The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, November 26, 1891, Image 5

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A an Uluslration of tha cauipai?i of
lying that has just pasM-d, publish
the to'lowicg authenticated fact from
the Chicago Sthtinel as to the eamo
kind of work that was done in former
years, and who paid for it:
The old party press have had the im
pudence to question the authenticity of
the Buell and Ilazzard circulars. Let
them keep on asserting that "they are
bogus;" that they are "the indentions of
the hat lunatics," etc. They are simply
making a rope with which to strangle
their own lying gullets.
The American Association of Bank
ers was organized in September, 1877.
Its secretary at that time was one James
Buell. The association still exists. It
is still at work bribing newspapers,
hiring eloquent oratorical liars, bull
dozing courts and congressmen. It is
btill doing business at the same old
stand and in the same old way.
Before us lies one of the 1877 "circu
lars." Perhaps the Inter Ocean will
deny its authenticity. Will it? It
shows how the old greenback party
was made to suffer. It shows how tho
third party is being made to suffer. Il
accounts for the spiteful, malicious and
wholesale lying that is baing done by
the whole craft of prominent dailies
about tfce third party. JVe ask again
will the Inter Ocean deny that it ever
published such an article? At all events,
here it is:
New York, Oct. 9, 1877.
Private and Suggestive.
Dear Sir: It is advisable to do all in
your power to sustain such daily and
weekly prominent newspapers, espec
ially the religious aud agricultural
press, as will opposo the issue of green
back paper money, and that you also
withhold patronage or favors from all
applicants who are not willing to oppose
the greenback or government issue of
The above circular was sent to bank
ers and we have a copy received by a
The following circular was published
iu the Inter Ocean. Concerning it the
. 0. said:
Tho Inter Ocean acknowledges the ro
ceipt of the fallowing circular document
which came to our office from New
York Saturday morning:
"The American Bankers' As'n, )
No. 247 Broadway, Room 4. V
New York, Oct. 9, 1877. )
Dear Sir: Please insert the inclosed
slip as leaded matter on the editorial
page of your first issue immediately fol
lowing the receipt of this and send
maiked copy with bill to yours truly,
James Buell, Secretary,
247 Broadway, Room 4.
Comments on the slip not to exceed
half a column will be paid for, if billed
at the same time."
The following is the document which
we are asked (says tho . (? ) to insert as
leaded matter on the editorial page, or
in other words, as a statement made by
the Inter Ocean:
'The greenback party has offered
through Sis managers to sell out to the
democrats and hereafter to work in
democratic harness, if a place for a few
of their leaders can be provided for
them. This merely shows how much
dependence there is to be placed on the
leaders of lunatics, who clamor for
money based on nothing.'
We insert this, but we shall send no
bill for it. We shall send no bill, be
cause in tho first place we don't follow
directions about leading it. and, second
ly, because we are compelled to say
that we don't believe a word of the
statement to be true. The attempt to thus
maliciously defame the character of the
greenback party without submitting a
word of proof is a r,iece of shameless
and brazen effrontery which ought to
be beneath any body of commercial
gentlemen and especially the American
ankers' Association."
Here is another, said to have been
sent to the New York Sun, which says:
"The following was received yester
day at the office of the Sun:
Amei ican Bankers' Association, 1
247 Broadway, New York,
Octobers 1377. )
(Strictly Private.)
Please insert the enclosed slip as ed
itorial aud send marked copy of paper
with bill to
James Buell, Secretary,
247 Broadway, Room 4
"TI.e prospect is that in six months
there will not be a greenback leader in
all the land. Overtures have been
made by the leaders of the greenback
movement to President Hayes to aban
don the greenback as a lost cause, pro
viding he will give good official posi
tions to about twenty of the most blatant
of the clamorous for more money that
is based on nothing."
Omaha Jottings.
Editok Farmers Alliakch : The
old party papers are making an extra
effort at the present time to make the
people believe that the People's Inde
pendent party are advocating such a
money as there is at present in the Ar
gentine Republic, and I would like ft
few lines of space in your paper to show
how far that is from the truth. The Ar
gentine currency is the product of a
plan by the aristocrat class of Europe
to rob the people of that country of the
product of their toil. It has been truly
said that that country has been for
years the pasture ground of the British
money power. They have had their
own way in almost every thing regard
ing the finance of that country, and the
result is the same as they would do for
us, only probably in a different way if
we continue to let them handle the lead
ers of the law-making powers in this
country. Tbey have in tho Argentine
Ropublic $190,000,000 of currency based
on alleged coin wheu there is no coin.
