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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1891)
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THE FAKMEKS' ALL1AKCE, LINCOLN, JNEB., THUKSDAY, JUNE 25, 181)1.
UUBV3 C01TACE HOME.
HOW AN ECONOMICAL. WIFE SUfU
rSISED HER MOTHER-IN-LAW.
;1 , ' " ' ., i
What Cm B Don by a Woman
Who Lovete Her Husband Hovon
Hundred Collar Invaetad to
mAni you intend to marr Laura
Crawford," said Mrs. Hsworth to her
on Roltert, who had just announced
the engagement to liis mother. "And
pretty wife fhe'H make you," ah
continued, in a sarcastic w.ny.
"Well, mother," nnawered Sobert,
"that I really what I expeel, and it
wa her beauty tliat first bewitched
Mrs. Klsworth was a widow and had
resided auiny year in Evansville,
a here at one time her husband hod
been a well-to-do merchant. She was
till in (airly comfortable cirvuinstaii
ecu, but being proud of her on, she
bad built upon his marrying a wealth
ier girl than Ijnura, who, being poor,
was not considered a suitable help
mate, according to her ideas, for one
compelled to earn a Hiring like Robert.
She sat sewing at her cottage window,
while her son, who was sitting near
ner, endeavored to break the news as
lightly as he could. A young woman
anted Sarah, a servant, but more of
companion than the former, was
Also present and listened eagerly, for
he was deeply interested in the con
versation, being very friendly to the
"Now, Robert," continued Mrs. Els
worth, "I am not at all pleased, be
cause Laura is eitravngunt even in
t.acha'i toman homk.
Iter poverty, and as you are simply
anting a salary, 1 can see no good
' Mining of this marriage." -
"Why, mother, I am surprised that
yon shonld be so hard on apoorglrl."
aid Robert, "especially when I have
elected her to he my wife. "
"Oh, very well," replied Mrs. Els
worth, "I suppose it s none of my
Business, having never leen asked for
advice on t he subiert; but all I've got
to say is that if she bandies your sal
ary you'll find living on it more diffi
cult than you now imagine."
Robert was provoked and left the
tiouse, His mother was vexed and
disappointed, and trial tolind relief
in thadiitieaof tar household. Sarah,
being the recipient of all that was
aid, was more than anxious to un
load the news. 8he was a Under
hearted girl and sympathized with
Laura, who she felt had been unjustly
condemned. A little later in the
evening she determined on seeing
Laura, and so strolled out in the
direction of the latter home. She
found her in a merry mood, and,
while larah disliked telling her what
he knew, she still desired to let her
know how stanch and true her lover
was. Gradually the story was out,
and, in A burnt of tears nnd indigna
tion, Laura declared that she would
never marry Robert Klsworth. At
this Sarah showed evidence of being
horror-stricken, explaining how mean
and ungrateful it would be to take
such a step against one so worthy
and devoted as was Robert.
"I'll tell you what to do," explain
ed Sarah, dramatically; "marry him
for spite, and then show them what
a good, true, economical wife you can
This proposition revived Laura's
hope and courage, and forthwith she
calculated on a great and noble re
venge. It was not long ln-fore a quiet
and unpretentious marriage ceremony
took place, in which Laura Crawford
and Robert Klsworth were united in
holy wedlock, They went immediate
ly to housekeeping ui nn humble wav.
and, true to liu word, Rolert made J
laura treasurer of all his funds.
tjuir it tun twgan a s tem of rigid
ihki, am) ItnimM tip tmmey hi
lit 1 1 suits, mnrf yir a Word
Iter IiuIhmkI t4 his trowing rMtv. A
mtn.tU went by aiw tU ettvut grew
UtJff. sl.s lwti lo woiukf ) sit
wuttM sthitHi to U.tWrt the .
ruhiuUtcl sii l,e , mM
hm rtiirin mm g,ld Vf whvt
hix ttuu a a itut, or hat it
In fir s), m-f Kome rrvntn4
ln ho hiHit hav hii'
dirtriirut 4ottim.MMti.Mn tkni
ail trc tti til to uri'rU hint,
i what mi14 hvr.
