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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1893)
FEBRUARY 9, 189a
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
Nebraska Fanner' Alliance.
J. H. Powers, President, Cornell.
W. .. Poytr, Vice-Prea , Albion,
3. U. Taoarsps, Stat Bec'y, Lincoln.
. C. Faibchild. Lecturer, Oakdale.
B. F. Allis. Chairman, Ex. Com., WabMfc.
In the beauty of the fflitea
Christ wm born acrow the tea,
With a glory in hia baaora
That transfigures you and sue.
t A he strove to make mea hoi
" Let na strive to make them tree,
Since God U marching on.
Julia Ward Howe.
Thlf department will be nnder the direction
of J. M. Thompson, state teoretarr. Short
Item from AvlUaooea on .matters of frenerai
Interest, questions when dispute have arisen,
ad any news beirinv upon the great work of
oar organization will te walonnied by the
oditor. Writ plainly, on one aide of the
(Mi per only, and address "Alliance Depart
ment" ALUAHcavlwBarsMDMiT, Lincoln, Neb.
We would be glad to ret items from every
county in the slate en condition of the Alli
The Burning of the Corn.
BVHIRV BilEDHUCH. "
Light of onr lives that come to adorn
Our day's, the children planting corn.
' Have yon seeatne brown, homes built of sod
Whose path was the spire of Golden' Rod? ,
Whone.early fire that far off morn
Was often fed with the golden corn,"
The weeping tree, or the fragrant hay
As a harp of song held over the way, ..
' Fire of cobs, or coal, or straw, , '
And rosln-weed with Its own wild law, '
Making the gleam of the morning years ;
When this was a land of pioneers? . .'
Ceres pouring her bountiful horn, -. ,-., ..'
' r-1' Yet drink we the dregs of the burning corn.
. What was the 'plaint of the prairie hay, -
When rent from the plain that summer day?
4 Farwell sweet mates, of the balmy spring,"
1 tws nave i neara m my wandering,)
, "Farewell, farewell to the fairy bowers
. : That spread their tents o'er birds and flowers;
- Adieu to the voice of the farmer's boy 1 .'
So like the bird of Satlcoy,
. My humming song of toiling men .
' IJp from their fires may live again." ; ' .
' Oh I for an hour of a Lethean morn .
Forgetting the crime of the burning corn.
The shining straw with Its fluto like stems
Hang low its pleading requiem:
Ohl foolish man, give o'er, give o'er,
1 .A prisoner I, from your threshing floor;
J While girt about with gyves and bands '
J I ken the spell of your puny hands;
l Ye sow and reap, yetgarner.tears,.., . .,'
In this fair land ofpioneers;
"V litrht. VAiir nfltha with fnnArn.1 ntrrs
That tell of waste lu their leaplig tires."
The loveliest children that ever were born
' '' Toiled in the fields of wheat and corn.
The sunflower stalk and rosln-weed
Record the song of the sorest need.
While coal with prehistoric glow .t
Breathed of the ferns of long ago ; - . ,
. Monarch of all the mightls't palms , .,
Singing to me in the evening calms.
A treble note from the planted tree,
The cotton-wood that had shaded me,
"I here renew each laughing, tone
That once v. as yours and yours alone ;
Ye may hearken yet your children's plays '
In the waking dream of your sun-set days."
With laugh and shout, all rules to scorn
i Planting the trees and fields of corn, ; ,
The humble cobb with a lowly chime
VnA of t.hfl miL7. nf An eartv timp-
,1 -"Spirit of kings ye may trace in me,
. The red-men bold In the forest free
Whoseplpe of peace that long has been
1 vv aa uuuq ui uiy uuue uu Hiu umy Kin.
A wail like tr,e soul i t a dying bird
Came from the corn when the embers stirred.
'Till I saw the boys and girls who wrought.
And my own were there in the battle fought.
.v Plowing and planting with hearts that yearned
Por the larger life that our fires burned.
