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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1894)
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDEHT.
Todd Get Alter inn
Unios, Feb. 24, 1891.
What is the matter with the Nebraska
State Journal? In the issue of the
Journal of February 20th, appear an
ditorlal headed, "Braying in Con
grress." I bare not bad the opportunity
to read Mr. McKeighan's speech, hve
only seen the comments cf the Journal;
and from these commeits it is quit
evident the donkejr in this case la the
Journal's commentator. The Journal
ijV'Nebraska suffering under th
pressure of bard times resulting from
blunders made by Damocratlc 'states-
men , ana so r wo .
The above paragraph shows the
brains as well as the honesty of Mc
Is it possible that any sane man with
as much bralos as an ordinary male can
bolievs that all of our troubles, both
state and national, are caused by a prob
able reduction of a tariff so high that
t cut down the importations created
by a monopoly market, acd thus de
stroyed the revenues of the government,
causing a deficiency to be supplied by
bonds? Wf hate the tariff yet, the same
old McKlnley bill. My friends, It is not
fear that kills' this country, but facts.
It is not the blunders of Democracy
alone, but the actual performance of
the party In power for the lent twenty
years or more. The crimiaal acts of
the Democracy consist in coc gum mat
ing fully the work partly performed by
the out-going Republican party. I be
tariff or Wilson bill can now cut but a
small figure in the matter of restoring
prosperity. I think our manufacturing
Interests are in about the same fix that
Nebraska was In a few years since when
we sold corn at ten to fifteen cents per
vNow what is the matter with the
tsduntry? Suppose the truth is told,
how will it suit? Not much, I think.
Bat here it is:
First, Too much appropriation by
congress, too much for rivers and har
bors, 'too muchjfor public buildings.
Bellevue and Omaha, are specimens;
but they reach from Mai Be to Galves
ton, Texas. Abo too much navy, too
big salaries, too many officers, in fact;
too much humbug legislation, too much
credit and money invested in nan-productive
Then let us come to our own stste.
Who has been making appropriations
for the favored institutions and political
grasshoppers for the last forty years?
No blunders about that g. o. p., but a
straight steal all the way through.
Who has stood up better for Nebraska
than the Journal editors, Mcsher, Dun
dy, &o.? Perhaps I ought to extend
the list, but It is so Ions; I forbear. It
may, however, be traced from govern
ors down to county officers,
We now will notice briefly the last
bray ef the Journal donkey, wherein be
says, No one who is not an entire ignor
amus in questions of political economy
and finance could pretend to argue that
any law-making power can legislate 50
cents worth of silver up to equality
with 100 cents worth of gold."
The above proposition of the State
Journal comfounds common sense with
copper cents. He measures both silver
and gold with imaginary cents, or cop
per cents. Now if we take valuable
commodities, such as wheat, flour, beef,
corn, cotton, iron, steel, horses, sheep,
and all things in common use of intrins
ic value as the true value by which to
value or fix the price of silver and gold,
we find that silver Is still at a parity
with commodities; but money has gone
up, or everything has (tone down except
gold. It Is evident that every possible
effort has been made by the ruling
power of this country to legislate the
-value out of silver. Whether they have
succeeded or not we find and know that
our United States money should not
depend on the market value or parity
of tho metals In any foreign market.
' The parity of different kinds of money
is, and can be maintained only by, fiat,
or law; but no power under (Jod can
maintain parity of the two metals ovtr
the universe. The value of the metals
Is, however, affwcted by legislation
very materially by Increasing the de
maud. Kven a State Jourual editor
ought to know that much. And H
would sem to me that the demand for
m ney about these times In or J or to
discharge and pay off the burdens Ira
posrd on the people by a long lino of
monopoly usurpations and unjust and
xtravagaot legislation, justifies our
Independent ttiBgrratimea and senators
in standing firmly b) the old money of
the conrfitatloa until the last trump
sounds. Our !Bdrwnd?Bl repn'Wtt'a
ttvt are good ones; they stand up
Hut where Is Mercer, M Ulrjohn, and
liatofrr W fast are thy doing for the
If anything you will find thttn all for
the appropriation, I unUt-tad li
tr working to fl aa appropriation fr
Houlu Omaha. That Is strUHlf In lh.
