Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (March 24, 1892)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NER, THURSDAY, MAIL 2!. 1892.
Peocle'l Independent State Conventions.
Tfe'a aopa independent rcnorof the
Mala N-brka lr m)uMW4 loi aaa
trad delara f ran their ereraj eounUw to
mvtl 10 cunTCDttoa at U J of Lincoln.
Thursday June at. 1 at lOa'clorka.m . (or
tba pcrpoa of aelecunt- elf tit dri-t?a at
larra tob Prop National ooareniion. to
be held m Omaha. Seb .July 4. lwf. Aoaalae
to eiect deteprtfe 10 ,,, eon'0"00
be he a at Kearney. Keb.. edBday,AurtiW
SL t. at en cock p. m.. to nominate the
oilowimr a tale officer, via: Governor,
lieutenant governor, lecretary of itaie.lrraa
urer attorney -general auditor .eoinmiaaioDrr
of nubile lande and bullelnra and eunenn
tn dent of pu bite Inau uctloo. The baaia of
reoreeentatson wll' be the fame in bath con
ventione and in UB dcirpsisi ssy act far
both conventlona. or two act of delegate
may be elected aa count lea may determine at
their county confenUo&a.
Tte bacia of repmectatlen will be ore
delicate for every one hundred roteaor ma
jor fraction thereof cut in lwl for Hon. J.
. Kdgerton for Judge of the t upreme court,
which five the following- vote fcj counties:
Adama IS Jefferson 11
Antelope 1U Johnson 7
Banner t Kearney
Blaine 1 Kej-aPaha 4
Boone t Keith 2
Boyd S Kin-. bail I
Box Butte S Knox
Brown 3 Lancaster 32
Buffalo M Liuooln
Butter II Logan '
Can 13 Madison 10
Cedar 7 Merrick
Chase 4 McPbersen 1
Cheyenne 4 Nance
Cherry 5 Nemaha
Clay 14 Nuckolls
Colfax 7 Otoe 14
Custer 1 Perkins
Dakota Pleroa a
Dawtt Phelps 8
Dawson 10 Platte . J
Deael t Peik 11
Dixen Bed Willow T
Dodre 10 Richardson 12
Douglas 6" Kock
Dundy 8 Saline 14
Fillmore 14 Sarpy J
Franklin 7 Saunders 20
Frontier 8 Bootts Biuff f
Furnas 8 Seward S
Gage 18 Sheridan W
Garfield 1 Sherman
Gosper 4 "ioux J
Grant 1 Stanton
Greeley 5 Thayer "
Hall 11 Thomas 1
Hamilton 11 Tbursten 2
Harlan 8 Valley .7
Hayes 3 Washington 7
Hitchcock i Wayne 4
Hooker 1 Webster 10
Holt 11 Wheeler
Howard Tork M
While the committee do not feel it best te
lay down any definite test as to wbe should
be allowed to t ote at the primary elections to
eleot delegates to the various conventions,
as any test would not work equally well in all
localities, yet we would urge upon county
and precinct committeemen, and all having
the primaries in charge, to adopt such rales
and testa as will best secure a fair expression
of the independent voters of the state.
The question of selecting delegates to the
National convention to which the coagrea
slonal districts are entitled Is left to the dls
' triets themselves, either to call congressional
conventions in their respective districts or to
select them by districts at Lincoln at the
state convention, at the fame time the dele-
fiates are selected te represent the state at
We would recommend that no proxies be
allowed at either convention, but that the
delegates present cast the full vote to wbtoa
the state or county is entitled.
We would also recommend that the pri
maries for electing delegates to the Count
conventions be bbldfThursdsy, June 23, mi,
and that the County conventions be held
Saturday, June 26, lm. J. V. Wolfe.
C. H. Pibtm, Chairman.
.. . Beoretarjr, . .
Feople'i Party Convention of Lancaster
County. - ' ' .
