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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1893)
TH8 PARISH SCHOOL.
Two little nuus uro teaching tchool
Near by, on Cozy street;
I puss each morning, as a rule.
And now and then we meet.
The humble house la small and low;
Its walls are rude and bare;
And yet I loiter by. for O,
It seems so peaceful there 1
I never liked to go to school;
I always rattier play: -
I hated any kind of rule, '
And somet.m3s ran away.
But when I pass that little door,
And breathe that holy air,
' I want to be a bor once more,
And learn my lesson there.
O, little nuns, with wimples white,
And hearts of purest gold.
My soul is troubled sore to-night,
' My heart is growing cold.
O, little nuns of sable dress
And souls of driftin? snow,
Teieh me the way f righteousness,
Ana I can xsarn, I know.
-Albert Bigelow Puma in Harper's
Deep down in a cosy neat lived
brother and L as snug as a bug In a
rug. and never were there such happy
beings. An old oat tree was our
home, in the grand and magnificent
forest of Fountainbleau. One thing,
however, marred our bliss, and that
was the danger, we were told, which
was lurking-around us. Mother com
manded us time and again to keep as
still as mice whenever we heard the
lather was often away, and left
her to p otect her bairns, and one
wintry day. during bis absence, she
was again warning us. when we were
startled by a low rustle in the trees.
Before we were aware of its meaning
our poor mother received her death
blow. Then we were rudely seized
and hastily carried down before our
Our kidnapper was a small boy.
His brother was with him. but re
'mained below, waiting. We reached
terra firma in safety, and then arose
the question how we should be car
ried. Our captors were considering
this, when a beautiful lady with her
two daughters drove up. Our beauty
had attracted her. and she inquired
what price they would be willing to
take for us. --Five francs for the
two," quickly responded the elder
boy ; so without delay the lady handed
him a gold coin, saying: "Here you
are mind you spend it wisely."
Yea ma'am. " answered the boy.
taking off his cap. Then we were
handed over, and tied up in a hand
kerchief. When we reached our new home
we were rolled in a warm blanket
and laid in the tin-lined box of the
register, which was built in thi9 floor.
My poor brother did not survive. Jack
Frost had gotten the upper hand of
him, it had been such a bitter day.
Thus was I left alone but my sor
row soon turned into happines for
kind friends surrounded me. I had
hardly been in my new home an
hour before a deep love kindled in
my heart for all of them and especial
ly for the old lady. . She allowed me
to run about the house, and at dinner
when coffee and desert were served,
she permitted me to jump upon the
table and help myself to anything I
fancied. Apiece of sugar was my
favorite dish, so with a lump and a
jump 1 bounded on her shoulder, 1
crunching to my heart's content and
sometimes I was allowed a sip of cof
fee from a silver spoon.
When the oldest daughter went to
school, she took me with her in her
pocket and I would usually take a
delightful snoo'.e on the way. My
visits afforded the girls much amuse
ment, and they almost killed me with
kindness. They put an end to my
daily trips to school, for ihe decline
of my health was feared, and it was
thought that so much teasing and
caresses would result in nervous pros
tration. A wooden house was built for me,
containing three rooms my bed,
dining and exercise room. My mis
tress loved to watch me every morn
ing while I made my bed, though I
never let on I saw her. It seemed to
amuse her. to see me ' take out my
blankets, one at a time, and shake
them vigorously in the doorway.
One chilly morning, while taking
iny usual exercise, the nail on which
3niy house was hung broke, and down
came I a little frightened, but. luck
ily, no precious bone were broken.
Tins door was thrown open by the fall,
thus enabling me to escape. A bath
chair stood near, on which I bounded,
and in a few minutes had recovered
my self-possession. When my mis
tress appeared, she seemed delighted
that 1 had no intentions of escaping;
' so that from that time on I was al
lowed to run about the place and into
the woods close by.
The distinguished name of Grayfur
was given me, and I passed a year in
this delightful home. Then a trip to
. the seashore was suggested, and off
wejBtarted for Brittany. The journey
iwas rather tedious for Buch a little
squirrel I thought and I was glad
when it was ended. The morning
after our arrival my mistress' oldest
daughter, w'th her sister, went for a
walk on the beach. I went too; but
oh! how frightened I was when T be
held that terrible monster, the sea,
and I hid quickly in the girl's snug
little pocket when it came too near.
