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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1891)
INDEPENDENT VICTORIES BY
y - ----
SUBSTANTIAL RESULTS IS FIFTY
VERY GOOD FOR A DEAD PARTY.
Twelve District Jude Elected.
The following named offiees were
filled by independents in the appended
list of counties: .
Antelope, treasurer, sheriff, judge,
superintendent, district clerk, coroner,
commissioner and surveyor.
Blaine, clerk, sheriff, treasurer.
Boone, clerk district court, judge, sur
veyor and coroner.
Box Butte, clerk.
Buffalo, treasurenclerk, clerk district
court, sheriff, surveyor, coroner.
Burt, sheriff and clerk.
Cedar, majority county ticket elected.
Chase, judge and superintendent.
Clay, clerk district court, treasurer,
superintendent and coroner. ' " :
Custer, whole ticket elected.
Dawes, part of county ticket elected.
Dawson, superintendent, coronerand
Deuel, judge and superintendent.
Dandy, sheriff, coioner and surveyor.
Fillmore, clerk distri Jt court, judge,
superintendent, coroner 'and surveyor.
Franklin, treasurer, judge, sheriff and
Frontier, whole ticket elected.
Furnas, whole ticket elected.
Garfield, treasurer, sheriff, coroner
Gosper, whole ticket elected.
Grant, treasurer, superintendent,
clerk and coroner.
Hamilton, judge, clerk district court,
Harlan, whole ticket elected with the
exception of sheriff. ; - 1
Hitchcock, whole ticket elected.
Hooker, whole ticket elected.
Howard, whole ticket elected with the
'exception of treasurer.
Kearney, whole county ticket proba
bly elected. " ' ' i . :. .5 ,
Keya Faha, clerk, judge, coroner and
surveyor. ' ;" '
Keith, whole ticket elected.
Knox, judge,' clerk, sheriff, surorin
tendent and clerk district court.
Lancaster, clerk district court.
Logan, clerk, treasurer, surveyor and
Merrick, clerk district court.
Nance, treasurer, judge, surveyor, cor
oner and superintendent.
Nemaha, clerk and superintendent
Nuckolls, whole ticket elected.
Perkins, whole ticket elected.
Pierce, clerk and superintendent.
Phelps, whole ticket elected.
Polk, whole, ticket elected.
Red Willow, commissioner, superin
tendent and coroner.
Bock, commissioner and clerk.
Saunders, clerk district court, sheriff,
clerk, coroner and surveyor.
Scotts Bluff, superintendent ,-
Sheridan, treasurer, judqe, clerk dis
trict court, superintendent, coronerand
surveyor. J , '.'-
Sherman, whole ticket elected.
Sioux, wnole ticket elected.
Valley, treasurer, judge, sheriff, com
missioner, coroner, surveyor, superin
tendent and clerk district court.
Washington, clerk district court.
Webster, whole ticket elected.
Wheeler, superintendent and commit
Twenty-ninth senatorial district elect
ed E. . Link senator to fill vacancy
caused by resignation of Koontz.
-1 When full returns are in we have no
doubt "many counties will be added to
INDEPENDENT DISTRICT JUDGES ELECTED
The" following independent district
judges hare bee a elected, viz:
First district. J. . Bush; third dis
trict, Mr. Tibbetts; fifth district, Messrs
Bates and Wheeler; seventh district, W.
G. Hastings; eighth district, Mr. Norris;
ninth district, Mr. Allen; tenth district,
Mr. Beal; eleventh district, Mr. Thomp
son; twelth district, S. A. Holcomb;
fourteenth district, Mr. Welty; fifteenth
district, Mr. Neville.
The Omaha district elected seven
judges, live of whom were republicans
and two democrats. .
A QOOD LETTER FROM VICTOR
Our Defeat Our Own Fault Gird on
Your Armor and Go on With
Editor Alliance : Now that the
smoke of battle has partially cleared
away, let us take a look over the field.
We feel sore, and might as well admit
it. We expected to elect Edgerton by
20,000 majority and we failed. We
succeeded in electing several district
judges and many county officers. Yet
many counties "went all to pieces" that
were solidly independent last year.
What's the matter?
