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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1891)
THE FAK.MEKS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEH., THUKSDAYl OCT. 22. 1891.
Oct 22 Seward
" 24 Geneva
" 27 Hustings
'" 2tf Alma
" 81 lit d Cloud
Oct. 23 Shelton " 24 X'rth Tlattc
" fcu" Lexington " 27 Lau Cieefc
- 2 lijluiiiiius " 2 Schuyler
" 30 North liend " 31 Gretna
Oct. 23 Genoa " 24 Pl'te Cent'e
" 28 ItcuoiSi'h " 26 Korfolk
W. II. DECH.
Oct 23 Aulmrn " 24 Neb. City
" 20 Aurora " 27 Grand iYd
" 2b Loup City " 2'JSt. l'aui
" 30 Scotia " 3lOrd
110N. J. II. TOWERS.
Oct 27 Elm Creek Oct 28 Columbus
" U .Schuyler " 30 North lieud
" 20 Lexington " 23 Mew" Helena
Nov. 2 C'ulbtusoa
S. H. SORX BERGER.
Oct. 22 Chappcll " 23 Sidney
" 24 KiuiUail " 27 llendt-rso'i
" 2'J Spriugview " 30 Spiiugview
PAUL VAN DERVOORT.
Oct. 27 Beatrice " " 28 Tecunisch
" 81 North Watte " 21) Lincoln
Nov 2 Geiua
W. L. CUNDIFF.
Oct. 23 Valentine Oct 24 Long Piue
" 27 Cir'd ltsi'ud "28 Loup City
" 2 fc;. Paul "30 Scotia
" 31 Oiu " 20 Edgar
27 Hastings Oct. 28 Minden
'31 Kearney .
Oct. 23 N'wni'H Grove Oct. 24 Oakland
" 20 Sttaburgh " 27 Sdebu'g
" 28 Mead " 2J Malino
Oct. 23 Crete Oct 24 Geneva
" 20 Clay Centre " 28 Cedar K'p'ds
29 Lincoln " 30 Neb. City.
T. C. KELSEY.
23 Silver Creek " 24 Greeley
A RAH ROAD TOOL.
Who has ever cited a single instance
r' where Judga Post has favoied the rail
roads or anyone else in a decision? B.
f M Journal, reprint.
We can accommodate the Journal if it
The case of the B. & M. R. R. Co. vs.
White, 28 Neb. 160, is a case in w'uicli
the company had the right of way over
the farm of a widow, Mrs. White, ap
praised in condemnation proceeding?,
the jury of commissioners placing the
damage at $975. Mrs. White appealed
to the district court and the case was
heard before Post. Her attorneys made
request that the jury be instructed as
follows, to-wit: "If you find that the
plaintiff's damage exceeds the sum of
I $975, then you will add to such sum as
'- you may find to be her damages inter
i est thereon from the 10th day of June,
1886, at seven percent per annum."
The case being appealed to the
supreme court Judge Maxwell delivers
fthe unanimous opinion of that body
and, referring to the instruction asked
of Post, says:
'J "It seems that this instruction was
shown to the attorney of the railway
company, who protested against giving
j the same, as it would apprise tho jury
J of the amount of the award of tho coni
' missionerf", and the judge in deference to
their protest, withheid the same, as he
j; claims, upon an agreement that if the
f verdict exceeded $975, interest should
; bo added to the amount thereof."
The instruction asked of Post by the
plaintifl's attorneys was a nitter of
justice in line with and sustained by
. f precedents furnished by the state su
f preme court. The court cites a number
k. of these cases and goes on to sav, page
"Mrs. While therefore was entitled
to inteiest on tht verdict and the in
struction in question should have been
given. It vas evidently uithhtld as a
supposed fator to the railway company, and
while we hope that in no case hereafter
it will be repeated, yet we must accept
the statement of the judge that the
agreement was made as therein set
Does the Journal accept this evidence
from the supreme court showing that
Judge Post favored the B. & M. railway
company at the expense of a poor
widow? A ma whom tho court, as the
records prove, unanimously and pub
licly criticised for partiality and servii-
v to the B. & M. company?
