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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1890)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB , SATURDAY, OPT. 18, 1890.
A Vile Misrepresenta
RAILROAD HISTORY OF THE
J. H. Alger, a railroad capper,
a a speech at Orleans what he
history of the Alliance. Men
a, true o
will hardly accept his history as
One quotation will be suffi-
ow the ignorance of this rail-
ian. He says :
sident of the National Alli-
1 aVi North
L. L Polk, and he hails
fro.w the Varonna.
iNtceis H?rescIent of the National
AlliaVom lion. H. L. Loucks, and be
kails ILheN akota- The Vice Presi"
dent oiL3 itional Alliance is Hon. J.
H. Powej,yl he hails from Nebraska.
The Secrecy of the National Alliance
is Hon. August Post, and he hails from
Iowa. Its Treasurer is Hon. J. J. Fur
Jng, and he hails from Minnesota, Its
Lecturer is Hon. N. 13. Ashby, and he
kails from Iowa.
Not an officer of the Alliance, nor, a
member of its Executive Board, is a
southern man: nor has the .National
Alliance any connection w
the Southern Alliance of which L. L.
Polk is President. Nor has Mr. Polk
r his southern body any jurisdiction
whatever in Nebraska.
Mr. Alger, and the editor of the State
Journal, if they had the sense of a ten-year-old
school-boy, might have known
all these facts. Probably Ihey did
kmow them very well; but were willing
to spread lies broad-cast for the sake of
leading the farmers of Nebraska to be
lieve that the Alliance was a southern
The National Alliance was organized
in Chicago. Neither the southern Alli
ance or the Texas Alliance had any
xistence till years afterwards. The
irst State Alliance was organized in
tke State of New York.
We are thoroughly conversant with
the Alliance movement from its concep
tion, in all its details. We mention the
above facts to show that this simultane
ous attack on the Alliance all along the
line is by men who are utterly ignorant
f the subject or malicious liars. The
latter is most likely. We trust this will
'a painful surprise" to editor
MR. VAN WYCK'S DEFECTION.
A Bit of History.
We republish this week the dispatch
from headquarters of thef peoples' state
committee repudiating ex-Senator Van
Wyck as treacherous to the independent
ticket, as it was in only part of our
dil ion last week .
At Mr. Van Wyck and his new asso
iates seem to be concentrating their
venom upon Mr. Burrows, seemingly
with the idea that if they can injure him
they will weaken the peoples' ticket, it
may not be improper for us to rehearse
at bit of recent history connected with
On the evening before the state con
vention and the next morning Mr
Burrows made an effort to have both
Van Wyck and Mr. Powers on the tate
ticket. In this he failed, for which he
ow is devoutly thankful. After this
ke made no effort as to the nomination
of governor. He was friendly to Mr
Powers, and ho had received during the
summer too many denunciation of Van
Wyck, and protests against his nomina
tion from various Alliances not to know
that the latter meant disaster unless on a
Well, Van Wyck was defeated. It
was undoubtedly the bitterest defeat of
his life. He had set his heart on that
momination, and would take nothing
else. Eveiyone knew that his proper
place was in congress, and he had been
asked to accept that place. He refused.
After he had been defeated for governor,
and after suggesting that the nomination
of his opponent should be made unani
mous, he then and there pledged his
honor to that convention to give his best
efforts for the election of the ticket.
Over one thousand men heard that
Upon the adjournment of the conven
tion he was again asked to take the nom
ination for congress. We can produce
the man to whom he gave his word that
ke would accept that nomination if it
was tendered to him by acclamation. It
was so tendered. He dallied with it a
month. He began negotiations and con
ferences with the opponents of the in
dependent movement. He played his
hand for Council from beginning to end;
and it was not until he was forced to do
so that he at last got out of the Avay and
permitted Hon. Allen Root to be nomi
nated. His nct move was the attack on Root
at Weeping Water ever Burrows' shoul
ders, and then his attack on McKeighan
at 4 Hebron in the same manner. We
can fathom the motives that inspire him.
One of them is revenge. He thinks
Burrows defeated him for governor. He
has set out to defeat the independent
ticket, buthe cannot do it. Things
have gone too far. Ho man can now
defeat it. It is ahead, and will gain from
until election day.
There are one or two notable things
worthy of mention. Van Wyck has had
o more devoted friend in this state for
years than the editor of this paper. Hun
dreds of times we have been his apolo
gist and defender. When this election
is over we will lie his historian.