They also have $100,000,000 of currency
which they call land or mortgaga loan
currency. It is not redeemable only by
foreclosure which is very expensive and
assists very little at keeping it at par.
Not a dollar of this money is receivable
in the revenues of the government. It
is not a legal tender, aud there are very
few of ti?e debts that are not payable in
coin. So that the debt is doubled and
trebled, and is made that much harder
to pay. Any sane man must know that
we are not advocating such a money
here, for we ask and demand that all
money shall be a full legal tender good
for all debts. We demand that the gov
ernment issue the money, and not the
private banks. That it be issued at a
much less rate of interest than the
banks charge at present, or in a word
that the government treat all alike.
But through the insatiate greed of the
monev power they try to convii t us of
tbh-ir u. I m y call it a ri line lor u
to rrit ci- the act ons of the office
holder. They say we are fanatic,
calamity liowlvr, demagogues, etc., if
we fck Lr a t haujw. The;' do not mean
whrt thev say. tor they know we are
right. They tire some one who has iu
fl jence to do their dirty work, such as
writing lies fjr tho newspapers, etc.
Any man who w ill lecome their tool i
a hvpori'e every inch of hiui, and the
barbi of ridicule, tre Javelins of wrath
ami the d iggersof truth harm htm ouly
a little He never heard of any bad
legislation against the people, and every
truth that is told him he will deny with
a loud husk? voice.
We will have a good chance now dur
ing the next session of congress to let
the whole people know what we believe,
as our worthy congressmen will make
themselves heard in Washington, and
no sooner will our principles be under
stood than there will be a universal de
mand from every honest heart that
they bet enacted into law. Next fall we
can rill the White House with men
pledged to our principles, and then we
can have some legislation for the peo
ple. D. Vl?:. Deavek.
Some Facts From McCook.
McCook, Neb., Nov. 15, 1891.
J. Burrows, Dear Sir : Now that
the fight is o' er and the result known,
lot us try aud find our mistakes and
avoid them in the future. In this county
Boodle of all kinds has been used with
a lavish hand, and the influence of the
B. & M. was used for all there was in it.
That has been the stock in trade of the
Reiublican party, and with it they have
won. Yes, they had one otler weapon,
aud they used it well through their
papers and on the streets. Lies, Lies,
LIES, of all kinds. They did not dare
to meet the Independents and discuss
the issius fail 1 v.
I enclose ouieial returns of county
and make a few explanations. Last
year Richards had 713, Powers 000 aud
Boyd 392, or a total of 1703. This year
is folly 125 less. Tho vote on sonator
and surveyor is probably very near the
actual pxrty vote, as there was no elec
tioneering done iu either office. The
larger vote for senator being done in
this county. I refer especially to clerk
and treasurer, two as good men as there
is in the party. Wo iulepeudentswould
like vou to give us digest of election re
turns from other states as you get them,
as there is but littlo faith to be put iu
the old party press these days.
1 waut to say a few good words for
your paper, The Farmers Alliance.
1 have lounU it at all tunes a fair, hon
est aud truthful paper, ready to ac
knowledge a wrong, to recognize hon
esty in an honorable opponent, and to
strike hard for the right. In fact it is
what we tarmer3 want a paper that
wo can rely on. The facts are the best
weapons we can have, and there are
plenty of them if tho people ouly.see
them right. o give us tacts ana let the
other fellows print the lies, aud we will
hopo that like chickens both will come
I am yours, very respectfully,
Henry II. Pickins.
P. S. Don't make mistake and pub
lish any of this.
We really cannot see that publishing
the above will be n mistake. We want
facts, and we want every one to know
how our people feel since election. We
have yet to find the independent who is
faint-hearted or cast down, or who pro
poses to abandon the fight. We beg
Mr. Pickins' pardon for disobeying his
injunction. Ed. Alliance. ,
A Trick That Didn't Work.
Battle Creek, Neb., Nov. 8, '91.
Editor Alliance Now that tho
election is over, and tho enemy claims
a victory, we can see where we have
been over -confident, and consequently
careless. While on the other hand both
old parties watched every chance and
tried every scheme to defeat us. We
had an illustration of this election day.