I had always prided myself on my
beauty, until one day my pride re
ceived a severe shock. The youngest
daughter had a friend to visit her.
who caught sight of my house.' but
was unable to get a glimpse of me,
Oh!" she exclaimed; "Show me
your pet rat"
"It is not a rat!" indignantly an
swered my little mistress.
"Then it's a little baby bear."
J 'No; it's a squirrel, you little
V 'Oh! is that what you call a squir
rel in the country?"
(f I pitied her for her ignorance. Be
sides this little incident nothing oc
curred to mar my happy life.
Ono beautiful spring morning I had
a longing to visit my dear old father,
who was now living with his second
wife. When I returned to him he
recognized me in no time. My step
mother was watching over her two
little darlings who were playing to
gether in their downy nest I had
not been with them long when a vis
itor appeared, a stranger me, but evi
dently a staunch friend of father's.
He was a fine young squirrel of large
stature, with a long, bushy tail and a
coat like velvet
I was at once deeply impressed by
him and he seemed vo be quite taken
with me. I was wooed and won on
the spot and before he took his de
parture he asked me to be his wife,
lie found me willing, and with my
parent's consent we were married in
That night I did not return to my
mistress nor for many months to
coma We began life together, sur
rounded on all sides by the congratu
lations of loving friends. The leaves
rustled over heal whispering their
good wishes, while our feathered
songsters accompanied them with
their gay trills. The sun, who is
ever gracious even to Insignificant
creatures, seemed to concentrate his
rays on us. The stump of the old
oak tree in which we were married
was exquisitely decorated by nature,
and surrounded by ferns and wild
flowers. Aft.-r the ceremony we re
turned to my father's homa where we
lived happily for a long time.
When our blessings were increased
by thf advent of four little ones there
was much rejoicing. But happiness
cannot last an eternity, and a great
sorrow came to us. ' One wintry day
my husband came staggering in with
just life enough left to tell us that he
had been poisoned by a large rattle
snake, which had pounced upon him
while he was enjoying a nut With
that he fell at my feet dead. What
grief I endured no one can imagine,
I would have given up altogether, if
father had not reminded me that I
had much to live for in my children.
"Keep up courage, daughter, for j our
little one3," he would 6ay. when I
Oh! Either." Id cry, -you do
not know bow hard it is! I miss him
so; and he was so good to me!"
In time 1 recovered slowly, and
my children were my delight and
comfort They were as different as
could be. Scamp was mischievous,
inclined to be a bully in the family,
foremost in madcap freaks, and often
led the others into scrapes. He took
pleasure in teasing timid little Tintio,
who was often in tears through his
ill-usage. But Teddy and Becky w.ere
always champions in her cause.
My conscience often troubled mo in
regard to my mistress. I felt that I
had ungratefully deserted her. and
thinking' that it would please her to
behold me with my family. I resolved
to throw myself again on her hospi
tality. So one bright autumn morn
ing I awoke my cherubs, saying that
a journey was before them. ' At first
they whimpered, but after they be
came wide awake and- heard that
they were going to a wonderful hew
place thsy were delighted.
Off we started, and when we arrived
my mistress and her daughters were
at breakfast I overheard one of them
say: "What could have become of
poor little GrayfurP She would have
surely come back if nothing had hap
pened to her." "I fear the worst "
sorrowfully answered my mistress.
The words had scarcely been uttered
when In I strutted followed by my
four little ones. 1 crept up, my child
ren doing likewisa into her lap. O!"
she screamed. "What Is this! Whv
here is our lost Grayfur! And see
what she has brought with her! You
pretty little dears. " she said, turning
to my babies. "Nellie, run and
fetch Grayfur's housa We will put
them in there for to-day. and to-morrow
I will have a wing added to It"
My children were very happy in
their new homa and thought there
was no one to compare with their
mistress or her daughters. When I
taught them to strictly obey me I
took them out for a daily romp in the
woods, and after awhile. I thought I
could trust them to go out atone; but
I was deceived. One day little Tin
tie came home alona crying, Oh!
mother, dearl naughty Scamp enticed
Teddy and Becky far into the woods.
