-eet-tywiib
a gold MMrtl(i). Th .l t
wmMumnI ' H it l ail tiitt." id
Ut Nl r-1. I' p-'ivl tfi'iJ UI
tt r 4 fim ih U wrfiwd
It votl Hum tnd Ike 111 pJM-l
If V !i liivif. In trub.' I Hat
th .-tsM.tftt not UgS r
iMttsUy It. It la nip last
Ik WMMvf . If th tf?Mt km
wr "fUl n:,rt pwb!!f4 iaMt.
rrtts r ami are !, I. r f !d sit J
.;t i us msj" as U a gra-
Talk About Justice!
Journal, liUIs Co., la.
The hardest blow yet struck the much
Taunted (by republicans) tin plate clause
of the McKiuley tariff act, which goes
into effect July 1st. next, was given by
Hon. David A- Wells, who says that
the Standard Oil monopoly will thereby
be benefited to the extent of 1100.-
000 a year in draw backs on the tin
nsed m export packages. Mr. Wells
savsthat entire was served oa Mr.
Mc Kin ley and hi republican associates
by the Standard Uil people that unless
their interests were taken care ot by
the insertion of a provision allowing a
draw back on imported tin-plate used
in the exportation of domestic products
thev would defeat the bill lne pro
vision was inserted, and tinder It this
wealthy monopoly will get itc tin-plate
for about S3 per box, while all oral
nary consumers will have to pay about
o per box.
West and South.
Prvt. Polk in Pro-reeilve Farmer, Raiturb,
The people of the south and west bare
been engaged for thirty years past in
hating one another with great bitter
ness. This hating has been most irra
tional. It is true now, and has been
for the past thirty years, that the inter
ests of the south and west are the same.
Both these sections are agricultural,
and they beth will remain agricultural.
The natural friends and political associ
ates of the south are the people of the
west. Whatever is against one section
is against the other, and whatever helps
one section will help the other. Thee
obvious facts are just beginning to be
perceived over the mountains of pas
sion and prejudice that have been piled
up between those sections. And when
these facts shall come to be fully seen
by the people of these seetlons, woe be
to those who use their political power
for the purposes of burdening those
sections. "Good were it for these men
if they bad not been born."
Houses to rent or sell on monthly
Eaymenu by J. blevenson with J. U.
IcMnrtry, corner of Eleventh and M.
MISS HILDA'S BOMANCE.
Miss Hilda Smith sat on the porch
of her own ncflt cottage, screened
from the sun and the observation of
passersby. The luxuriant vine of
American ivy that, showing here aifd
there u scarlet leaf, or cluster of pur
ple berries, ran riot ov r both porch
A sweet -faced, thrifty old maid of
45 or 46 years of age, was Miss Hilda,
with soft, gray hair that would have
broken into light waves and crinkles
above her brow, if it could have es
caped the clutches of cento and pins
at the back of her shapely head, to
which it was drawn so tightly as to
suggest the denunded, odoriferous
vegetable to which irreverent young
sters sometimes compared it.
Mixs Hilda's eyes were still bright,
and her complexion soft and clear,
and, as sheat busily plying her Unit
ing needless on this crisp September
morning, there was a faint flush on
her unusually pale cheek not unlike
the first faint color on the leaves of
the maple tree in the lane beside her
Miss Hilda was alone in the world;
nephews and nieces in a distant city
called her aunt. Sheknewof theirex-
istence and they of hcr's, but that
was all. , : . s
She had been romantic in her youth
what woman has not she had en
tertained high notions then of court
ship, and love and marriaco. She
smiled crimly to herself over that girl
isti weakness now.
?he was thinking of it this morning
thinking how but for those same ro
mantic notions she had entertained
".hose brief, bright guests of a happy
season, she might have been a happy
wife, perhaps a mother, instead of the
lonely, desolate old maid that she
was. For. twenty-five years ago, on
just such a sunny September morning,
she had been sitting in the same place
on the porch, and John Fletcher wtio
had courted her m a slow, m-itter ol
fact way for half a year cane up the
narrow path between the fio rer beds,
and calmly asked her to be his wife.
And Hilda had raised her eyes for a
(moment from her knitting and as
calmly answered "Xo."
