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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN NEB. THURSDAY, SEPTIOISOL
r' zji y celebration.
Notwithstanding the Tery many
drawback:!, such as the State Fair, old
soldiers' day occurring on the same day,
the general impression that the occa
sion would be entirely non-political,
and the inconvenience of going to
Cushman park, the Labor Day celebra
tion on the 7th was unexpectedly large
and successful. The farmers' part of
the parade was small, as when wor I
was given out that no politics would
be permitted the farmers abandoned all
idea of joining the parade. But at the
park there was a large crowd, two
well-loaded trains going out, and a
large number of farmers driving there
with wagons tilled with people.
Mr. Sovereign, the labor commis
sioner of Iowa, made the first address.
It was a very able address. As we ar
rived late on the grounds we heard but
little of it. Bui those who heard it all
spoke very highly of it.
Mr. Robert Schilling, of Milwaukee,
secretary of the Peoples' National com
mittee, followed Mr. Sovereign. Mr.
Schilling's speech was able, entertain
ing and instructive. Mr. Schilling is
frequently denounced by the monopoly
press as an anarchist and tire-eater.
Mis opening sentence showed at once
the absurdity of such statements. He
said there were some people who be
lieved that the present labor disturb
ances could only be adjusted in one of
two ways, cither by the ballot or the
bullet; but he was a man of peace,
there was only one way for him, viz:
For an hour and a half, by sound
argumeat, sharp wit and apt illustra
tion, Mr. Schilling entertained and in
structed the crowd. A shower, with a
threat of more, broke up the speaking
early, to the regret of all.
In the evening Mr. Schilling enter
tained a large out-door meeting front
of the Federal building on O street, for
nearly two hours. It was surprising
how he held a standing crowd so long.
Even in the drizzle they stood and
listened attentively. He was interrupt
ed by questions from one of Lincoln's
councilmen, who received some very
valuable and sound information on the
PEOPLES PARTY MEDALS.
The National Executive Committee
of the peoples' party have had a beauti
ful medal struck, which will be furnished
to all at 50 cents each. The object of
this medal is to raise funds for the use
of the independent national committee.
The medal is made of the beautiful
white metal called alumnium. As a
curiosity, and a beautiful specimen of
this metal, it is well worth the money.
But as a memento of the great event
which it commemorates it will be worth
much more to all independents. These
will have the satisfaction of knowing
that their money will go to aid a good
The medal is the exact size of a silver
dollar, and about one fourth as heavy.
On one side is the motto in raised let
ters, "Commemorative of the founding
of the Peoples' Party May 19 and 20,
1891, at Cincinnati, O." On the reverse
is a very fine raised device. At one
side is represented the capital, a straight
road leading to it. In the road are the
words "Finance, Land, Transporta
tion." There is also a wagon, driven
by a farmer and laborer, carrying a
banner inscribed "Peoples' Party." By
the side of the road are numerous old
party obstructions such as tariff, gold
standard, etc., which have been re
moved; and underneath all the legend.
"Keep in the middle of the road."
We hrpe every independent in the
country will buy one of these medals.
They will be furnished at this oilice at
50 cents each, and the money forwarded
to the secretary of the national com
mittee. Make orders or drafts payable
to Almance Publishing Co.
INTERVIEW WITH EDITOR GERE.
"Mr. Gere, you was a soldier in the
war of the rebellion, was you not?"
"Are you a member of the G. A. R.,
"I am, sir."
"When you join that society you take
some kind of a fraternal, brotherly ob
ligation, do you not?"
"Yes, we do."
"You are obligated to be true to your
brothers in the order, succor them in
distress, and aid their families at their
"If a brother in the G. A. R. was
charged with horse stealing, would you
consider it compatible with your obliga
tion to condemn and denounce him be
fore he was proven to be guilty?"
"The charge of treason made against
your brother D. McCall was worse
than horse stealing, was it not?"
"Well, yes, it was."
' Did you investigate its truth before
you published it to the world, end de
uounced him in your Journa.IV
"Well, they all said it was true."
"Has any evidence say a resolution
by his post saying it was not true, been
sent to you?"
"Y-e s, I believe something of that
sort did come awhile ago."
"Did you publish it?"
"Well well I'll have the matter
looked up I'll see you later."