Ifepubika line. Well, BvMiih O.aaka
t( any ethti plane on lattn, dutervvs
favor. The ttalUttat of the yard
Uur and t bullJlaf u of that tUt
warkt has I a aid sikll 1 worth
more v NVrM and the wtt tbaa a I
OVlwf tiU4ii't t IhesUW ighf.
u Urntrrt a ciia. to U -4 ar
at tun, IntWad of g4g aeay to ( at
(, The prvpifotora id (that ati
ptUm hae due the )&! t soa
good, while taking good cars of them
selves. 1 think when the records of
the Independent representatives from
Nebraska are made up we will find they
have made as much honest effort for the
public good as the three Republicans,
representing xc stly Omaha bog.
You can print this letter If jou please
for the benefit of the State Journal.
L, O. Todd.
Decb's Rep y to
Stoddard, Neb., Feb 15, 1894
W. H. Dkch, Ithaca, Neb.
Dear Sir: I have long wanted to
write you in regard to the condition of
our country, ana asK you a question.
First, allow me to state the situation
as 1 see it. in locking over me Domi
cal field of the world and the Usited
States In particular. I find that the
momv cower has now, and for a long
time has bad, control of the productive
industry and from each and all Shylork
demands exornuant vm. in snorx, wnai
ever we do is at the sweet will of the
mosey oligarchy of th world.
Now wbn the people of the United
S-ates shall see the true condition which
they will before long, and resolve upon
havlne reform, refusing longer to play
serf for a set of money kings and elect
a people's congress ana president to
UaiiA monev direct to the people, as Per
sub-treasury or som better plan, con
triving to give r'ni rrora me s&yiocks,
what will be the cnnwquenre?
You are aware that Wall street can
refuse to discount or loan at any time
tbey see fit: or, ia other words, the?
can in ten days time stop every wheel
In factory and ra'lroad and blow out
every furnace in the nation.
Huppnge men wo eieci iru men,
ptr'o'", In November; between Novem-
her a d March Ht. is four months. At
leas. six months would pass away be-fo-o
relief rould be glyen. and bv that
time G"d only knows what would 'hap
pen. Shylock bavin fir been defeated at
the polls would kick up a terrible row
amongst the people by refusing to loan
and crowding eilWtinns, idleness
would soon bwome prevalent all over
the nation. They would take advant
age of this and incite riot, insurrection
and rebellion, anything would be better
for tbem than to allow the people to rim
their own business, as by It Shylock
would low bis MoodiiuoklnBr vocation.
This is the situation as T see it How
can we ever grt tfor? Would it b
pssm for the people to enact tbe'e
reform laws and pnt tbem In force with
out the greatest bloodshed our nation
has ever seen? I am a Populist. I be
lieve In the demands of the Oroala
platform Land, lab"r and transporta
tion are the neceosarv means by which
the people obtain. But money la the
means by which we exchange. Distri
bution, distribution is the. question.
Now tell me Brother Dch. Is it ros
lhle for the people to get Just distribu
tion without a terrible war?
Hoping you will writ we, or what
would h better, write THE ALLIANCE
Independent so that w ll may read
It, I am, Yours tru'v,
Brother Cowden without a doubt
szes up the situation as a whole very
nearly correot. Yet there are questions
to be looked at from two "sides: tour,
after the people bad proved by tbere
ballet that they wished reform, it would
be a very unhealthy move for the
capitalist to incite riot, as be is the
owner of the property which would be
ruthlessly laid waste. Besides he has a
physical carcass which he is just as
careful of as he Is of the gold he wor
ships. Again, we are a union of stater.
The various executives of the states
remember we must carry states before
we carry the nation) could in the event
of Shylock shutting dwn on loans to
ceate a pmio, call special session? of
the various leglolatives and devise (a
per Clearing House Certiflcites) a cur
rency t bridge over the chasm between
November and such time as congress
could give national relief. AU that we
want to do Is to educite the mass ot the
peonle to the fact that there are a lot of
men who have by innumerable methods
placed men in our national halls of con
eresg, who, if crime is to be measured
by the amount of injury inflicted put to
shame, so far as heartlessness is con-
cernr d, the worst pirate that ever cut s
threat or s iuttlrd a ship.
