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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1893)
WHY SHOULD FARM LAWN3 BE
Imprawnipnt With-MlUu Oatfajr-Sm:
A.v.i' JIachiiiery Novel f .v -u-lu
) irni .Vi.te.;il Ibuie
It is a matter of surpriso to many,
especially to those rcsijinj in larger
viilagos ami towns that the surround
ings of many S&im homes are allowed
to present the air of neglect and dis
order. A Etrikinj contrast is prc
eeutcd between those neglected rural
places and tho well-kept lawn, la jtily
arranged walks and drives, ino dis
play of shrubs and l'.owors that adorn
tho grounds of village and towns
people. The existence of Mich con
ditions dwarf that natural taste for
the beautiful, which would finally de
velop into a desiro or improvement!
of marked character in tho rig;.'., di
rection. It is true that tho care and cu'liva
tion of all that pertains to tho
grounds of tho villago or city resi
dent is often tho rosolt of abundant
means to gratify tho tusto. or. in
inuny cases. ll)o need and ilesiro
for muscular outdoor o iorciso for re
creation and health of ihoso towns
people of sodontary habits. " Tho
farmer is abundantly bitsise 1 with all
the opportunities ho need.'' for outdoor
exercise, but is o.'ten limited in hi-.
rtA-tna f r, (h ,,( i i 1 ,. t sntt fxf tat
and sentiment hence, lo a grout ex
tant, his grounds aro allowed to wear
tho aspect of neglect and disorder.
I do not design in this communica
tion to wholly justify or excuse tho
farmer for allowing these conditions
of neglect so generally prevalent in
rural district says tin American
Cultivator, but I wouid like to have
more fully understood tho disadvan
tages under which the farmer labors
in attempting any important improve
ments. On tho other hand, 1 wi.-h to
. emphasize the fact tlrit, with ail tho
disadvantages, many rural - homes
have boon beaiuili-.al :;nd undo more
desirable places of resklouoo year af
toryearunder tho advert circum
stances referred to.
Theso improvements' hnvb been
accomplished with little cash outlay,
or in labor expended, other than
timo taken at odd .mhjIU when farm
work was not pressing Success
attained under bueh environments
tends to eudear one to tho work.
Again, tho results aro nil tho mora
appreciated, ro'.u'.ring ns they do,
economy of time, perseverance and
energy. Advantages aro often valued
by the individual cost and effort in
securing them. J'orsons possessing
abundant means to a ;u ro anything
which tho fancy livm demand have
not! that koon sense
portaius to tho ell'orl
are moro luily uapeiii
own'Jime and energy.
of. those who
;nt , upon their
u.e yiPKM 01 wnoat ttown any timo in
Little d Terence in yield was found
when tho wheat was covered one inch
or threes laches That covered five
inches y e'.d id considerably less.
Application of btabla manures,
bono meal, an;! b'ood and meat fer
tilizers g;ivo little or no increase in
yield of wheat.
Ilarves'. ng at different stages of
ripeness bhowed a constant increase
in both yield and size of berry from
earliest a?) to latest. At tho latest
data Ih 3 whoit iva l;al" ripe.
The wlicnt was all Mimoihing af
fected with sinul; noue being greatly
injured by it. in some parts of the
bint a wheat vrm very bally affected,
where this was the c:iso the feed
should be tro.Veu with hot water.
This may bo done by putting the
w'.eat into largo kettles tilled with
hot water at abiat 1.5 ' degrees F. ,
leaving it for a Unit ton minutes, and
then thorough 'y drying it.
In order to get ail of tlyj benefit of
keening machinery under shelter
when not in ti-o. it is very necessary
to htoro awa i.i as good a condition
as possible. Putting under shelter is
of course nnch bettor than leaving
out exposed 'to sun and storms, but a
very little work in cleauing up and
oiling wh n patting under shel
ter will ave the machinery much
more ful'y. and ::Uo ;ave considerable
timo in tho soring when necessary to
take out to use. if tho plows or cul
tivators are put away with the dirt
left uoa them as they come from the
r.eiot, tiuL oniy win mo steel suriaces
be so rusty thai considerable work
will bo re jtiirod to clean before they
can be used to a irood advantage, but
the rust is' wearing out tho irou aud
steel nearly as rapidly us tho uso.
wh.elf if loft upon tho wood willcauso
decay. ' ' -HMu
53 1 f dirt and crass or weeds aro left on
sickles v1' working parts of tho
mowers and reapers, much damage
will be doiu that coukl easily ho
avoided. It will pay thereto: e to
clean olf tho dirt, gra-, weeds, or
whatever may hi oa tho working
parts. 'The bright t.urfaeca should bo
carefully varnished over, or painted
with linseed oil. into which a small
quantity of white lead has been
stirred, ho far as can bj done tho
wood parts bhou'.d bo -veil painted.