GOOD NEWS FROM OTOE COUNTY
Bro. Jr.mes Webber, of Burr, Otoe
county, was a pleasant and welcome
caller at our office last Thursday. It
gives ns great pleasure to grasp the
hands of such men. Bro. Webber is an
earnest old-time worker in the anti
monopoly cause, He assuresd us that
the chances for the election of the inde
pendent ticket in Otoe county are good.
If all will pull off their coats, give up
factional fights, and slap their enemies
instead of their friends, Otoe county
will be ours. And it will be a great victory.
See the Australian ballot law pub
lished in this issue, in relation to nom
ination certificates. This Is important.
The name of the party, as designated
in these certificates, must remain same
as last year.
THE AUSTRALIAN BALLOT LAW.
Certificates of Nomination.
At the suggestion of Bro. N. W. Mil
ler, of Cambridge, we publish below
Sections 3 and 4, of the Australian bal
ot law relating to certificates of nomi
nation. It will be observed that this is
a very important matter, and should re
ceive special attention by all political
Sec. 3. Certificate of nomination
All nominations made"by such conven
tion, committee or primary meeting
shall be certified as follows: The certi
ficate of nomination, which shall be in
writing, shall contain the name of the
oflice for which each person is nomi
nated, the name and residence of each
person, and, if in a city, tbe street, num
ber of residence and place of business if
any, and shall designate, in not more
than five words, the party or principle
which such convention, committee or
primary meeting re presents. Itshallbe
signed by the presiding ollicer and sec
retary ot such convention, committee, or
primary meeting, who shall add to the!r
signatures their respective places of res
idence, and make oath betore an ollicer,
qualitied to administer the same, that
tne alliants were such officers of such
convention, conimittee.or primary meet
ing and thai said certificates and state
ments therein contained are true to the
best of their knowledge and belief. A
certificate that such dth has been ad
ministered shall be made and signed by
the officer before whom the same was
taken, and attached to such certificate
of nomination. When the nomination
is made by a committee the certiticate
of nomination shall also contain a copy
of the resolution passed at the conven
tion or primary meeting which author
ized the committeo to make such nomi
nation. Sec. 4. Same. Where filed. -Certi-ficates
of nomination of candidates for
offices to be tilled by the voters of the
entire state, or any division or district
greater than a county, including candi
dates for congress, shall be tiled Tcith
the secretary of state, except as in thi-i
section otherwise provided. Certificates
of nomination for all county, township,
and precinct offices, including members
of both branches of the legislature, shall
be filed with the county clerks of the
respective counties wherein the officers
ara to be elected, and in case the legis
lative district from which such candidate
is to be elected embraces more than one
county, then, and in that ctse, the cer
tificates shall be filed with the county
clerk of each county included in such,
district. Certificates of nomination for
judge of the district court shall be filed
with the county clerk of each county
embraced in such judicial district. Cer
tificates of nomination for municipal
officers shall be filed with the clerks of
the respective municipal corporations
wherein the officers are to be elected.
THE WORLD'S FAIR AGRICULTURAL
The Wonjd's Fair Commission is or
ganizing an Auxiliary Department
whose duty it will be to organize Indus
trial Congresses to be held during the
exposition. -Among these the one de
voted to agriculture will be the most
important, as it will represent the larg
est single interest of the country.
Leading members of all the farmers'
organizations, political, social or agri
cultural, will be invited to contribute
papers or addresses, and all subjects
connected with agriculture," either inti
mately or remotely, will receive full
consideration. The committee on Agri
cultural Congresses has issued a general
address on this subject, which will be
found on the inside of this issue. The
following topics were suggested by the
committee as being appropriate for dis
cussion by the Congress. We would
suggest that they are also proper sub
jects for discussion in Alliances, and
that they be added to any lists which
may be in hand. It is very possible that
the State Alliance may think it worth
while to offer prizes for the best essays
on these subjects by any member of the
Alliance in Nebraska. At any rate their
discussion in Alliance meetings will be
in the direction of education, and can
only be productive of good.
The progress and present condition of
Agriculture in various countries, with
reference to the influence of climate and
other natural conditions, and of different
systems of Land Tenure, Labor, Social
Organization, etc., in advancing or re
tarding its development.
The relations of those engaged in Agricul
ture as land owners, tenants, or labor
en, to each other and to those engaged
in other pursuits.