The venom with which he turned upon
us is simply amazing. The falsehoods
he utters are simply mendacious, He
says artfully "It was known belore the
nomination that. Burrows did not fancy
McKeighan." This is absolutely false,
McKeighan being our first and only
choice for that place. He says "he
sought to exclude McKeighan from the
Alliance." There is not a scintilla of
truth ; in that. He says "we were not
satisfied with his prohibition convic
tions. ' Absolutely raise again, ana so
oa clear through. jNow we nave no
object in denying these statements only
to show that he cunningly states false
hoeds simply to suit the occasion and
promote his end, which was in this case
to injure McKeighan.
We dismiss him now for the rest of
this campaign. There is only one thing
about him that equals his treachery, that
s his selfishness. One-is vile, the other
collossal. He has justified everything
his numerous enemies have said about
him. That his defection will injure the
people's cause is no doubt, but it ' will
not defeat it, for the reason that distrust
of him was general and wide-spread ;and
his change of base will excite little sur
prise. The man who will accept a rail
road pass and abuse'the donor of it will
always be an object of suspicion:
The editor of this paper has committed
many mistakes. His supreme one in
Nebraska is that he ever trusted or be
lieved in C. II. Van Wyck, He has now
one trifling' satisfaction he never asked
nor received a favor from him.
HARLAN ON THE DEFENSIVE.
An innocent little question which ap
peared in our paper of Sept. 27 is ma
king a fearful rumpus in the Harlan
camp, lhe question was : "Did you or
dld you not receive money for voting
for Mr. Paddock for U. S. Senator, you
having been elected as a Van Wyck
Harlan's friends are making a great
hullabulloo 'about this question, and
speak of it as "Burrows' charge that
Harlan had accepted a bribe in the
legislature and Van Wyck and Rose-
water make haste to deny the alleged
charge. Now , how do V. W. and R.
know who or what Paddock paid for
votes? Were thev in both camps then
as Van-Wyck was a few days ago, until
the People's State Committee bounced
him? The voters ot the second district
would like to have Mr. Harlan answer
questions for himself.
Mr. Harlan was elected as a Van
Wyck man. That was the specific issue
in that campaign, :i His duty was to die
with his boots on to vote first, last and
all the time for Van Wyck. When he
went into caucus and put himself up for
sale when he allowed his vote to be
bartered by Van Wyck to this man or
that man to reward the latter's friends
or punish his enemies, hebotrayed the
people of York county, and the fact of
Van Wyck's permission, nor whether he
did or did not receive money for his
vote does not alter the fact.
The last question we asked him was:
"Do you believe a mud-slinging cam
paign a nice thing for a handsome man
to engage in? While he is about it
he might answer both of them.
There was another one, too, as jollows:
"Is it true, Mr. Harlan, that you received
a cnecK tor $ouu irom a gentleman
residing in Hastings for inveigling the
farmers of York county into voting
bonds for the K. C. & O. R. R.?"
This question involves Mr. Harlan's
honor almost as much as the one com
plained of . He did not have the excuse
at that time of beiner a railroad at
torney ; but is accused as a private
citizen Of being a stool pigeon for some
railroad bond sharks. We do not hear
V. W. & R. denying this, nor Mr. Har
lan either. Does the question, where
is the check, seal his lips? There are
degrees in turpitude v certainly, but
bribery isbribery, whether by a U. S.
Sen atof'or a Railrbad'cbrporatioD, and
the man who for a paltry $500 would
betray his neighbors into giving $40,000
for a snide railroad isn't fit to go to
FORM OF BALLOT IMPORTANT.
The form of words to be printed on
ballots for constitutional amendments
is very important. This form is special
ly provided by the law. and of course
should conform to the law. There were
two acts submitting propositions ope
for the prohibition or high license prop
osition, and another for the proposition
relating to the increase of Judges and
salaries. These laws prescribe different
forms of words. We present below the
forms prescribed, which are on the bal
lots sent out from this office. It will be
observed that in the prohibition and
high license proposition the words "for"
and "against" are used, while in the
Judges proposition only the word "for"
is used. As a matter of fact the word
"against" and the clause following it is
surplusage. The votes of all who do
not vote for the amendment count
against it. This is because of our con
stitutional provision that a proposed
amendment must have a majority of all
the lotes cast at that election. A failure
to vote on a proposition is therefore a
vote against it. To vote against the
increase of Judges and salaries it is
only necessary to cross out the word
FOR proposed amendment to the Consti
tution prohibiting the manufacture, eale and
keeping for eale of intoxicating- liquors as a
AG AINST said proposed amendment to the
constitution prohibiting1 the manufacture,
eale and keeping for sale of intoxicating liq
uors as a beverage.