Oil lin t uehre, or en .). 111 1 l make a
good paint for all kinds o implements,
and will aid mat inaliy to preserve if
applied libera Sly. besiiles adding
much to the appearance. It is
necessary to care for the implements,
and care for them in tho best man nor
aud this implies keeping painted,
preventing rust, oiling when necessary
as well as storing under shelter when
not in use. Journal'of Agriculture.
Sweet cream is, highly recommend
ed for chapped hands.
Leather may be kept fro n H olding
by perfuming it with tar or birch.
A TRUST CHAMPION.
IMp it5 Out lh r!l-my Argument of an
The Albany, V., Evening Jour
nal is making a persistent though
rather belated assertion of ilswishalon
loyalty to trusts by referring to the
present low price of sugar as an evi
donee mat tae trust is an rigae : other gre
never had a monopoly. Jt asserts mat i ptc'a pal
tno demagogic outcries have ed tue strength was an unknown quantitv, its
people to believe "it had monopolized i principles were but imperfectly under
stood by ti e great mass r:f the people,
Only I 'our Vram More.
The existence of the people' pa:
is the Ksi c idei co in the world ol
diKeatis'aciion of the American people
with the present political method! and j
it is perfr ctly nat.ral that it thould ho ;
i directed against the. party in power, j
, and it is perfectly natural that it should I
fiid tl-ment shouki fir.-it look to the
dPerclieron ana irrencli Coach
MaflvB. Grove Farm. .
'z:tirz Champion First franine and Sweepstakes Herd
I cr tie States of Kansas and Nc&mKa.
the sugar refining facilities of the land,
but that Llpreckies has always com
pctod with it." To which it adds
its auvocatcs were among tne poor
class of la oi-le ard ceriseoa -ut1 y un-
that (he trust was organized as a re- fcp e to luroun the uu ans to carry en a
vigoMius camttuii!!). i ut re ui c inous-
ir rehiung un-
action from t:.c cveess
which had rendered su
A person of very moderato inlelli
geni'o would 11 nd no dillieulty in ask
ing how. if the trust did not suspend
competition wh'rh forms tho essential
feature of a monopoly, it would do
any good as a reaction against the
alleged excessive competition. The
inquiry, however, is rendered tho less
important from two facts which tho
trust organ carefully suppresses in it3
advocacy of tho sugar trust. Tho fir.it
is that Spreckles did not compete with
the sugar trust cast of the liocky
mountains during tho period in which
its control of the market was most
absolute and extortionate. His estab-.
lishmont ol a competing refinery in
Philadelphia was a result of tlihlgb
prices which the trust etal:'.! ,!t .1, and
illustrates iho principle --vhl .Ii The
(.Tinmpion has always maintained, that
unless tho trust possesses, r.s the
Htandaid Oil company Las heretofore,
some lever for choking off competition,
they will bricg at once thoir own
and their own punishment by
now establishments into ex-
mi xrm PKXlttJ Liu , u. owtwis win regulate .
water and may other thincs portaifiM"ir!!f; "ll",ri.U-(i,?.-i-yiw'J--i.-i-J.iJi a
. . '., i ,, m i iv." 1 6'""n w uinue. vve aiso Know in tuis ma:
lUK iuo ui wt. iuwuu mo woau mat ttie plan for the destruction of the
mm feffljJi'ft?,1 Sfltf POCklsg my spirit grocri1eBr-war1afd-',5nd-that - it was
to rest, making me forget the blizzar
,v , of Nebraska,, fif toeq-cent corn and frost
bitten fingers, and I dreamed of my
younger days when life was all pleas
ure and joy. It was with a fooling of
sadness that I bade farewell to thoso
brave and warm-hearted sailors whom
, I had learned to admire.
-w Frjai. L. Luth. of the pilot
corps," HonTE. !frCurjingamo, of the
"Galveston Elevator company, and other
business men, I obtained much valua-
, ble information about the exports, but
hit would be too lengthy for this article,
and perhaps the readers would not un
derstand it. But there is one thing
in this great west that everybody
should understand, and that is, that
foreign exports through the Gulf
means higher prices for farm produce,
more trade for merchants, more work
and better wages for labor. It will of
course interfere with the business of
eastern idlers who are robbing us by
the process of law laws made for that
very purpose, and we expect that thej
will object lo this plan.