Legislation as affecting Agriculture, in
cluding such problems as those relating
to taxation, indebtedness, control of
public lands, special legis'ation in aid of
special interests, etc.
Transportation as affecting Agriculture,
embracing all the means and agencies
in use for the distribution of agricultu
ral products to points of consumptions
the relaiion of middle men to producer;
and consumers, etc.
Technical Agricultural questions, such
as those relating to buildings and ma
chinery; drainage and irrigation; ferti
lization and methods of culture; breed
ing and feeding domestic animals; the
manufacture, preservation and disposal
of the products of the field, orchard,
garden, vineyard, dairy, apiary, etc.
Investigation and experimentation in
Agriculture; the applications of science;
the work of governmental and private
experiment stations, etc.
Agricultural Education, in public and
in special agricultural schools and col
leges, and by means of books and pe
riodicals, societies, conventions and ex
hibitions. Agricultural organizations, including
the work and methods of increasing the
efficiency of national, state and district
associations in the interests of any
branch of Agriculture.
The home life and social position of the
rural populations, and the means whereby
needed reforms may be secured.
HOW'S THIS, JOHN?
Your Attention Is Tailed t a Few rointj
Regarding National Banks.
Information Tht May Be of Great
Benefit to Von if Re-elected to
the United States Senate.
Senator Sherman has answered tha
people's party charge that the govern
ment lends money to the national banks
at 2 per cent a year. His answer is.
put out as an authoritative statement
from him. and is printed in all the plu
tocratic organs of the country. Sena
tor Sherman says:
I know of no instance where money
has been loaned by the government to
banks at 1 and 2 per cent or any other
rate. If such a loan has ever been
made it was without authority of law.
It is true that under the national bank
ing law a bank may bo made the de
pository of public money received from
custom duties. This is done not for
the benefit of the banks, but solely for
the convenience of the people and the
security of the government. In such
cases the bank has to give security in
United States bonds equal to the amount
of deposits, aud the money may b
drawn by the government on call.
" It is also true that during Prcsi
deut Cleveland's administration, at a
time when there was a real or sup
pressed stringency, the then secretary
of the treasury deposited in national
banks a large amount of public money,
other than that derived from customs,
with a view to relievo the stringency.
I believed and proclaimed nt the time
that this was neith'or authorized by law
nor was it good policy. The money
should have been promptly used in the
purchase or payment of the public
debt. No such deposit was made by a
republican administration, and the
money so deposited was withdrawn as
rapidly as was prudent. I know of no
case in the history of our government
where money has been loaned to indi
viduals. Tho proposition to loan
money to farmers at 2 per cent is en.
tirely novel and without precedent."
John Sherman wholly avoids tho
main question of issue, tho question
whether the currency furnished to the
national banks on their depositing
government bonds is a loan, or a gift,
or something else. Tho facts are
these, and I ask Senator Sherman's
special attention to them.
Under tho national banking law,
passed February 25, 1862, any number
of men, not less than five, may organ
ize a bank with a capital ot not less
than $50,000. The next step after or
ganizing the bank corporation is to
lend the government not less than $50,
000 in current funds, say greenbacks,
at 6 per cent interest a year for twenty
years, j,nd receive government bonds
drawing 8 per cent semi-annual inter
est, which is a little more than 6 per
cent a year.
The third step is to deposit tnese
government bonds in the United States
treasury as security for national cur
rency to the full value of the bonds,
less 10 per cent, which currency ia
printed by the government, at its own
expense, in bills of ttitierent denomi
nations, from $1 to $1,000, and guar
anteed by the government. The banks
eet the use of this currency for twenty
years, with the privilege of returning
it at any time and getting tneir Donas,
left as security for it.
Fourth, the national banking law
provides that, for the purpose of reim
bursing the government for the cost of
engraving the plates and printing the
currency furnished to the banks, and
also in lieu of all tax, state and na
tional, on their circulation, the banks
must pay the government 1 per cent
semi-annually, upon the currency fur
nished them under this law. In case
any bank fails to pay this semi-annual
1 per cent, tho government deducts
that sum from the semi-annual inter
est accruing on the bonds deposited by
such bauk to secure its circulation.
