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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, XEBM THURSDAY . AUGUST 20. 1891.
Tbc Pecf le Convention.
Midiletowk. O.. Ang. 6:h, 1691.
Editor Fakxfks Aujaxce: The
ploTT aid hammer, hire joined hand in
Ohio, hiving been ceiected as the device
for tho hetd cf the ticket, bj the repre
sentatives of farm and workshop as
sembled 1,000 strong at SpringtieM, O.,
August 5:h. and 6:h. At that convec
liuu Alliance luen, trade unionists, and
KnigbU of Labor, drawn together by a
common cause, stood shoulder to shoul
der against the common enemy, and
pledged themselves to do everything in
their power to elect the ticket nonrnaled
at that conventioo, and to have its dec
laration of principles enacted into the
law of the land. That the convention
of the people's party of Ohio was one of
the most important gatherings ever held
la the state is admitted on all sides, and
it is a fact that for the intelligence, hon
esty and earnestness of the delegates in
at tendance it out classes the conventions
of the old parties entirely.
All classes of the state were repre
sented in the convention, farmers, me
chanics, business men, and I think there
were a few lawyers in attendance, and
the harmony and enthusiasm of the dl
Kate completely paralyzed the old
party politicians and the subsidized
press, who were in hopes the conven
tioo would split up, and had predicted
all kinds of trouble and irreconcilable
differences between the varioas elements
there assembled. But like the great
gathering at Cincinnati, last May, ev
erything passed off smoothly, aiQ the
ticket named, and the platform adopted,
challenge the respectful attention of ev
ery voter in the Buckeye state.
The convention hall, one of the larg
est buildings in the state, was handsome
ly decorated with flags and bunting,
aud upon the stage appeared the plow,
hammer and anvil, and dozens of im
plements and mechanical tools used by
the farmer and mechanic. There were
shelves of wheat, and stocks of corn,
arranged very artistically. Upon the
n-o'lo nnln vn.i Iakha t
FOR THE FEMININE MINDS.
A FEW INTERESTING POINTERS
FOR THE LADIES.
Corsets ana Cort Waists How
English Women Live Teaching
a Clrl to Swim Hint To
Mothers But Yet a
were useu at Cincinnati, on wnicn ap
peared the following significant facts:
7,(X)0 Millionaires, and the result, 9,
000,000 mortgaged homes," "13,000 Busi
ness failures annually," 1,500,000 tramps,
and millions of paupers," "How do you
like it?" "The voice of the people is
the voice of God, then let the people
speak, and the nation prosper."
The nomioee of the convention for
Governor is John Seitz, a veaerable de
fender of the people's rights, who has
not known allegiance to either old party
for twenty-five vears, being at one time
the candidate for governor on the green
back ticket. The candidate for Lieutenant-Governor
is Frank L. Bist, of
Cincinnati the unanimous choicj of
the -10,010 trade unionists of that city.
The nominee lor treasurer is a business
man. You se we acted on the advice
of Wilkine, of Kansas, and recognized all
classes, and did not make the mistake
of Kansas in taking all the candidates
from one class. The coming campaign
in Ohio bids fair to rival the hard cider
and log cabin campaign of 1840, as far
as the peopled party is concerned. It
is intended to mate this a ' farm wagon
campaign," and already several wagons
have been started out, "idled with tracts
and people's party papers and literature
of the party. On the sides appear sig
nificant mottoes and extracts from our
platform. The wagons are about twen
ty feet long, and have an improvised
platform for the speakers, who will
number four or five. It is a very unique
idea, and will tend to awake enthusiasm
and arouse the people. I think it would
be well to adopt it m other states.