Every dollar that the government
spends in improvements ot rivers and
harbors is a blessing to the nation, and
not a cent is lost in this way, and in
time it finds its' way back to the pock
ets of. the industrious. ; This it an Al
anee move and a People's .parly move.
Onoe in power, the People's party will
not only improve rivers and harbors,
but will build and operate railroads at
cost. A railroad from the Gulf to the
lakes should be considered. This
would give ; lower freight rates and
higher wages, to the operators and em
ployes who should be enlisted for a cer
tain length of time. All the gamblers,
swindle and speculators would be dis-
' j aithout a pensioa.
not how will the government get
the i build railroads? How did
gi'-oad companies get their roads
fc Simply by taxing so much labor
. calhe poor and unfortunate. The
ofs party will not only tax pev
it wealth also tax railroads to
tjrai roads. We will tax -the rob
aspoils for common good and pub
gellfare and for that only,
r Olb Bredesos.
he PeoplA fjove to be Ilumbngcd
Winside, Neb., Jan. 2, 1893.
,iill you kindly hold my hat while I
y some kicking. P. T. Barnum once
. kld, ' 'th&people love to be humbugged"
y andil am almost persuaded to .believe
that he knew what he was talking
about ' However I am getting so old
that I don't enjoy it as well as some
do. . -.Y"
In the Nebraska Farmer of thn ni"n
November T find tne 8d
carried on till 1878 when the times got
so nard, on account of it that even the
United States senate had to overrule
the veto of the little Hayes.
But what is money? That which is a
legal-tender for debt is money, and -no
amount of material is money without
To make money belong to the sover
eign he does not go and'earn it, Gover'
nor Boyd in Kansas in 1892 would in
deed he accepted as governor dr Neb
raska but could not then perform an
official act for the state. So United
States money in Cnada is accepted
(even in Europe to a very limited
amount) but not as money, only because
they know what they can get for it
when brought here. Demagogues tell
us government cannot create value by
law. No sir, but it creates a represen
tation of value by placing its fiat (legal -tende)
on it. On paper tho fiat, and the
punishment for counterfeiting, is writ
ten becauso there is space. On coin
there is not but the law behind it is the
same. When a sovereign compels the
people to take money, as an equivalent,
for what thpy have disposed of and then
places an exception on it and will not
receive it for all taxes and dues he .be
comes a thief. . But when the servants
of the sovereign do it what are they?
3 H. O. Olsew.
Note In regard to the Hazard cir
cular, it is sold that Horace Greeley
published it in the New York Tribune,
at the time it was circulated, and se
verely condemned it. We do not know
whether this is true or not, and wo re
peat the request for historical informa
tion regarding the circular. While we
do not doubt the genuineness of the
circular, we are sure the historical
proof ol its genuineness would increase
its value as a campaign document ten
fold. Editor. -
cle from the p- -pd.
0 Nebraska Politics to "be Reformed.
Sidney, Neb., Deo. 25. The district
court for the Thirteenth judicial dis
trict in this state has just closed its
term in Cheyenne county, Judge Neville
presiding. County Clerk Daniel Mc
Aleese was fined 1100.00 and costs
assessed for contempt of court in re
fusing to obey an order issued in Cham
bers commanding him to correct an
error in the ballots used in the gene
ral election of November 8 relative to
county attorney. County attorney W.
P. Miles was removed and H. D. Rhea
of North Platte was appointed in his
stead to proseuute the county clerk for
the violation of election laws, attorney
Miles being instructed and prjudiced
In favor of McAleese. McAleese was
bound over to the next term of court.
The jury which had been illegally drawn
by the county commissioners ana county
clerk was sent home without having
served on a single cose. -
Attorney Rhea who had been arrest
ed on the trumped up charge of per
jury by Clerk McAleese a few weeks
ago, moved to quash the information in
his case and the case was dismissed by
the court. J
The way of the official law brker Is
mst D ginning to era
air jvwi uiniop"
iht bills allow
The other fact this champion of tho
truf ts mtppreises is no less significant
'The article is basod on the statements
of a Xew York telegram with regard
lo tho reduction in tho wholesale
prices of refined sugar. That tele
gram states, and that trust organ
scrupulously omits to mention, that
two years ago sugar sold at cents,
while now it is a fraction below 4
cents. Tho reduction in tho duty on
raw sugars used by tha rc-flueries aver
ages about 2 cents. This leaves the
margin of 'l cents as tho extra price
which the trust levied on sugars while
it had a monopoly of tho trade. This
represented a burden on tho people
while it lasted of a little over 80, 000,
000 a year. With that fact beforo us
tho threadbare claim that trusts do not
enhance prices to the consumer is
shown to be a shallow fraud.