FOR-proposed amendment to the constitu
tion that the manufacture, sale and keeping
for sale or intoxicating liquors as a beverage
In this state shall be licensed and regulated
AGAINST said proposed amendment to the
constitution that the manufacture, sale and
keeping for sale of intoxicating liquors as a
Deverase in this state snail re licensed and
regulated by law.
FOR the proposed amendment to the con
stitution relating to the cumber of Supreme
FOR proposed amendment to the constitu
tion increasing the salaries of the Judges of
the supreme and District Courts.
We have taken the best obtainable
counsel on this subject. Of course we
will print ballots -on orders with any
form of words directed, But where no
form is designated we will print as
We will furnish ballots at $1,00 per
1000 in lots of 5000 or less, and 85 cts.
per 1000 in lots of 10,000 and upward.
Send orders early, and write all names
very distinctly, and exactly as desired
printed. " -
When writing to advertisers be sure
I to mention The Farmers Alliance.
Superhuman efforts are being made
to create a stampede from the Indepen
dent ranks. The old party leaders
recognize the fact that unless they .cam
do this their cause is lost, and the inde
pendent ticket elected. They are no
longer .fighting each other, but have
made a concerted attack upon the Alli
ance all along the line. Independents,
this proves your strength.
They are stating that the Alliance is
falling to pieces. But no crash has
The Alliance was never so strong as
to-day. Not a "deserter has been ref
ported. Only one charter out of 18O0f
has been surrendered this year,
Allance men, don't be routed by this
railroad cry of "democratic side show."
You have just as much to gain from
one old party as the other. Your defeat
means the election of Tommy Benton
and a railroad Board of Transportation'.
It means railroad domination and high
freights for two years longer. It means
an endorsement of the horde of chattel
mortgage fiends who have got their
clutches upon your throats all over
Brothers, stand by your guns, and
the day is yours. Shoulder to shoulder,
keep touch with each other, and you
are invincible. '
SOME MORE OE JOHNNY
The Clubs Show Where the Good
The Fight Concentrated on the Indepen
The following letter is from the Chair
man of the republican State committee
to a man in Saline Co.:
Republican Committee rooms.
Lincoln, Oct. 10, 1890.
Dear Sir: It is evident that the plan
of Burrows and the leaders of the demo
cratic people's movement is to keep
Alliance republicans away from the re
publican meetings. If this rule prevails
among Alliance men, we must reach
them through an individual canvass.
We have decided to move in this matter
at once, and ask you if you will be one
in your town to give us three or four
days of your individual time within the
next ten days canvassing among the re
publican farmers of your vicinity. As
certain how they stand, winning them
back in your own way, and explain to
them the face that this whole Alliance
business is a democratic side show, and
report to us the result, which we feel
will surely be for much good.
The hungry crowd that is seeking
power is a menace to prosperity ana
the values f property. It is a fight
of those who would tear down and des
troy, against the home builder
and the loyal progressive citizen. Let us
hear from you by return mail, and give
us the names 61 five or six republicans
who will join you in this work.
Yours very respectfully,
John C. Watson,
V . Chairman.
Inferences: 1st the railroad meetings
are a dead failure. They can get no
audiences. Froi this it must be in
rerrea tnat .Burrows has a great many
followers, as everybody is adopting his
2d. These fellows know where it is
necessary to put in their work. They
are no longer paying any attention to
Boyd, but are devoting all their ener
gies to the independents. It may be
inferred from this that the independents
are the most dangerous to them.
"Winning them back in your own
way." In some localities the first ques
tion asked is, "how much do you want?"
Money is being used as free as water
"Winning them back," eh? Then they
have really forsaken you? If they were
not gone they wouldn't have to be won
back, wonld they? Well, they are gone,
and they can't be won back by any ex
planation of "the fact that the whole
Alliance business is a democratic side
show" by men who don't believe it. If
it is a "democratic side show" where
comes the need of winning so many re
publicans "back" from it? Bah! Every
second line of your letter proves the
other one to be a lie, Johnny.
The "hungry crowd" is "a nfenace to
prosperity and the values of property,"
indeed! Only think of the kind of
"prosperity" that is "menaced" by this
hungry crowd. The prosperity of the
stock gambler, the railroad shark, the
chattel mortgage fiend. These are the
"home-builders" that aremenaced by
the true and loyal "home-makers" of
Send out your letters, Johnny. They
come right around and we will give
them to the public through that great
people's paper, The Farmer's Alli
ance. That is really the only way you
can get a hearing.