The single case which we have cited
Kiverton, Republican, Wihonville acd
Beaver City. At Blue Hill the meeting
was mail, it cot having been adver
tised at all, At all the other- places the
.nmings were, good, and the enthusi
asm in our cause in unabated.
AT LINCOLN THE 19TU.
Meetings were held in Bohanan hall,
in Lincoln on the 10th, afternoon and
evening. The afternoon meeting was
a good one. It was addressed by Hon.
J. W. Edgerton, candidate for supreme
judge. He gave an able review of the
independent side of tho question, with
cogent reasons fjr his political faith.
Mr. Edgerton is an able, forcible, logi
cal and scholarly speaker exactly the
reverse, in fact, of what the Bee depicts
Hon. O. M. Kern, of the Third dis
trict, also delivered ashert out interest
ing speech, which was replete with
good points and sound argument.
Mr. I. N. Leonard, of this county also
made a saort address.
In ihe evening Mr. d'Alleum'nd made
a few remarks at the opening, full of
sound sense as well as encouragement
for our side, after which Hon. W. A.
McKeighau took the floor and enter
lained the largo audience for an hour
and a quarter. His address consisted
of a pungent review of the record of fie
republican party in this state, with
special reference to tha transportation
question, it was not uy any means
flattering to that party. He also briefly
considered the financial question, tak
ing strong ground against contraction
f the money voluaso and iu favor of
the remonetizition of silver. He paid
his respects to Mr. Rosewater, showing
the fallacy and falsehood of his state
ments as to finance in his Columbus
Mr. McKeighan carried his nudience
with him from first to iast, as he always
After ho bail concluded Judge Wright
of Saunders county, read a resume of
the judicial record of Judge Post. Tljis
address, most of which we publish this
week, is a complete refutation of the
claim of judicial ability for Judge Post.
It shows by the record, giviDg full
references, tnat more than half of his
decisions have been reveised "by the
supreme court. It a!r,o shows that he
was actually rebuked by that court for
exhibiting undue favoritism to tho rail
After Judge Wright, Mr. Kem, Mr.
Edgerton and Mr. Warrick made short
remarks, which were well received.
when the great crowd dispersed in the
Destot humor, ana all felt that it had
been a most successful and useful
I is enough to show that this Post is
worm-eaten and morally rotten through
and through. If he would favor the
railways and be controlled by their
attorneys in this small controversy at
cost of a widow, he must be a railroad
judge, a man upon whom the railroads
have placed a perpetual mortgage for
all he is worth.
The independent speakers through
out th state are having very interest
ing and successful meetings. While
thy ore not so large as the county
meetings and barbecues that were held
' 1st year, it must be remembered that
th" sainpaign is organized this year on
an ntirely different plan. There are
. niauy nuro speakers engaged iu the
I work, and the meetings are intended
t to be merely neighborhood gtfherings,
instead of embracing "whole counties.
We Jiave talked in the last few days
ith rauy of our best campaigners, in
cluding Messrs. Dech, McKeighan,
Kem, Edgerton, Gieen, and others.
., and their uniform statement is, that net
only is there no going back from the
independent movement, but that the
lines are strengthening and the grand
army gaining recruits. This is also our
own experiencj. We 'haTO-attended
) meetings during tho last two weeks at
Sutton, Blue Hill, Minden, Fairfield,
THE' BEAUTIFUL ECOXO.VIC LA IT.
it is prooaoie tnat tno time lias ar
rived when every person in the United
states wno uesires remunerative em
ployment cannot find it. Five hundred
thousand pecple must compete for 400,-
000 places. What I am saying has noth
ing to do with the great army of the un
employed, which through all ages has
hung upon the outskirts of civilization.
1 am dealing simply with currents in the
way of occupation." Carroll D. Wright.
