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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1891)
Tte AustraIianBallot Lai.
Mode of Nominating and Voting Uuder
the New Statue.
PROVISIONS OF THE LAW EXPLAINED
Mr. V. 0. Strlckler Carefully Eluei
dates tbe Requirements of tbe Aus
tralian Ballot Sjstem as Adopted
When the Douglas county independ
ents met some two weeks ago in con
vention a resolution was passed re
questing Mr. V. O. Stnckler to make
an analysis of the Australian ballot
law under which Nebraska's election
will hereafter be held. The gentle
man referred to has made the follow
Omaha. Sept. 2 To lion. John
Jcffcoat, chairman of the Independent
Central committee of Douglas county;
Dear Sir In compliance with a resolu
tion passed by your committee, re
questing me to prepa'-e nn nrticlo ex
plaining the details of the Australian
ballot law, I have the honor to inclose
herewith a statement, made somewhat
hurriedly, but which I hopo will help,
not only the committee, but the voters
at large, to a better understanding of
this most salutary measure.
V. O. Stkickleu.
What the Tow Requires.
Nominations for public office under
the Australian ballot law can be made
only in three ways:
first Uy a convention or primary
meeting representing a political party
which, at the last election before the
holding of such convention or primary
meeting, polled at least 1 per cent of
the entire vote cast in the state, county
or other division or district for which
the nomination is made.
Second By a committee authorized
to make nominations by a convention
or primary meeting, such authority to
be attested by a resolution duly passed
by the convention or primary meeting,
and signed by the presiding otlicerand
Third By petition signed by 500
voters if tho nomination is for a state
office, or fifty if for a county or dis
trict office, or twenly if for a township,
precinct or ward office.
All ballots are printed by the county
clerk except in case of city elections,
when they aro printed by tho city
Unless nominations are made in one
f the three ways mentioned above,
and properly certified to the county or
city clerk, as the case may be, the
names of tho candidates will not bo
printed on the ballots.
Each convention held for the pur
pose of making nominations should,
before adjournment, pass a resolution
empowering its executive committee
to make nominations. Tho resolution
should be signed by tho presiding offi
cer and secretary, who should add to
their signatures their respective places
of residence and make oaths before an
officer qualified to administer the same,
that the affiants were such officers of
such convention, and that said certifi
cates and statements therein centained
are true to the best of their knowledgo
nnd belief. The executive committee
can then fill any vacancies which
might occur by death or otherwise,
and can also nominate the precinct
officers, such as constables, assessors
and justices of the peace, should the
convention adjourn without naming
them. Where nominations are made
by a committee, a copy of tho resolu
tion authorizing their action should bo
sent with the certificate of nomination
to the county or city clerk. .
Nominations for precinct officers in
the country precincts for the sake of
convenience, should be made at the
primaries held to select delegates to
the county convention. Let the voters
at the primaries organize by choosing a
chairman and secretary, and then pro
ceed to select a candidate for each
office to be filled at the precinct. The
chairman and secretary will then cer
tify to the nominations so made, and
send the certificate to the county clerk.
In case these nominations are not made
either at the convention or primary,
the member of the county coramitteo
for the precinct can call together the
voters of his political party, residing
in his precinct or township, at any
time, for the purpose of making th
The certificate of nomination may
be in the following form:
CERTIFICATE OF NOMIATIOU.
State of Nebraska, ) 1 reein
County, f 88 Ward
We hereby certify that a state (coun
ty, district or precinct, as the casu
maybe) convention (or primary meet
ing) of the people's independent party
(republican or democratic) was held
according to law at in 1
county. Neb., on the .. day of
189. ., for tho purpose of nominating
candidates for office. That said eon-,
vention (or primary meeting) was,
composed of voters (or delegates) rep-;
resenting a political party which, aij
the last preceding election, polled
more than 1 per cent of the entire votd
cast in the state, district, county, or
precinct for which the nominations
were mc.de and was organized by the
selection of for chairman.
and for secretary. That
the following persons were nominated,
For governor, Henry Kobart of ....
street, Omaha, people's independent
For district judge, Ninth district,
W. V. Allen of Madison, people's inde
For comity clerk, John Jones ol
North Platte, people's independent
For constable, Thomas Dodd of Elk
horn, people's independent party.