It was not that she did not love
him, but it was nil so unromuutic, so
different from what she had expected.
f-he had hod other oners since then,
all more or less calm and dignified and
biMsitiess-like, but she had loved John
Fletcher. Perhaps the long years she
had remained nincle proved how
strongly she could love as a girl; but
sho was a middle-need woman now.
John had renamed single, too.
They lived in the same little village
still, and had been good friemU all
their lives senwible middle-aged peo
ple that they were.
.ow Joini was going to leave tne
village. He was going to a fur coun
try from which there is no return.
Only yesterday she had met the solemn,
grim, gloomy mnii, who was l.irtd to
are for the ru-k man. and in answer
to her fnetiillv liKimne h hml told
lur that John FlcUher could not live
i we k.
Jidtn's life hr.d Ihhii a aurrrM finan
cially, but when his health failed,
knowing that h was aSiuont alone in
the wrld, and with the irofm-ts ofa
long iUne b-firt hint, h hud givxi
hi nil ti a nrphe and hi fitnutv,
t i'ti!atiiig only that tluv lifUid
rare hr l int dniitij his lifetime, mid
t). 4 itm! f.it id tl;ot ho diot
oftlir t;iHh had falUn uHn him.
Kr ls tal Ut til aiui h-i1wmi i :
avi'k h a in tlm ny, and tint
fuct W4 Hot hidden fronil.lM,
Mm ll.idit t thii knu of hint s
(he 4 tin r kmt.iw. Dot 'i' h tl.
hue a Birl. hut :tti tl tend, r, ii
itittret('l pay d a oitan.
Th tn ! ( j ai I rtik in njiOn
"A feul liii.kin,! I.tx-ie that,"
"Vs," rtriud the i)r, ,,0!J
M. I iiU II. In
lvf. ilitf rt'i l,.r IAi, ami at'.l j r ju
t hi j ih tin r
" i ! in alii h tit d rw
id l ri, a tl.ry (4i4 bit u it
I l n; t-
Stlfihet sit 4 ?k Ht hi
M II . U i!niis i'f-ij hr
air, it u u tii"4 an-l !
iiiot l i'l.!i l.-itud vl tl a ?i'itjif;t
-Utd V.vld. '
Witw ,u.ii S oi,!d hoi xmtid mt
I Al!y, ! t.in;'.t, or Wd?
I'mUtwr. il-t f at4 U, .!! ddu-
THE FA KM EMS' ALLIANCE, LIXCOJ.N, NEB.
I hI fn" Hilda1. 'XL 'flie-wbnuw. I touch and dude.
el why John's name bad occiirrt-d to
her just then; and then an idea pop
ped into her head with such sudden
ness tliat she dropped a whole He-
full of stitches, and sat still, iiiK-on-soiousof
the fact, with the knitting
needle poised in her hand while she
" 'A quiet place to die in, " she
muttered to herself. "Yes, I'll do it,
whv shouldn't I?"
To think, with Mifs Hilda wastoact.
Half an hour later she stood by the
bvd.side ol John Fletcher.
Hilda 'a heart was full of pity,, but
she might have faltered in her purpose,
even ;hen, but that the sight of the
close, untidy room, the tumbled, com
fortless bed, and t he wan face on the
phlow that brightened at bur ap
proach, nerved her to proceed.
"John," she Riid, "I am a woman
of few words. Twenty-five years ago
Sou asked me to marry you, and I re
used. I give you now theopportunity
to retaliate. I came here to-day to
ask von to marry me!"
Jolm Fletcher looked his surprise.
''Do vouknow, MiHsllilda," he said,
'that I am a dying man?"
"Yes," replied Hilda, bluntly, ''I've
been to the doctor. If you wasn't, I
wouldn't bo here on such an errand."
She drew a chair to the bedside, and
sat down facing him.
"Yon have nothing to lose in this
bargain," she siiid; "your property is
already disposed of. If you consent,
it will be but a change from this home
to mine, and thero you can at least
die in ieace. Yon will be well cared
for, during the little time you have to
live, and will not be begrudged every
mouthful you eat, as all the village
knows you are here."
"But you?" he asked, ns he paused,
"why do you care to take all this
'When yon aredend," she interrupt
ed, "I shall be a widow. If yon knew
how I hated to be spoken of always as
Old Maid Smith" and Mix Hilda
fairly hissed the obnoxious tit la
through her teeth "you would not
wonder that I am willinz to resort
to extreme measures to rid myself of
that hated name."