T!ilt the tinm l y g4 th
H-tHt g f,r Thy f4 itin4
)t Idnint Ul tltkklir aKtllml rikiM
it( niy awl tw ,.1!t. wfeen
H. tre ivM.rl otw ft mii bi hu
b iv'la MiW ia
- niu U Mti h tvl , to O
4 - ttuhitt iut)' tiy M
t :.s- Uk wlavbthf;w4 wVli b
t.: ijtl wsmiws hiiwi
f . trt nt I aw is-d (lu
I .it ovt attt Ur th? Utl
t y u.tt Mj.'t.tM' d au,
.t wk thiy 'i.i i-
t kl wl((4 hi,
"L .VaMB . I
m,mm a a.i...
evr-rt on a three month's notice. Rob
ert was silent and sfemii;g!y discour
aged, while Laura waa cheerful and
rwuJv to divuL-e her hannv secret:
but dV.ayed that she might better en
joy the ciunax she was at tliat mo
ment contemplating. "Oh." said Rob
ert enthusiastically, if I only had a
little home, even u it contained but
two rooms and a kitchen."
suddenly Laura was seized with a
scheme, and a soon as she could.
without attracting too much atteu
tion, slie withdrew to another room,
She eagerly scanned the evening paper
for houses for sale, having made up
her mind to buy a home, u such a
thins was ooiuiihlt. from her- savins?
She figured that with accumulated in
terest and alt she possMwed nearly
nine hundred dollars, winch sue nad
hoarded up in three years by the
closest economy. She read t he real
estate news through and through;
she could not rind houses in accord
ance with her bank account; and re
solve. She scarcely slept that night,
and in the morning after her husband
had departed she wr.t to a real estate
dealer, to learn the cash price of a lot
in the suhurus. felie was nven a low
figure. She then visited a builder
whom she knew and after being shown
some designs of houses in the National
Builders' Album ot Beautiful Homes,
she selected a house which she chris
tened "Laura's Cottage Home," and
which the builder offered to erect for
seven hundred dollars.
Armed with all this information she
visited Sarah to communicate her
plan, as she was still tier trusted
friend, and Sarah having left Mrs.
Klsworth serviio and now being em
ployed m lawyer 'Ihompson house
hold, they both went to him for
advice, lie entered heartily into the
business, and feeling the compliment
of this simple but important trust.
he closed the bargains for lot and
building after being satisfied that
they were really bargains. That
evening Robert arrived home as early
as Laura, and he seemed provoked
and out of patience at her absence
w ithout any uiven reason, lie became
more so as she seemed indifferent and
almost happy over his chagrin. Mrs.
r.l worth and Laura had seldom
met, and the breech between t hem had
widened, Robert felt more and more
dcsimndent over his financial trials,
and iremient ly complained, even to
his mother, that Iiura did seem a
little careless of her duties and spent
so much of her time away from home.
Mie was playing architect and super
intendent ; at , the ' new , homestead.
Week after week was spent in house
hunting. Lnurahad frequently pilot
ed Robert towards her cottage, say
ing she particularly liked that neigh
boghood. On one of these visits to
the little house, as it was Hearing coni-
detion, Robert seemed pleased when
is found Laura interested enough to
want to rent it. She wouldn't hear of
his seeking our the landlord. She
would do that herself. One evening.
on his return, slie announced the fact
that she had seen the owner, who was
not man, but a lady, and that who
had actually become her tenant. They
talked of their new home continually,
and Robert seemed to briuhten up
over the prospects that Laura was
really becoming herself again. It was
agreed that they were to have a genu
ine house warming in t heir new home,
ami even Mrs. Klsworth was to be es
pecially invited andof course. Sarah,
too. Lawyer Thompson requested
permission to be a guest, ana they
felt highly honored by this conde
scension. The -night arrived.
The guest assembled. Laura,
who could scarce retain her tears of
ioy, pYepared a most inviting supper,
tobert's mother discusacd the want
of economy in the rising generation
with the lawyer, and even went so far
as to say that no man should marry
without being the owner of a home.
At this juncture the lawyer arose.