The above statement is made by a man
whose word is authority in the matter
of labor statistics, a man who has, with
official assistance, collected in Massa
chusetts the facts which are placed be
fore the public, published at state ex
pense. The "currents" which statistics estab
lish are facts of the greatest significance
and should arrest the attention of the
people. "The time has arrived" when
40,000 out of every 500,000 who have
been at work must bo added to the al
ready "great army of the unemployed,''
and this additional 40,0u0, soon brought
to absolute poverty, rather than starve
or freeze will work for less wages thin
the employed are getting, for whatever
will keep body and soul together. So
capitalists will be able to reduce the
wages of the employed Co a lower level
still, or, what is worse, reduce the force
employed still more by compelling on
penalty of dismissal longer hours and
more labor from those wo ar3 retained
at living wages. The number unem
ployed is made, to grow constantly
greater and wages less by the pressure
of poverty, our employing aud' distrib
uting system being an autocrat-produc-
iDg, mass enslaving, pauper-manufacturing
The beautiful economic law ofthe com
petitive system reduces wages by an
iron rule to the lowest level (at. last) on
which the workers can live and rear
children to recruit their ranks. Ob
serve, by this law the profit to the idle
capitalist is made to increase with the
increase of the number unemployed.
His wealth depends upon their destitu
tion; his fortuue grows relatively as the
poverty of the poor makes them power
less. The dainties of the capitalist cost
hundreds hunger. His pleasure is pur
chased with tears, his case by the en
forced sweat of his neighbors. Toclolhe
him others must shiver. To build him
a palace hundreds must be kept home
less. To make him a millionaire thou
sands must be over-burdened, filled with
anxiety, deprived of a sharo that they
produce, and suffer from constant de
privatien. Why is ail this necessary? It is not
necessary. By the aid of invention,
machinery and free motive power the
work of the world can be performed in
about half thd time, with less than half
the labor that was formerly necessary.
But our laws have allowed, and been
made to assist, those h'tving capital, no
matter how secured, to reap the whole
benefit of machinery, with tho free labor
product of the steam and electric giants,
and in addition have furnished them de
fense while through the robbery and
pauperization of the workers, they have
obtained titles, charters and special
privileges whiek leave to the poor no
rights worth mentioning beyond those of
the ballot and the common schools.'
The robber must be made to disgorge.
The monopolist must be forced to yield
room. 'Tho money-Joandr must be de
throned and driven to labor for himself.
The means of production must be placed
in possession of the. people,. . Apd .to se
cure these reforms the people's inde
pendent party is organized.
HELP THE 02'1'RESSED.
William T. Stead of Loudon, England,
editor ox the Review of Revieiri, writes by
invitation an article to the Chicago
Advance, on "The Training of Christian
Ministers," which should be read by the
ministers and churches cf all denomina
tions. He insets on the necessity of
"helpful, saving contact with the hearts
and Lves" cf the people. The minister
n:'"-t minister to present needs. He
mu preach against present sins, and
spec lly to those who oppress, in order
to sec, re present relief aud wm the
hearts f the poor and the overburdened
He should study present evils and give
less time to dry doctrines aud meta
physical abstractions. We quote some
of Mr. Stead's best words:
"The world of living men is sick and
tired of dead things, of dead saints and
dead creeds. It wants live things all
round. But students are too often
trained as if it was more important for
them to know ail about the council of
Nice than to know the growth of co
operative movement, to be able to pass
an examination on the Moutanist heresy
rather than toappreciate the differences
between the anarchist and colleotivist
schools of socialists. This invincible
devotion to dead things is the most in
gonious device of the Devil for putulyz
ing the activity of the Chrisiian church
Sometimes when I go into a church.and
listen to a sermon, I am paiufully re
minded of the phenomena familiar to
those who attend a spiritualistic seance
There is the preacher who often omni