An old man known ns Undo Billy
Smith wanted to vote the independent
ticket. Not being able to read or write,
he took a sample ticket to a democrat
neighbor f.sking him to mark the inde
pendeut names so he could vote as he
wished. But the wily neighbor marked
all democrat caudidates and sent the
old man to vote. The judge, however,
knew Billy to be independent, and ex
plained the fraud. So that little trick
did not work. But it teaches a Ictson
we should learn well before next
Nancy Hanks.
From an Anxious Democrat.
Union, Neb., Nov. 19, 1891.
Editor Farmers' Alliance: Please
tell us democrats what we shall do to
bo saved. Our nominees for state
officers left ks without a state ticket.
Can we afford to give up everything
and go over body and soul to the party
of protection and railroad monopoly?
Moi.ey was brought down to this town
from the county seat and put into the
hands of democrats to vote Post, and
succeeded in polling at .least two-thirds
of the vote for republicans. Boyd
failed to capture the railroads, but the
railroads captured the democrats. But
I cannot believe the rank and file have
gone there to stay. When they come to
consider the situation they must see
that they have piaved a game of give'
away, and so far as the old organized
democratic party is concerned she has
gone up. iu Nebraska at least. The
money loaners, railroad men and
hangers on will of course stay with the
republicans where they belong. But
the farmers ought to have more sense
thau'to fall down ana worship monopo
lies instead of finding a home anion"
justice and reform.
Old Democrat.
Resolutions of Condolence.
Plum Creek, Alliance, Nov. 7, '91.
The following resolutions of respect
were passed at tlw regular meeting
held November 7, 1891 :
Whereas, It has pleased a Divine
Providence to remove by a very sudden
and unexpected death our most highly
esteemed and beloved brother, F. 0.
Resolved, That in thedeathof Brother
McNair there has been removed from
our midst one of our best and truest
members, an accomodating neighbor
and true friend.
Resolved, That while we mourn his
loss to our order we also extend our
heartfelt sympathies to the bereaved
Resolved, That a copy of theso resolu
tions be tendered his friends, a copy be
placed on our records aud a copy be
lurnished to The Farmers' Alliance,
People's Banner and Ulysses Dispatch for
W. N. Cheney. .
D. M. Fry.
4 rVladnliihU L1r' lUrent rarebits
In P.iri.
A sister of Pr. Samuel G. Dixon, of
tho Ac:ulemy of Natural Sciences, and
daughter of Isaao Dixon, recently
walked into the establishment of a
lapidary on Chestnut street, says tho
Fhiladc-plua Press. She had on one
of her lingers a very beautiful ring
with t'.reo precious clones, one of
which was a water-whito diamond.
Tho other two precious stones were
what she supposed were pigeon-blood
Oriental rubies. A pigem-blood Ori
ental ruby is tho most costly gem in
the world. A five-carat ruby of this
kind is worth ten times ns much as a
live-carat lin-t-water Brazilian dia
mond, which Is tha most precious
spo. lea of diamonds in the world.
I wi-h to show you two superb
rubier which have just been pureba ed
for mo in lWris," su'm tho youn? lady
to tho man skilled in discerning tho
qualities of precious stones. She took
the ring oft her linger nnd hnnded it
to the lapidary. 'J ho latter adjusted
his monocular and went to the light of
the window, lie looked intently for a
minuto or so and then returned.
"Were those Btonos bought for
rubies?'' queried ho anxiously.
I "Yes. I wanted two pigeon-blood
Oriental rubies oa either sido of this
water-white diamond, and. not being
able to get tho finest in this country.
I sent to Paris for them. hy, nron t
they pigeon-blood Oriental rubies P"
was the troubled reply.
The lnpidiil'y looked at them once
more tind seriously said: "No; they
aro not. They are, however, tho liu
est kind of Oriental garnets and are
worth about $20 apiece."
The young lady stepped back in sur
prise. ihe gems mm cost about
2, 000. Ono of tho best jewelry lirms
in Tans had recommended tho house
from which the alleged rubies had
come. The lapidary was positive
that his decision was correct, und he
advised them to bo returned to tha
Parisian jewelry firm.
l'ho young lady went to a notary
with the lapidary. Tho two garnets
wei'0 removed from the ring and care
fully sealed in a package. Tho lapi
dary niada an affidavit that these
stones wefe Oriental garnets and not
pigeon-blood Oriental rubies. This
affidavit was inclosed in tha package
nnd tho package shipped back to tho
Parisian jewo'.er.
Tho noxt maU steamer from France,
after tho receipt of tho allogod rubies
and the affidavit brought 2,000 from
the jewelry house and a letter ac
knowledging regretfully that the
stones wcro only Oriental garnets.
