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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1891)
THE FA HM KltS ALLIANCE, LINCOLN. XEH-. THURSDAY DEC. 3. 1S01.
OFFICIAL VOlff ON JUDGES OF THE SUPREME COURT AND REGENTS
OF THE UNIVEKall t. 1091.
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3l 4MI 411.. SH rJ U 41 84
tV7 a w rl T7I r est 4ft
1499 164. 14 .. 1S 1818 IMS ISM 141 trS
11 W 11W 10 1 4 I0 J4 104 ISO 141
M M 11 8 TJ IT W M 1 IM
ISM 13UT 14l .. 1-' 1T 1147 11 1 131 S
M 6W 40.., 875 44.1 fc!7 H 6f 44
' r: w i; .. ml s . im r 40
C1 S7 47 .. K IU t M 47 . 45
4 61? 43 .. 8Si ' U 4IS 414 40 48
lllW 1360 113 .. WW 1W7 ltt 1H1 1 141
476 41 .. 6 825 6itt W Tl
an e; a? .. tt &s 444 iia 76
144 lSt ISO .. 1W 1318 ISIS lSull 145 164 .
4Ui 540 45.. HI) IW ; 47C 45 83.
7r 37 rt .. eti 7i 6 ws wo m
89t HM . 4 ..I K4 704 04 4o H X
K.17 X4K I X14 19 11 4 i
l& 6.17 11.. I 474 Ki lit tW 1U Tt
1 ion 161 4 143K 1350 i4 71 17 165
13317 bm 864 .. j 11HX !0U4 K6 401 J 880 Till
825 833 8t .. ami sviM ooei cSO 87 So
J0t4 1K46 lai .. Vt Vt.1 1S4Z ISM lt 173
640 Ml 40.. 6JB 610 . 656 46 68
44 754 S3 .. 4: 41ft Ml 764 84 83
624 847 46 .. 4B( 464 JOT 841 67 60
2640 1SS3 .. tSIM 1301 17U8 1842 5M
144 16N 8.7 1S1 1S7 MS 171 7 8
1(1 IU fct .. ISO 115 875 SM li t5
40 61 6 .. SU 87 66 48 4 10
844 643 80 .. 1.1 Itt S li 18 84
137D 1135 94 1 124 1K3 18 iUT 104 14
1V15 1V76 118 ..I 813 ftW 1048 1MI 1V7 187
431 757 66.. 81 8H3- lit T7 W 111,
814 81 f4 .. i 88 & t X5
850 64 85 .. 80 DO 1 W r 17
18 49 8 .. 14 15 47 48 4 4
im !147 10.. 1017 M1 1156 HUB IM 142
f'JS 64!.. 41 45 ) 875 68 tS
lotti 101S 145 . 85 '.'l 81 675 181 ' 159
jwi 733 i40!.. rra 78 7m 753 im 17
715 843 110 .. 648 811 7HS 614 105 117
855 877 ft)!.. t5 156 853 871 8 il
13 SW 168 147 847 867
106 .. 63 16!.. . 93 91 64 68 HI 19
667 781 96.. 4V5 683 735 T86 104 97
469 tlb 614;.. 8M 8940 8044 80l 178 T06
80 67V tl .. 7T3 TM Mi 821 87 94
116 138 4... I 108 106 120 li! 6 6
108 108 111..1 SO 80 106 119 19 J
1107 1006 ! .. 991 044 6V7 910 .161 113
707 747 86 .. 637 614 634 639 97 107
86 43 83 l 41 86 4 8
489 821 89 .. 433 43'J 69 87 80 66
949 904 126 .. 8H3 86H 951 963 140 148
677 914 63 .. U9 67H MM 999 T9 W
1861 13W 18b .. ItM 1185 1271 UA6 166 ITS
1004 696 183 .. 1C J9 91 658 133 (46 147
963 444 81 .. 806 811 408 498 88 88
846 681 83 .. 11 ! 119 808 4 86
86 813 108.. 84 861 (58 84 15 140
1443 1164 6.. 911 K l 1 107 16
60T 1111 VW:.. 415 8 W! 1(V 85 96
766 705 62:.. ' 631 ItK) 6b8 6M0 65 S
14IS6 149 160 .. 1430 1408 1109 1171 136 iM
till 106 Si ..801 6 xl 116 76 74
1406 14171 21 .. 1191 1105 li05 1388 119 234
68 620 65.. 493 483 445 464 821 67
1606 80U6 183 .. 1458 1396 1767 1763 809 W9
213 153 18 .. 14 191 144 183 21 24
11(W 123 88 . 1148 1099 1127 1165 97 184
816 968 11 .. 655 612 910 945 107 1)2
814 693 84 .. 180 844 64 68 85 61
152 222 14 .. 147 143 190 187 26 14
437 t 46 .. 403 879 204 818 8 8
9M ' 1027 i , , 9T 910 962 963 79 108
W 39 8 . 45 44 41 . 84 10 18
184 162 15 .. IrlO 195 13 185 17 2U
4!3 676 62.. 493 ' 468 865 ' 890 48 68
945 7101 118.. 814 816 6S 704 15 138
44 407 tl ..! 858 444 894 889 15 41
730 881 69 .. TOt 70 993 118 75 106
138 167 .. 128 129 144 148 8 S
1617 1422 IIS... 1490 1450 1423 1422 110 145
76447 72JU T322 8 69507 45632 66924 6"690 8897 9177
Official Vote of 1890 1891.
