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About The farmers' alliance and Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1892)
EEV. CUE EST de LA MATTE.
A grand man, a pioneer of the reform
movement, a preacher who rose above
the prejudices and bigotry of hi time,
has passed away. Personally we know
but little of thif great man or his work.
Hence we will quote the opinions of
some who are better prepared to do
The Plow and Hammer says:
As a platform speaker he had no
equal, and his favorite themes of finan
cial and social reforms have been heard
in every prominent city of the country.
The last conference of any moment that
he attended was in St. Louis, Feb. 22d.,
when on Sunday night previous to the
conference he delivered the most pro
found lecture on the "Progress of Civil
ization" it was ever our fcood fortune to
bear. In a recent communication to
friends he said, "I hope to take the
field this year. I want to make my
voice heard for the principles advanced
by the true patriots of this land, and
help, as far as it lies in my power, to
arouse the common people from the
lethargy into which they are surely
It has pleased divine Providence to
remove him from us. We can only
mourn that such a light has gone out,
but everyone who has come iu contact
with this true and noble man can feel
that his influence for good will continue
to permeate the breasts of all true re
formers. The talented preacher, the profound
reasoner, the true Christian, the pure
patriot, and progressive reformer has
gone to his long home. Rev. Gilbert de
La Matyr died at his home in Akron,
Ohio, on Tuesday, May 17th, of euremic
poisoning, in his sixtv-sixth year. He
was born in central iNew York, and at
an early age identified himself with the
Methodist Episcopal church. He was
admitted to the ministry soon after
coming to manhood, and with the ex
ception of two years spent in congress,
has continuously occupied the pulpit of
his chosen denomination in the princi
pal cities of this country.
The Nonconformist says:
In the death of Gilbert de La Matyr
the cause of political reform has lost
one of its truest and best friends. His
was a pure life, a courageous spirit, a
shining mark. His position has been
the target for many attacks, but he has
always met and foiled them with mark
ed success, and in all the fierceness of
partisan rancor his personal character
has never been successfully maligned.
Dr. de La Matyr wan essentially a
pioneer in both thought and action.
He never sought after the ease that per
tains to things accepted nod established.
He was ever pressing on. There were
plenty of men to fill common places and
to do pleasant duty, and when this was
attained he was ever ready to lay the
foundations in rougher and more ad
vanced fields. Endowed by nature with
a strong and vigorous body, a keen and
penetrating mind, and a sustained and
lofty spirit, he found inspiration and
satisfaction where others were unable
to assinuliate the meat on which he
fed. In the noblost and highest sen'ie
he was continually laving up treasures.
He was saving against the years to
come. He was anticipating the obliga
tions of posterity.
His sermon in Music hall on the eve
of the St. Louis conference was a mas
terpiece. He was to preach again be
fore the Omaha convention on July 3d.
Men counted upon him as an indispen
sable leader in the great work of indus
trial and political regeneration now
upon us. It always sneaks woll of any
movement to give God's men a com
manding influence and an honored pos
ition in it, and it is a sad commentary
that God's men in such a position are
so conspicuous by their abseuce. It is
only a debased and degenerated condi
tion of politics that disgraces them by
contamination. But God has taken Dr.
cieLa Matyr. The work will miss him,
but the work will go on. Dark indeed
will be its day when no man of God
will be left in the land to take the place
of Gilbert de La Matyr.
The Chicago Stntinal says:
In th death' of Gilbert de La Mntyr,
the reform movement lost one of its
ablest and truest champions. He was
the greatest orator, since Wendell Phil
lips's time, that the Reform forces have
The Coming Cris's has th:s to say of
Rev. Gilbert de La Matyr is dead. He
was a man of broad, benevolent views,
whose labors in behalf of humanity were
not conlincd to their spiritual welfare
alone. Hos'andsout ns a prominent
peak in trie mountain chain of reform
ers, and the seed that he has sown is to
day growing in the golden harvest of
tomorrow The vestment of clay has
returned to its mother, but de La Matyr
will ever live through the great princi
ples he advocated in the minds of thou
sands. MUSIC TOR THE MOVEMENT.
