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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 10, 1891)
THE FA KM ENS' ALLIANCE. LINCOLN, NKR. TflUKSIMY . DEC. 10, 1891.
Ckiinnao WjJh M Cm?iri Epoe
ElMTOB Au.lciIt 1 bo turprbe
to h to co torn of tha corporation
rgMi eirrcWd over a circular teat
out to our committ. jng our
friend up a little for food to meet our
m weary campaign exponse. There
vas notbiag went about the circular,
Md u we hare beard of no kkka from
tAoaeto whom it was addressed. Just
why the other fellowi should kick so
rigorously we ran only surmise. It
probably has not yet penetrated the
gold rimmed, boiler Ironed cranium of
tbesa editors, that v hava no banks,
or railroad i. or millionaires to go to for
funds to run a campaign, but hav to
rely upon honest people to sustain an
basest cause. Tha Freemont flaU d'.d
u the honor to publish the entire cir
cular, to the exclusion of important
railroad matter. I certainly feel flat
tered by this mark of its regard, and I
am sure that its small circle of readers
will appreciate the improvement in its
pages by discovering in them a little
good Eaglish for onoe, at least. And
for the further benulit of its readers I
would remark that if Brother Hiait
would apply to ma in person and
accompany his request with a small
tea, (not for publication but as an evi
dence of good faith,) I will furnish him
soma good reading matter more fre
quently than his readers now receive it,
aapadally if tbey depend entirely for
thoir mental pabulum upon the frail
editor. Try, brother, to be equally
choloe hereafter in all matter appearing
ia your columns and you may yot lire
to become respectable yourself, and
make your paper a fit companion for
Tha p. o. Journal is also kiud enough
to call attention to the matter. It says
"the circular is an appeal for money to
pay the expenses of the campaign."
This is certainly gratifying to us, for
that was just what we Intended it for,
nd if there are brains enough on the
Jtunut, for once, to give a correct in
terpretation to anything an indepen
dent has said or written, it is certainly
refreshing, and shows signs of improve
ment But it further says that "it
strikes the ordinary old liner as queer,
that so many thousands of dollars as
they claim were still unpaid, should
have been expended by a lot of reform
officers, who hadbcei out on a chato
far men." . Here the wrltor seems to
have gone daft again. Ono correct idea
having got into his head, proved more
than he could stand. We certainly said
nothing about "chasing men" or ex
pending "thousands of dollars." The
pea that wrote that part oftho notice
must have been shaking with the"Ager,"
If so, I can excuse the pen, for I know
something about the "agor" myself. I
had some experlonce with the vile
disease down in Indiana on the Wabash.
I also had some experience with the
Nebraska or Journal kind of "A got"
about a year ago, and to tell the truth,
I thluk more of the Wabash variety
than I do of the Journal complaint of the
same name. I "kinder" admire a bold
disease, and used to rathor enjoy a
good shaking up by the "ager," for
while it made me feel awfully moan
myself I couldn't help but admire the
snanner of its attack. , I felt it was a
brave enemy, and after it was through
I always felt in my very bones that its
attack was no lie, but always a sure, if
not a (lead sure, thing, l am only
sorry that I cannot say as much in
favor of the Journal scribblor who dis
graces the name of his Wabash cousin.
But about that circular. It is not the
itoggen, Eosewater and Rum method
of raising money, I admit, for Koggon
says, ' give us the candidate and Omaha
will furnish the money." Now that is
all right. Corporations nover get tired
of furnishing the oil for poiiucal ma
chinery run in their interest. They
don't need to send out circulars. The
money is all pledged in advance. But
ours is a peoplo's party, and being in
the interest of the common peoplo, we
think, and our people think, it should
be supported by the people themselves;
ana as long as tney don't kick whv
should those sot up a howl who have
not been asked to contribute a cent?