Iaura knew what he was going to say
and was so nervous that she left the
room. Sarah was fairly dancing with
joy, Robert felt amazed and dumb
founded, and telt that his wife had be
come offended at what his mot her had
said. The lawyer told the story of
how lAura was to surprise them. Me
spoke glowingly of her many virtues,
and re-illy atomhcd all presut
when lie handed the deed to Robert
for safe keeping. Mr. Klswort h Itegnn
to cry ami sought out herdaughter iu
law to lieg her pardon, and tiier was
finally a hearty njoieinj on all sides
over the way ia which 1 Jinra had U
come the owner of a cottage home.
Crook' Council of War,
A writer iu the Cwittiry, giving an
extended lUYOtmt of ti.mvrnl Crook
warfar a.int tit Itidinus in Call
Iwrnia al Aruuim. thus bricity de
si rittm the (iriM'rai's uititiM Mtv'JuHl
of huMum a i ttiik t of war:
He lift- cskvit any one foran opitt
low. ttevrr gitto of liUown. Iul
taiittf i' mW hi hand t a
short ditaiM y Iron ll mtiip,
at do )i titt.ier artit k. t ri.-l ii
k.w mrt th ot lwr, i t.t-d it rim
1U h stilus, sud tut .itttii!j
rtlhtxMl th tlpofht llMttk ths
ba k of hn iWtt hand.
This Ut ith tiifalhhl sya ty
whs a tit tro firrt Wnj
to know tk) oi (tl Irouk ivum i;
oi t u ki projrtM
! w H lU Htilt iii nr wwr,
for If )u tbi th bnt'sr iiilnmum
. mt-i b rt!)y, m t!l tti
kevp. It iMy aW Wtvht th ljJtt"
h jkifr.4t iutn. i O.i it
tu jKd Uhi i-th. It U lf mm
ltd Uifr it ft tti tMt li itp
M th no.' ( ul) , 4 th
h tlou'tl WU b U1
THE AGRICULTURAL WOBLU.
SUBJECTS OF INTEREST TO RUR
Th Philosophy of Crn Manuring
Ripening Chpon't For
gt th Compost Hp How
, to Ct Natural Water
Th fhltovophy of Orn Manuring,
On this topic, not as generally un
derstood by fanners as it should be,
Prof. Storer, ot.'. Harvard University,
makes some observations in his work
on agricultural chemistry worthy of
In temperate climates, he says, it
is undoubtedly true that, if time
enough be allowed, almost any land
not absolutely arid or poisonous can
be made fertile by persistently sowing
buckwheat, or clover, or rape-seed, or
lupines upon it, and plowing in the
green crop before it conies to niatur-
This method of green manuring, as
it is called, he justly characterizes as
a singularly philosophical method. As
a mere matter of reasoning, or of rea
sonableness, it will well repay careful
In the first place, the seeds of plants
Are sown, which, like peas or clover,
have A peculiar facultv for nrnfitino
by the food they find in the air and
deep in the subsoil; or plants are
chosen which like tho lupin, or like
buckwheat or rye, have the power of
extracting nourishment from the
earth, even under vory unfavorable
These plants are allowed to crow
until they have Gathered from the soil
all the matters they are capable of
gathering; that is to say, the plants
iii .1 ; i
me ieiL uniu ir.ey are in nower Dim
then they are plowed under. Ry this
process the land is manured with
everything that the plants have ac
cumulated, either from the air, or
from the soil, or from the waters in
the soil, and there is placed within the
land a mass of organic matter which
by its decay will give on enormous
quantities of carbonic acid to disinte
grate and dissolve the components of
the crude sou.
As a matter of fact, while the prac
tice thus described by I'rof. Storer is
not os widely practiced as it should
bo, it is really followed to a consider
able extent upon the thin soils of New
Kngland, where hay is the staple crop,
and indeed wherever tiie sod of old
grass land is plowed under, for in such
cases the land gets the benefit of what
is really a green manuring of consider
One of the most thorough believers
In this system of green manuring we
have met was the late K. 1'. Roe, who
at his place at Cornwall-on-tho-lfud-son
constantly practiced it, and, as
he firmly believed, with most benefi
cial results. The moment a crop of
any kind was cleared off. in went a
seeding of buckwheat, which was
plowed tinder when in flower, t hus at
once enriching and aerating the soil.
Speaking of white specks in butter
writer in.the Creamery Journal says
that cheese is the most nutritious of
all foods; one pound is worth more
than to pounds of flesh meat, says a
writer in the New York Tribune. We
would tiro of round steak or of tur
key and soon he disgusted with it
if no other meat were furnished.
