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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1891)
THE FAHMEHS ALLIANCE, LINCOLN. NER, TIIUHSDAV, SEPT. 24, J8SI1.
rOUR-Uf AVEO CLOVER
Ahnrt cnr brai lh ljr Hu,
With (iro firlil romn1 n:
Within world mU jut lor two.
One Uir dav found u.
8Ji a trniJn Irh and young;
I w lirf lovf.
Veworrhfd, whir nnHered grimes dan
Far four-lroved clorer.
V M behind the mntlieri jtlj,
And took, unheeding.
The went that laved u a balU
Kroin blossom Meeliuic;
A cluirar bee, with sulleu boom
8weet rifling row
g ming by, nor showed the rarer bloom
Of tour-leaved clover.
fometimesonrtans'.td hand. would toucn
Sometime our face
Trew close together when, in uclt
Where common darters hid the ground,
She knelt and wove lie
White ringers deftly through, but found
No tour-leaved elover.
Br graw-rimmed aile of apple trees,
O'er swell and hollow.
fk went the wavj of birds and bees
We chose to tallow.
A yellow sun threw from the west
Long shadows over
Ere wa abandoned quite the querf
For four-leaved clover.
And so our time that golden day
Some cvnic prosy
ilav sav was wholly thrown away,
All, little knows he!
Though we one trophy of the spring
Failed to discover
We tound a sweeter, rarer thing
Than four-leaved clover.
r rank Preston Smart.
TO THE WATER'S EDGE.
BY PAUL CAttSOX.
It is v story of long ngo. I was a
young man of 20 years of age then,
with more money at my command
than was good for me. I was to be
married soon to a beautiful, high
spirited girl, when a quarrel arose in
which I was almost entirely to blame,
and Lila, in a fit of righteous indigna
tion, broke the engagement, declaring
that she would not marry a tyrant
who fancied that the possession of a
few hundred thousand dollars gave
him the right to dictate to every
one ,with whom he, came in con
tact. I retorted with something equally
bitter, and left the house. A week
later having in a measure regained
my senses, I cabled on Miss Jewett,
She had gone away, leaving a letter
for me which a servant delivered. It
"Thinking you! might possibly seek
a reconciliation, in order to sate us
both the pain of an interview I havo
gone away, to be absent, at leasts
year, probably longer. It does not
matter where I am going, as all at
tempts to restore my broken faith in
you would bo useless. Nevertheless,
.1 pray that heaven may send only
blessings to the man, I ' so dearly
loved." , - ; y V
That was all. Through my own id
iotic conduct I had lost her. No
words can toll what I suffered. For a
month I was well nigh insane. Every
attempt to recover, Lila's address
proved futile. She' was an orphan,
and her aunt, with whom she lived,
had solemnly promised to keep the
"She wouldn't tell me," the old lady
said with sympathetic tears in her
eyes, "until I promised faithfully not
to betray her.'
One morning, turning a corner into
Arch street, I encountered Captain Ab
bott, an old friend of my fat her whom
I had not seen for years. He was the
owner of several vessels, and followed
the sea for love.
"Glenn Davis!" he exclaimed. "I
was on my way to your place, but
what in the name of the ship is the
mat' er with you? You look as if you
were dead. Been sick?"
"Not seriously," I replied. ' But
what are you doing in Philadelphia?"
"Kan down to look after a schooner
of mine. I tail with the Dauntless for
Australia in ten days. Going back to
New York in the morning. Seeing I've
met you, I'll go look after thus boat
now thought I'd find vou first."
"But you'll come to the house to I
dinner and stay all night?" I asked.
"Yes, thanks, be glad to." And we
lie came to dinner, and thnt nisjht
we sat up late smoking and talking,
and in some way the captain learned
my trouble, though I did not tell him
the lady's name. Before wo went to
bed I had promised to sail with him
on the Dauntless.
"Ye will have a quiet party this
time." he said. "My wife and daugh
ter always go with me, and this year
a nephew of mine, who is just out of
col leg", and my wife's neiee will ac
company us. The trip will do you
And I, caring little what became of
me, eager to grasp anything that
promised to aid forgetfulness, accept
ed the kind invitation gladly.
