The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, July 16, 1891, Image 5

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In our list ct Judicial District Ham
ilton county is omitted. - It i the 5t
Diitrict, which elects two judges iustead
of. one.
Ijr- Thii office had a pleasant caller
in the person of Mr. A. L. Bixbit, editor
of the Columbia Sentinel, on Tuesday
last. Mr. Bixby is one of those editors
Whose conscience drove him out of the
republican party. He could not subor
dinate his convictions to railroad ma
chine politics. By the same token his
paper is one of the most honest and able
in the state. - May his success co ntinue
ty Of the person who coo is np the
Lincoln correspondence for the Omaha
Bte we will say that we have "never
known a more contemptible, malicious,
meaningless liar in all our experience of
nearly sixty years. Much of the stuff
he sends to the Bet as news from this
town is pure invention, without a scin
tilla of foundation in truth. And in ad
dition to being false, it is maliciously
false. I ;
Says the Omaha Bee:
"A great grain market involves some
thing more man an open board for trans
actions. It involves mills, warehouses,
elevators, malt houses, and distilleries.
These must come before the market can
be great, and these should be looking
longingly at Omaha to-day. "
They are, they are indeed they are!
They are longing lor Omaha monied
men to "put up" something beside con
solidated boards of - trade and wind.
They are longing for a slight glimpse of
Omaha cash.
Signs of Decay in the Old Country.
The N- Y. Sun of a late date bad an
interesting article on the above subject.
In a recent number of a Paris periodi
cal.the Seme Liberate, an American con
tributor, Mr. Simon W. Hanauer, con
trasts the economical and political pros
pects of Europe with those of the United
States. He starts with the assumption
that the best way to determine a nation's
grade oi civilization and possibilities of
progress is to compare its annual out
lay for the education of the masses of
its inhabitants with the other expendi
tures provided for in its : bndget, and
especially with the sums disbursed with
a view to war. He then proceeds to
lay before us some very interesting sta
tistics, showing how much is expended
by European countries for public in
struction on the one band, and for the
nstiocal defence upon the other.
Beginning with Germ my, we find
that to schools (exclusive of universi
ties, which are to a large extent main
tained by private endowments and fees)
only about 110,000,000 re devoted by
the state. Against this insignificant
outlay we are to set nearly 1185, 000,000
ennually disbursed for military and
naval purposes. In the dual monarchy
of Austria-Hungary the army and navy
cost 164,500,000 a year, while only 96,'
250,000 are allotted to education. In
Italy the condition is still more deplor
able, for the subjects of King Huoert
have to pay almost 190,000,000 yearly
for the protection of their country, and
can only afford to spend 14,000,000 on
the system of public instruction, exclu
sive of the universities. France is do
ing more for the next generation, al
though the sum annually allotted to
public schools (121,000,000 in round
numbers) is very far from being ade
quate, and contrasts strangely with the
(151,000,000 called for by the military
and naval estimate. The data present
ed by Russia are less discouraging than
might have been expected, though they
are suficiently unsatisfactory to the so
cial philosopher. .Russia assigns to edu
cational appliances nearly 117,000.000 a
year, or more than four times as much
as Italy, though, on the other hand,
she spends yearly for her army and navy
$209,000,000. Even in England the dis
proportion is striking, for the army and
navv cost $150,000,000, while less than
124,000,000 are laid out for public edu
cationexclusive of the universities,
most of which have funds of their own
Should, however, the education bill now
pending become a law, the sum annual
y devoted to the public school system
will be greatly increased. The most mel
ancholy exhibit is made by Spain.wbere
the army and navy cost upwards of
100,000,000 a year, whereas the gov-
government can only spare 11,500,000
for the liberal and technical education
of her citizens.