There is power in truth when wedded
to its own in song, which cannot be
analyzed or measured. It melts and
moves all hearts. It arouses the thought
less multitude to join the ranks of free
dom. It calls the true to bbttle and leads
them against all odds to certain final
victory. When Rogrut de Lisle fiist
sang "Tlw Marsellaise" four hundred
men enlisted in the army of liberty.
Our great industrial movement has
been waiting for a new "Marsellaise" and
its trumpet call Is sounding. Geo.
Howard Gibson, recent editor of this
paper, is the author and Omalia will be
moved by its strains July 4.
Mr. Gibson is writing and editing a ser
ies of ' Songs of Freedom" which will b
given to the public in June. They wil
be new word3 set to new harmonies.
Issued as sheet music they will prove an
immensely powerful factor in making
popular the people's cause.
Some of the titles of the songs already
written are as follows:
"God Save the People," "We Have the
Tariff Yet," "The Flag of L'.berty," "Get
off the Earth," "The Battle Cry of Free
dom," (tht new Marsellaise) "Losses and
Lies." "The Weakest Must Go to the
Wall," "A Politician Here You See,"
"The Money Power Arraigned," "The
Taxpayers Settle the Bills," "The Hand
writing on the Wall." (new words in narU
"Right Shall Reign," "Truth's Approach
ing I riumpr, elc These songs will
published in short time.
J. B. Romine c speaks at the Custer
county convention at Broken Bow,
General Van Wyck speaks at St.
Paul, Howard county, on Saturday,
William H. Dech and J. V. Wolfe
spoke to an alliance crowd at Waverly,
on Saturda7 evening. May 28. They
had an excellent meeting.
Independents of Lancaster county
will ho" I their county convention on
June i fh at Lincoln. The date set
for prl lanes is June 2 2d There ought
to be I full turnout to these primaries.
AMONG OUR EXCHANGES.
The old original Harrison of Tippeca
noe fame lies buried in a shabby un
marked grave just a little distance from
Cincinnati The man who is wearing his
bat might distinguish himself by invest
isg about forty dollars in a tombstone
to m irk his illus'.rious grandfather's
grave. The Road.
There are only two sides to the po
litical question of to-day, corporations
vs. people. Which side are you on?
The tariff and silver questions are but
ciiH.Hif-i.Mnna nf tha emat tipaita Thf
republican and democratic parties have
shown themselves to be witn the cor
porations whenever they were com
pelled to show their hands. The Scatty
Henry Watterson says "the demo
cratic party stands between the
devil and the deep sea." Hank, why
don't you state the whole truth, and eay
that the republican party is in the same
fix? Both of you got there by throwine
silver to the devil, and if you are all
overwhelmed by the sea of people's par
ty votes it's your own funeral so don't
expect any one to mourn over it The
Every church in the city, county and
sta'e should discuss the question why so
few men take an interest in its work and
why the laboring clashes are gravitating
from instead of toward it. Is this the
fault of the men or the church? Tht
When an Englishman can come over
here end with $500,000 bribe the U. S.
congress, is our boasted independence a
reality? Is there net danger that our
proud banner, which has cost so much
blood, will through the greed and ava
rice of the money power, trail in the
dust at the feet of the British lion?
Awake! Awake! The Atkinson Enterprise-
" IS IT A FAKE?
Many of the reform papers are publish
ing a lengthy dispatch purporting to
have been sent from Wall street March
21, 1893 to the Chicago Daily Press in
which the ideas and plans of the pluto
crats are outlined. Mrs. Emery quotes a
portion of this dispatch in her new
book on "Imperialism in America." We
have read this dispatch with some care
and must say that all the internal as
well as external evidence indicates that
it is a fako. We have no doubt that it
truly sets forth the plans and seitiments
of plutocracy; in fact it sets them forth
too plainly and systematically to be
written by anybody but a reformer.