The brilliant victory of the people's
party in Kentucky has greatly encour
aged Ohio. We had less than $300 for
campaign expenses in the Kentucky
election, and only could afford to have
13 speakers on the road, for only three
weeks. But in spite of all these diffi
culties, and the fact that Kentucky au
diences are about fifty years behind the
times in a good many respects, we gain
ed control of the state legislature, elect
ing 15 straight out people's party candi
dates, and enough Alliance-Democrats
to easily control the legislature; and we
polled 30,000 votes for the state ticket,
in spite of the fact that the democratic
Alliance men had pledged thamselvesto
support the democrat nominee, and so
could not consistently vote foi the peo
ple's state ticket. Bat they gave us pos
itive assurances they will roll up their
sleeves and elect the people's electors in
the Presidential contest next year, and
1 for one am certain that they will do as
The solid south has been broken by
the Kentucky election, and we will sure
ly make a clean sweep in '92. Old is
sues are dead, the people will no longer
be the dupes of the money monopolists,
who in '93 will be scourged from the na
tional tempie. lours Respectfully,
E. F. Leavenworth
State Lecturer Hull m
Corsets and Corset Waists.
la spite of the much-talked-of aband
onment of the corset, it is abandoned
practically Ly very few women, and
these usually wear some substitute
for it, in a cincture, such as the Grek
women wore and all the world knows
they werethe most artistically dressed
women whom the world evr saw or
they wear a whaltbone waist, which is
merely an improved coret. The art
ot corset making lias been brought to
such perfection that a corset can be
found to lit almost any figure. One
of the greatest mistakes which 6hort
women make is to choose corsets
which are too long for them. A wom
an five feet tall, with an' average length
of waist, should not wear a corset
over ten indies long. The longer cor
sets are for taller women. A corset
should be worn Inre enough to lace up
in the back, and lit easily and com
fortably. Nothing gives a worse figure
than too close lacing, and refined
women do not at'empt any such sub
terfuge in these days. It is u bit of
poor economy to buy a cheap corset.
omen who are true economists buy
a good corset which will cost from $4
to $5. This will last a year for wear
on dressy occasions, and if a cover
has been worn, it will not need laun
dering till the end of this time. It is
then washed and reboned and used for
second best, and gives fully a year or
more of service, and another corset is
purchaeed for best wear. Such women
are always well corseted and econom
ically corseted. The most dainty, fas
cinating (shapes are to be found in
corset covers. The prevailing mode
is a closely fitting waist, cut low
or deinilow at the lieek, without
sleeves. The best material for the
Doay 01 me corset wnist is tine linen
or strong cambric. This may be fin
ished with a full puffing of sheer nain
sook or linen lawn, inserted on the
body of the garment by a row of the
narrowest po'ssible insertion, orof fine
beading. A border of lace then finish
es a t-quare neck, and a similar row
of fulled lace trims the arm-hole. Still
other corset waists are finished in a
solid square front of needlework.while
the neck ia brought to a sharp point
at the back. The Reeamier style of
corset waist which is denii-low at the
neck, gathered on the short shoulders
and brought down full over the front,
like the dress worn by Madame Kecam
ier in David's famous picture, is a fa
vorite style. It is usually held in bv a
11. . 1 " ,
nouon run in a oeaamg onaee around
the neck. As a rule, the soft, fine lace
like Valenciennes or fine torchon is
preferred for trimming corset covers,
as it does not lea ve a ridge when worn
under a thin dress, like heavy em
broidery. Good Housekeeping.
How English Women Live.
I greatly admire the Englishwoman
for her utter refusal to be worried,
and the consequence is that she looks
young at fifty, writes Edward W. Bdk
in The Ladies' Home Journal for
August. She undertakes no more
thoroughly believes unbecoming of
another day. By this I do not mean
that she procrastinates; she 'simply
win not let tne domestic machinery
grind her down to ill-health and early
old age. She is a frequent bather and
regards health as the prime factor of
life, to be looked after before every
thing else, though the breakfast might
be an hour late. She sleeps nine hours
and takes a nap during the day at
that. She arranges her day's work
in the most systematic manner, and
her little memorandum slip always
maid actually takesaarrabbing-brosh
to the grease spots,"
"w by, do you know," replied her
companion, "l have bought a new
one this spring on punosc to im
prove my children s manners while
eating. They greatly adiniio the
freshened room and it is a matter of
pride with each one as he gets down
from his chair to see how few crumbs
he ran leave."
Tliis is a whole sermon in itself.