From these facts Mr. Hanauer draws
the inference that in the twentieth cen
tury Europe cannot hope to cempete
fcr economical preeminenee and politi
cal power sgalnst the United States,
which are not crushed with the burdens
of enormous armaments, and which
re consequently able to devote an ade
quate amount cf their resources to the
education cf the people. Compared
with the auspicious prospects of the
American republic the position cf Eu
rope may be ilkeoed to that of a som
nambulist who, unconclous of hi dan
ger, It walklisfc on, the steep rod ol a
house. Appalling will be his awalen
log, for it will be Impossible to ewld
lluD(ing into the abyss ol war upa tne
one side, crlotothe uchthcmst.le gti'f
t f the soelal mlui'.co upon the thr,
M,ti in the Lata Judicial DtMitt,
The state veetfal cvwtuitteeiiiea ot
tie l0ii' lB.UndBt party tf the
.u&tlr ft I be HUth Judicial dUtrict ef
NtlxMk owprWls the rouet'e of
f, ttf, Piatt, Naac and Wr
ri.k, ere, rite'sd to meet at the
i t L AI'H, in t 'oluutus, UH , i
ft m e July 81, lui , fr the ur
powsot Mleg tie ratio ulrpruUa
a4 Baa'aUg a call t r a hhuU.o in
ti4 4 sirkt furtae Beru.atwM tt tee
ra! titles M Mflt I vrt a pea
at the tvitM !. aid t.
tisotaitui vl mkr 4r ew..ei,
lt (ulr l iUit'u',n Ue4 eltUe
state etelfsl
ru'td i v khumi cf k j t ia
HuUtt.te tvf Alalia a.
After the Fourth.
We pet kin to bed io bis tittle aisotffowa.
The wont battered youcjrtttr then tu In
Ike town: :
ret he said as he or-ened kis only veil ere:
-Hah, "rah, for the Jolly aid Fourth! July !"
Two thumbs sod eight Snrers with lint were
tied up, .. -. 4
On his beee was a limp like an ppiide-down
cup. ; i ,: f !;;
And his smiles were distorted,' his sots all
I rom the joys of tbe ftortous fourth of July.
We were fled; be had started abroad with th
And ail day he bad lived ia the powder aad
fUBt ".
While the hoom of the cannon roared np to
the sky.
To salute fount America's Fourth of July.
I said we were srlad all the piece were there,
As we piss tered and bound them with tbe
tendereet care.
But out of the wreck came the words with
"If to-morrow wai only the four! h of July I"'
We will trow all together acaia, never fear,
And be ready to celebrate freedom neit year;
Meanwhile all his friends are most thankful
there lies
A crsckerless twelve-month 'twist Fourth of
'Julys, f"". -.'' 7r " '
W kissed him good cifht on his powder
specked face, r a - .
We laid his bruited bands softly down la
' tbeir place, sr- -"" -'
Aad be murmured, as s:eep ciosed bis one
open eye:
"I with every day was tbe Fourth of July.
Hundred suits at 15 each, all to go
this week as they nust be closed, at
once. Several lines are worth $12 and
more but odd suits must go and now is
your chance to get a good suit for
almost nothing. Th sale is strictly
for cash. None of these suits will be
charged at less than regular price, so
please bring the cash for a $5 suit. Just
look over straw bats when you are in
the store, Nobby and nice, and they
can be used for a fan in real warm
weather. Come one and all.
; ', :. C- A.HCRLBCT. (
"Mother may I so in and swim?"
"Yes my darling flirt!
Take your last year's bathing suit
And lengthen out the skirt!" -
Children's knee pants 33c each, sizes
from four-years-old to twelve. These
goods have been selling for 50c each;
also a large line of knee pants at 3e
and $1 each. Call and see this line.
A. Hl'HLBlT.
Tbe Alliance Members are entitled to
10 per cent discount on all sales except
s oeclals at A. Hurlbut's. and with every
$10 sale all members get a ticket on the
trotter Sir. Albln.
Tax Inheritances.
W call particular attention to the ex
tract printed elsewhere, from Prof.
Richard T. Ely's paper, on the taxation
of inheritances, in the .Yorth American
Reiiew for July. The Xeu Xalion has
frequently advocated tbe taxation of
inherited property, as the fairest, least
burdensome method of raising the nec
essary revenue of the state in the pres
ent condition of society. "' We believe
that tbe tax might properly be placed
at such a proportion of tbe amount in
herited as should produce a fund en
abling tbe state not only to dispense
with many present forms of taxation,
but to adopt a more liberal public policy
in various directions, and especially in
the extension to tbe masses of the peo
ple of facilities for a higher education.