J. he Pursian firm pleaded in excuse
that they had been deceived them
selves in tho stones. Jewelry firms
in this city report that impositions
upon Americans by European housos
aro of frequent occurrence. The paso
just cited is, however, the most fla
grant that has ever come to the knowl.
edgo of Philadelphia jewelers.
Artificial Vs. Natural Ice.
The icemen in New York City who
got up a "corner" and squeezed con
sumers terribly wnea ice was scarce
two Tears ago, are wishing thoy had
not done sa now. Taking advantage
of tho situation several companies
were formed for the purpose of manu
facturing ice, and they seem now to
bo in a way to drive the natural ice
dealers out of tho market completely.
They aro making ico in blocks of ,100
pounds from distilled water, which is
therefore pure, and they are selling
it at wholesale for twenty cents a
block. They have already captured
tho trade of the great hotels and mar
kets, and the scales which used to be
made iho of to weigh tho natural ice
have been given up.
No Reduction.
Mr. Bookkoep I have now been,
Air. Duste, in your employ exactly
threo years. I have worked industri
ously and taken a lively interest in my
work. My salary now is
Mr. Dusto Have no fear. Mr.
Bookkeep; if you continue in the same
path your salary will not bo reduced.
Jewelers' Circular.
Marriaffo is a divine institution, tint it
is hard to divine ome people's reason for
ever having entered it. liostou Tran
script. If only she Ins a soft voice even a home
ly girl looks eiitraucingly pretty tit the
other end of a telephone wire. Somervillu
Poet "I have a little poem here, sir,
that has been indited " Editor "Well,
sir, I would be glad to see it convicted,
but I can't try it." Life.
"Money is trouble," sighed old Banker.
"No, it isn't, cither!" exclaimed yonug
Banker. "Yon can easily borrow trou
ble." Baltimore American.
Ujisou Downes '- l.uist evening I was in
troduced to a girl worth threo millions."
Rowne du liout "Ureut Ca-sarl What
did you do!" Upson Pownes "I asked
her if she believed iu dove utlirst. sight' "
"Do you understand how to fix up my
hair?" asked a lady of her newly-hired
colored servant. "Yes, ma'am, I kin fix
it up in ten minutes." "You will never
do for me. What would I do with myself
all the rest of the day?'' Texas sittings.
An American on his first trip on an
ICnrrlisb. railway imito hell his breath at
the rapid running. When bin nervous
ness rather overcame him ho approached
the guard: "1 w:y, guard," ho ventured,
"this is pretty fa-it travel fur Fnfety, isn't
it?" "Oh, no, sir." lep.ied tho guard,
"we never rua o t tlio line here, sir.''
"But." faid the Yauken quickly, resent
ing the patrona?, "it i ii )t iho lino. I'm
afraid of miming oil your blanked little
A rancher from a backwuoJs district en
Raged a room nt a hutel in Seattle, W.
The house is lighted by electricity, and
the bell boy tinned en the liht iu the
newcomer's room. Tho farmer diiu't
know how to qKtiugnish tho light, and,
after exhausting his ideas, uncoiled the
length of wire by which the light hung
nnd s1nekthe lamp in the bureau drawer,
smothering it under his clothing, The
next day the lamp was found Btovved away
there nnd slilihuruin.?.
Farewell of a plain-spoken pastor: Dear
ly beloved, our purting t'.oes not seem hard
to me for three rensoas: You do not lovo
me, you do not love, each other, and the
Ixird does not lore you. If you had lovod
mo you would hnvo paid mo for my serv
ices during the past two years; yon do
not lovo each other, otherwise 1 should
bavo more marriages to celebrate, and
the Lord does not love you for otherwise
Ho would ( all more of you to him. and 1
should have mora funeral services to conduct
Not To Be Read Unless You Have Time
to Think.
If You Would Do Yourself a Sfrv.ce and
Us a Favor, Study These Points
When the working voters of the coun
try come to fully understand the money
question '.hey will do this: Demone
tize silver and gold, aud by constitu
tional amendment provide for the issue
of such au amount of non-redeemable
treasury notes as shall raise the price of
goods iu general to a level previously
determined upon, this level to bo main
tained bv a reeular increase of the cir
culation to any amount that may lie
necessary; this currency to be a lull,
:ind the only legal tender, and ieceiv
able by the government for all dues.