Notice is hereby given to the electors of the
People's Party of Lancaster County, Nebras
ka, that there will be a county convention ef
said party held in Lincoln on Friday, June 24,
1892, at 10 o'clock a. m.. for the purpose of
eleotlngthitry-one delegates to attend eaoh of
. the state conventions of the People's party of
Nebraska, to be held at the following time
and places: At Lincoln, Neb., Thursday'
June 30, 1883, to elect delegates to the National
convention; and at Kearney, Nebraska, Au
gusts 1883, to nominate candidates for stats
IBB APPORTIONMENT, '
The basis of representation will be ene vote
for every 15 or fraction cast fer Elias Baker
for Clerk of the District court. Wards and
preciaots will be as follews:
First Ward 0 Middle Cr'k Pre. 3
, Second 11 Mill Cr'k ' 8
Third 18 Nemaba " 8
fourth " 20 North Bluff " 5
Fifth " 28 Oak ." 5
' Sixth ' 15 Olive Branch " 2
Seventh" .12 Panama " 5
Buda Precinct- 6 Rook Creek " fi
Centrville" 7 SaltiUo " 7
Denton " 4 South Pass " 3
Blk - 6 Stevens Creek" 4
Grant 7 Stockton " 4
Garfield ' 4 wveriy " 5
Highland " 2 West Oak " 6
Lancaster," 9 Yankee Hill " 5
Little Salt" 6 West Lincoln " 4
It is recommended that the delegates pres
ent from the several wards and precinctsaiuit
the full vote of the delegation and that no
proxies be allowed.
The primary elections of the several pre
cincts and wards will be held on Wednesday,
June 22, 1812; the hour and place of holding
the same to be fixed upon by the committee
men from each ward and precinct.
It is recommsLded that tne first business of
the count- convention, after permanent or
gani?Miub. be the selection of a county cen
By order of the County Central cdmmlttee
of tne People's Party of Lancaster County,
Nebraska. Wm. Foster,
Stephen Jones, Beo'y. Chairman.
IT MAKES A DUTEBEHCE WHOSE OX
If we remember rightly the partisan
press, all over the state, raised a hue
anfl cry when the candidates of the In
dependent party, for state offices, con
tested the election of the seats of their
opponents, who were not elected but
counted in. It will be remembered that
the legislature, or rather the senate, re
fused to let the contest be heard, know
ing that the contest would succeed. It
violated all precedent, and the constitu
tion itself, in doing so, but the it said
justified the means. ,
Last fall the Independents succeeded
in carrying most of the county offices
and district judgeships, and contest af
ter contest was filed, by old partisan
candidates, but up to date we have
heard of no success, although every op
portunity has been given them to make
a showing. No independent paper has
said they had no right to contest. In
this (Lancaster) county Mr. Waite, the
republican candidate for district clerk,
contested Mr.Baker's seat who was elec
ted by the independents, la Saunders,
Carlson, republican, contested Rand's,
independent, for county clerk. Hamer
contested Uolcomb's election for judge
in the district, Miller contested
Wheeler's election to the judgeship in
another district, and other contests
were instituted, but so f ar'all have been
decided in favor of the independents
elected, and that too after a fair acd
full investigation. All of which causes
us to remark that
"The mills of the god's grind slow.
But they grind exceedingly fine."
THE EAILE0AD REPUBLICAN
John M. Thurston is the attorney of
the U. P. Railroad, the company which
in its construction subsidies land grants
and government backing, to say noth
ing of its coal mine, freight and passen
ger monopoly exactions, has robbed the
people of more millions ttan can be
found outside of congress. Mr. Thurston
is also, very naturally, the western
mouth-piece of republicanism and presi
dent of the national republican leagues.
Saturday evening he addressed the Lin
coln Republican League, or club, of
this city and its friends who chose to
gather 200, or the rv about, of both
sexes. Hit polished political periods
were about the tariff, the only subject
which It is safe fcr the old parties to
In the midst of bis speech be prophe
sied to the young republicans certain
victory, and said:
The party's success was assured, be
can te it was true to its avowed princi
ples, true to Americans, true to its ad
vancement and progress, true to its
power. It was for v. hat is right and
against what is wrong. It believed in
liberty and freedom. It could if neces
sary, stand disaster rather than resort
to dishonest principles.
To all of which, every man who
knows anything about the republican
party locally and nationally, must
answer. Simply political rot. Undilu
ted, abominable rot.
We see a great deal being said in
the old party papers in Kansas about
a fusion of the Democrats and People's
party in this state, but the arrange
ments for this proposed coalition seem
to be under the exclusive management
of the Democratic and Republican
politicians and their organs. The
People's party fellows do not seem to
be in it The laws and customs of
the country recognize the fact that it
takes two to make a bargaia but in
this fusion business in which it is pro
posed that the People's party is to be
a party at interest it don't seem to
be recognized in the deliberations.
