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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1891)
THE FAKMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY, SEPT 17, 1891.
Tnt a eolJ winter' night, nd the temp
t w mirlin. ...
The mow like ! covered cabin and
MTieii'&roey flew over the hills to hi dar-
And' rppJ ,he '! where Ktty
did lie. , . ,
'Arran Jewei." ay he, "are you ileepin
or wkm7 . ,
Iff a cold bitter night, and my coat it U
The atom Is a brewin", the frost is a bak-
Oh, Kilty, avoorncen, you must let me
"Ah, then, Barney," aaya Kale, and she
poke through the window.
"How could you be takiu' us out or our
To come at this time It's a shame and a sin,
It's whUlty, not love, has got Into your
If your heart It was true, of my fcruo you d
be tender, . , , ...
Consider the time, add there I nobody in;
What has a poor girl but her name to de
Xo, Harney, avournccn, I won t let you
"Ac-JsMa," says he, "it's my eye Is a fount-
That weens at the wrong I might lay at
Your name is more white thau the snow on
And Barney would die to preservw it as
I'll goUto my home though the winter
winds face me,
I'll whistle them off, for I m happy with-
And the words of my Kaity shall comfort
and bless me
Xo, Barney, avournccn, I won t let you
One evening in November it was
the day before the fete of St. Catherine
the gate of the house of detention
at Auberivo turned on its hinges, and
a woman ot some 30 years of age,
dressed in a faded woolen gown and a
linen cap, which framed her palo face
strangely her features had that sal
low bloatedness that conies of pri? on
life passed out and beyond. She had
just been put at liberty. Her co-inmates
had called her La Bretonne.
It was six years since she had been
brought to the prison doors. Now,
having had her meagre rags and her
earnings given to her at the office, uhe
stood outaidA tv'.th her freedom and
her ticket-of-leave vised for Langros.
The express for Langres had already
gone. Awkwardly, timidly and stum
bling in her walk, she madoher way to
the principal inn of the placo and un
steadily asked to be taken in for the
night. The inn was full, and the inn
keeper, who objected "to harboring
jailbirds," advised her to go out to
the tavern at the other end of the vil
lage. La Bretonne turned away, and still
more timidly, still more awkwardly
than before, knocked at the door of
the tavern, which was lit tle more than
a drinking-place for laborers. The
woman who kept it, looked her over
suspiciously, probably surmising
where she had come from, and finally
sent her away under pretext of not
having a bed for her. La Bretonne
did not dare insist. She walked away
with hanging head, and a dull hatred
l'isinff ur within her against the world
which had thrown her off. There was
no course left her but to go to Lan
foot. Toward the end of No
vember night comes on rapidly. She
noil found darkness closing around
her. The road before her made a taint j
white line between the outskirts of the
woods, and a north wind blew rough
ly adown it, scattering the dead
After her six years of sedentary se
clusion she hail forgotten how to
walk. Her knees were stiff, her feet,
which had only worn wooden sabots,
moved awkwardly in their new shoes.
At the end of a mile they were blister
ed, and she was dropping with fatigue.
She sat down on a milestone,
shivering and wondering whether
she Bhould have to die
of cold and hunger and there in
the darkness, with that icy wind con
fusing her brain. Suddenly, between
the gusts, she thought she heard the
drawlino notes of a sone. She listen
ed, and distinguished the cadence of
one of those monotonous, soothirg
chants with which women sing a child
to sleep. She got on her feet, and
followina the sound, came upon a
cross-road, at a bend of which a light
shone like a red spark between the
Five minutes later she stood before
the hovel whose loam roof rested
acainst the rock, and from whose
onlv window the Huht issued. She
, knocked with a beating heart. The
' Bong stopped, and a peasant woman
ranie to the door. She was no older
than la Bretonne, but she was al
ready worn and old with toil. The
torn waist of her dress showed her
tanned and sallow throat, her red
hair escaped in disorder from under a
little stuff can; her gray eyes nazed in
dull amazement at the stranger whose
' aspect wore soniethingunfanuliar, un
"Hood evening," she said, holding
the lamp aloft, "what is it you want?"