We publish this week the oilicial vote
by counties on judges of the Supreme
court and regents of the University for
this year and the oilicial vote for John
H. Powers for governor in 1800. Oar
readers will thus be enabled to compare
the vote in the different counties for
themselves, and judge about the falling
off of the independent vote and its
It will be seen that the total vote is
57,092 less than last year. Edgertons'
vote is a little more than 2,000 more
than was Powers in 1890. It is very
well known that the stay-at-home vote
was very largely a farmer vote. Al
lowing an equal per cent of this vote to
each of the three parties, and the inde
pendeat vote would show a very large
increase indeed. Allowing that the
stay-at-home vote was largely demo
cratic, the independent vote still shows
a respectable increase.
There is nothing in these returns to
discourage the independents, but every
thing to encourage them. This state is
undoubtedly, safely independent for
1892, not only as far as the legislature
is concerned, but for the people's electo
ral ticket. With Weaver and Polk for
the standard bearers Nebraska can be
counted on to give them a majority, that
is with three straight tickets in the field
j H. l'OWEKS. INDEPENDENT, VOTE FOR
MISSOURI RIVER IMPROVEMENT
A body calling itself The Commercial
Club, of Kansas City, Mo., has called a
convention under the above title to be
held at Kansas City, Dec. 15th and lGth,
1891. There are a great many men
who think the Almighty has set his seal
of disapproval upon any attempt to im
prove the navigation of the Missouri
river. But the Commercial Club of
Kansas City is not made of this class
On the contrary, the pamphlet it has
issued gives many cogent reasons why
the river should be improved, and some
very taking plans for doing it. These
plans involve appropriations for $20,
000,000 at the rate of $2,000,000 a year,
and ten yearsj time. Like most great
schemes an appropriation looms up
back of them now-a-days.
But we hope the Kansas City gentle
men will have a good time, as we have
no doubt they will.
Local Ail ffisciiw.
TL) bt ugar contentkm in Lincoln
the 17th of this month Is s meeting
hlch hhould interest every business
man, working wan and property cwner
in the city. Thero is no reason why
Nebraska should not be a great sugar
producing state, with Lincoln as the
depot and center cf the trade. Lincoln
is not only in and on all sides surround
ed by the sugar beet country, but it is
the place for the new sugar school
which the department of agriculture
wishes to establish in Nebraska. The
state in the raisicg of beets aud manu
facture of sugar, sbown to do pnssiuie
and profitable, has an industry which
will bring all the advantages of a steady
market, a demand for au unlimited in
crease of labor aud an influx of popula
tion which will give to the farming
lauds of the stato 'he greatest value.
It will be like puttiDg Nebraska with
her exhanstlessly fertile acres alongside
of Massachusetts. But we should avoid
the danger of the business being drawn
into the bands of non-resident capital
ists, or into the hands of the wealthy
few. The profit of the business suouia
be distributed to all, or to the greatest
number rxissible. and the producer of
the beets should receive a reward equal
to the highest.