No, Brother uowaen, l nave still an
abiding faith In the American people as
aclxss, and woe be to the scoundrals
ho after the people have once sees
their treachery and have by ballot de
manded hands off, who will then try to
stir up a strife
AU we need to do is to be honest with
ourelves, keep up the educational war,
t,nd place the People's party rape rs in
to the hand of those yet blind. The
saving of Lincoln Is at true today a
when be expressed the thought:
"You can fool pari if ihe people all
of the time you can foot all of the peo
ple some t the time; but you can not
foul all ot the people all of the time "
Youm for truth and right,
W. II. Dri ii
uw U the TttM t !ty IManm ami
Tbowt who have waited for jtars to
get a laa) or aa organ need watt a
longer. Yeucaa get a biMl!f! one
sow almost at your own prloe and trrma
The niataifioeat lattrutueate 4 the
Marshal A Malta make are Msg sold
o low during t hard Urars that
rf hotns la th wastry nan h'
r tt u nrm if anog th '"'I mU o
tit tiian a4 ttrf . r 4 M a
) t liu mtm Itivral f lh alt
11 ) a Han't r an )
.ii. u l ' , tvr ptMralfg !
(v rtlj :( htaf Mt hr Hw, 4
)! t . rtu ,
t J a f'n UirvMi A t'l
'!. C U" ;Ut .trvwt, N
Waa urd. rittf O.I Cake fro
iut . ., turw w ms rvr
OFFICERS STATE ALLIANCE.
President, W. L Dale, AUuU.
Vic-Pres., Prof. W. a. Jones, Hastings.
BerMtary, Mr. J. T. Kellte. HartweU.
Treasurer. Juum Cameron, Bearer City.
J. H. Powei a, Sut Lecturer, Kaponee.
W. F. Wright, siat Organizer Alliance Aid,
Chairman, L N. Leonrd, Lincoln.
K. Boderman, Bertrand.
L. W Youog, WllaoarUle.
C kt. Lemar, Head.
J. M. DlJimick, Macon.
The Question of Co-Operatlve Par
Judging from reports published la
i he allianck-Indbi'EWDBnt Mrs. J
T. Kellie, Bute Secretary, has gone in
to the wholesale buainess for the sa e of
farm neceseiiiea. Mrs. Kellie would be
of better service to the cause If she
would let that part of the businees alone,
and give her attention to mare vital
question of the order. The Democrat
believes In toe old auatre, "Live and let
live." The MUligan Progress.
The farmers of Nebraska have always
been letting everybody elee live, and ws
propose to do so yet, but we claim the
right to live ourselves and to attend to
our business, financial and political, and
will do it in spite of all the Democrats
of Nebraska, from Morton down to the
editor in Fillmore county. The farm
ers ef the state knew my ideas on
co-operation before they elected me
tecretary, and if they did not like them
or wanted some one who believed the
chief end of the farmers was to produce
wealth for every one on earth except
themselves to enjoy, they might have
ktpt me in the rear and put the Demo
crat editor in for secretary. I know
that in our county and some others the
Alliance has been run too much by
thoie who were afraia the farmer did
not have sense enough to attend to his
political business and his financial also,
and they promised us that If we let co
operation alene and attended te politics
they would soon right all our wrongs.
Well, maybe the farmers have not got
sense enough to do both it Is very
kind to tell him so; but tbere is his
wife, you know she belongs to the Al
liance also, and they won't let her vote,
so why can't she put ia her time tend
ing to finances?
We have only taken the initial step
in SCO-operation yet; but I am corres
ponding with secretaries of national
and state organizations who have ex
perience in this line. There is no
reason why we can not transact most of
our own business, and if the one who is
thrown out of a job wants to live let him
produce wealth to exchange with us.
We will do all we can to procure for
him free and equal opportunities to
labor, which is all he can rightfully de
mand. Sheridan county is taking the
ead in this good work. They have
established a purchaslsg bureau com
posed of delegates from the various
Alliances in the county, and they write
me that they are saving their members
a good per cent. They bulk their or.
ders and buy where they can get goods
I presume the merchants do not like
this, but they have by their votes
brought about conditions which force
the. farmer to dispense with all unnecet-
sary hired help. We find we have been
paying them pret'y high prices. As a
sample of what we may soon be able to
d in all lines I quote sewing machlces.
High arm, improved, f 13; latest style
816. These are well warranted and
money refunded in thirty days If not
satisfactory. The same paper says it will
not delve in politics believing tho best
Interests of the town can be better
served by pursuing an independent
course. Ah! you want to serve the
bt'Bt interests of the town, and then
dictate how the farmers shall run their
Boclety do you? Well there are others
the same way but we do not always do
their bidding. Henceforth the farmer
proposes to live and you might as well
conclude to let him. Yaurs for Indus.
trial freedom, Mrs. J. T. Kellie.