That all of.said persons are the reg
ular nominees of the people's inde
pendent (republican or democratic)
party for the respective offices men
tioned, and that thei names should
be printed on all official and sample
ballots for their respective districts.
State of Nebraska,
, being first duly
sworn, says that he was the chairman
and presiding officer of the above
named convention (or primary meet
ing) and that the facts set forth in the
foregoing certificate are true to th
best of his knowledge and belief.
Subscribed in my presence and
sworn to before me this . . day of ....
State of Nebraska.
being first duly
Jtrorn, says that he was the secretary
of the above named convention (or
primary meeting) and that the facts
set forth in the foregoing certificate
are true to the best of his knowledge
Subscribed in my presence and
sworn to before me this . . day of ....
This form of certif cate may be used
for all nominations. Cerli-cates for
nominations for executive state offi
cers, members of congress and presi
dential electors should be sent to the
secretary of state.
Certificates of nomination for mem
bers of the legislature and judges of
the district court where tho legislative
or judicial district embraces more than
one county, should be sent to the
county clerk of eneh county . included
in said district.
All other certificates of nomination
should be sent to the county clerk ex
cept for city offices, when they go to
the city clerk.
After tho nominations have been
made nnd certified to as heroin pro
vided, the county clerks of tho respec
tive counties will cause tho ballots to
bo printed, and "ill hare them deliv
ered on tho morning of election to the
judges of election in each precinct in
The judges of election will be hold
responsible for all ballots furnished
thorn, and will bo required to return
to tho county clerk, with the ballot
box and poll books, all unused or
spoiled ballots. The spoiled ballots
must bo enclosed in a different pack
age from the unused ballots, and tho
number so returned, when added to
those in the ballot box, must corres
pond to the number furnished by tho
No particular form of voting com
partment is required, except that at
least one booth must be provided for
each fifty voters or fraction thereof in
the precinct, into which a voter may
retire to mark his ballot, screened
In addition to tho judges and clerks
of election, each political party is en
titled to have one qualified elector of
the precinct as challenger within the
compartment. Besides these and tho
persons actually engaged in voting 110
one is allowed to come nearer than
twelve feet of tho ballot box or com
partment. No person shall do any electioneer
ing within 100 feet of the polling
place, under a penalty of not less than
k-o nor more than $100 for each of
fense together with all costs of prose
cution. The judges of elections are not per
mitted to offer any suggestions to a
voter as to how ho shall mark his bal
lot, unless, tho voter first makes oath
that he is unable to mark his own bal
lot, either from inability to read or
The Australian ballot law applies
to the election of all officers except
school district officers in tho country,
who will continue to bo chosen as they
have been heretofore.
The cards of instruction to voters
provided by the city clerk for use at
the election, will furnish such other
information as may be deeded.
V. O. Stkickleu.
TV hat We Mean to Do.
We will issue legal tender notes.
We will build all the railroads the
country needs, irrespective of those
owned by English lords.
We will operate our own roadP
This will increase the amount of
currency in circulation.
This will put the money where it
will do most good in the hands of
Ibis will feed and clothe lots of
hungry and naked children.
This will enable many a laboring
man to own a homo.
This will allow him to send his
children to school and paint his fence.
This will set many sewing machines,
cotton mills, woolen mills, foundries,
and all kinds of factories in motion.
This will double the consumption of
This will double the business of
This will reduce the price of freight
This will avoid the necessity of
uetty thieving and reduce many kinds
This will prevent thonsands of wo
men from going to the bad in order
to get something to eat.
This will prevent hundrrds of sui
cides evory year.
This will stop stealing by chattel
This wili benefit everybody except
thoso who live by plunder. Alliance
Tom and Bill were two old topers.
They differed in politics and had otten
had their fights and discords. But at
heart they did not differ, and were al
ways ready to join their forces against
a common enemy and to help each
other in distress.
One evening: Republican Tom found
Democratic Bill i:. '.he ditch so badly
paralyzed with the "spirit"' of his
party that ho physically helpless,
lie begged Tom for help. Tom stam
mered out that he "wasn't overly
stout" himself but would do wh'at he
could. So Tom tumbled himself into
the ditch with the best grace he could.