The reason is too evident and scarcclv
seeds to be stated. It is done to create
distrust in the vain hope of disrupting
inuepenaent party, xneir argu
ment, plainly stated, would be, in the
"independent party you are taxed for
its support, but eoino back to us and we
will not only see that voa are not taxed
but we can get money enough from the
railroads and banks and other moneyed
interests, not only to pay all running
expenses of the party but to pay you
money besides for voting our ticket."
That is about what these fellows are
trying to say to our people. But whv
haven't they the honesty to say wha't
ney reauy meanr i ney mean that it
the people will continue to lot corpora
tions reb them three hundred and sixty
four days in the year, they seed not
bother about runninir elections. We
will take care of the expenses and send
a carriage around to take you to the
polls, and all you will have to do will
oe 10 vote o xr ucxet.
Asrain the Journal v. "the New
York laiv requiring candidates to file a
sworn statement of their campaign ex
penses would throw some light on the
disposition cf the money which the
Alliance leaders have extorted from
tha farmers by special assessments."
And it says further, " let as have it."
Ifow let us see whether the Journal is
hottest in what it says There is no
law in this slate prohibit log the very
thing being dene that the Journal thinks
would be a good thing. Therefore, as
chairman of the state committee of the
people's independent party, in connec
tion with the seoretary and treasurer,
we wil' make out a sworn statement of
all monies received by the committee,
and from what source received, and
date of receiving it. together with a
full and complete statement of monies
disbursed, and for what purpose, pro
Tided the editor of the Journal will have
Dr. Mercer and the like officers of his
committee do the same thing, and the
two committees shall meet at a stipu
lated time and place, to compare state
scents and examine each others' reports,
and either or both may be represented
by an attorney who shall have the right
to examine the chairman or other
officers of the committees, under oath,
touching upon any item or items in
cither report not fully explained or
understood. Now, if the Journal is
honest, and means what it says, it can
have the New York law in effect before
the next legislature meets. We can bo
ready on very short notice. Let us
know when it will rait Dr. Mercer's
The Hume Sentinel: When you bear
a fellow say taat U governinmt can
not opera. a railroad ask him how it
Is that when a railroad company makes
an awdgnmeot the courts appoiat
a manager aai the bus!n goes
on just the same. Tha public has tha
benefit of the roai and it is operated
under control of the government agent
If the courts can operate one Use uo
cestfuLy. eas there be any reason that
all tha lines may not be run the earn
Arkansas Farmer: Don't think be
cause your little sub-Alliance is puny
and wanting in energy and life that
the order is going down. Bead up and
sea that it is going ahead with ali
steam on. It grows at tha rata of two
or three thousand a day. Thirty-eight
states have been organized and all will
soon join tha column. Nothing can
stop the great march of the people.
Take hone, take courage, stand true to
your oolora and your principles will
surely triumph. Bight will In the
end be tha victor.
The Toller: Bold, fearless, deter
mined leaders are needed at the front
bow in tie Farmers Alliance to moot
and withstand the assaults of the sub
sidized pre,, and to meet tha enemy
on tha hurtling. There never was a
period in tha history of tho order
when such a united effort was made to
create distention in our ranks by false
hood and ridicule; but thanks to the
courage, manhood and fidelity to prin
ciple shown by the rank and file of our
order. They are standing by their
chosen leaders, and the falsehood and
abuse only unites them closer together
!n bonds of union.
The Leader: A conspiracy against
the life-blood of the body politic the
money of the country is the worst
form of treason which can be com
mitted in a republican form of gov
ernment It U i conspiracy to rob
honest effort of its reward; it is a con
spiracy to dospoil honest enterprise of
its profits; it is a conspiracy to rob
labor of the fruits of its toll; it is a
conspiracy to rob the country of its
honesty, its industry, its enterprise
and its manhood. For what purpoieP
To make the exploiter wealthier in
his millions at the cost of the integri
ty, the vlrti'.e, the intelligence and the
patriotism of the country. A rate of
serfs and slaves aro incapable of free
dom for more than one generation.