A (Stirring Letter From the Legion
Omaha, Neb., March, 1, 18SH.
Tho National Committee at its seaslon
in IiOuls, February 22nd, again re
commended that the Industrial Legion
beatence organized in evtry city, town
and voting precinct in the land. Tin y
reoognii-d the necessity of getting Into
line at once, and saw the abiolute nood
of a compact, united band, and in ace r
dance with the resolution at the first
meeting at Memphis, November PJh,
Wl, thy adalt all Alliances, People's
Tarty Cluot, Silver League. K. M. 1
A' aavt all other farm and labor orders.
by ahnply paying tea cent lor charter
and othtr supplies
la order to rvach tho people and ee
whether they are ready for Ihe batt'e
I aanouac the plan below. The !gka
U aot secret, bat Its work U simp!
thai the ioiB(t momnvr, as wll a
the oldest wteraa van tatlf orgaaUa,
Let us folio that its! of the wtauu
men ot "in Thsrof ir tall en all mew
Mrs of th PeouU's party tnmltle,
null oouniy, city, fca $r
i'lrc, ad all i-f! rol all club.l
d 0 friu and UW wrdri thit wlh
t.i K iHm t."f !. ta t t w for
. (.! Hu'l.trt and iaUeilos Hh't,t
dolav. Alt h vat ntiwd 4
, tad w will at one rr
t-r, aad nuW ta Iloe4 thirty
V have aa eUottoa ts "v
ftnl week la Jaa as4 U ?NttiU la
August. The people) ia tnese states
need help and plead for it every day,
and we are powerless to aid. Let all of
the true members of the party give one
week to this work. If you fool away
precious time with Orders that have
nobly aocomplishrd their mission, or
"patronize non-partisan side shows, you
will never get Inside the main tent,"
but will be an army ef irregulars and
stragglers by the wayside, and be
slaughtered in detail, and ourselvesand
our postsrity be forever enslaved
Itecrultlng officers must act at once,
delay no longer, the people are ready
It jou can not, or will not, select some
one who will and hand him your sup
plies. Let no one hinder; go ia storm
and wade through mud and water, as
they do in Oregon, climb mountains and
ford rivers, as they do In tho silver
states: march through forests and over
plaint, as they do In the South and
West, all that liberty may be preserved,
and the people will be delivered.
Women's Legions are springing up; we
must welcome tbem. No cause can win
without their prayers and mighty aid.
Wa want young men to volunteer to
work everywhere. Let the people arise
for fear committees fall to. Nebraska
papers please copy.
Too Many Organizations Weaken Us.
SnELTON, Neb , Feb. 20th, '94.
Dear Sir: What Is the use of trying
to keep up so many different organiza
tions, each having the same object in
view, viz: the enactment of the Omaha
platform into the law of the land? Such
a course only invites jealousy and dis
cord and has a tendency to divide the
force which should move as one solid
mass. If all of the different organiza
tions having the same objects in view
would unite and form one grand new
society, the people would flock around
its standard in droves. In our present
divided state the enemy will meet us
and defeat us pkcemeal. Can this con
dition of affairs be right? It certainly
is not good politics, and politics must
restore the Republic. If not, what then?
slavtry, and in time the dernier ressort.
Let us hoist our beloved Omaha plat
form for our banner and form Into one
grand Industrial Legion and march on
to sure victory. The rotten ramparts
of the enemy's works would not long
stand such an assault.
. D. V. Wood.
In towns and In the country where it
is not thought advisable to organize the
Alliance the Industrial Legion ought to
be organized. There would seem to be
a wider influence for and better eaances
to establish a working Legion, because
p jo pie in town and farmers are equally
eligible. We muit economize our
forces and perfect organization, such
an organization in each locality as will
draw into it the greatest number ef
voters. Editor Alliance-Independent.
Co-Operation Without Capital.
Hartwell, Neb., Feb 22, 1894.
As co-operation is the order of the
day (and I think it ought to be) allow
me to explain a plan not original with
me at all, but which has worked well in
the past, and will work again.
It is for six Alliances with less than
10 families each, representing the trade
of 60 families, tcmeet and ask for bids.