"I can't walk any further," said la
Bretonne with a tremor in her voice.
"The town is so far If you
could take me hi for the night, I have
money enough to pay."
"Come in!" answered the other
woman after a moment's hesitation.
Then she asked, with more curiosity
than suspicion: "Why didn't you
sleep at Auberive?"
"Thev wouldn't take me in "
la Bretonne drouned her evs. With
h. sudden scruole. she went on: "I have
just been left out of prison
and so, no one had confidence "
"Ah! Come in. all the same.
I am not afraid , for I have never known
anything but misery. One cant let a
human being freeze out of doors a
iirlr. lifca this. 1 11 make ft
r.i for von with a hean of heather."
She cathered ud an armful of the
Arv branches from where they lay lin
ear a shed and spread them out in a
cnrnprneir the chimney.
"Do vou live here alone?" asked la
. . ,
Hrdfnnn0 f imimv.
"With liiv little cirl, yes. She is
nearly seven years old. I earn enough
to keep us alive by cutting wood."
"Is your husband dead?"
"My little girl never knew her fath
er," said the Fleuriotte, brusquely.
"Every one has his own sorrows
There is your bed, and here are two or
three potatoea that were left from
supper. W all I have to offer you."
A childish voice interrupted her
coining from a dark closet back of a
"Good-night. I must go to the lit
tle one. She is frightened. Sleep
She took the lamp and went into
the adjoining closet, leaving la Bre
tonne alone in the darkness.
The woman stretched herself on her
feather bed. She closed her eyes but
sleep would not come to her. From
the other side of the partition she
could hear the Fleuriotte talking in a
half whiHper to the little girl, w hom
the stranger hod wakened, and who
now would not go to sleep again.
Her mother seemed to be roc-king her
to and fro; she kissed her with caress
ing murmurs that moved la Bretonne
At sight of this maternal tenderness
instincts long dormant seemed to
waken to life in her soul, "If things
had not turned out badly" her own
little one would now be of just the
ago of that child. She trembled at
the thought. Her heart beat at
sound of the childish voice. All the
bitterness within her seemed to be
melting away. She felt as though she
could cry and cry.
"Come, my little one," the mother
was saving, "hurry and go to sleep.
If you "are good I'll take you to t he
fair to-morrow. It's the fete of Saint
"Saint Catharine is the patron
saint of little girls, isn't she?"
"Yes, ma mie."
"Islt true she often brings toys to
little girls on her fete days?"
"Why does she never bring any
"We live too far away, and then we
are too poor."
"Does sho only bring toys to rich
little girls, then? Why? I should like
to have some toys, too."
"Well, some day, if you are very
good, and go to sleep now, she may
bring you some."
"I'll go to sleep. Do you think she'll
bring me some to-morrow?"
There was a silence, and then the
sound of light and even breathing.
The child had fallen asleep. Hie
mother as well. Only La Bretonne
lav awake, gnawing grief, a poignant
emotion oppressing her. Oh, the lit
tle one who was ner very own, and
w hom she had put out of the world!
She lay there until dawn began to
break. The peasant woman and the
child was still sleeping. La Bretonne
arose and left the hovel furtively, biie
turned toward Auberive, walked rap
idly till she had como to the first
houses. She passed up the one long
Dtrcet, looking at the signs as she
went. One of those at lost fixed her
attention. She knocked upon the
blinds. Some one came and opened
them. It was a haberdasher's shop,
but it contained some children's toys
poor, faded dolls battered sheep folds
and Noah's Arks. To the consterna
tion of the shopkeeper la Bretonne
bought them all and paid for them.
She was retracing her steps when ft
hand fell on her shoulder. She turned
and a thrill went 'through her when
nhn found herself face to face with a
gendarme. Sho had forgot ten that . it
was forbidden ft ticket-of-leave wo
mnn to liana about th place.