So with cheese; one kind palls on the
appetite. The French have more than
100 kinds, made to suit various
tastes, and in small sizes for conven
ience of consumers; consequently the
French use more cheese than meat.
Americans will never become cheese
eaters until similar diversity is offer
ed. A great mistake prevails in re
gard to ripening ot cheese, by which it
acquires a peculiar flavor that p jases
the majority of consumers, although
many persons do not like it, own
ing to an underground fear
of its unwholesomeness. This ripe
ning process makes cheese more di
gestible and nutritious. The curing
(refining the French call it) develops
fat in the cheese. A well-cured skim
milk cheese contains more digestible
nutriment than a fresh whole milk
cheese. There is nothing unwholesome
about it. The ferments by which
cheese is mellowed or ripened are use
ful, not injurious. Who would eat a
hard green pear in preference to one
mellowed by ripeness? And this ripe
ness is due to ferments, able to
change the hard, indigestible tis
sue into sweet, buttery, pulp. It
is much the same with the "refined"
ripe cheeses made by French dairy
men, some of which sell hers at 50
rents to $1 a pound. This suiKexts
opportunity for home gains by diver
sity of products. Two Wisconsin girls
recently went to France to study the
cheese Limine. Strange that no man
had enterprhw to do this years ago.
Women led the wayiu tine butter mak
ing, and will doubtless lend the way in
tine cheese making.
Don't Forget th Compost Heap.
Many farmer manufacture hun
dreds of loads of the best manure in
this way. They gut her togvther on
the prvuuac forest leaves, corn stalks,
including ths roots, weeds, xim. offal
and fence corners, mm k from HmU
and d.tthc, occasional sprinkling of
lint through tit tna, layers of barn
yard lo.wiiirv, and thus build tip ob
long square and let trmniu over ut
1st, 'lit imam has gun through fr
watAtUtu nd coHiiuittution nd r
k ttt a ijntint.1 of fvrttlutitg ittattrr
U'ller tht A small ltl nun would
t to lh t-t Mor ot th tat ui. Hut
WWUltOIM llttWW (OtltjHHtt 'tC4tl
tt th inUo, and I her U ho ru
why tlwv should aol t tbw s lt
s tut th UfM, Thrr rubt utt
enough la th garden, with tit mii
Sihs til htN. kiwi tuii'd hunt th
Wood. U M tltt tt.le U ttul, truttt Mr
Ittxt at t h p'Miiw t a b
l)rk. Si f ! ftHt lit lliltqttktS
'r from lt St iMn, ttd t ) .
tUtaht ftultctatH tt will tU-r
UT.Hmu t it titt r 4 bt 1 1 u k Uur
W.ll It A I , a h:i .
tthl ul . ,,i utaatii ti( Ih
htttid lwrd Hy lit ihs it U wnl
4 l thssprUt, wttUottt iurtirru a
Swut f -lt tnt Alt. I At lit
MM Iwu tit gri.A Wl4 U rf d tf
its vine, stalks, weeds, and ail oiher
worthless traIi. Oerniantown Tele
grapb. Alfalfa Farms.
One of the greatest irrigation dis
tricts in the United State is in Kern
County, California. Here are some
thirty-five large canala with branches
and distributing ditches, covering
nearly half a million acres of very rich,
sandy loam. Hie largest of the canals
is the Calloway, thirty-two miles long.
It ha sixty-five distributing ditches,
and covers two hundred thousand
acres of very rich land. Its water ap
propriation is one thousand four hun
dred and seventy-six cubic feet per se
cond. On the lower side of the canal one
can see fully twenty-five thousand
acres in almost continuous alfalfa
fields. Alfalfa, with water, yields five
crops a year, and two tons to the acre
at each cutting.
About once in six weeks, for eight
months in the year, the alfalfa fields
arecut, and the crops stacked in great
piles. The vastntss of some of the
stacks near the ranch-houses of the
"irrigation-belt" is a constant source
of wonder to tourists. Kiaht hundred
and fifty tons have been put into one
There are some immense alfalfa
farms in kern County. Tlie McClurg
ana uie iioseaaie ranches have about
tl . . it
inree motisami live hundred acres
each, the Jackson ranch has over
seven thousand, and the I'oso ranch
above ten thousand acres.