After his maudlin efforts had failed to
recover Bill, he then found that he
could not get out himself. So, to make
the best of a bad situation Tom said,
"Well. Bill, I can't got you out, but if
it will do you any good I can lie down
with you." "All ri-right" stammered
Bill "you just make me chairman and
we'll hold a 'fusion meetin'.'"
"Agreed, '' said Tom, "it's time all
true men jined hands to beat tho
cussed People's party out'n ts Icots."
And thus they "fused" tii! after
election, when the crowing of '. o Al
iance rooster awakened them ,j a
knowlodge of- their situation. Junc
tion City Tribune.
The Sentinel: "The older men have
e .. A 1. - ...i, i I
many of the facts connected with the
greenbacka" Presuming this state
ment to be true, the monopoly sheets
glibly string out the same old lies that
they have kept in stock for 20 years.
But some of us "older men" never for
got the facts, as these fellows some
times Bad to their cost.
FAltMEKS' AliliTANCK, LINCOLN. XEH,
WOMAN AM) HER WORK.
NTERESTINC3 MATTER FOR THE
tVhat to Wear Laundry Work A
Cool Cloth Without Ice A Wat
ered Silk Perfumery Mane
f acture for Women A
What to Wear.
The fashions of late summer are
6est seen in August at Newport, where
many novelties are introduced that
influence the styles of the coming au
tumn and winter.
The most elegant white wool gowns
ft orn at Newport are of Bedford cord
trimmed with guipure lace. The high
round bodice is almost covered with
the lace net on plainly as a corselet
and coat skirt, or else tho corselet is
replaced by a plastron nnd bretelles
of lace. The collar is lov-throted,
with a lace cover, and there are deep,
close cuffs of lace to the full-topped
sleeves. The demi-trained skirt is us
ually without trimmine. but may
have panels and a festooned llounce
The prevailing fancy for pink has
brought into vogue a new shade,
called coral pink, to which yellowish
tints are added that make it almost
salmon-color. It is most effective
when trimmed with black, as in
charming little morning dresses of
lawn of the plain coral-color, with a
yoke of black lace and (1 ounces edged
with black purpling. A unique touch
is given to such a gown by a belt of
wide velvet ribbon, shading from
coral on one edge, through golden
brown, to bright corn-liower blue on
the other edge. This is softly folded
around the waist and fastened with a
chou on the left side. Pink coral
clothes and velvets are being manu
factured for calling dresses and for
carriage wraps for the early autumn
Entire dresses of silk jersey webbing
A'oveu in fino rep are among the
novelties of the late summer. They
come in old-rose, pale gray, beige, and
other light shades, and nreembroider
ed with line jet beads. The bell skirt
of this clinging fabric is without seams
except that taken bias down the mid
dle of the back, a slight vine of em
broidery borders tho foot, and a
separate petticoat of silk is provided.
The bodice is fitted with all the usual
seams over a silk lining; even hip
seams are used for adding coat skirts.
Short revers daintily embroidered
extend only as low as the darts, and
a vest similarly beaded appears
between. A narrow vine, like that on
the skirt, edges the collar and cud's.
White veils of figured not are worn
at all hours of the day when driving
on Bellevue Avenue, and are usually
accompanied by white gloves and
white shoes. They aro sprigged all
over, and have a wide vine border
with scalloped edge. Some are curved
in mak shape, others arc straight with
square corners, snd all are worn to
fall below the chin. Black net veils
are similarly figured, and an odd
fashion is that of white sprigs and a
border wrought on black net veils.
One of the most troublesome things,
especially for the woman who boards,
is to find a laundress who will do her
work properly. Fino undergarments
do not require to be rubbed hearlly.
They are best rubbed through the
hands, rather than on the board. It
is exceedingly difficult to get the ordi
nary laundress to understand how to
wash such garments. The unskilled
ha nd may tear holes in the sheer lawn
and ruin the garment in the first
washing. Above all things, the laun
dress should be cautioned against the
use of starch in all garments except in
a petticoat. Some laundresses have a
fatal fancy for the use of starch in all
kinds of underware. Never allow a
laundress to wring clothes by hand.