As a starter, we would propose a tax of
say 5 per cent on all estates over $5,000
and less than $10,000; of 10 per cent on
larger estates, with not less than 20 per
cent on estates of $1,000,000. This can
not be regarded as a very radical propo
sition, when no less a millionaire than
Andrew Carnegie is quoted by Prof.
Ely as proposing that the inheritance
tax be placed at 50 per cent.
It is a curious illustration, we may
say in passing, of the confusion of men's
standards, in this wonderful period of
transition, that a man like Mr. Car
negie, while defending on tbe one band
an iudividual license as to methods of
acquiring wealth which nationalists ut
terly condemn, should go quite beyond
the average nationalist iu the drastic
quality of the methods by which be pro
poses to enforce the distribution of that
wealth for public purposes, when once
acquired. It would be strauge, indeed,
however, if he did not, in common with
all thoughtful persons, recognize that
the transmission from one generation
to another of vast and constantly accu
mulating estates, is a peril to the repub
lic which demands a vigorous remedy.
Prcf. Ely advocates the idea that the
tax should be light in proportion as the
relative is near tothe deceased. It
seems to us that he and the authorities
he follows, are wrong here. The effect
of this dU-riuiiuatiou would be to ills-
courage the distribution of estates, aud
cause them to be left en masse in the
direct lio. which is against public poli
cy, as tending to the permanence of
gteat fortunes.,!; .Vation.
''I if U Hi Aralo? ; ' J
Ion t utake an open handed amult
upon the Alliance. Senator 4.
Call Out the Millt'a.
Aetlof Uoveraintf Thayer Is eon
(routed with tht charge ol having sys
tematically and wrongfully pocketed
thefeesacrruiiirt the it ate for com
Mieiuiaa deed eotuittietiouers aad U
sulett requisilions It wilt now be In
ordr fur htm tu clear hiiuwll or cli
out the HttiiiiA aad s.leoce ais atcuwt.
1,1) ffWfl
Against the Law t Iheet Buiii
Tee la old parties are so tut'.ea thai
all the bumrdi ta the land have IUh I4
about them to e)y the agreeable
stittit tut esllwlaw has a penal'? tr
BoU! ts Wird. I u do the
tit bt thU-i-bury the t!4 rsr
rae out f JM la Irj, l as gre is
dug aal the etfka i wads, uik Wt ua
r;ia te hirenl erea ad tarry
aloe cur soels. t snh to tank and
iuh tt ahee ' Aad itm bu-rd
nm lire re U wt the Nor sail i(e
thesr js i !.
A tterceia,
Hviuie aa4 Wt. oa e :?: ear l.te, it 8. I 'f t!ecep f wl l nchuSge
f vaitte it v'r akd K A. fktsla,
I at Cdf it,d. Nth
To YGDDoLafly enfl GenUcmen
Special Premiums.'
TTITIOX. Board and Room rest la the
Fremont Aormal School and Huni
For the laivest Hit of subscribers for Tns
Farxirs Alliakcs at our club rate of one
dollar a year, received by January 1st, IKS,
we will gire Tuition, Board and Koom
Rent for one Year in the Fremont Normal
School and Business I mtttute. .
For the second largest list received by the
same date we will give Tuition for One Year,
This oiler of tuition Includes tbe fnllowing
courses: Preparatory, Teachers, Elective,
Scientific, Classic and Business course.
Terms in this school open as followi :
Fall term, September 1st: First Winter
term, November 10; Second Winter term,
January IT; First Spring term, March 00;
Second Spring term. May 00; Summer term,
June 00.
Tbe cssh value ef the first premium is One
flandred and Eighty Dollar. Of tbe Sec
ond premium Fifty Dollar.
Tbe president of tbe Fremont Institute Is
W. H. Clemmons.
Subscriptions can be sent In at any time,
but persons intending to compete for tbe
premiums sbonld notify ci so that proper
credits can be given. - .