"You ought to have been at Lang
eves by thistime,instead of vagabond
ing about hero," said the man rough
ly. "Come, move along!
She tried to explain. It was use
less. A cart was brought and they
mmlo her cot into it. Another gen
darm jumped in w ith her and the horse
started. The cart rolled unevenly
over the frozen road, lift Bretonne
lmld the tovs convulsively in her cold
lingers. At a bend in tho road she
reeosmized the nath loading into the
woods; her heart gave a bound; she
urned to her keeper. "She had a
commission tor a woman who lived
right, there a few steps away if he
would only stop lor one moment:
she continued to implore the gen
darme. He was a kind-hearted man
at bottom. The horse was tied to a
tree, and they went up the path.
She whom they called tue r leunoii
to was cutting yiod before the door.
When she saw the woman she had
harbored st anding before her with tho
officer, her hands dropped at her miles.
Sh!" said la Bretonne. "is tne lit
tle one asleep yet?
"Lav these toys on her bed and tell
her that Saint Catherine brought them
to her. I went back to Auberive to
get "them, but it seems that I had no
right to do that, and now they are
taking me to Liangres.
Holy Mother ot lioa:
THEY COULD COUNT ON
H Was a New Yorkar and a Klcksr
A lot of young travelling men tem
porarily located at a-cosey Wiscon
sin hotel recently got up a conspir
acy against the landlord. Every
thing about the hotel was perfection
itself. The cookery was superb, the
service first-class, the appointments
erf the hostelry all that could be desir
ed and the charges reasonable, but
these wild young men in secret con
clave assembled resolved to make the
proprietor's life miserable for one day
by kicking individually and collective
ly against everything.
Before they proceeded to carry the
plot into execution the ringleader of
the conspirators decided to take into
their confidence a young man of im
posing exterior and mnch gripsack
who had just arrived and was in the
tot of registering.
"You are a travelling man aren't
you?" he asked in a low voice.
"Well, there's about 'a dozen of us
here, and we're putting up a job on
the landlord. We are going to kick
at every blessed thing to-day coffee,
steak, biscuit, pastry, fruits, vege
tables, waiters, scenery, rooms, gen
eral accommodations and all. We'll
be glad to have you take a hand in
it if you are in for a little fun.
"If I'm in for a little fun!" echoed
the new arrival. "Thunder! I'm trav
elling for a London house with head
quarters inN'Yawk. I always kick.
- Chicago Tribune.
TOE OEY ALLUNCE
3 TJX THE WEST
Having everything t Farmer uses in
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS
AFIRR SEPT. 1st every buy r will be riven a card on wh Ich their purchase wld
be entered until tbejr amount to V). This entitles the buyer to a blue
card numbered which procure a sift from the
$57,494.50 COLOSSAL GIFT SALE.
The jrreatest undertaking of the are to advertise our business and Increase our
Natl Order Department. Kemember there are no blank. Every blue
card yet a 1 1ft. We guarantee .attraction or money refunded.
There are ten of thouiand of sift. Below I a few. Write to u for comjileu Ustof.
ifU' 1 Upright hand carved Wermcu Piano (the beat; 11.100 TO
I Iliidirport Organ J0
1 Cabin PaMane to Kurnpe and return 1 )
1 Solid Gold Klgin Watch W
1 Hammond Type Writer 810 South lth street 100 OU
1 I'rea Drill, Moline, MUburn Stoddard Co S5 1 0
I Swaa Baby Carriage
, I Beat Plun Sacque w
February 25th is the Day Set for Distribution.
It I Impossible for a small business to buy (roods cheap; so
business we do the cheaper we can sell.
it is easy te see the more
RED TAPE OF THE LAW.
A Squabble In England as to Wheth
er Typewriter Copy Is Written.
An elderly clerk in a justice's court
in Yorkshire has been writing lor
advice to an English law journal. He
has held office for thirty-five years,
and whatever may have been his
early facility with the pen, ho now
finds his handwriting criticised, vms
judge spoke to hini on the matter,
and, as he liinoceti jy remarKs: "ii
remains a matter i.f opinion between
us whether the wr-ting ot the deposi
tion m question was or was not
easily legible. I thought it was. His
lordship was ot a contrary opinion."