Plutocracy never gives away its designs
except by accident, or in piece meal.
If the genuineness of this dispatch can
not be established, it should be taken
in at once. If refotm writers put it
along side of the Hazzard and Buell cir
culars and various other documents of
like character the public faith in the
genuineness of all may bo shaken. We
can not afford to father any fakes.
They Were In It.
The following were among the special
attractions in the great silver anniver
The new 18!2 engine and thresher of
the J. I. Case Co., attracted universal
attention. Mr. Gus States, the Nebraska
state agent for the company deserves
great credit for his enterprite in this
The Fremont Twino Co. had a house
of twine that attracted much attention.
Tne Lincoln road grader got to the
front in good shape. It stands at the
head of its class.
In the Jane Arena the editor gives
oao of the most vivid pictures of the
nineteenth century Inferno which has
ever appeared in a paper, entitled, "The
Democracy of Darkness." lh takes us
through the under world and lets us
behold glimpses of whit lie has wit
nessed in Boston. Ho next notices the
problem in all our great cities, notably
Now York City, giving facts and lig
urei of great value to social students.
From this he discusses the cardiual
causes which produco the democracy
ot darkness, and, lurther, advances a
comprehensive plan for the ameliora
tion of misery and an effectual educa
tional agitation. Among the leading
papers in the June number are Auto
matic Writing, by B. F. Underwood;
The Right of Children, by Rev. M. J.
Savuge; Newly Discovered Properties
of the Ether, by Professor A. E. DA-bear-,
The Bad Rock of True Democ
racy, by A. C Houston; Three Ei
glish PoPts, by Louise Chandler Moul
ton; The Lake Dwellers ef Switzerland,
by W, D. McCracken, A. M. Mr. Gar
lard's story, "A Soil of Ullice," conies
to a close !ii this issue.
About the middle of May Mr. Gabriel
von Baross, the Hungarian minister of
commerce and railways, died very un
expectedly. Nothing could better illus
trate the qui vivo constantly illustrated
by the Review of Reviews than the fact
that the June number comments upon
the death of Baross, publishes a fine
portrait of him. and gives from the pen
of Dr Joseph Karasi, who is the high
est statistical and economic authority
in Hungary, an account by far the
most intelligent that has ever appeared
in the English language of the nature
and working of tne Hungarian Zone
Tariff railway passenger system, which
was created and put into operation by
Minister Ross. These are the exploits
upon which the Revirw of Reviews justly
Those of our readers who are antici
pating buying a road grader will find it
greatly to iheir interest o call on or
address II. J. Walsh,
Cor. 11th & O St., Lincoln, Neb.
400 Teachers Wanted
to attend Fairfield College S.mmer
Normal. Classes will be formed in the
branches required for the time grades
of certificates other classes if sullicient
call for tbem. Methods of teaching
thoroughly discussed and leading
teachers to present latest and best in
the art of elementary work. Evening
meetings will be held to discuss educa
tional subjects, present essays, elc The
Normal begins July 5th. term six week".
Tuition six dollars. Br.ard and fur
nished rooms $2.50 por week.
For further information address
A. J. Mercer.
O C. Hlhbeli,.
Tho Lincoln Road Grader has
equal for cheaoncss and durability.
tall on or address H J. Walsh.
Cor. 11th & O St., Lincoln, Neb.
Wilts the ilv-r tttinagi bill came
up, .Senator Hill t.-pMd out haxtily.
He was afraid ho would get his foot In
The previous question: Will J. L.
