The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, October 22, 1891, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Haw Vtaa Is Dsf
About ono year ago railroad tooks
ere very high, when Jay (JouM ani
a few others forned a pool to brin
thum down. Mr. Gould went to ov
ral of the banks and told them that
he would Ilka to borrow 173.000,000.
The banks informed him that they h4
bo doubt but what he could furnish
ample security for the loan, but that
they did not bare the money to let him
have it He replied that he did not
want the money: all that he asked was
that when be deposited the security
they should see that no other fellow
should get the money. They agreed
to this, but when the fellow who were
carrying railroad securities wanted the
loan of money they were informed the
money market was so tight that they
were not doing any discounting. The
plan worked like magic. The fellows
who borrow money upon stocks were
compelled to throw them on the mar
ket in order to realize upon them.
The result was that stocks took a
tumble and the list of leading securi
ties shrunk ovw $150,000,000 in less
than thirty days; among them. Union
Pacific, which fell so low that Gould
was able to buy in enough of the
stocks to turn out of the presidency
Charles Francia Adams, and put in
his personal friend who is in the pool,
Sidney Dillon. But this was not all
of the transaction; this little trick of
Gould and hid friends caused such a
stringency in the money market that
a howl went op from the bosses of
Wall street that reached the treas
ury department in Washington, and
the secretary was so affected by it
that ho at once went to Wall
street in person and upon the request
of the representatives ot the national
banks, he'paid them over 21,000,000
of interest upon their bonds. So as
the matter now stands the United
States is not compelled to pay one
cent of Interest upon their bonded
debt until July. 1892; neither is this
advanced interest ever figured into tire
secretary of the treasury's monthly
statement There never has yet been
a secretary of the treasury that ever
left his oRice to go to the plains of the
west to relieve the cry of the distress
of the mortgagod farmer of the west
National Citizen's Alliance.
Need of a Better System.
London has 40,000 young seam
stresses under 20, who come from the
country, live in homes for working
girls, and with their utmost efforts
can only earn $1.12 a week. The
London Daily News has undertaken
the hopeless task of benefitting their
condition. New York World.
America has hundreds of thousands
of the same class who, in proportion
to the cost of living here, are no bet
ter paid. So long as present indus
trial and financial systems persist the
number of these half-living workers
will increase rather than diminish.
In the face of this awful disparity be
tween work and , wages, between the
needs of workirrgwomen and that
which our government monopoly
cursed society gives them, how foolish
and futile appear the child's play
Teforms" of increase-the-age-of-con-sent-and-moral-purity
people! So long
as women are inadequately remuner
ated for useful work, so long will the
ranks of prostitution be filled to over
flowing, even though you make the
age of consent thirty years and preach
the crucifixion of love until the grave
seals your lius. It is time that the
truth were unflinchingly told. Under
existing economic conditions the
childless prostitute contributes infin
itely less to the degredation of woman
kind than does the wife who reckless
ly ushers into life a large number of
children. Liberty.
Reduced to the Lowest Point.
The wages of the male workers are
reduced to the lowest point by the
avarice of employers, who take the ad
vantage of competition of women and
child labor and the reserve army of
destitute, unemployed men, ever ready
to take the place of the dissatisfied
workers at any price or risk. The
general average of wages given by the
best authority, the United States cen
sus and the various state reports are
as follows;
Industrial workers $1.02 pen each
day in the year, farmers 82 cents,
miners 71 cents. That the declara
tion 'that all wealth and power cen
ters in the hands of a few" is true is
shown in the following table:
Table showing the progressive in
crease in our national wealth and its
division between the producers (work
ers) and the non-produoers (rich
parasites. )
Workers' Non-producers1
share (parasites)
Year per cent, share per cent
1850 $8,000,000,000 62)i 87!
1800 16,000,000,000 43 56ft'
1870 80,000,000,000 S'i 07
1880 48,000,000,000 24 76
1890 61,500,000,000 17 88
ITIore money.