In other words, the fusion Is to be ar
ranged ex parte, and when the matter
is all settled the new party folks will
sign up" and the co-partnership will
Well, we shall see. If the rotten
Democratic leaders of Kansas who
sold their party out to the Republi
cans last fall for boodle and for the
purpose of downing the Alliance and
People's party, imagine that the Al
liance and People's party folks are
standing around like young birds with
their mouths open ready to swallow
anything from a worm to a nail, they'll
find their mistake later on.
If there are any persons in the Peo
ple's party who are imbued with the
Idea that they can fix up a fusion with
the Democrats or any other party,
that they can in any way by collusion
and Intrigue with the Democratlo lead
ers fix up a coalition compromise of
any kind, with the expectation that
suoh scheme will be endorsed by our
people, they, too, will find they are
The people's party in Kansas has
passed the point where fusion in any
form will be considered. There is no
need for it It has the confidence of
the people of this state. Its repre
sentatives in the legislature have made
a record that may be pointed to with
pride. Our representatives in con
gress are sustaining themselves nobly
before the country. Our party ranks
are rapidly swelling with recruits
from the old moribund parties, be
cause the principles of the new party
are taking a strong hold upon the
masses, who realize there is no other
way Out of their troubles.
This is no time ' for dallying no
time for temporizing no time to talk
of compromises no time for fusion,
and what is more, the people won't
If there are men in the People's
party ranks to-day who are scheming
with the Democratlo leaders in the ef
fort to effect a fusion, they will find it
is one thing to contract and another
thing to deliver the goods.
There are too many devoted men
and women in Kansas in this cause to
allow the new party to be used by the
hungry, spoils-hunting Democratlo
leaders, and men of the same ilk who
have foisted themselves upon the new
party, for any such base ends.
It is disgusting to think about this
abominable fusion, and it is hard to
find language sufficiently strong to con
the Oonaiiiuer Pay.
The consumer pays all the charges
connected with the production and
distribution of the article that he pur
chases. Under our present sys
tem, interest is added to every article
that is offered for gala Hence it fol
lows, as a logical sequence, that under
this system no person can avoid the
payment of interest by keeping out of
debt Usury is pre-eminently the
curse of our present economic system.
The laws of Moses classed usury as
one of the penal sins and experience
demonstrates that it is a destroyer.
Yet usury sways the scepter in every
Christian country, Such being the
fact is it hot about time for Christian
people to be waking up and Insisting
that the church shall return to the
original teachings of the founder of
Christianity, who "scourged the
money changers (usurers) from the
The Goldendale Courier, Wash.:
Money was never issued" except by
authority of some government and it
would be non-sensible to empower a
government to coin money, without
giving the power to issue. Money is
issued from the mints when coiued It
Is issued from the government when
put into circulation. No purpose
would be served by coining money or
issuing it from the mints without it
could also be Issued from the govern
ment The constitution gives the
power to coin money to the federal
government; on that power to coin,
it has assumed the power to issue.
Two methods of issuance have beet,
adopted by this country, the free coin
age of metals and the national bank
ing system. By the first of thesi
methods, before 1878, the ownar c
the gold and silver bullion could go tc
our mints with his bullion and have i'
coined into money, just as the farmei
goes to the mill and has his wheat
ground Into flour by paying the toll
That was know as "free coinage" and
was the only absolute fair and simple
way of issuing metallic money. In
1873, for shame be it said, a squad of
English bankers duped the congress
of the United States into the demone
tization of silver, and since that day
only gold has been Issued as described.
Much money has gone to the people
through the banking system and few
farmers it has been who have borrowed
direct from banks. Speculators have
done the borrowing, at enormous
rates, always presenting their accounts
to the producer ihea they bid a their
OUR C05GRESSI03AL GLXASESGS.
Tuesday, March 15, Senator Peffer
Introduced a bill to regulate the value
of certain ccins and piece of money, to
give to all sorts cf current money equal
quantities of legal tender, and to pro
hibit and prevent discriminations In
favor of gold coin or bullion as money.
Senator Peffer introduced a bill
March 17 to establish an electrical ex
periment station for the purpose of in
vestigating and determining whether
electricity can be profitably applied as
a motive power In the propulsion of
farm machinery and implements. It
was referred to the committee on
agriculture and forestry.