VAN WYCK REPUDIATED
BY THE INDEPENDENT STATE
We insert the following this week,
as it appoared in ' only about one-third
of our edition last week.
Headquarters Independent )
State People's Committee, f
Lincoln, Oct. 9, 1890.
-lo all members of Independent Peo
ple's Committees, and to the voters of
It having become evident that Mr.
Van Wyck has turned squarely against
the independent movement, and is us
ing bis influence to defeat leading inde
pendent candidates, we recommend
that he be not invited to address inde
pendent m eetings, nor given any oppor
tunity to. use his unfriendly influence.
GEO. W. BLAKE,
Chairman State Central Com.
C. II. PIRTLE, . .
Secretary State Central Com.
Last Wednesday evening W. II. Deh,
independent candidate for lieutenant
governor, addressed a rousing mass
meeting of the citizens of Lincoln at
Kelly's hall on O street. The enthusi
asm which prevailed at this meeting
aaumoniu eviaence tnat nis majority
will be handsome.
Stampeding Going On
A Grand Pointer as to Results.
A complete poll of 150 Alliances, just
completed by Secretary ihompson,
shows the following results:
Total voting membership in the
150 Alliances , . .9,450.
Average mam be rs hip . ............ 65.
Original party membership
Union Labor and Greenback 900.
Expressed preference for governor
Powers ......... .9,075,
Figure this out on about 1500 Alliances
and you can make a very shrewd guess
as to who will Tie the next governor.
OLD PARTY MEETINGS DEAD
The merchants of the towns are pro
testing against the attempt of the rail
road party to hold any more meetings.
The notice of a meeting of that sort is a
signal for the farmers to stay away from
towns. They will not come in on ordi
nary business for fear it will be thought
they came for the meeting. So when
the g. o. p. holds a meeting trade is
stagnated, and the towns have a funeral
aspect. At Sutton 147 persons were in
the opera house, including band, speak
ers and women and children. At
Tecumseh not more than 75, inclu
ding men, women and children. Town
lot thief Colby pocketed his speech and
stole silently away. The speech is now
in pickle for another campaign. And so
it is all over the state. Our advice is
being followed. Independents are not
furnishing audiences for their opponents
and consequently they don't have any.
Stick to it boys. , Do your own hurrah-
ing, ana let the other lenows uo tneirs.
&OOK OUT FOR FAKES.
The Journal crme out a day or two
ago with an editorial account of what
some "prominent Alliance man" had
said against the independent movement.
Don't you believe it. If Alliance men
want to have the credit of what they say,
let them sign their names and give the
number , of their Alliance. They can
then be identified and will not be mis
represented. The scheme for buying some "promi
nent Alliance men" in different localities
to write letters denouncing the indepen
dents is likely to miscarry. No one will
believe such letters nnless their writers
are identified, and no reputable Alliance
man will consent to be identified in such
businessT"'But the enemy is getting des
perate, and every vile scheme will be re
sorted to from this time to deceive the
people and to whip men back into the
old party ranks. Look out for fakes!
HIT BETWEEN WIND AND WATER.
The Independent State Committee
issued a little circular repudiating Mr.
Van Wyck, and recommending that he
be not invited to address any more meet
ings. The men who squealed preve at
once the correctness of the committee's
aim. Rosewater and Gere were the
men who were hurt.
Gere says McKeighan may thank his
fool friends (meaning the committee)
for his defeat. Gere mourning for the
defeat of McKeighan is a sublime spec
tacle. But as this action of the com
mittee is eminently just and proper,
and is universally approved in the 2nd
district,, it will not hurt McKeighan, so
he will not be defeated. Editor Gere
can dry his eyes and mop up his tears.
There is now no doubt whatever that
there was a tine conspiracy between
Van Wyck, Rosewater, Gere, and the
railroad committee, to use Van Wyck
to.defeat the independent ticket. This
shot of the committee hit the cabal
exactly between wind and water, and
wrecked that scheme. It came just
in the nick of time to nip a most nefari
ous piece of treachery in the bud.
HEP" Johnny Watson, chairman repub
lican state committee said at Fremont:
"We have not changed our tactics nor
do we propose to do so. . We expect to
elect our candidates and to continue the
same general course which we . have
heretofore pursued." .