Is the present standard dollar a just
dollar? No. A just dollar is a station
ary dollar, ono that neither appreciates
nor depreciates. Our standard dollar
has been steadily appreciating for the
past fifteen years. It will never bo a
just dollar until it has depreciated to an
equal exteut. It can only be depreciat
ed by what is called an inflation of the
currency. Inflation U the natural and
only remedy for appreciation. Remem
ber that money Is not wealth, but only
the tool that exchanges it.
How much money is required by the
people of this nation for tho most eco
nomical exchango of products, aud for
all business pjrposes? Xo living man
can tell.
How shall we find it out?
Hy experiment.
Determine first what shall be tho pur
chasing power of a dollar as measured
by all staple commodities.
Then turn on a supply of legal tender
treasury notes until the nrooer level is
reached, and maintain it iu the same
Thus and thus only can this most im
portant fact be determined
The advantago of money is deiivcd
wholly from the using of it. It is worth
less as a possession; of no use to him
who cannot spend it. Thereforo, all
that wo can desire in money is that its
buying power shall be constant and
continuous. If money bo redeemed we
loso the use of it. Redomption is not
the life of money, but the death of it.
If we can be assured that a certain piece
of money will never be redeemed, but
will be renewed when worn, and that
its buying power shall neither increaso
nor grow less, but remain constant, we
have then a perfect piece of money, no
matter wnat it is luadu of. The buying
power of money cannot remain constant
unless there be a gradual, lawful and
systematic increase of the quantity in
circulation equal to tho increaso of
business transactions; that is, occasions
for the use of money.
Silver and gold coins manufactured
nt the mint of required weight and
fineness, are a constitutional currency.
United States Supreme Court.
Except in speculative and gambling
transactions, all loans are loanr of
wealth, accomplished by means of tho
instrument called money, and all debts
paid aro paid with wealth, money being
used merely to transfer tho wealth from
the debtor to the creditor.
So long as the debtor class confines
itself to the labor of producing the
wealth out of which it must pay its
debts, and leaves to the creditor clacs
the business of making tho money which
must be used in cretit-pavinir, tho aggre
gate amount of their debts will never
be smaller.
It has been found necessary for those
who vote to attend also to the counting
of the ballots. It is just as important
that those who pay the debts should
also attend to the making of the money.
The most momentous fact in the
world. It is entirely within the right
and the power of those citizens who
make the money which they shall use in
paying this enormous sum, and to de
termine its purchasing power. How to
do this at one and the same time pre
venting extortion and doinz justice
can be learned by reading The Farm
ers' Alliance.
A company has been organized at
Kearney known as tho Nebraska State
Hail asf ociation, mutual. Its object is
to insure tgainst loss by hail at actual
cost. Alliances nnd other organizations
should instruct their secretaries to cor
respond with J. M. Sanford, Fairfield,
Neb., general state agent, for partic
ulars, special iates to members, aud
copies of its by-laws. 4t
For cheap money on real estate, call
on or address A. J. Kioby & Co .
21U) Newman blk, r 21, Lincoln, Neb.
Utilizing Mill Waste.
Useful products from bleaching pow
der dregs nnd lime mud from paper
mills can be obtained, according to a
patent taken out by Mr. Hutchinson,
of Manchester.
It is the usual custom to wash tho
bleaching powder drcs bo as to yet
all tho bleaching powder out of them,
and 1 hen throw away what is left. Ac
cording to this patent these dres con
stitute a milk of lime, and may be
used to causticize carbonate of soda.
If they cannot be used for that they
are to be filter-pressed at. 1 used in
any convenient manner; bu. if used
for causticizitiR, the carbonate of lime
produced is pressed and washed in the
filter press, mid may be compressed
into bricks, which may be dried and
burned into limo again. So far an
this process prevents a nuisance and
the pollution of water-cours3 by
bleaching powder or caustic soda bot
toms it is good, but the lina bottoms
themselves Are to be valued nt a ycry
low figure. Uritish Pniiermaker.
No Frost
Or Wilzzarrts In South Florida. Ornnire, lemon,
pineapple, banana and vegetable land In
email tracts, on Iwnir time. Send lor copy of
Sub-Tropic Grove City, Flo. tf
rp..., 4 ......
FOK 19i.
Every mlmtr of tho
hould luk THE AKEKA
FOB 1892.
I. Durln Th Arrf wtil eonUIn r
pTS on the KrnwiV Alllnn-r unit t lrl
r. invinr an Hiithoratlttrr history nt;1 h rise
ot the movement, nnd 1'OKrilAITM of the
It-tiling cpfriu In Hub (rival uir.t iir or the
people RjHl-Kt !ikii'oimIi , truhU, plutocracy
and official corruption.