ousiy resembles a 'I'lanchette' or
Ouij.i,' a thing of "dead, inarimatc
wood, on which two or three persons
have laid thefr consecrating hands, and
which thereupon proceed'! to deliver
more or less intelligently platitudes
which purport to be the messages of de
parted spirits. Wooden head in the
pulpit or wooden planchette on the
table, it is much the same, so far as
actual relation to the living world is
concerned. They are both down amone
the dead men thrashing out dead issues,
quoting dead authorities in a deadly
kind of way, which disgusts and wearies
all who hear. We have had enough of
the sins of Jerobdara, the son of Nebat,
whose very bones have mouldered into
indistinguishable dust nearly three
thousand years ago. Why must the
energies of the Christian minister be
wasted iu pummelling this ancient
sinner, when the whole litter cf authen
tic children of Nebat aro making your
own local Israel to sin in every market
place and in every tavern? If our
spiritual apparatus is not to be as use
less as old iron, we must bring it into
vital contact with the actual life of the
world. Train for that, and regard
lack of inlerfcst in any subject that in-
nuences me me ot another man ns a
partial spiritual death, which limits and
impairs your usefulness so far as it ex
"If you have the love of God in your
heart, and are kind to your fellow men
by ties of love and kindly sympathy,
you will feel your way instinctively to
tho live issues. When your own child
is threatened with typhoid fever, you
don't delay to clear out the cess-pool in
order to compose a disquisition upon
the illness and death of the son of the
Shunamitish woman, nor do you fool
around preaching about Jairus's daugh
ter. If you felt for other people's
children as you do for your own, you
would have a great deal more of Christ-
like work in every day of the week, aud
a great deel less of the ding dung drone
about the mysteries and dogmas of the
Christian re.igion. As a Christiau
minister, you will have to seek to ener
gize and to enlighten the conscience,
not only of individual hearers, but of
the local community as a wbi-le. You
will then have to be constantly ou the
look-out f or information as to how best
to cope with the evils that infest your
town, and how best to introduce the
improvements which might bring the
township even so much as a hair-breadth
nearer the kingdom cf God, where his
will shall be done.-even in drain pipes
and abattoirs, a little mere perfectly
than it is to day. All this means that
you must know the practical men, the
philanthropists, the civil engineers, the
doctors, and all who have to do with
the government of the community. If
your church cannot infuse soniethingof
Christ's spirit into your municipality,
regard your church as practically dead.
Hence the need for an all round train
ing in practical life, a mind quick to
receive and eager to give out, a heart
full of sympathy and tender compas
sion, and a level head which sees that
what is wanted is not the dead bones of
a fossil theology but the throbbing life
of Christ applied to the living issues of
the day. That is what an ideal training
for tho Christian ministry would give
us. It is for those who are engaged in
tho work to-day to say how far existing
institutions are prepared to go on re
alizing that idea."
G I VEX TO SAVE.
Timely, providential, Gcd-given. was
the bountiful harvest of the present
Timely, because without it our coun
try would have been pluugnd into com
plete financial ruin. During the whoie
year past we have fceeu slrwgglirg on
the verge cf a precipice, failures multi
plying with nlatming rapidity. With
business men straining every neive, re
trenching, running behind in their ex
penses, begging all possible credit and
calling in all friendly assistance, tho
weakest have had to go under. Millions
were already out of work, aud those
whose wages had been reduced to a
minimum were at starvation's door.
Millions more of tho pinchingly pru
dent were seeing their savings melt
swiftly away and were close to a condi
tion of beggary. . Hundreds' cf thou
sands of mortgages in the hands of
eastern, and English syudieafeii would
have been foreclosed and a vast number
in city and country. would -have- been
added to the homeless poor. We sbotld
have found ourselves In the dic-adful.
desperate, suftVring condition, of tho
3;,000,000 of starving Russians thetel i
graph tells us of, the rich and those
who could rai.'e niouey alone belt gable
to supply their need.