Oh! pioneers have ye felt the thorn
That follows the wake of the wasted corn?
"The Mocking Bird of Saticoy " was the
title of a beautiful poem by James G. Clark.
Winside. Nth., Jan. 30, 1893.
Editor Alliance-Independent: '
Dear Sir: Your paper gets better
and better. Your last issue was a stun
ner. Your articles on the beet sugar
bounty and the school fund matter were
timely and to the point. The idea of
the farmers taxing themselves to pay
themselves a bounty is ridiculous, or to
tax one industry to build up another is
preposterous. I hope we have no rep-
MOAntftt.i vna whn wnnlrl land their nM
to further any such schemes. If they
they de it may be that two years hence
M their constituents will ask them to take
a rest aad let some other hay-seed try
his hand. You may say to them for me
to 'ho!d the fort" and "keep in the
mludle of the road," and send no other
kind to Washington. -
- H. B. Miller,
State Lecture's Meetings.
Bro. Fairchild,' State Lecturer, ' will
hold meetings in the .following coun
ties at places named. It is expected
that all who. can will ; attend, and co
operate with the proper parties to
make every meeting a successful one.
Our lecturer starts out with a determi
nation to make the work of 1393 tell for
the future, and is worth v of our every
I Beaver Crossing
8th, 7 p. m. '
Additional announcements will be
made next week, including meetings in
Jefferson, Gage, Pawnee, Richard
son, Nemaha, Johnson, Otoe and Lan
caster counties. .
Lord Lambert English Hackney
' stallio", 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 orexohange
for land or live stock. Address,
CD. Cttkyf.a. Sc.V
THK GRIST ALREADY GROUND:
A List of Bill tbat Have Gone
Throng Either House of the
The following is an accurate descrip
tion of every bill passed bv either houe
of the legislature up to Feb. 7. It
shows tbat tho hou is at wurk, and
is passing ujthiDi , but good bills.
The work of th wnme dou.n't loom up
very hi.xb. T- iud-neudeuto are nut
to b aine for this. Tim republicans as
sisted by Btbcoc'f, Mattes and North
manage to keep the MjmtW in a state of
adjournment nearly all the time. '
- BILLS PASSED BY THE HOUSK. f
Hou Koll No. 2, by Church Howe;
An act to proaiuit the uudervaluation
of property by assessors and the state
bjard of equa izdtioa
This bill provides that any assessor
who shalUccowingly assess property at
less than its actual cash value, ehail be
deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and
for every such offense shall b fined not
less than t50 or more than $200.
It also provides that any member of
the board of equalization who shall
knowingly assess any property at less
than its cash value shall be deemed
guilty of a misdemeanor, and for each
offenn.) shall be fined not less than t200
or m.re tkan 12,000.
House Koll No. 11, by W. J. Irwin,
(Ind.) An act to regulate the appoint
ment of deputy sheriffs, special con
stables and special police, and to pre
vent the appointment of rinkerton de
tectives. This is popularly known as the antl
Piokerton bill. It provides that no
deputy sheriff, special constable, mar
shal, policeman or other officer shall
be appointed unless he is an actual
elector of the state; That any agent
of a corporation or association who
violates the above shall be imprisoned
in the state penitentiary not less than
than two nor more than five years. '
This bill is modeled upon the Colo
rado anti-Plnkerton law where it is
very effective, v . , - : ,,,
House Boll No. 15, by Higgins (Ind.)
Provides that all township officers, ex
cept justices of the . peace and consta
bles shall hold their offices for ' two
vears. : r ,;
House Boll No. 20, by Blohard Dob-
son, (Ind.) This i the famous usury
bill. It provides that all interest over
10 per cent per annum shall be con
sidered usurious,, and tbat any one
guilty of charging usurious rates of in
terest shall forfeit both principal and
Interest to the borrower. It provides
that the action of any agent in loaning
money shall bind the principal. The
bill passed the house by a vote of 62 to
28. Only two independents (Farnsworth
and Kbtdes voted against the bill. Mr,
Rhodes voted against it because he be
lieved his bill on the same, subject was
a better one.
