The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, July 16, 1891, Image 6

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Primroses hgh'Jf that seiaf
Delicate. aaTroaly P!
lowly thir ibmujs tjriaz.
Bare, wW U dank imm ci Aft
Filmy with dawn's &mj -aO.
BeaootbJT brook's ripples lin
Voice of pebble aad UaK
Eehoee tbat seen to ear "HaO.
rtordoff old winter's too mail.
Flower -abatta, fair aad so trail
BMKkW 'aeata April's soft wtaff;
Vainly toe rads winds assail
These, tbs tret baralds of spring,
Out Biormr nlfiht in November,
dripper Colby (rsrs an extra, turn to
he stout rape wmen raneaea nis ooat
to the little wharf. Then be looked up
the revolving liffht ia the nigh
tower. "Aye! - Flash way! Do your
beet to tell the poor fellows out yonder
to keep sway from such a treacherous
coast as this!"
Before be started for the little
weather-stained bouse by the tower be
turned hit taoe once more toward the
black, tossing water. "It's going to be
a wild night " be muttered. He turned
way and had nearly reached the little
bouse by the tower when the door was
thrown open and the ruddy firelight
streamed outside, showing the figure
of gray-haired woman and of a slight
young girl peering out anxiously in
the fast-gathering gloom. "Where's
Meg?" broke from their lips at the
ame time,
. "Safe aod sound! For some reason
the school board put off. examining tho
teachers until to-morrow and Meg con
cluded to slay over eight. W'bow!
lfr h lnl hnarl'"
"Meggy" and ''Peggy were the
light-keeper's twin daughter. Bo
much alike were they that atrangors
could scarcely tell thorn apart, but on
watching them closely one could see
that Meg's laugh was the merrier, and
thtt she carried herself a little more
proudly than shy little Peggy.
On the day following the storm the
kipper sat by the firo mending some
tieU, while Mrs. Colby and Peggy be
gan preparations for the slmplo even
ing meal, The fury of the wind bad
pent itself during the night and the
dangerous waves had subsided. Peggy
glanced often at the little clock on the
helf, "Will you watrh the coffee,
mother, white I sea if Meg U coming?"
She threw a shawl over her should
ers and ran down to the wharf, whore
he stood watching a small blaak spook
off the "point", , It a few moments
be was able to mako out Mag who was
pulling for the shore with strong steady
stroke. The boat shot up to the land
ing and the young girl sprang out
One look at her sorrowful face an
swered the question trembling on Peg
gy's Hps, "O, Meg! You doar.dar.
ling Meg! You didn't got it after all."
"It Un't only losing the place It's
the unfairness that hurts me so. Ber
tha Day's papers were the only ones
that had a higher mark than mine.
You ree, they had an examination
down at the city about a month ago,
and they used the same set of papers
that we did. Bertha found it out and
went there and took the examination
just as if she was trying for a teacher's
place. She didn't pass, but she knew
Just what the questions were to be and
ah', been studying on them all this
'And you need the money and she
doesn't for her father Is well off. Oh,
the meanness and dishonesty of the
rich! Why, Meg. ever since I can re
member she's always been saying or
doing some hateful thlug to us."
Meg rose to her feet "I was so sure
of the place," she murmured brokenly.
"Oh dear! Everything looked so
bright when I went away yesterday
morning and now its all dark and
dreary as it is out yonder." and she
pointed to the dull, leaden sky and
gray stretch of water.
Peggy crept close to her side and
threw one arm around hor in clone
embrace. "It can't be all dark and
dreary so long as we have each othor,"
he said. "I am only sorry for your
sake, dear Meg. For my own part I
am Rind oh, so glad! I shall not be
awake any more nights dreading your
going away.. There's nothing now to
come between us."
The long winter had passed, and
bow the warm April sunshine had
come again, and the white sails once
more dotted tho blue water.
One morning word was brought that
the lljht-keopor's mother, good grand
mother Colbywho lived several miles
down the coast was ill with rheuma
tism. The skipper and his wlfo pre
pared to go to her at once. "It looks
pleasant enough now," he said to Meg.
scanning the sky anxiously, "but I
shouldn't be now days surprised if it
blows pretty lively afore night And
it's about time for the big springtide.
It it should come you'll get along ail
right; its never but onoe blew high
enough to cover the path Hwlxt here
and the tower, an taw t noways likely
that 'twill now, but in case It should
happen, all you v got to do is to waU'h,
and take a bit of food and go into the
tower m that you can see to the light
and then wait till the tide turns."