We were to sail on the morning of
May 16th, but everything worked so
smoothly that all was ready the
night of the loth, and a brisk 'breeze
springing up we passed through the
narrows at midnight. I crime on
board with the captain about 10
o'clock; the ladies, fatigued with the
last day's shopping, and not expect
ing to sail until daybreak, were not
visible; so it happened that when we
met at the--breakfast table we were
'miles at sea, and with bounding pulses
. I acknowledged an introduction to
Mrs. Abbott's niece, Lilia Jewett.
Flusing crimson, then turning dead-
lypale, with a great etlort the young
lady mastered her surprise and replied
carelessly to her aunt's astonished
"I have met Mr Davis before. I did
not expect to meet an acquaintance
out at sea.
She did not say friend." Miss Ab
bott, a graceful pretty girl of eighteen,
with womanly tact took up the con
versation, and'aided by the others
breakfast was eaten without embar
Soon after, Captain Abbott called
mo into his cabin.
"My boy, I neverdreamed that Lila
was the eirl. But since Providence,
for I don't believe in chance, has put
you where you can't get away from
ach otherfor awhile, youhave things
in your own hands, and if you win her
back it will be worm a trip 10 aus
tralia. won't it?"
I agreed with him perfectly, but in
my heart doubted my ability to win
again the love I have lost. Lila was
of a quiet, intense nature, Blow to
take offense notwithstanding ber
pride and fpirit wIhi arouwd. nnd
slow to pardon when oiiro the firm of
indignation were kindled.
We et-ttled into the routine of lifcon
shipboard very soon. There was a
picked crew, inont of the seamen hav
ing sailed with Oiptain Abbott lor
years. It wo to l Art hurl lull's hHt
trip as first mate, however, for the
following year he was to marry the
captain's daughter, and he would be
captain on the ship on which the bri
dal tour was to be taken.
Fred Arleigh, the captain's nephew,
Miss Jewett and myself, were slightly
sea-sick for two or three days, but
after that we were a jolly party.
Somehow, every effort to find Lila
alone met with the most signal failure.
On deck, in the cabin, at meals, she
was courteous, even friendly, but we
never by any chance found ourselves
alone, I'eually the captain's wife was
near us, and I felt sure that I ila had
arranged matters to prevent a private
A week passed, then, in desperation
I went to Mrs. Abbott, told her the
whole story, not sparing myself, and
asked her help. That very evening
the kind-hearted lady said to me:
"Mr. Davis, Lila has just gone on
deck; will you take this shawl to her?
It is growing a little cool."
Alice Abbott and young Arleigh were
playinn chess, and, absorbed in the
game, were not likely to disturb us for
an hour. In her favorite corner,
slieltercd from the strong breeze, sat
Lila, watching t he sunset.
Icamo behind her unnoticed, and
softly laid the shawl over her should
ers. "Thank you auntie," slio said, with
out turning her head. "Is there any
thing so lovely as a sunset nt sea?"
I looked Across the water at the
gorgeous pile of gold and purple
clouds, then sitting down beside her, I
"The light of love in your eyes nghin,
dearest, would be more beautiful to
She started violently and tried to
rise, but 1 held her hands.
"I thought it was auntie; she has
failed me," she said.
"Lila, dearest," I begged, "listen to
me. Your aunt sent me to you. She
believes in rcpontaneo and forgiveness,
if you do not. You know 1 love you.
I was an arrogant fool, but I loved
you. Forgive me. Theso long weeks
nave nearly killed me. Give me a
Her face was white and set.
"Glenn, I trusted you. Yon were
my ideal of all that was noble and
good, and when I discovered that un
derneath your cultured exterior was a
jealous, putty, tyrannical nature, my
love died. ou must have fancied,"
with a flash of scorn 'in her eyes,
"that because you. are rich and I am
poor, in my eyerf money 'would cover
up those undesirabje qualities. You
"Lila," 1 rejoined, "I deserve your
censure, and perhaps I do not deserve
your forgiveness; but money never
entered my thoughts in connection
with you; in tl at respect you are
grossly unjust. don't believe that
your "love is dead, for you cannot
deny that, however undeserving I was
and an you loved nie truly you
said eo in that cruel letter you left
and true love will not die at your
bidding or mine. Take care lest in
your .effort to mete out the punish
ment I deserve you forget to be just."