The harvest was Providential liecause
given at r, time when sorely needed to
help the producing class over insur
mountable ditllculMcs. Without it the
splendid organization of the Farmers'
Alliance, bindiug together millions
of voters, and educating them to cope
with their financial enemies, would
have been pulled to pieces by exfreme
poverty. The abundant harvest will
give us another j ear to agitate, educate
and. perfect an organization in town
and country which in t)i shali hatter
the throne of of the money kings and
wrench off the grip of the usurer. It
gives us time to 6tudy aud perfect
plans of relief, to draft needed legisla
tion, state and congressional, aud unite
the people in an intelligent demand up
The harvest was given by the Ruler of
nations iu order that w e might at this
critical period rescue free iustitutions
and a once free people from tho grasp
of enslaving monopolists. The task at
best is an herculean task. The people
in such vast number were in a conditfon
of ignorance regarding the methods of
their oppressors, they were also many
of them so completely dependent, that
their votes joined to the votes of the rich
and a comfortable middle ola.-s, made
remediable legislation seem almost uu
aUuiuable. But a year of reading the
reform press, a year of ngitation and
education, a year of effort by ten thou
sand thoroughly alive patriotic speakers
and writers on the side cf justice and
truth, ou the side of the overburdened
majority, will raarshal aa irresistible
army for the ovorthrow of the monopoly
tyrants, and the bringing in 6f tho peo
p e to their uatural inheritance and to
i he full possession of the labor of their
hands. The first victory we must gain
is in the comingelection. Each vote for
the people's caudidates is a blow against
oppression, a breach in the wall of our
enemies. A heavy vote for the independ
ent ticket will demoralize the old par
ties and where they are defeated consol
idate them for tho final struggle. Let
the people's voice be heard and niako it
a mighty voice. Strike now for home
f. i '.V v ,
f" f a ''' ' ' 1
In the Bee of tho 20th is an interview
with Judge Post which amounts to a
complete confession of all the charges
brought by the World-Herald. Not a
single ni'Uerial allegation is denied. He
admits paying costs for the suit for se
duction "and other moneys expen ded."
He speaks of "the mother," declining to
give her name for fear of wounding her
feelings. He says he never saw "the
child," but denies that it was named af
Judgo Post's only alternatives were to
either prosecute tho World Herald for a
vile libel, or confess the crime charged.
He was compelled to choose the latter.
It is a humiliating position iu which
to place a public man or any man.
Thus ' Time brings round his revenges.'
After twenty years of immunity after
twenty years .of burdened conscience,
his sin'linds him out, and ho falls from
his pinnacle just as he hoped that the
ambition of his life might be gratified.
'And it shall come to pass that instead
of sweet smell there shall be stink; and
instead of a girdle a rent; and instead
of well set hair baldness; and instead of
a stomacher a girding of saeksloth; and
burning instead of beauty.'1 Isaiah,
For Practical Work.
For a Thorough Drill in Grammar.
For your own Choice and Studies.
For a complete Mathematical Course.
For the least possible Expense.
For a Business Course.
For a Special Drill iu Arithmetic.
For Thorouf hnessin Common Branphn
For no extravagance in dress tho rich
f.nd the poor receivo tho Fame
For preparation for Teaching.
For preparation for Business Lifo.
For an Elective Course.
For Entrance without Examine tlon.
For Musical Course.
For a Science Drill.
For Plain and Ornamental Penmanship.
For Free OJlico Books in Business Course
For Free use of good School Library.
W OK I II 1.00.
I hereby certify that my 30u, Mr
or daughter, Miss
one or both will enter your school, tho Fremont Normal,
Fremont, Neb., on or about the day of
Any parent or truardian fill!
inent, and either sendin it to tTl Kv lllflil nt hat ing ' hn
son or daughter, ono or both, present this to me at iny
office, each one will be given credit for one uoli.au on
I hereby certify that my friend
..will enter your school, the Fremont Normal,
Fremont, Neb., on or about the day of
Anv person iillinor out iMu tot
above conditions, the person so named In this statement
will be given credit of one hollar on tuition
W. II. CLEMMONS, P eadont.
Tuition, per term, in advance ....,.....$10.00
Tablo board, per week, iu advauce 81.75 to 2 00
Room rent, per week, In advance............ 50o. ,o .75
Tablo board, in advance, per term, 8(0 50, or CI 05 per
8 81 50 pnya for board, room and tuition. ....... 10 weeks
60 50 pays for board, room and tuition. .
87.50 pays for board, room and tuition. . .
113 40 pays for board, room and tuition...
141.75 pays for board, room and tuition.
, ...M weeks
Our faculty ' composed of experienced, normal and
trained teachers. Location Our buildings are one mile
from depot. Tho Main street car will bring you directly
to Normal School. Fare, 5 cents.
Address all communications to
W.H. CLEMMONS, Pres.
You Cap Enter apy f ipic.
OUR CAXDIDATK FOR TREASURER.
