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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN XEH. THURSDAY, AUGUST 20. 180L
THE CRUDEST IJiDErEDEXT
GATHERING OF 5EBK4SBA
1E01E5 ETEB SEES. '
TfcePwple'tFawIte Ha. J. H. Ed
g?rt Swinated far Supreme
Perfect Harmony Prevail and a Grand
The grandest slate convention of this
year assembled at Hastings on Tues
day the 18th ins:. Seventy-eight coun
ties were represented by over six bun
Many of the old time anti-monopoly
worker of the state were among the
delegates, noticeable aroorg them be
icg Hon. E. P. Ingersoll of Johnson
county, the first anti-monopoly nomi
nee for governor and first president r-f
the State Alliance of Nebraska.
The greatest enthusiasm prevailed
among the delegates, and the mo&t Pi"Jeighbors. And then began a spirited
feet harmnnv throughout. .t. 1.1 ...
feet harmony throughout. 7
Senator J. G. Poynter was made tem
porary chairmaa and C. H. Pirtlo tem
porary secietary, and the temporary
organization was made permanent.
After tLe appointment of a committee
on credentials, and while '.hat commit
tee was preparing its report, addresses
were made by Hon. O. M. Kem, Win.
JJech, Mr. Dobson of Fillmore, and
After the organization was completed
the convention took a recess until
8 p. m.
At the evening session the time was
occupied by stirring speeches until the
committee on platform reported the fol
lawicg. This was adopted with some
modiiications which wc will give next
week, p.s wo were unable to obtain a :
correctcd copy in time lor tnis issue:
The right to mr.ko and issue money is
a sovereign power to be maintained by
the people for their common benctit;
hence we demand the abolition of na
tional banks as banks of issue, and as a
subs'itute for national bank nolrs de
mand tha'. legal tender treasury notes
be made in sufficient volume to transact
the busine.s of the country" on a cash
basis without damage or special advan
tage to v.ny class or calling, such to be.
legal tender in payment of all debts
public and private. Such notes when
demanded by the people shall be loaned
to them at cost of is sue upon adequate
security in amounts to each individual
not to exceed $2,500.
2. We demand the free and unlimited
coinage of silver.
3. We demand the passago of laws
prohibiting the alien ownership of land;
that congress take prompt action to de
vise some plan to obtain all lands now
owned by alien and foreign syndicates,
and that all lands held by railroaiband
other corporations in excess of such as
is actually used and needed by them to
be reclaimed by the government and
held for actual settlers only.
4. Believing in the doctrine of equal
r'ghts to all and special privileges to
none, we demand that taxation, nation
al, state and municipal, shall not be
used to build up one interest or class at
the expense of another.
5. We demand that all revenues, na
tional, sta'e or county, shall be limited
to the necessary expenses of the gov
ernment, economically and honestly ad
ministered. 6. We demand a just and equitable
system of graduated taxation of in
comes. 7. We demand the government own
ership of all means of public communi
cation and transportation, and until
such ownership can be effected we de
mand that the legislature of this state
enact a freight rate law for railroad
service, which shall fix rates no higher
. than those in force in Iowa.
8. We demand that corporations en
joying public franchises shall assume
public burdens, and be compelled to
answer in the courts for all damages
sustained by employes while in the line
of their duty.
0. We demand the election of pres
ident, vice-president and United States
senators by a direct vote of the people.
Resolved, That we denounce the veto
of the maximum freight rate bill as an
outrage perpetrated upon the people of
Nebraska in the interest of railroads.
Eesohed, That we heartily' commend
the independent members of the legis
lature for having redeemed every
pledge made to the people to enact
their platform into law.
Resetted, That we express our heart
felt sympathy with the wage earners of
this state who are engaged in the effort
to enforce the eight-hour law, and we
condemn in unmeasured terms the ac
tion of all individuals and corporations
who, by refusing to obey said law,
deny 'to the laboring people the rights
to which tlity are entitled. j
Resohed, That we yield to no organ
ized party in our admiration of the
heroic sei vices and glorious deeds of
the brave soldiers of the union, and we1
hereby declare in favor of a service pen
sion bill, a bill equalizing soldiers'
bounties and pensioning prisoners of
war, and agree to stand by and main
tain the soldiers and soldiers' homes in
order that no men who wore the sacred
blue may become the inmates of an
almshouse or till a pauper's grave.