Senator Sherman may refuse to call
this currency furnished the banks a
loan, or this semi-annual 1 per cent,
interest, but, if it iB not a loan, will
Mr. Sherman tell us what it is?
Plain people see in this bond and
bank scheme simply this: The bank
ers lent the government money at C
per cent interest, and the government
lent the bankers money at 2 per cent.
To illustrate: William H. English,
John C. New and a few other men of
Indianapolis. Ind., organized them
selves, in 1864, into a corporation
called "The First National Bank of
Indianapolis." Capital, $500,000.
With $200, 000 in coin they bought
$500,000 in greenbacks, coin being at
a premium of 250 at the time. With
the 500,000 in greenbacks they bought
$500,000 in United States 6 per cent
bonds. They deposited these bonds
in the United States treasury and got
$450,000 in currency at 2 per cent a
year. That is, they loaned the gov
ernment $500,000. in greenbacks at 6
per cent per annum and tho gcrvern
ment loaned them $450,000 in black
backs, every way equal to greenbacks,
at 2 per cent per annum, such loan to
run twenty years.
The government paid this bank cor
poration $3,000 a year, or $600,000 in
twenty years. The bank corporation
paid the government $9,000 a year, or
8180.000 in twenty years. Difference
in favor of the bank, $420,000. Put
ting the total bank circulation at $300,
000,000, the government would pay
the banks $18,000,000 a year, and the
banks would pay the government just
one-third that sum, or $6,000,000 a
If Senator Sherman is honest anu
Bincere, he is entirely ignorant of all
these facts, and this will be important
information which will be of use to
him as a senator if the people of Ohio
should continue him in that oflice.
Senator Sherman says national banks
may be made depositories of public
money, and that this provision of the
national banking law was abused un
dor President Cleveland's administra
tion. He, doubtless, refers to the
same thing that 'Senator Plumb re
ferred to in a speech in the senate in
1888, in which he said:
"The treasury department is in ac
tive partnership with the national
banks. The secretary of the treasury
has loaned to the banks over $61,000,
000 of tho public funds, instead of buy.
ing bonds and saving interest. He
has chosen to do this and up to date
the banks have been willing to re
oaive the money, It costs them noth.
ing, and they could loan it to the peo
ple at current rates of Interest"
Senator Plumb calls this loaning
money to the bonks. Yet, Senator
Sherman say: "I know of no in
stance where the government has
loaned money to the banks." Why
this difference between these two lead
ing lights in the same political party?
It can be accounted for only on the
ground of Sherman's stupendous ignor
ance or his monumental dishonesty.
But Senator Sherman says that "no
such deposit was mode by a republi
can administration." I once heard a
little boy say to his father, who had
MM.UU Mi lit .UK H l . V ... VJ ,
"Pa, you've got a mighty big forget
ity." It is evident that John Sherman
owns about the largest and most con
venient "forgetity" in this country,
if he has forgotten tho fact that while
he was secretary of the treasury, 1887
to 1881, he used the First National
Bank of New York as a depository of
public funds, and that he kept on de
posit in that bank from $100,000,000 to
$125,000,000 on which the bank did
not pay tho government a cent of in
terest, but on which tho bank probably
made $5,000,000 a year, or $20,000,
000 during the four year's that Sher
man had control of the people's mon
etary interests. The fuct that Mr.
Sherman was a stockholder in, and a
director of, that bank still further in
creases the wonder that he should have
forgotten all the facts in the case.
John Sherman entered public life in
1851. He was a poor ninn then. He
has received in salurics a total of
$190,000. He bus supported his fam
ily in fashionable style. He is now a
multi-millionaire. If asked how he
became so wealthy it is highly prob
able that his elaborate and very con
venient "forgetity" would so complete
ly eclipse his memory as to render hira
unable to give an intelligent answer.
T. A. Bland.
Vashington, D. C.
Sarpy County All Right
Pai'ILLIon, Neb., Sept. 1, 1891.
Editok Alliance: Papillion pre
cinct independent primaries were held
in this city last Saturday afternoon.
The attendance was good and delegates
were chosen to attend the county con
vention at Springfield next Saturday.
Independents here arc enthusiastic and
Sarpv county is all right.
Sec. Co. Alliance.
NEW SHOE STORE FOR BARGAINS
THE BEST LINE OF SCHOOL SHOES IN THE CITY.
lOlS O STREET, 1015.