There is no man ou the Lancaster
county independent ticket whom we
take greater pleasure in commending
than the candidate for county treasurer
Mr. Hull. Genial, gifted, a man of the
people and always for the people, by the
otes of tho people he will bo chosen to
Mr. Hull as state lecturer for the Alli
ance is making friends all over the state.
and has a future of usefulness and honor
ahead of him.
We call attention of every indepen
dent in the state to the form of ballot
printed on page 7 of this ptper, and to
Steve Jones' instructions alongside. It
is exceedingly important that tho law's
requircoieuts be understood and that
those wishing to vote the people's inde
pendent ticket should not obtain direc
tions from political enemies in the mat
ter of marking the ballots. Do not
fail to turn to this page and read what
Mr. Joues has to say.
M0X0X ROUTE TO IXIJIAXAVOLIS.
There is a great difference in. rail
roads Those of our Nebraska Alliance
men who are going to Indianapolis to
the meeting of November 17th will do
ell to bear bis in mind. The Monon
Route from Chicago is one of the
pleasantest and best managed roads out
of that city. Its Indianapolis sleeper
leaves Chicago daily at 8. 05 p. m , and
arrives at Indianapolis at 3:10 a in.,
but passengers do not have to leave the
sleeper until 7 A vestibuled train
also leaves Chicago at 9:30 a.m., aud
reaches Indianapolis at 3 :10 p. m. This
is one ofthe finest trains that leaves
Chicago, haviug through dining and
parlor chair cars. L. E. Sessions, of
Minneapolis, Minn., is the gentlemanly
traveling passenger agent of this road,
and will give full information as to
GEO. KERXAXIX LIXC0LX.
George Kernan, tho famed Siberian
traveler, whoso letters and lectures
have drawn tho attention of the entire
world to Russia and her oppressed peo
ple, will speak at St. Paul's M. E.
church, Lincoln, next Monday evening.
Tickets on sale at Clsson & Fletchci's
ATTACKED BY PERS0XAL EXEMIIiS.
The attack ou W. C. Holden, editor of
the State Liberty Bell, should elevate him
in tli3 esteem of the people and rally to
his support all good and true men. The
effort to down him is the effort, appa
rently, of men who were made his ene
mies by a refusal ou his part to help
them to positions of honor and respon
sibility for which they were not worthy.
Ho has made enemies by his integrity,
his maihood, his faithfulness in serving
A lce eighty near Waverly at a
bargain; good terms if desired.
J. H. McMrRTRT, Real Estate Agt.,
237 S. 11th St., Lincoln, Neb.
$10,000 TO LOAN TO WORTHY STUDENTS.
No money required to reoel v an education at thli college. The only conditions of admis
lin are (rood moral character and an ambition to geoure a ihmxI education. This collciro
has set anlile flO.lHJil to be loaned during the present year to young penplo who wish to at
tend, but have not the reay funds. All the tlm new'ed will be (oven la whiyh to pay the
and a student can take a full course to graduarion without having- a dollar to betfin
It U l.t to I'ay You Oosbut if this Is impossible you onnnot afford to start in life
without an eduoailon when you have an oppon unity like this. Ten statef represented in
the attendance and fifty irraduales lost year. Board in private family 3.(J0 por week.
e teach the Eo.ectio bhurt-tanrt which can be lonip(i;iri ono half the time required for
other systems. After you have read the circular of all other schools, send for our cnta
Iokuo and wo will leave it to your Judgment which school in tho west rank- rtrsi lu standmr.
m Address, A. M. HARCIS, Pres., Crind Island. Neb.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
GloiDi Jals , Caps and Firaisli Ms.
BEATRICE, GRAND ISLAND," FALLS CITY, WEEPING WATER AND
AUBURN. ' lm3
Special Attention to Mail Orders.
1017 & 1019 0 STREET. LINCOLN, NEB.
1 llljJj !
DO YOU WANT AN EDUCATION?
Tl'ITION, Itoarlnnt Ko m lent in the
Fremont Noma! School hiiu Hu-li.ees
On Everything You Eat, Wear or Use !
AX AXXIVERVAHY SPEECH.