A conspiracy to make the great masses
serfs and slaves is a conspiracy against
The Alliance Despatch: No civil
ized nation under the sun, from the
earliest history to the present day, bos
ever fought a war to a successful issue
without tha uso of paper money In
some form. Never has war been de
clared by any nation when the declar
ation was not speedily followed by tha
withdrawal of all specie moneys from
circulation, and when specie did not
hide itself away, and remain in deop.
dark vaults away from the sight of
the people until tha danger was past,
leaving the battle to be fought by paper
money. jNever has a country been
threatened with a serious panio when
gold dla not prooeed to intrench itself
behind the ponderous doors or the
banker's safe, and remain therd until
prosperity was restored by the free
olroulation of paper mouey. It is
equally true that the value of the gold
dollar has been determined not by the
intrinsio value of the gold it contains,
but by the demand that could be cre
ated for it by its owners biding it
away. And yet speculators in gold.
who are the moneyed aristocracy of
tho world, would have you believe that
the gold dollar is the only honest dol.
lar. Bosh! Give us a money that
will stay with us in the dark hour of
finanotul distress and when war's
dread alarms fill the land with horror.
That Is the honest dollar, but it is not
the gold dollar r
The Ottawa Journal: A great deal is
being said these times about Kansas
credit. The old party papers aro full
of it They claim that Kansas' weal or
woe depends on the favor it finds in the
eyes of the Eastern monoy lender.
They ray that whatever adversity or
depression exists to-day in Kansas, is
owing to the bad namo that the Peo
ple's party has given to Kansas in
the East. They say to the voters of
Kansas, if you elect Alliance judges.
Eastern money lenders will cease to
do business in Kansas, and misery, ruin
and want will be the result. It was
the cUronio threat of tho Republicans
in tha legislature last winter, "if you
Alliance men pass this law or that law,
the Eastern monoy lenders will crush
tho lifo out of Kansas." Now ponder
on this. What does it go t prove?
It is an acknowledgement of the po.
tentiality of tho money power. We
ate in the power of money lenders, and
tliey will make grass grow ia tho
streets of tho cities, weep the people
off the farms and turn them out into
the highways to diet" Again we say,
think on it! If the power of individ
uals to loan money has reached to such
a gigantic- pass, is it not high time for
the government to step in and take
control of this mighty engine for weal
or for woe? If the money lenders have
attained suoh omnipotence that voters
and even legislatures must act in obe
dience to their whims (and the old
parties declare that be has roached
that pass is it not imperative on ev
ery loyal citizen to array himself
against this hydra-headed menace to
Wben Tney Are Beaten.
How long before the monthly in
stallment of slander of the Alliance
or Alliance leaders will appear in the
subsldizod organs, that are paid to
prostitute their columns by . insertion
of such infamous slanders and libels
as those which bava recently ap
peared t The Topeka special corre
spondent Las not abandoned the busi
ness, nor has tha New York Adver
tiser's paid falsehood-propagator died.
It is about time for one or the other
to furnish their installment If they
shall not hurry up they may not be
able to collect their bill for November
work. .-, '
Exoitod Cltlzsn (to business mana(sr of
Eureka Medicine Co.)' 'See here t What
do you mean by printing this testimonial
ovar iny namel I never took any of your
stuff ia my Ufa.' Manager "Ws are
sorry, air, but w, understood that you
wee dead," (To olsrk) "James, see
that th ligaatcreundw sworn testimonial
So. 41, 144 is changed before wa' get oat
the next edition of 'Public Indorsement' "
THE CULTCKE OF SILK.
FAVORABLE REPORTS OF PROG
RESS IN AMERICA.
A HtatOT? mt tfet IV. vlnt mt thm 14 Mtr?
CUia.t Sail m AH ruti af
tk CaaaUT A(4 ia
An effort is being made by axsocia
tioas formed for tba purpose toward a
revival of silk culture In this country,
and very favorable reports are given
of the progress being made in this di.