Children are peculiarly suMeptible to
the U'nuty or otherwise of their sur
roundings. They may not be able to
voice it may not be roimrinna of it,
but it is notie tho less a potent influ
ence in their behavior.
"I ud to notice," said an observ
ing person once, "in a family which I
visited quite frequently, that when
my visit was confined to a chat in the
library, a lovely, ennobling room, full
of books and sunshine, if the children
were visible at all they were exceeding
ly mannerly and charming, while on
occasions when I would go down in
formally to the home luncheon or
dinner their liehavior was quite dif
ferent. The room was dark and sun
less and tho belongings good, but
with all freshnt 8s worn off. I finally
attributed the change in the children's
conduct to their different environ
Women and Pockets.
Why do not women wear pockets?
And why, he asks, do they always
carry everything in their purse, and
their purse in their hand in Such a
manner as to tempt the dishonest?
What an unworthy faunt is this?
Women does not wear pockets because
man has left her nothing to put in
mem, ana mat is one reason. An
other reason is because she does not
want them; she is not as man is, and
is not obliged to carry about with her
everywhere a cicar case, a box of
matches, a pockctbook, a latch key,
and a dozen other anilities. As for
carrying her purse 111 her hand, she
carries it there iiernuxM whelms not
a pocket. AUo it is more convenient
to carry it there; she is of a generous
rind liberal nature, and would always
be giving, so that she likes to have her
purse ready. It is a much safer
method, too, her pocket niiuht be
picked of her purse, whereas in her
hand she can keep her eye upon it.
And if anybody does snatch her purse,
it would not matter much, for it rare
ly contains anything but visitingcards
and a few postage stamps. Women
do wear pockets. They have pockets
in every one of their dresses. (We
really believe this is true, and that
they have pockets, only they don't
use them because they can never find
PUGSLEY'S -:- PATENT -:- REVERSIBLE -:-ROAD -:- GRADER.
It will save eighty-five pencent of making: roads the old
ffe BbMi lo id TmsL
Wherever this machine has
leen tested by competent judg
es it has surpassed, iu every
particular in doing work where
other machines faded.
&eml for circulars.
LISCOLH RGAD SHADER MF8 CO.,
W. r-f S41s C 4 1 St I
Arapahoe, Neb., Aug. 10, 1891.
Editor Alliance: We have an im
mense crop, and last week wo were
busy harvesting and stacking; nevcrtho
less when we were notified that our
State Lecturer would be with us, an im
mense crowd met him. The court house
at Beaver City was filled at an early
hour. Farmers, their w'ves and daugh
ters listened eagerly to his suggestions.
The bubject was "The Alliance and its
benefits." After adjourning the Alli
ance formed in procession, headed by
the Beaver City Cornet Band, and
marched to a splendid grove located in
the Beaver Valley. At noon dinner
was announced. Bro. Hull and I were
invited to take seats at two different
tables; our hungry appearance aad the
famished look of the lecturer were the
cause of it. I was afraid for a while
.'hat he was too full for utterance, but
a little exercise before speaking brought
him out all right, li s address was
well received, as ail said his language
was so simple that every one under
stood the drift of his discourse. He
forged (in talking on the money ques
tion) link after link, which thus formed
a chain of facts which could be taken
home for further consideration.
Nothing but a school of instruction
could have brought out at this busy
season such a number of people.
I forgot to tell you that tne stars and
stripes floated mast high in the public
square, and in the processioa many
similar emblems of liberty were dis
played by hard handed, large hearted
farmers. Members of the K. of L. and
Citizens Alliance were conspicuous dur
ing the whole programme. "In union
there is strength."
Hon. John Stevens delivered the ad
dress of welcome, (several other little
speeches were made; more music, more
8 nging and we were dismissed. All
felt happier and wiser for having lis
tened to O. Hall. May the words which
we have heard witn our outer ears be
so engrafted in our hearts that t! e
bring furtb good fruit.
shows two vacant hours; they are for
rest. She eats heartily, but the most
digestible food. In the most modest
home, no matter how little there may
be 011 the table, there in nothing but
the best. She would rather have a
mouthful of good food and go partly
hungry, than eat a whole meal of
cheaper things. She is a true econo
mist; regulates her expenses carefully,
and is a true believer in the allowance
system. There are some things about
the English woman which her Ameri
can sister dislikes, just as it is vice
versa; at the same time, there are
I others which would make our Ameri
can woman happier and healthier if
Teaching a Clrl to Swim.