1 tried hard to prevent them from ro-
idg. but Scamp hollered to me to
mind my own business, and called me
a dunce and mama's timid baby, but
I did not mind that What shall we
do if they never return?'' Prav
that no evil shall ever happen to
tnem. aear, l answered.
Tintie and I immediately started
for the woods. We looked high and
low for them, but without success.
Night came on and we were forced to
return homa The next morning we
started before daybreak, but at night
returned alona Our expeditions
continued for some tima and I had
about given up hopa But early
one morning we were suddenly
aroused and who should be standing
at- our door but our lost kindred.
They were not alona but had three
stranger squirrels with them. I saw
at once the state of affairs.
'O, dear, dear mother!" cried
Scamp, "What bad children you
must think us. But we are so happy
and are sorry to inform you that we
have no intention of staying, for we
each have a family of our own to
look after, but we will visit you often,
and will be so delighted to have you
call on us. We are to live together
in an old oak tree which stands by
the roaclsida and on its bark is paint
ed a red cross. I am sure you will
have no trouble in finding us."
"That" I exclaimed, "is the tree
in which I was born."
Oh! how funny, " they all cried In
chorus. Scamp then turned to Tintie
with the question, "Pray, what ia to
become of you, my ladyP"
I will always remain with mother, '
to be sure to make her happy." And
dear little Tintie kept true to her
word. national Tribune
A GREAT MAF8 PROPHECY.
A writer In the Plow and Hammer
published at Tiffin Ohio relates the
following concerning the great orator
and humonitarian, Wendell Phillips:
Let me give the conversation I had
with that great humanitarian, Wendell
Phillips, only a few years before he
died. He was in this city to lecture
before our library association, and it
was my pleasure to spend several hours
in conversation with him. Oar con
versation was mostly upjn economic
and reform topics. On the subject of
slavery he said: "I spent forty years
of the prime of my life In educating a
generation to see and realize the fun
damental injustice and moral wrong of
chattel slavery, but I have lived too
long; I ought to have died year ago."
I asked him why he said that, for, hav
ing devoted so many years of his life,
bis talents and necessarily a large por
tion of his earnings,I thought he would
gratified now to see chattel slavery
gone forever from the American re
public. He replied, "that would be the case,
if it were not for one thing." I asked
him if he would tell me what that one
thing was. This was his answer and I
shall never forget it: "My friend, you
may not see it but I see clearly that
there Is a form of slavery coming, and
it is intensifying rapidly, which in time
will be worse than chattel slavery ever
was." This surprised me and I asked
him to explain what he referred to.
This was his reply: "You may live to
see it, but thank God I shall be on the
other side of the river before it comes
in its worst form. Wage slavery is
coming to the wealth producers of
America, and it will come so gradually
that they will not realize their condi
tion until all of liberty and a republican
form of government is gone. White
and black laborers alike will be in the
grasp of corporations and concentrated
capital, which will be more exacting
and tyrannical than the holder of chat
tel slaves tver dared to be. The chat
tel slave was provided with shelter,
food, clothing and medical attendance,
for personal interests prompted this,
and when crippled and too old to work,
had to be provided for by the owner;
but the wage slaves will be told, 'work
for us on our terms or starve; you must
shelter, feed and clothe yourselves and
when crippled or too old to work, go
out on the common to die, in case no
alms house is provided lor you.'
Poverty begets ignorance and ignor
ance is the mother of vice and crime
Our land will then be filled with'a class
of vicious criminals wholly unknown
among chattel slaves. . Such will be
the condition of society when wage
slavery is brought into full play, and if
you live to be as old as I am, you will
see that what I tell you will be a stern,
We have just received two new vol
umes from the Vincent Bros., of Indian
apolis. The first is a new edition of
Brice's financial catechism. It is printed
in better type, on a finer quality of
paper, and is bound more strongly and
handsomely than any previous edition.
It is a regular cyclopedia of Informa
tion on the financial question and ought
to be read by every voter. '
The second is a small volume con
taining an essay on "Immortality" by
Mary S. and James Vincent. This
little book contains much very interes
ting information regarding spiritualism
It Is well worth reading.
Constant petty thieving is going on
in Ashland, Neb., and the town seems
to be full of tramps and thieves, driven
out of Lincoln and Omaha. The citi
zens were recently entertained, by a
race down the street, a number of citi
rens chasing two sneak thieves who
had taken two pairs df boots from the
front of a store.