Resoked, That we denounce the pres
ent system of contract labor as main
tained and fostered by the republican
party in this state. That we believe
ihe contract was fraudulently ob.ained
and that contract conditions have not
been complied with, and that its per
petuation at each session of the legisla
ture is a source of constant corrupiion,
and that it supports a gang of boodlers
who in any way at the last session of
the legislature sought to reverse the
will of the people, abducted a state sen
ator acd ran a free bar in the rooms of
the Etate auditor in the capitel building,
at 1 . V
.fajeW.Tbat -re commend the action
of our delegates in the Cincinnati con
ference in recommending national inde
pendent political action for ISStt.
Besotted, That we endorse th letter
of the Nebraska independent press asso
ciation regarding supporting their pa
pers. Eesolctd, That we ask our representa
tives iii congress to demand the estab
lishment of postal savings banks, with
a money order system so extended as to
replace the bank exchange of the entire
banking system of the country.
After the adoption of the platform the
convention proceeded to the nomina
tion of a state ticket.
Hon. O. Hull, of Lancaster, placed in
nomination for Associate Justice of the
Supreme Court Hon. Joseph W. Edger
ton, of South Omaha, in a few well cho
sen acd eulogistic remarks. This nom
ination was first seconded by a member
of the Omaha delegation, in a speech
testifying the admiration and respect in
which Mr. Edgerton was held by his
contest between the delegates of many
cc unties as to which should tirst obtain
the ttoor to second the nomination and
eulogize the favorite of the people.
Such eulogies were pronounced from at
least a dozen counties, among .hem Fur
nas, where Mr. EJgerton was formerly
a homesteader, which promised a thou
sand majority in November for their fa
Long before tho ieconding of this
nomination was finished it was appa
rent that there was really no opposition
to Mr. EJgerton, and no other candidate
w.is presented, the motion prevailing,
amid tumultous applause, to make the
nomination by acclamation, and it was
! so made.
Mr. Edgorloa was now called to. the
platform, and in his modest and unas-
sinning maimer, thanked the convention
for the honor bestowed upon him.
pledged his best efforts for the ticket,
and that if elected he would always be
011 the side of the peoplo.
t wo said two weeks ago iu an arti
cle on this subject, this nomination was
in tho air. No one set it up or worked
for it. To Mr. EJgerton it wan entirely
unsolicited, and was tho spontaneous
act of this grand Assembly of Nebraska's
Tho name1; of two eminent jurists and
good men were presented by their friends
to tho delegates, viz: Hon. Jefferson
Uroady, of Gage county, and Hon. C. I.
Himman, of Lincoln county. There
was no opposition to them, in the usual
sense of that term. They were spoken
of in terms of the highest respect and
commendation. But the delegates
wanted Edgerton, and so hopeless was
the case of these gentlemen that their
names were not presented to the con
vention. Hon. A. D'Allcmand, of Furnas coun
ty, and Hon. Hadley of Gree
ley county, were nominated for regents.
These are both tirst class nominations.
Hon. J. V. Wolfe was now chosen
chairman of the state central committee,
after which the convention adjourned
The utmost harmony prevailed
throughout, and the delegates separated
feeling that they had done a grand day's
work and that success lay before them.
The reports in the Ike and Journal as
to warring factions, and the efforts of
each to snub the other, etc., etc., are
sheer myths and fabrications. The
Journal has Vats Wyck quite well snub
bed, the Bee has Burro svs well snubbed,
while there was actually no snubbing of
either; and not an incident occurred to
mar the harmony and good feeling.
These reports are made by the items
mer of those papers taking idle talk on
the streets and reporting it as news;
when it is absolutely valueless as either
news or information. In the case of
the Journal, its puppy factotem Agcr
maliciously invents vile falsehoods that
have no: even the poor foundation of
M'CALL, THE CALCMUS FLAG AND THE
G. A. It.
The Calamus flag was exhibited to the
convention. It is not a handsome flag;
but it is the best that could be ob.ained
for that celebration, and it is a regula
tion flag, unmutilated, without a star
dimmed or lacking. The flag may be
seen at this office by all interested.