The wringer does the work with less
wear nnd tear than any hand wring
ing. Where silk underware is worn, it
should be washed quickly and rapidly,
with some kind of white soap,' m
warm water, thoroughly rinsed, wrung
as dry as possible, and pressed out
before it is thoroughly dry. Flannels
should be washed in exactly the same
way, except that care should be taken
to keep the water at the same tem
perature as the room. Good House
keeping. Going Round the World.
The advent of women traveling
alone dates from the early part of
this century. Ida Pfeiffcr, a Viennese
lady, may be accounted tho first
woman globe trotter. Between the
years of 1840 and 1812 she twice
went round the world, penetrating
Borneo, Java and Sumatra. Going
to these places was then an unheard
of feat. And Ida Pfeiffcr wji 3 as well
known as our rapid transit all-around-the-world
women tourists of today.
Long before this Lady Mary Wortley
Montague did a great deal of traveling
all by herself, and her example was
followed by a few other society Ladies.
Going unaccompanied in their case
meant merely that they had no man
with them, because at least two
women servants always went along,
and in many cases there was a small
court of ladies and ladies' maids.
Now Mrs. Grundy has freed the wo
man globe trotter from the necessity
of being accompanied by anything
save her clothing, her purse and her
senses. Would it not be interesting if
a good account could be obtained of
all the women who have within the
past five years, made voyages all by
Single Flowers Coming Into Favor.
Single flowers are coming into favor
again. The single dahlia has now se
cured a firm footing in our gardens,
and a writer in the Field puts in a
word for more extended cultivation oi
single roses, not necessarily for rose
buds, but as climbers on rough banks.
Indian wild roses are already among
us. The variety sold in some nurse
ries as the musk rose is said to be the
first July shrub we hava thio year
growing in very poor, cold sail. Ameri
ca, too has fine wild roses, of which
some are known here. The many
floored Japanese wild rase is de
scribed e very fine in warm soils and
"often a fountain of tlowom."
Throughout the continent of Europe
wild ro ar prized, but with ui the
only wild rose that ia familiar in car-
dena is the sweet briar. While wild
roses have thus found a friend, the
common native honeysuckle which
wrett lun our hedges also comes in for
a word of commendation. It is a na
tive plant, but that, observes its
champion, is no reason why we should
not have it in the garden upon com
mon trees, shrubs, or hedges, where
they will crow freely, flower profusely,
and shed their fragrance all around."
Porfumery Manufacture For Wom
en. A practical chemist says that with
in the last twelve months he has
taught perfumery making to several
women, some of whom learned it only
for amusement, while others mean to
apply it to the purpose of money
making. Women, he says, are be
coming much interested in this sub
ject, and are better equipped in every
respect than men to make successful
perfumers. One of the most import
ant requisites is a nice senso of smell,
which is possessed by the mi jority of
women, ns their olfactories have not.
been dulled by smoking. Women as u
rule, love flowers, and are fitted for
the delicate manipulations required in
the work, five-sixteenth of a drop of
too much or too little often material
ly changing the odor. The field is a
wide one, for pure cooking extracts
are difficult to obtain, and the mak
ing of them also offers a chance for
the enterprising woman. A point on
which the chemist dwells particularly
is that the work can be carried on in a
parlor as easily as in a laboratory, as
it requires little space and is exquis
itely clean. Boston Herald.
A Watered Silk.
They were shopping.
"What shall I get for a new dress,
"I am sure I don't know; I've al
most thought myself into the grave
getting up my own wardrobe. Ask the
clerk to show you some stylish
The clerk proceeded to unroll pack
ages of silk. At last he took her eye
and she asked to see it nearer the
"Will that do? ' inquired the clerk,
as they drew tow.rd the window.
"Oh, no." said she: "that is wine
colored, and my husband is a strong
"Well madame," continued the
clerk, "we have some green watered
silk; would you like to see that?"
"Yes," said she.