In the first place we were fooled by
the dmocra;ic vote. There were many
good democrats, to my knowledge, who
voted for Edgerton, but the majority of
them did not. But they did their worst
in the county politics. ' It was no ua
usual thing to see radical democrats
and republicans working side by side
near the polling places. In Oakland
precinct, 'Boone county, are now the
leading republican and the leading
democrat of the precinct on the same
bail for two foreigners wno were pur
suaded to Illegal voting Vy them.' Thus
did the lion, and the lamb (?) lie down
together; bu U millenium fe ot yet
come. Though the democrats may
sometimes-unite with wtor pollc or
revenge, yet we can not depend opon
them. Lot as remember that
Then wt were toe sure of success.
W had right on our side, and that
shonld win; but right has a slim ehance
against railroad companies working
through a party machine thoroughly
organized. The individual workers of
our party did not not do their duty, and
were not organized as they should have
been. We had grand rallies and made
rotes thereby, but the independent
party had votes enough. It did not
im what rotes it did have. A glance t
the ret urns shows that few independents
deserted, or at least voted with the
opposition, foe Post hardly polled the
republican party vote of last year.
You know, Mr Editor, mat an v party
is composed of perhaps two-thirds of
stalwart members. The remainder is
made up of those who lean in the direc
tion of their party. It was our bringing
in these voters that we failed. Not so
with the opposition. They had the
whole force out. They worked hard.
One of their workers boasted that a
"school ma'am" ia his district made
three republican votes, aud I don't
doubt it, for it is a ridiculous and
lamentable fact that a large class of
American voters may be almost led by
the nose. We thought that every one
must be interested enousrh in rood srov-
ernment to turn out and vote for their
best interests, but they wore not, and
the fault is largely ours.
We must organise not to talk but
to work. Let a committee of indepen
dents in every precinct see to it that
every voter is interviewed and every
legitimate means used to bring mm
into the fold. We need at least one
shrewd man in each county to look
after the inside workings of the situa
tion. To provide for emergencies. To
look out for plots. To harmonize dif
ferent interests and see that there are
ind vidual workers enough in every
neighborhood. He should devote his
time to this even though the indepen
dents have to pay him for it.
Of course all there things cost money
and time, but it is a life and death
struggle with the farmers of Nebraska.
We must work out our own salvation.
Right can not do it for us. The demo
cratic party will not do it for us. The
republican party does not even want to
do it for us We have to face a power
that presents an unbroken front, a
power that owns at least two political
parties, a power that will not be con
ouered by one. two or a dozen defeats,
a power that is as merciless as Satan.
The struggle will be a long one.
faithful must gird on their armor.
Victob Van Camp,
Q THE BEE FROM XO W OX..
The See having fought the ' farmers
and the people's movement until the
railroad power, by its aid, has closed
its grip on the supreme court for at
least four years more, will now come
out and try to ingratiate itself in the
favor of the people by turning over to
the anti-monopol.' side. Its first dash
in this direction will be on the rate
question. It will take this question up
and insist with great vehemence on the
need of a law fixing local rates, and try
by this course to win back the support
of its lost farmer readers.
. Now, in connection with this mark
this important fact: The granger de
cision of 1876 confirmed in the legisla
tures the power to fix rates, without re
peal or revision by any power what
ever. This decision was reversed by
U. S. Supreme Court in 1890 to the ex
tent that the supreme court was given
the power of revision, the power to say
what are or ar3 not reasonable rates.
That is, the judicial branch of the gov
ernment was made superior to the legis
lative branch in this one particular.
Now, having packed the supreme court
against the people to the extent of his
cower. Mr. R. will proceed to fool the
people in the manner we have indicate.-!.
For satanic deviltry Rose water stands
on the pinnacle.
"CHRISTIANITY IX IX ACTION.
Erancis G. Willard, in The Voice,
alludes to Booth's plans for the relief of
the poo$f London, and says:
" "Sixty thousand families in that
headquarters of royalty live in cellars
Three million persons must have help
from their fellow-men or else they must
starve or steal. General Booth pro
poses to found a colony in London for
the re.ief of what he suggestively calls
' The Submerged Tenth," which will be
set at work and supplied with food by
the "Household Salvage Brigade,"
which will collect food, clothing, etc.,
from homes of the well-to-do. Second,
he would transfer the ablest of his
words to a country colony where each
should have a humble home, be kept at
work and no grog-shop permitted.