WrbsUT support Harrison? The pre
sent question: Will Edward Kow
waur support Maine? The chair is in
The revolver is no reflector of ier
sons. It sends its bullet through the
well dressed banker, and the black ex-
L hatever a man a religious
views, lie snould give aue reverence to
The Board of Trade should advertise
for a Police Gazette company to locate
here at once. It could do a flourishing
businc and still be in harmony with
the "patronize homo industry" tend
ency of tho times.
A RURAL philosopher who watched
the parade was struck with amazement
when the female bicyclers went by
After gazing a while ho exclaimed,
"By gum! I wonder whether they work
them tbinirs with their feet or with
What rules will govern the republi
can national convention can not be
fore told, but if John J. Ingalls pre
sides, it is safe to sav that the golden
rule will not be one of them. John J
is on record as to that rule. "Civil
service reform is an iridescent dream
and the golden rule has no place in
A FEW weeks ago the Journal and
the News had their inning while Har
rison was riding on the crest of the
highest white car. Now that the
Blaine wave has completely sou.elod
the president under, the Call has a
joyful inning, while tho editors of the
Journal and the News wrap themselves
in gunny sacking and sit in their
respective ash heaps. Such is polities,
At the present rate Lincoln will be
known and read of all men. But this
thing is going to reduce our popula
tion amazingly. In the first place our
own fellows are going in quick suc
cession, and beside that, no prospective
immigrant will locate here, whose
virtue has heen subject to the slightest
question. Fellows of that kind will
soon begin to consider tho climate of
Lincoln very dangerous for people of
their peculiar temperament. So may
The cold wet spring has had its dark
side, of course it has. It has brought
sneezing and coughing and chills and
has indured peevishness and scoldings
innumerable. It has rotted tho pota
toes that were planted, and has made
the asparagus tough. But the cloud has
had its silver lining. No one has yet
asked "Is this hot enough for you?"
That question will come of course, but
its delav is a sweet boon.
BOH Ingkusoll thinks that Judge
Gresham would be just tho right sort
of a man for President of the United
States. Bob's judgment is good in that
respect, but when Bob imagines thut
tho republicans will nominate Judge
Gresham, Bob is away olT. In tho first
place Gresham is too much out of har
mony with the republicans to take tho
nomination. In tho next place the re
publicans would not give it to him if be
would take it. They know they could
not use him. He isn't their sort.
Thkse are the days when the Wash
ington and New York newspaper cor
respondents and press reporters e-et in
their work. If Maine smiles or Harri
son looks cheerful, tho associated press
lines, and the private wires of the me
tropolitan dailies, pet more electricity
jabbed in atone end and j out at the
other than would be required to run
tho Lincoln street cars on time for two
solid hours. And if the grandchild of
either one of those great functionaries
gets a little top-heavy and flops over
backward with its heels in the air, the
whole country must lx1 informed at
once, that there is no indication of con
cussion of the brain, ior the next ten
days the reporter is in it, in magnitu-
.. 1 .. -
State Agent Hartley has made arrange
ments for twine for this seasons harvest
and will issue a circular letter giving
prices in a few days. Make no contracts
for twine before getting his prices.
The Lincoln Road Grader was one of
the leading features of tho parxde on
Thursday. For information address
LjIncoln Road Grader,
eo Lincoln, Neb.
Flsewhere in the Alliance-Independent
may be found the advertisement
of the Farmer's Supply and Grain Co ,
of Chicago. This company is very
strongly endorsed by the Advocate, (To
peka), the National Reformer, the Great
West, of St. Paul, the Soncon for mist, of
Indianapolis, and practically all the
other active jeform papers in the coun
try Mr. Fulwiler just now is enjoying a
national reputation as an anti-trust man
who practices what be preaches, and
woo refused to have anythtng whatever
to do with the National Union Co., be
cause he had reasons to believe it part
and parcel of the National Cordage Co ,
the greatest twine tru-t in the world.
His compauy will bo found prompt and
trustworthy in every transaction.