Exactly! Just so! lnat s. wiiat we
understood. The farmers of this coun
try want a change, Mr. Watson, from
corporation rule. They want railroad
caopers like vourself relegated to the
A. - V '
rear. They want the constitution re
lating to transportation and telegraph
companies enforced. They want re
lief from the exortions of usurers. In
snort, tbey want a cnange; ana as you
don't propose to give it to them they
will take it for themselves.
Recovering Old Party Plunder.
The people's ollicers of Custer county
have recovered twenty-two hundred
dollars of the people's money which the
old party officers had got away with
and had in their jeans. 0
Mr. J. C. Painter, the county clerk
elected by the people's party of Custer
county last fall, the first threte months
of his office covered back to the credit
of the county over one thousand dollars
over and above his salary for the three
months, and expenses of the office
How is that for high for the integrity o
the peoples officer; and the people's
party? Let the Alliance members o
the state take the hint.
DEMOCRATS WILL NOT FORSAKE
w e nave received a letter irom a
j number of Democratic Alliance men o
Loup City indignantly denying the
charge that the democrat Alliance men
will desert the independent ticket and
vote for Boyd Nov. 4. And these men
only voice the uniform sentiment al
1.1 fl i T 1 i . .
" me oiaie. vo Alliance men are
deserting their colors. This letter is
signed W. L. Draper, D. S. Draper, H
u. enss, J. J. Cnss, O. S. Brown. A
is! J; Wilson, all democrats-
Subscribe for the Alliance.
Grand Rallyon the 25 th.
If Providence vouchsafes good weather
the Alliance rally at Lincoln on the 25th
of October will be a stunner. Seward,
Saunders and Gage will contribute quo
tas to reinforce Lancaster. It bids fair
to be the largest turn-out in the state.
ITHon. VY. H. Dech was greeted
by a crowded opera house of people at
Holdrege on the 10th. Our friends
promise the independent ticket three
fourths of ?he total vote of Phelps
dp We have an interesting account
of the great rally in Nance Co. on the
9th of Oct., too late for our paper this
week. It will appear next week.
THE RIDDLE OF THE SPHINX,
3ST. B- ASHBY,
LECTURER OF THE
National Farmer's Alliance.
A handsome book of 500 octavo pages, fine
ly bound and full of interest from cover to
cover. The book treats of the economio and
industrial questions now agitating the indus
trial world. The author looks at this ques
tion from between the plow handles. The
book is forcible and logical, and rises to elo
quence in its masterly treatment or tacts
Agents wanted in every county, and
every Alliance. For canvassers outfit and
term 8 to agents, etc.. Address, .
THE INDUSTRIAL PUB. CO.,
18 4 1 Des Moines, Iowa.
ETO THE TRADE
We beg to announce the enterance
Western Glass & Paint Co.,
Upon the commercial field aa a candidate for
patronagre. With ample capit.au long ex
perience. and facilities for reaching- every
portion of the country over direct lines of
railroad, we venture to assert our superior
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISH, WINDOW
GLASS, PLATE GLASS, FANCY
AND DECORATED GLASS
Will be conducted: Our City Retail Depart
men will be turnlsaed witn everytnlDK be
longing' to the business.
This Company has secured the Sole Airency
in this market for the leading: manufactures
of the different lines pertaininar to the Faia
ter's and Builder's supply trade.
The inquiries o1 purchasers are solicited
Western Glass & Paint Co.,
No. 324, 326. 328, 330 South 12th St.
S C. ELLIOTT,
China, Glass, Queensware, Chandeliers,
Lamps, Gas Fixtures, Table
tf Cutlery. Etc
1212 0 Street, Lincoln, Neb.
THE BIGGEST. CHEAPEST
Ana MOST RELIABLE place to buy CAR
PETS, RUGS, MATS. OIL CLOTH and
WINDOW SHADES, will be found at the
C. C. CARPET CO..
14tf Exposition Building.
STA TB. A GEN1 HA S
JUST RECIEVED A OAR
LOAD of FLOUR, BRAN
AND SHORTS, ALSO
HAS RATE FOR KAS.,
MO., IOWA AND OOLO
J. W. HARTLEY, Lincoln
AMERICAN LIVE STOCK COMMISSION CO.
ROOM 34 EXCHANGE BUILDING,
IS CO OPERATIVE AND SELLS
Care of A. L. S. Co.,
South Omaha, Neb.