Third, he would colonize in South
Africa tee nttest survivals irom ootn ci
his home colonies. To carry out these
plans he asks for five million dollars.
It looks as if Christianity inaction
would so change the outlook that man
would cease to be the cheapest and
most worthless piece of goods that great
cities sell to the devil. For it is the
most monstrous faet in the annals of
so-called Christian nations that a dog or
horse counts for more, alive or dead,
thau some human beings do."
When Mrs.- Willard stated what
Christianity in action" might do, did
she realize that she was impeaching
Christianity in inaction" for present
ARE YOU G0IXO TO IXDIAXAP0LIS
On the ICth of November to attend
the meeting of the Independent National j
Committee. The Monon route from
Chicago is one of the finest roads out of
that city. It has an Indianapolis
sleeper leaving Chicago daily at 8:05 p.
m. arriving at Indianapolis 3:10 a. m.
Passengers can remain in sleeper until
7:30 a. m. The train known as the
Velvet leaves Chicago daily at 9:30 a.
m. arriving at Indianapolis 3:10 p. m.
This train is one of the finest that leaves
Chicago and has dining car and parlor
ehair car through. "All trains are Ves
tibuled. ,; ; ' :
The Monon route makes a five dollar
round trip rate Chicago to Indianapolis.
Chicago office 79 Clark street.
Bro. Wm. Judd, of Central City,
made this office a pleasant call Monday
morning, lie is in favor of continuing
the , battle ; against the .'railroad Tand
money power until the last redoubt is
Subscribe for The Allianc. -
FA KM EKS ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEIil, THURSDAY NOV. 12. Mi
1 ' II 1 1 -ii- -.-I L 1 H J JU-UJ-J- -
WE ARE FOR LINCOLN!
But tne Corporation Are lot Post.
Mr. Lin!, Spit Out the Money.
Within the past week I have had vis
iting with me here in Lincoln a number
of gentlemen, residents of the eastern
states, who are wealthy, influential and
widely known. They have assured me
that in the event that Judge Post is
elected, and a rebuke thereby adminis
tered to those who would repudiate
honest indebtedness, they will place at
my disposal funds for the development
of other enterprises which will be of
great importance to the citizens of Lin
coln. F. W. LITTLE.
November 2, 1891.
, Will Mr. Little please give the. names
and residence of the above "wealthy
and influential gentlemen," and name
the amount they will invest? Will
he also add the name of any person who
has ever proposed to repudiate honest
indebtedness? Tus Alliance Is open
THE X EXT SPEAKER.
Charles F. Crisp, (dem.) of Georgia,
is a candidate for speaker of the next
house of representatives. All Farmers'
Alliance members, and all other mem
bers who are in favor of railroad re
form, should unitedly oppose Mr. Crisp.
In the congress of 1886 Mr. Crisp was
conspicuous for his efforts to pass a bill
to extend the indebtedness of the Union
Pacific railroad to the government for
seventy years without adequate security.
Had he succeeded, the government
would have lost $00 000.000, for its lien
would have been wiped out in the
recent struggle of the road to escape
Independent papers of the country
should take cognizance of this import
ant fact, and should take pains to make
Mr. Crisp's record public.
ROSEJTATER AXD HIS LITTLE SEE.
Rosewater, ti'ue to his little souled
and contemptible instincts, forgets that
the election is over, and continues his
insulting and low down abuse of Hon.
J. W. Edgerton. In his issue of Mon
day last he repeats his vile slander that
Edgerton was "notoriously incompe
tent." That this is a rile lie makes no
difference to Rosewater. We could re
lort by describing the kind of a man he
has aided to place on the supreme
bench, bu we forbear, as Nebraska
has been sufficiently disgraced by that
court already. We have treated Mr.
Post very tenderly thus far; but let the
Bee go on with its flings against Mr.
Edgerton and we will give Mr. Post an
enbalmlng that will hand his infamy
down to posterity as long as the English
language is spoken or read.