The process of handling alfalfa on a
large scale is interesting. Tho derrick
and derrick-fork are used. Thestacks
range from one hundred to four hun
dred feet long, and are usually thirty
feet wide and from twetity-fiveto thir
ty feet high, and on the extensive
ranches one can off? "Mtefrorn fifty to
a hundred stacks of aifalfa in sight at
From six t o ten teams are kept busy
supplying the derricks, find from sixty
to one hundred tons can be stacked
in a day. Kight thousand tons have
been stacked in a single ranch and fed
out to livestock,
Cattle, sheep, horses and ho2s all
live, to a great extent, on alfalfa.
How toCt Natural Watr Crs '.
Kv ery clear running stream of water,
if of no great depth, may be easily
made to grow a crop of salad in the
form of water cress without price. A
little seed scattered on the upicr part
of tho stream will, of itself, soon crop
all down stream. In the absence of
seeds a planting of slips on the banks,
although a slower process, is equally
certain, as after the first year seeding
will take place and a sure crop follow.
The kind of location selected for the
growth of the crop for market is the
low bottomlands liable to overflow
on the banks of the river. Here if it
can be so managed that a.spot can be
selected w here the water by sluice ways
can be let on so as to cover the beds
a few inches deep of water and yet all
the time renew Hself so as not to get
stagnant, then the very state of things
is at hand for a water cress bed. So
fast do our wants increase that in all
large cities there is a demand for fresh
young water cress the year round.
Rut this is to feed the epicure mostly.
The time of all times w hen a good dish
of water cress is tasty, is the first
crop in the spring, and almost the
first outside green thing that this
northern latitude produces. To our:
mind this is enhanced by plucking
them one's self, all as it were in astute
of nature's providing. Prairie Farm
Th lst Way With th Cutworm.
The eggs of the cutworms that infest
the gardens aregenerally laid near the
roots of perennial plants, such as
rhubarb, hollyhock, etc., and these
are the spots to look for the young
pests in the spring.
One of the easiest ways to get rid of
them, according to a correspondent of
Popular Gardening, is to scatter
pieces of green stuff, cabbage leaves or
sods with fresh grass, etc., that have
been sprinkled with Paris green water
here and there over tho area that we
wish to clear of cutworms. Hand
picking is a more laborious remedy, but
it can be made affective. Plow the
field, a few weeks before the intended
crop is to be planted and sow some
beans over the piece. After the beans
are lip, the patch should be gone over
early every morning, and the cut
worms hunted up near the freshly cut
plants and destroyed. If this is don
tor a week or so, there will be few
worms left to trouble the crop to lie
planted Afterward. The worms can
also be starved out of a piece of land
or orchard by growing several sue
cssive crops of buckwheat on it.
Diphtheria and Roup.
It lias been suggested, says Farm
and Fireside, that if diphtheria and
roup are the same, and if roup ran b
communicated iothehuman family a
diphtheria, some oi;e should have au
thority to "stamp It out," Som
French sclent iM, from exptriments,
claim that the diseases are com
municated from fowls to human, and
vice versa, but the probability is that
stint other form of throat dixe.vt
results. Roup in fowls often remain
for mouths, while diphtheria in child
ren is immediately fttsl. Whether
the roup t hanv so dipntheria when
A th'vd bird t'outw lit roittact with
A human or not we cannot state, but
the tt,v niit.ii to lamp M on! ' t a
giHttl one, and liouldt' followed.
Ihttc. u the and tlnqm
Mock for roup. It u advuattte to b
at lNtt wry rarvfoh
In pntttitt ail Uifi wound hnn.
bettmrcd with whit had and ml.
liMkhtitt U A tftxhlcrtip lo gnt ht
th otvhafd lo help build up fertility
Cnrtt MMNtl is ih t h dart fowd
It dor no tontfthtbtti ott third as
ttotth s rtii'ty as liitim! iimI, aoJ
tut hU m.u. It s Mt hi It,
Pro- " !., td IHnsr I ui i
ftty, lis diMttvi thai o!))