To those of our readers who wish to
read the Dakota Huralist (Pres. Loucks
paper) we can save nearly half the sub
scription by ordering that paper with
your renewal to the Alliance-Independent,
We will send both papers
one year to the same or different ad
dresses for only $1.60. Send all sub
scriptions to The Alliance Pub. Co.,
Lincoln Nebraska. .
Lord Lambert English Hackney
stallion, winner of first prize at Lincoln
state fair 1890, and Imported Shire Stal
lion Stonehenge, now owned by the
Greenwood Horse Co., Greenwood, Ne
braska. Will sell cheap or exchange
for land or live stock. Address,
C. D. Curyea, Sec'y,
Homes and Irrigated Farms, Gardens
and Orchards in the Celebrated Bear
River VaHef on the Main Lines of the
Union Pacific and Central Pacific R. R.
near Corinne and gden, Utah.
Splendid location for business and in
dustries of all kinds in the well known
city of Corinne, situated in the middle
of the valley n the Central Pacific K.R.
The lands of the Bear River" valley are
now thrown open to settlement by the
construction of the mammoth system of
irrigation from the Bear lake and river,
just completed by the Bear River Canal
Co., at a cost of $3,006,000. Tba com
pany controls 100,000 acres of these fine
.anas and owns many lots and business
locatisns in the city of Corinne, and is
now prepared to sell on easy terms to
settlers and colonies. The climate, soil,
and irrigating facilities are pronounced
unsurpassed by competent judges who
declare the valley to be the Paradise of
the Farmer, Fruit Grower and Stock
Raiser. N ice social surroundings, rood
gchools and churches at Corinne City,
and Home Markets exist for every kind
of farm and garden produce in the
neighboring cities of Ogdea and Salt
Lake, and in the great mining camps.
Lands will be shown from theta &v
fice ef the Company at Corinne. 15tf
HINTS AND HAPPENING. 3.
"Samuel Ktxdghuttousinystem, tin
peddler," is the legend inscribed upon
the card of a Russian commercial trav
eler in Connecticut
The Suez canal, the greatest work of
marine engineering, is eighty-eight
miles long and reduces the distance
from Europe to India from 11,379 miles
to 7,628 miles.
The most costly piece of railroai
line in the world is that between the
Mansion house and Aldgate station in
London, which required the expendi
ture of close upon 10, 000, 000 a mile.
The members of a Philadelphia
church carry around in their clothes
small wooden toy barrels, with a slot
in the top and a printed slip which
reads; "To purchase a new heater for
church." The receipts are said to
A new invention is a rubber door
stop and hold-back to prevent the
slamming ot doors and the marring of
walls. A rosette containing a rubber
ring is screwed into the door, while a
knob surmounted with an acorn
shaped ball of rubber ia fastened to
the base-board. When the door is
thrown back the knob catches in th
ring, holding the door firmly, j
i - '
Farm work has crowded every
member for the last six months to his
uttermost While it still crowds, yet
the season will compel a respite. Let
such respite from hard, physical toil
bring activity to mind. Throw your
whole soul into Alliance work this
winter. Build up your own organ
ization. Encourage your neighbor
to become active and vigilant in
this great cause that means so much
to the farmers of the whole country.
It is ea9y to see that capital, through
all manner of corporations and asso
ciations, is thoroughly organ l ed,
vigilant active and unscrupulous. It
will bring to bear every influence pos
sible to break down farm organiza
tions, for they realize that the Alli
ance is an educator that U responsible
for the present political revolution
that is breaking the power to
lead men through partisanship. The
Alliance has set men to thinking and
reasoning. It has loosened the bonds
that bound men to parties; it has cre
ated a body of independent thinkers
and orators that has surprised the na
tion. Alliancemen. nobly have you
done your work. You have written a
page of history that can never be
blotted out; its impress has been of
an enduring character; it will last
while time lasts. While the world
looks on with wondering awe at the
mighty stir you have created, they
ask, will the Alliance cease to exist
as a potent factor in the political
world? Let us answer it by redoubl
ing our efforts to increase our mem
bership and double our organization.
Dakota Ruralist '
Fraud in Georgia.