In the momlog the girls busied
IhetneelvM with the housework. About
8 o'clock the sky became suddenly
overcast and little puffs of wind came
akurrylng across the water. During
the two hours that followed the wind
tadily increased, driving the wave
with a sullen roar on the little beach,
When Mf went to start the light she
found that the mist had give plat to
rain, and she heard the thunder of the
surf on the IWkboW h had lust
returned, to the kluUen when a ltd
kaM It was hoard, and on opening the
tw girl . with pale rw and
eluthlof dwabed with rain, crowded
shivering Into the roura. The ware
fturth lay aad the daughter of
wwaUay fnt'tttn who had boardm!
with the Uar M- two nn pt.
f rvy' Ve hurry and get us
ro dry curtain," said iWna. Ha
gr l4ty.
U4' bfw e!-KJi Ut aha aeltber
aUrrad wf .
ttoat e4 staring tt.;ra! It's
attt4' t'aa't the wa'ra Wf
g4 with th mHf f Mr4
aar aad to evwie to Kat Trawls ea
VUta rt"j4 wiitk U aaw rail
tuad ral he brought her wWt alar. It
lal taie aoralai that
two a tr Is rw4 vr to h eliS,
I dua l M ra ssi4 av
ittt U tt 4 the Unt
rate "'twur hat wUMr
house on the whole road. Thoee glHo."
and she turned toward the twins con
temptuously, "are tho light-keeper's
da.ightera. I uod to go to school
With them." : '
Tho Insolent words brought a flush
to tho stranger's cheek. "I am sorry
to trouble you." she said touching
Meg's arm gently, "but I should bo so
glad of some dry clothing. I take
cold so easily."
Meg's face cleared Instantly, and In
a few momenta tho two v 11 tors, in dry
garments, sat by tho (fro eating the
food which Poggy placed before them.
Meg started quickly for the door.
"Hand me my waterproof. Peggy. I'll
run into the tower once mora to make
sure that everything la right for tho
la few momenta she came back
palo and breathless. - "The water la
nearly up to the doorsteps. I nan't
get to tho tower, and Jt's overflowed
Whlnd tho bouse, too. If I had only
watched as father told me."' Under
her directions tho three girls hastily
gathered the few valuables of tho
house and carried them up to tho sis
ters' room on the second story. And
they did not get to work any too soon,
for by the time they took up the last
load a small stream or water bad
forced Its way under the door and ran
gurgling across the room.
The hours of the night wore wearily
on. but Meg was so hopeful and calm
(hat she helped to koep up the courage
of tho others. . She paid several visits
to tho hall and each time came back
more sober and thoughtful, but she
said not a word. Tho water was al
ready half way up to tho second floor.
She remembered with a shudder
now old and frail the house was. "If
It will only bold out" she thought
The Iat time sho went out she found
that the water had gained on them.
Slowly but surely It was climbing up
ward. But there was this to be thank
ful for the wind hod abated some
what and the rain had ceased.
Whon she returned she suld to bcr
guests, "Lie down; you need rest more
than we do.' If there Is any danger I
will coll you."
Rortba and M!s Howard soon foil
Into a light do,e. Meg sat quietly,
holding Peggy's hand In hers. "Peg
gy," she said earnestly, "if the water
gots much higher we must go up on
tho roof. It is about on a level with
the second landing on tho lower stairs.
The window Is never fastened and we
ranopon it easily, from outside, and
tho window ledge is very broad. You
know the ladder that leads tip to the
opening In the roof? It's long enough
to roach across. You see, don't you?
Wo must use it ai a bridge and crawl
over! Once in tho tower we are safe
from the highest tide. I wish we
could have got there before."
Peggy started, as a strange quiver
like a tromor ran through the house.
Iu an Instant Mg was by the bed
arousing the sletipers. ' 'It Is the house.
Peggy! I thought I felt It before, but
I was not sure. One or two more rock
lngs like that and It will 1 be all over
with us!"
The four frightened girls climbed
up hurriedly through the skylight and
drew up the ladder after them. As they
stepped out upon tho roof, the moon
struggled through a rift in tho clouds
and the flashes of the great light
showed them on all sides a droary
waste of water. I Nothing else was vis
ible save tho tall white tower close be
side them. !
Meg crept to the edge of tho roof
and with Poggy's help shoved tho lad
der out by the fitful flashes until It
rested firmly on the stone ledge of the
towor window. "Now go," she said
reassuringly to Miss Howard. "Don't
be afraid! Hold fast to the aides of
the ladder and feel your way on your
knees from round to round! Then wait
for fin ash and raise the window,"
After a few moments of simpense the
young girt roacned the rower saruly.