The time was when this industry
was quite a flourlihing one here, says
tna American Cultivator, and some
time ago an article on the subject, ap
peared in these columns, In which the
climatic conditions and possibilities for
the sucooas of tha industry were set
In this connection and for the encour
agement which it may give, wa append
a communication which recently ap
peared in one of our exchanges, con
taining some interesting fuels on tho
subject by a gentleman thoroughly
posted In this matter, lie say;
"A half century ago, I was a young
man, one among thousands, who
oapousod the cause of silk culture in
the state of New lorlc. Neither was
this tate alone in the matter, but the
whole United States and the Canadus
were ealistud in it The business
started woll; the mulberry trees were
planted and they grew well, extensive
cocooneries were established, and silk
worms were fed and they grew well.
Large quantities of cocoons were rais
ed, and some of the finest qualities of
all if were ruled irora them that was
ever Allotted in the world.
Tba business seemed so successful
that many a farmer and small house
holder planted an orchard of mulberry
I roe a, and the business would have
succeeded beyond everybody's expec
tation hud it n t been for two thlngB:
first the specula! ion in trees; second
there being no market for cocoons.
The first experiment cost the country
millions of dollars. It was like all
new Inventions, or progenitors of
new things, who hardly ever reap the
benefit of their inventions; but their
successors or the second corporations
moot with bettor success. This is so
to-day of tho silk business. To-day
there is a market tor all the cocoons
raised in this country and at a fuir val
uation. There are now over 300 silk
manufacturers in the United States,
and does any one suppose that if the
same feeling existed now for cultivating
the mulberry trees and the silk worm as
in 1838, 1839 and 1810 there would bo
any such thing as failure? 1 think not
"When sixteen carloads of hkeiu silk
were transported a season or two past
in one shipment from Yokohama to
New York, amounting to f 1, 600, 000,
passing through as good a silk-growing
country as ever was in Japan or
China, when the same sixteen carloads
oould have been raised in this country
and the $1,500,000 saved to the unom- j
ployed, it would seom as though this
saoood attempt at the cultivation of
this silk industry in this country would
bo commendable, giving employment
In a new industry to thousands of men,
women and children.
1 "In 1843 the American institute of
the city of New York called together
a considerable number of gentlemen
silk growers from different parte of the
United States and formed a conven
tion, of which James Talmngo was
made president with a large list of
other officers. In pursuance of that
call about sixty delegates assembled.
Mr. Taltuage, in taking tho chair,
made some romaric. 'This, ' said he,
ia the first national silk convention
ever callod In this country. Its object
Is to take into coiinid,. r.ition tho 'ex
pediency, as well as the possibility,
of making silk one of tho staples of
the country, and to ascertain whether
its culture be or be not congenial to
the soil and then to advise those en
gaged In the matter to go on with it'
If not to cease their labors, and in
those ways the convention, in his opin
ion, would be able to do a good deal of
"Gen. Tnlmage then went on to ox-
press his opinion that not only in one
part but in all parts of the United
(States tho climate nnd the soil of tho
country wore most admirably ndapted
to the culture of the silk worm. In
stead of sending money out of the
country for tho purchase of what we
can make oursolves, tho general
would advine his countrymen to enter
into the enterprise with vigor, to go
to work like patriots, and to improve
the advantages which God and nature
had put Into th?ir hands for the pro
duction of a new staple, and one that
it. was fully demonstrated must eventu
ally turn out a rich source of national
, "The present generation of young
men know very little of the silk cul
ture as it was followed fifty years ago,
except by history. Tho business to
day is springing up in many parts of
the country. The congress of the
United States is assisting in many
localities its culture, and not many
years hence this country will be over
Uowing with silk fabrics of its own
growth and manufacture. "
The first man killed in the Franco-
Prussian war of 1870 has had his
memory honored by a rodYiument
which has been erected near Worth.
Singularly enough, he proves to have
been neither a German nor a French
man, but an Englishman, who was
with the German army.