The trade of sixty families is worth
bidding for they can easily obtain bids
from dealers in the different lines of
merchandise. Our contracts were made
for three months; the dealer bound him
self to furnish the goods at a certain
pr cent, above cost, and submitted his
books for inspection by a oommltte ap
pointed to examine them. The farmers
bound themselves to buy ot the men
they contracted with and If they did not
they were expelled from the purchasing
agency. Each member was granted a
printed card (momborshlp card) signed
bv the president and secretary to pre
sent at the store. Farm produce was
always taken In exchange for goods, the
same as cash. Of course in the start
the merchant squirmed and stld, "the
farmers will not stick together," etc.
Out th Uriiior at wj stuuk, and some
merchant always came to time and con
tracted with us; and I must say f jr the
credit ot the merchants that the most
ly dealt fairly with us.
Tho con r wt was let to the lowest
rvsponlb!e dealer without fear er favor
11 this plan the farmer does not Invest
a cent, has no stock to carry aad gets
his roods nearly at cost, and hat th
bon"Qt ot the merchant's experience,
wbloa Is ot no small value.
AU that ha glvrs Is his trade, and be
caa stop at the end ot th contract if he
desires. Our contract were mad fir
rah, hut this did not hinder te dealer
frdu rlvlef ii" on a g4 ir btur
terms If he wUhed lo.
Well, I hear wn say, we jnuat not U
jure Us merchant. When he learns
not to Injure our uttna with his vet
w My be more roatUsreU with alia
Jtkti t Kit. I, IK.
Cntt)a4tKt Caks should be fvd lo
aWk of alt klada, lapsolally fcotft an j
rtin ul VVoodmaa Uar4 Oil
Vv, U.li. I
1 4 w r-h.l trt Wm t tu nan Iran
ot o s ll , tukm t vhe (3 dllareat
rv4 a i ,taairi i aw, v.h ao
ir.M i O Mt UVla, Kstt,
Red. White. Aifulra
Toil, Outon fcr. Tnw !
L , Hi
ThcnrnuB nlmting IUIt',Viwi knrm of hard tlnm.
bermuat Uu-T double ail
I VerKmbla aunla fur tbt mlliloa.
I II.WihmkI. JjLrrrwJ.tmrwm
Inunpi pkg. Oet There Eli" RadiKb ttl for ut In l daraaod eat
kw for I potUc. Catalogue aloaa, c for piMaga, i
SEED OATS AND POTATOES.
Wa bare on hand an extra fine lot of ExcelMor aide oata at 45 to 50c per baithel: ?o aorue
vary choice American Bannor oat a at 5() io55c handle oorthern and native grown
aeed pot ite. karijr Ohio and Early Koae In lare quaslitles. Also ether popular ya
rleilta. Write (or pricea and aed catalogue.
CRISWOLD SEED CO., LiocolD, Feb..
and plants of varieties that will beat
fruit in Nebraska, as evidenced by l,30rj
bushels of apples and 800 bushels ol
cherries grown in one season in or-
Large stock of FRUIT TEEE3 and
PLANTS. SHADE and FOUEST
TREES suited to Nebraska. The ex
perience and advice of the proprietor
who Is President of the State Horticul
tural Society will be found safe and use
ful to all. Satisaction Guaranteed. Cor
respond at once before extreme rush
E. r, STEPHENS, Propr,,
(05 ft Winwa"
Gove City, i Kahss.
House t0"?., seed Cheap
each; tnj.",, t1
in rroin - d tor
h mire and tma. ,,,-
Toon, Try our
MONEY IN POTATOES AND BEANS.
Given away Free. A pamphlet on potato
and bean culture telling bow to prepare the
noil, when to plant, how to plant. bw to culti
vate, harvest, &c, all given In detail. Aloo a
deiicrlpUon catalogue and price lint of four
choice varieties ut potatoes. Five of the b'l
kinds of aeed corn, Three of choiceitt kind of
aeed corn Three of choicest kinds of field
beans. Kvery farmer should have this namob
let. Please send stamp to pay postage.
Bingham Page Co., Iowa
When apples bring $2.00 pur buuiiei
and wheat only about 50 cents, when
the expense of taking care of an at re of
apple orchard is no greater than that of
an acre of wheat, while an apple orch
ard will yield ten bushels of apples to
one bushel of wheat, it is about time
fruit growers are opening their eyes and
taking care of crops which piy the
largest profit. What is true of the
apple may also be said of other varieties
of fruits. By properly spraying your
fruit tress, vines and vegetable crops,
you are sure of a crep, no matter what
the weather condition 3 may be. S-nd
6 cents to William Stahl, Qulncy, 111,
and get his catalogue of spraying out
fits and com pie to treatise on spraying.