The silk was unfolded. She liked it,
purchased it, and walked away hap-
She never saw the point. It was as
The delicious, nutritious and easily
digested dish is so readily made that
one may well wonder that so few un
derstand the method. The hard taste
less balls often sold as "cottage
cheese" in our country stores could,
with a little care iu letting out the
curd, be made as palatable as the
much more costly preparation from
sweet milk. When the milk is thick
and sour, pour over it boiling water
until the whey separates from the
curd; then pour at once into a three
cornered cheese cloth or muslin, bag;
tie nnd hang up to drain. As soon as
cold it will be dry enough to break up.
Add salt and cream, or a little butter
if cream is scarce; make into balls
and it is ready for the table. If liked
soft, add more cream and stir until
light and you will have a dish fit ioi
A Cool Cloth Without Ice.
One of the most useful hints for
sick-rooin attendance is very seldom
known outside of a hospital ward,
and not even there in many cases;
the hint is how to obtain a cold cloth
without the use of ice. Every one
knows that in fevers, or weakness, a
cold cloth on the forehead or face, or
.base of brain, is one of the
most comforting things in the world.
In the tropical hospitals, and where
ice is scarce, all that is necessary is to
wet a linen cloth, wave it two and
fro in the air, fold it and place on the
patient. Have another cloth ready,
waving it to and fro, just before ap
plying it; these cloths have a more
grateful and lasting coldness than
those made bo by the burning cold
produced by ice. The Ladies' Home
How to Stop a Hiccough.
A very good authority in The
Ladies' Home Journal, gives a simple
remedy for hiccough; a lump of sugar
saturated with vinegar. In ten cases,
tried ns an experiment, it stopped
hiccough in nine.
A Few Pointers.
Salt in the water when boiling old
potatoes improves them.
Wetting the spat and rubbing with
soap and soda vill take out grass
To beat eggs qubkly add a pinch of
salt. Salt cools Mid ccld eggs froth
Put bits of camphor gum in trunks
or drawers to prevent mice from doing
Raw oysters applied to a bruise re
move the swelling and pain and leave
no ugly discoloration.
To freshen leathsr chair seats,
valises, bags, etc., ru ) them with the
Vell-beaten white of ai egg.
Soak clothes that f.wlo overnight in
water in which has been dissolved
one ounce of sugar of lead to a pailful
Long bags, the full length of dress
or cloak, with hanging loops at top,
save from creasing as well as fron?
dust and moths.
Cement for stoves, asked for by
subscriber: Mix equal with ashes and
salt, vwet with cold water and apply
while the stove is cool.
Itaw meat should be placed on a
dish before putting into the ice chest,
and never laid directiy on tho ice, or
left in brown paper.
A I LEX ROOT. GV B. mow
Inrk Art. Nrh. Stat ymmrrlr "elne-
rarnirra Alliance. BH 4.LS.C 1
Oflloe and Floabcial M'fT. KalMman.
SHIP YOUR. OWN STOCK.
Room 34 Exchange Building,
South Omaha, Nebraska
Before you ihlp tend for tbe market.
First National Bank of Omaha. H tf
Commercial National Bank. Omaha,
facker National Bank. Omaha.
Ntnraka Savings and Kichana-e Il k, Omaha.
Central City Uank. Central llty. Neb.
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
S. T. JAMES, Prop'r,
2 Greenwood Neb.
l'lvs for season's trade aired by Proud Duke
liclul, the winner of the Silver Medal jrlven
by the Herkshire Association for the beat tt.
ui- raised in Iowa In lwn. Also winner r the
Sweepaiaket l'rize in claim b same rear.
Also plug aired by Chnmplon Duke tSTXi, he
hy Diamond Duke USIH4. he by Gentry's old
noted Longfellow HoirliiKti. Plirs of elt'-er
ex for sale Write lor what you want. Sat
isfaction guaranteed. S-il:n
Mention mu AbUANCkwhen you wrilo.
W. butt a sun
Mason City, tow.
a.T . ti
THO ROUCH BRED
LARGE ENGLISH BERKSHIRES.
8tock for sale felther lex) the g-ot of fou
choice males, from sons of equal merit. Hcs
families represented; prloea right. Mention
Alliance when wrltinir.