The beet sugar convention called to
meet in Lincoln, December 17th, has a
representation apportioned as follows:
One delegate from each newspaper, five
from the state agricultural society, the
state horticultural society, each koard
of trade, commercial organization, from
each county agricultural society and
The Pride of the State.
The State University, under tho effi
cient leadership of Chancellor Capheld,
is, in the few months of his first year,
rapidly growing into a model university,
an Institution of greatest value and far
reaching influence. The Chancellor is
a man whose alert mind and excellent
judgment sees every need and selects
the best methods, the wisest means, to
work out his ideals as an educator.
The university is prospering as never
A new building is being erected with
six generators ior ine eivciricai en
rror. JNicnoison ior iour years nas
been working up tho beet sugar inter
est, having charge of tho experiment
station at tne university.
Tho gymnasium, under tne manage
ment of Prof. Bowen, is making ath
letes and giving valuable physical train
ing to the university students.
The canious grounds have been
greatlv improved by grading and aboau-
tiiul fence surrounds tnem, witn une
stone walks. So improvement is found
within and without, and the people of
Lincoln and of the state take a growing
pride la their university.
University extension, a new popular
feature, is to reach the minds outside
which can be helped.
"The university extends a cordial in
vitation to all citizens of Nebraska who
desire to pursue a general course of
reading, or to conduct special investi
gations, to connect themselves with the
university or to correspond with the
members of the faculty who are in
charge of such studies. Suggestions as
to authorities, arrangements, arrange
ment of topics, prices of books, etc.,
will be gladly given. Those who may
be able to pursue such special work at
the university will have the advantage
of lectures, libraries and laboratories."
Tho libraries of the university are
large and filled with the latest and
GOVERNOR IN 1890.
1"27 Jefferson 741)
13S9 Johnson MO
88 KeyaPaba 4('h
135 Keith 157
1138 Kimball 5
19 Knox m
308 Lancaster 27
JSW Lincoln 1027
"SO Logan 106
1070 Loup 170
1059 Madison 1057
40S Merrick 88
3i Mcl'herson 13
UK Nance "45
30 Nemaha 1IMH
1707 NuckolW 13'6
080 Otoe 132
216 Pawnee 460
223 Perkins 485
C6 Pierce 321
520 Phelps 15K3
ll'U Platte 1310
137 Polk 141H
449 Bod Willow BOO
540 Richardson IfiTl
1173 Mock . 22
355 Saline "
188 Sarpy 344
"76 Saunders S433
100S gcotts Bluff 92
106S Seward 22
43 Kheridan 854
214 Sherman 740
SB Sioux 15"
IK Stanton MS
719 Thayer '
1212 Thomas 32
1444 Thurston 33
U81 Valley 800
349 Washington 704
698 Wayne 281
51 Webster 1233
1301 Wheeler 211
930 York 1378
Total : 70187
THE RAILWAY PROBLEM.
The above is the title of a book which
is fast becoming famous, and bids fair
to reach an unprecedented sale. A
railway man since 1871, and head of
what is known as "the Stickney Sys
tem." Mr. Stickney's qualifications for
writing this book were of the most su
perior kind. But while a railroad man,
Mr. S. has treated his subject with the
most philosophic breadth and candor.
His frank statement of tho injustice of
railway ma nageme'nt under the present
system entitles him to be called a ca
lamity bowler of tho first class. His
position on the different phases of the
railway problem, and on the need of
government ownership as the only so
lution of it, is in full accord with the
most advanced thinkers of the reform
Every man interested in this great
problem should read this book i'er sale
at this oflice at 50c; or The Alliance
one year and the book, $1,33.
A Proposed Canning Factory.
We understand that an effort is being
made to establish in Lincoln a branch
of the canning works of the American
Woman's Canning association in other
words, a canning factory. The head
quarters of the company is in Chicago,
but members of the company, stock
holders, are multiplying in all tho state?,
and factories are being established
wherever there is a good location and a
certain amount of stock is subscribed.
Only women may become stockholders.