See advertisement of the Institution in an
other column.
Happenings in Omaha. ,
At the last meeting of the Omaha
independent club Mr. G. W. Brewster
read a paper be had written for the Bte
in answer to an art hi e on the gold
standard by Andrew Carnegie. The
article was well compose! and the lite
of course, refused to print St. Mr.
Brewster stated that he was a republi
can, but his financial views were with
tbe independents, lie further said if
the republican party did not change its
financial policy he would leave it, as
many others would who had not al
ready. The next speaker, Mr. T. C.
Kelsey, warned him by saying if he laid
down with hogs be would get up with
fleas. We think Mr. B. is already , ao
independent, but don't know it. As
Congressman Rem says, "he is not yet
quite weaned."
There will be a mass meeting of all
labor organizations at the Grand Opera
bouse Monday evening, July 20th, for
the purpose of discussing the eight-hour
law, There is do doubt but a gr?s.t
many of the corporations cere are guing
to try to evade it. Billon & Douk, mat
tress makers, started tbeir men on
eight hours lat Monday. Tbe boys are
well-pleased with the change.
Mr. EJgerton is the choice of the in
dependents of this city for supreme
Judge. They know he would give us
equal and exact justice as well as trust
worthy law. '
The independents of Omaha have had
tbeir rights trampled o a by Thayer re
fusing to appoint one of their number
n the fire and police , commission.
There seems to be no way to compel
him to observe the law but when we
elect a real governor be can follow the
precedent set by Thayer and appoint
the whole commission from the inde
pendent ranks. I expect about that
time they will be shouting around want
ing a non-partisan commission. (Rats!)
The effect of the present commission is
plainly seen. Quite a number of po
licemen have told your correspondent
on the sly that they would vote with us,
but that they dare not be seen at our
club meetings or our labor meetings.
They dare not even ask the commission
ers to obey tbe eight-hour law. Is not
that nice lor a free country;
Time and Place of Holding Precinct
Centerville 2 to 5 p.m. Centerville
North Bluff H to 5 p. m. Babcock 8. U.
Little Salt 3 to 5 p. m. Uist. No. 127
Highland 3 to 5 p. m. reg. vot. place
Elk -2 to 5 p.m. Malcolm S.H.
Nemaha 2 to 0 p. m. Bennett
Gartield 3 to 5 p. m. Belt Line S. H.
Waverly 2 to 6 p. m.
Oak , 2 to 0 p. m. reg. vot. place
Buda . 2 to 5 p. m. reg. vol. place
Yankee Hill 2 to 5 p. ni. Alliance Hall
Precincts not named above please seed
time and place to this oflice at once.
Copy of Address Delivered by the N. C.
I. A. of Kearney to the Farmers'
Alliance of Buffalo County.
The following communication was
read at the meeting of Buffalo County
Alliance held al Kearney July 9, 191,
and on motion the secretary, Peter O'
Brien, was Instructed to request the
Cltiguns' Alliance to publish the same
In the Independent, State Faumhui' Al
liance. (Jlbbon Reporter, and State lib
erty ' I
To The Farmeks' Alliances or Btr
FALO CtH'XTr "CiREtllKii." ,
We your brothers of Mldwav Assem
bly No. IS National Citizens' Industrial
Alliance of Kearney, Neb., bt-rcly
pledge oar earnest support to you by
ail the means In o tr power to mm you
with other organisations in right th
wrongs that have bera heaped npttn the
people through the c'aeirg:srtl)Gt thai
have Leva enacted.