In ad!titicn to that, a statement was
read from Foote post No. 4, of Ord, of
which Mr. McCall is a member, stating
that the charge of uttering disloyal sen
timents and insulting the flag, made
against Bro. McCall, had 'been intesti
gated by that post and found entirely
The State Journal published the vile
charges. The statement above was fur
nished it some time ago, but it ref Jses
to publish it.
There were one hundred and eighty
three old soldiers in the convention, by
W. G. Frazy, of Happy Hollow, killed
three large rattlesnakes last Sunday
after they had fatally bitten a valuable
stock dog belonging to F. E. Amsberry.
Mason City Adcocate.
Plenty of rain and none too much is
the decision of the state exchanges
America is an "asylum for the op
pressed of all nations," so we were in
formed many years aer, but is she not
just now very much in need of an asyl
um herself The Defenaer.
Last Saturday night at about 11
o'clock tne bnrn of W. A. Hammond,
six miles east of this city, was discov
ered to be on fire and was speedily con
sumed. The barn was undoubtedly set
on fire. The barn contained nearly all
of Mr. Hammond's farming utensils.
The total loss of bars and contents is
fully 1,200, insured for WW. Lexing
We want you to ask your grocer for
German and insist upon having it. It
is the best made. For sale by all first
class stores. Gekman Ykast Cu f
6 Omaha, Neb.
Subscribe lor The Alliance.
A Rd nt as to the Calaaena Oration.
Thi Statk or Nebraska,
Cot xti or Valxet.
We, the nndersigned residents and
citizens of Valley county and state rf
Nebraska, being each duly and sepa
rately sworn, cn our oaths do say thrt,
we were each present at the pie-nic am'
celebration held on the 4th day of July,
A. D. 1MH. at Kipling's grove, in Elyna
township in said county, and we each
heard the address made by the Hon. D.
McCall of said county on said day; and
that aid address was able, patriotic
and loyal in every respect, and that no
disloyal expressions or language was
made use of by said D. McCall in mak
ing said address; but that said address
contained many patriotic and loyal
sentiments and expressions and a glow
ing tribute to the American Cag, the
stars and stripes, and also a tribute to
the Declarati n of American Independ
ence. We have heard the reports which
have been circulated concerning the ad
dress made by said D. McCafl. at the
time and place aforesaid, in which it is
claimed that said address was disloyal
and treasonable, and. we believe and
know that sai.l rejorts have no founda
tion in fact and are wholly false and
untrue, and that no language what
ever of a treasonable or disloyal nature
was used hy siid L. McCall la making
his said address. And we do further
say that during all our acquaintance
with said 1). McCall we have never
known him to use a treasonable or dis
loyal expression, or do a treasonable or
And wo do further say that we be
lieve that said reporrts have been ma
liciously circulated by parlies desiring
to injure saifl 1). McCall and to blackeu
his reputation as an honorably dis
charged and loyaly union soldier, and
member of the Grand Army of the Re
public. And further we say not.
Jerry Drake It. 11. Kipling
John Bryan Chas. Bisell
l.L. Coon It. II. Brvau
David Kipling Dick Melntyrc
A. A. Alderman A. K Hryan
W. . Kiplirg N. D. Enor
Mrs. 11 U. Kiyling W. A. McC.irtncy
M. It. Potter D. W.llen
C. It. Hutches Isaac Thuvmau
A. J. Mentyre N. H. Johnson
Thomson ISijsel A L Mclntyio
J )!m Mattley W. D. Crow
W. L. Jones E. E. Dowhower
J. II. Forbes 1. 15. Bcauchang
I. M. C'ark II. S. llowu
Edwin Djdgp It. J. Collins
Subscribed in my presence by each ci
the persons whose" names are hereto at
tached, and by thorn severally sworn to
before me this lltli day of August, A.
l.., 11)1. I'. J.MAhTZ,
Justice of the peace.
Those Burrows Resolutions.