In deep water, under the care of an
experienced person, a young girl may
be taught to swim in a much shorter
time than by practicing in shallow
streams, says a good authority in the
August Ladies' Home Journal. A
rope can be fastened around her
breast in such a manner that it will
neither tighten nor unloose,, and if
courageous enough, she can, thus
prepared, plunge in head first. The
teacher will show her the proper way
to use the arms, and, finding herseif
protected by the rope, she will feel
more faith in the exertion made. The
aid of the hand is, however, far better
than this, as it can be relinquished
insensibly. The best method of teach
ing on this plan is for n good swimmer
to carry the learner in the arms into
the water until breast high, laying her
nearly flat upon it, and supporting
i i v - T . ,
ner Dy placing one nana tinuer tne
chest, at the same timgiving instruct
ion as to the proper motion of hands,
arms and feet. In a few days the
hand may be gradually withdrawn,
and the girl-swimmer able to do with
out it. There are ever so many
"don'ts" about swimming. Unlike
Punch's, they begin after the act is
signed, sealed and delivered, and you
are a fair swimmer. The most
important piece of negative advise is,
Don't ever lose your presence of mind.
With that you are mistress of the
situation, and, other things not over
whelmingly against you, can reach land
Hint to Mothers.
"I need a new carpet for my dining
room," commented a woman recent
ly, "but I tell the children while they
are so careless at the table the old
one will do as well. It is a Wilton
worn to canvas. &pd on occasion Uie
But Yet a Mother.
There are no ties that bind so close
as those of mother-love, and none
that cost so dear.
An example of this was given a few
days ago, in the case of a mother in
this city, who lay on her death-bed.
She had given up life and the world,
and was sinking peacefully into that
sleep which knows no waking, when
her littlo daughter, who had been
away oh a" visit, returned home in
answer to a telegram. r fco.-
The child wnalpd Inr.n HwrMm anA
- - ...... Mv Jk II' I I
dying mother. She had been told
that she must control herself and she
tried bravely to smother her great
grief, but when she saw the beloved
face so white and still on the pillow,
her whole soul was wrought into ono
"Oh, mamma, mamma, don't go,
mamma! Wait for me!"
Lack to earth and its sorrows drift
ed the soul that was almost anchored
in heaven. The pale lips that had
been speechless for many hours part
ed in reply, as the words escaped like
ghosts of sound:
"I will wait for you, darling I
win wait tin you come.
And to give this last recognition,
and say these few words of comfort to
her chiid, the mot her suffered the ag
ony of a second death.
But it is through these divine mys
teries of pain that God prepares us for
his compensation. --Detroit Free Press.
Waists of Noted Actresses.
It has, at last .occurred to the mind of
the irrepressible interviewer to give the
world some exact particulars, gather
ed from the best source of informa
tion, with regard to the waists ol emi
nent actresses. lie says that Miss
Kat Vaughan has the smallest witist
on the stage. Miss Ellen Terry is nearly
at the head of the profession in waists.
Her waist measures twenty-eight inch
es, which is just an inch uorethan the
circumference of the Venus of Miio.
Then comes Miss Mary Anderson with
twenty-six inches. Miss Eastlake ri
vals Mios Terry; Mrs Bernard Btere
measures twenty-seven inches; Miss
Dorothy Dene, measures twenty-four
inches; Miss KaseRorke, twenty-three
inches; Miss Mary Moore and Miss
Xorreys. twenty-two inches. Finally
comes Miss Kate Vaughan with a waist
21.5 inches in circumference.