Ueing, however, as he says, "wisn-
ul to remove any possible doubt on
the subject," the clerk bought a type
writer, and after no little difficulty,
mastered the intricacies of the ma
chine. The next depositions he sent
off were neatly prepared m type
writing, but unfortunately the clerk of
the higher court returned them with
the statement that the depositions
must be in writing. The clerk then
asked the law paper for advice, and
is comforted with the answer that
under some rocent English law it is
probable that typewriting may be in
cluded in the general term "writing."
There is thus a chance that the? clerk
may retain his position, and their
lordships be no further troubled with
illegible manuscript. Now York Tribune.
We sell you a good Samoa and Klo coffee,
crushed, l'.io. Moca and J av, coffee, crushed
Our pure Moca and Java, reacted fresh
every day, S5c.
Oreen Japan, a good tea. IP. tt, 15 29-
Hun dried Japan Tea.-15, T. 1. . 85, c.ic.
CUncolored Japan Tea a, . 35. 4U. 60, 5C.
Basket fired Tea.-10. 23. tt 2. as. 4c.
Young Hyson Tea. 35. 40. 4 and tSOo,
English lireukfaM Tea. 35 to Vic.
Oolong Tea. 35 to Wo.
This is the finest line of tea that was ever
offered In Ouiaba.
Very fine evaporated blackberries H worth
ft) lb pall very fine fruit jelly 80c.
ill kinds of Hit). Call, plums I6e.
lb. ean Call, black chemt 1 15c.
Imported Valencia raisins, very flneSttc
Imported English currauta, 'hi.
W per cent lye. for scrubblug, 10c.
50 per cent lje, for scrubhing. 5o.
lii.-st granulated sugar, 4 So per lb.
Light C sugar 4o.
Very flae Balmen 10c per can. They are
SAVE MONEY ON YOUR SHOE BILL
Rir Vinvinor all of VOl7f 11-lm
BOOTS amd SHOES
We will giye you value received for your money.
WEBSTER & ROGERS-
1043 O STREET. "LINUUJ-.JN. amts.
Sh!" said la Bretonne again.
They approached the bed, always
followed by the oiheer. La Bretonne
scattered upon the coverlet the faded
dolls, tho battered pasteboard toys.
Then she stopped and kissed the
child's little bare arm.
She turned to the gendarme, "Now
we can go."
The man, furtively, was rubbing his
eyes. Translated from the French of
Andre Henriet for tho Wisconsin by
Tha Sharpest Newsboy on Record.
There are a good many ways of
earning an honest living by the sweat
of somebody else's brow. Tho other
evening tho usual crowd of genteel and
semi-genteel sporting people occupied
the sidewalk in front of the lute
Elephant pool-room, while the rest oi
tho public walked around by way of
the narrow Curb or the street.
"Y o ow! Wea o ow!"
A succession of sharp yelps and pro
longed howls broke on the tympanum,
and a six-year-old newsboy came
bounding from a car platform, his pa
pers flying right and left in the mud.
How he did sob and yell!
And how the sympathetic crowd
gathered round him and swore at the
railway company, and went down into
their individual pockets and fished
up stray dimes and quarters and half
dollars! And how that dirty little fraud
scooped 'em all in and ran off round
the corner with twoorlhree dollars in
this same hard-earned silverl
Smart? He beat the whole pool
room crowd. Pittsburg Dispatch.
What Doctors See.