Then It wai Uorthn'a turn, but she
had to be urged and scolded and
threatened by turns, until Meg lost
patience "You are wasting precious
time and perhaps lives." she said
solemnly, a there was another quiver
ing of the hoime undor them.
"Mog, go yoursolf. Don t wait for
hor; she isn't worth it!" cried Peggy.
beside herself with tear.
But Meg solzod Bertha by the arm
and forced her out on tho ladder, and
she too managed to mako the passage
"Now, Peggy, It's your turn."
The young girl drew back. "Not
before you;" but tho sound of Mog's
voice silenced her. Unutplng the sldos
of the ladder she worked her way
cautiously over, but as hor feet touched
tho window ledge she felt a sudden
dipping of the frail bridge, and house.
ladder and Meg sank out of sight In an
Instant and the only answer to hor
despairing cry, "Meg! O! Meg!" wa
tho mad rush of the cruel waters.
In the handiome new stone church
In the vlllige is a magnificent stained
glas window, placed there by Mr.
Howard in memory of Meg. A small
marble tablet underneath tells the
simple story of tho young girl's
horolsm. At tho bottom of the win
dow, in quaint lettering, are the words,
"iiroater love hath no man than this.
that a man lay down hta llfo tor hU
! ry lua.
A few nights ago a polloemaa hatted
a uplcioua loosing colored maa who
had a trunk on his shoulder.
"Where are you gdng with that
trunk asked tho minion at the Urn,
Her family I has boon botrding wld
has been axing for money, an4 as dor
was done gone cut tr-nlght 1 tuck ad
vsaUg at do opportunity to got Inter
soma family what has some oonltlr
atloa lor do pankky condition ob d
atoftriy inarkjk"wa the reply, Texas
HttUua. , ,
' ' Mwaksad a a IWraaa
A otra bank oashter married r
tvaily a handom woman, ay profe
io a dooior. They had a,ar"oly
rh4 aotaa Um vhva, waaa a
aumnoasrame (or tho briia lo vUlt
a paiWat Hhe aaWa4 away, and
IV- k. ..t.... i it... -
and Ult alriaaat What It Ul
I .
MtataU aatle teak
Thay w at Philadalaal syt
that ft avMi aa legally tita
pattad Vaw aU Ma t4 W tnt
ad U ftoaplUl, If Rat siaaU.
a r trite ouaiauua at, t U
UartK al lU rai t M U U W
Slack Lao Dreaooa Now Stylo
Mldwmmsr Millinery To En
caao Pratty Feat Woman as
Poet-prandial Spoakora
Women at the World s
Black Laoo Dresses Now Etylo.
Some of the newest black lace dress
es are made up over colored silk a
very sheer dotted Brussels net made
up over Spanish yellow, mignonette
green, or crimson, u very effective. It
may be trimmed with rosette of vel
ret or of satin ribbon, forming a girdle
or plain, high collar. There are other
gowns, trimmed with Marquise lace,
which come in pretty renaweance pat
terns, in flower festoons and baskets
of flowers, or bow-knot designs. These
drowse are simply made straight full
skirt over satin, and a round waist or
bodice, with the skirts so concealed
under drapery, that the drees bos the
effect of a Princess design in which the
waist and akirt are in one piece. Nar.
row passementerie of gold cord ore
used extensively on these dresses, as
well a lot cabochons. The satin skirt
of such a lace dress u cut in the fash
ionable bell slmixj, with a thin hums
of cambric, or without a lining. These
skirts are made with a simple seam
in tl center of the back, with dart
taken in below the waist to fit the fig
ure below the waist around the
hips, but no other seams, though
there are some lell skirt with gored
seams flu either side the front, and it
is considered by some of our modistes
that these skirts fit more Bracefully.
Two or three rulHes, not over two ot
three inches wido, are set on the bot
tom of this satin skirt, and there is a
balaveuse of pleat inn act under the
edge, which gives the desired bouffant
effect to the edue of the skirt. The
popularity of skirts of black or color
ed ailk, trimmed with scant flounce
of Ctiantilly lace, extending from the
edge of the skirt to the waist in a suc
cession of three or five, is a feature of
the season, when worn with Louise
Quin.e coat of Pompadour brocade.
Thus a pale yellow watin, flounced to
the waist with sheer black net, figured
with baskets of (lowers, in made up
with a Louise Quinzecoatof bengaline
or satin, powdered with tiny yellow
cowslip. This charming lace gown is
designed' especially for a matron'
afternoon dress. It is of heer block
net, figured with leaf spray in black
chenille. It is trimmea with light fig
ured silk and black and gold galloon.