The gain will be all mine, Hilda,"
'That is my own lookout." she re
plied; "but I do not think it will. You
"Ye," hw answered, "I consent."
Miss llildn arose at once. "I will
make the necessary arrangements,"
she said, "and we can be married this
There was a quiet wedding in the
invalid's room, with ti.e doctor and his
wife and one or two friends for wit
nesses, two or three hours later.
The despondent, mor6se nurse that
had cared for the sick man was dis
charged, and a genial, sunny-tempered
man engaged to till his place. With
his help the invalid was removed to his
new home, where the two were install
ed in Hilda's bestroom.through whose
wide windows the breeze bore.night and
day, the odors, of clove carnation
nature's finest stimulant-mingled with
sweetbrinr and mignonette; and Hilda
ransacked her wondrous store-room
and garden to furnish dainty dishes
to tempt the failing appetite of the
sick man, and grew almost young
again in the unaccustomed delight of
having someone beside herself to think
and work for.
The doctor's wife, who had hut re
cently made her acquaintance, felt
great interest in the bright, outspoken
little woman, and very quietly began
to lead her into more becoming attire.
"Do not wear those somber colors
in the sick-room, Mrs. Fletcher," said
this pretty plotter on one occasion,
"unrelieved black has such a depress
ing effect on an invalid. Get some
thing soft, as to material and color;
something that will fall in graceful
folds. Stiff, harsh lines are so rasp
ing to nerves weakened by illness, you
And Hilda promised to follow the
suggestion, - wondering innocently,
meanwhile, why she had not thought
of it herself.
One day the doctor's wife claimed
the privilege of massing Hilda's beau
tiful hair in little puffs and waves
over her forehead, "just to see how it
would look," she pleaded, and made
her conversation so entertainingwhen
it was done that Hilda forgot all
about it until she went into the in
valid's room to take the place of the
nurse, as usual, while he took his
"flow young you look, Hilda," said
John; "it is your hair"
Hilda put her hand up with a
flush of shame, as if she had been de
tected in some fault.
".Mrs. Wairen did it," she snid. "I
meant to take it down" trying in
vain to smooth out the puffs.
John drew her hands down; she was
sitting by his bedside.
"Don't," he said "it is as pretty as
it wns in the old days; how I loved it!
You promised to obey me, Hiida, and
I forbid you to wear it any other
ivny. Remember it is .the first time I
have tried to exert my authority,"
Hiida, remembering that, could not
Sut obey. Ko, step by step, all uncon
sciously to herself, she went back to
Two months went by, and there had
been no funeral from the vino-covered
cottage. Then one d,y John called
Hilda to his heilside. There was a
strnnge look on his luce. The doctor
had lwcn with hint.
"Hilda," he said, his voice nlight!y
tremulous in spite of evident tthirt to
control it, "Hilda, my ioor girl, the
"What.' she snid in sudden fright,
inking on lr knres by hi bed id,
"You are not going, not going, on!"
".No," h replied, "l ut would J Oll
care rry inn, h, dear, if 1 shouldn t.if
1 couldn't die? '
"I'd U' ha i iier than I ever was be
fore," It rrp.ietl. "lint Vihi wtuitrdlo
be a widow, Hilda, hut itouM you do
U I fci.ou.. get fte.l."
i 01 thank !. rp't I, i
.ft!y, loi kimj at him with a uddm
tvitdem m lur )r.
J'l n dte l.tr f.i.e dtwi to his and
' 'thnt I ft ill jr t ','," ha saUI.
A id ! did tAMUf W i t)iitii,
f rst Listener to ianny Ltnd'a t
Jr,ny l.il. I '-to UMithr tiitttt tj
fthuh s!, taak't f.t (, all th
;Sl tnef ,i Urn lp.. J rt.tl j
t stwahohtt in K'h ai d at Mm
y4t .f fut tvr-td Mr miuit l ,
fcpMM Ul pit ikli. Itul tU ktvs oj f
a I', tin- a NiUitttry fi.I.u vl... ti li.i l i
ju tt tw.l l r attitiuii i iiin .ild I
n iiitnl. nUtsjj lb irrt. Tl.sj
I rt iit.r I tr u i 4 ti,
li,il W to ft hi. It site tu j ft In it ';
! t t k l t.r.-.'f I 1 ! ftlvti, sii.t if 1
. the inrii.n'.ti'.iui t( f . ti!iii!