6 to 10 acres
l ie nil trwa w tt, RAnH fr
THE FOOS MANFG. CO., SPRINGFIELD, OHIO, eclogue No-8
SURGEONS AND PHYSICIANS,
7-3m 515 South U th Street,
OMAHA. : : : : NEBRASKA.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
am fioom 41 Richard's Blork.
General practice. Lincoln, Nebraska.
y L. CUNDIFF,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Room 7 Billingsly Block.
LINCOLN, : ; i : NEBRASKA.
Dry Goods, Carpets, Notions,
Shoes, Croceries, Etc.
Largest Stoek in the City.
Country Produce (butter and
eggs) taken in exchange for
merchandise. Our store is
headquarters for the farmers of
Lancaster County. 52 tf
Corner I Oth and P Streets.
tW Dan Freeman, the first home
steader in the United States was at the
lalwi day meeting, with his wife and
yearling baby. Mr. Freeman n sixty
six years old. and Mrs. Freeman is fiftr.
That first homestead is a mighty healthy
Parr Painting Company 1515 O Street.
House painting aud paper hanging.
Signs a specialty. Call and get our fig
ures on work. Will trade work for
horse and wagon. tf
Fine Hog Sale.
I will sell at public cuction on Tues
day, September ti, 18U1. at my farm
two and a half miles northeast of Nelia h.
Antelope county. Neb., about 150 head
of thoroughbred Poland China and small
Yorkshire swine, young and old, male
and femalo. We furnish no fancy
pictures to impress you that we own all
the best hogs. This will be the largest
hog sale ever held ir the state and will
iuclude many fine show animals some
of which have takes premiums at our
state fair. There will also be our entire
lot of Plymouth Itock fowls of both
sexes among the offerings. Early
lunch at noon. Sale begins at 12 o'clock
sharp. We will run teams from Neligh
up to 11 o'clock on day of sale. Terms:
Six months time on good security at 10
per cent interest. Fivd per cent off for
cash. Parties wanting time must bring
recommendations from bankers.
L. H. Sltek, Prop.
Cot. F. M. Woo8, Auo.
Lost, strayed or stolen, one bay mare,
nan vears. a little knee SDrutiff. witn
splints on front legs. Left my place
about three weeks ago. Finder will
... tii j
please notuy me ana iwiucouioiur
her and settle all costs. Please address,
II. Albers, 410 D St., Lincoln, Neb.
Improved Farm v
Of 80 acres for sale in Nuckolls
countv. 6 miles from county scat 2 miles
from railroad station. Terms Part
cash part time at 0 per cent interest.
For particulars address
L. M. IIiggiis-s,
13 4t Cambridge, Neb.
Several fine stock farms of 1.000 acres
each in Lincoln county, for sale. Only
820 acres east of city for sale cheap.
5 and 40 acre tracts near Lincoln, for
sale or trado.
Land in Western Kansas and le
braska for sale or trade.
We want 80 acres east or southeast of
Room 1, 919 O street.
ft TfDELBlr OfLGnOnBl
DO YOU WANT AI EDUCATION?
TUITION, Itoard and Boom rent In the
Fremont Nornul School and lluslnem
For the largest list of subscribers for Thi
Farmers' Alliance at our club rate of one
dollar a year, received by January 1st, isstt,
we will give Tuition, Hoard and Kimm
Kent for one Year in the Fremont Normal
School and Business Institute.
For the second largest '.1st received by the
same date we will give Tuition for One Year.
This ofTerof tuition includes the following
courses: Preparatory, Teachers, Elective,
Scientific, lassio and Business course.
Terms in this school open as follows:
Fall term, September 1st; First Winter
term, cvembcrlO; Second Winter term,
January 17; First Spring term, March 00;
Second Spring term. May 00; Summer term,
The cash value ef the first premium is One
Hundred and Eighty Dollars. Of the sec
ond premium Fifty Dollars.
The president of the Fremont Institute is
Subscriptions can be sent In at any time,
'cut persons Intending to compete for the
premiums should notify us so that proper
credits can be given.
See advertisement of the Institution in an
Oxford and Hampshire Down
Rams for Sale.
K C IV E -. RAISED
Write for particulars to L. BANKS WILSON.
13-lm CKEbTON, IOWA.