Complaints have been made by oue
or two of our readers of tho failure on
the part cf the Leader Dry Goods Co.
in this city to till orders promptly.
rae lirm authorizes us to announce
that if anyone ordering from them and
not getting goods within a reasonable
time will kindly write, duplicating the
order, and giving particulars as to how
the money was sent, they will receive
the goods at once. Orders are filled on
the day tncy are received when possi-"
bio, and shou'd reach you in a week or
ten days. If you do not hear from
them in that tirao, write as above.
Write H. J. Walsh Secretary of the
Lincoln Road Grader Co., and secure in
return information regarding one of the
best road graders in the west.
: 11" v.
Marriage a Success.
When parties are well mated
mentally and physicaly as shown above.
Such have good Ueth, good digestion,
good li vr r.good blood circulates through
the brain, with cheerful thought and a
happy mind. ,
Bud teeth, bad stomach and bad liver
makes bad blood, which circulates
melancholy thoughts through tho brain,
with discontent and irritable temper.
"WHAT DOTH EN'SVE."
But Moody and dull Melancholy (kins
man to Grim and comfortless Despair.)
and at her heels a huge infectious troop
of pale distempcratures, and foes to
If people understood mating them
selves as well as they do horses and
mules, then marriage would bo a suc
cess. Look at the teeth first! Those
with good teeth have good digestion
are healthy and happy.
If you have not got good teeth, you
can get tho finest quality that can not
be distinguished from natural tooth, and
lengthen your life 15 years by calling
on Dr. A. P. Burrus at 1208 O Street,
We have tho Antique Vulcanite base,
and tho horn color vulcanite which Is
liko finished buffalo horn in appear
ance. Either of these are double tho
strength of tho red rubber platos in
common use, and only half as heavy,
can bo made very thin and light.
They are infinitely superior to the
red rubber plates, and preferable to
gold, making the finest kind of remove
able bridge work.
A good live agent in every county to
put up the Wilson Windmill Regulator.
E. B Wilson.
Central City, Neb.
State Alliance Business Agency Can
Furnish Anything Needed on
We quote this week
Glidden barb wire at $3.25, Galvanized
13 (10. Granulated sugar $4.75, yellow
C 4cts. ltice 5 to CJo. Co union flour
(iOcts per sack. Picnic- l)5c, Alliance
straight $1.10, The finest patent $125.
Mo. dried peaches Sets per lb. evapora
ted apples 7J. Snow Hake hominy 2cts
per lb. 3 lb. cans t-rble peaches $1.50
per dozen. Baltimore sweet corn 75cts
per dozen. Iowa extra sweet corn $1.10
per dozen. Booth tomrtoos $1.00 per
HELENA AND RETURN.
One Fare for the Round Trip
For the accommodation of those de
siring to visit points in the vicinity of
or at Helena in June during the session
of tho convention of the Supreme lodge
of the Ancient Order of United Work
men, tho Union Pacific will sell tickets
to Helena and rt-turn at ono fare for tbo
round trip. Tickets on sale June 7 to
14, inclusive, limited to 30 day9 from
date of sale. For any additional infor
mation apply to
J. T. Masti n. C. T. A.. 1044 O St.
E B. Slosson, Gen. Agt. U. P. System
Strayed or Stolen.
On April 4th, 1802, from 1024 O street
Lincoln, Neh , 1 dark bay mare, 4 years
old, i English shire, largo bone, square
built, long hair on legs, weight about
One red roan mare. 4 years old, from
same shire horse and out of a pony mare.
Weight, ?.bout 025 lbs.
All had halters on when they left.
Liberal reward will be paid for their
return, or for information as to where
they can be found. Address.
S. II . Moss, Owner,
Care of Lincoln, Neb.
S.L.Wright, 1013 St.
Great Reduction of
Letting Down Prices
on Tea and Coffee.
In Teas and Coffee we will make some
very low prices.
Crushed Coffee, 12 J and 15c.