Davey, Neb., Aug. 17. To tho editor
of the ft. I noticed in Sunday's Jour
nal, also lu the ZVf, in the aecuuul of
the proceedings of the independent Lan
caster county convention, a resolution,
stated to have been reported by the
committee on resolutions and adopted
by the convention, in relation to self
constituted leaders, bosses, dictators,
etc., claiming that this was a blow
aimed at Burrows. .. .
Now I wish to state, in justice to the
committee, having been a member oT it,
that tho committee never reported that
resolution for adoption, but agreed
unanimously not to report it. That res
olution was handed in to them and read
by them. As to whom it was intended
to hit wa9 not mentioned in committee.
I for one did not at the timo suppose it
was directed at any particular person,
but was intended to include all those
who might, either at the present time
or hereafter, set themselves up as party
leaders. But the disposition of it by the
committee was as I have stated above.
It was to be ignored, as we did not con
sider that there was any occasion for a
resolution of that kind. When a report
of the committee was read by tfee secre
tary there was a great deal of noise and
confusion in the convention, and only
those sitting near could hear the secre
tary. I could not hear it sitting near
the center of the room. If that resolu
tion was read it was read by mistake or
fraud. However that may be, I am free
to make the assertion that it was not
adopted by the convention. I was not
paying any attention to the reading,
supposing, of course, that the resolu
tions were being read as reported by
But at the close I was paying atten
tion to ascertain what disposition was
made of the committee's report. I heard
the motion made that the committee's
report be adopted, which was unani
mously carried. Now the motion hav
ing been to adopt the report of the com
mittee, and the committee having never
roported any such resolution, but unan
imously agreed not to report it, it must
be evident to every candid person that
no such resolution was adopted by the
convention, the Journal and the Bee to
the contrary notwithstanding.
J. H. Wilcox,
Of the committee on resolutions.
"Tnere is a good deal of restless per
sonal opposition to J. Burrows in the
independent ranks by a lot of ungrate
ful and ambitious fellows who forget
that bat for the labors of Burrows for
the past ten years there would to-day
be no independent party in Nebraska.
But all the same they are hammering
away at him and his friends, declaring
that his friendly mention of a man for
office is an attempt to dictate to the
party. But Edgerton will be nominated
for the supreme bench and Bro. Bur
rows will be on top all the ftime. These
two men deserve anything at the hands
of the new party that it has to bestow,
and the little fciiows who are now toot,
ing their horns will subside after the
election. Mr. Burrows will secure the
nomination of his friend EJgerton if he
has to dictate it." Lincoln JJtraid-
We gratefully thank our friend Cal
lioua for his kind and chivalrous words
wheu kind words are precious. We
have differed from Mr. Calhoun there
was a time when we were fast to con
demn him. But we have learned to
love him as a true aud noble soul, wha
utters his honest convictions, and ad
vocates what he believes to be the
truth, regardless of what tho world may
think or say. There are few enough of
But let us add that Mr. Edgerton
would have been nominated just the
same, if Mr. Burrews had been a thou
sand miles away from the state all
THE SPEAKERS EXCHAXGE.
Our proposition for a speaker's ex
change for this fall's campaign is meet
ing with much favor. Send along
names. Sec'y Thompson will classify
acd arrange them, and the work of
furnishing speakers will be much more
simple, as well as cheaper and more
(Continued Frcm 2nd page )
of the state or the citizen The history
of ancient nations is evidence that great
wealth is an itccesuory to corruption,
vie, and decay.
The next greatest Grecian republic
was Athene. Solon sought to accom
plish for Athens what Lyeurgus had
done for Sparta. But he failed to elim
inate the chief sources of selfishness;
he allowed the conditions to remain fa
vorable to develop selfishness and strife
and lived hiuuelf long enough to see h's
cherished institutions overturned. .
The great source of oppression was that
the rich monopolized the lands of the
state. Soion divided the ricU into three
classes and made them the governing
classes. The poor were only allowed to
vote. We learn from these two Greek
republics mncb of value.
Lycnrgua by guarding the b-'St impr
ests of ail established an enduring re
public. Solon, by catering to the rtc 1
and suffering the oppression of the poor
sowed the seeds of destruction under
the foundation walls of his model gov
ernment. Historiaus are agreed that
Solon was wise and kindly hearted.