For tho lunrost list of subscribers for The
Mr. I. N.Uonanl, the veteran sohl ieV, !E"11, UN?8i !U7'ub rttt,.f,"c
in his speech at 13o' anan's hall Moui'.ay
made use of the following langtne:
"This is the anniversary of a dsy that
marks an epoch in our country's and this
world's history. 1'he influence of tbi.
day has leaped across tho seas and been
felt in all lands and clinjus. (Km hun
hunched and teu years ajfo to day Lord
Cornwallis surrendered to Washington
ane his victorious continental army at
Yorktown, so making it possible for our
fathers to plant liberty npon the shores
of this new world where it has been n
beacon light to tho oppressed of all the
nations. Let us cherish with grateful
hearts the memories that hang cluster
ing around our flag."
Mr. Leonard proposed and led thteo
rousing cheers to tho memory of our
revolutionary fathers. -' -
Subscribe for Tn Alliakck.
wo will give Tuition, Hoard ami Itoi.ai
Kt'iit fhr orm Year in tho Fremont Noruanl
School Riid Business Institute.
For the second larirost list received by the
same date wo will jive Tuition for Ou V ear.
This offeror tuition includes the following
courses: Preparatory, Teachers, Elective,
Scientific, lasid and Business course.
Terras in this school open as follows:
Kali term, Beptember 1st: first Winter
term, tvtir.UrlO; Secoud Winter term,
'January 17; First Spring term, March 00;
Becend 8pring4erm. May 00; Bummer term,
The cash value ef the first premium is One
Hundred and Kiglity lollar. Of the sec
ond premium 1'lfty Dollarh.
The president Af tho Fremont Institute is
W. H. lommoiffi. . .
Butiscriptlons can be sent in at any time,
'ut persous intruding to, compete for the
premiums should notify us so that nrntwr
Lcredits can be (riven.
8re advertisement of tho Institution In an-
- Tha oat represents onr Fine Wool Chinohilla Bears
Overooat, in Blnok, Brown 'or Bine. The eoat U elegantl
trimmed and made up expressly for our trade. We soil
hundreds of them to onr regular patrons, and not one)
oomnlaint was made. Sizes SI to 42. A $13.00 Overooat
Fine Black All Wool Cheviot Saok Salt, an old etanoV
by of onr; sizes 34 to 40: qnility of workmanship th
best. A $15.00 scit for $12.00. We oan tornua
pies of the above great bargains.
A Onod Tim Print ,
Wamoitta Ginghnm. Prown or Biua JhecSiS..
Heavy P Hid or Ktniwxi KUnnel
Frnit'of th Lnnm Muslin, U6 in
Arnold' Celebrated Ornian Pine Vt.yX .....
A if. tod Brown or Blue Check Khirt;cg ..
A Nice DroiM Flannel, :4 in. wido...
L. L. Factory. The srandard Snt.uu
A '(d Dloa-hd Mnelin
A Heavy Kersey Cottunado for I'ar.M.. .......
Q'Vplet In tin hozea and oo!nr
In.h Linen Note Tawr. r r u. .
A Box o( 500 Envaiow (whit-) 0Oct4
IJoudi. nn-attea scor.cn umno una, Ei.rM, l uaert.llrta ana unwen,
per net v B5rt
A 1.S0 mled Pomet Flannel Shirt. th bust SI. 04
A Good Kentucky Jean. Bnrra or Bine 8)et
A Good Ticking. Bine Striped , 8cta
Plymouth Br.ck Glores, nnlinort (Danl. Heyfa) ................. VCctt
A IJ.10 Butt Call Biwe Ui Lace or Congrcw 7 to U ...14
OUR GENERAL CATALOGUE
And Grooery List furnishes praotioaMj eTerything yon eat, oae or ear. We mailed 4
oopy to onr regular customers free of cost. Scud C ceuU to pay the1 postage, with you
request for a oopy. As we fnrnish the book free, yon ought to be willing to paj post
age to get it. Yon oannot afford to be without it, l- " ' " ' ' ' - 1
H: FL EAGLE & C2.,
Wholesale Farmers' Supply Ho ucc
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