As to tho claim that there was "ex
cessive competition" in sugar refining
prior to the organization of the trust,
two facts furnish a complete reply:
First, there was not as much competi
tion as there, is since its operations
have had their full. result; second, the
box tW wa rf-o duty.
manner, also, largo amounts
ands, y s, tciis of thousand o voters
in tho country who Lno not yet oven
hiitid oi the ptopic s pry, and rail
liuiis of otht rs who 1 ave only l.caid of
it through the distor id and often wil
fully libelous di scrij tinns of our jO-iti-cal
fcteinio. It was not to be e.xptcU d
that we bhouid tain a vict ry thi
time, but ilio protest sgsiiut-t Wall
Ktief t methods and McKinicyism hs
btn loud and long notigb to hurl tti j
s'n-rgcbt of the two old parties firm
power, aid unless the incoming ad-iiiii'isiiatu-fi
gives the -pes plo tho re
lief they demand, and must have, it
Wilt coniiriue to grow lo u and long for
ti e four jai s ai d will rt suit in sweep
ing t! e last vestige of both tld parties
f ern the face of the country tt-ey have
10 long trcun.btivd. Greeley Oitiztn.
Democratic Quill Drivers.
The democratic editc rs of the state
met at iheCi.pit.al hotel in Lincoln
Tuesday night. A very pleasant time
was bait by tho Isoys. 'lie association
eH cud tin; folk wing oflk-ers: D. 1
Davis, Columbus 'Jvn grun, pretident;
Vice-presidents Fred liassi-r. Paw
n o Frets; J. . llicbart. boutti Omaha
Tiibune: A. A. Paiks, Norfolk Herald;
C J. Bowlshv, Ciete lVmccrt: .1 L.
Grronlee. Blue Hill L adcr: 'N. U.
larks, Greeley Bert Id: Ed, Hall
Giai.u Island, tecr
ner, Nebraska Oit
The Nebra.-ka Slate- Fair Herd Premium, for bctt tdiow, all Draft breeds com
noting-, was again award d t my hors-es, making the fifth year in succession
that my herd bur- ! -n the ic eiv.ier.t of t!:s mucb covet- d priz-.
A ebra.-k:i br-d hor; r.ti -ed n'M nile Grove Farm, was this year awarded
rair, 1:1 c -mretition
150 head of ivg.stcrtd.
the i-trst t'rtnuuni an'- wei p-take at ihf Jvansas b'ate
with twenty-!-; ve bt ad of bovsc from tivt- dilTeivnt- sta'es,
impo t'u aiid homo bred l erch-.ro'- hors'-san-1 mar-s,
A large portion of n-y present stock on hard, has been liaised on my Farm and
Will te Soli at prices below trie reac of any importer in Ameiica.
I ara in a p sition to give my patrons the benefit of not having paid any fixed
sum. or expensive buying ;-nd tran"Krtat'fn charges in order to own my horses.
' e rdi;ily invito a cuivfid inspection of my horses. an'l will guarantee the
b.iyer that my toek cannot ho equaled in Auicri-.a, either in tho quality or the
prices tliat I am asking.
Write for catalogue, an i don t fail to inspect my stock before buying.
L. OA7IK3 VVIt-SOrj,
Eroeding and Importing Es'abl.'shaiint, Ore fsSilchom Oepo Cresion, lca.
200 Fuii-Bt'ocded Percheron, English Shire. English Hackney,
Gclgi n Frrnch Co.ch, Clevelsnd Days ar tisutisid Bred Hcrses.
i;:t 'r v.-
1 have i he larppst- as'sortmont of Eu
rojutan Ufcds il any van in A metric:
1 iiaiiille nime bio r rinded htoi-k : i do
not jienuli a nioutlnul ot hot Ipecl to bo
Kl ven : luy horse.-! aru not pampi-rt-U and
aro pnnwrly exei-i.i.sert. anil fed cool
food, uhk h I thiult ;iv the main reas
ons why iny horses Jhave altvays beta
Come anil visit my establishment.