Jeffers n was evidently well informed
concerning the causes of success and
failure in the Grecian republics and
said: "I will found these institutions in
equal and exact justico to all men with
special privileges to none." Such was
the letter of the law, but how came Afri
can slavery to be tolerated? It was a
devastating parasite vtMo the body poli
tic. -It was a crumbling stone under
tho very dome of the temple.
It wh4 iu riohttion of the declaration.
It was a practice too antagonistic to
freedom aud liberty to be named in the
Declaration or even the Constitution.
It was a cancer on tho breast of the
Goddess of Liberty. And there came a
time when tho surgeon's knife must brt
applied and the cancer removed. It cot
billions of treasure ami tho live of
hundreds of thousand ) of patriots
May I stop here to count tho cost of
that disregard for the principles of the
Declaration and of the Constitution?
Concluded next week
Ta all Friends of the Indep:ndent Move
ment and of The Farmers'
Wo want special agents ia every
county to attend tho County Fair and
seeuro subscriptions for this paper.
Special terms will be given. Apply to
J. M. Thompson, Corner 11th and M
streets, Lincoln, Neb.
Kearney County Heard Frcm.
Epitoij Alliance : Tho independ
ent., of Kearney county hold their con
vontion at the large court house in
Mindeu on Saturday tlin l.Vh. The
building was tilled beyond its sealing
capacity, every body had a guod time
and entire harmony prevailed. About
48 delegates wero present, all wearing
a blue badge with the word independ
ent printed thcrcou. Tho following
strong ticket was nominated: Treas"
urer, A. B. Andrews, of Hays township;
county clerk, A. G. Blomrtiekl, of Lib
erty ; c'nrk 0' district court, J. E. lied
hind, of Oneida; county judge, E. O,
Snead, of Biain; sheriff, TatH. Driscoll,
01 Eaton; surveyor, Peter Zedler, ot
Blain; coroner, G. J. Uichmond, of
Minden. Every body considers that
this is the cleanest ticket ever brought
fourth in this neck of the woods. Each
and every man is thoroughly independ
ent and took a hand in laying the cor
ner stone of the temple of equal rights.
Success to the Farmers' Alliance.
Words of Commendation.
Ql'iNTok, Neb., Aug. 14, 1901.
J. M. Trio.MjOM,
Dear Sir-. Your recommendation of
Mr. II. Sayra, of Dakota City, to tis
proved to be a very efficient and suc
cessful man for the business. We will
aid Mr. Sayer in organizing two or
three more in this county in order to
procure a County Alliance. Mr. Sayer
has done much good for this part of the
country. His whole time is being de
voted to the work, and it is with plea
sure that he does this work for his fe'
fow citizens as well as it is on the part
of those that he organizes. He goes
from this place leaving a good many
warm friends behind him. We extend
to him a hearty gratefulness and may
God long spare him for the gcod work.
Omaha Creek Alliance.
The above letter refers to Bro. H.
Sayre, organizer for Dakota eouuty.
At my suggeston he visited Thurston
county with good results as this letter
shows. His efforts have greatly
strengthened the Alliance in the north
east part of the state and are appreci
ated. No state can show a more effici
ent corps of organizers and workers
than Nebraska this year.
State Agent Hartley is in receipt of a
circular letter from the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railway concerning
the winter coal supply that is of import
ance. Parties wishing to order coal
should do so soon as possible.
The Western School Correspondence.
Farmer's boys ami girls attention. You
can take lefsons in arithmetic, aigebra, book
keeping, shorthand, grammar, otc., through
the II. S. mail. Tuition on!y?:i per term of
twelve weeks for any branch. Send for cir
MONEY TO LOAN
On Improved farms In toath eastern Ne
braska from three to live yenrs at 1! per cent
Interest. I also want to purchase school
bonds. Call on or address,
Joseph J. Kelly.
Iilelmrils" K ock. SKirn I i.eoin. eh.