The kilted flounce at the foot of the
dress i of figured silk, headed by ft
band of galloon. A narrow vest of
the figured silk, strapped by three
bands of galloon, furnittlie the bodice.
The high full sleeve are of figured net,
and extend nearly to the elbow, where
they are held by a baud of galloon,
ana the rest of the arm in covered by
a close coat sleeve of figured silk.
Oood Housekeeping.
To Encase Pretty Foot.
In shoes, our elegantes now wear
square or rounded toe for the ball;
as for walking, no other style is now
considered chic or comme il faut,
Now the pointed toe are out of
factliion, it is discovered that they
made the feet look larger, on account
of the extra length they were compell
ed to be.
Square toes also make the foot look
longer. The mont becoming shape is
the round-toe shoe audi as ballet
girls wear, and which fits the foot to
perfection, without making it look
extra long or extra wide.
Heels, though still low, are shaped
a la Louis XV. There is no harm in
thiw, so long as they are not too
pointed or too high.
It would be better to have no heels
at all to the shoe. The foot would
then remain clastic and the walk
more graceful; but alas! ladies will
not understand this, and I can only
record fashion without any hope of
seeinit any advice I may give or sug
gest followed.
As for stockings, when not of the
same color as the dress, they are still
worn black, when thedress is of adark
color. Black stocking), however, are
having the sides embroidered to
match the color of the dress or else to
have them open-worked for home and
walking. ,
Evening stockings are either lace or
so richly embroidered that they al
most defy the pen to describe them.
Garters also, when worn, are really
too rich for their object. Their clasps
are of real gold, with the wearer's
initials in diamonds on them. They
are attached to an elastic ribbon to
match the stockings in color. Young
Ladies' Fashion Uazar.
For a Olrl' Summer Trunk.
If you wear a fluffy bang, you want
your alcohol lamp.
If you wear laced shoes, you want a
doen pairs of shoe-strings.
If you varnish or polish your shoes,
you want anew bottle of blacking.
II you are liuUnii to sunburn, you
want a pot of strawberry crea'u or
some cold i re.tnt.
If you are fond ot reading, you want
your favorite books.
II you ever u pins, you want a
block of black one and a ' paper of
white on,
If you are a goodjirl and mend your
rlothea, you want soma spools f
thread, y'Mir need.ea, tout thimble
and some buttons,
It you make yourwlf sweet with
Infant powder and a ti(T, you want a
aealed kir of todr.
Il you us bonnet ptna to f.iateit on
your hat, you want a dou'it of them.
II you are inclined la le ill teuiperml
and petiiUm, you want unlimited
tiit teinw.
If yt a ret vllnad to be earelea and
inoni,rK ot want a very Urge
facias M euervy ail iin uuim.
An i u you am tar mj m MUiiene,
, then you want
tu riit it wr that
."''IV 'm,!
taker manners, i'rvm The d
1 1 nai Jvif ft!.
Miitiun.mar Mti:ry,
TsWrat a4 Uhtaat malarial
ar Hr( (or the mi Wumnwf bonnet
Il U a franniMirvfti rmfcitot of
aua U or . k IiUrt ver i
frame of ornamental wire, and it dis
dain even lining, though, aa a matter
of fact, no wire bonnet without the
lining caa be make comfortable, if the
heal is at all sensitive. For this rea
son many ladies prefer a hat of lre,
straw or chip, in which a lining ia per
missible. There is certainly a great
deal to be said concerning the fit of a
bonnet. Very few people are aware
that it require nearly a much skill
to fit a as it does to St agown.
A well-fitted bonnet sets in place. It
does not wabble uneasily and fall
back and get out of place. It doe
not require pins, or device of any
kind, to keep it on. A properly filled
bonnet does not hurt the hVad, but it
requires an expert milliner to make it.
Good Housekeeping.
Woman as Post-prancyal Speaker.
We are assured that the after din
ner speeches o' women upon those fes
tive occasions at which speech making
is in order are becoming worthy of the
ex. V ar assured that the speech'
ea made by the members of the Feder
ation of Women' Clubs - after the
luncheon inven to them by Mr.
x nomas A. Jvliaon, at Orange, on
Thursday last, were fine in their
rhetoric, elevated in their eloquence,
and captivating in their melody. Re
sponses to ten appropriate toasts were
mode by as many women, and each
speaker seemed to be the best until
the next was heard. One of the speak
er was compared to Dr. Chauncey M.
uepew, and others of them were
brought into comparison with other
masters of the fine art of after-dinner
peaking. Truly this is a progressive
world for both of the sexes of mankind.