H. S. Williamson, Beaver Cl'y, Neb.
200 POLAND CHINA HOGS.
Our pig crop this senson Is the best we hare
ever rHlsed. W haven fly splendid boars of
March and April farrow, with plenty of bone
and s'ood quality, and about sixty silts out
of flrat clans sows and (rot by such boaif as
Way Up 4141 (3) and Klna- Rival. We are now
tooklniroidem. Onr Herd is built up of the
choicest blood and will bear InspnottoJ.
Come and eoe us or write at onoe.
BRANSON & BUFF,
12 2m Waveily, Nebraska.
Farm 2 1-8 in lit 8 Southwest of Waverly.
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
Western Stock Food
If the greatest alicoTsry of the are (or
Hones, Cattle, Sheep. Hogs and Poultry.
"It ts a natural remedy and prerentatlTe at
fll diseases of the blood and dlrestlye organs,
t sots freely on the llrer and kidneys; lends
to tone up the whole animal system and is a
sure jprayentatiTe of Hat Cholera. 1 lb., IK lb
and Sib. boxes at Me, 60s. ana 9I.M ressse
tlrsly. Manufactured only by
WaSTBKM STOOK FOOD 00X7 AKT,
Carter & Bailey,
125 ind 829 North 16th St., Lincoln. Nel,
Butter, egga, cheese, petatoei. poultry
hay, grain d Uto gtock.
Farm Produce a Specialty.
81 Reference: First National Bank.
"STEEL WONDER" FENCE
Hung easily weaves
rapia'y. The best
steel machine made,
w h o 1 e s ale prices
where we have no
agents. Krelpht paid.
Airt's wanted. Send
for circular to the tloahen l em e Ma. Co.,
Mention this paper. Uoalien, lnd.
We want you to ask your grocer for
Germm and insist upon having it. It
is the best made. For sale by all first
ciass storua. German Ykast Co.,
6 Omaha, Neb.
Second hand books. Al kinds bought,
sola, or exchaneed. Lincoln Book Kx
change. 110 north 12th St. 13 4t
A Mrange Bird.
A strange bird, which has attracted
the attention of hundreds of people,
has been on exhibition on the farm of
John Hodabaurh, a farmer living near
St. Mary's, Ohio. The bird resembles
an owl very much in form, has a head
shaped like a heart, the face of a mon
key, a snowy white fur adorning its
face, while the feathers aro of a beau
tiful and delicate yellowiiiU gray, with
the tail of a turkey. The bird was
naught a few weoks ago while th
family were returning home from
uhurch, and not until it had recoived
n load of shot did it allow itsolf to be
inken captive, and then its captor was
fearfully lacerated in the fight that en
wued. It utters a noise similar t3 that
of the, squeal of a pig, and is ft
vholly on small birds, which it takes
into its "beak nlivo, throwing out the
tones and feathers afterward.
No Crippled Chinamen.
"Did you ever see a deformed or
m-lppled Chinaman?" asked a gentle
man of another yesterday. There was
a negative reply and the questioner
continued: "I dofl't think you ever
will. If a Chinese child is born de
formed it is made way with as soon &i
possible. Just how the babe is killed
I do not know, but it is never permit
ted to live. You may travel all over
the world and you will never see a
crippled Chinaman. When an acci
dent befalls one ot them he is made
way with, too. This is a part of their
religion, and they adhero to it close
Tl' N B"lr nd ship-
f I per of recorded o
1 land China hotn.
,, I Choice breedi nr
jil . stock for ale.
VwrueariWrv Mention Aluamcb.
None but superior animals to make
PRICES LOWER THAN THE LOWEST
When quality la considered.
SELECT ANIMALS ifl
ALL GUARANTEED 4U
To make a choice from.
Come and be convinced that I mean busi
ness. Lona- Dtiine. small prcflls and rood
horse may be ex peeled. U tin
RED POLLED CATTLE
My second seloof Red Pol! will be at the
R. I. Ptook Yards la Dot Moines, la., Sept.. ik.
I -Ml. at 1 o'clock, p. in. For Catalogues and
turthcr Information apply to
i- V- Kosa, lotra City, Ia.
Col. John Scott, Auctioneer,
14 lit Nevada, Iowa.
Oxford and Hampshire Down
Rams (or Sale.