Xhe process is mat oi ine jones patent,
Miss Amanda Jone3, vice president of
the company, being the patentee. It is
a process which from description and
experiment we judge to be much su
perior to the old methods, and it is
claimed that the expense is no sweater.
At the same tune the preservation of
the goods is perfect, all the juices and
delicate flavors of the fresh fruits and
foods being retained. The difference
which distinguishes tnis process irom
all others is the use of a patent ex
hauster, which acts like an air-pump
separating all air from the fruit and
leaving tho cans indented by the outside
pressure of the atmosphere. We hope
the lady who has interested herself to
secure a branch factory at Lincoln will
meet the success which such an enter
"BOW HAPPY COULD I BE WITH
Tobe Castor says Cleveland and Boies
are the favorites of Nebraska's demo
crats. Ho then naively adds, "Butsay,
it beats all how popular Blaine is with
every body in this state, doesn't it?"
Ah! that's the railroad position. Tobe
knows. They fix it so it is " heads I
win, tails you lose."
Main Travelf.d Roads: Six Missis
sippi valley stories, hy Hamlin Garland.
Arena Publishing Co. Paper: pp 2fi0.
Price 50 cents.
We this week add the above book to
our select Alliance library. Hamlin
Garland is the author of "A Spoil of
Office," a powerful story which will be
begun in the Arena Magazine in Janu
ary next. This book gives a fair idea
of the scope and power of his mind.
He is one of tho most promising of the
brilliant galaxy of writers which this
country has produced in the past ten
The Alliance one year, and the
above book $1.25.
The Ahena ono year, price $3.00;
The Arena Portfolio, price 84.C0,
and The Alliance one year, $1.00 all
" Patronize home industry" is
the shibboleth of the Omaha papers.
The greatest " home industry " in Oma
ha is the selliug and ' drinking of booze.
A free fight on the school board was fol
lowed a day or two later by a free
fight in the city couneil. Omaha is a
disgrace to the state, and to civlization
JS'-The plutocratic papers like the
Bee are trying Judge Hauler's contest
against Judge Holcomb in advance of
the courts, and of course in the interest
of Judge Hamer. Of course it is the in
dependents who have "violated the
election laws." etc.. etc. This is too
cheap. Judge Hamer, like Judge Gas
lin, held office so long that he concluded
he had an exclusive prescriptive right
to it. It is stranire, by Uio way, that
Gaslin don't contest.
SOI SOLID FACTS.
Not To B Read Unless You Have Time
If You Would Do Yourself a Servict and
Us a Favor, Study These Points
When the working voters of the coun
try come to fully understand the money
question they will do this: Demone
tize silver and gold, and by constitu
tional amendment provide for tho Issue
of such an amount of non-redeemable
treasury notes as shall raise tho price of
goods in general to a level previously
determined upon, this level to be main
tained by a regular increase of the cir
culation to any amount that may be
necessary; this currenev to be a full,
and the only legal tender, and teceiv
able by the government for all dues.
Is the present standard dollar a Just
dollar? No. A just dollar is a station
ary dollar, one that neither appreciates
nor depreciates. Our standard dollar
has been steadily appreciating for the
past fifteen years. It will never be a
just dollar until it has depreciated to an
equal extent. It can only be depreciat
ed by what is called an inflation of the
currency. Inflation is 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 exchange of products, and for
all business purposes? Xo thing man
How shall we find it out?
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 proper level is
reached, and maintain it In the same
Thus and thus only can this most im
portant fact be determined
The advantage of money is derived
wholly from the using of it. It is worth
less as a possession; of no use to him
who cannot spend it. Therefore, all
that we can desire in money is that its
buying power shall be constant and
continuous. If money be redeemed we
lose the use of it. Redemption 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 increase
nor crow less, but remain conntant, we
have then a perfect piece of money, no
matter wnat it is made of. The buying
power of money cannot remain constant
unless there be a gradual, lawful and
systematic increase of the quantity iu
circulation equal to the increase of
business transactions; that is, occasions
for the use of money.
Lincoln After a National Convention.