Representative Harter, of Ohio, the
democrat anti-free silver leader of the
bouse, has been sending to the Grand
Army Posts all over the country re
quests that they petition congress
against the passing of the free coinage
. . : . I 1 - . .
uin. n e notice in toe recurus iue
petitions of some Posts which have re
sponded as requested.
Uwing to pressure oi otner ma.ier we
have cut short the record of interesting
congressional events. Next week, how
ever, eur congressional record reports
will be of unusual interest ana lengtn.
We shall glean for our readers as much
as we think will be of interest in the
tariff debate which occurred last week.
and the free coinage debate of this
week. Able speeches have already
been delivered by Bryan, Dingley,
Scott, Dockery, Ohlpmnn, Rayner,
Ellis, and others.
President Powers has been visiting a
number of the southern and western
counties during the past few weeks,
and although the weather has been very
unfavorable he reports a very Interest
ing tour on the whole and one that will
do good. The interest taken in these
meetings indicates a wide awake spirit
on the part of our people that is very
encouraging for our cause.
State Lecturer Dech has also been in
the field since the St. Louis conference
visiting a number of the Interior coun
ties. His work In Custer, Valley, Daw
son and Lincoln ceunties deserves
special mention. He reports the people
enthusiastic and anxious for more light.
We are sending out a great many re
form books on the orders of the lecturer
and bis assistants that will do much to
enlighten the people on the needs of our
The Alliance educational work will
receive special attention during the
spring ana summer months.
The Money Problem.
One of the most valuable contribu
tions to the money controversy of the
resent time has been made by Mr. J.
urrows, editor of The Farmers' Al
liance,' of Lincoln Neb. It is a reply
to the Century's article entitled "The
Per Capita Delusion." and discusses the
subject of expansion of the currency in
a manner well calculated to make tne
great money lenders of the age uncom
fortable. The pamphlet is firm, able
and convincing. It is for sale oy the
Alliance Publishing Co. of Lincoln Neb.,
at 5 cents a copy, 10 copies for 25 cents,
60 copies 11.00, or 100 copies 11.75. The
political reformer would do well to cir
culate this argument by the millions.
Third Congressional District Nominating
- Convention will be Held at
Norfolk, June a tat.
The independent congressional com-'
mittee of the third district met in Co
lumbus on Wednesday, Mar. 16, on the
call of Chairman Poynter of Boone Co.
and Secretary Jewell of Platte Connty.
June 21st was decided upon as the date
lor Holding tne congressional conven
tion for the purpose of nominating a
candidate for congress, and to elect
four delegates to the national conven
tion. It is recommended that the pri
maries to elect delegates to tne congres
sional convention be held on June 18th,
and the vote on Hadley for regent will
be tne oasis oi representation.
The district was well represented, the
meeting of the committee harmonious
throughout, and plans for a vigorous
campaign were adopted.
Resolution of Condolence.
Whereas. It has pleased God to re
move from our midst Mrs. K. Goshey.
beloved wife of our worthy and re
spected brother, Nlckolas txosney,
therefore be it
Resolved. That we, the members of
Sub-Alliance ProsDeritv. No. 3000. of
Cherry county, hereby extend our
heartfelt spmpathy to our beloved
brother in his affiction;
Also that this resolution be furnished
The Farmers' Alliance for publica
tion. F. F. Bbockett, Pres.
Carl Welleb, Secretary.
March 11, 1892.
Addresses of Co-operative Stores
Mr. A. Dickerson, Litchfield, Sher
man codntv Neb., requests that the ad
dresses of all co-operative stores in the
state be sent to him. The object is mu
tual advantage. Mr. Dickerson is the
Alliance member of the legislature from
Sherman county and one of our best
Grand Ratification Meeting.
At K of L. hall 1819 O street, on Sat
urday evening, March 20th, at 7:80 to
ratify the action of the St. Louis con
ference. The meeting will be held un
der the auspices of the I. C. C. Several
of the prominent speakers of the peo
ple's party will be present and address
the people on the leading issues of the
day. All are cordially invited to be
present. By order of Committee.
J. W. Embeeson
S. T. Kent,
W. L. Cundiff,
F. L. Mart.
A full line of flower ane garden seeds
at Griswold's Seed Store, 140 South 11.