It will pay you to do se. Mr. Stabl ban
been interested, himself, ia growing
fruit largely for many years and fully
understands the wants of fruit grower?
is this direction.
Mid-Winter Fair Rates are Down
The Burlington route is now sellli g
rouad trip tickets to San Francisco at
135.00. One way $20.00
Think of it! Four thousand milts for
less than forty dollars. For full infor
mation call at B. & M. depot or city
oftloe, corner 10th and O streets,
O Y. Bhnwell,
CP. AT. A O
hook a fou the m.vshkm.
Get these books and our paper as fast
a you can Into the hands ot the ptople,
friends. Buy, ruad and circulate,
Aditrva all orders to the
ALL1AHCM riBUSHlKtl COMPANY.
CTOt'KWBU naii SOY. Teait-kra aide.
O imii dutUmwM. aua
MuMf . an 4 WwirtMa t ruka .,
Wafaiti to atke " 'u(ii w Ik laitaie
tnk Uta alhiH4 l h$ Tktka.
k.wkihaO, . I'. IM, unnnaiM (n,.M
f kuii(iaa !, '. McMaki M)
aatt, tvi4, lui kk teawt tmm tkie ,
A Coop's Comrooawtalih.
Y LAWHKkifS liSiOSH'NU
A ' tt ail fcwilave ka at.uiw.ta
(rantarrlal trus e knUI k Mtiwr-ie4 k
a lux kutuiliK (lam ut lut ii.. au4 ill
uhimfc.u a kww-fc, at'iu f' ifc.a k. lti
rwiMtwliitua aavaaaarf twawi fyt M,m
The FstlioeJ Quaaion,
ay ww t.ARiuttiK.
Yk Wtf frmmm4 In Ik mm a tki
am, frmi ait ika Aluili' t mr
tmtin Uiflro kwafian i. tke tirM rni
Uw kt iu.i U Ma kWa4 IkM a4
ywa a III he lk. Harkiy Kita4 vaa ut tta
ival tfakiWaiba ttitaaVtuw itt Ihe ta
Th stva K eanist Cvavsciaa,
Hf MNH V MkMY
aUIIU feau. Oku a kae k.l U4 Im.uI
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ku a I M Mk f k.l
a ,Nt4r t llfct k kr,t. aal
Iktaa4. t'vei raK W k ,INM, I M
miun. CVrwrn. i
vdttlweed. KANSAS CITYi liO
and Alctka I
vutlda! Trr H lor I m and be haoor.
S pkgs. trlmt Vtrectl mim.
nt Ymj-m ficijln the worid. rKJLt.
FROM CI CO INVESTED
... ri''u ..NOW.,
C. L. Allen in bis Ilook on
..nmim ' iiww iTVi vaiva ir
UIOLI multiply at the rate of 200 BULBS nerhnlk
lu 1 year, and other authorities cod firm thin atnte
tnent At the verv moderate increaae of 2S bulbs
per bulb, IOO OLADIOLI planted this year would
produce 2 flllllon of bulbs in 5 V cars or S Millions
In 6 Years 1 1 swotted in colors the wboU-mle this
year at an average of 920 per 1 000 1 1 Any boy or
irirl can stow tiwm without trouble. I
. FOR S 1 .50 we send by mail or express orcnaid
100 of these PROLIFIC GLADIOLI or
60 for $1.00; 25for50CU.j 12 for 25 CU.
Warranted bloomiiia; sixe.with pampblet verifyin .
altove atatemenui and other Valuable parti iijn
UVuiu-ml fi.r C I i an umm,-,m Kn,mrPI.M :
Ing Bulbs, Including many rare aorta not UilisThad
elaewhere, luir.lv rlimhen. I. i lira, ele . enouirh fur
a Earileu or 70 Bulbs for SO Cta.i 30 for 23 CU.t '
IOforl0Cts..allpoat-taid. f-VWciven in premiums.
2 CsUloRuea ot Bulbs, Plants and Cacti, Pres.
Book on Cacti, 1 16 pages, 1 60 engravings, I OCta.
12 Cactus Plants, $1 8 for SO CU. I 2 for 25 CU.
A. Blanc &Co.-"PM lad 'i
IMMENSE STOCK OF
Locust and Ash Trees,
Fruit Trees, Crape Vines and
Small Frnit Plants
PANIO PBIOES FOB PANIO TIMES ,
Send for free price list to
Jansen, Jefferson Co.