Wrlle for particular to L BANKS WILSON.
13-1 m CKKMTOX. IOWA.
O. O. HEFKEB,
ENGLISH SHIRE AND
LINCOLN, : :
the coming horse of their class.
A LARGE INPORTATION IN OCTOBER
I will give present buyers especially low prices. You can bay
on your own terms.
I IMPORT MY OWN HORSES DIRECT
and can and will sell you good animals for less money than non
descript dealers, jobbers and peddlers.
A sura bincdor and podigrccd. No grade? handled.
VISITORS ALW &.YS WELCOME.
Come and see me and 42tf
I WILL SAVE
My first importation for 1891
THE PERKINS BOSS HUSKERS AND HAND PROTECTORS.
Cut shown style A.
THE BEST HUSKER IN THE W0ELD.
Manufactured by the H. H. PERKINS MANUFACTURING COMPANY, Kewanee, Illinois.
F. W. HELLWIC Lincoln. Special Agent
The Lightning Hay Press.
-if IT 1 m.mvm i aV-Wi;
A. H. SNYDER, STATE AGENT, OMAHA, NEB.
807, 809 NORTH I6TH ST. .
We Handle Bale Ties, Coil Wire and a Full Line of Repairs
Always Kept on Hand.
flay apd Gfaip flapdfed ip Gar l&ots.
ACME" KAY STACKER AND SWEEP BAKES.
Enables 1 man an
t huvato , ut
lav a day.
1 1 n fl ' . V,. WV
" I'"1 lll V VM T Slil FB va
iVtin rem Posters. Circulars, Full Particulars.
kd.'cUI Trice for Introduction. Address.
3 Earnest Street
GTHE X BEST
lien and cheapest on the market.
rricetJ. Sold by. C B. CURYEA,
Iff Grecawsod, Xv
Who inrented wf
rare to the farmer taw
'J art of deborolnf their
Is It any wonder then that he ha the only
afe and sure medicine to (top horn growth
oncalre. Ceud a stamp for a thousand tes
timonials in Its faror. It makes no sore head
ana is always sure. Prioe 75 cu per bottle
r)el paid, and enouvh for 75 ealres.
1 Address, H. II. UAAf'F. C'hiraro. in.
Is the estimated loss to
the Farmers In the)
1'niteJ State from
AU of which can be saved by the purchase of
Dr. D. L Snediker's
Book on Hog Cholera.
Tt tell you the CACRB. why and when. It
tells you now to PREVENT and CURB the)
disease, botli In Hoirs and Poultry. It toll
how to set ckits to raise Pullets or Cockrela.
If any purchaser of this book does not feel
they buvo bad value reoelvod, we will refund
their money. We refer you te the editor of
this paper and tour Bank in Emporia,
btamp not taken.
Address, Dr. D. L, BXKOIKER.
Trice, )l.OO. cm porta, Kan.
The low Steaaa Vootl
The most praottoaJ, dost
oonvenlent, moat eoonoml
eal. and in every way the
IiEoT STEAM FEED COOK
EH M A TlE A .i.nn. .fc
I the coiiltruotlen of it t
rLwJ''rf man that It la far superior
to anr other. For deauria.
tlve circulars and price apply to Mabtiw
Btbam Fkko CeoaiR Co Omaha, eb. Mtt
I have on hand large, stylish,
heavy boned Shires with, plenty of
quality and action, horses which,
have demonstrated their superiority
in the show yards.
My IIackney3 are large, showy,
handsome animals, good individuals,
bone and fine action, in fact
In order to make room for
just received and I have some
O. O. HEFNER.
W e also mak
styles K and A.
Pins are for e A
from steel, strapped
with best grade of
soft touifh leather.
and adjustable to
Covered with four
. Guaranteed to be
Our lUlKeS, ULAJlvAli lJUWL superior iu auy umci
made. Do cot gather the dirt, dust
t . , . i .1 SI
and manure as spring loom ranes ao. u
40,000 KUliD TU Hit JJ-li-M A K Jixivo
.. v in t:.o 1.1DU.
J CLEAN flrnu.
ai a loatl.
ACME HARVESTER CO .
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