400 Farms in Nebraska
For sale at from 18 to 820 per acre.
These farms have been taken for loans
made on them and must be sold. All
clear of incumbrance; only a small pay
ment down required; balance long
time, at 7 per cent annual interest. We
give description and price of a few:
80 acres, Jefferson county, 4 miles
from Endicott, 60 acres fenced, stone
house, watered by well and spring,
price 115 per acre.
96C acres, Thayer co., 5 miles from
Hebron; 115 per acre.
Ranch in Custer co., 2,860 acres; 16
160 aeres, Keya Paha co., 13.50 per
100 acres, Howard co., 2 miles from
Elba; 910 per acre.
161 acres. Banner co.. 13 per acre.
Other bargains in farm lends in
Nebraska, Kansas and bonth Uakota.
Call and see us, or write for catalogue.
Loans made at the lowest rates on farm
and city property. Seip & Setbolt,
Cor. 27th and Vine SU., Lincoln, Neb,
Send for catalogue of Grhrwold's gar
den and flower seeds, 140 South 11th.
Tt Progressive Society.
This society meets at Academy of Mu
sic hall, corner 13th and L streets, at S
p. m., Sunday. Last Sunday Mr. Clark
read a very interesting paper on frater
nity as taught in the New Tertanient by
Jesus Christ Next Sunday Mr. Max
well will read a paper on the prohibi
tion of the liquor traffic. Discussions
follow the paper. All are invited.
Bart Connty Finnen' Alliance.
The Burt County Farmers' Alliance
will meet at Tekamah April 7. VJ at
1 o'clock p. Oi.
The installation of officers, and other
necessary business will come before the
meeting, therefore it will be well that a
full delegition be present.
Alliance president and lecturer are
requested to be present and receive the
unwritten work. Delegates will please
come supplied with proper credentials.
All members are especially Invited to
attend and have importaut subjects to
place before the meeting.
J T. Blackstoke, Pres.
Frank Roth. See.
To the lecturers and presidents of
oub-Alliances In Jefferson Co., Neb.:
There will be a meeting of the presi
dents and lecturers cf the Sub-Alliances
of this county at Fairbury. Neb , April
2, 189J. for receiving the unwritten
work cf the order. Meeting to be at 2
p. m. at the regular meeting place of
tne uounty Alliance.
Mattie D. Bower, L. Chapman.
Saline County Alliance,
The quarterly meeting of the Saline
County Farmers' Alliance will be held
at Wilbur on March 20th. W. H. Tal
cott of Johnson Co. is expected to be
present and address the Alliance. A
full attendance is desired.
M. J. MuBPHr. Peter Roeser.
The name of E. F. Stephens, Nebras
ka's leading nurserymen Is well known
to all our readers and the Crete nurse
ries is recognized as the pioneer in this
line, throughout the entire west Oar
readers csn rest assured that any
orders given them will have prompt
attention ana receive satisfactory re
turns. Mr. Stephens has the largest stock In
thu west, selected with special reference
to our soil and climate, and can satisfy
the most critical. Call on him or write
for what you want, and remember The
f AR1IERS ALLIANCE.
Do not fail to call nt Griswold's Seed
Store before leaving town, 140 South
W. F. Wright, assistant state lecturer
of the Alliance, will speak at Ulyses,
Butler Co., Neb., Thursday evening
7:80 p. m., March 81. At school house
near Unas, smith's, April 1st, 7:80 p. m
Garrison's, April 2, 7;80 p. m. Every
A complete line of fresh and
thoroughly reliable seeds at Griswold's
seed store, 140 south llth.
Geo. G. Crose of South Dakota, the
manager lor several years oi the Alli
ance business association of that state
was in Lincoln one day last week. He
was here conferring with State Agent
namey concerning business arrange
ments looking toward more effective
co-operation on the part of the north
For Sale, Six Light Brahma 'Felch
strain cockerels. Also L. B. S. L. Wyan
dott and B. P. Rock eggs. Address, .
(39tf) S. B. Morehead, Albion, Neb.