In his first issue of the Herald
after the election Calhoun dipped his
pen in gall and wrote. Gall is not
long-lived, but it stumbles on truth
once in a while. Just read this about
the republican leaders:
"Aud it is worth the while to look
wlt'u a microscope into some of the
features of their tactics. With their
standard bearer a self-acknowledged
and proven seducer in the act and a
weak and quibbling liar and sneak in
his denial of its phases with one accord
the editor and preacher and Sunday
school teacher shut their eyes to the
facts and swore with one uplifted voice
that he was innocent as a blue eyed
cherub just down St. Peter's pathway."
Poor supreme court! As if the above
was not enough he adds this:
Extremes meet. Some of 'em go to
the pen aud some to the supreme
Farmers may not rare very much who
invented the idea of reciprocity,, but
they do appreciate its results in the in
creased demand for American farm
Farmers more particularly care about
the prices of farm products. Increased
demand is of little moment to them, so
long as it is a demand at less than cost
of production. The more they sell on
such terms the poorer they become.
XEBRASEA'S GREAT CROP AXD RE
Election is over, and we will thank
the republican railroad' bosses if they
will have the promised prosperity of the
country materalize. There are alto
gether too many failures at home and
abroad, and quite too panicky a feeling
existing, for comfort.
Jones (after a delightful waltz) : "And
naw, Miss Brown, let us go and seek some
'refreshment for man and beast. ' " flinch.
A very little thing will often dissourage
a man, especially when it's mother has
gone to a sewing society. Elmira Gazette.
Judge "You are accused ot not up
portiug your , wife." Prisoner "But,
your honor, you don't know my wife. Hbe
is insupportable. " Boston Transcript
"Carton has written a itory that'll make
your hair curl," said Mawson. "Get it
for me, for goodness' sakel" said Mrs. M.
"It'll save me om burning my Augers oil
with the tongs. Hurper's Bacar.
Ee "It state hyur dat in de late wah
It tuk on de av'rage 'tout free hunud
pounds o' lead t' kill a man." She "My,
I bet dat man felt used up when dat free
hunud poun's struck imt" Harper's Ba
car. Carrie "George has asked me to be his
wife. I hope he loves me. You don't
suppose he wants me only for my money!',
Kate "I don't know, but some men will
do anything for money." Boston Trans
cript. "The fat woman was very angry this
morning, " said the ossiflod man. ' 'Why I"
asked the human anaconda. "The skele
ton dude offered her his seat In a crowded
horse car, and- well, you know." New
Old Hardup "Say, got any pie!"
Waiter "Yep." Hardup "How much
la your plel" Waiter "Five cents.
Hardup "Any cheese with it!" Waiter
"Yep." Hardup "How much is the
cheese i" Waiter "We throws In the
cheese." Hardup "Well, then, give tar
an orderof pie and make it all cheese.
3. T. M. SWIOAKT. EDITOR.
This Department will b editad for the bear
eat of Mutual lacunae Competes Uiroujk
eut the State.
Fir and Lightning.
In April, 1890, 1 took an inventory f
the amount of premium paid and the
amount or losses returned to policy
holders in Cherry Creek township, Buf
falo county. Neb., and found that II,
673 had beed paid to Insurance compan
ies while 1618 had been paid to policy
holders for losses, leaving a balance of
$1,024 in the hands of the companies or
over 8100 per annum from a single
township. Buffalo county has twenty
four townships and at that rate has paid
out 12,400 pe.- annum uselessly, and
what is true in one county will hold
good in another, and if you would like
to take a peep into the reeords from the
Auditor s oiuce in this state see legisla
tive Manual for 1691 page 118.
X ou will una tnat the policy holders
of this state have paid I13.187.U01 in the
last ten years for their insurance while
tbey aat-e received for losses but $3,9 50,
no, or vs,soi, ivi went to tne companies
for doing the clerical work. Suppose
you were to do $3 worth of business with
some of your neighbors and he would
charge you $3 for the clerical work in
tne transaction and you nave a lair li
lustration of the way insurance business
has been done in our state. Other states
have had mutual companies that have
been in successful operation for many
rears and the experience of a great ma
jority of them is that the total cost to
policy noiders is less man tne interest
at 10 par cent on the amount paid to
stock companies. , I inpe to have writ
ten 1100 000 for Lancaster county com
pany during this moatn and then 1 will
issue policies. Please ask your neighbor
about his insurance and if he can insure
with us drop me a card and help the
i neomoers are as follows: rresiaent,
O Hull, Greenwood; vice-president, W.