The oldest, !arrett and beet equipped schoo! in the w(pt, with a ilve practical department
where business l! transacted trc fame as it Is don in a'l the flrsi-c!a?s biulncss firms: com
prising wbotSHltnir. rctaliinif. banking, jobbirir, etc. Shorthand M tautrht in a thorough
manner, (rlvinir the student actual office dictation. fJrent care IB dicplaytd in the type
writing department, all bufineea letters and fornn are gotten up iu the most modern style.
renmniJ4lii and KnjfJi"!) branches Cl p p O T
free to shorthand students. CHCll llUlltl, (iHUHtq (X CO.,
Call at enjieire or address
Corner 16tli St. and Capital Avenue. OMAHA, NEBRASKA.
W. C. T. TJ. KESTAU11ANT
Has Fairly Earned a First-class Patronage.
Good rnenls served in a quiet home-like manner with moderate
prices cannot fail to please.
138 South 12th St. LINCOLN, NEB.
nw. mm mm
To YoigLadj and Geslleien
DO YOU WAIT AIEDDCATIOI?
Tl lTION. Hoar? and Room rnt la the
For the iarfrct '-'t of tubfcritera for Tut
Fakuik' Aluabcs at our club rate of one
dollar a rear, received by January Ut, 1W,
we will (ive Tuition, Hoard and Koom
Kent for one Vear In tbe Fretcont Normal
School and DuiineM Inttltute.
For the iecotid largeat tut received by the
iarce date we will jive Tuition lor One Vear.
Thie offeror tuition lucludci tbe folitvw'nir
couret: Preparatory, Teachtrt, Elective,
Scientific, Clawto and ButineM courto.
Terms In thil school open at follows:
Fall term, September Ut; First Winter
term, November 10; Second Winter term,
January 1"; First Sprlntr term, March 00;
Second Spring term. May flO; Summer term,
The cath value ef the firtt premium It One
Hundred and tllglity Hollars. Vt the Itc-
ond premium Flf.'y Itollnr.
The president of the Fremont Inlltute It
W. H. Clcminun.
Subscription can be tent In at any time.
but peront Intending- to compete for the
premiumi should notify us to that proper
crcditi can be tlve n.
See n.lvt-nUonitiH of the Institution In an-
TJH3. LEE & HEUSUT,
SURGEONS AND ITiYSICIANS,
i;n 1I1 ioiuh IMh btrort,
OMAH, ; : : : NEBRASKA,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
t-:!:a Koom U Kichr.ri'.'i Block,
tieneral aractice. Llnco'n, Nebraska.
yJ L. I UN 1)1 FF,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Room 7 Illilii)(L's!y Block.
Opens September 15.
Course.! in 4rr;cuHvire, Ilotnny. Chemistry,
Civil Krirlnerrmir. Kniriish Literature, Eco
nomic mid t'oili It til Science, (ioolnyy, Greek,
History, H rtloullnie, Latin. Matuetuatloa,
Military 8cienc, Modem l aniruitito, Philoso
phy, i'liysic. .noioiry. Art, jiiisio.
Libraries ono.tOO volumes and 3.0 period!
Armory and well cnuippod flymnnlum.
(.'lilted State fc.xperlment station, ( o-r.ilu
cation, tuition iree. C'atalmnin and oilier
inionnauon on request. Aiidref.
J .i.MES H . CAN Fl F1LD.
Arrangements are now mado wltH B. Fow?.
er & Co., at Omaha, Chicago and ft. Louis for
hundlinir Alliance prraiu. Will also buy on
the track subject to Inspection and shrinkage.
commission, wueat 1 ci. pr Dusdui.
Oa't ' '
" ' Corn H ' "
Rill to ALLEN HOOT, In care of
St 4t B. Fowler & Co.. Omaha, Neb,
Druggist & Pharmacist
118 South 10th St.
A full and complete Hne of Drops, Patent
Medicines. Toiiet Article and
Choice Cigars a Specialty.
The trade of the farming fraternity is
respectfully solicited. 43tf
GaTT apd See JVle.
Dry Goods, Carpets, Note,
Shoes, Croceries, Etc.
'Largest Stock in the City.
Country Froduce (butter and
eggs) taken iu exchange for
merchandise. Our store ia
headquarters for the farmers of
Lancaster County. Mif
Corner 10th and P Streets
IS NOW THE LAW.