II. It wilt contain anthoistl!vpitT,rct
tin forth the central ciaitn of each of lh
Brent parties of lo-daj. and drnwlnir Nearly
and shurnlr the line of ilemnrkxtlon on all
KreM political, eeoiicinicHl aud social prob
lems. III. It will contain papers aptt'nir forth the
eanllna1 demnds of the peoplp In their or
(runlzfd movement airtintt !d-tlme ron
and In just ice, and the reiuon lor each d
uiand. IV. It will lw an encyclopedia of political
and (octal Information, irlvlnir Ha reader a
mitsterljr t-xpoMiion of tho true condition
at.d iieen of tlie prwnt, doptottnir t be evil
of the hour, and uiriritltir rcmeillo ca:mi
latcd to M"cur a wider need of Justice and
lltiorty for tho trwut toll'nir million of our
Innd. From It tTircprlnn. Thn Arena Hn been
I'h.ori.K, ahtolutely ffHrlnHH In ita denuncia
tion of p'tiioora-y, monopoly, and nil mean
and mcftfliucs that wronir the muHftitd" or
lnfrlnire upon tli HtieMv of the huinblcot In Ihe future The Arena wtll be con
aplctious for it irirr Mlvc and b ld drronie
of the r'srhisof tho murac agulust the prlvl-
V. It will contain frcat pnper by the
(mutest thinker hi the At. 1.1 AM ai d all
tho kind red onranlxntlon which ar working
fora radical reformation of exittlug abuse
and unjucit condition.
VI. It will oontnln Tlamlln ftarlnnd'i
powerful Alliance dtory, ' A Ppoll of IMIIcp,"
which will be the moot irraphic picture of the
modern West and tneoc.ial and political con
dition wh'uh called forth the Alliance ever
lea beautiful collection of twenty-nit steel
cwhtii.uts of dlHiniruJehcd author and
leadora of thought 111 this uheat uprlclnif of
tho people.
ThoArcnaone year, price ....f5.00
Tho Portfolio, price 4.00
The Fanner' Alliance ouo year 1.00
All for I J.20
2,'ltf Lincoln, Nebraska
Special Premiums.
TUITION, Hoard ami Kooul rent III the
Fremont No i nut School unit ISuiiUietui
For tho larjrfirt list of ubt'rlbera for The
Farmeub' Ai.i.ianck at our club rate of
Btlots. a year, received hf January 1st, 18B2,
wo will give Tuition, Hoard and Room
Kent for ono Year In tho Fremont Normal
School and Buelneca Institute.
For the iccond larsrest ;tBt received by the
same dnto wo will give Tuition forOne Year.
Thin offerof tuition include the following
courses: Preparatory, Teachers, Kleotlve,
Scientific, lasslo and R usluosacourRe.
'rms in this school open a follow:
Fall terra, Beptomber 1st; FlrBt Winter
term, November 10; Second Wlutei? term,
January 17.
The cash value ef the first premium la One
lliinilrf l anil ICIghty Dollar, Of the Ico"
ond premium nrty Dollar.
' Tho president of the Fremont Institute it
W. H. Clomuions.
Subscriptions can be nnt in at any time,
Vut person intonins; to compete for the
premiums should notify us so that proper
oredita can be given.
See advertisement of the Institution in an
other column.
Will Furnish
Gliddeu Barb Wire at 3ie per lb., nnd
Staples at 3c per lb. or per keg.
Ten-penny Wire SteelNails $2.75, a:-.d
eight-penny J3 per keg.
Car of Fic-Nlc and Snowllako Flour.
Granulated Sugar at $4.40 per 100 lbs.
Golden Sugar 3.75 per 100 lbs.
White extra C 84.20 per 100 lbs.
A fine Sewi-ng Machine for $19.
A good Singer Machine- for $14.!i0, at
tho factory. Purchaser to pay freight.
Good bulk Coffee 20 cts.
lied Cross, packago, 20 cts.
Java and Moca 80 cts., in two lb cans.
Smoking Tobacco 15 cts.
Let-Go plug in 24 lb. butts, 19 cts.
Horse Shoe 87 cts., 12 lb. butts.
Horse Shoo Laundry Soap, 105 bars
in case. 83.25.
White Russian $3.85.
Finest Tomatoes 00 cts. per dozen.
Table Poaches $1.50 per doz.