I The ot jrt ot our order is to unite the
j Industrial class tl cities and lowos to
work ia harmony with the agricultural
aud other org and tuna. V e are ready
at all tlaiss to co operate with you. And
if at auv time we tin I uust rupulou un
attemptls t ute the laduurtal orgaai
latiuas U seltith motives tr tu thwsrt
the det'fae I the laring i : if
comUaiiig with ring ofKorporaikmsto
ecur the ooniaaus of uavotlhr turn
we will rlft with iwu to defeat suob ua
hoiv towuiN or ueig ns, ha-a swar be
! g ttso up kq tbe lUers it i f corfra' ''
j ikl.eUbg that the ul,c should eeefc li e
i hs te a safe tatxiai i stand And
j ISM tbe r-lrlee shall hot t f tea t any
I waa as he hs prated i f lo U
j staeereiy and a r!y a fied u ih
, br.aopiee vIoh-i4i tfce In.leeadf nt
art and lie iUtial !, aad has
Ur4 l a- , rd, m I h.'e (a adhere
I ia tan Mli !i4ts wiihvst tear er 1st or
W e a aaihl4 it yr haaJ twi yar egttrt a a iissi .isr erni
stuas U hand tie a this i a total t
' iMr c h.Mtea. In fiery eie tie fui
eteateat ide. A II r -tm
.reieijr .S,t'. A
AJi p 4 b tfc !,! av tti4f 5
ti, . C, I A . J'f !
J C hiisiti, '!.Ultt
The BeaaUiul LaaWI.
rhers'sa beautiful country that lies far
Prom tbe earth with Ita burden of tears.
Where night never enters, but shadowless
Fhine on througn eternity's years;
W here tbe wail f tbe mourner is heard
, nevermore,
And tear neverfall for the dead;
But life's waters wahto(t on tbe heavenly
Where the sorrows of earth are al) fled.
And angels of beauty with faces that
Iyook down from tbe heavenly land;
They are minuter tent by the feuvlor di
vine, Though we see not their welcoming
bund :
Out we feel tbeir sweet presence as dew on
tbe flowers,
And as streiisrlb to the sorrowing soul
Tdl we yearn for that Eden with beaveuly
Where tbe waters of life gently roll.
From the shadows are lifted our sorrowful
To the bills where the anceli have trod,
And our hearts ever yearu for our boiuu In
tbe taie,
Our home In the Harden of'Ood.
And on some glad moiiilng- shall shades
flee away,
And the ransomed of Zlon shall stand,
In ibe rapture and glow ot a sbadowlsis
dv, -At
home In lbs beautiful lsnl. , ,
CTeaCloM of she World.
In a recent address before the st ite
association of Congregnlionalcburdics
Dr. It W. Raymond mentioned as a
sample of the courageous and consist
ent literalism of the last generation
one of the introductory notes int'ru
den's concordance, discussing tbe sea
son at which tbe creation occurred,
and favoring the conclusion that it
whs BUluron, because, (among other
reasons) apples were ripe. Heveral
persons have since made inquiry as to
this passage, not having found it in
Cruden under the word Creation. It
will be found (we tbink In all editions
of tbo concordance, though we have
examined only the American edition
of 1841, from the tenth London ell
tion) under World, as follows:
It is alto inquired at what reason
of the year tbe world- was created.
The generality of the futheri thtnlc it
was created In tbe spring. But a
great number of others, among whom
are the most learned cbronologlsts,
contend t$ the world was ccea'ea in
autumn. The urge: 1. That the
Hebrews, the Egyptians, and nMt ot
tbe Orientals began their year at
autumn, which custom they bed re
ceived from their ancestors, and they
from the first men, who would natu
rally commence their year lrotn tbo
time when the world began, it. When
Cod created Adam and Eve, and all
other animals, He was to provide
them with necessary nourishment.
3. There was (ruitupon the trees in the
Garden of Eden, Gen. ill, S, 3, It was
therefore autumn, tbey say, in what
ever place we suppose Adum to have
been created." - - ... '
Those who have felt incredulous
that such reasoning as this should be
found in books of Biblical study still
in common use, may be Inter. uted to
know that tbe Rev, Dr. Tnlmaje. of
Brooklyn, in a sermon preuched May
24, 1801, narrated the Creation
at length, upon Scriptural author,
ity, with running comments, and
(as the newspapers reported
him, and as we are assured by per
sons who were present) declared that
it took place in May, beginning at 4
o'clock on Monday morning! We
suspect that Monday must have been
a slip of the tongue. If not, the doc
tor is a heretic, and in danger of the
Presbytery. But correcting that
slight error, he is In accord with '-the
generality of the fathers," though
not, as Cruden says, with "the most
learned chronoloyists."