Have several thousanl dollars worth on han i that we will
sell at from 5 to 15 per cent
according to condition.
This offer Applies only to present stock,
And Lasts till Sept. 1st, Only.
120 O st , Llnco In, Neb
WRITE TOR PARTICULARS. TFLEPHCNE 759.
Jobbers and Retailers.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS, GROCERIES
Tho following quotations will givo sotn Me1 of the efforts being made
to sell goods at live and let live prices:
crushed, 1 ij.- Mucu ami Ja,uulloc, erual.e'l
(itirnuto Mi;C and Jiivn. remind frpth
cvt ry day, 13o.
Vn-j )inp t-v)uraU'U Ouforuia ppachc
.ry fiiiocvUDoratcd b.ackbt-rntsTIi worth
Pure trxr t lo'ly pir pall itte. worth f 1.4.1.
Vi'fv line 3 ib cau all vCi!ow tuti'.o Deucbe
il Rlnaa ors:b. Cml. plumn lfia.
K b. can I nil. tiiHcHicbt'i rics lo.
Imported Valvne'a ru'atiii. Tory fln 840.
3;ti can Call, pern hp 200. Thl It tho ui-st
pencil you fver UnunM.
ufneUail klndu of IX'.l plum". 'y
Imporud EiiKlifh curratite, 7 it J
rtt" chucOiHli So.
Premium cliomilali', 170.
jiliinr cured buuu, IU. I lc-nic Iibie, 7.
bom- o hum I)c.
lUi'lufUlk AMtihtlaa.. firt; f 'ivf rt41A?'V G4i
Hfiul cheese. 6a. frank tort bausiitfe, i:4.
Irud beef. Hand lc
2;h. can b;sct..'rri-r-s
' - prosrved raspberries put up In sug
ar syrup, IT' 10.
MiiUHi-d 5o per bottle.
Absolutely pure tun. lug powder 33c.
Oil l-Htilit'l' fn.
M (in unl mvV. nee, 1'le.
8 percent lye, rorscrnbh'ug. 10c.;,
M percent ,5c, for serubbtiiir 6o.
Heel granulated nugur, fiv per lo.
Liuht V sugur 4c.
tireTi Japan, a ifood tea 1C, s, 25 29c
tun dried J.tpau Ja 1!, 1, si. s 3,, Wo.
We solicit your patronage, and after examining the above list pick cut wha
yon want and send iu your order. We will treat you square. Send to us for
prices on anything you want. You can ptvy railrond fare for a hundred miles or
more and then sive money on a $50.00 bill of gjodi. Give us a trial. ltf
HAYDBN BROS., Omaha, Neb.
ALLIANCE STATE BUSINESS AGENCY,
STATE AGENT S OFFERS FOR THIS WEEK:
Holler Mill Flour per 100 lbs,
Golden Sheaf " " "
20.C00 lbs Pic Nie " '
10,000 ' Minn. Talent
best in the city " " "
Bran " ' "
Shorts " " "
Car Glidden painted
hog and cattle wire " " "
Staples Sic per lb.
Granulated sugar " " "
Spreckles C "
Extra C " " " "
Fine iiBColored Japan Tea per lb.
Silver Rice, a new article
Michigan Dried Apples '
The best St wing Machine in the State The Farmers' At!l2DCt at jo.oo.
or $19. co at factory. A good one at $ 15.00. Fully warrantee.
Our inside prices are for members of Alliances only. Write us for any
iluae vou eat, wear or use. T. W. HARTLEY, State Agent.
Cash to accompany all orders.
WsSS How to Sa
" DR. A.
pAeith the tar, So. t. I wi a fltw;
ht;.w it a w(i V spot of s;jTriit( cL'UUlie,
yri. 2 .' "vwi "rcwl i of tp fw!.h, wltfc dark
V ,1 nh 'ws n rhimnUiMf Unt'.h tom ?r)IIT,
vf'n-.f liif rin. t. jjiseuetratl t-iepu;p.