The vote of Georgia in the recent
election, if all other evidence wa3
wanting, would convict the Democ
racy of that state of the grossest
frauds. In 1884 the aggregate vote
of the state was 143. 270; Democratio
94 687. Republican 48.(01. In 1888
the vote was 140. 8J5; Democratio
100.449. Republican 40. 446. There
turns for 18:12 places the vote of the
state at 220,509; Cleveland 129,230.
Harrison 48,519. Weaver 41.741.
Bid well 989. This shows a net gain
of 8 J. 61 4 in the voting strength of
that ttate since 18S8, or an increase
of 61 per cent The entire vote of
the Southern statei jfor 1888 amount
ed to ?. 219. 000. If all these states
have increased their voting strength
in the same ratio as Georgia the
vote of that section has increased
2,109,440 in four years. If each
voter represents five people, which is
the adopted rule, the Southern states
have Increased in population 10.
447, 203 during the same period. To
show the fraud more plainly, let it
be remembered that the population of
the United States according to the
census of 1889 was 50, 135, 783. The
census of 1890 disclosed a population
of 62, 000, 000 in round numbera or a
gain of 12,000,000 in ten years for
the whole country. But the returns
from Georgia show that this section
alone gained over 10, 000, 000 in the
past four years. The evidence is too
plain for contradiction. National
A compound locomotive of the Vau
tlain type, running on the Bound
Brook route between New York and
Philadelphia, recently covered a mile
in thirty-seven seconds, and two suc
cessive miles in seventy-five seconds,
or at the rate of ninety-sevenjmiles an
hour. This engine weighs li3,800.
The .famous Oaks plantation in
South Carolina has been sold for the
phosphate deposits on it for $40,000,
It plays a conspicuous part in several
of Simms' novels, and Marion and his
men were often encamped there. One
of the great attractions is a long
avenue of ancient oak trees.
The Stock-holder3 of the Alliance
Publishing Co. are hereby notified to
attend the regular annual meeting of
the stock holders at the office of the
company, Wednesday Feb. 1st, at 2:30
p. m., to elect a new board of directors,
and to attend to all such other business
as may properly come before the meet
S. Edwin Thornton, Pres.
E. A. Murray, Sec
Send ten cents in stmps to John Se
bastain, Gen'l Ticket and Pass. Agt,
C, It. I. & P. R'y. Chicago, for a pack
of the "Rock Island" Playing Cards.
They are acknowledged the best, and
worth five times the cost. Send money
order or postal note for 60c., and we
will send five packs by express, prepaid.
Itipans Tabules cure headache. A
standard remedy. Order through near
Subscribe for The Almance-Inde-
Maple Grovr Farm.
Champion First Premium
For tlie States of Kansas and
The Nebraska State Fair Herd Premium, for best Bhow, all Draft breeds com
peting, was again awarded to my horses, making the fifth year in succession
that my herd has been the recipient of this much coveted prize.
A Nebraska bred horse, raised on Manle Grove Farm, was thia vear awardad
the First Premium and Sweepstakes at the Kansas State Fair, in competition
with twenty-five head of horses from fi7e different states, 150 head of registered,
imported and home bred Percheron horses and mares.
A laree portion of mv ore Sent stock on hand, haa hewn ratwd nn tnv Farm and
Will b Sold at prices below the reach of any Importer in America.
I am In a position to give my patrons the benefit of not having paid any fixed
sum, or expensive buying and transportation charges in order to own my horse.
I cordially invite a carefnl inspection of my horses, and will guarantee the
buyer that my stock cannot be equaled in America, either in the quality or the
prices that I am asking.
w rite tor catalogue, ana don't rail to
GREST CITY FARM
L. DANK 8
Breeding and Importing Establishment,
200 Full-Blooded Percheron,
. , Belgian Frenoh Coach, Cleveland
mm a m w
W. J. WROUGHTON & CO.
Cambridge, Furnas County, Nebraska.
i German, and Oldenberg Ceach, French Ceach,
Terkshlre Coach , and CleTelandJiBaj StaUlm
We Handle More Horses Than Any Finn
We Import onr own hore thui saving the customer the middle man's profit. Boyee
have the i.d vantage of comparing all breeds side by side at our stables.
We Have 40 Good Young Acclimated Horses on Hand.
Another Importation of 40 will arrive about October 1. We euarantee all oar horses
every respect. We make farmers companies specialty, having a system whereby we
can organize companies and in sore absolute succes.