100 Charter Oak Cook Stoves.
100 Church Stoves.
100 School House Stoves.
100 Fine Parlor Stoves.
100 Office Stoves.
100 Dining Room Stoves.
100 Bed Room Stoves.
All Sorts, Shapes, Kinds,
Makes, Sizes and Prices. We
guarantee to sell you a Stove 25
per cent, less than any House
in Lincoln or no sale Now is
your time to buy Regular
Maxwell, Sjiarpe & Ross Co.
104 N. 10th St.,
2wl7. Lincoln, Neb.
J. S. SHAFFER,
Has had over EIGHT TEARS experience
in Iowa and Dakota. Farm SaleB a Specialty.
Satlsftiction Guaranteed. - (
NO. 1401 O St. Iml5 TELEPHONE 271
Highland Ridge Stock Farm.
L. L. BROOKS, PRO'K, CRESTON. IOWA.
Breeder of Thoroughbred Shropshire Sheep,
Aberdeen Angus t attle and Poland Cnitia
Swine. Now for sale, Bucks and Ewes, old
and you n p. Nice Spring figB. One and two
j ear old Sows. Bulla, Cows and Heifers.
Pedigrees with all Thoroughbred Stock
Grades of all Stock except Bulls very ch bap.
-,. - '-t
oUb PEO MUSES coop!
We promised the ALLIANCE
and everybody else we would open a
Fine and Complete Line of
LI U UM U
This we have done, not by adding an
other Furniture Store to the business
of Lincoln, but by buying out, root and
branch, the Large Double Store of
Sholton G Smith, 234-23G
Beginning on Wednesday, at noon,
and for ten days only, (grior to moving
to our new quarters on O street), we will
sell this entire stock without reserve at
cost, and even less. This will be the op-
portunity of your life. Take advantage
Bed room sets from the finest rosewood and mahogany to
the cheapest ash sets. All styles of tahles from tho , very
cheapest breakfast to the finest carved extension. Full lino
of plush upholstered goods.
plain and double.
This is a bona fide cost sale. The goods
are here tor you. Come and take them
at prices that you can never duplicate.
REnEnBER THE DAY AND DATEi
WEDNESDAY. OCT. 8, 1890.
23& 23G South Eleventh street. Lincoln, Neb.
We commence to-day
DRY GOODS AT CUT PRICES.
Cotton Flannel, worth 7c, for, 5c.
Cotton flannel, worth 1 oc, for 8c.
Cotton Flannel, worth iac,for 10c.
Cotton Flannel, worth 15c, for I2c.
. Yard Wide Dress Flannels worth 25c for i6c
Blankets worth 1$ per pair for 75c.
Blankets worth $1.75 per pair for 1.45.
Blankets worth $2 25 per pair for $1.75.
, Blankets worth $3.50 per pair for $2.50.
Men's Wool Underwear worth $1.50 for $i.o
Mens Underwear worth 60c for 37c.
Ladies' Underwear, worth $1. (ot 75c. t
Ladies1" Underwear worth 50c for 25c
Muslin worth 7c for 5c.
Muslin worth g4c for 8c.
Ladies Hose worth 18c for i2jc.
Children's Hose worth 15c for 10c.
We are sure you will save money by buying your Dry Goods from us.
Hoping you will favor us with your patronage we are
n i two inirinrnr tt
mh urnhbTh 1
WITH THE GROWER AND
Sare Micicile "'Profits!
ESTABLISHED IN 1872.
200 ACRES CHOICE TREES AND PLANTS
Suited to Nebraska, Ready to sell.
Stock True to Name. Satisfaction Guaranteed!
PACKED TO CARRY SAFELY.
Large Stock of Fovebt Seedlings at Low Rates and to responsible parties on time.
Correspond at once before rush of delivery. Send l'cr Catalogue.
Mention Farmers' alliance wnen writing1.
Address CRETE NURSERIES, or, E. F. STEPHENS, CRETE, NEB.
RUDGE k MORR
HOT AIR FURNACES.
The largest and most complete stock
1122 N ST.,
The finest ground floor Photograp Gallery in the State. All Work in the
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 2263 Tith street.
iotf. ' T. W. TOWNSEXD, Proprietor.
WHOLESALE AND RET AIL,
REMOVED TO ''
MONTGOMERY BLOCK, 206 S. 11th St.,
or. of N. andiitn bts.. opposite Alhance Headquarters. Gloves and Mittens Man
id and sold Cheaper than any place in Nebraska.
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY.
Established 7 Years. 2mU : REMEMBER THE REMOVAL.
S. Eleventh Street.
All styles of chairs and lounges,
k Ml com,
and will continue to sell
ves it Ha
of Pocket and Table Cutlery in the city.
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