0,t iv'il tl ! tl Nr Uu 1 1
TOUCH AND DUDE.
A Vary Rash Bum Cats Put Into an
Probably one of the most surprised
bullies that ever attempted to make
of a man now nurses a black eye and
a broken nose down on the South
Side, where he lives. lie was stand
ing in the doorway of a Grand avenue
store a few nights since, talking with
another tough man, and leering at
every man and woman that chanced
to pass that way, when tinder the
electrie light which bids the weary
wayfarer welcome in front of the
I'lankington house he saw what he
was pleased to cull a dude coming is
their direction, smoking a cigar.
"D'ye see t her dude comin,' XibsyT"
he said to his companion.
"Yes, an I tink it's a dirty shame
dat he is spoilingdat nice cigar when
he is only lit to smoko cigarettes."
"Dat's a fact, my boy, an I'm
blamed if I intend to stand it. See?"
"What you going to do about k?"
"Just watch me, en' if I don't have
dat cigar inside of a minute, den I'll
eat me hat, tiat's all.
As theyouiig man drew near, the
bully stepped front the door, and ap
proaching the unsuspecting pedes
"Say, me lad, let me take your ci
gar, will you?"
The young man, thinking that the
fellow desired a light, knocked the
ashes off his weed, and handed it to
the stranger, who, with a smile,
placed it between his teeth.
"What do you mean by that?'
asked the astonished young fellow as
he saw the use his cignr had been put
"Oh! dat's all right bub," said the
tough man; "disis a pleasant way
dut I have when time hangs heavily
on my hands. Hun on home now or
your mother will be worried, see?"
"Yes, I think that I see," replied the
young man, as he stepped up in front
of the loafer, "but, strange as it may
seem, my mother is not in the habit
of getting worried, and there is no
occasion of my shortening my stay
with you. JJesides, I too have a
pleasant littlo way ot my own to pass
away the time when the same hangs
heavily upon my hands. It is some
thing like this"
In another moment the bully was
stretched out onthesidewalkwith one
eye closed, and when he arose a blow
on the bridge of bis nose once more
laid him out. The young man whom
he had sized up as a dude turned out
to be one of tne crack boxers in tlw
gymnasium, and two blows of his
scientific fist had been sufficient to
put the tough to sleep. Ex.
The Child's Left Hand.
Why do not mothers seek to culti
vate all of their little one's capabili
ties and facilities? Why, for instance,
do you teach the child to skillfully
use the right hand, and ignore such
possibilities for his left? Why do you
mourn if the child be naturally "left-
handed" and seek to cripple his free
use of the unruly member? One would
almost suspect it was in the nature
of a crime to be ambidextrous, so
persistently are children admonished
to "Take the needle in your other
hand, dear!" "Why will that boy
drive nails with that hammer in his
left hand?" One constantly hears
such lament from the lips f mothers
and teachers. Left-handed? And whv
not? Either-handed, rather, as would
always result from equal attention
to the muscular use of both hands
Jn the earlier stages of learninq to
write, children are apt to complain of
their hand "getting tired," from the
cramped attitude of the fingers; all
this would be obviated by alternate
use of the left hand. I know a man
who has only his left hand to use, and
it is wonderful what dextrous use he
puts if to; carpentering, the prunin;
of his large orchards; in fact, all the
multifarious employments of the farm
are accomplished with speed and
precision. 'It is only the left-handed
greeting that one notices in our neigh
borly intercourse, and even that does
not, after a few times, seem either odd
or unusual. From tho Ladies Home
Journal. ' '
interest in Widows.
A pleasing proof of the general in
terest in widows has just been furnibhed
by the republication in London and
Scotland of Police Sergeant Oliver
Tims's opinion in the matter which
were communicated originally to a
Sun reporter. The student policeman
then remarked that history was full of
evidence of the personal worth of
widows, and declared the fact thot
( hailes II, Frederick the Great, Lord
Nelson, Napoleon, llixrneli and Iteorue
Wnhinc.ton had nmrried widows
proved nhko tluirown n.t ii!eiu-M nnd
the fhtiiiinhlc character of widows
generally. The notion pleased the
English and S-otclt eliton, nnd they
at -oik proceeded to lay ln-fore their
KiiliM-riliersthe eloquent eulogies and
conviiii inc! argument of the servant.