As to hi further reported declara
tion that light was lirnt created, in
order that the admiring hosts of
heaven might have the opportunity to
see the glorious exhibition that fol
lowed, we do not feel so sure that tbe
generality ot tbe fathers would be
with him. Possibly they would find
fault with hi m for adding a ploeo ot
purely human speculation to the In
fallible record. But something must
be pardoned to the contagious spirit
of the ti co.
t.lvlnir and Taking OOeiiae.
Everybody admits the sinfulness ot
giving offense, because be t un do that
while still thinking of his neighbor.
Hut comparatively few refieot upon
the impropriety of taking o!Ttnit-e,
because to do that wou.d involve
self-condemnation- Yet they are
kindred fuults, . and commonly also
neighbors. Ho who Is slow to put a
wrong construction on the words or
a'-tlons of another will ceneraSly be
tender in bis dealings with hi fellow
men. Hut the umn who rules rough
shod over lUw tf el lugs of others will
tie the first to make aa outcry If one
wounJs hie senmbillt.e.
The root ot both evils is self ma.
celt, la giving ofTeusHhe m.n is
enamored f hi own way, and to hue
It, that he la, uno iicl ius'y It may
bv vt utterly obUrious ol tho r gh
of to have op.nuii of their
B, ami to set them lrtli with n
luut'h earnelovMi a the at vo n.
Btibd. It n.4 I trun tbitt his way Is
tha txrt wnyt but it they ar mprntcr
t the so.'latUin equally wt'N
lira tt or have a ilwhl t
tta erai,!id ni4 u.y ne4 io 1 0
p iuadisi. Ni w uVmatUrt I I
ruai04 aud dU't'-i I Kot one ot
tbe hum! !fruvc4 nth(d of run
vttrink-; m4 e-t when a e,-!t
that tt f)i-re I',..-h of hi
s hwiM is ah that I t.t lue ar4 for
ho casaut bkt Eire oeasi all a-Mui d
lb has fi'gtitt ehat eat d i to
i(t.e In the tiu'I'-athl eM'iasiw
mh i he Me turn,.4 ol lh f
tie 0 p.o.e s.
klet' rtlSM4ee)
I'alversity tiiaka ts a mipfii
alls SHeaat ta rrvef.t !.
: ).! pa4t tu f iitefibt eu tuiw
' front tli average WeUbMd line ol
HU f.-at ra -e. I He U !'m'v to.
r j aa art'.. si ) mi ti.n-:., thtu4
be ctet as Sii ; as t lessen))
Waerd at rtwfay ol a.. It
establbhed, it becomes last as op
pressive to mental aspiration in the
lowly as the presence of a wealthy
privileged class is to the social
aspiration e he - Foor
the -' elevation of the ' few
to lordllnesa, but tbe elevation of the
many to manliness and womanliness,
is too great end in view, and that end
becomes a vanishing quantity when
power of mind or wealth segregates
with a comparatively small class,
which Is removed from an intimate
knowledge of, and sympathy with, the
life of the tmusee. If higher education
sublimes to lofty heights, in colleges
and universities, without diffusing in
to tbe general lite,-and forming the
upward extensions of that life, the
peaks and pinnacles of the generic
mind, then the formation of an intel
lectual clafs seems to be unavoidable;
for if education is cut off from a re
actionary effect on tbe general
state it becomes at once
subjective and self-contemplative.
That is not exactly what .we want.
That is not Hercules, tbe giant armed,
annihilating human disabilities. It is
not Christ, tho spiritual magnet,
drawing the whole world up Into
matchless perfection. It Is rather a
dapper Adonis, gathering up his
dainty skirts and saying: ' Keep
away; don't touch me; you arc ignor
ant;'! am educated; I am better than
Unless I am much mistaken, there is
thla tendency in higher education;
not enough to worry about; only
enough, perhaps, to furnish- amuse
ment to tho general eye. Wealth
pushes the tendency forward faer,
but mind culture goes the same way
with slower steps. When it ceases to
be a world-inspiration, it begins to
weave an environment of Inaccesslt
bility about itself and declines to use
its force in tbe struggle with human
limitations. From "Alms of Univer
sity Extension. " by fcllney T. Skid
more, in May LIppincolt's.