I am always ghid to show my stock.
' ''l.1''1 ' "-aprffTUfc '." .I'M. :' ... ':i.!"!:iil
t i!:-:::;'i ; . Wi'Tt-X 'f irJ" i '"- !i
i Whs ";' -a- ritAU l-mii
i ww,:,Mivw ;.e.V;f-Vv!i ,'.s!?m2a j ccw prion no act hjbcc cno tic
-e-tary. C. M. Hub- lltViC-i WJ-AW-n :tisV&bXi .
V ' trcafcurer. LxT;-:'--; ..IH-rtfA PZtyA wUl rleas.- tl.pUoire to the Crest City
4-!.-:-; ' i I'.' "J, It? i &'A:,J;ai'i Farm ai d I will drive in afier them.
i'bcr. ' t. I am prenared to ulvo lone time to
on.ofthebigCali-iPf'PS-l , , ,
" i-J'iV?ii ':;vj..?:i:i,--...'. j&..i..t-'!OUI KveiT horse trunranlped a hivdir anA
which'thc govern-1 &jjg&i3agv&3i& mtct he as representee.
The section from
fornia redwood trees
ment will exhibit in its building at the
World's Fair, has arrived at the fair
grounds. Eleven freight cars were re
quired to conv y it ecrors the cot ti
ni nt. It measures thirty feet long by
twenty-three feet in diameter, the
section is hollow ed out and when placed
on end, divided into iwo stories j,nd
liglrtc?d, as it.wili. it will fc-rm a rustic
house large enough for a family to live
The Wayno Journal, one of the best
rapcrs in Wayne county, Nebraska is
offered for sale at a great bargain. Mr.
Simon, its editor and proprietor, ex
pects to go, south and for this reason
oilers his plant for pale at a bargain.
Teims to suit. Address,
C. W. Simon, Wayne, Neb
W. J. VROUGHTON & CO .
Cambridge, Furnas County, Nebraska.
Sliti'P,'l'Iy(le, rorelirron, Holfnn,
.. 1 ll I 1. rt i. , rt .
itid'.Cidjii.'VJ Yorkshire Coach, and CIcvelamlliEay Stallions,
We Handle More Horses Tbaa Any Firm in Mraslia.
Wc import our own horses tl;ns savin;; the customer the middle man's profit. Uiivers
have Uif mlvautage of comparing all breeds side by side at uur stublus. .-r- .
We Have 40 Good Yonng Acclimated Horses od Hand.
Another importation of 40 will arrive about October 1. We tninrantee all er hordes
every respert. Wo make farmers companies a specialty, having a system khereby W6
can organize conipunieg aud insure ubsolutn success. tS.
h win a Man to Any ran oi me jjiaic, J&ri
Of private capital would be tied up ip
a u tics paia upon gooas la store, nc
which U practically loaned bf
the Rovernmont to the merchant for.
uch time as ho may desire within
the limits of the statute.
During all the time these goods
may remain in store, they aro in tho
care and custody of government offi
cials whoso salaries are paid by the
It will hot ba difficult for the aver
age reader to comprehend the bene
fits of the special privileges thus
bestowed upon a few individuals, but
we would bo pleased to have Republi
can editors who aro such ardent ad
mirers of this system, and who
experience a nervous shock whenever
any proposition is suggested that
contemplates the extension of equal
privileges to all American citizens,
point out just what benefit our cus
tom bouse system is to the massos of
the peoplo who foot the bills. Will
they do it? Well, hardly, k would
b too great a departure from their
methods. This article is intended to
be s'uggestive only. Jt by no means
exhausts the subject, but we do not
look for any light to be thrown upon
It from the Republican side. It is a
question, however, for the people to
consider, and judging the future by
the past they will probably solve it
for themselves without aid irom the
S pc flat. Jj
III I w
on application jo a A NO . CO ?T"Pn!lrs- " p "lve long Urr" in
,1111-111,.. I'm - - B.'-TpS(lV. -
Education in 1'atriotUin.
As public opinion is stow to move,
it may well be worth while to have
the principles of rational honest poll
tics taught in our schools andt col.
leges to a greater extent than is at
present done. We hear much talk in
school conventions, says a writer in
Century, of "teaching patriotism."
But how is it to be taught?' The
practice of cheering the flag, of learn
ing the biographies of some of our
leadlpg statesmen, or of learning to
believe, without knowing why, that
our country is the strongest and best
on earth; will have little effect toward
remedying our present political evils.