VtKMM till li.p !;!!, n.a tue iuicro.f ur
JV8Te'i;n ai 1 r.;u.iMtsm, cud .ive your
!"Th 1 mm a,-iiH an l witti. V e hive nil Tbe
r ift--; ioi ic-t fur extructicj utU. "iitioLit
Artifieiel Teot'a. Parfect fit. Warranted. 3fo canker Bore months.
No cracked plates. Never look hko tombstones, but perfectly natural.
A-dhero wttb a tenacitv of is to 20 pounds.
"ACME" HAY STACKER AND SWEEP RAKES.
Enawe.1 ... u fifeOur Bakes, GUARANTEED superior to any other
2 boyt to put MK?rwx :Vfes
Hay Kakes made.-Do not gatner the airt, ausi
p 20 tons a fa jvmt V iSfc and manure as spring tooth raKes do. uver
hay a uy. KM?jL3?5w 40.000 SOLD TO THE BEST FARMERS
OnnaVB Mnm K.I.. n. i A ..... nf Da.
'VBITB FOR POSTIIIS, ClRCrHR?, FULL PABTICCLAB8.
boeclal Trice for lntrodartloa. Address,
3 Earnest Street
from Publishers Sworn Prices.
Freight and Icounts.
Books and Stationery.
J I3ST THE WEST
a Farmer uses In
tTneolored .lapon Te. .!, T. 4 19,590.
Haakrt flrfd TV. W. J. . ill. 4!e.
Yn'.it-.ff Hvsc.il Tea. ' 40. and 00c,
Kng-hsb HiiMkUHT a. iii 10 U5j,
Oo.onj Tea.- 25 to MJ.
Thlslstbeflccitllueoftoa that was ever
offered In Omaha. Bo not Bay to yourself
that we cannot ell good tea for thes? price.
Buy a pound an J bo convinced, if you, co
jot Hkf the t' we will rnrund tho monoy.
1 hey areail worth two aud three times the
WASH DRESS GOODS.
New summer ity'cs Ingress ginjuara. 5,
84, nml P'o per vear.
!t s t Mx-ctlnir Prints. 3'So per yd.
New stvies In e uallies 2it. 5. Want! 120.
Fjiict hifured teen! 5. K. 10 and l"c.
k-iain b:c suweu-s It), 12, 13, It), anl
STin Pfr yard
Plain Fast Black Lawn In retnna-ds 5,8
and 100 per yd.
I'linii frust lllflck India Llncn-10, 12:i, 13, 0
and S.1o per yard,
pirns white India Linen 5, 8, ID, 12!, 15
Hrf !(., twf yrd; - -'
Fancy' heek, 3'rlpes and laco itrlpol In
whiio or fiit bises iwn from 5a a yard up,
Much wide best Itatistl. 10c per yd .
Nw summer styles in baiaiutt lianel fl, 8
tiood upron chocked srlncham, 5o pir yd.
C'tiHintr price on) In wide seryes ,4c yd.
All colors In rovalwirn. dark shade S!$0.
Double widili Ueltre sultluir Pic per yd.
ThelnrsresUtoclc of tatio linen, napkins,
towels and white bed spreads in Ooiaha, ut
ereatly reduced prices.
All leading brands of muslin and double
width sheeting at less than wholesale pr;ces
la order to reduce stock.
II 50 California dried Teaches, per lb 21
3 00 " Prunes " 10
2 00 Breakfast Coffee , " " 'l
Lily Gloss Starch .. 7
2 69 Elastic " " 10
55 Pepper " 18
C5 Cinnamon, Cloves. Mustard
and Cream Tarter per lb. 25
3 35 Baking Powder 5 to 43cts.
Finest 3 lb cans Tomatoes per doz. 1 CC
6 40 " Sweet corn 1 CO
4 00 " " Bl'k berr'a " 1 73
4 25 " " Cal. (trapes ' 1 75
25 " " Pie Peaches " 1 50
30 " " Table " 173
45 " " G. G. plums " 1 75
" Succotash ". 1 25
5 " " Salmon " ' 1 50
4 Rockford one-half Hose " 75
81 ' very best " " " 1 10
12CS O ST.
in the land.
ACME HARVESETCO .
' t . Gather! hur
f CLKAN fro".
s4' 1 at a load.
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