We Will Send a Man te Any Part of tbe State,
On application to assist In erganizlng companies. We give long time thue enabling pox
chashers te pay for horses from services. Correspondence promptly answered. Xe--tion
this paper. Address,
W. J. WROUGHTON & CO., Cambridge, Nob.
50 SPANISH JACKS
FULL BLOODED CATALUNA
OIPORTED SEPT., 1892,
; by: .
HOGATE DAVIS & CO.
THESE Jacks are from 1 to 5 years old, black with mealy pointa, 14 to
! v Jo v,lu TI,.. Tar km nura aalnMW! Ytv Mr. J. R. TTncfttfl the Well knOWB
breeder, and imported by him in person.
HOCATE, DAVIS & CO.,
Mention this paper. BELLEVILLE. KAN 0 AO.
ALLIANCE STATE BUSINESS AGENCY.
State Agent quotes prices on the following goods.
A good common flour at 90 eta. per 100.
White Rose flour at $1,50 per 100.
Silver Leaf ' " 1.75 "
Prime Brow Sugar $4.00 per 100.
Best Granulated Sugar $5.65 per 100.
Fine Uncolored Japan Tea 25c per lb.
ii ii i i2ic " "
Good Coffee 20c per lb.
A full line of Spices, Pepper, Cinna-
mon, Cloves, Ginger, Mustard, Al-
spice, etc., at 20c per lb.
One gallon best coal oil with glass can
J. W. HARTLEY,
Z. S. BRANSON,
LIVE STOCK AUCTIONEER.
Mftks Bales in Nebraska and ther states. Best
of refereuces. Fourteen y ars experience.
Prices reasonable, correspond cc (solicited and
5 Furnas Co. Herd,
BEAVER CITY, t" NEB.
Thoroughbreds exclusively. All sees, either
sex. Sows bred. Stock guaranteed as repre
sented. Prices right. Mention this paper.
u. s. wiluiamsu-n, rrep'r.
O CHEW AND SMOKE
UNTAXED NATURAL LEAF T0BACJO.ee
Best fchewingUc per lb. Best smoking 9c.
ALLIANCE TOBACCO CO., Clarksville, Term.
and Sweepstakes Herd
inspect my stock before buying.
One Mile from Depo . Creston, Iowa.
English Shire. Enalish Hackney.
Bays and Standard Bred Hones.
I have the largest assortment of
ropean Breeds of any man In Americas
1 handle none but recorded stock: I da
not permit mouthful of hot feed to 1m
given; my horses are not pampered aaA
are properly exercised, and fed coed
food, which I think are the main reas
ons why my horse have always beea
Com? and visit my establishment.
I am always glad to show my stock.
A KW GOOD DRAFT MARES FOR 8AU
When arriving at Creston visitor
will please telephone to the Crest City
Farm and I will drive In after them.
I am prepared to give long time to
Every horse guaranteed a breeder and
must be aa represented. ,
Address or call at their stables, a
Soda i and Butter cracker 6c per lb. in
40 Grain vinegar in iugs, 25c per gal
Lemon extract 2 oz. bottles 50c per doz.
Vanilla " " 55o "
Finest full cream Y A cheese 12io lb.
A good Overall for only 50c.
An extra good overall for 65,
Rockford half hoso75c per doz.
ii best made $1.05 a dot
Write for anything you eat or wear. .
State Agt., 245 8. 11th SI., Lincoln, Net
L. H. SUTER
Breeder of fancy Po
land China swine
and P. K. fowls. Ma-r.??iJ tr.? ... M
by Free Trades Best, remainder by Padfiys Chip
and Lvtles Dandy. Free Trades Best la sired by
Free Tratle, the great show hog that was sold
fer $800, being the highest priced hog in ex
istence. Had a full sister to Free Trade in my
herd for 3 years and have many fine fows from
er L H SUTER.
ss POLAND CHINAS.
The highest concentration of the
Z. S. BRANSON, Waverly, Neb.
our well known Nursery Stock, Seed andSeed Po
tatoes. Fine opening for a few pushing men at
Eood wages. Apply quick, stating age.
1. 1 MAY &cCO., Nurseryman, Florist and
Seedmen. St Paul, Minn.
seMMstW' , ft. .
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