-Dear me, I wonder bow It is,"
said ao Impulsive woman, who wm
constantly misjudging people, "that
everybody is so much better tban I
tbink them?"
Tho sweet, motherly face of Mrs.
B , who always wore decorous
black, appealed on tho promenade
lately in a Bubens hat
Twenty years too young for her,"
ejacula'ei one friend behind her
"Did you seo Mrs. at cburcb
to-day?" atkod anothor lady of her
htfsbar.d. .
Yes, ibo o;vcr misses morning
sorvice," he replied.
"And did you notice her but?"
Why, no. I suppose it was the
same one she always wears."
"It was a round hat,'1 announced
tbe lady, in much the same tone sbe
migbt have used if the headgear in
question had been n washtub.
"That woman will wear a crown
some day," answered her husband.
"I do not know her equal in good
"1 urn tilk'ng about eirthly milli
nery now," answered hi wile, as ahe
picaed up tbe discussion again.
Meanwhile Mrs. B bus returned
home and taken off the offending hat,
which she handed to her daughter.
"Thank you, . Kuby," she said. "I
suppose my bonnet bus come back."
"Yes, dear," answered her daugh
ter, "and Mrs.. - was so grateful
because you lent it tb her. She said
sbe could not afford to bjy mourning
for her boy," .
-It was a small favor to do for ona
In trouble," answered the mother,
And the wagging tongues never
reached her.
Hilling tbe Tongue.
Do not talk too much. Learn bow
to be silent. There is nothing like
the man or woman that can keep the
mouth shut. Not that people should
always keep the toncue mill; it is
made for use; but tbere are times
wbon silence is the best and most ef
fective reply. When a boor speaks
roughly or uncivilly to you, when you
are asked an impertinent question,
when a sneer Is conveyed under cover
ot an inquiry of information, or when,
having appealed to you on a ques
tion of laste, your opinion
is met with ridicule, the
best answer in theso or like exigen
cies is masterful silence, bespeaking
reserve power, conscious strength,
dignity, self-command; and nothing ut
times is so effective as tbe silence
which springs from contempt. He
who can endure reproach silently, and
can keep silent undor trying circum
stances, is a man ot no common char
acter. He who Is irritated, and who
loses control ot tongue and temper, Is
at the mercy of bis opponent. He
who can keep calm and cool, can mold
men us he will. Tbe cold bummer
bends the hot iron. "If any man of
fend not In word, the same is a rr
tct man, and ablo also ta bridle th
whole body."
hat la IVa) ert
Prayer Is talking to Cod, It la the
offering up of our desires to (iod In
the name of the Son; depending upon
the holy spirit. Some say prayer
does no ginnl; but others kuow it doe.
To kepgul company helps acyolj
us. The moro we pray tbo more w
are lUe tuxl. Much ut the Bible, I
both ta the IJ aad New Testament,
havw le : pray pre. 'They are
written fur a ir Warning" A tew are
Un, but neatly ait of them are ehort
-as lh iIih- 'e when they cried,
-Lord. Increase pur faith," or the uh
lit en, w ho sti.obt iihb hie breast al
eeianel. Miml, be merciful to me a
tinner," Wbal the tt.h'e I:: )hk,,
ee eufcltt tt talk al-oull ft-d 11
alka ttt . !y. we ought to Ihia
aUut mmtly. ry wuhtut ees
irtf UewjlMtu she th.taW
Ak and ye Ua: rt,e, t'rartr
H-e ins the lt..niaa ",'-! to the du i i
tl ftusie tho fctMtt better, lie l.f , iMFf tp daHhl la ttte
soul, it Halrl t( S hi gi've
Wn w b"HiM. lisr u;tHUW.
he want is mtu i! e'f11, nd Ui'
roared t ewd s:t I mi lv j
itfeijjth to t.uat ia Jve4a.
Ti ms re(HUai has a sVaM
ktl, It ' a ka th;t' !- wila
a ! ' tb UUr
ia a i fc!t t - svih.