House Roll No. 23, by J. C. Van Housen
(Dem.) This is the famous presidential
elector Jaw, modeled ' after that oi
Michigan. It provides that presiden
tial electors snail be voted lor by con
gresslonal districts, one elector from
each district, and two at large. It pass
ed the house by a straight party vote
oi ol to 4 ).
House Roll No. 26, bv Chas. A. Goes,
(Bep.) Providing for the appointment
oi district court bailiffs.
House Boll No. 41, by Mr. Lynch.
(Tnd.) An act to provide a remedy for
persons injured by reason of negligent
management oi railroads, street rail
roads and manufactories. This bill pro
vides that all corporations shall be held
responsible for all Injury sustained by
persons, employes or otherwise, who
shall sustain such injury by the pro
perty or employee oi such corporation.
House Roll No. 49. by A. J. Cornish.
(Rep.) An amendment to the present
House Boll No. 50. by F. P. Harmon.
(Ind.) An act to protect the rights of
House Roll No. 76. An act to pro
vide for the incorporation of villages,
situated in two or more counties.
House Boll No. 34, by Wm. Schelp,
(Ind.) To provide that where country
school children shall live nearer to a
city school house than to their own dis
trict school, they shall attend the city
school without extra charge.
House Boll No. 62, by Chas. A. Goss,
(Bep.) An act against lotteriey. Pro
vides that any person who shall be
guilty of advertising, drawing or tak
ing part In any lotters shall be subject
to a fine not exceeding &00 00. .
BILLS PASSED THE SENATE.
Senate File No. 3, by Mr. Eggleston,
(Bep. ) To provide for the appointment
of assistants to the county attorneys.
Senate File No. 7, Dy Mr. Graham,
(Bep ) Providing for the the printing
of public acts and laws of Nebraska.
: ANOTHER BANK WRECKED.
By Thieving Officers. Government
Supervision fails to Protect
, Depositors. t
Little Bock, Ark , Feb. 4.Bank
examiner J. W. (Jllbraith, who was or
dered by the controller to take charge
of the First National bank, arrived yes
terday. Mr. Gllbralth " will make a
thorough investigation and appoint a
receiver. District Attorney Waters
hs received orders from Washington
to proceed against the- officials of the
bank who were responsible for the
wreck. It Is alleged that the president
and cashier, in addition to the charges
already made public, did on the 8th day
of December last make a false report to
the government as to the condition of
the bank. Attorney Waters when seen
tonight refused to discuss the matter,
but it is generally believed he will act
Monday. H. G. Allis, the ex-president
says he will make a full statement at
the proper time. It is stated upon high
authority that all the holders of the un
recorded or "wildcat" paper will im
mediately bring suit against the direc
tors of the bank." Five thousand dol
lars more of the fraudulent paper
reached the bank today. Like the
other it was signed by the president
and cashier of the bank. The last re
ceived was issued by the City Electric
Street railway company. Up to date
the amount of this kind of paper re
ceived aggregates $290,000.
The Union Pacifin f.itv tlnWAt. mront.
at 1044 O street, rianirea na tn satr ts tVin
many friends of the company, who have
sens postage requesting tne fix book's
"Sights and Scenes", that the 1892
Issua has been nih una tori. IKU.'t Issna
will be out about Feb. 15th, when all
orders will be filled.
ISHEIl JET FIE
The Mas Who Stole Over a Quarter of a
'MilHoa, Gets Out tra a Bond
, of j$io,DOD. . " ; v
EE WANTS TO ESCAPE
Rich Friends Propane to Put up Large
Sams of Monty if He is Lt -;
Off with a Fine Oaly.
, MOSHEB SET FREE. : ;
'At 10 o'clock a. mJ Fab. 2, C. W
Mosher, the man indicted for wrecking
the Capital National bank by a long
succession of criminal acts, a confessed
defaulter, to the extent of a quwter.t f
a million, was turaed loose on a bail of
110,000. . . . s
' CHARGES AOAtltST M OS HER. !