The red blood flashed to her brown
hair. She struggled for composure,
then, holding out the hand that she
had retusod to lot me clasp after the
first surprise, she said:
"Glenn, let us be friends. Let us be
comrades on this long voyage, I
forgive you, but do not talk of love
again. You men do not understand
a woman's hea rt. W'e cannot go back
to the old days, but these may be
pleasant ones if you will."
Silently, I took her hand, saying
"I will win you again, my love."
After that Lila ceased trying to
avoid me, and the others were all re
lieved from the necessity of prevent
ing private conversation between us.
Of course the entire party understood
something of the situation, and if
there was no engagement existing be
tween Lila and me, each hoped and
believed there would be before the
voyage was over.
We had fine weather for weeks, nnd
then we were caught in a dead calm.
iou who have gained your sea experi
ence on board an ocean steamer, can
not imagine what it is to he motion
less day after day on a glassy sea,
under a burning sun, utterly incapable
of moving unless the wind rises, while
not a breeze ripples the water or stirs
the loose sails hanging dejectedly
against the masts. Everything about
the ship was dry as the desert, and
the forced inactivity was almost intol
erable. One night under the tropical stars
Lila and 1 bad a long talk. Not a
tinge of anything but friendship
warmed her cool, puro face, and with
heavy heart 1 went to mv state
room, half inclined to believe she had
spoken truly in declaring love to be
dead past all hope of resurrection. A
strange feeling of depression possessed
me, out l soon tell asleep. I was
awakened by some ono pounding on
"Glen! Glen! the ship is on fire!"
"Hurry up, old man! She's blaz'ma
aft!" he cried.
"The ladies?" I asked.
"Dressing. Get your valuables."
In a belt made for tho purpose, fast
ened securely under my clothinc, I put
my money and jewelry. Five min
utes later every one was on deck.
'Ihe vessel burned like pitch; the
well-trained crew had already lowered
and provisioned the boats; the wom
en were white with excitement, but
fearless and calm. It was growing
uncomfortably warm where we
stood; a black volume of smoke
rolled up tho gangway, when the cry,
"Man the boats!" rang out.
Miss Jewett stood leaning against
the sail watching the flames a) if fas
cinated. I went up to her.
"My darling," I said "will you trust
She laid her hands in mine. More
than friendship shone in tho brave
"Yes, Glen," she said.
I bent over and kissed her solemnly,
"Hurry up!" cried Captain Ab
bott. There were threeboats; Mrs. Abbott
and Alice were alreody in one, and Li
la was speedily lowered to a place be
side them. The first mate took charge
ot the second boat, the second mate
commanded the third. They were
quickly filled with the crew. 1 joined
Lila, then Captain Abbott swung him
self down and we pulled swiftly away.
There was no moon, but the stars
shone as they shine nowhere except
in a 1 ronica) sly. When at a safe dis
tance the sailors rested their oars,
and we turned to watch the ruin be
hind us. It was grand! Flames were
creeping to the tops of the masts and
running through the rising like fiery
serpents. The smooth water, reflect
ing the flames, looked like a sea of
molten metal. Suddenly thero was an
"Powder," said the captain.
The maiumaitt fell with a crash,
sending thousandsof sparks skyward;
theship rolled and dipiied, then right
ed herself. Evidently the force of the
explosion had been expended upward,
and had not torn a hole in fie hulk.