Mtrtit4 Wk knot in ptatHs, wl'h A
mi I ur J r. i ul uf it on at htwt
of, ha ! only turtttttt txtd
t tl t oat t"ti, but ttitv4 tb
(fi lit ol !) dt-tl Mitts, tt tht
tl ttti has tuswbWtl aiI I !Wa
wult tUUt ',bl titjwry la
Yon will think so if
you come in and
GET OUR PRICES
Our stock I the largest and most varied
in the city. 25 3ia
PRICES THE LOWEST.
Special Price lo Alllaac Member.
Market aatf Office 1211 0 St., Lincoln, Ntb.
Ws pay the blirhMt market
prfe for Hog. Cattle,
Calves ami Boeep, aud sell
at Living- frivv.
ffe Handle lotMDj but Home
All persons hsvin fst butcher atook
are requested to (five in a call. Our
motto It to "Live aol Let Live," A
8iuare deal and correct weight, lif
BKKWKAW A SIIAVEK HUUH., Propr'a.
A BETTER DAY
J. A. EDCERTOM,
Consisting of thirteen Poems Suittblt for
Everr Alliance should have a conv.
Price in leather 25c. Paper 20c.
40 1 Aauress tbU ofuce.
Forest Tree Seedlings.
Bed Ctdsrs, Fruit trees and flauta.
Largest Stock, Lowest Prices.
Mammoth dewberry losoious to the oora, beat
berrr for the oralrtei. Blank Loouit. Ituulu
Mulberry .Tulip trees, Uox Klder.Atb, Kim,
Walnut. Cottonwood, etc. He tit II ttt whole
sale prlo. Save A) per cent and write (or
my price list. Address Oro.C. Has rose.
ill -Sin Mskanda, JackicnCo., IIU
Mention taa Abuascswhen vou writ.
A 11 Miirti af
Forest and Fruit Trees,
Floats, Ttaso, H.,t
Raritaot sns far eTehfaaka, tpMial seteei
ai Alllamoe SMletlea. Oead far rto net m
FRIES I ANS.
HEIFERS AND GOWS.
UTUCED REGISTRY STOCK.
Addreu, T C FURCE30N,
ST K t LA. Jtr MH.
) I lklr (. IWil kl rlrtaa ol
u4 M' tM4 l t wS mt IS lit
ji tttt M Ik ew,.t tm k wi tHMrtvt el
, Hitmen rue twt ti.
I !! kw t U 'e i
(!, ewl MvttNt l...v I He a4
! . t 9u at t xiv
r "S . mi ike mm fl Jane A it. tmi. at
! tiw e it tw l etlt til lia.
. Ivame ewttitt. Ktt, tu
.- t , .4 .wtu Witv4
lk.i Hi l ttwm tkV I kiavk
w t I Swtt.iw 44tHMt tu t ttf mi
tMS 4MtMa tNtualt tMee
. mt kit tkw Hf t t nt
& tH.t ttt,itts
J, It aJ.'fUttrtttr. mmi au.1
Itwiiw, aWrvlA4 ttity . WtfMunrj
Mt a. ilktUtat A CI .St feMttaiiaJTtel
111 HEAT CO
fc a K-t nf MtKuakl 4 i -J
J ..., it, mm tl t If
IWM rVM I MMt t, W
W-V M.t MUSS A AO. Jjl
) Xt Sim,
YOU A M
W. A. KLOCK,
He never advertises LEADERS to draw trade, and then "make up the reduc
tion" on some other article. The public does not like to be deceived, and Klock
knows it. You can buy groceries at bottom prices at bis store, and you will
find that special prices are not quoted on any special article. Fanners you will
find bis store the best, and lowest prices in the city. 4'M
Hardware :-: Headquarters
Farmers' Alliance of Lancaster Co.
DUNHAM & CO.,
The Only Exclusive' Dealers la
Nails, Carpenter's Tools, Scales, Garden Tools, Lawn Mowers,
Screen Frames and Doors, also Screen Wire.
1123 O SRTEET
Contractor' Etimates will Re
celve Prompt Attention.
I. M. BArMOKD, LkwuGregort,
President. . Vice-Pres.
Liability of Stock holders $200,000.