Tapioca Jelly. Oneeupful of tapi
oca, four eupfuls of cold water, juice
of a lemon and part of rind: sweeten
to suit the taste. Soak tapioca in the
water four hours. Set within a sauce
pan of boiling water, and stir frequent
ly. If too thick after it begins to dear,
add a little boiling water. Add rind
and juice of lemon, when quite clear,
and pour into a mould. To be eaten
cold with cream. It is also very nice
flavored with orange or wine.
Roast Apples. Take nice firm
apples, core and peel them, and place
in an earthen dish. Fill the centers
with sugar, ami fill the dish one-third
full of cold water, sprinkling two
tablespoonfuls of sugar in it. Bake
in a quick oven until they can be
easily stuck through with a fork.
The result will be beautiful amber
balls with a jellied syrup to pour over
them. A thin slice of lemon could be
baked in each apple, or a drop ol
vanilla, or a clove stuck in the middle
of each apple makes a pleasing variety.
Rev-Micanism, democracy and Nation
The Boston Advertiser print an inte
resting editorial arguiogthat therepub
licaa party is nationalistic in iu spirit
and general trend, and recimmending
tiationalists to support it rather than the
democracy, is the instrument mosi
likely to effect their ends. The editor!
al is of importance as indicating, on the
part cf a prominent organ of the repub
lican party, a recognition of the widen
ing scope and growing political gnifi-
cance of the nationalist movement, and
the necessity to the old parties of mak
ing terms with it if possible.
That the Adceetiser is right in arguing
that republican principles are more in
accord with the nationalist aspirations
than those of democror v iust be ad
mitted, if Mr. Roger Q Mills be sup
posed to know anythh 4 ;sbout- democ
racy, for oidy last wee.;, in an address
at Staten Island, N. Y., upon the creed
of democracy, he served notice that his
party was the party of individualism as
opposed to collectivism, and that "gov
ernment must stop at the boundary of
natural right, and secure that against
every invasion, and then leave every
man to ligot out the battle of life in his
own way." Ihis ia not a scientific
statement, for ' 'natural i ight" is a purely
metaphysical term, cuueeruing the
definition of which no two men of
schools ever agreed; but Mr Mill's
meaning is tolerably obvious. He
would have the government do as lit
tie as possible for the people; that is to
say, as a nationalist wonla put it, he
would have the people refrain as far as
p jsslule from co-opcratiugto help them
Commenting on Mr. Mil 's deliver
ance, the Springfield Republican con
firms the position of the Advertiser, that
the republican party i nationally a na
tionalistic party, and the democracy
the party of extreme individualist!). It
points, out however, the fact that,
while the republican party is iu princi
ple nationalistic, it is, as to its leader
ship, distinctively plutocratic. This is
pretty notoriously the fast, and that is
why the nationalists Leither expect nor
can be deluded into expecting any real
aid from the republican party until its
leadership has been changed ami the
lutocracy driven over to the democ
racy. Then, indeed, it will be found
that the masses of the republican Dartv.
the men and the descendant of the men
who fought and voted the natiot through
the war against slavery, will follow
their principles ec-masse iuto the nation
alist party, when they will be joined by
the better elements of the democracy.
Those who do not see that this pro
cess of republican disintegration and
reintegration is already well advanced
ia the western strongholds of republi
canism are dull observers indeed. Al
ready in those states the masses of the
republican party have purged them
selves of their plutocratic leadership
and formed the ivieieus of what is des
tined to become under whatever name,
the party of nationalism the great na
tional party, which shall ultimately in
clude the whole nation. -Xew .Vat ion.
MASON FRUIT JARS
State Agent has Mason's
Fruit Jars ly the case.
8 doz. quarts in case.
" J gallons in case.
$1.2" and $l..r0 per dozen.
J. W. Hautlkv, Agt
O. O. HEFNER,
171 PORTER OF
ENGLISH SHIRE AND HACKNEY HORSES,
LINCOLN, : :
USE UNION SOAP !
1SEST FOR THE HOI SKIIOLD.
Givn eatfffuctlon is ;i klnrti of water, anil
m Malic 1m Nghuaska by tbe
7tf W. A PAGE SOAP CO , OMAHA.