In a photograph ot tho heavens now
in course of preparation at the Paris
observatory, it is calculated that 60, -000.000
stars will be represented. Iu
the nebulas of the Lyre, M. Bail land
took a photograph 4x5J which reveals
4, 800 stars to the naked eve!
There are 413 species of trees found
within the limits ot the United States,
sixteen of which, when perfectly sea
soned, are heavy enough to sink in
water. Tho heaviest of those is the
black ironwood (Condelia terra) of
Florida, which Is 16 to SO por cent
heavier than distilled water.
, : arrlaae t ain.
The marriage fair, the institution ot
which dates from time immemorial,
is still held annually in Brittany. In
pursuance ot the singular custom, all
the marriageable girls with a dowry
from that and neighboring villages,
dressad in their best finery, climb en
the parapet ot the bridge, on which
they sit in rows. One shows a fine
waist; another allows a pretty foot
sad ankle t" p out from under her I
drew; a third bares a shapely arm;
while a fourth exhibit a forest of
long hair. The eager youths soon
advance along the footway of tba
bridge and examine the eligible girl
this ona curling sn incipient mous
tache, that on throwing back his
thick lcks, ar.d other asrain. walk
ing tosh iwol their upright bearing.
When one of them fancies one of the
girls ha steps up to her and offers his 1
hand to help her lo alight from the
parapet If he is to her taste she
takes tha proffered hand, jumps down,
and negotiations at once begin, with
tba parents standing by. Should all
inquiries turn out satisfactory on bo:h
sides, the young couple strike each
other's open band, and tho affair it
concluded. Sat. Evening Post
WHY HUMBUG THRIVES.
DtiilM Sama nA Ona't Kaaw Watt
la lla With Th.lr Kn.f,
The fact of the matter is America is
a famous place to make money in, but
a wretched spot to speni it in. Peo
ple of groat wealth and people of small
fixed incomes graiitute to Europe as
tha moth to tbe flume. There is an
alluring radiance ab m a life abroad
which compels the rich and attracts
tbe ix. or. Thee U no city in the
world where one gels so poor a retun
for a lavish expenditure of money as
New York; there is no habitation on
the globo where tte mbery of living
on a small fixed income is so empha
it has often been figure! how much
families who maintain great establish
ments, like the Asters, the ander
bilts, the lkltnonts. or Goelots, can
spend in a year. With incomes rang
ing anywhere from M0. 000 to f 1,000.
000 says the Illustrated American,
theso people find it wretched hard
work to gt:t rid of $150,000 a year.
No wonder that tbey invest in huge
steam yachts and diamond stomachers.
A box at tho opera, a ball or two,
horses and carriages, and a retinue of
servants tako only a dippcrful out of
the barrel; and then the opera bo is
as often let as not, the bulls turn to
ashes, the horses and carriages are
knocked about over the worst pave
ments in the world, and a multiplica
tion of domestics only nieuns so many
more drunks nnd incompetents below
ttnirs. A mun may belong to a dozen
different clubs and scarcely find one
that is agreeabla A woman will pat
ronize twenty different modistes nnd
be lucky to find two that lit her. Tho
mere fact that all the town insists
upon crowding into the uncomfortable
confines of Delmouico's when it wants
to give a bull or eat a luncheon proves
how utterly without rt source New
York is as a dispenser of amusement
Our theaters, truly enough, com
pare favorably with the best of Paris
and London, but they begin at an hour
when most people prefer to be at din
ner; and if a play succeeds at all, it is
kept on the boards until it dies of old
age. . Flower shows, horse shows and
dog shows all very well and pretty in
their way, but neither intellectual nor
enduring are seized upon by socioty
with an absurd avidity born of ennui.