Alaska Sainton $1 .35 per doz.
Parlor Matches $1 .20 per gross.
Dandy Matches $1.15 per gross.
Mu'.o 'Matches $1.30 per gross.
(tent's Undershirts, good, 33 cts.
Camel's Hair mixed 50 cts.
Drawers 40 and 50 cts. per pair.
Overalls, good, 55 cts. Best 05 cts.
White unlaundred Shirts 20 cts.
Flour at 75 and 90 cts. per sack; the
test we have ever offered for the price.
Farmers, Attention !
Lowrey Mills i Elevators
Has the best of cleaning machinery.
Will buy or clean your grain or handlo it on
commission. He will gladly quoto prices
j on grain to all his Alliance filuds If they
will send him their aiulress. Ho sure snd
write him for terms and quotations. As for
bis responsibility he refers you to any bank
here, and Bradstrect's or Dunn's reports.
Write to or call on
r.O. Box 148. Tele. 710. t
Cor. 10 and O St. Lincoln, Neb.
The Following Inducements:
Red Cross Stoves and Ranges.
"We ask you to call ami be convinced that we can sell you
goods CHEAPER than any Itody.
1210 O St 3?. S. WHITE,
(Successor to Kruso dc White)
Having everything
KonsdId Goads, Groceries cnJ Previsions.
Apricot preserves, in pure rrauu'.ated sugar
8"io pur lb.
Y lum preserves, ui pure ktuuuimwu sugar
8',ie per tit.
Oiiinrc preserves, in pure granulated sugar
8'3o per ll.
MuNiiimvry preserves, in pure irranuiaica
siigr, K'no per pound.
rruon preserve, in pure grauuiaiea Bugar,
SJje per pound.
Btrawln-rry preserves, In pure granulated
suimr, b'ao per pound.
This 1 a gpeolai sale on preserve.
Absolutely pure apple butter, 6o per pound,
put up in pure tipple cider.
hllver Hake hominy So. You can use It for
pudding, lor soup aud for fritters. It makes
a delicious dlh.
Now evaporated raspberries, lTtfo.
New evaporated ('allieriila apricots, 12V4o.
New evaporated California peaolioa, 8'c.
New California ml sin cured prunes tHi.
Imported coiiiniou I'urklsb prunes, 6o.
California pitted plums, UK),
(.alil'ornla dried grapes, lie.
Ualit'orula musouted mlslns, tflc. These aro
all new and the fluent that'uioney can bur.
3 pound can new California apricots, put up
in pure granulated sugarsyrup, most delici
ous fruit, lTVio.
We have cheaper apricots, 12H aud 15o, If
you want them.
Very flne blood red salmon, 100 per can;
they are delicious.
Sardines, Bo.
MiiHturd sardines, Wo.
pound cau very flne Gooseberries, 8 l-3o.
i pound can llli ckln rrlen , 7'io.
pound can rasberries put up iu pure gran
ulated syrup KHu.
1! pr und cau at -aw berries in pure sugar
syrup, 1 1 Ho.
a pound can all yellow Baltlmoro peachesln
heavy syrup. Inc.
3 pound cun now California egg plums, 12H.
(yonu1emiaUawarat. Uu to w lot pin m aaything ysa waat,
Havden Bros,, Daalers
JOHN It. WKIGI1T, Pres. T. B. SANDEKS, Vloe-Prc. J. H. McCLAF, Caahior.
LINCOLN. : .':
A. S. R S.YMONT). .
HANS. P. hV.
Do our Patrons feel
Hate in trading wiu
1211 O
The Great
Everything sold from 25 to 49 per cent Ions than elsewhere.
Tho recognized bargain center of Nebraska.
Come and see the wonderful bargains we offer.
Wc just succeeded in closing out the remnants of this season's line of boy's
clothing of one of the principal eastern houses. These goods were bought for
(SOc on the dollar, adu Beginning immuaj - 1
verv low prices:
Boy's suits $1.00, cheap at $1.73.
Hoy's suits 81.00, worm s .
Bo'v's suits $2.50, worth $4 .10.
Boy's suits $3.00. worth $.r.7"i.
Bov's suits 53.ih, worm ao.uu.
Boy's pants at 25c a pair.
Pears' Soap at 10c (on sale Tuesday.)
Vaseline 7c a bottle.
Hooks and Lyes, le a card.
rnrliitcv irnns So.
Silk thread 4c a spool (100 yds).
Silk twist ic a spool.
Pins lc a paper.