CiVil got ernment is something more
than the written constitution, the
names of tho officers, the dates of
election, and otber such facts as are
taufht in our text books on
civil government. The civil govern
ment that will help our children to
get ideas -which later will be
of practical use in politics is that
which show the principles of party
government, the methods of making
nominations, of carrying elections, of
making appointments to office and all
the otber details of our political life
as it in fact is managed, together
wltn the facts of history and political
science which show tha', however
valuable in carrying single elections
and advancing local interests, dishon
est political scheming may be. in the
long run the interests of states, as of
individuals, are furthered by honest
principles; that great public questions
are not settled till they are settled
ngnt oecause tne power in men
righteousness" ia after
-roen s eyes ar
Mttfr j The glass
howal I and thus
saddler and the merchant will be 60ld.
Theso four families will be reduced
to want, because of the election of
Colonel Topknot as treasurer of Bun
combe county. Women and children
who took no part in nominating the
colonel, discover that they are the
peoplo. to return to the county treas
ury tho full amoupt of his shortage.
In tho near future tho common
people will make a law that tho finan
cial losso-, which arise from electing
Colonel Topknot as sheriff or treas
urer, shall be met by tho citizens who
placed that distinguished gentleman
The Keform Pre.
Whatever measure of success has
been attained by the People's party in
the recent campaign is due mainly to
the 2, 000 reform papers of tho coun
try. Never before were advocates of
any cause involving the rights of
man more devoted, more courageous,
more self-sacrificing, than tbo editors
who worked almost night and day,
with voice and pen, for the success of
the Teople's party candidates and
Many of them devoted their whole
time, talents and earthly possessions
to the cause of the people, and went
down; but it was with colors flying.
Others undismayed with heroic re
solve aro to-day struggling against
an adverse local sentiment for very
Many others still, there , are .- who,
triumphant, jubilant, successful are
keeping up the fight and forging to
the front with the banner of the peo
ple. In granting niede of praise for
Populist victories won. don't forget
the editors of the People's party pa
pers. Chicago Express.
Will She do It?
-Every nation has been peculiar
ly instrumental in developing the
civilization of the world. To the
few has been given the law ot soli
darity; to the Hindoo, the gift of pen
etration into mystic truth; to the
Greek, the idealization of beauty in
philosophy and art; to the Egyptian,
to show the divinity that may be
even in material things; to tho r Om
an, to be the code-drafter of the
world; to the German and Anglo
Saxon, to organize the freedom of
nations; to the American, to develop
the state which shall combine the
best of all the world." Thus says
Rev. W. P. Bliss in a recent sermon
in Boston upon -The Social Ideal."
We would add to this thought by
spying that wbat is distinctively
American in us can only reach to
higher perfection by utilizing the
experiences of the past Thus we,
in combining the several parts into
1 . .
onf organic ooay, can bring an a
healthy, active operation the best
typV f civilization the world has
eveil known. in Americas handi
this Vower resides, The question is:
Willhe do it?
'-What is a syncjyp-JBoy CORNER TH
,:Oo?.Hst of c
1 1 1 1 1 Wo guarantee the trice on everv arti-
v I 1 1 cle in our store and will refund the monev
VVto those who think they have paid too
(S much. If that is the way you like to do
business we want your trade. "We want
those who cannot call at the store to send
for samples. Yours, Etc.,
MILLE& & PAINE,
. SILK DEPARTMENT.
WE OFFER THE FOLLOWING SPECIAL LOTS OF
BELOW MARKET VALUE.
We will give yon a 12-yard Dress Pat-
j -J Q g Q tern of elegant Black Gros Grain
We will give you a 12-yard Dress Pat-
Q i ( ryf tern of our wear-resisting Black Satin
CP lAOVj Rhadamer.
We will give tou a
Pattern of xrar All-silk
We will give you a 12-yard Dress Pat-
ern ' our -All"8 .Black Reversible
5p JL O . J KJ Drap d'Alma.
We will give you a 12-yard Dress Pat-
-j -i r fy 7 tern of extra good quality Black Faille
Fp JL O . Francaise Silk. y
No better values have ever been shown in this city at prices
Samples cheerfully sent to outof-town customers.
tOTH AHO D0C6C STS.,
tINDefcfc : ft 0TL.
THIRTEENTH AND M STREETS, LINCOLN,!
,v'lcllnff. Lincoln's newej
. -tieiQ out.
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