New York Bun.
Women at tho World's Fair.
According to Mrs. Jonas French,
our Massachusetts representative on
the board of lady managers of the
World's Fair, the Fair promise to be
of "immense value to women." 8he
ay that Mix Potter Palmer, ' of
Chicago, "may be credited with very
nearly the entire scheme of work as
thus fur laid out." One idea of the
lady managers is to create funds that
will enable worthy young workinggirl
to visit the Fair. Another idea is tc
form a body of guides to do duty at
the Kxposition. These guides will be
educated young women, and expert
linguists will be given the preference.
Everything possible will be done to
represent American womanhood, and
especially industrial womanhood, at
the coming Exposition, and fully
awake to the optwrt unities of the
situation, the lady managers are
throwing themselves heart and soul
into their good work. Boston Travel'
A Few New Thing.
The newest color is golden yellow
shading into mauve.
The newest combination ia old rose
and dim blue.
The newest bonnet is a small jet
coronot with a tiny bunch of flowers
in front and a laiger one behind.
The newest hat is the Hat picture
shape of black horsehair trimmed
with yellow llower.
The newest parasol handle is in
black wood with pierced monogram
in gold.
The newest way to arrange a lace
flounce is to festoon it twice across
the front of the skirt, first half way
down and then near the edge, turning
over the top in a hem and running in
a ribbon.
The newest millinery flower is the
yellow primrose.
'I ne newest sleeve is wide ana tun at
the top, but is' nob nearly so high ar
The newest shade in straw is beetle
wing green.
Expelling File From Room.
It is stated that if two and a half
pounds of powdered laurel-leaves are
macerated or boiled in two gallons of
water, until their poisonous quality is
extracted, and with the solution a
whitewash is made, by adding as much
quick-lime as can be slacked in it, and
a room be whitewashed with this
preparation, flies will not settle on the
walls for six mouths. It is also assert
ed that if paste, made by stirring to
gether one pint ol the powdered laurei-
leaves with one-fourt h pint ot glycerine,
be applied to windows and door cas
ings, a room so prepared will soon be
emptied of Hies. Two applications of
this paste are said to be enougn even
to keep a kitchen clear of insects for a
fortnight. There is nothing disagree
able or deleterious to human beings in
the odor of the wash or paste, though
laurel leaves or laurel water, taken in
to the stomach acts as a violent pois
Household Hints.
Ginqkh Snaps: 2 Cups molasses, 1
cup lard. 1 tablespoontii ginger; flour
to make stilt, uou iiuu ana oas
Lkmox Pie: I coffee cup ugar, 2
cups water, 3 eggs. 2 tablespoonfuls
Hour, l tauiespwn ourier, uice anu
rind of I lemon. Hake with one crust.
This is sullicumt for two pies.
Bkkrv Cask. One cupful of sugar,
one-half cupful of melted butter, one
cupful of milk, four cupful of flour,
berries to suit, three eggs, one and
one-hnlf spoonfuls cream of tartar,
one spoohtiil of soda. Put berries in
Hour to prevent settling.
Lkmow Cua k:. '-"i cup granu
lated sugar, 1 ctip lard, I pint sweet
milk. 5 ear, 5 cent' worth lemon oil,
cents' worth Imker's ammonia; flour
to make it!. Halt thin an I bak in
a hot, iiU k oven. They will keep ah
most any length of time, and are tery
nil for luiklie.
lh t it tls.AiK.Pul thrwe-fourth
of a pound ot eujttr with the juice and
grated rm I of four lemon, mil welt
with a qturl of cr-.tin. and add at f
well beaten ifia. I'ut in a wtter
bath, and stir m some graied rk
IKtl4 rk U tha beat atir till it is
t the ion.!eiw y ot 4 thick batter.