Or Geo. B Galbeaith. "i
It 18 A FACT that for Pralria J-
ing, j. rees grown on rrairies
best. You can get tbem at
The Geneva Nurse-S
AU sorts of them and in aa v qua,,
from one to a car load, at Ver;
t-RicES. uur stocK is very
in all departments.
Osage Plants and Forest Tr5,
Also a full line of Fruit. Shade
Ornamental Stock, Grape Vines, II .
and Evergreens, Catalogue free.
vv nic iui i. riics
Address, Youngers & Co ,
Cane, Millet Seed, Kaffir, Rico and
Jerusalem Corn Yellow and White Milo
Maize, all frown in 1803. For Prices,
Address, McBETH A K1NNISON, a
Pafflo Rftho lanninn fnmniu'.
9 1 as
1012 B Stract, LINCOLN, NEB.
How to Prepare Hidfr fob Robes. f
soon as hide is remove from animal, trim
bead and lei?", spread out on flooi. cover w
with salt, (medium nlzed bides will rerjul
two ana one-nan paiions or salt, even t
h prea1), leave in this condition for ten to fif
teen t iys, then roll up. flesh Hide out, tie well
and ship. Charge for tauninx will be from
T3.i) to wn.iu on medium slzd hid- s.
lo IiUTCREHH and olher parties having
choice black bides, sending tnree or ijiere
niuiis, wo win reiurn one rone tor tne remJ
ins two hidt-s. KrelKbt to be paid by shlmii
Lace aud lattaso lea' her tunned on mil
likPHta HnmulmiBuni An ami I 1 M
uttuoi jiupico odiik vu ai'U'iuniu'i m a.
H. C. MARTIN,
We have examined thest robe and fln"f ''
thm to be Bret class In every particular; an
excellent snbtliute (or ihe bufTalo roba which
la becomltiK to rare. Publlsliers,!
Pa. West's 9jee!9e far Hiatal PcpToslsa,
ouueam iiwuniiimir m ptr.
Ij.itude,JSli3ri?BUl aWl. InaMl
Iof VitalUj,Impoltni,to. lavaluaMa.
Mall, l,ca BRADBURY'S PMMARCY
3D7 Waahtnf ton Htrmt, Boa Urn, Mask.
ulihS4UiM Ikttalu., Uihw, ,NiC
Uantma I hn Inmn a i,tna ui fhaawtlikm
S'rl wr p.t, I kr. ,S tnlvatilt ak
'" " " wa to Itw tit. I hj a ltM.Ui
akoU, and II,. II , hj.riim, AtkaltM S.a
MiS, min ;... I ka Uk.a taata
W lit tna au.U, h Uiw IinB. ,. itl.l !,
V. . BKolk 4jn I auSinN t,tMn v i, k
Mt.i aiia, k. ,4 ih wm, aJ si t-tUJ,, .'
ia Uku. a.4 Mil at twlk. M unit mWi
fcath Wm ta huny I'iiJui ih .
i g.-iA H.i,i, i fc,,, (mB,!,,!, r i ,
famuli, I kava, I think, tuluvla ,,wi,itU
jpi aaivtmwaaait !., ila t. lk
,tl al tiaatnwnt v( K4( im'i.bi Ik lw
'Vt" ' " J 4 um, fcatk Iuh,, u.
an,iM4 tk.i iarkUtnJ auuk (lt4a fctwK"
'"' S k iaifa ut k4 att a u haiks at
' fcMa - ihja ataai akr M ta ik t J lf
t M k4tril 4 UMtf W (W tHutwIul,
- -v,n.m wS.h lw ,-
" i Ma ima a4i
" aa a,M tan la vuf
-- ,w, .iv a i
I lktNMtW t U I,.,!,, J I k,, rt fc.jt
ta li.,r: ii ww,tt( '
Va ka' . ..u ,4 (M, i.,
, f ila m t !.. xm I ,tJ ,
irmt t, 1 1 k m,4 fm ,., , j w
i4 ka a i ,t 4
aai M ra), T U..y,
I t aS tva frmn .ln.ly., i i I . l
w U I th knani alott mt w Un t f
a! a, k a ...J . .... . ...
r,m ' . , w an at, a,. I,
a ki w n iil M a iu r
W 1U. Ik IIMHt Uttluma.
at I l llik kial ii It ... i
fwurtawath and M str w- l,..4a.
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