J. H. Barrett. 47tf H. E. Kissxet.
I. M. Ravmond Lewis UsEOORr. 8. H. Blrnham. T. W.Lowtnr.
W. H. McCKEEBr. M. L. Easterdat. A. J. Sawteb.
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
We have oeened a new Studio at IMS O atreet. tin ataira nj ill t r.i.A v.-. u
oltlxens of Lincoln call and ezantlne our
new preeeaa or fhotoeraphr, and call youf apeotal attention to the One resulta weareobtal-
,nft.i. h ,v!f7tdel1 BfS' Cablneuwy will present oustomers with slllne life slue port rate I
This Offer Will hold arood but a abort tima In In imrin a,n.b .u u
this areat opportunltjr. 43tf
A.( M. DAVIS,
Leading Carpet Dealer
Get his prices before piuchasiog else
where. He will save you money. 43
Am laarmrra or nxnixutir,
Shorthand, and Typewriting, U the bnt and tanett
Oilleye In Ilia Waat. All Student In attviiiUnoe lwt
year. Siiflentj preparfd for bu.lnM In from u i
moniita. t.xpnvncmiiaruity. rtraonai inatruction.
Beautiful HluMntt4d CHtalOtftie. oolleira Journal., ami
aptiolinanaof iienmanshlp, aent free ly addreaHlng
LUXIBBIIKiK A BOOSE. Lincoln. .Neb.
1528 O Street.
CAN SERVE 500 AT A SINGLE MEAL
Carter & Bailey,
125 ul 121 Karl. I6tk St., Uocili. Kil.
Batter, efgt, cheese, potatoes, poultry
ajtj, btbm ana urs atocK.
Fare Produce a Spidaliy.
N lUfsrBc-Flrst NaUonal Bank.
Telephone 470 .,.,.803 3. UtbSt.
A. L GUILE,
KmWltulef . . . , , ,tl, . . . Lincoln. Kh
Druggist & Pharmacist
III ItfUltk t St.
A fH s4 ntaiHit Ha mt few Palest
klmitatu. 1'Hmt ArtMtia att4
Choic CijJAfl $pc!!ty,
Ts i.l Ihatarmiaf frir(tt I
rasrnrtiy su;tvU4. ittf
Calf and Oo
11) a C4wkan. w "'"
AelMS pklW, tWISMArtk,
'T08 Mv ftu ulnit m
122 SOUTH 10TH STREET.
8. II. Bcrhham, D.G.Wiko,
work, we make a neotaltr of AKISTOTVPR8a
KCUPSB STUDIOS. Lincoln, iebraaka.
J. euific a. cop,
1630 O Street. "
First Class Horse Shoeing.
I ruarantea to stop all Interfering. Par
ticular attention given lo lame, and atumbt
Bverr description of blscksmlthltiff and
Plow Works Specialty.
Give me your patronage. Sstlaf action
(uaranted, mt .
DO - YOU
Want to save from
25 TO 60c.
On erery Dollar you spend? If so, write tm
our IUuatrsted catalogue, containing ill ia
1 ration! and piioes of everything uanuftot
ured ! the United States, at manufactur
ers' prices. 10,000 Illustrations, All lines
represented. Catalogue mailed free on ap
plication. Address, tf
CHICAGO GENERAL SUPPLY CO.
17S West Van Buren St. Chicago, IU.
HARD WATER COCOA.
MEDICATED 1AR. Utt
home factory, none better in tne world.
Manufarturar. At wimA ..in. ..... . ,..
Wupplr lauks. Milk lanke, and ln bnt a
Wruuttkl Irttn Tank Lit. Alatt beat Self.
Hulailtt He Walarvr In Ika worlU.
Pittatbtiia, Staaitt Htat and Uat work.
Putttf. pipe itins and ail kind ot reptn,
Corns I or artle an tell lit kal you waat.
P. A WekaveaitUlatSe
state km oVai ttirevtiv iik I be
WMMuottf eoiy. a
A ROBBER OR THIEF
la eatlt ! asaj ajM aka talla auat
Jongs $G0. 5 Ton Wagon Seals
lUiBiBtot, imautoi, 11
AaaafA as, Speai iia k tk
mm ft HOTEL
HtW DIMINO II ALL.
., ,., Sta.
MitM j, f .ftdumuJ
Mrttr sUt 4 U trei.
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