ELI HEADACHE CURE
Will Slop Your Headache
IN 15 MINUTES.
Hinhly recommended h lhn wh
by mall tor 35 cents. 2if
COR I4thand O STS
LINCOLN, : : NEB.
JENNIN&'S 0 HOTEL,
i1. ir '!' 'P?1 MM hjr Vk VNk,
Corner I5tb tnd Jicksoo Streets,
tH Oa MoakftMt tor Vac Mti
K JENNINGS, Ptop'r, C
OMAHA,. . XTZB.
A BETTER DAY
J. A. EDCERTON.
Consisting of thirteen Poems Suitable lor
Every Alliance should have a conv.
Price in leather 25c. Paper 20c.
46 f Address this office.
apt) V tifZ
the coming horee
I have on hand large, stylish,
heavy boned Shires with plenty of
quality and action, hoi-ses which
have demonstrated their superiority
in the show yards.
My I lac cn py s are la rge, sh owy, .
handsome animals, good individuals,
heavy bone and fine action, in fact
tkir class. Ii order to make room for
A LARGE IMPORTATION IN OCTOBER
I will give presert buyers especially low prices,
on your own terms.
Aivle Puddixo. One pint of flour,
one egg, one-half teaspoonful of palt,
three-quarters of a cupful of milk,
water may be used instead, butter
size of an eg?, -ne teaspoonful of bak
ing powder, three large apples quar
tered. Cut the butter up in the flour
and add salt and baking powder.
Beat the egg well and stir into the
milk and add to flour. Spread the
mixture ebout half an inch thick in a
well-buttered pudding dish. Stick the
apples in and sprii'ikle well with sugar.
Bake three-quarters of an hour in a
moderate oven. To be eaten warm
with milk and sugar.
Be AHlancenirn or Quit.
ihere are a ievt men In cur fAate,
perhr.ps one or two in each county,
und Hometimes more, who have never
beer, in sympathy with the Alliance
and have never considered it other
the.n a kind of agricultural society,
who although some of them are taking
advantage of the organUation to light
i'jto petty offices; they are alweys
shining that we should not get into
politics. These men have never been
in harmony with the reform move
ment which we had, but are in the
way of everything like progress in the
order, and whenever an effort is made
to take a positive stand upon the Alli
ance platform, they will immediately
cry out that we will interfere with the
Democratic party. To this we say
either- be an Allianceman or get out of
the way. You are not only a reproach
to the organization, but you are in the
way of this movement, which h? des
tined to reform this country, from the
power of money to oppress. The Alli
ance must be a unit, and the man who
will not go with the majority of his
Aliianco brethren, and having opposed
a movement in tne sub-Alliance, and
will not abide by its decision, is un
worthy of the name of Allianceman,
and should be put out of the ranks.
There are sub-Alliances in Georgia,
who are not afraid to turn such ren
egades out of their ranks, and iu !
many cases these men have a number
of friends who will not follow them in
anything, but who like them too well
to turn them out of the order. When
ever this Is the case, and It becomes
known to the country Alliance, the
lodge should bo suspended by the
county Alliance until it purifies its
ranks. We can better afford to fight
a thousand on the outside of the order,
than one on the Inside; ard yet these
emmissaries are the people's enemies,
and firs in our ranks, the brethren are
afraid to turn them out because they
hate to offend a few good people. We
believe that the Alliance is the only
hope for this country, and this hope
should not be crushed in aDy such way.
Purify your racks; have either Alli
anoemen or none, Southern Alliance
HHRees I plaints!
Forest and Fruit Trees,
Plaatt, TtaM, EM., f
to AIDmm tooiatlM. Sa4 for crto lut
Ktte.JhtakStM im. i. W.SttVuuB.
NEBRASKA HEAT CO
Market and Office 1218 0 St., Lincoln, Neb.
We pay the lilcheet market
pi ice for Hogi, I uuIp,
Calve anil Shetp, and tell
at Living Prices.