It isn't cdtut that what a New York
polii cmansays finds its way into print
ncrohs th oeenn, nnd HerceantTiius it
delisjIitiHl by tliecircuniNtniic.
He modestly snys, liowever, that it
wan not no inn. li what be said that
I'Niitiht the Ilritidh editor, or the fact
that lie nit it, "but th peremiiul,
lor all tiU4nkil." N?w Vork f-.m.
Amuainy Advert. somenta.
It in'bt tint ! altfv 'b' safe to
otl h hr frtiiue (if the ?;!; v.
iiii advert iwiiint, tut they ar re
jrintrd I, ere fur what thy :e
VANTH-. frdy ymiut nun tu
IiM.k attir a l,ur t H.e .!.tt.t.. t
I'l'U H.M.Y' A piano by a UdyeVmt
to trv the tlnni.rl in cmk tit
ftllh lvel k.
T'i Lin- A o'M.' m V port ton
'.tit., nrf mht ruiir ai d an t i (I
.'"T A im.i! lady's tit'.bi'h
a. l..t ivory )mn4
l-"l,i -rk b's . and a .. t .
I"i ii 'd t a 'iiti aii iiiiitU (f talt
o ni r m rri v i.w t.iv yi
tm lir.;nr v U iv tvii onw bt
fieafi ijr , t Jon ft.Jl t.vt vouaH
WAXTI ''DWvmn la ' (h toiwt
VlttlMVN k IH.. A,4.te.
I v, t fMitt tslis . t js aid
)tt ttt t tt -'rfttr' Ink,
Til UHSUaS ,jJITXE
r ;'' ''' y, k-ifl
Lad and see me, vui lor welcome.
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 BOTTLE SENT PRE-PAID
on raccipt of price where there is no
agent. HATCH BROS.
for Kansas, Nebraska
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
Western Stock Food
Is the rrMtett tfiscoverr of ta at f or
KoriM, CiA Sheep, Xigsttl Pmltry.
It is a' natural remedy and prervntatir t
all 4llMM Of th blood SDd Stf MttV OWUM,
ItactafrMlfontba llr and sldotyi; toodt
ur trrvonuuvtof Hvf lk(rs. 1 lit., IHlfc
boiM M Me. Sba. ud St M MM
tlvly. Maoufaoturcd onlf hf
WBSTUXK STOOK FOOD OOHFAKT,
Tbs lewa Stssas 7e4
Th mott praottoal, mart
conveoieDt, nott eonoml
c!, inS In etery wr ib
BEST glEJtll FEED COOK
EK MADE. A fiance at
the cooftruotlao of It li
fftcuirb to conrliica ant
rn t bat It ta far fupetlor
10 iny mner, ret atcnp-
tlve circulars and prices apply to Martis
Steak Feed Caocca Co., Omaha, Neb. 3Rif
J. LI. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
Breeder and ibfp-
Jter of recorded to
and China bog.
Choke breedl Bf
atock for ale.
1 WritM fur vanta.
tpnntwi Mention Alliasce.
One Short Bern Bull and one Holateln Bull,
both regiitered. A few choice
Will aell cbeap. Call on or address,
c u nrnniu
as-tf w, ir. rennin,
Collaare Farm, - - Llnooln. Nab.
Greenwood Horse Co.,
The Cr premlom Hafkner and flnt pirral-
um Coavb but. any y or t-rfttl at Nrb.
State KHir In Iwu iu LORD 1.AMBKKT.
owned bf Grrt-nwooo Horae Co. Wilt wake
the HMuton of lrfl at Laiinullna tiarn m
Ortiiwol. Neb. Tfrma 1.11 te inaure.
tam C. l.CCKTBA.8eo.
a 1. J. TB
1 Rubber S
THOBP & Co.,
v't Krr iMertpllea. tatabllahad t4A
tt s. Ilia n t.tNixiLN. Men
Till: tl U'.lt lit mix l A LAVS,
toldictt 0uM Sires lts Wir m Entlllad
In leur.l a.doaa and parcDt in w tt. irtid-
M wbtao k.ii iln.t ruin effwtacf anur
ri. a at Mu udttl. If tl ia jtmr n aini
i! M ami !.. .t-t!. t.t.m.-i,i"..
u,.ff;,a.r JAMES TANNER
i,f I'atKHJb. '-ir W a.hlaiu. 11.