A new singer or pianlstor violinist is
hunted like a quarry, and mode attained
but happy to find that ho can command
ridiculous-' prices to go and amuse
bored people at their own houses. Men
take to drink or hunting, according as
the frost is hard or soft; women band
themselves together in all sorts of
classes and cabals, to be imposed upon
by posturers and "Dolsarteans, " sim
ply to kill time. Evory kind of hum
bug thrives and prospers in New York,
simply because the people who live
there have money to spend are crazy
to be amused.
A Great Convenience.
Outside passengers by one of the
London road car services were recently
astonished to find fixed to their seats a'
funnel containing an umbrella, which
might be used without extra charge
on wet days. The only condition at
tuchod to its employment was the mod
est request that it should be replaced.
WISE AND CONTRARIWISE.
Dr. Pnndit "What do yon think of
education as a prompter of morality!"
Sir. O. li. Server "Well, it turns out
ooiiio mighty intelligent criminals."
It is a well established principle of econ
omics that tho young man who would get
up witn tbe sun stiouiti not stay up later
than 10 o'clock with the daughter.; Lan
Nobody is ever glad to see the man who
comes around when you have just made a
mixtake about something, and tells you
what he would have doue in your place.
llojack "It is objected that now the
Koverument rainmakers can produce a
shuwor, they have no means of shutting
the rain off when we have had enough.
Tomdik "Oh yes, they have. All thy
need do is send up a lot of baloons loaded
with dry sponges." Brooklyn Life.
Amy "Why so sad Edith!" Edith
(rector's daughter) "Oh, poor pal He
never has any luckl They talked of try
ing him for heresy, you know, and the
church was gotting more and more crowd
ed every Sunduy. Now it turns out it
wasn't herosey at all and here we are,
poor as everl" Bostca Beacon.
Trof. Whackcm "Who helped you do
these sums!" Johnny Fizzletop "Nobody,
sir." ''What! Kobodyl Now, dou't lie!
Didn't your brother help yout" "No; he
didn't help me. lie did them all by him
stlf. " Texas Siftings.
First Jeweler "I hare had proren to
me that advertising brings results. " Sec
ond Jeweler "What was tbe easel" First
Jeweler ''Yesterday evenlug 1 advertised
(or a watchman, and during the night my
store was burglarised." Jewelers' Circu
lar. Jinks "Well, I see the French didn't
succeed in hissiutr down the Wagner
opera" Winks "Of course not Nothing
less than a thunderstorm or a dynamite
explosion can down Wagner after tha
orchestra gets its second wind" New
Codling "Look here, Mawler, yo pre
tend to be a realistic painter, and yet iu
this picture you lure a stream iu oil col
ors instead ot putting it iu water colors."
Mawler "That's all right, Codling. The
stream in that picture is Oil creek, tu Ve
il augy county, Pennsylvania." Brooklyn
Mr. Pi'nkfeara "How do you do, Mrs.
Wlllisi You are tha last person I expect
ed to aes in Florence." Mrs. Willis
"Why, it it isn't Mr. Pinkiiam! Tes, we
aro spending the winter here. Ton must
oall oa us often. Yeu knew Just how it
is persons we never think much of while
korae seem like dear friends when we meet
theua in a atraage place." Harper's Da-aar.
Alilane Herald: It has becoma
a trite jaka for some tool of p'utocia
cy to a-k aa alliance speaker how auch
cotton ha produced th.s year, or simi
lar question. This raga'es tha opposi
tion with delight sad no ona onjeets
to that crowd deriving all tha fan pos
sible from it The question of how to
increase crops and how to make two
blades of grass grow where one grew
before" is sot tha question now. Tba
question is how to keep tha exploiters
from taking both blades for interest
oa the money tha present system has
compelled every farmer ta borrow?
Wbat is tha use to produce a crop, if
tha other fellow shall get all the profit
Tha question is how to seoure to tha
toiler tha fruits of his labor and to tha
laborer tho rewards of "his Indusryf
Tha people understand it
Be not weary and faint by the way
side, devolutions are not accom
plished in a day nor a year. Tha
farmers of the whole country are unit
ing and becoming more solid ea -h day.