Thomas Jefferson was an advocate
of a large circulating medium. He
advocated a volume of $200,000,000
when the population was less than
8,000,000. At the same ratio to-day
we should have a volume of over
$1,600,000,000 instead of less than
$400,000,000. Now the Alliance and
many others demand an increased vol
ume of the currency, and we are con
stantly met with the argument that it
is undemocratic. Jeffeorson was al
ways a Democrat and he wanted full
legal tender notes, issued by the
government, without the intervention
of banks, and if the Democratic party
of the United States would go back to
the old party of Jefferson, Jackson
and Calhoun they could sweep the
country. But they must divest them
selves of the Wall street incubus that
holds thera down. The country must
have more money and less misery.
The question is one of more vital im
portance than all else, and the Demo
cratic party can not allow it to be
sldo tracked by any little side issue. -
The Sentinel: The people know
that tt-ey are paying the Vanderbilts
$13,000,000 a year salary; and mill
ions of them are quite tickled at the
idea, or at least they act as if they
were. Such -Tite Barnacle, patri
otic families among us, serve as a no
bility, and quite reconcile many of
our rich to living in America,
As fcr the poor, bless you, they
seem to feel only envy for those more
successful people, but they are willing
to do a little starving to keep their
ludships and 'ladyships in good trim
and fine feather.
A Complete Kiplanation of the Man
ner of Condact tag the Election
How Su-Te Will Check Hi) Ballot on
Flection Day.
Lincoln, Neb.. Oct. 12, 1891.
To the Independent voters of Lan
caster county:
The republicans of Nebraska have
entered into an agreement to say as
little as possible about the Australian
ballot, and then a few days before elec
tion send out an army of paid work
ers to instruct tneir fellows alone.
They hope thus to leave the independ
ents frustrated while they will be fully
equipped and organized. We oust
head off this plot by a campaign of ed
ucation. I here give you full instruc
tions in regard to the manner of vot
ing. Take this paper and explain it
all to your neighbors. Be sure to ex
plain to them that they must make no
mark or scratch on the ticket except
the cross or X. At a city election the
other day, in one ward, out of 97 votes
cast 26 were scratched, L e., the re
verse of the way they wanted to vote
was scratched off and the other left on
the ticket and then X made opposite.
All these votes were illegal. I have
gone to the county clerk and I here
give the form of yeur ballot as I shall
vote it November 3d. It is a straight
independent vote:
1. Persons desiring- to vote must procure
their bullou from a member of the election
2. They must then, without leaving the poll
ing place, pnx-eed to a compartment and pre
pare their ballot.
8. The ballots are prepared as follows:
Make a crots mark (X) with ink in the right
margin of the ballot opposite the name of each
person for whom you wiah to vote.
Be careful that you do not mark the names
of the persona for whom you do not with to
Do not make any mark on the ballot, save as
above directed, or the ballot will not be
1 f you spoil a ballot return It to a member
of the election board and obtain from him a
new ballot; take thii to a compartment and
mark It properly.
4. Having- marked the ballot, fold It mi at to
conceal Hie names and murks on the face and
U) expose the names on tho back.
6. Take it to the Judge of the election be
fore leaving the enclosure and tee it deposited
In the box.
a. Immediately leave the railed inclosiire.
7. If you wish to vote for any man whose
name does not appear upon the ballot, write or
insert his full name in the blank space on the
ballot under the proper office you wlh him to
bold, and make a cross mark in the proper
margin onDosite the same.
8. Do not take any ballot from the polling'
place; you thereby forfeit the right to vote.
tec. a). (Offenses relating to certificates of
nomination and ballots.) No person shall
falsely muko, or make oath to. or -fraudulently
destroy any certificate of nomination or any
part thereof ; or hie, or receive forming any
certificate of nomination, knowing the same
or any part thereof to be falsely made; or sup
press any certificate of nomination which has
been duly tiled, or nny part thereof, or forge
or falsely make tho olhciul endorsement on
any ballot. Every person violuting any of the
provisions of this section shall be deemed
guilty of a felony and upon conviction thereof
In any court of competent jurisdiction shall
be punished by Imprisonment in the peniten
tiary for a period of not less than ono year,
nor more than five years.