S SWEEP MILL
FOR TWO HORSES
Grinds EAR CORN
and SMALL GRAINS.
BpecUl Cob Breaking Doric
and peculiar dreea of Grindem
Oitm llctler wen, .uott iv.fer
ol" it, wllh lew. work tor
Team laao an ouier. v
Send for Catalnms DOW
Hot Ibis and twr ryJ "
TH E FOOS M FG. CO. Springfield, O.
H CAMPAIGN ALLIANCE.
The Independent Party of this State has
entered upon the most important campaign in
its history. Every agency and every slander
is to be combined against it.
Its friends should therefore avail them
selves oi every agency m its support.
THE FARMERS ALLIANCE
paper is the most powerful of those agencies.
Remember the grand work it has done, and do
not let the desperate attempts of tho cmonopo-
ly gang to break it down succeed.
A erreat campaign work will be to put tnis
paper in the hands of men who will not take it
TEEMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
Single Subscriptions one year. $1 00.
Five Subscriptions, in one order. 4 00.
Three Months 25.
In Clubs of five and upward three mo's . . 20.
We will make no abatement from above terms.
Special Notice to
1 "TCrliHnns with STiecial accounts of
local politics and county tickets, will be fur-
nisnea at actual cost, n snippea in duijs. ui op
tions of not less than 5,000. .
More effect! e campaign worn can do
done in this way for less expense than in any
other possible manner.
Ii you want to eiect our uc&et run m mo
ALLIANCE PUBLISHING CO.,
Good Wnole Condi
A Few Spellers, Civil Government, Etc.
OI-i-A-SOISr &q FUjETOEEEFL
1120 O st,
WRITE FOR PARTICULARS.
Jobbers and Retailers.
A '-. LYLF
May claim to be
THE ONLY ALLIANCE STORE IN THE WEST
But you're too well posted to be taken tn by any such talk as that
Yon know that the old reliable firm of W. R. BENNETT & CO., Omaha, has built up
a trade that extends all over the west, and is second to none in this part of
the country. Those who have traded with us know why our business is
ever on the increase. It's because we always do just exactly what
we say we'll do, and "use every endeavor to make a person who is
once a customer always a customer. Everything sold by us is ful
ly warranted to be exactly as represented, and our cus
tomers know that Bennett's prices are the lewest.
Here are a few just as a sample.
Mule Matches, per box 01
Clothes pins, per doz 01
Scouring soap 05
Lemon extract. 05
Largo bottle blue
Can of Star lye 05
Can Oil sardines uo
Crackers per lb 06
Vanilla extract , 08
Can Salmon ...10
" Cove Oysters l"
Three sacks salt 10
Seven bars Fern Soap 25
Eight bars B. B. soap 25
Harness snaps 01
1 hole mouse trap 01
Nutmeg grater 01
Tacks per box 01
If you come to the city drop in and fee us; we'll make yoar call a pleasant one
whether you want to buy anything or not. We want to make your acquaintance:
We find that nearly every time we make an acquaintance we make a customer.
You can save enough on just a small bill of goods bought at Bennett's to pay a
good many miles ofrailroad fare. But if you can't come aaail us your order.
We sell nearly everything on earth, and if you don't know from your own ex
perience that all our prices are lower than any body else's just ask some of your
neighbors. Some of them are eur customers and they're a better advertisement
than a newspaper. Send for our price list.
W.!R. BENNETT CO.
m WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Groceries, Hsrflware, Dibes, FnrnilDre,Ecots id Hes, 1.
1 1508 to 1514 Capital Ave.
Has Fairly Earned aTirst-class Patronage.
Good meals served in a quiet home-like manner with moderate
piices cannot fail to please.
138 South 12th St LINCOLN, NEB.
ZT1 ' GOODS.
Reed & Kelloggs.
Books and Stationery.
Stove Lid lifter ....03
Currv comb 03
Fire Shovel 04
Rolling Pin 05
Stove PolisL, Rising Sun 05
Large strainer 05
Boy's knife 05
VVoodrim seive ;..10
Bottle Castor oil .....05
' Machine oil 05
" Vaseline. ..05
Glycerine Soap 05
Ammonia, pt. bottles 08
Porous plasters 10
Box pills 10
Hoyt's cologne 2C
Everything in this department at bed
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