Nelson, Bennett; secretary, J. Y. M.
Swigart, Lincoln; treasurer, J. t. trio
Directors: J. G Neff, Alfred Peterson,
Wm. Brings. J F Bishop, I. N. Leonard.
Jas. W hillock, J. G. Hall, J. D. Shrader,
There are several companies in the
state that have been running several
years and I hope to be able to give sono
statistics horn them soon.
We have a company organized to in
sure agaisst cyclone, tornado and wind
storms and want agents in every county
in the state. Our policies will pot take
effect until we have $150,000 worth of
property insured. The cost is $1 mem
bership, $1 survey and ten cents por
hundred dollars Insured and no more to
be paid until the amount thus paid has
been used, after which assessments will
be made te pay losses. There Is a com
pany In Iowa that was organized in 1884
with the above f-es since which time the
member j have been assessed but twice,
50 cents per th9usand dollars each time,
total cost for $1,000 insurance for seven
years $4 00. At pooled rates for Insur
ance you would pay two per cent on
time $20 for $1,000 insurance interest at
6 per cent would be 83.40 or more than
double the cost of carrying insurance In
the Iowa company and the $20 un
touched. I hope the leoturerer of each sub and
county Alliance will interest himself in
the matter of insurance and do some
valiant work for our caus. Let us here
build a monument upon the foundation
laid by the last legislature that will be a
credit to the farming community.
Thanksgiving Proclamation. .
A large stock of whites and jrnties
(lint teeth has lust been received at 1208
O street br Dr. A. P. Burrus for thanks
giving and Christmas. The finest thing
for turkeys ever offered in Lincoln.
Warranted equal to any thing west of
Boston. Finished up in the hncst style
of the art. l w
Glidden Barb Wire at 8jc per lb., and
Staples at 3c per lb. or $2.75 per keg.
Ten-penny Wire Steel Nails $2.75, and
eight-penny $3 per keg.
Car of Pio-Nic and Suowflake Flour.
Granulated Sugar at (4.40 per 100 lbs.
Golden Sugar $3.75 per 100 lbs.
White extra C $4.2 per 100 lbs.
A fine Sewing Machine for $10.
A good Singer Machine for $14.50, at
the factory. Purchaser to pay freight.
Good bulk Coffee 20 cts.
Rod Cross, package, 20 cts.
Java and Moca 30 cts., in two lb cans.
Smoking Tobaeco 15 cts.
Let-Go plug in 24 lb. butts, 19 cts.
Horse Shoe 37 cts., 12 lb. butta.
Horse Shoe Laundry Soap, 105 bars
in case. 94 xo.
White Russian $3.85.
Finest Tomatoes 90 cts. per dozen.
Table Peaches $1.50 per doz.
Alpjka Salmon $1 .35 per doz.
Parlor Matches $1 20 per gross.
Dandy Matches $1.15 per gress.
Mule Matches $1 30 per gross.
Geat's Undershirts, good, 83 cts.
Camel's Hp.ir mixed 50 cts.
Drawers 40 and 50 cts. per pair.
Overalls, good, 55 cts. Best 65 cts.
White unlauud red Shirts 20 cts.
Will offer on 16th iust. a car of good
Flour at 75 and 96 cts. per sack; the
best we have ever offered for the price
B. E. IIGR1H1H & CO.
T. W. LOWREY
Lowrey Mills s Elevators
LINCOLN, : : : NEBRASKA,
, Has the best of cleaning machinery.. ,
Will buy or clean your grain or handle It on
commission: Ho will Kladly quoto prices
on grain to all his Alliance friends if they
will send him their address. Be sure snd
write him for terms and quotations. As for
bis responsibility he refers you to any bank
here, and Bradstreet's or Dunn's reports,
For Practical work.
For Thorough Course in English Gram
mar.' , ; i :
For own Choice of Studies.
For Mathematical Course.
For Least Possible Expense. . .
A Complete Business Course for $20.00;
this amount can be paid in install
I hereby certify that my son, Mr
....or daughter, Miss..,.;......
one or both will entef your school, the Fremont Normal,
Fremont, Neb., on or about the..... ...day of...........