Sec. 27. (Same supplies.) No person shall,
during the election, remove or destroy any of
the supplies or other conveniences placed In
the booths or compartments for the purpose
of enabling the voter to prepare his ballot. No
person shall, during an election, tear down or
deface the cards printed for the Instruction of
voters. Every person wilfully violating any
of the provisions of this section shall, upon
conviction thereof In any court of competent
Jurisdiction, be fined iu any sum not less than
ten dollars nor more than one hundred dol
lars. BeC. 28. (Offenses by public officers. ) Every
public officer upon whom any duty is imposed
by this act. who shall willullvdoor perform
any actor thing heroin prohibited, or neglect
or omit to perform any duty as imposed upon
him by the provisions of this act, shall, upon
conviction thereof, forfeit his office, and shall
be punished by imprisonment in the county
Jail for a term of not less than one month nor
more than six months, or by u fine of not less
than one hundred dollars and not more than
five hundred dollars, or by both such tine and
Sec. 2. (Electioneering Obstructing voting
removing and marking ballots, etc ) No officer
of election shall do any electioneering on elec
tion any. mo person whomsoever simn no any
electioneering on election day within any
polllneplHee or any building In which an elec
tion is being held, or within one hundred feet
thereof, nor obstruct the doors or entries
thereto, or prevent free ingress to or ogress
from said building. Any election officer,
sheriff, constable, or other peace officer is
hereby authorized and empowered, and It Is
hereby made his duty to clear the passage
ways and prevent such obstruction,
and to arrest any person so doing. No
person shall remove any bal ot from the pot
ling place before flic closing of the polls. No
person shall show his ballot after it le marked
to any person in such a way as to reveal the
contents thereof, orthe name of the candidate
or candidates lor whom he has marked his
vote, nor shall any person solicit the elector to
show the same: nor shall any person except a
Judge of election receive from any electora
uai lot prepared tor voting, iso elector snail
receive a ballot from any other person than
one of the judges of election having charge of
the ballots, nor shall any person other than
such judges of election deliver a ballot to such
elector. No elector shall vote or offer to vote
any ballot except such ashe has received from
t he Judges of election having charge of the
ballot. N'oolectc-r shall place any murk upon
his ballot hy which it may afterward bo iileu-
t Hied as tnc one voted oy him . fcvery elector
who does not vote the bollot delivered to him
by the Judge of election having charge of the
ballots shall, before leaving the polling place,
return such ballot to such judges. Whoever
shall violate any of tho provisions of this
section shall, on conviction thereof in anv
court of competent jurisdiction, be fined in
any sum not less thmi twenty-five dollars, nor
more than one hundred dollars, and adjudged
to pay the cost of prosecution.
Now, look at the next column and
see the ballot with tho manner of my
markings on the ticket.
Yours for vtctorv Novembers, 1891.
S. S. Jones.
Labette County Statesman: The
owners of bonded whisky owe the gov
ernment $10, 000, 000 in taxes and they
are asking to have the time of pay
ment extended. As a presidential cam
paign is coming on tho request will
probably be granted, and no penalty
charged as the law does not provide
for it The farmers and other owners
of real estate in Kansas owe tho state
quite an amount of back taxes. A re
quest to have the time of payment ex
tended oould not be granted under the
law, but the state will bell its land to
gets its money, and allow the owner
of the land three years to redeem in
and only asks him to pay the holder
of the certificate two per cent per
month until redeemed. The same po
litical party made both laws.
The Alliance Monitor: The Alliance
comprises a majority of the voters of
Alabama. These voters have a right
to their opinions, to their policies, to
their plans and their purposes. They
are simply exercising the right of citi-
, cenship in ail they have undertaken
i aad all they purposo to accomplish.
Ihey have all their material interests
and the welfare of their children in
volved in tho result It is not only
their right, but their duty to do all
they are undertaking. They would
be recreant to the demands of man
hood and every obligation incumbent
upon them if they should do less. A
majority of thom regard the union of
flio West and South as the easiest,
best and safest plan to be pursued,
and those who claim to be their lead
ers should seek that consummation.
In this blank trill be th.e words:
used only outside the polling place.
trill gice you a ballot on white paper
in Otis space.
c , - - ,, ,, 1 , S
Fob JirxiK of the Sltkexk Court. ..Vot ron ONE.