It requires time, work and patience;
but all is being done as rapidly as
possible. State after state is wheeling
into line, and in each one tbe organiz
ation is growing in numbers aud in
creasing in influence and power. The
dawn of a better day is approaching
and the silver lining to the cloud of
despair that hovers over tbe heart of
tha farmer is increasing in size and
promise. Be of good cheer and learn
to labor and wait Exchange.
IngersIl nae Flaeh ta Leara.
"I am with the Republican party on
the question of money. I regard
money as a commodity, something
that cannot be created by law any
more than you can create wheat or
corn by law. I am also for the use of
gold and silver both, but I want a dol.
lars worth of silver in a silver dollar.
I do not believe in light money, or in
cheap money, or in poor money. These
si's all contradictions in terms Con
gress cannot fix tbe value of money.
The most it can do is to fix its debt
paying power. It is beyond tbe pow
er of any congress to fix the purchas
ing value of what it may De pleased to
call "money." Bob IngersolL
Bight you are, colonel! "The most
It can do is to fix its debt-paying
You Just "press that button," col
onel, and we'll do the rest Get con
gress to give us pleuty of treasury
notes end properly fix their debt-paying
power and the money question
will be settled.
The rest of your paragraph (quoted
from a Chicago interview largely sen
sible) is mere rubbish, containing a
well condensed statement of all the
vicious Wall street rot' that is stiri
talked by many able, well-moaning
men who, while examining other sub
jects for themselves, take their opin
ions of money and finance at second
The whole history of our country
shows that whenever congress issued
treasury notes and declared that tha
United States should receive them for
all its claims, they made a money
vastly superior to any other.
Treasury notes, law-created money,
with their debt-paying power thus
fixed, would put U3 in good fix.
Colonel, if wa had enough The Sen.
T. W. LOWREY
Lowrey Mills i Elevators
Has the beet of cleaning machinery.
Will buy or clean your (Train or handle it on
commission. He will gladly quoto prices
on grain to all his Alliance friend if they
will send him their anirenB. Bo sure rod
write him for terms and quotations. Ab for
bis responsibility he refers you to any bank
here, and Bradstreet's or Dunn's reports.
-FOR - -
1NE CANON CITY
Write to or call on
8TATR AGENT. 18m3
P.O. Box 143. Tele. 716.
Cor. 10 and O St. Lincoln, Neb.
J. M. PARR &
2045 M Street, Lincoln, Neb.
The most exquisite preparation for the
skia. Cures Chapped Hands,
Chafed or Scalded Skin.
Removes Tan, Freckles and Sun
Burn. Perfectly harmless,
Excellent to uee
n ski IKI
BEST MILL on Earth.
and Pin Breaker
jJt u pre? cut simi un
RirtrsMo. Seff-Sharpenma Onntfmg nates,
B AVES 80 er cent. frindiM Fiwd. Fnny
!Srk'!5 SWEEP MILLIfT
Use lluwao stem of Ekes.
I TUB VQQ MFU. CO., ttriseW, Ukia
C. M. LOOMIS
Hardware, Stoves and Tinware.
tlLts lately moved into the Veith building apposite the Tost Office.
Call and sea his line ef
Uoirasal Cats and Brands Brilliant Base Burner.
lie is desirous of Your Trade and will stake it as object for yoa.
Will ell you
The Western Washer for only $4.50.
Boys Sleds and Skates; Roger Bros. Knives and Forks, Carvers and
Spoons. Come iu and puy a present for your friends. Tin shop in
905 O STREET, LINGO I jX, NEB.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Mm Hill!! ym ann Fnnnsninor llnnrk
BEATRICE, GKAJJD ISLAND, FALLS CITY, WEEPING WATER AND
AUBURN. v 19m3
1017 & 19 0 STREET.
Name and price stamped on every
Boot Evidence of faith in the
quality of the goods.