At daybreak, ha vingdevoured every
thing to the water's edge, the fire sud
denly went out, leaving the charred
hull floating, a black specter ou the
With the rising sun came the wind
ond black clouds. A few hours later
the storm burst with all the fury of
the tropics. The boats were sepa
rated. W'e could do nothing but drift
before the storm. Suddenly a vivid
flash of lightning blazed over the
water. W'e saw tho first mate's boat,
just ahead of us, capsie, but were
powerless to help. Arthur Hall's tall
form was outlined for a second as the
boat went over, and as Alice's cry,
"Arthur! Oli, save him!" rose above
the noise of the tempest the waters
closed over the doomed man and tho
driving rain blinded us. Lila had in
voluntarily hidden her face on my
shoulder, and with my arms around
her, we waited for death. But swiftly
as they had gathered the clouds dis
wred. the wind fell away to a still
breeze, and presently the waves were
breaking against our boat with the
soft rippling of a child's laughter.
W'e headed for a group of islands
known to the captain and sailors.
AH that day and the next night we
rowed. Alice, after that one cry had
fallen back senseless in her mother's
arms, and now was lying in tho bot
tom of the boat,' delirious with fever.
Mrs. Abbott and Miss Jewett boretho
exposure and fatigue wonderfully.
Late in the afternoon on the same
day we saw a ship away to the west.
W'e mndo frantic efforts to attract her
attention, and were successful. A
boat was sent out to meet us, and soon
we were taken on board tne American
ship Columbia, homeward bound.
Captain Abbott and Captain Leslie
were well acquainted, and tears actu
ally stood in the latter's eyes when he
found whom lie had rescued. A sharp
lookout was kept lor the other boat,
and just before sunset it was sighted,
and we soon had the pleasure of see
ing its crew also taken on board.
' Alice continued very ill, and ten days
later, despite the utmost care and skill
of tho ship's doctor, she died. With
many tears Lila robed the beautiful
girl in white, and one clear Sabbath
morning we gathered on deck to listen
to the sad solemn service of a burial
at sea. Yet we felt, us the blue water
closed over the fair form, that some
time the sea would give up its dead,
we should meet her and the bravo
man she loved so well.
At last we were nearing homo, and
the day camo when finally we cast an
chor in New York Ilarhor. Lila nnd
1 went straight through to Philadel
phia, astonishing tho relatives beyond
all measure, for, of course, they had
heard nothing of our peril.
A month later we were married.
The day before the wedding I took my
bride to bo in my arms, and asked:
"My darling, do you love me now?"
Looking in my eyes, she said:
"With ail my luwt, Glenn. You
were right. True love cannot die."
Captain Abbott hover crossed the
ocean again. He and his wife were
heart-broken because of the death of
their only child. Mrs. Abbott shud
dered at sight of the sea, and he would
not go without her. They settled in
Boston, where Mrs. Abbott had rela
tives, and after a few years the moth
er went away to join her beloved
daughter, and the captain soon fol
lowed. Fifteen ye.irs ngo Lila and I went to
Australia on a steamer. We have
crossed the ocean many times, but
have never met with anotherdisaster.
$5,000 FOR HIS Whim,
An Anecdote of Ohio's Eccentric
I know Schumacher, the Ohio oat
meal king, and an odder little man
you never saw. He's a German, of
course, about CO years old, about as
big as a grasshopper and just as lively,
writes the most vigorous English,
hates whiskey and beer as he does a
liar, and works sixteen hours a day.
He came to this country as poor as a
church mouse, started a little grocery
and beer saloon, run that awhile, and
then began making oatmeal by a
handmill in his woodshed, finally
ho sold his saloon, peddled oatmeal
and farnia from a handcart, which he
wheeled about town himself, and in
thirty years built up the largest
factory of the kind in the world.
He won't hire a man in any capacity
who drinks whiskey or even beer, and
has about him several hundred
employes, who are mostly Germans,
and, st range to say, zealous prohibi
tionists like himself. He once brought
over from Germany n workman who
was master of a new process. This
man came under a two years' con
tract at a large salary, his expenses
being guaranteed. ,
The second day after he began work
Schumacher learned that he was a
beer drinker. In two hours the work
man left tho mills, never to return,
and with a check for $5,000 in his
This was the price Schumacher had
paid for upholding his principles nnd
eniorcmg nis rules to tht
be very letter.
Kansas City Star.