All klnHa nt mrHan ' AaM mil flnwat
seeds at Griswold's' Sand Rtnrn lid
The Population of Lir.oo'n la about n mn
and we would say at least one-half are
troubled with spme affection of the Throat
and Lungs, as those oomplalnts are, according-
to statistics, more numerous thai others.
we wouia advise an our readers not to neir
leot the opportunity to eall on their druggist
and a-et a bottle ef Kemn's Balaam for th
Throat and Lungs. Trial site. free. Large
uutuea wo ana i. 001a oy an aruggists. X i-om
GROUND :-: OIL:-: CAKE
U now used by the largest feeders of stock and
sheep in Nebraska.
No other food will produce the same results, and a trial will convince you of ltt
merits. It is especially good for
HOGS, SHEEP, AND YOUNG CATTLE. .
Price in ton lots $22.00. Price In less than ton lots f 1.25 per 100 pounds.
Write for particulars.
We can now ship car lots in Nebraska at corn rates, which saves from 50cts ic
11.50 per ton, according to location. 85m2
WOODMAN UNSEED OIL WORKS, OMaha. Nebraska.
FEET OF DRY PINE
At our Chicago yard, and mills
Send us an Itemized Bill for Deli vered Price.
Orders from Farmers' Alliances
tir GEO. WOODLEY, 242
Mention Th Fambrs' Alliahcs.
A. J. REGBY & CO.,
1025 0 ST.,
Real Estate Loans and Collections!
CHEAP LANDS IN KANSAS AND NEB.
Address them for Bargains of all Kinds.
J. L. MACK, Attorney.
1 X W
M M Main.
Market steady) fair demand with prices
H'Hi-4 0TV84 25.
cows-si tv.(.j m.
Bl'TTHBK 8T8ER3-f3 0OJ SO.
CALVEd It 34.
Hay and Grain.
The quotations on wheat, oats, and oorn In
dicate about what Is paid at the elevators.
The mills pay a trine more tor wheai aa toe
supply tb. Ie
WHKAV Wo.lPprlna-.S&c; No. 1, 600.
OAT0-N0. white, ZS&Xe.
H A V Prairie, bulk, II 00&500; baled, IS 00
LARD By the tie ree. 7ec.
HAM Sugar cured, Mlitc: boneless. Stf
BACON Breakfast, lCc: side, He.
DHIF.D REEF Hcby the barrel.
Lancaster County Alliance
Holds its regular meetings at K. of L
Hall, Lincoln, Neb., the first Friday ef
each month at 2 p. m.
Wm. Foer. Secretary,
Light Brahma Eggs
From mv mammoth prize winning birds
ta.00 per 13. For description of my
mating address with stamps If conven
ient. (51) F. G. Yl LE, Lincoln, Neb.
See advertisement of ground oil cake
on page seven. 85ni3
Will retail 200 photograph albums at
wholesale prices. U. M. Leighton, 145
S. 10th st. 25 tf
Pure Bred Pocltrt. White Plym
outh Rock. White Games Partridge
Cochins. Toulouse Geese, White Hol
land Turkeys, White Guineas, Pekin
Ducks. Eggs in season. Prices low.
W, A. Bates, Jr.,
Fremont, Neb.- 86 tf
A Serioua Fall
In prices of fine stationery, albums,
soaps, perfumery and all goods, at C.
M. Lelghton's, 145 8. 10th st. 5tf
Of short-hand, type-writing and tele
graphy is offering superior facilities for
acquiring a found practical training in
these arts. If you are contemplating
attending a school of this kind it will be
to vour interest to call on or address
them at 1186 O street, Lincoln, Neb. 83
A choice' article of clean Flax Seed
for sale at Alliance State Agency, at
lowest market price for cash. 88tf
J. W. Hartlet.
DR. J. 8. EATON,
239 South llth St., Lincoln, Neb.
rllUIICS 66 Residence.
Special attention given to diseases of
women and oriUclal surgery, including
piles, fistula, etc. Operations done by
the painless method. Calls attended In
country promptly. 83ml
S. C. BROWN LEGHORNS
In the western
Karl per setting of
16.ll.Stl. IS ChlckS 4
to S davs old ex Bress-
ed la a aeat, light cage,
witn nen teat pawned tnen
at li.60. W. J. HIOKOX,
Aims, nee. .
paper. 41tf jg
LUMBER ETC, ETC.
in Wisconsin and Minneapolis.
Solicited. Write us for pricelist.
South Water St Chicago, III.
BUSY BEE' WASHER
to rwn iter wd do better wrk tbu My ether Id the world.