Mrs. AdaM. Bittenbender. of Lincoln Prohibition .
Jos. V. Kdgerton. of South Omaha People's Independent J
ATliTpost, of Columbus Republican
Fob Rkoekts or State Uniwrsitv Vote koh Two
F. A. brogan ' ."Democrat
A. d'AIlemande People's Independent j X
"fr m. Gornt Prohibition
K. A. Hadley People's Independent
S. F. llenneker Democrat
C. II. Alar pie, Omaha Republican
H. P. Shumway, Wakefield Republican
Mrs. C. MTWoodward .rrohi6itioa"
Fob District Jiduks Vote fob THREE'
II. C. Bitten bender .TrohlbTtion
O. W. Cromwell, Lincoln People's independent
A. W. Field. Lincoln Republican "
Chas. L. Hall, Lincoln Republican
NVra. Leese. Lincoln , People's Independent
C7 MrOsborno, Lincoln . . TTTProhibltion j
C. MTParker. Unjoin ..Petition j
J. A. Rollins, Lincoln Prohibition
A. S. Tibbets, Lincoln People's Indepeudent and Democrat
Fob Couktt Treasurer .Vote fob ONE
S. W. Burnham, of Lincoln v Republican
Obadiah Hull, of Mill TPeopleIndependent and Democrat jX
Artemus Roberts, Lincoln Prohibition j
Fob Sheriff
F. Ilellmer, Lincoln.
K. Hubbard, Lincoln
Sam McClay, Lincoln
Fob Clerk of the District Court
Ellas Baker, Lincoln
C. L. Eaton, Lincoln
Miss Emma Hedges, Lincoln
C, E. Waite, Lincoln
For Count Clerk . . ,
. S. Demaree, Roca.
D. N. Johnson, Lincoln
John YV. Keenan, Highland.
J. D. VVoods, Grant
Fob Suit. Public Instruction.':
J. S. Baer, Waverly
II. S. Bowers, Lincoln. . .People's
fc. D. Harris, Lincoln
.1 i ... . ,.
Fob Count Commissioner
It. W. Carver, Oak Democrat
Mat Muuel. Little Salt People's Independent X
J. II. Wescott, Mai comb Republican
For County Juige .Vote for ONK
J. L. Mack, Lincoln Prohibition
I. W. Lansing, Lincoln ......Republican
JH. J. Whitmore, Lincoln Democrat
W. S. Wynn, Liucoln People's Independent X
F'or Coroner.
T. F. Britt, Lincoln
J?. D. Crim, Lincoln
J. S. Dawson, Lincoln
T. E. llosman, Lincoln People's Independent X
For StRVF.yoR Vote for ONE.
Thomas Doubt, Lincoln Prohibition
E. J. Robinson, Lincoln .... People's Independent and Democrat X
W. S. Scott, Lincoln Republican
Fob Justices of the Peace. .? Vote for THREE
J. H. Brown. . . . ; Republican '
A. G. Borgctt TT7. Republican"!
P. O. Cassidy ; Democrat
C. H. Fox worthy Republican '
J. C. McNerney People's Independent and Democrat X
II. C. Palmer . People's Independent X
Fred Shepperd People's independent and Democrat j X
For Constables Vote for THREE
E. S. Bennett Democrat
1). J. Christopher Democrat X "
E. Munger Republican
NVm. Livingston People's Independent j" X
V. C. Mallory liepubllcan
W. S. Randall?! 7.7777." 7 7 . .Democrat" "
R. D- Spelts Republican
A. J. Warwick People's Independent X
For Assessor Second Ward Vote for ONE
Frank Kokesch People's Independent and Democrat x
Harry Stine Republican" I
nate Plata.
The famous Washington woman cor
respondent who only a little while ago
could hardly find words to express her
contempt for the ragged paupers who
were making so much noise, has re
cently been moved to say in one of her
It scorns to me that those political
optimists who have been hoping that
the new party movement would be
dissipated into thin air as soon as we
had one season of good crops, must
begin to doubt their gift of prophecy.