The old doctor was in rather a sen
timental mood. "I have noticed that
of all liquors to make people senti
mental hot Scotch whjskey seems to
be the most effective. It mellows the
emotion so to speak, and plays on
the lachrymal ducts. Strange that
from such a bleak, cold country
should come the most emotional liq
uors. A man when he is full of hot
Scotch whiskey gradually becomes af
fectionate and quotes poetry senti
mental poetry." The old doctor had
been talking very sentimentally about
sick people and death and other cheer
"Ah, well," ne said, "I've been a
doctor forty years. I have seen many
sad scenes, but I never stood at a
deathbed without mourning for the
"I have seen some laughable things
too," said the doctor. "Human na
ture conies out when people are very
Rick. 1 was called in once to attend a
ladv who was taken suddenly ill and
was finite sure she was coing to die,
There was nothins very serious tho
matter with her, but sho was quite
sure her end was near.
" 'Doctor.' she said. 1 know 1 am
eoinc to die. Don't tell my husband,
but let meask vou one favor before
e-' . ..... , ,
" ' hat is itr 1 asked.
" 'Whisper, doctor. Ask Mary to
fix my bangs before they bury me.' "
San Francisco Chronicle.
a complete line of the following ?ood, at price, that wll I surprise you: ,
s, laces and rltbon.. notions ana inBisiw-"--;;-
fmnenlng goods, linens ana w.,0 gyv. "r-" -..;,,:
. eto.. etc.. latest styles OI miiienery uu jc.. - -
hna. aim iiinnrn. i;aneLB aim utipci j , ,uu..u..
nfd dwss good
dies' and gents'
anltH And wrans.
nwn. wi i" "r :."., .:. ..h Irt di. trunk and satchels, silver
'g U truiiiinA nut, Demote., pattern, aad sewing macs.nes,
V VtlORE) TO TyATTw'P" city drop nmand Jit
C v ,nm.rt fare for a hundred mile, or more and then save money
v r, ,
m-n kin nut 1 1 nn inn' t come man us your uruer., ocuu w
0U 1 f W W UIIL VI huvudi
on any thing you want.
h&tdeh BROS.. Dealers in Everything, ,6,handDodfle s,o aha, nEB
RELIABLE BUSINESS HOUSES.
MEKCH AN DISK. Ourtncl i replete 'T''IlhJn5 J-V'
musical line. Price to Ht the Ume. M. P. Cca-l- a to.
JOHN J. GILLILANI
Has bargains ia lots near UNIOX COLLEGE, Lincoln's largest
denominational school Houses and lots near the btate House.
Other resident and business lots in all parts of Lincoln.
Have several Improved Farms very cheap. 480 acres at
$12.51) per acre.
If you wish to buy, sell or trade come and see me,
sometimes take livestock in part payment
Call upon or Address,
John. J. Gillilan,
Room 7 Richards Block. Lincoln, neb
Real Estate Bargains-
One of the best improved fruit and stock farms in Thayer county, located on
theC. K. & N. E. K. 3 miles from station and 6 miles from tne county seat, con-
isting of 320 acres; bearing orchard of 10 acre, niue grass pasture 01 1 ac.ca
fenced for hogs, 30 acres of timothy and clover, a.oou toresi trees, gooa irauw
house with cellar, stone smoke house and ice house, fine blue frrass lwn
drive-ways, with shade trees and stone walks, finely arranged bsrn 82x40 with
basement f il size, furnished with water and feed ways, and capable of holding
14 head of horses, 3.000 bushels 01 grain.su ions 01 nay, enmago iuum.
shop, and grinding room, windmill and grinder. 3 wells and cistern. 200 acres on
the Little lilue river in pasture, part seeded to blue grass with timber and
watered by the river aid never failing cpriDgs. fenced with wire, and hedge.
This place has M0 rods of osge hedge in No. 1 shape. This is a rare chance to
get a well improved farm at a bargain. Will sell all or 120 acres with improve
ments. Mi;?ht take 160 acres good western land in exchange.
1,000 acre ranch in Nuckolls county, Neb., chear,, and easy terms.
2.200 acre ranch in Howard county, Neb. ,
800 acres improved lanil in Harlan county. Neb.
240 acres near Pleasant Dale, Seward county.
City property, business and residence for sals and exchange.
Cattle, horses and hogs wanted in exchange for property. 320 acre3 clear to
exchange for city property.