When it w quite ! I, free it. it i
daluK u Willi Jraeh or canned Iruit.
l.KUo l -.TIieUvirite,imdby
taking th hU of ait WmtMK and the
graUl iw4 of thra, and the jus and
rind tf kim lss ( ortn ivp
all UwMf bouf.aiid Hum straw
tt4 all miui pint of 'r and' ant
ttitit ol ttitfttr. itir ll until the ii
la all Jihet. and then Ireaw II
iwi op jour fiar three Urn
dHiaj Hi wtfatU', and r up the
rutitettt w4, it U4 ttprt lis
K:ndns Misconstrued
Nowadays the uncharitable and the
vil-minded are prone t9 suggest some
ulterior object for deeds of common
kindness. Little courtesies from man
to maa are magnified into attempts
at shrewd diplomacy, and even the
motherly car of a woman extended
J to a girl is credited with a sordid mo-
tive. The case ia poiat is that of
' Julia Marlowe, the Cincinnati oirl wbe
ha nia.d.9 fuch signal success on th
stage. When Mixed recently ia Phil
adelphia with an illness that almost
insured fatality unless a dispensation
of Providence should intervene, the
sufferer was taken into the horns of
Mr. Alex. McUure, and treated as a
daughter. 8h was the personal at
tjntion of Mr. McClure, and physi
cians of noted skill were called in to
preserve the life that promised - so
much for dramatic, art. Mis Mar
tow was nursed back to recovery,
but the kind - friend who so tenderly
eared for her have become the victims
for the ramUI-monger. The neces
ity for a denial plea it own apology.
Cincinnati Inquirer.
An Infuriated Bear.
A large black bear entered a tunnel
in the Santa Maria mine, in Tuolomne
County, California, and attacked
several miners. A the men realized
their danger, which was made appar
ent only by the dim light of their
randies, they grasped their pick
firmer and attacked the brute. The
foreman struck the bear first and
drew blood; this infuriated bruia and
ht made a resistless charge n the
men, extinguishing nearly all their
randies ana laceratingevery on more
or lesa. On man named Dougherty,
had his scalp torn off by one blow of
the bear's paw; others had the flesh
of their arm laid bare. The contest
in the darkness and close atmosphere
lasted an hour, when the bear was
killed, more by good luck , than by
skill. Exhausted as the men were.
they dragged the bear out of the
tunnel and took it to their station
on a car.
J. 11. McMurtry. real estate and
loans, abstract and notary. McMurtry
block, adjoining Alliance Headquarter
corner 1
i and M street.
Markst and Offlct 1218 0 St., Lincoln, Neb.
Wa pay the blsrbest market
price for Hog, Cactie,
Calves and Bbetp, aod sell,
at Living Prices.
We Eandle lothing but Home
Dressed Meat.
All persons sarin fat butcher stock
are requested o eive lit a call. Our
mm to is to "Live an4 Let Live." A
Square deal and correct weight. ltf
WANTED! Wood Aaents to sell our
General Une of merchandise. No pe-ldi-I
dir. Above salary will be paid to " live"
agents. For further Information. addM,
ITS Watt Vaa Buran St.. Chicago. III.
Consisting of thirteen Poems Suitabl for
Every Alliance should have a copy.
Price in leather 25c. Paper 20c.
4D-I Address this office.
Forest Tree 8eedling8.
Ked Cedars, Fruit trees and tlants.
Largest Stock, Lowest Prices,
Mammoth C.ewberry luscious to the oore, best
berry for the prairies. Black Locust, Kuanlas
Mulberry, Tulip trees, Box Elder, Alb, Elm,
Walnut. Cottonwood, etc. Hetail at whole
sale piioe. Save SO per cent and write far
my price usi. Acarem ueu. c. mahobd.
314m Mukanta, Jackicn Co., IU.
MentlouTH Axliahcs when vou write.
is? plaints!
AfBaasataaSef .
Forest and Fruit Trees,
riaata, viaea,' ne., at
aena tar awraaha. twealBl wMaaa
U AUlaaee aaeletlaa. iaa fee arloa Bet
Uff Pvaerlewje.
earea and dear meney fhar4 money)
mklua cheap labor, wage elavery, falllas
prleaa, biulaeae paralyla aad eaforeed Idle
neea, dunbllns be Volume aad Value al
muaer obllntlune boada aad mertneael
reauof a land lord tysteoi.
A TraaUas on Money aad Flaanss
Larva Closely printed paces, Large
type aa aaa Wok paper.