Lincoln has been seized with the am
bition of her great sister cities and is
making plans to secure one of the
national political conventions of 1893
which nominate candidates for presi
dent and vice president, tho convention
of the prohibition party. Omaha did
her best to secure a convention but was
defeated. Lincoln is more likely to
There is no building in the city at
present of sutlicient seatinz capacity,
But a stock company is to be organized
which will erect an amphitheatre, pav
ing brick walls and nre proof roof, with
a seating capacity of 4,000. 1 he ex
pense is estimated to be about $10,000,
Plans of the buildinir mav be seen at
the oflice of Roberts & Woods, archi
Brerr mefiter of I be
should take THE ARENA
I. Durln 18MS Tb Arff a will contain pa
prr on tar Umm' Alilanr aiMl Ita toad
en, aiviua an authontttttve hIMory orJih rae
of b movement, and rOKTKAITH of the
leadiii-aptrtta Inthia areat upnii-of the
people aral-at monopolies, trust, plutocracy
sod official corruption.
I!. It will contain euthotatltive paper act
tlnr forth the central claims of each of the
great partli of to-day. and drawing eimny
and sharply the linre of damarkatlon on all
grrat political, economical and social prob
lems. III. It will contain papers setting forth the
cardinal demands of the people In thtr or
ganised movement sgtlnst old-time wronrs
and Injustice, and the reaaou for eauh de
mand. IV. It will hi an encyclopedia of political
and aoctal Information, giving It reaitf rs a
masterly exposition of the true conditions
and needs of the present, depicting the evils
of the hour, and ugg?ting remedies calcu
lated to secure a wider nerd of luetic and
liberty for the great toiling millions of our
land. From Its inception. The Arena lias Heen
TIIK NTKAMFANT 'IIAMPI4N 4K THK
I'KOI'l.K. absolutely fearless In Its denuncia
tion of plutocracy, monopoly, and all means
and measures that wronsr the multitude or
Infringe upon the libe'tr of the humblest
cltisen. In the future The Arena will tiecon
sniouous for its smrresaire and b ld defence
of the rights of the masses against the privi
V. It will contain great papers by the
greatest thinkers in the ALi.iANCK bih! aii
the kindred organizations which are working
for a radical reformation of existing abuses
and unjust conditions.
VI. It will contain Hamlin Garland's
powerful Alliance story. A Spoil of Ollioe,"
which will le the most graphic picture of the
modern West and the social and political con
ditions which called forth the Alliance ever
THE ARENA PORTFOLIO
Is a beautiful collection of twenty-six stckl
paHTR.UTg of distinguished author and
leaders of thought in this uhsat uprising- of
Tho Arena one year, price $5.00
The Portfolio, price 00
Tne Farmers' Alliance one year 1.00
All for $5.20
Address ALLIANCE PUBLI8HIKO CO.
S3tf Llnooln, Nebraska
FREE! FREE! FREE!
00 TOD WAIT U EBDCaTIOI?
TUITION, Hoard and Room rent In the
Fremont Kornal School and ilualneas
For the largest Hat of subscribers for Ths
FARMEU6' AU.IAKCB St OUT Olub rt Of
KOcts. a yetir, received by January 1st, 1802,
we will give Tuition, Hoard and Room
Rent for one Year In the Fremont Normal
Sohool and Business Institute.
For the second largest '.1st received hy the
same date we will give Tuition for line Year.
This offeror tuition includes the following
courses: Preparatory, Teaohers, Elective,
Scientific lasslo and B UBiness course.
Terms In this sohool open a follows t
Fall term, September 1st; First Wintet
term, November 10; Second Winter term,
Tho cash value ef the first premium Is One
nundred and Klghty Dollars. Of the sec
ond premium Fifty Dollars.
The president sf the Fremont Institute I
W. H. Clemmone.
Subscriptions can be sent In at any time,
Vut persons Intending to compete for the
premiums should notify us so that proper
0 red its can be given.
Boo advertisement of the Instftution in an
J.W. WINGER & CO.