If you want to buy, sell or exchange,, call on or address.
O- R. "V-A-IbTIDXJliriT.
Room 4, 1113 O street, Lincoln, Neb.
By buying all of your
OBTAIN . CHICAGO -. PRICES '-. FOR -. YOUR
The way to do this is to ship your Butter, Poultry, Eggs, Veal.
Hay. Craln. Wool. Hides. Beans. Broom corn, green ana
Dried Fruits. Vegetables, or anything you have to us. The fact that you
mav have been sellin? these articles at home for years, is no reason that -you
should continue to'.do s, if you can find a better market. We m?ke a specialty
of receiving shipments direct from FARMERS AMD PRUDUtttlf a-
i,a ho larrraat tmHa in tJiia wnv nf anv house in this market. Whilst
you are looking around for the cheapest market in which to buy your goods, ana
thu economizing in mat way, it win ceriuiuij pav juu iu ftivD .iu
the best and most profitable way of disposing of your produce. We invite cor-i-espondence
from INDIVIDUALS, ALLIANCES, CLUBS, and all organizations who de
sire to ship their produce direct to this market. If requested, we will send you
iree oi cnarge our uauj mainci lupvii, Bmpfiug u..w-v.uu . . -
as will be of service to you, if you contemplate shipping. When so requestert
proceeds for shipments will do aeposuea to me creuu, ui uie omppci . u uj
url,nluuulM I.AI1MA 111 Chioriv Let us hear from vou. ll-am
Summers, Morrison & Co.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS 175 South Water St., umwuiu,
Reference: Metropolitan National Bank, Chicago.
ARE LOOKING TOWARD
iASKA FOR CHEAP LIS.
We Want 100 Farms for Rent Immediately.
If you have farms in eastern Nebraska for sale or exchange list them
with us. We also have a large list of western land for trade.
Come and see us or write us what you have.
R E. NEWTON & CO.,
1013 0 Street, Lincoln, Neb.
That are Pefect in Fit
IF YOU WANT
BOOTS & SHOES
) And have the Wearing Qualities, go to
THE :-, EXPOSITION '-. SHOE '-. GO,,
(Successors to J. Z. Briscoe.)
Who keep the Best el Everything at the Lowest Price.
EXPOSITION SflOE CO.,
CORNER N AND nTH STS. J. H. MITCHELL, Manager.
O. W. LYMAN,
WHOLESALE '-.LUMBER1-. AND '-.GOAL
HULL COAL AND MINING- COMPANY.
Ford Warren Co,- Iowa,
Will famish the BEST IOWA COAL DIRECT TO CONSUMERS at low prices. For par-
Uculars aunross, nun yoai e..i &
Special Rates to Farmers' Alliance in Car Lots.
Write for Prices-
Rooms 17 and 18 Montgomery Bl'k.
Corner 11th and N St.t Lincoln, Neb.
Ford, Warren Couur.y, Iowa.
WILLIAM HADN'T PASSED,
The Evidences or Peace and Quiet
Were Proofs of His Non-Arrival.
I was walking with an officer at the
Brooklyn end of the bridge when a
woman, who was bareheaded and out
of breath, camo up and asked:
"Do you know if me husband. Wil
liam, has passed over the bridge?"
"He's on one of his sprees."
"And he is headed this way. You'll
know him if he comes along here."
"He wiil indroduce, himself, will he?"
"He will that! You'll hear him
tvhoop half a square away. He will
. 1 1 . i Ai
romeillio me promenade un nio juiui,
and the first tiling he will do will be to
stand yon and that other cop on your
heads and spin you round like tops.
Then he'll whoop some more and pull
tne ticket office up by the roots and
carry it half way to the other side.
Oh, you needn't be afraid that Wil
liam won't let you know he's around!
There's nothin bashful about him,
even if I do say it myself!" Sew
The oldest, lanrert and best equipped nchool In tbe west, with a live practical department
i up oiuni. mntmi "1;" .'.. rt. )n m th nu- uui hifines8 firms: coui-
8ueMr te BADGER LUMBER CO.