"W kearttly raeeoaiead tba 'Mnaer Ha-
opoljr' to all who would lores a eeSalUt ua
deretandin of tha XV leaneial plaukefeui
Order, aa It IS wltbeat eieeptlaa the aeet
aitxiaiuoa of thai plank It ha aeoa oar uo4
fortune to aw. Woaderf ullr ataat aad forvt.
bte invaluable on the plaifornt aad la lb
aaaeathlr phiui, -The Moaef Mootpolr IS a
book whwk ao labor raformerakeuld ta with
aut. "-Joureai of K uf L. Hal i a . fa., Jaa, n.
t'oL Jva.a MariMir, ika old war bona of the
teeabavik sjuvvaeat aeeaks aa follows of
IkiSi " I have ri auk rt eara the "M
aer Moaupuiri" need It ail laeaugh ika laal
eaiaaalaa and aaa aef that for kraetwai ua
It it Ik heal bowk aow la arlat
The farai irvaiajeat of tka sraaoarly
rfieaew laea aj aiaeletle. aad Ike
aeottUi tupitt f ka auitiaa hf esuania
frai kuaanrf at ealuaiea iue Ike keel
mn at the aeas aa tka tfciea treat fueetloaa
at Moaef, Traaeeortaiioa sad Lao, ia tti
aad a W five Ike ful. fwva ml Ike
kaiuae. laauuiuawaraf pMiita iiiui
fiiaeat, bat paia trwb'e aad leteueeainsl
So full a aieaaoraaa toetee ika bun reedTna;
ita iiia awd pleaems. fa ike puklie
et aad write It a tf-t eeia Maitia prtuat
if. It aeeura-'i I vaaJetfvtl. It M baafc
tfcfi aa eneit efaea, but kfPeaM at the
KeSWeat aad tae mwkh
Ii i area arueai f kiftet etetlrMb
Wa, a wr thHetiaalty, If H was real
hf ika te at feje, b ait ailada, M wu4
a tetotuiie t lkasalta4 Weu4
a'uue4l ua.
U.M hhI ill aa ft pea pee wa at
M atia ,1m eeMr M aw tka bead the
ik i
kweaed It.'
kh ef ih
-O. J.tiea
a aaa wwjt it alwb r Ike
aiaMt aw4 at a awstv
'ad ie aea aapia with
aa ttea ike We ui amnaill."
k4 w
J PJ oa.vsa. Newe l , Dwaeaa. tlL
Tha ieknaak Cttf aeajbt aeaaet S)
iVIw tea' M tal aSM ee ka ta
A4ia tataet, wa, rva pvwe ef ika kwa
! v..4t re) t, fee eke bast iwaki J
dreaa ike auM M,
kUkav wakthOMevarf AUaA
The Boot and Shoe Man
$2.50 & $3.00 Shoes
Short Tods Hiarh enough
easy oa and they wear good. I have sold them for four years.
Long enough to find oat whether they are good for anything or
not They are Good.
O Street.
The Lightning Hay Press.
"aw r i i Trli '
807, 809 NORTH I6TH 8T.
We Handle Bale ties, Coil Wire and a Full Line of Repairs
Always Kept on Hand. Mm
Hy Afid Qraip flapdfed Ip Gar 1-ois
A. 31. DAVIS,
Leading Carpet Dealer
Get hi prices before ptuchasiDg else
where. He will save you money. 43
an iseritcts or rnaiifuiir,
S bore Sand, nl rpcrrlt:ni, U the bM and laraeit
College la tim Wt. un Stu'Jmiu in atiandamx Uc
yeir. Hivdi-iiU prprd for Urf.lnM lo from 2 lo 9
month. KxperlnncAl faculty. rvraal ln.tru-tli,ii.
Bau'irul llliutrtl e.taluue, collnr- journal., aod
peuimaoe of o-amaiublp, .eat f rw by aililm.ui
LUliBKIDUE A RUORB. Llnaotn. Mob.
1528 O Street.
MEALS 25ct.
Carter & Bailey,
125 ai 121 fl(1H6l. St., Uccili. Kil,
Batter, eggs, cheese, potatoes, poultry
haj, graia aad L1t stock.
Fail Produce a Specialty.
U ReUrenc: First National Bank.
Telephone 470 303 8. 11th St.
Embalming 43tf . . . .Lincoln. Veh
Druggist & Pharmacist
lit South ioth St.
A full and complete Una of Drug. Patent
. Medloluee. Toilet Articles and
Choice Cigars a Specialty,
The trade of the farming fraternity U
respectfully solicited. i'Jit
GaTT P3 C5 jam.
laMHfwstr- leawlej rata ta waea
Cirurletl i:,ijStrA
lawj MwMwl PMB BwaW ttwlaV . JsWl
& jsyyztros, JPnp'r,
0&&AXXA Ncn
Ntw ta r1oaRsi4t.
rlea a v tela. 4efeaaal. will lake a
Ilea ta.tea the Crl4aref AueuM. H.