1109 O Street. Lincoln, Neb. 1109.
We commence this week to cut prices on Cloaks and Underwear, Cloaks for
SCHOOL GIIILDREtl AUD LADIES
11.50, $3.(Jf, 12.50, $3 00, W.00 and up to 110 00. Cloaks nw w cheap as
this year. Woolen underwear in shirts and drawers at s neb lower prf Je than
last year. Undershirts worth 85cts we are selling at S?ct. Btut-ts at 73cts.,
11.00 and up to to. Cotton flannel and Muslin cheaper than ever before. ISt
COME AND SEE TJ& ,
J. IV. WINGER & CO., 1109 0 STREET.
I HAVE GOT TD
SO WE OFKER
The Following Inducements:
COOK STOVES, t AT A LOW PRICE.
IMG mm 14.50 EACH.
WE HANDLE THE
AMERICAN BOUND OAK
Red Gross Stoves and Ranges.
We ask you to call and be convinced that we can sell you
goods CHEAPER than any body.
1210 O St. S. WHITE
(Successor to Kruse White)
LEADER IN LOW PRICES.
TEE OM ALLIANCE
Having everything; Farmer uses la
Household Goods, Grocorios cod Provi:l:n.
J. Y.M.SWIGAKT, EDITOR.
This Department will be edited for the ben-
oflt of Mutual Insurance Companies through
out the State.
The Fire Fiend in Lincoln.
Lincoln suffered a heavy los3 Tuesday
evening la the destruction by lire of tho
Lincoln Paint and Color company's
entire stock and machinery, together
with the line four story brick building
which they occupied, at 81 1 and 815 O
street. The stock, tilling each iloor
from basement to top story, consisted
of paints and oils, and the water poured
upon the furious flames seemed to have
no effect. In the brief space of half an
hour the immense tongues of tla ne had
licked up everything. The loss on the
contents of the building is estimated at
$80,000, with an insurance of only $32,
500. Tho building, owned by Mr. J. K.
Gregory, was worth about $20,000. Mr.
Gregory it is stated was carrying on it
The business was a most successful
one and the company will open a new
factory and move right on in spite of
Hoover & Son, proprietors of the
Lindell, are preparing to enlarge their
already large and increasingly popular
hotel to meet the needs of guests. The
materials are en the ground and the ad
dition will be pushed to completion
early in the spring.
M0R& BLOOD IX OMAHA.
In addition to tho two bloody fights
in the Omaha citv council and school
board, now comes one G. M. Hitchcock,
and begins a criminal prosecution
against Mr. Kosewater for libel. This
is just an awful state of affairs.
Lancaster County Co.
We now have tho required $100,000
and on next Friday, December 4, the
board meets at which time the insurance
will take effect if all is found correct.
Now please tell your neighbors that we
have a company and can give them in
surance at actual cost.
It is of interest to every farmer in
this county to have every other farmer
iusure iu this company.
We are in rece'.pt of several good
applications during the week for the
Cyclone company. The Iowa Tornado
company, that has been running since
1884, has had an increase of over
$2,500,000 since January 19. They now
have $12,055,000 insured, and at a cost
of $4 per $1,000, for seven years. There
is no reason why wo shouia not do as
we!l in this state, but we are in need of
Volume 1, No. 1, of the Meridian
Sun, published at Coad, Neb., by our
old friend Markwood Holmes, comes to
o'ur exchango table this week. Bro.
Holaies is an experienced newspaper
man. In his salutatory he says: "In
politics the Sun will advocate the cause
of the people's independent party. We
believe that the cause of the people is
just. We believe further that the prin
ciples advocated by the people's inde
pendent party are such that if limy
were enacted into laws, the reMilt
would lead to a new era of prosperity
for our country."
New independent papers on the heels
of the late "crushing defeat" (?) will be
a shock to the plutocratic press. We
welcome Bro. Holmes to our ranks and
wish for him the success Le certainly
Harley s Special Sale.
We wish to call tho attention of our
many readers to the special sale of hol
iday goods advertised by Mr. Harley !n
this issuo of The Alliance. He is
selling all goods in plush at a discount
of one-third off from regular prices.
Mr. Harley has an immense stock and
wishes to reduce it and believes In
making his low prices before Christmas.
When you want goods don't wait until
after the season, as many do. Don't
forget the place, cor. Tenth aud O
streets, Lincoln, Neb. 2t
IU. INGRAHAM S CO.