Needles lc a paper.
Ag ite buttons lc a gross.
Tooth brushes 5c.
Hair pins 2c.
Envelopes 8c ft bunch.
Writ in 3 paper 120 sheets for 12c.
Bay Kum 12c a pint bottle.
Poker chips 25c a 100.
Lace curtains at less than wholesale
Muslin underwear at less than whole
sale prices.
Fancy feathers 10c, worth 20c.
Fancy feathers 20c, worth 40c.
Fancy feathers 30c, worth 00c.
Fancy feathers 40c, worth SOc.
Good tips 30c a bunch.
Uood tips at 40c a bunch, worth 77c.
Good tips at 00c a bunch, worth $1.25.
Good cloaks for $1.50, worth $3.50.
Good cloaks fot $3. ch'.-ap at $3 50.
.... i i a - r-n
Good cloaks lor $3. cueap at w.u.
It Pavs to Trade at the Leader.
We wish to impress every one with tho fact that we sell what we advertise at
advertised price no matter what may be your experience in other stores. VVe
want you to cut out anything that may Interest you in this Rd. and come and
25 it, the identical article. Vben other defers telljou ,t is tepo-W?. cos
more; dont believe them. THE LEADER. Cew Store.)
Orders by mail witl receive prompt attention.
The Great Cheap Store 1211 O St. Lincoln, Neb.
a Farmer uses la
a lb. can California Orren Gnire p'.ump. l!!'io
il pound can new t'ulfioruia Dauisou ulums.
liill croam morse, i&o.
Itriok, l'li-.
Imported Swiss cheese, 15e.
Hiivair mired pic-nlo hams, 7,-4.
Honeles hams, Klo.
Kitgiir cured breakfast bacon, 103.
Kugar ctn-cd ham heavy. H'o.
St.giirourprt dried beef, V!4o.
llologna sausage. Sc.
Liver auustiKe, &o.
tii Ml H. crackers, 6o.
lyster crackers, Ro.
Sweet ohocolate. Bo,
Premium chocolate, l.'t'io.
80 pound pall very tine t rult jelly, BOo each.
Imported chow chow, no per pound.
Imported Kilned pickles l.wi per quart.
latportcd olive too quart! thoy uro very
fine, would be cheap a tiki.
Konpmia S l-!lo por packago.
All kinds of wash powder 3 1 3o a package.
7 bars best laundry soap 25o.
Extremely low prices cajitiiiuo to be our
motto In this department.
Wcsell a nice un dried Japan an elegant
drinker, IHe.
Green Japan, 1H. 20 and 2jo. tired Japan, new crop, 29, 35, 48o.
Extra oholoe spring ieof 69c.
We have a very flne Hue ot black teas.
Kiie ilsh breakfast 4H and tiOo.
orraoBa Oolong tiki, tliio, and TOO.
We guarantee ihtho foods to be first class
or money refunded.'
Our ooifees are roasted fresh.
Crushed Java and Moon ilia.
l;(o k to 27c.
Golden Uio &jc. Oest N. 1. 1o.
I'oaborry ilOo.
Combination Java and Mocha 27 4c
llest old Oov, Java UJ l-3o. .
in i Everything, T.:
$250,000.00. -
Is our house always
Cheap StoreJ
Good cloaks for $4. cheap at $8.
. ...j i i i i
33 aozen ctuiareu s noous m iu
per cent less thanjwholesale prices,
all bright new goods.
Dress shields Bit. .
Gent's wool hose lOo a pair.
Ladies wool hose 25c a pair cheap at 40.
Tobog;jon caps, slightly soiled 15c.
Basting thread, lc a spool. v
Very best prints, choicest styles, 5c.
Low prices on canton flannel.
Extra heavy bed spreads, $1.
Tinware at lowest prices ever Quoted.
Fast black corsets at 50c, woath 75c.
Fast black corsets at 7oo, worth $1.
Best values in corsets in Lincoln.
Quilts and blaukets at extremely low
Ladies' fast black knit skirts 5Cc.
Noyes metal baekccmbOc, worth 20c.
Sample line of geuts neck ties, worth
from SOc to $t, choice for 25c.
All wool red underwear, very heavy,
only 50c, worth $tv .
Heavy grey underwear 50c, wnrth 75c.
Best values in ladies underwear in the
Best values in children's underwear in
the city.
Turkish towels 4o.
Towels only 24o.
2 yards all linen table cloth 90o, worth
Good all silk ribbon Co, worth SOc.