ED. G, YATES,
The way to do this is to ship your Butter. Poultry. Eess. Veal.
Hay. Crain. Wool. Hides. Beans. Broom Corn., Green and
Dried Fruits. Vegetables, or anvthiug you have to us. Ihe iact that you
nmy have ben selling these articles at home for yoars, is no reason that you
should continue to do so, if yeu can find a better market. We mrke.a specialty
of receiving shipments direct from FARMERS AND PRODUCERS, and
probably have the largest trade in ttiis way of any house in this market. Whilst
you are looking around for the cheapest market in which to buy your goods, and
thus economizing in that way, it will esrtainly pav 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 market. If requested, we will send you
free of charge our daily market report, shipping directions and such information
as will be of service to yon. if you contemplate shipping. When so requested
proceeds for shipments will be deposited to the eredit of the shipper with any
wholesale house in Chicago. Let us
Summers, Morrison & Co.,
Raferenee: MetropoUtHn National Hank,
WE HAVE GOT TO MOVE
SO WE OFFER
The Following Inducements:
Ronnd Oaks, Cook Stoves and Base Heaters at a very low price, Washing
Machines at $4.50 each. We handle the
American Round Oak and Red Cross Stoves and Ranges.
We ask you to call and be convinced that we can sell you goods
Cheaper than any body.
1210 O St-
How to Save Yoor Teeth
r.-:&t hi ry
Is1 f M
DR. A. P. BURRUS
120S O ST.
below H a while pot of softened dantin
In a dyspeptic tooth, goiBtf to the r-.orro or
So. J shovrs erosion of teeth, with dark
etreukd ext to to . Of tbe guiuo.
.1 dhow? a rheumatic tooth from Killer,
v'aere utUTobes have penetrated the pnlp.
We can all the teeth, kill the microbes ure
tfj-soeiMla an.l rnenmatlara, anil save yoor
teeth from auhe ami p<u. We haw all the
ansesthetlui for extracting tomtt without
Artificial Teeth. Perfect fit. Warranted. Ho canker sore months.
No cracked plates. Never look like tombstones, but perfectly natural.
Adhero with a tenacity of 15 to 20 Dounds.
ff Lady Aeal
WJJ k tbow
UUM A UtUlMUlU
to Mail Orders.
Stock Kip Boots.
PRICES -. FOR s YOUR
bear Irom you. n-sni
175 South Water St., CHICAGO,
IP. S. WHITE.
to Kruse & Wblto)
star. No. I. la een & ftaurp:
BUSY BEE" WASHER
i run Wttier ua ao it?r wnru Usn dt wire i ih wnrli.
ruMMM neewwy. "b . . "J oior msrfitUif?. WjiTsoted
s nr ive vwt udaontT r fa tided If not. f-mln-lv nUsfaetorr.
tub. Pares) time, wmoy tnd c!oUhi. Jui the machin ft IsdtM ho
SrOBMTCTf fltrOVr. TtOUSS-OH Of Who U-tsl tn hr.U
dnn, Mirwn thttexprniiby veiDg iheH( HY BEE TCAMIFK.
your ntreftgib, hetiih, udjb, olMbw tod moii; liy lnTftUng out; lfc in ii-ii
tAchiae. oot keep ih Wuhrf ols it suits yoa. We an rrpofi.!h Jr.
4 mmi )nt wlMrt we y. We iit ya to liwiinti ihoroatCh!r
before rhUDg Aotou We furfrft t to intone wtw will prove thti
.A,.t .. fell Msul I riiauii.fl.wl ....u,. r
1 AGENTS WANTED SsrJSJ-Jtsr
re tttj eMnewful. Fmwi n't tbir witm make ?on roftOO
deirtn u fnor,onlj fr. Ale.t-ithrted PEXN U'RINFKM
Aft. Am. Kx.Cn.. pt e-liwr of perT. rife f-r cauieptif ud
LAKE tnlt MFC, CO., 155 East 13th St., ERIE,
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