Have several thousand dollars worth' on hand that we will
sell at from 5 to 15 per cent
according to condition.
Bny of Us and Save
This offer Applies only to present etoclx,
And Lasts tUl Sept. 1st, Only.
1120 O st ', Lincoln, Neb
Jobbers and Retailers. Desks and Stxtisnery..
UriTGTPAT. I MBKCHANDIOB. Qur stock Is replete with everrtblBf' la the
ill U OlvAli I musical line. PrloeAo Stilt the times. M. P. Ctbtib. Co.
H . R. E AG L E & OO.
Send 6 cento to pay pootaco
Full Catalogue
EverytKinu You
Uoe and Wear.
83 Wabash Av.,
Has opened one of
Boots '. and -. Sheas
Ever brought
1015 O STREET,
The public is invited to call and inspect this eupurb new etoci.
The proprietor has full confidence that no other house in the citjr
can enow as fine a stock or can sell at lower figures. The ttocx
has been carefully selected and is entirely'new, M
Flour, good, per sack- ,....$ T5
" netter, "
" Picnic '
" Snow Hake
" Blue U Pat
" Lyon s
1 00
1 10
1 30
1 25
1 15
1 85
Minn. Pat
Sugar granulated 21 lbs 1 00
txtrauiia ids...
Tea Young Hyson per lb.......
" Japan "
" Gunpowder "
Soap, good, 36 bars
" better, 25 "
" White Rus.25 "
Canned Tomatoes per don
Corn, best "
Tobacco, Horse Shoe per lb. . . .
No Tax " ....
Catlina " ....
Starch, Gloss per lb
Corn '
1 00
, 30
1 00
1 00
1 00
1 00
1 10
. 20
The best Sewing Machine in the State Tat FliUfj' AIHCSCI f 10.00.
or 1 1 9. co at factory. A good one at J15.00. Fully warranted.
Our inside prices are for members of Alliairifs only. Write us lor any
thing you eat, wear or use. J. W. HARTLEY, St lie Agent.
Cash to accompany all orders. 4-tt , Lincoln, Neb.
Leopold Barr, Jeweler.
The farmers of Lancaster county are cordial
ly invited to call on me in my new quarters,
1136 O street, where I will take pleasure in
showing: them my handsome line of jewelry,
watches, clocks, etc., which I offer to members
of the Alliance a t discount rates. All kinds of
ropairing at low rates. Respectfully,
3 O, 3,qE HiT 1 TVs
Wholesale and Retail Lumber.
' Toloplioxio TOL
O street between 7th and 0th. Ul:.::!i, Tit)
.1. cuific a oortt
Fir., Ctitt Horn Shotfnej.
t g-jv le.iee a I se,r.
lieu m .n.atwa 1 mi Ante S4 eeeS-
f aett4Ma ef k a latUHS aM
f Work SpesuHy.
Jr "i
from Publishers SWCMI frlSSS,
t . ;. . .
Freiglit and SiHCOiiBis.
H. B. EAGLE. Cs 00.
Chicago, 111
the finest stocks ol
to tbe State.
Dried apples per lb 11
' grapes " 07
Cat. raisius 8
Prunes good " 10
Cal. Prunes " 121
Peaches " 12,
Black berries evaporated per lb. . 08
Vinegar in gallon jugs 25
Masons Fruit Jars, quarts per doz. 1 CO
" " " i gal. " 1 75
Pepper, alsplce, cloves, cinnamon, ,
The best in the market. Lion.
Arbuckle, lloyal and all pack
age coffees 25
Maple syrup in tin cases, per gal. . 75
Parlor matches per doz. boxes. ... 10
A good overall. , W
" shirt colored 90
" half hose pur doz. 75
Gliden painted wire per 100 lb. . . . 8 5
XjeoTDold. Barr.
e lADaKft LimM CO.
. N Itsi fter NswaMM
m io iimuTO.
N'.S'.v aeme44 If a M tee
lMtiai. Sw.4 af a I Sl,fie re ;t
e, avat, tuf teste, , v Pt ,