Instead of vanishing in the face of tho
most abundant harvest that hns been
known in this country for manyycars,
the farmers' party appear to consider
this stroke of good fortune a special
mark of the favor their budding revo
lution finds in tho eyes of heaven.
They have takon fresh courage from
it They argue with much logic that
if they could accomplish what they did
last year in spite of poverty and r'di
cule, they can do vastly more this
year, wilh money pouring in upon
them and the nation at large thor
oughly awake to a senso of their
power. They are increasing, rather
than lessening, their demands.
It will not do for politicians or law
makers anywhere to ignore tho agita
tion of live questions which has begun
among the farmers. Even thouga the
forms the movement takes at first are
crude, their essenco is substantial, and
a class of mon who have heretofore
lot politics almost alone are coming to
feel their own strength. HUtary bits
told us what that means; and exped
ience warns us that it will be wiser to
"Sample A'afoT' on tiuttd paper)
On the inside polling place the judges,
with the words Official Ballot " hen
.Vote for ONE
.People's Independent
Democrat j
Votb for ONE
.". .People's Independent
Democrat I
. Vote for ONE
.People's Independent j
. Democrat I
. Republican
, , , , Vwnt fohONE
Independent and Democrat jf
Prohibition I
.. . ...I. ' i i j
Vote fob ONE
. Vote fob ONE
open a few straight channels for the
coming flood than to try to dam it with
obstructions which will only increase
its force when it finally sweeps them
The Alliance Bulletin: The effort to
divide the Alliance forces upon the
sub-treasury scheme is proving a dis
mal failure. Tho plan is ono of the
soundest.financiul measures ever placed
before any people, and tho time is not
far distant when this, or some other
equally as good plan will be cnactod
! into law.
The Oregon Alliance Herald: If the
Farmers' Alliance had collapsed half
as often as tho newspaper opponent
have given out news to that effect it
would long ago have been forgotten,
but instead of being forgotten it is
being remembered in a very lively
way, and tho remembrance promises
to become even livelier as tho presi
dential contest approaches.
Wilton Star: The insinuation that
ft hns boen on account of a lack of in
dustry, frugality and system that has
in the past fifteen years, more than
ever before engulfed the farmors in
mortgage indebtedness, is wilfully
false. And no ono knows it better
than many that make tho charge.
There is no class of people that works
Harder and practices more economy
and enjoys less of tho comforts and
luxuries of lifo than tho fanner. Mo
nopoly, contraction and rascality in
high places have done it.
"Iwplnllie EidtotitluRoad."
People's Party Medal !
Made ef !!d Alnmtnnm. tha ! of a silver dol
lar, wrigliiahouliuinwhua twenty lient idem
Aluminum Is aironic-r than Iroa and no heavier
than wood. Ills mora vmluuMa to hamanlty than
(old or dlvrr, Iti el In liulk ! uareaur than
copper and Ills hemming chojter front day todav,
aa Improved niMluxla at warlna It are drvtaro.
The best uraitiral IIIuki ration of tho fallacy of bar
ter money. In -Inlrlimk' ilur" l.far irratcr tl-:m
that of gold or allvrr, thounu Ibelr market iu it
olitHrr. The rrvrrwt milt, of the medal rontatiK lb
worda: "Ooamwni.nuireof Hie Founding of th
Irol1 Parly Mv r9i li an Kan. 11, atClneianMI.
Ohio." It It sold forth purpose of ralalog cam
paign fauda for (lie National CoionilUee.
LliMtraldlKount to reform speaker ana organi
sations. It Is n ported that many awaken will beabl to
pay their way by t ie mile of iliu modal.
Let everybody boom Its 4le.
In orderiiis; stale whether you want the medal
tttached to a pin to lie worn as a badge, or plain, to
M carried as a ueeket pteco.
Address si orders to Alliascv rra. C v.
I.lnw.ln. Neb.
Homes and Irrigated Farms, Gardens and
and Orchards in the Celebrated Bear
River Valley on the Main Lines of the
Union Pacific and Central Pacific R. R.
near Ccrinne and Ogden, Utah.
Splendid location for business and in
dustries of all kinds in the well known
city of Corinne, situated in the middle
ot tlia valley on the Central f acinc It K.