The Labor of Earthworms
Darwin used to say that the most
powerful worker weknow is the earth
worm. Without the earthworm we
could not live. Earthw orms make the
soil fertile. Without them we should
have no vegetation, no food. Accord
ing to Darwins's calculations, each
particle of earth to a depth of two feet
is brought up to the surface at least
once every hundred years. But this
estimates is to low. It has been re
cently calculated that this renova
tion of the soil takes place every
twenty-seven years. There are from
100 to 200 worms in each square
yard of earth ten inches in depth.
Variations in climate seem to make
no difference in the number of worms
to a given area. It is calculated that
they bring 15,000 tons of earth to
the surface in an area of one square
HOUSEHOLD GOODS, GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS.
AFrRH SEPT. lit ever? buyer will be riven card on which their purchases will
tie entered until they amount to f.V). This entitle the buyer to a blue
card numbered which procure a gift from the
$57,494.50 COLOSSAL GIFT SALE.
Tberreaten undertaking of the aire to advertise our business and Increase our
Mall Onler department, lteuiember there are no blanks. Every blue
card gets a t ifu We guarantee aatifaction er money refunded.
There are tees of thousands of gifts. Below Is a few. Write to us for complete list of
1 fpnirbt hand carved Weg-man Piano (the best) f l.inooo
t KnilKPOrt Ora-aa l'AOl
I C'Hliln PawHiie to Rurope and return 10 (W
1 Solid Gold Elain Watch yn wi
1 Hammond Type Writer 810 South lth street 1) 00
1 Press Drill, Muline. Mil burn fetoddard Co M ill
I Swan Habjr Carriage P5 00
1 Seal Plush Savque bo 00
February 25th is the Day Set for Distribution.
It Is Impossible for a small business to buy goods cheap; so It Is easy to see the more
buelness we du the cheaper we caii sell.
We sell you a a-ood Samoa and Kio coffee.
crushed, lo. Mot-a and Java, coffee, crushed
(lur pure Moca and Java, roasted fresh
every day, fio.
ureen Japan, a good tea in. 31, za 29.
Hun dried Japan fea. 15, IV, Si S, 40o.
I'neolored Japan Tea ai, 28, a'i. 43, 60, 590.
Ilankut fired Tea. ID, si, 26 35. '.o.
Young Htmn Tea. V. 411, 4tl and HOC,
Kngiish Ilreakfat Tea. Ho to V&u.
Ooiong Tea.- a5 to Wio.
Tnls Is the finest line of tea that was ever
offered In Omaha.
We carry a complete line of the following goods at prices that will surprise you: 8ilk9
ard dress goods, laces and rilbon. notions and trimmings, watches, clock and jewelry, la
dles' and gents' turn Bbing goods, linens and white goods, blankets and flannels, cloaks.
suits and wraps, etn., etc.. latest styles of millenery and Jersey, Men's and bov's cloth
ing, hats, uaps and rubber goods, boots, shoes and suppers, Carpets and drapery, furniture,
up ho story, curtains, oil cloth and mattings, druirs penuries and soaps, waii paper and
shades, toys and fancy goods, jams, knit goods and furs, china and glassware, hardware and
tlnwre. groceries and woodenware, stationery ana art goods, trunks ana saiencis. surer
ware and optical goods, caudy, fruits and nuts, Demorest patterns aud sewing macuines,
aJhwui. Vou can pay railroad fare for
pay railroad fare for
en a f 50 00 bill of goods. But if you caa'l corao
en a f 50 00 bill of goods. But if you can't come
on any thlugyou waut.
H&TDEM BROS., Dealers in Everything,
BOOTS and SHOES
We will giye you value received for your mosey.
WEBSTER & ROGERS.