Crushed Jaya and Mocha, ltc, 19c,
?3c and Q5c
The linest Santos Fcaberry, 30c.
Santos and Maraeaibe, 28c.
Oriental Java with Arabian Moch?.
mixed, 3Jic. This is positively the linest
Martinque, a perfect blended coffee
and a nice drinker, 20c.
Guatemala 1'eaborry and carasas
Fancy, mixed, 271c.
Oriental Java and Aurora, mixed 30c
We have everything in leas at lowest
Will sell you a lino Japan Tea, excel
lent both in strength and flavor, for 21c.
Full liod.y Japan we off er as a special
bargain, 23c and 25c.
Extra choice garden cultivated Japan
In Gunpowder Tea we can please
A nice Moyuno Gunpowder for 3.',c.
A Ping Suey Gunpowder, a splendid
drinker, 40c and 45c
The finest Pin-Head GunpDwder, 55c,
00c. and G"e.
English Breakfast Teas at 30c, 35c,
Fine Souchong English Breakfast Tea,
50c. 55c, and 60c.
Russian Morning Congou, the linest
Tea of its kind, 70c.
We havn tho Formosa, Oolong and
Imperial Teas at lowest prices.
Special Attention to Mail Orders.
Write us andlname this-Paper.
Hayden Bros., Dealer in Evry thing, ,6,rZ,teb8,,
FOR THE CAMPAIGN OF'92.
The Alliance-Independent Till After
Election For Fifty Cents in
Clubs of Five or More.
Fifty Thousand New Readers Wanted
Help U Secnre Them And
Thus Insure Victory,
The campaign of 1SUJ will be oue of
the most exciting and momentous in
the history of the nation.
The great bittle of the people against
Plutocracy is to be fought. Victory
for the People depends on Ihcir zeal
and energy in spreading the light. The
Alliance-Independent will be a great
power in arousing and educating the
peoplo. It should be la the hands of
every independent voter. It should be
in the hands of thousands of democrats
and republicans who are willing to read
both stdns. Its columns will be an
r.rsenal from which the soldierj of re
f jr.t) may arm themselves with facts,
figures and arguments. The Alliance
Independent will givo foil and
accurate reports of the great conven
tions of '02. It will give the nows of
the movement from all parts of the
state and nation. It will givo reports
of the work done by "tho alliance
wedge" In congress. We want someone
In every community to solicit subscrip
tions, Address the
Alliance Publishing Co.,
Tim HaiHlKoiiifMt lly In Lincoln re
marked to a friend the other dsy tbntshe
knew Kemp's llalaam for the Throat and
Lunira was a inferior remedy, aa It stopped
bercouithiu8Hiitiy when other eouuh reme
dies had no elTeol whatever. 8o to prove this
ard convince you of 11a merit, any dniRirlit
will trlve you a Sample Bottle free. Large
size 6iia and U. 27 6m
S Field Farm
Thoroughly fresh and true
O SEED STORE,
- 140 S. 1Kb St.. LINCOLN, NEB.
An effectual remedy for the cure of
Pnln in the Stomach. Colic, Chelera Morbus,
CrampColic, Hillous roll), l'lilmer'a Col
ic, fimniii-r Complaint, Dysentery,
Dlftrrhd'O, Bilooily Flux, Chronic
Diarrtm-fi, Cholera Infantum,
Cholera and Bowel Com
plaint In all forms.
For Sale by all Druggists.
THE ONLY ALLIANCE STORE
IN THE WEST.
Prices for this Week.
Be sure and visit our Tea and Coffee
Department if you want to save money.
Notice These Prices.
WASH DRESS GOODS.
New styles novelties in Printed Bed
ford Cords, 25- yard.
Silk Stripes Printed Sateen, new, just
out, 35c yard.
Satine Chevron, 33 inches wide, re
duced to 10c yatd.
30-inch wide Fleeced Suiting reduced
to lrjc h yard, was 15c.