We Handle Nothing but Home
All persons bavin? fat hutcbc-r P nok
are requested tc iriva ueacai;. Our
mono is to "Live and Let l ive." A
6iuare deal and correct weight. ltf
BRENXAN & SHAFEK liliOS., ProprM.
J. CL.1JME & SOM.
1630 O Street.
First Class Horse Shoeing.
I guarantee to stop alHnterferlnir. Par
ticular attention given to lame.acd etumb:-
Every description of biacksmitklng and
I IMPORT MY OWN HORSES DIRECT
and can ailtl will sell yoa good animals for less money than non
descript dealersjobbers fvnd 'peddlers.-' ...
EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED
A stsr brooder and pedigreed. No grades handled. '
VISITOR-S ALWAY8 WELCOME.
Come and 6ee me and
I WILL SAVE YOU MONEY.
My first importation for 1891 just reed veil and I have gome
grand animals. ' -
O. 0. HEFNEE.
C W. LYMAN,
WHOLESALE '-.LUMBER '-.AND '-.COAL
Special Hates to Farmers' Alliance in Car Lots.
Rooms 17 and S8 Montgomery Bl'k. Write for Prices
Corner 11th and N St.f Lincoln, Neb.
Plow Work a Specialty.
Notice 'a hereby given that bv virtue if
ehattei iuortvare, da'ed Oct. 2, lkKi, and duly
HicU in tne office of the County Clerk of Lan-
vaster County, Nebraska, on the aim day of
Oct . 1WJ. and executed by Carolina M.
Lindh and O. A. Llndfe to Lyiia R. Kotrero, to
secure tue payment 01 tne sum ot fi u.iiu and
upon which there ia now dus the mm of
H-i, ,; (leiauit nai lnir been made in tbe pay
iiu'in ui saia film, ana no suit or otutr nrn-
ceedinfre at law bavin been instituted to re
cover Mia oeot or any part thereor, therefore
I nil! ell tbe property therein described viz:
Tt.e undivided one-half interest in Ilverv
una reea vsrn, (down an tne Checkered
barn) blacksmith shop and sheda. situated on
lot (l; one, block n't-i) thirty, that is to say on
lots located on N. E. corner of block 30 in the
city of Lincoln, LaBcaster county. Nebritka,
at pulilio auction at tbe above described
plate in tbe city of Lincoln, Lancaster coun
ty, Nebraska, on tbe 12th day of Aup.. lnil.
Wm. B. P.-.:ce, ASiiirnee.
A. B. Beacb. at
Notice of Sale.
In the mutter of ttse application of )
Lucy Noppe and Henrv Hcppe.
iruardlans of the minor ueirs of tbe
estate of Augut Hoppe. deceased,
for license to tell real estate. j
Notice is hereby iriven that in pursuance of
an order e f A. w. Kield. Judire of the District
Court of Lancaster County, made on tbe ltitn
day of July. A. 1). Wl, for the ta e of the
real estate hereinafter described, there will
be aold at the eajt door of tbe County Court
house of Lancaster County. Nebraska, on tbe
Bth day of August. A. I. Isstl, at 10 o'clock a,
in., at public vendue totbeblvbest bidder for
caso, the following described real estate, to
wn : LoU (7i seven and (() ei(rbt in block ilf)
eighteen in South L'noolo. LancasterCountv,
Nebraska. !aid Ha'e will remain open crie
hcor. Dated th's 17h day of July.
LOCT HOl'FK AND HlMKT HOPPR.
Leopold Barr, Jeweler.
The farmers of Lancaster countv are cordial
ly invited to call on me in my new quarters,
1136 0 street, where I will take pleasure fn
showing them my handsome line of jewelry,
watches, clocks, etc., which I offer to members
of the Alliance at discount rates. All kinds of
repairing at low rates. Respectfully,
mf LeoTDold. Betrr-
D. G. Wing.
Ass't Cash. .
AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK.
Lincoln, - - Nebraska.'
LIABILITY OF STOCK HOLDERS $400,000.
M. Ratmond Lewis Ueioort. S. H. Bubnhax. T. W. Lowbst.
W. H. McCkeket. - C. H. Mobriix. A. J. Sawyer,
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
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