HEMP BINDER TWINE
Mar.tatu4 f tba
fREMOlT HEMP AND TWINE CO,,
Out t f rui sra a tU ttrtnt t l
Every Farmer in Ktbrat.a Should
aa4 wl'l i'fi m il
t niT .;. out t at
ur tuttip It lit Htt
v' h ! Mtsaat v I MUUv, a4 tt l
ftt f ff ef tftisa s l U
evsHin'ott tbara V U rfr a
t f i-. r ( (rt4rt iu tt U
wi,trt uh fiwtii fivwa bir fc'f
k..ii t Uv.r frftiH. V tsiil U$ 44
ta I t rt.t ' MtMu . iU
i.t . I rl'.iwr t t lu
t! i?ut ltB.kbt,
. -1 fcnrrrrTHV I
af" , t
SHIRE AND HACKNEY HORSES.
THE LARGEST IMPORTER IN THE WEST. !
Stock Companies can Purchase Horses Absolutely
on their own time.
Every hrre imported reginered. aid guaranteed a sure foal getter. I bny the beat
and do not handle culls. Nor do I have a partner to sit In the corner and grin and take
half the prehts. I give icy customers the benefit of small profits and first etas stock.
THE BEST CLASS BUYERS BUY FROM MY ESTABLISHMENT.
Xo horses peddled. Dont run a lottery, nor drop a nickel in the slot and see what
4ti O. O. HEFNER. Importer, Lincoln, Nebraska.
t(pHURCH Howe & on
WALNUT GROVE STOCK FARM
--Standard red TrOttlUg StOCk.
of the Stallions,
. BARTON C,
STANDARD BHD MAKES AND STALUCNS ECU SALE.
...I Klcdmlili lifn tho pamttrod f lib Mai waa alt a
1 f 'Wiouirtteiihallnaof dn.tt iallfunir 1 hat t-eeCr
ft) l llitKurU fill IBB IlieiWUlUUI inSWJll 'nnnK imiiati; "
, i U halfia weKrbt, eoaa yon htf tio f -tbt, anil a mnri u'
V .1 earrf UihaaToraj! or rJl fia, xtij. Ujm ItTtiraje Pi aetiitcauiaiUkSftaaai.
1 tl Kill Run a Peas In a Lighter Wind Tau Any Cihr KN C"l Cl bra
We have opened a new Studio at 12M O afreet, npMalrt aodwlll he pleated to hare tba
clttwna of Linmln call and riaalne our work, wemakea apeclaltv of AHIsTOTVPHSa
new pfecess of t'botoaraphr. and call youf pectal attention to the fine reeulta weareoblaJa.
,nL. 'i' v7 doren Brat Cabinet we wtli preaeot cuatomera wtcb fttBne life aic portrauil
This otter witf bold good but a abort time 10 Introduce our work, ao avail yourielvaa of
this rat opportunity. fctf ECUPSE srtJDlOi. Uooolo. KebnakaT
Ha4sM el l.'u ajuancui are eoauntDsX to Iiae-tla Tmvilt
DB. H.K. KE1M4 N, SDHOEON DEKTIBT.
S500a FULL SET OF TEfTII FOR 85JJ0,
Tsfthsitrsetsd wit boat pala. No ehaloTsnai ae raai m etae. CJ
All tilings at low ratea.
ROOMS 4, DO AND OO DUIHl Cliir.
CORNER 13TH AND II 0T0., LINCOLN, IIHIJ,
lire Wck 1 lrtm rplt4 bufk'.sBf . Uttfas et, ittt atl but w.
lown k.t-(. l-uaty m fwm Jut iitflutt4, irg Kr co.amtitr wm
msklm UUwimU 'l. tl A. 1, tl MV I.U A KNI, ?Wn.
Tfce fates! tn"jtd (Iiki l1tctoft,k GsHery w the tfule. Al Work ta th
feeel IniiH, 4tttfattteaGtMiittfd,
Warn foi CTALMut.
Af nU for tha
Pumps of arsir deserts
tlfin from tba old aiyla
pluorer, araod and chttln
pubipti tne istest .a
r'e and double aettaf
DIALERS IS .
Brass Lined and
At price t ault th puiS
Cor. 9ttifi.ll St.,
Lincoln, : : Neb.
li i nth et. r
T. W. TOW.N5SND, rrtleise.
t. -r r"" - '
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