The United States grand jury return
ed indictments against C. W, Mosber
covering , seventy-five pages of type
written matter. The first charge " is
minipulating the accounts of the bank.
When anyone would make a large de
posit, he would enter a small amount
on the books. The following are a few
of the instances of this kind: , .
June. 10, 1891, he credited C. Ham
mond on the books with 1300: the cer
tificate issued to Hammond was $3,000.
On the same day a deposit of $5,000 by
Hammond appeared on the books as
$100. - ' '
December 23, 1889, the books show
that J. E. HIU deposited $100. . Hl'l's
oertlticate was for $50,000. -
: Other entries made in the same way
were: J. E. Hill $100 for $40,000, Dec.
19, 1890: C. Hammond, $100 for $5,000,
June 1, 1891; A. T. Hibbs, $300 for $5,
000; June 10, 1891, C. 8. Weeoe $100 for
$5,100; June 27,' 1891, J. E. Hill; $795 for
$37,795; August 5. 1891, $50 for $50,000;
August 17, 1897, $100 for '$50,000; Nov.
18, 1891, $10075 for 38,114:75; December
22, 1891, Hattie E. Carson, $100 for $1.
000; October 3. 1891. U. B. Welcn. $100
for $1,000; November, 28, il89t, Mayer.
Bros , i,uw lor n,WH); January. 2,
1802, and the LaSalle National bank,
$3,000 for $5,000; November 3, 1893, and
the same on November 7, 1892, $3,000
for$5,0S0v ... -'-
Another class of criminals acts com
mitted by Mosher was as follows: He
would mark '.'paid" notes due th.r bank
tbat were never paid. In a good many
cases tnese notes were payao.e by par
ticular ''chums" of Mosher's. Whether
he collected such notes and pocketed
the money, or allowed his friends to es
cape payment is cot known. As in
stanced tho following are cited: '
Thirteen of the Western Manufactur
ing company, aggregating . 62 500; one
each of J. V. Chandler & Son for 2,000;
F. C. Sioles, 500; F. W. & O..H. Hon
mann, 1,000; Adams & Davidson, 1,408,
65; Camp Bros , 300; W. H Dorgan, 4,
500; Stull Bros., 5,000; Exchange bank
of Cortland, 4,00o; Benton & Harvey,
3.000; South Stave and Lumber com
pany, 5,000; William Prohn, 1,500; C. H
Meeker and B. O. Phillips, 2,000; F. S.
Johnson & Co., 5,000; A. J. Vennum, 1,
000; Gran Ensign, 700; Chicago Lumber
company, 2,000; W. B. Dennis. Tysen &
Beasch and Reasch, one for each for 1,
000. oThere is another class of charges to the
effect that he manipulated the books so
as to show that the bank had. a larger
balance than it really had. 1
A balance in one Dink of 3,083.75 is
made 33,083 75; one of 7,344.52 is made
37,344.52. . -.
One charge is that the books were
falsified to show the rediscounts of the
bank to be 7,032.16, when they were in
Other counts charge that on January
6, 1893, Mosher issued a fraudulent cer
tificate of deposit to J. E. Hill for 150,
TRYING TO BRIBE THE PEOPLE
Mosher's rich relatives are now en
gaged in an attempt to purchase for
him immunity from punishment except
by fine. The following from the even
ing iNews will snow tnelr mode of pro
The statement made in last evening's
iNews to tne enect tbat Mosher's rela
tives are coming to his rescue with
abundant finances is being verified to
day, but the true significance of the
movement could not be realized from
the meagre particulars obtainable yes
terday. There was a petition in circu
lation today addressed to District A t-
torney lien mker, asking that Mosh
er's punishment be in the form of a fine
instead of imprisonment, with the con
ditions attached that ' he first pnt up
$150,000 to meet his Indebtedness to the
bank and $40,600 with which to at once
take up the claims of small depositors
and the more needy people among the
This petition is being circulated
among the batik's depositors and up to
this morning had be in signed' by quite
a number of the heavier depositors.