Tha lands of tho Hear Kiver valley are
now thrown open to settlement by the
construction ot, the mammoth system of
irrigation from the Bear lake and river,
just completed by the Bear Kiver Canal
Co,, at cost of 8,00',000. The com
pany controls 100,000 acres of these line
lands and owns many lots and business
locations in the city of Corinne, and is
now prepared to sell on easy terms to
settlers and colonies. The climate, soil,
aad irrigating facilities are pronounced
unsurpassed by competent judges who
dedal the valley to be the Farad iso of
tho Farmer, Fruit Grower and Stock
Raiser. N ice social surroundings, good
schools and churches at Corinne City,
and Home Markets exist for every kind
of farm and garden produce in the
neighboring cities of Ogden and Salt
Lake, and in the great mining camps.
Lands will be shown from the local of
fice ot the Company at Corinne. 15tf
JJK3. LEE ft BE 0 BUT,
T-8m 315 South 16th Street,
7 8m Room 41 Richard's Block
General practice. Lincoln, Nebraska.
Room 7 Milling-sly Block.
Calls promptly attended tonts-ht
or day. Telephone tui.
T) "7) w T0U contemplate at-
i iMiiauiir m uuiinvii
5fcUftyS?Sl echo.l. It will be t o your
' Interest to enrretDnnd
with the Lincoln Businena College.
It stands at the head of the list of schools
for supplying- tho business men of the coun
try it ti cnpanle assistants selected from Its
wcll-tia ned students. Its proprietor has ed
ucated thousands of ambitious young men
and women ana placed them on the hlirhroad
tosucrexa. Complete Business. Shorthand.
Type writing and Penmanship Courses are
taugnt. f or illustrated I ntaiotnie address
1). It. LILLIBKIDGB, Pros .
Lincoln, Nebr. ARE SINGING
Man ail Labor Mi!
The demand for the little book was so very
heavy that the publishers have now tomplet-
eaa ueautitui
Revised and enlarged, In superior style, and
furnished in both naoer and board covers.
This Is far the largest songster in the market
for the price, and the carefully prepared in
dex enahles both ward a no music editions to
be used together. TheMuslo Edition resem
bles in appearance and size Gospel Hymns.
More of these books arc In use than any other
Labor Songster published. The demand Is
simply wonderful). With largly Inoreaaed
facilities tor punnsmng, an oraera can bo
filled the same day received, whether by the
dozen or thousand. Price, single copy, pa
ner2ue: hoard. 2.'ki. Doat naid. Per dozen.
tzuu ana -.ou pist pais, wnra tuniou, w
pages luc alliance ru. jn.,
2-tf Lincoln, Neb,
"The Money Monopoly" i
for utility, the best book now in print a cy
oloptdia almost priceless.
HON. D. C. DEAVKR, of Omaha. Neb.,
writes to The Kabmrrb' Alliancis:" "The
Money Monopoly has made many conveits
here. I give my word and honor that every
man whe reaf.s it has become an Independ
ent." The Journal of the Kniahts of Labor savs:
"Wo heartily recommend '-The Money Mono
poly, as it Is. without exception, the best ex
position of labor financial principles we havo
scon. Wonderfully clear and forcible."
1 l large pilars. Price 25c : 10 for f 1 .75. A d
dress this office or B. U. IMKE.'i, Sidney, la.
Tho author will send a sample copy of the
book to any Alliance or Assembly at the
wholesale price.
Orinds from 100 to SOO
Jr llushelaperday accor-
uing to uneness. inna
enr earn, outs, etc., fine emmpti for an; purpose.
We warrant the PtKK.Lr.SS to ba Uie
tar" Write us at onoe for prices and agency.
There Is money In this mill. Made only by the
(Oeneral Western Agents for the CHAMl'IOI
WAGON, The Uontea Jt'ritMid.)
Sates 11 sr day. Ipsetal rates by tat week.
Corner 15th iniJicksoD Struts,
n Oms hloaxfreas sser oa. sate
OMAHA ji N3B33
I. M. Ratmokd, Lxwu Grkoort,
rretudent. Vioefres.
Lincoln, -
CAPITAL, $200,000.