Wholesale and Retail Lumber.
0 street between 7th and 8th. Ulncoln, fie)
-i i it tulllnit KanVlm mlthinir ftO.
pnn.nu wn,,,.,,.,K.re. ...... "'- "1i-v -,- -44r-at ore ia diinlaved in the tv
frivinfr inn riuudi i nvvuni w n. i.v; . . . .
Shorthand IS taught
ritlnVdcpartment. all huHnew letters and forms are (rotten up In the most modern style.
Penmanship and KitxlLh brnrh. 9tfM,i;.i,, S.,,Uirt Xr (pA .
free to shorthand students. crMnnvivr - . - . .
Call at oollejre or address T-3m OMAHA. NEBRASKA.
vuruvr itiiii ctt -f -
TIPS ON SHOES.
Both Rejoiced. ..
Gayman This is a great day with
us at home. My daughter "comes
Dumly Don't say! ' So does my
brother. He's been in for seven
A Monkeys Heroism
The following story of a monkey's
heroism is told by an Indian paper:
"A large orang-outang was very much
attached to his master and to the baby
boy, who was the pet of tho whole
family. One day a hresucwieniy uroice i
out in the kouse, and every body was
running here and there trying to put it
out, while the little boy in the nursery
was almost forgotten, and when they
thought of him the staircase was all in
flames. What could be done? As they
were looking ud and wondering, a large,
hairyhand and arm opened t he window
and presently the monkey appeared
with thebaby in his arms, and carefully
climbed down over the porch and
brought the child safely to bia nurte."
You are going to buy Shoes
I have Boots for You and the
Shoes for romping school
Shoes for every one in the
TRADE WITH ME BECAUSE I
CAN DO YOU GOOD.
ED. G. YATES,
o street. lis.
1208 O ST.
Beneath the star, Vo. 1. Is seen a fl.wiirp;
below U wniti kKH nf softened dfiHio,
in a iiyapept:c kouiU. Going t j Laa nerro or
o. 2 Vv:ft erosion, nf ih- ruerh, wtth dark
tr:uiC. ..tjxt, to i e eu.r' vt tao itunu.
N.i rtstawf ttrhoti matte tooth from Miller,
vim.: li': mu-roties Jmve (jeuntruuwl me pulp.
We '.-tin tilt tne teeth, kill the microbes ure
vivie;ia an t rheumatism, and save Tour
teeth i mm ache and pain. We have all the
ampsthoticd for extracting oeUk without
No cracked plates.
Perfect fit. Warranted. No canker sore months.
Never look like tombstones, but perfectly natural.
Adhere with a tenacity of 15 to 20 sounds.
THE ELKHART carriage and harness mfg. co,
For 1 8 Years tun dealt direct with consumers, KO. 3, tAfl
mt wholesale prirrs. xmna wm m aeawt yrvp .-j, w-tw
We shio anywhere, with orinlen ot
exsmininc bale. Dunne. v e nay irei
chare both wars if Dot utiuutorr. wi
rant .TnrthiiuK Cor two rear.. Any one who can
writ, oan ordar a Buggr or Hamm. from tut, aa
n.. S1Q ftn Sfni tA innia middla-man tO
ardar for Uuun. W. giro no credit, and bars
ONE PRICE ONLY
Platform, 3-Sprlna; or Combination
Waaons, 0 1 sam. u othm nil atCW.
Top BouIn 865 food ''
Onnat ilinn a, kU for Z5-
Phaetons, 811 Ot sam. nil at tlH.
L'l V 1 i.hrl.ah aii,.
' talc all ritk at damaoein tAtppuiy. i"S frft.
OUR HARNESS oT lUiTier.
I,lht Double. 920 to S40.
. kvast-ree. Addrom
W. B. PRATT, Secretary, ELKHART, IND.
The finest ground floor Photograph Gallery "in the State. All Work he
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 8263 nth street.
Jott T. W. TOWNSEND, Proprietor.
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