Gliddcn Barb Wire at 8ic per lb., and
Staples at 3c per lb. or $2.75 per keg.
Ten penny Wire Steel Nails $3. 73, a?.d
eight-penny $3 per keg.
Car of Fio-Nic and Snowflako Hour.
Granulated Sugar at $4.40 per 100 lbs.
Golden Sugar $3.75 per 100 lbs.
White extra C $4.20 per 100 lbs.
A fine Sewing Machine for $19.
A good Singer Machino for $14.50, at
the factory. Purchaser to pay freight.
Good bulk Coffee 80 cts.
Red Cross, package, 20 cts.
Java and Moca 30 cts., in two lb cais.
Smoking Tobacco 15 cts.
Lot-Go plug in 24 lb. butls, J 9 cts.
Horse Shoe 87 cts., 12 lb. butts.
Horse Shoe Laundry Soap, 105 burs
in case. $2.25.
White Russian $3.85,
Finest Tomatoes 90 cts. per dozen.
Table Peaches $1.50 per doz.
Akska Salmon $1 .35 per doz.
Parlor Matches $1.20 per gross.
Dandy Matches $1.15 per gross.
Mule Matches $1.30 per gros3.
Gent's Undershirts, good, 83 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; tho
best we have ever offered for the prico.
Apricot preserves, In pure granulated sug-ar
8'jC per lb.
Plum preserve, In pure granulated sugar
8Mo per 11).
Quince preserves, la pure granulate! sugar
rtaaptierry preserves, In pure granulated
suirnr, H'tiO per pound.
Peach preserves, in pure granulated sugar,
8Ho per pound.
strawberry preserves, In pure granulated
sugar, 8'-aO per pound.
This Is a speoial sale on preserves.
Absolutely pure apple butter, to per pound,
put up In pure apple older.
Silver Hake hominy fto. You can use It for
pndding, for soup and for fritters. It make
a oollcioMB dish.
New evaporated raspberries, 170.
New evaporated Calliornia apricots, 12!-4o.
Now evaporated California peaches, 8Ho.
New California raisin cured prunes H.
Imported common Turkish prunes, 5o.
California pitied plums, Wo.
California dried grapes. Bo.
Oalifornla musoated raisins, 10c. These are
all new and the finest Miatrmontiy can buy.
3 pound can new California apricots, put up
In pure granulated sugarsyrup, most doliul
ous fruit, lT4o.
We have cheaper apricots, 12V4 and 15c, If
you want them.
Very flue blood red salmon, 10c per can;
they are delicious.
Mustard sardines, 10c.
2 pound oa.i very flno Gooseberries, 8 l-3c.
2 pound can lllp.ukberrie8.7Ko.
2 pound can rap berries put up to pure gran
ulated syrup 17 '4o.
2 pc uiul can st -aw berries In pure sugar
pound can a!l yellow Baltimore peaches in
heavy syrup, luc.
a pound can new California egg plums, 13H-
H lb. oan California Green Gatre pJums, 12Ho
S pound can new Calfiornla Datusuu plums.
Full Cream Cheese, ISo.
Imported Swiss cheese, l5o.
Buvar cured plo-tilc hams,7i.
lioneless hams, luc
rtugar cured breakfast bacon, 10o.
Bugar cured hams heavy. 8!4o.
Bugarcured dried beef, 74o.
Ilologna sausage, 6c.
Liver sausage, 5o. - - : - ""
Soda crackers, 6c.
Oyster crackers, 5o.
Hweet chocolate, So.
Premium chocolate, lftHe,
! pound pail very flnu Iruit jelly, Mloeach.
Imported chow chow, lac per pouud.
Imported mixed pickles lAo per quart!
Imported olive fto quartl they are Very
floe, would be cheap a 7.1o.
Hoandba il 1-ito per package, ,
All kinds of wash .powder U l-3o a package.
7 bars best laundry soap 25o.
TEA AND COFFEE DEPARTMENT.
Extremely low prices continue to be our
motto In this department.
Wosell a nice sun dried Japan an elegant
Green Japan, 18, 10 and to.
liasket Bred Japan, new crop, 3D, 35, 48o.