I. M. Raymond Lewis Gbjeoobt.
W. II. McCrkert. C. U. Morrill. A. J. Sawyer.
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
C, W. MOSHER. President.
11. J. WALSH, Vice-President.
R. C. OUTCALT, Cashier.
J. W. MAXWELL, Assistant Cashier.
A. 1. 8. STUART.
'tataat. olute
rls tbn will
toIobm also
it and wu
mm mm
We have opened a new Studio st U23 O street, up stairs and wilt be pleased to have rae
oitlzens of Lincoln call and examine our work. We make a specialty of AH18TOTYPE8 a
new process of Photography, and call youf speotal attention to the ine results we are obtain
ing. With every dosen Heat Cabinet we will present customers with aiflue life sis port rate I
This offer will hold rood but a short tame to introduce our work, so avail yourselves ot
this great opportutvtty. ttt 8CLIPSR STUDIOS. Lincoln. Rebraaka.
The Lightning Hay Press.
807, 809 NORTH I6TH ST.
We Handle Bale Ties, Coil Wire and a Full Line of Repairs
Always Kept on Hand. SWm -
flay apd Grain flapdfed 1p Gar lots.
The finest ground floor Photograph Gallery in the State. All Work the
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 236 i ith street.
,otf. T. W. TOWNSEND. Proprietor.
ctcci wnunrn" feiipc
giLLL uvnvbii iLnuL
Rubs easily weaves
raplaiy. The beat
steel machine made,
w h ol es ale prices
where we have no
gents. Kreia-bt paid.
Art's wanted. Send
for circular to the Qoahea Fence Ma. Co.,
Mention this paper. Goshen, lud
What Calhoun Says.
' Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 22, 1890.
Eureka Rheumatic Eemody. Co.,
Lincoln, Neb.
I have been relieved twice from se
vere attacks of Rliuemat ism by the use
of Eureka Rheumatic Rumetly, using
onlr a small portion cf one bottle, have
bad no trouble since the last attack,
about three years ago.
J. D. Calhoun,
Editor Lincoln Weekly Herald.
For sale by Drueo'its I2m43
Mil ni l,
Ul0 t--h!fr. lit-;tf-
tea hut , m i I
s-temi rt-r ilitiffw't !
'twrlUI OnirrHVi.
llitt flstin htrrrt.
k A pamphlet of Information sndab-ir1
tSlrC'lJI luw iWBnuwniK WUW Wfifcl
r- Obtain Psleais, "roiit, 'l'radyAJ
mMsrki, Cuert-Th:, smU jNMMgjj
; 301 Hrimdwuy. ,
.V sm assi
. r tie. (.. . ..
S. II. Bckhram, D. U. Wrxa.
Cashier. AMtUash.
- Nebraska.
S. H. Bckkham. T. W. Lowibt.
AajwrnlnloamaMaBasa. Ill nana brim fall at tkssrai taformattoa.
Moaiaf . Prws port paid M omts, Al this aatrsaM 14
not but lonf.
uraarai oaaa
saaa if yea ana. Tall
oattaias a bud aad dawrititlua at anrr stats la tha anhav
Jsonarjaatlon. Oirsi ososus fat IMS. If nU sailtftad with It ntar
will rsturn four m
it. Th iasaaos hare basa snU ea Umss
wall alaassd. Order ay postal
Soldiers Disabled Since the War are Entitled.
Dependent widows and parents now depend
ent whe sons died irom effects of army
service are included. If you wish your clalir.
spoedil7 and and sticc wfnlly prosecuted,
Late t'ommlsBioner JnnlCO IMnHtn
of Pensions. 47-lj" Washing-ton, D. C.
Nate's Natural Pan Killer.
A Sure Relief for
Rheumatism, neuralgia, soreness, sprains,
bruises, sore throat, headache and thoct'v
Price SOcts Per Bottle.
rrepared only by the
Howard Hcdicino Go.,
Corner 12Ui and N street,
.. J. TB
1 Rubber S
M antsfaotucn ot
Stamps, Seali,
Bodges and
Baggage Checks
--f Bvery OetorlpUOD. BatabUshed Itss,
sa o'thSuT tWCOLH. MSB.