4. Mvrtlil. p.ataii. 4 si ptttu la lae
tlmnvl loui m l.ate.l.r enar. M.Nraa.
ka aeainti mi 4(.. UhI. faiiea . rH.a
Hiapiadr4 wii J. I mm HarrikeutijM aa4
raftt at wbloa ire M lunDi'W a ilea fue
lat.t aa even aie af 1st aaie. msu.4 a
ta.liuai. treeaurae a( taaeanee eunair,
N.r,ra.4, eirvarf l, te. H alal t-
t : (ut ! -I !. aa east k( af taaS A
Vh at. kit . iatr at l.iaa.a la i4
wwnif, aaa aa lae lii.awias lleiae t
4.1-.I letee ka kA l b aiai
wama ea ia. .4if late t., mt K
mm ev.a4 t4..f tlt le! 114 .lh
V aet t ! ae l ki;
I V.4f a waatitaiM l4'taM M
kav a. kea reJw fexa aHt ea , aaaa
4e4 la aaivti il taaea awt a. memif iki
ihi aw-4 m wi mi e-eieit eieett Um
a a.w aa a ei mk M. .
aaua iae wna w a.
t4 ea iae turn Pntm . at a aeal. la
Vt aal eeea.4, r u e-i at ea4
raktea rM ea (ui t r ai taiereet
i 4 m, aa ae . we'n aia-
i a4 ua
Ua et,iaate4a a txwHf
i4 tu ae gnat til fiMthl 4
ay aa i.iiilkllf,l l4 I .i.tiwav aa
ae is r.a i el J f t !
to keep dirt oat: light single sole.
Want to tare front
25 TO 60c.
0a ererr Dollar joa spend? If so, writ ta
our Illustrated oatatafue, oontalolng ill is
Irstions ana prices of ererrtiir.- uanuftot
ured 1 th Dnlte States, at manufactur
ers' prloee. 1DJ0W illustrations, All lines
represented. Catalosu mailed fro on ap
plication. Address, tf
IT West Van Buren St. Cbloagti, 111.
UaupdrT Ooapsi
Toljet Ooapsi
They bare no eoual. Patronize a
home factory, none better in tne world.
will be paid to the atrent of any scale com pan jr wbo
wlUeajr over hleown name aaaeDt,thatllieJoass '
Is not equal to any made, and a standard reliable
scale, ror particular, audrms only
Jones of BlDghmton, Binghamton. ET.
Send for Circular.
V A pamphlet of Infomatlwi and ab.
V r.W ... ,k. I . .1 I
V Oblaio hateute, t 'araula. Trad.
"'m m vv,
;al sreaawar.
. .w l .ra.
raoa tbs
Alliance and Lalior Songster!
THarfamaa4fA.kalu.u wi
har taat ta pubiuhert davt now tomitu
Hl at IMkSallltrtti
HavlaiHl and Hlifwi 4m Hdt.. i .
turn ah In hnik n., k.A.i '
Tbleis far tke laraeai e,inir in ike market
for the artce, and the carefully prepare in.
Set enable hut word ee4 atiitlo eaitMina to
be ueed toeoiher. TheMuale K.lltlun reai.
Hls la apaearanee an eiaa Ooepel Hyrnae.
l.ak.woer p.ibluk.3 The dewaod ia
Haply .ie4-rfall, uk arwt. inor-l
f.-tl ilea for pubiubln. : arder eaa he
Riled the aata 4a rvira4. whether by tea
4aa r ikmiaanl ,... , p
b-r wj b"r.t, fm. p.i b,4. far J.mbh.
IJiM ad 4 W stat pail. ,.r. lil'oa. a
S i11 la.S a . . . . at..
TUK Pll .IIUJTT Bill. It A tW,
leW.trt HUM liM f3 W ' f attlhsaj
tt.aaa4eNt wl tnw aa l paraa aiw 4uen4,
i wa ee
enne 4hhI I mot futa Ma
tmrwu aM la.M44. If )l i.a mr e'ai a
Hi" a4 ae rw-"" - immxikI,
aJ.iM. la lir Viuurn
ItMime'Miowr lrMt3 lAnKLn
t y M MaaAlaat.a, U e
, Wbl Catawaa ,
t.i" ow. K ,. a -14. ti, im
Curat. JUauaa, Haeil
I iea r.!ie. WIM rall ,
tara ai'-t kof K-Suamaiuw bv iu
of AeU Kae timet luiiMMlr aatiM
oalt swall u,rttoa Df u,,, k4,
ae4MHa! u, U4 m
vut tare ert aM, Uwl VaU WUI
aUby DtwM A itil
Bejeae ea ww rmm , .. .Hal
Ci.ij ii 11 . n a, aaaaii
B M r Mva. AU.,