Among them was 'County Treasurer
Burnham, who signed $38,000 worth,
and City Treasurer Stephenson $21,000
worth., C. Hammond was also down for
"not less than $14,000.'!, . .
. The $40,000 provision in the accom
panying condition, in behalf of small
depositors, Is designed to catch the
signatures of Email depositors. The de
sign of the entire proceeding is ' to
secure' the aid and c unsel that Mosher
could iglve in straightening out the
tangled affairs of the bank. . It is re
ported that no man is so expert in the
science of bookkeeping as to unravel
the knots that Mosher has tied in the
bank's record. It Is related that a few
days since in his room ' ho expressed
considerable anxiety to have the bank's
records straightened out.
"That will be all rijrht." sujrjreeted a
friend. "The bank examiner is at work
on them and will soon straighten them.
U b l," was tne reply, "T fixed
them so no mau could straighten them
out in five years."
It is now known that Mosher's sister-in-law,
tho wife of the wealthy liquor
man of Peoria, 111., was In Lincoln last
Sunday with the funds with which t5
meet Mosher's obligations, and was
ready to meet them upon condition that
be be not prosecuted criminally, and
the movement now in proeress is un
doubtedly in pursuance of the condi
tions she imposed. The ready funds
necessary came from the Mansfiolds of
i eoria, lu , Mrs. Mosher s relatives. '
Mrs. Mosher's father's estate is said to
be worth t-1,000,000, and three of the
heirs thereto are reported to have re
leased their claims against the estate
in an amount equal to the sum needed
to t-quare Mother's sW'ajre here. It is
also s id that Mo Ws father h worth
about $200 1), nrd rht he h conclod
ed to join in tlie efforts of Mrn. Moth
er relative in chieidi. g him' from
protecutlon If money ran av nim.
Shoald Have Command l the Salt
River Division. ; i
The time has . come when life and
property in the state of Nebraska are
not safe, and the present legislature
ought to remedy the evil. There ought
to be a state bauk in Lincoln with state
securities sufficient to' secure all depos
its of mony on , the plan of national
banks, so . that the business men - of
Lincoln may havg one bank where
moaey can be deposited with safety.
The farmer needs more safe-guards.
HU cattle, horses, hogs, and chickens
and turkeys are liable to. be confiscat
ed any night A man's house Is not
safe while he goes down towa to get a
few groceries or on other business.iHls
house is liable to ba robbed,' and even
set on fire; for fire bugs are quite plen
ty. Overcoats and jewelry are lost at
every store an! hotel, . Watches and
money purses, sachets, etc., are snatch
ed away from ladies on the street;
Highwaymen prowl on the streets by
night confronting citizens with revol
vers, and slugging and robbing people
of their money and valuables. If caught
they are fined or Imprisoned a lew
days at the expense of the honest labor
ing people, then turned loose again to
plunder slug and rob. The expense of
boarding these chaps free in Idleness is
becoming a burden to the state, and
working incalculable harm. . .
' In my opinion this class is not need
ed in Nebraska. . They -ought to be ex
iled to the salmon nsherles .in Alaska
where, they can get an honest Hying by
fishing. ' But if tbey will stay -in Ne
braska they should be made to earn an
honest living by putting bait and chain
on and working on Salt creek canal.
Each offender's sentence should ba to
remove so many cubic yards of earth
instead of twing so many days In pris
on or dollat- fine. , , , , '
The slugger would soon hanker to go
to Alaska a fishing, and the inebriate
would be dry and make-; the , dirt fly.
The Salt creek canal would Boon be
"Dished without extra expense to the
city- There is now in Linooln enough
matei 'al to make a fine regiment for
the canal boarding at our .expense.