1043 O STREET. LINCOLN, NEB.
OBTAIN . CHICAGO PRICES FOR YOUR
The way to do this la to ship your Butter, Poultry, Eggs, Veal,
Hay. Crain. Wool. Hides. Beans. Broom Corn. Green and
Dried Fruits. Vegetables, or aoytbiug you have to us. The fact that you
may have been soiling these articles at home for years, is no reason that you
should continue todo se, if you can find a bptter market. We m?ke a specialty
of receiving shipments direct from FARMERS AND PRODUCERS, and
probably have the largest trade in tUis way of any house iu this market. Whilst
you are looking around for the cheapest niarket in which to buy your goods, and
thufi economizing in that way, it will certaiuly pay you to give seme attention to
the best and most profitable way of disposing of your produce. We invite cor
respondence from INDIVIDUALS, ALLIANCES, CLUBS, and all organizations who de
sire to ship their produce direct to this mirket. If requested, we will send you
free of charge our daily market report, shipping directions and such information
as will be of service to you, if you contemplate shipping. When so requested
proceeds for shipments will be deposited to the credit of the shipper with any
wholesale house in Chicago. Let us hear from you. ll-3m
Summers, Morrison & Co.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS 175 South Water St., CHICAGO,
Reference: Metropolitan National Bank, Chicago.
HULL COAL AND
Ford Warren Co,- Iowa,
Will furnish the BEST IOWA COAL DIRECT
The oldest, lariroFt and best equipped school in the west, with a live practical department
where business is transacted tue same as it is done in all the flrst-clnse business firms; coin
prisintr wholialliKr, retailing, banking-, jobbing, etc. Shorthand iS taua-nt in a thorough
manner, (riving- the stHdent actual office dictation. Great care is displayed in the typewriting-
department, all bui'ines's letters and form are gotten up la the most modern style.
l'enuinnship and Kncliah branches CYJ L.C v . . C ... C- I'D
rre. to shorthand students. dial I v U HI U &l 1 1 U 1 1 1 a 11 CV CO.,
Call at college or address im a o..-
Cumer 1111 li St. aud Capital Avenue. 7-3m OMAHA, M.BRASKA.
You are going
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,
H OU ALLIANCE
J IN THE WEST
a Fanner uses in
Very fine evaporated blackberries T!4 worth
20 lb pall very fine fruit Jolly 50c.
Ml kinds otalb. Call, plums l5o.
illb. can Call, black cherru s 15c
Imported Valencia raisins, very flue 8",c,
Imported Knaiish currants, TH.
KH per cent lye, for ecrubblug, 10c.
5U per cent lje, for scrubbing. 5c.
Heat granulated sugar, 4Ho per lb.
Light C sugar 4o.
Very tlae Saltnen 10c per can. They are
If you come to the
city drop in and see
a hundred miles or more and tbeu save money
a hundred miles or mo
mail ui your order. Send to us for prices
mall uj you
16lh and Dodge Sis ,
Y01 SHOE BILL
all of your
MINING - COMPANY.
TO CONSUMERS at low orices
Hull Coal and
Ford, V arreu Uouiity, Iowa.
to buy Shoes
RELIABLE BUSINESS HOUSES.
JOHN J. GILLILAi
Has bargains in lots near UNION COLLEGE, Lincoln's largest
denominational school. Houses and lots near the State House.
Other resident and business lots in all parts of Lincoln.
Have several Improved Farms very cheap. 480 acres at
$12.50 per acre.
If you wish to buy, sell or trade come and see me. Can
sometimes take livestock in part payment.
Call upon or Address, K"lm
John. J. Gillilan,
Room 7 Richards Block, LINCOLN, NEB.
Real Estate Bargains-
Odb of the best improved fruit and slock farms in Thayer county, located on
the C. K. & N. li. K. 3 j lnilea from station and 0 miles from the county seat, con
sisting o! 320 acres; bearing orchard of 10 acres, blue grass pasture of 10 acres
fenced for hogs, 30 acres of timothy and clover, 2,000 forest trees, good framu
house with cellar, stone smoke house and ie house, fine blue grass lawns aud
drive ways, with shade troes and stone walks, finely arranged barn 32x40 with
basement full size, furnished with water and feed ways, and capable of holding
14 head of horses, 3,000 bushels of grain, 30 tons of hay, carriage room, work
shop, and grinding room, windmill and grinder. 3 wells and cistern, 200 acres on
the Little Blue river in pasture, part soeded to blue grass with timber and
watered by the river aid never failing springs, fenced with wire ami hedge.
This place has 840 rods of osage hedge in No. l 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 1G0 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 land in Harlau county. Neb.