Kxtra choice spring ieaf Mk).
We have a very tine line or blaok teas.
Entilsh breakfast 48 and tll)o.
hormosa Oolong SOo, tiuo, and 70o.
We guarantee tlicce goods to be first class
or money refunded.:
Our ootTees are roasted fresh.
Crushed Java and Moon ISo.
Kio S6Jo to 27o.
Golden Kio 25o. Best Ne. I. f8o.
Combination Java and Mocha 27!4ot
llest old Gov, Java St l-3c.
n Wtasattyaraetaaaa anas, Xaassai a rallraad Saw Jm
as sw arlaas an aaytabuj yaa waai
llayden Bros., Doalors In Everything,
a uiann ts risurst a vaa
ft nunu iu rnnmtni
Do our Patrons feel
safo in trading with
Is our house always
Farmers, Att6iitioii !
T. W. LOWREY
Lowrey Millsi Elevators
LINCOLN, : : NEBRASKA,
Has the best of cleaning machinery.
Will buy or clean your grain or handle It on
commission. Ho will gladly quote prices
on grain to all his Alliance friends If they
will send him their address. Bo sure and
write him for terms and quotations. As for
bis responsibility he refers you to any bank
hero, and Bradstreet's or Dunn s reports.
GENUINE CAM CITY
1211 O Street
The Great Cheap StoreJ
Everything sold from 25 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 closing out the remnants of this season's liue of boy's
clothing of oue of the principal eastern houses. These goods were bought for
80c on the dollar. And beginning Monday morning we will offer the following
very low prices:
(rood cloaks for $4. cheap at $8.
33 do.en children's plush hoods at 10
per cent less tnanawnolesale prices,
all bright now goods.
Dress shields 9e. .
Gent's wool hose 10c a pair.
Ladies wool nose 25c a pair cheap at 40.
Tobogiron caps; slightly soiled 15c.
Basting thread, lo a spool.
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 blankets at extremely low
Ladies' fast black knit skirts 50o.
Noyes metal baek ccmb 9c, worth 20c.
Sample line of gents neck-ties, worth
from 50c to $t, choice for 25c.
All wool red underwear, very heavy,
only 50c, worth $1.
Heavy grey underwear JSOc, worth 75c.
Best values in ladies underwear in the
Best values in children's underwear in
Turkish towels 4c.
Towels only 24c.
2 J yards all linen table cloth 90c, worth
Good all silk ribbon Go, worth 20c.
Write to or call on
STATE AGENT. 18m3
P.O. Box 148. Tele. 716.
Cor. 10 and O St. Lincoln, Neb,
Boy's suits $1.00, cheap at $1 .75.
Boy's suits $1.50, worth $2 75.
Koy's suits cz.bu, wortn h im.
Boy's suits $3.00. worth $5.75.
lioy 8 suns sa.ou, wortn 90.00.
Boy's pants at 25c a pair.
Pears' Soap at 10c (on sale Tuesday.)
Vaseline 7o a bottle.
Hooks and Lyes, lc a card.
Curling irous 5c.
Silk thread 4c a spool (100 yds).
Silk twist lea spool.
Pins lo a paper.
Needles lc a paper.
Agate buttons 3c a gross.
Tooth brushes 5o.
Hair pins 2c.
Envelopes 8c a bunch.
Writing paper 120 sheets for 12c,
Bay Rum 12c a pint bottle.
Poker chips 25c a 100.
Lace curtains at less than wholesale
Muslin underwear at loss than whole
Fancy feathers 10c, worth 20o.
Fancy feathers 20c, worth 40c.
Fancy feathers 30c, worth 00c.
Fancy foathers 40c, worth 80c.
Good tips 30c 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 cloaks foi $3. ch'jap at $8.50.
Good cloaks for $3. cheap at $5.50.
It Pays to trade at the Leader.
We wish to impress everyone with the fact that we sell what we advertise at
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 e.d. and come and
see it, the identical article. When other dealers tell you it is impossible, costs
more; don't believe them. ' THE LEADER, (New Store.)
Orders by mail will receive prompt attention.
The Great Cheap Store 1311 0 St. Lincoln, Neb.
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