The sooner y are organized the bet
ter. . Mosher, tile bank Tinker, would
make a first-class captain, and' ii'b t
soon be promoted to colonel, or briga
dier general, and thus be -useful to his
countrymen. The longer the term the
better to reform the inebriate, and the
sooner the canal will be done and the
safer It will be for people to walk the
streets of Lincoln.
There was a time when thugs and
thieves infested the city of New Or
leans. General Butler took command
of the city, and a few days after any
one could walk the streets in safety.
Money life and property were safe.
Now there ought to be talent enough
in the city council and legislature te
matte uie ana property sale anywhere
In the state. ., Yours trnly, ,
, Deacon Fogram.
' STATE ASSEMBLY X. OF L.
The state assemby of the K. of L. is
in session in Lincoln this week. There
is a very good attendance; and good in
terest. T. B. McGulre of the general
executive board is present.
We have on hand two able artie'es
on the money question which will ap
pear soon. The first is y George C.
Ward in which he continues the dis
cussion began in The A lliance-Inde-PENDENT
two weeks ag, and replies
to the editor's comments. The second
is from J. N. Kellogg, Clarks, Nebras
ka. -. . - . .
The gold bugs of New England are
making a desperate effort to have the
Sherman law repe&led. They, realize
that if it is maintained in force it will
put this country on a silver basis in a
short time, and they prefer almost any
thing to that ,', . ; . -. :V '
"Take care of the cents and the dol
lars' will take care of themselves," is a
maxim that any man purchasing a
really first class draft stallion will con-
cider. ' Buy a good Clydesdale at the
closing out sale of imported stallions
wnicn win te made by w. u. Fleury at
Lincoln. Neb., Feb. 15, and enough dol
lars will flow into your pockets from
the result of service money to. pay for
him in one year. Remember the date
of the sale, Feb. 15. i r
rN C5 pt every description; NeKrfound
UUV30 U(R Mastiffs. St. Bernnrds.
Greyhounds, Bull, Fox, Skyemd Scotch Terriers,
Collies, filers Spaniels. Beatles. Foxhounds, Set
ters and Pointers ; tlso Ferrets, Mal.ese Cats, .et
animals, fancy pijfOons, poultry. Scad stamp lor
price list. Live r'oxes wanted.
Herman Roeseiw SIS Marked tit , St. Loala.
KARSAS : BQIIE : IDRSERT.
Choice Fruit aid Ornamental Trees.
Tried Standard aad New Mnall Fr-iits The
Kansas Raspberry a blackcap for the million.
Write tor reduced prices. A H. C.KIKS,
Box J, Lawrence, Kas.
Farmers of the West!
SAVE THE FREIGHT and DEALERS PROFITS
I APER at Retail and Wholesale Price. Paper
-- c, and up. Borders ic. and up. Send sc. tor
sanities of the most beautiful designs ever offered
in the west. S:de walls, ceiling and border to
match. Our shipping facilities are unequalled. We
simily save you the freight from Chic go.
&16 Second Street,
S NOW.jusetl iy all the principal feeders
of j-tock, and is better appreciated as its
me' it Income, known It ) iisd for stock
(fall kind and u c-.- nri t afford to' feed
stock for niarket without it.
nothing that assists so much in
illla jMLAIj, ana you nave only to nae
it to 15. convinced. OXK POUND IS
KQUAL i O 3-lbs. OF CORN. Pat up
in bass of 100 lb each. , Price, $L40 per
100 lbs , or $2100 per ton' 0fr3SruanrwMi
Dr. C. Gee
Wo the fa
f t o in
pati n ti
ccsifut phvsi-ans hi Omaha today is Dr. C. Gee Wo
who for the pat two year' has bevn doinf more
good for suffering huu anity than any.olher special
ists in the country.
The doctor can surcewfullv treat vou bv mail and
cure you, as he has done thousands of others, with
his wonderful C.httieseTeinpdie. Do not delay un
til your disease is beyond 'II help,. but write to hiir
if you cannot Call upon him at once, and .he will
Ifiva you his candid itpl'iiou of your rase. ' Exami
nations free and it will cost you nothing to cenfult
with liini Question -blanks sent Upoa application.