1891. - ' ' '' '
Any parent or guardian filling out
ment, and either sending it to me by mail or having .he
son or daughter, one or both, present this to me at my
office, each one will be given credit for one dollar on
I hereby certify that my friend. . ,
will eater your school, the
Fremont, Neb., on or about the
Any person filling out this statement
above conditions, the person so named in this statement
will be given credit of onk dollar on tuition.
. , w. 11, ULJiMMONS, President.
DO TOH WAIT AI EDOCATIOI?
TCITTOPf, Board and Room rent In the
Fremont Mornal Schuol and Business
For the largest list of subscribers for Ths
Farmers Aixiajsci at our elub rate of
80ots. a year, received by January 1st, 1893, i
we will give Tuition, Board and Boom j
Rent for ene r in the Fremont Normal
School and Business Institute.
Fer the second largest Ilstreoeived by the
same date we will give Tuition for One Year.
This offer of tuition lnoluses the folio wins;
courses: Preparatory, Teaobers, Elective,
Scientific lassie and B usiness course.
Terms in this school open as follows:
Fall term, September 1st; First Winter
term, November 10; Second Winter term,
The cash value ef the first premium is One
Hundred aad Eighty Dollars. Of the sec
ond premium Fifty Dollars.
The president of the Fremont Institute Is
W. H. Clemmons. .
Subscriptions can be sent in at any time,
but persons intending to compete for the
premiums should notify us so that proper
credits can be given.
See advertisement of the Institution in an
GENUINE CAKON CITY
. Write to or call on
STATE AGENT. 1 18m3
P.O. Box 148. Tele, 710.
Cor. 10 and O St. Lincoln, Neb,
The most exquisite preparation for the
skin. Cures Chapped Hands,
Chafed or Scalded Skin. - R"
Removes Tan, Freckles and Sun
Perfectly harmless. Excellent to use
after shaving. ,
A little child of N. H. tlpgue of El wood.
got hold of a bottle ot laudanum and swal
lowed, about an ounce ot the liquid.
Prompt administration of an emetic saved
nseHoward's GrBam of Roses
1 , o
J 'J ' i' 'II ii
Thorough Instruction in the common
Special Work for Teachers and those
preparing for School Work.
Entrance Without Examination. 1 1
Vocal and Instrumental Music.
the above state
FALL TERM BEGINS
the time to enter
day of :
according to the
nOMO TO LOAN TO WORTHY STUDENTS.
No money required to receive a educatten at this cellt-ge. The only conditions of admls
slun are a gnod moral character and an suiblllon lotruiea gecd education. Ibis college .
has set aside 10,M)u to be loaned during the prestnt yarte your g people who wish to at
tend, but have not tbe reeey funds. All the time ntti'ed will be given in which te pay the
loan; and a student can take a lull course te graduation witbeut having a dollar to Legia
"iMs bent to Pay a Yoa Got but if this Is impossible you cannot afford to start in life
without apeduoatlnn when yon have an oppon unity like this. Ten state reprteented In.
the attendance and fifty graduates last! ear. Boaid in private fanillf 12.00 per wtek. -
e teach the Eoiectio ebon-Mud ble b ran t e lrnrned(in o&e half tbe time required for .
other systems. After tou have read the circular of all other schools, rend for our cata
logue and we will leave it to your Judgment which school in the west ranks first in standing.
wta Address, A. M. HAHC1S, Pres., Crind Island, Neb. '
JOHN H. WUIOHt, Pres. .
T. E. 8ANDRK8, Vice-Pits.
SfsJsJsJsWsJpsBsWsJMsMaS a .
LINCOLN, : : : NEBRASKA.
A. 8. RAYMOND.
JOHN B. WKIUHT.
HN. P. LV.
Do our Patrons fee)
safe in trading witL
Everything sold from 23 to 40 per cent less than elsewhere.' .
The recognized bargain center of Nebraska. . , , . , , ...
Come and see the wonderful bargains we offer.
We lust succeeded in closinsr out the remnants of this season's line of boy's ,
clothing of one of the principal eastern houses. These goods were bought for
60c on the dollar. . And beginning Monday morning we will offer the following '
very low prices:
Boy's suits 81.00, cheap at 81.73.
boy s suits si.ou, worm 9z to.