240 acres near Pleasant Dale, Seward county.
City property, business and residence for sale and exchange.
Cattle, horses and hogs wanted in exchange for property. G20 acres clear to
eschar i for city property.
If you want to buy, sell or exchange, call on or address,
Room 4, 1113 O street, Lincoln, Neb.
If you haven't a Home now is a
Good time to buy.
flotice Sofnc of Our Baj-gaips.
1700 acres 2i miles from Tecnmseh, Neb., at a very low price.
80 acres 7 miles from Lincoln 2.800.
Clear acre property close in to the city and near street car line.
AVe have large stocks of merchaneise to exchange for western
land. School land for sale and trade; Farms for rent; Horses
and all kinds of stock to trade for farm land.
If you want to buy rent or trade property come in and see us.
F. E. NEWTON & CO.,
1013 0 Street, Lincoln, Neb.
IF YOU WANT
BOOTS & SHOES
And have the Wearing Qualities, go to
THE '-. EXPOSITION '-. SHOE '-, CO.,
. (Successors to J. Z. Briscoe.) '
Who keep the Best of Everything at the Lowest Price.
EXPOSITION SPOE f CO.,
CORNER N AND laTH STS.
0. W. LYMAN,
WHOLESALE '-, LUMBER '-.AND '-, COAL
Special Rates to Farmers' Alliance in Car Lots.
Rooms 17 and 18 Montgomery
Corner 11th and N
BueetsPM to BADOSX LUMBER CO.
Wholesale and Retail Lumber.
O street between 7th and 8th. L. In coin, eb
How to Save Yonp Teefh
Tlenoath the tar. No. 1, 1 seen a fissure;
behiw U a wnite Mjot of softouet lUmtiu,
In a Uysiwptic iooth, going to the nefo or
Vo. 3 p'iotts orosl-n of Inr reeth. wtth dark
trtaLs -oxt lo i..e t.fio i;uia.
'. 8 sbowv rheumatic tooth from Miller,
viiert; in-; mirroiM have penetrated tae pulp'
We '.-an till tta) teeth, kill the microbes ure
uysoeiisla a?il rheumatism, and save your
teeth tromaohesamt pams. V'e have all the
anaasthoties for extracting tfoeiU without
No cracked plates.
&.dhere with a tenacity of is to
THE ELKHART carriage and harness mfg. co.
Ha. 1 Farm Harness. ??LV8-J J?"?'dir,S,whco,'su0M
' - m wbiiipmuc vrii'r mnny wnn mi
Ur sAF f 1 C A tt'pyrii. W'e mMp anywhere.
with privile of ei&mimnff before buying. Ao.lfiCbrt,
ftatiaf actory. Warrant everything for 3yeara. Jfi g
Any one who can write can order a Buggy
or HarneM from as, as well as pay $10 to 95ft to somw
middleman to order for tham. We gire no credit, and.
" ONE PRICE ONLY
rintform, Thrre-.Sprln or Combination
W itKOtlK, 8 UO I UH M otbsn sell at
Tnp liux(i)-, fto good u sold u (90.
Out &t lit I flit a. a i
Ho. 41 Wagon 956 .
rhRPfonn. s 1 10;
Fine Horn! i 'nrr
Boxisig frm. Wt tuAr mil ritk
An all No. 1
Minnie. Mil to 820.
The finest ground floor Photograph Gallery in the State. All Work hi
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. nth street.
,ott T- W. TOWNSEND, Proprietor.
MEKCHASUIXK. Ouroe la replel. with everything la th.
uiMlcat line. frux to suit the tiaira. N. P. Cl'M-la. Co.
That are Pefect in Fit
J. H. MITCHELL, Manager.
Bl'k. Write for Prices-
St.t Lincoln, Neb.
1208 O ST.
Warranted. Mo canker soro mnnth.
Never look like tombstones, but perfectly natural.
nm M sail it (liu.
with d;h 1
o dtimagt in flipping.
Uht llouhlr. 20 to iViil.
"C.-MdSit; W. B. PRATT, Sec'y, ELKHART, WD.
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