. . ,r, ' - m4 N. JOth gt Omaha v
Pure Seed Corn
Camfuily harvested and cured expressly for
planting: "Xgal Tender." "Early Itastedon''
and "Cuban incn'' yellow dents; "Smith's
Early Mammoth" while dent; "Stowell'a Ever
green," "Mammoth," 'Goll Coin," "Black
Mexican" and "Ruby" sugar corus; "Queen's
Golden," "Mapledale Prolific,'" "White Peart,"
"White Hire," "Little Dandy," "Little Daisy"
and 'Ruby" pop corn In large or small qtiintitiei.
Kor priced write
' Bro wnvUle, Nl. .
SWEET POTATOES tent out to be sprouted
on shares. No experience required. Direc
tions for sprouting free. T. J. SKINNER.
, Columbus, Kan.
BI.OOMINGTON (PHCEMX) NURSSRV.,
' 6oO ACRES. 13 OBXKNlttf USCfl. -
TREES AND PLANTS
We offer a fine and large stock of every description
of FRUIT and OR N AM ENT A L TR EKS, Shrubs,
Roses, Vines, Small FRUITS, Hedge Plants.
FRUIT and FOREST TREE SEEDLINGS.
Priced Catalogue mailed free. Established 185a
The PHCENIX NURSERY COMPANY
Successors to Sidney Tlttle St Co., Bloomlngton,
Illinois. x 337
For Wind breaks. Ornaments, etc. Hardiest
varieties. Nursery Grown Scotch Pines, 2 to 3
feet tin per ICO Scotch and Austrian Pine teed
lings, 13 to 15 Inches, $10 per 100). Other sixes
and varieties In proportion. Over 10 mllllcn for
sale. Good Local Agents Wanted.
D. HILL, Evergreen Specialist, Dundee, 111.
Catalogue Free. Send for It.
OMRS. Z. S. BRANSON,
Breeder of choicest strains of
And Mammoth Bronze Turkeys.
They are pure and fine.
Mrs. Z. S. BRANSON, Waverly, Neb.
MONEY Al ON OPO Li V
(1st Edition of 5,000 all sold.)
NEW EDITION-ENLARGED. ; . ,
190 Pages Heavy Paper, flow Ready.
' Price, paper 2Se; cloth $1 00.
Address ThboAluahcm Pub. Co., Lincoln, Neb.
"Money Monopoly, by B. R. Baker, is pro
nounced by representative leaders In the reform
cause to be the most comprehensive work ever
puDiisnea on tne money question. Jsverr asser
tion backed ud bv undeniable oreafli. Truly the
Catling gun of wage-slavery against plutocratic
oppression." Iowa Tribunr, Gen. We.ver's pa
per. .. . . .
Seed Potatoes. Frnlt Trees, Plants
and Vines of Old & Kew Varieties,
OCR NEW CATALOGUE
tsa common sense book for com
mon sense rlf A plain talk
ahontthe best seeds, etc., and hon
est prtcfg. Kvery planter should
see it at once. Sent Free.
FBASK FOKD A SOS. Baveaaa.O.
A CALL TO ACTION.
6EN. JAS. B. WEAVER
Ka writen under the above title
The Book of the Oentury.
The (rrandest reform book now in
print. Erery tbinkiag voter shonld
read it. Price, $160. For sale at thia
Sendfor our complete book list.
, Vft Dr
keep It. Keua unaraiiur Koaey
Oil Works, Omaha.
Nebraska Saiiags Bank
' IS sad O Bt, Lincoln.
. OIVES ABSOLUTS SECURITY.
Writ Us and' W will Prow ' it.
Five per cent Interest on savings acooanta.
Special rates on time deposit.
Writ ns or call tor- neat Teat pocket memo
aadumbook. . . , , ,.