Boy's suits $2.50, worth $4 60.
Boy's suits $3 00. worth $5.75.
Boy's suits $3.00. worth $0.60.
Boy's pants at 25c a pair.
Pears' Soap at 10c (on sale Tuesday.)
Vaseline 7c a bottle.
Hooks and Eyes, lc a card.
Curling irons 6c.
Silk thread 4c a jfcool (100 yds).
Silk tit lc a-sfiol. ..
m - .
run ac a piiyci. -a t:-
Needles lc a paper. .
Azato buttons Sc a gross.
Tooth brushes 5c.
Hair pins 2c.
Envelopes 8c a buueh.
Writing paper 120 sheets for 12o.
Bay Rum 12c a pint bottle.
Lace curtains at less than wholesale
Muslin underwear at less than whole
Fancy feathers 10c, worth 20c.
Fancy feathers 20c, worth 40c.
Fancy feathers 30c, worth 60o.
Fancy feathers 40c. worth 80c.
Good tips 80c a bunch.
Good tips at 40c a bunch, worth 77c.
Good tips at 60c a bunch, worth $1.25.
Good cloaks for $1.50. worth $3.50.' '
Good oloaks foi $3. clmp at $3 50.
Good cloaks for $3. cheap at $5.50.
It Pays to Trade at the Leader.. i j
We wish to impress everyone with the fact that we sell what we advertiseat
advertised price no matter what may be your experience .in? other stores. We
want you to cut out anything that may interest you in this tA. and come an
see it; the identical article. When other dealers teU yon it Is tepos"
morf ; dont believe them - ' - THE LEADER., (NeW ,
Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. , , . . , . . ,
The Great Cheap Store 1211 0 St. Lincoln, Neb. ,
' course with nse ot machines for $30.00
with privilege of taking anything in
the Normal school free. This amount
can be paid in installments.
Plain and Ornamentf 1 Penmanship free.
Free Office books in Boslness Course. '
Free use of good School Library.
EXPENSES. '. '.
Tuition, per term, in advance. $10.00
Table board, per week, in advance , ,. .11.75 to 2.00
Room rent, per week, in advance .....50c. .o .75
Table board, in advance, por term, $16.50, or $1.65 per
$ 81 50 pays for board, room and tuition 10 weeks
00 00 pays for board, room and tuition. . ... .20 week
NOV. 10th, Now Is
Our faculty Is composed of experienced, normal and
trained teachers. Location Our buildings are one mile
from depot: The Main street car will bring you directly,
to Normal School. Fare, Scents.
Address all communications to s ' i . ,
W. H. CLEUIIOHS, Pres.
You Gap Epter apy Tip '
J. H. McCLAf, Cashier.
CH AS WEST THOM 8 COCHHANB. ,
JOHN H.MOtXtY. EDWARD K. eiZKR.
FRANK (. SHBLDO. ' T. B. SANDERS.
Ts our house always
Good cloaks for $1. cheap at $8. ' -38
dor.en children's plr.sh hoods at 10
per cent less tnana wholesale prices,
all bright new goods. '
Dress shields On,
Gent's wool hoso 10s a pair. .
Ladies wool hose 25c a pair chesp at 40.
Tobogijon caps, slightly soiled 15o. .
Basting thread, lc a spool.
Very best prints, choicest styles, 5c.
Low prices on canton flannel. ,
Extra heavy bed spreads, $1.
Tiuware at lowest prices ever quoted. -Fast
black oorsets at 50c, woath 75c.
Fast black corsets at 7oo, worth $1.
Best values in oorsets in Lincoln.
Quilts and blankets at extremely low
prices. - . , ,
Ladies' fast black knit skirts 50o.
Noyes motal back ccmb cf worth 20c.
Sample line of gents neck-ties, worth
from 50c to $1, choice for S5c. .
All wool red underwear, very heavy,
only 50o, worth $1. . v t
Heavy grey underwear fiOo, worth 75c.
Best values In ladies underwear in the
Best values in children's underwear in
the city. . , , .
Turkish towels 4c. ,
Towels only 24o. '
21 yards all linen table cloth 90c, worth
81.60. - -! ' -
Good all silk ribbon 6c, worth 20c. :.
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