Scotch Homespun suiting cut down to
80-inch wide Armenian Serge now
only 5c yard
Light or Dark Challies, 2jo yard.
33 inch wide Chillies, 10c yard.
30-inch wide Batiste, 10c yar 1
Black Satine, 12ic 15c. 19c, --0j, 25c,
30c;and 35c yard; full line extra good
Pineapple Tissue, lOo yard,
Brandenburg Suiting, lOcyaid
33-inch wide -phyr Gingham, re
lured to 15c yard to close.
Dress Gingham, 5c, OJc, 71c, ?lc and
Fine Z'!phr Prints, 5c yard.
Shirting PrinU3c ami 'iz yard.
We have just received 126 pieces of
'(tncy printed, double faced cotton
lan jel. the best asiortment ever dis
played by any house in this city, at 15c,
:7c, 19c, 20 1 and 25c yard.
L4 r iW. runiLMH
We Manufacture the ALLIANCE
SWEAT PAD made of heav BROWN
DRILL with 3 SUCCESS HOOKS.
None are Genuine without our name stamped on inside of Pad.
Ask YOUR DEALER for it and take no other.
LINCOLN SADDLERY CO., Lincoln, Net).
Steel Harvesters and Mowers.
When 1). M. Osborne built the first all steel Harvester and Binder in 1885 it
marked a new departure that left all our competitors far in the rear. They have
all complimented us by imitation.
The New Osborne placed upon the market this year is ilso a long stride la
advance that places us at the head and proclaims us the leaders in all that per
tains to cutting and binding grain.
THE NEW OSBOENE
Lightest Strongest and Simplest Machine Made
BECAUSE its frame Is all made of anglo steol and put together with steels
bolts. No round or square Iron pipe about it.
BECAUSE it has the steepest dock, thus insuring a quick delivery to tha
packers, and avoiding all trouble from packing and choking.
BECAUSE it has tho widest drive wheel, being over 10 inches on the face
thus avoidmg all danger of sliding in dry or sinking in wet weatbor.
BECAUSE you don't have to elevate the grain so high.
BECAUSE all its Darts are steel and mnllnnhla t mn t Vnn Inanr! nrm fAa At
the strength at half the weight of cast
BECAUSE its chain drive, front
direct. No lost motion-
BECAUSE, It is tho easii st adjusted, easiest handled, and best built 1
earth. Don't buy a machine until you have soen the New Osborni
ou earta. Don't buy a machine until
horses can handle it. Its use on a farm
ft- , l? t f 1 1- rWW
No. 4 MOWER.
The Number Four Mowers: 4i. 5 and 6 feet cut standi nt tha hpaH nf fh n
Ask any one of its hundred thousand users and the same reply will be made. "It
is good enough for mt."
AN ALL STEEL HAKE can only be bought of an Osborne agent. Farmers,
the best is none too good for you.
WE ARE NOW fighting the Harrow trust on your behalf.
BINDING TWINE. We offer you all the best jrrniies r.f
fair prices, and are not in any way interested in the great Twine Monopoly that
is trying to squeeze the last eent from the already overburdened farmer.
For terms, prices,
D.M. OSBORNE CO., Chicago, Illinois
JOHN 11. WRIGHT, Pres.
T. E. SANDERS, Yloo-Prcs.
K 111 iiiQF
JOHN n. WRIGHT.
HANS. P. LAU.
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
Farmers and Alliancemen's Patronage Solicited.
cut and straight pitman apply their power
rl J '
vnn havn snnn tho v n3k m
is proof of an intelligent farmer.
eJi LTfc" K-' . " CTT-
YULE, Lincoln, Neb.
ROSS, Omaha, Neb.
J.IH. MoCLAF, Cashier.
CHASWRST. THOMAS COCHRANE.
JOHN H. McCL AY. EDWARD R. BIZ IS R,
FRANK L. SHELDON. T. K. SANDERS.
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