3. 0. SecTHwica, ' . E. ft. Tmolit '
. , President. tJashlsr.
Wlra Plekat rtneit y.ehiu
Lowdon's Perfection. Best field feae
machine in the U. H. Mostlr lfallMhl
builder.'-: CuWu from 30 to 3ft eehu a rod. Writ
for illustrated catalogue to . .
L. C. LOWOCN. Indianapolis, Ind:
Fat,tTsrp.. ... TREE8
OBWAMawTAL Small FrulU
A DDI C Oarrs
Send I' t of wantsl
il 1 l.Li
riSAGI ORANOB PLANTS,
Artdnta-, U.S. LAKE, Bha'nanitoah. I.
QCUnPAD WFor tt SS per bushel
OriU Utt 1 Early hlte Dent lowa
Yellow Dent (extra early) and Early Mastodon
three of the largest and best early varieties of
seed corn In the world. Write for catalogue.
J n. RATKKIN, Bhenandoah, Page Oo., Iowa.
I will pay liheratlv for the r-ames ni addimes
of persons suffering from cancer. Guarantee
permanent cure or no charge. No matter if case
nits been given up by others, write me at once.
Physicians supplied with remedy at liberal dis
count. Full remedy and instructions for self
treatment, tto, ,
J. B. HARRIS,
Eotew, iinmti Oo , Atst.
To Northern Kansas
SplendW...body..f 'larmlngr.land, in
Northern Kansas, $6.00 to S8.00 per
acre, only tl.00 cash balance OSZTF De-
fore 10 yean 7 per cent, per
Excursion start teo. ma ana
chasers of 160 acres will be given palf
fare, Write to J. A. Lovgren, 507
Broirn Block, Omaha. ; "
..id LAIDUW DiLE-TIE C3.
ADJUSTABLE WIRE BALE-TICS.
fitidqairttrt fsr this Cists ef C::da
, WBira won mema.
CITf A Ih 14k oU aUu4 wMrt Sum
Vlis ,w Ml an mui umi. wwut
ra.1 tm m ttthtm .u. ruhlr Wei,
um1oii.m4 If to. Ihlak H y t4Ml la
I.... t9a.OOoLI MMl. M r 1
Ksw Ik, vlUiis m r 1 1 M wlisfc
tarj. wSlf fnt.)l9r.tiM lhMlfta
MiUcVTOi ONE FRKK. WrtKMNW
THE NATIONAL M'F'O
A IMPORTING CO..
33i SMrfeon St., Quoago, IllissH.
THE BOSS SPRAYER
For spraying fruit trees and vjnes. Send
for catalogue and price list to - ' v
' 1S8S So. 20th St., LlDeoln, Neb. .
. Nursery Grown Aih 6Se per 1000. f
Ash and Box EMar larger $1.10 per 1000.
Frnlt.Trees. Grape Vines, Small Frnlt. and
Evergreens, Osage and Honey Locust Hedge.
Eierj Tree, Vine and Shrub i Bargain.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Send 'f or price list.
Address Jartsen Nursery or
" C. B. CALBRAITK, '
Jefferson Ctouaty". "Jansen," Nebraska..
O WAKR15TKD. Q
Best in the MI.
Br mall, postage paid.
M rent a- package - end up.
" Grand lot of EXTRAS given
Willi evefv order. 'Prettiest
,jj andonly rwRK Cstaiogae in
C trrt; world .with pictures of
fall varieties, ger.d yours
t and neighbors address.
' ' . U BUIIUUIlV
Are FRESH, of the HIGHEST QUALITY,
and WILL GROW.
We hive a U50-Acre Farm on which we
aise Seeds and Plants.
Send for Harris' Rural Annual for 1893.
It is a bonk containing murh Information of value
to all who have gardens It will cost yon nothing,
and it worth more than it costs) l)n.p us a card.
JOSEPH HARRIS CO..
Moreton Farm, Monroe County, N, V,
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