MOMMr. WHUni trll wti aav itaer BochiM. wtrrutod
tor are yort ua noooy rem mm ii doi entirety MuiTMtor. Fin toy
Mb. ftorM Umo, moy b4 tlotbefl. Jut tho msvohiD lor Isvliii who
r nt r itrD. Those an da of ladlea who used bt hire their wuhlni
4ot, ftowaatf tbitpenby di1d tt "Hfg Y BKK" WANUEE. Bat
yoor itro&fiii, BtaUh, listo, olotfeM kod bomt by lurrettuf only & Id thla
BaokiM. Don t kep the WMber ibIm it tnlu job. We sir rcMfislbl
mm4 . J vat whftt My. Wo IbtIm yo to tnToaUt tloroug blj
voforo rlaktot oont. Wo will forfeit $100 te ojiyoBt who will ororo that WO
tror rofooea too rail ojdoudI to fc diouUafied parobuer.
lAfllTft WMTriV,1T7ir. KxtlnolTt territory. Moor
AMM I 9 Iff All I tU if" 1100 M 200 BMBIB.
Lody Agcau sro vory Moeoufnj. Turner and tbolr wlvto Bttko 100 lc 400
during wiato. oat ibtbmt id Mitaoan ooia bud. rrw v. ntmpio (ran tiio
MthooodotJrtof anyone-, only U. Also olebrmUd PK.V WlUNtlEKS
and other antral houoobold or licit at lowoot wbotooalo nrloo. Wo rofkr to our P.M.
Am. Ei.O.. or edttor of thU paper. Writ for eatalomio and terms
iake ;nlt Mru vu.f 199 tart lithS1..tHltlr.
CRETE NURSERIES, ESTABLISHED 1872.
Offers a choico stock of Trees and plants suited to Nebraska, also Nnrtery
grown Seedlings snited to timber claims. SaiiAfactlon guaranteed. Direct trade
secures careful selection. That we have tested what wo offer to sell, and send
varieliei that will baer freely Is evidenced bj Our Own Crop Of 1.300
bushela of Apples and 800 bushels Of Cherries grown in 1S91.
u Abo try onr Yellow Dent Seed Corn, yielding in 1891 One-hundred
and five bushels and forty pound per acre. . Price il.oo per boskeV
sacked freo in two busbel lots. Address for catalogue, 41-4t
E. F. STEPHENS, -
1017 & 1019 O St. ,
Wish to announce
Are now in, and
STYLE and PRICE.
They have the
Hats, Gaps and
Constat your best interests and call on or
address them at head office in Lincoln or
branch houses at Beatrice, Grand Island, Falls
uity, weeping water
1017 AND 1019 OST.,
A Great Reduction of
Glass, Chinaware, Crockery, Light and
Heavy Hardware Department.
The biggest drive in hatchets it has
ever been your good fortune' to behold.
Asolidcnst steel hatchet, warranted,
that sells for II every where. cOnly 23c.
White wash brushes, lOo each. Also
a fine line of kalsomlning brushes'.
The Western Wash Machine, 13.50.
Peerless wringer, regular price $5.00,
our price $2.15.
Wooden bowels 8c each.
Wash boards, 9c each.
Dinner sets, 17.68, worth 125.
Copper bottom wash boilers, 59c.
Milk and butter crocks, 5c per gal. '
Cups and saucers, 83c per set.
Dinner platei, 15c per set.
Folding ironing tables, 05c each.
Clothes baskets, 50c each.
Clothes hampers, 80c.
Madame Streeters flat irons, 8 irons,
1 handle and stand, 90c.
Solid copper tea kettles, $1,15 regular
Scrub brushes 5c each.
All colors fancy sheaf paper.24 sheets
Metal top syrup pitchers, 5c.
3 ring clothes bars, 59c.
BA I DEW IDS
Special Attention to Mail Orders.
Hayden Bros., Dealers
OBTAIN . CHICAGO -.
The way to do this is to ship your Butter, Poultry, EKKS, Yea.
Hay. Crain. Wool. Hides, Beans, Broom Corn. Green and
Dried Fruits. Vegetables, or anything you have to us. The fact that you
may have been selling these articles at borne for years, is no reason that you
should continue to;do so, if you can find a better market. We make a specialtT
of receiving shipments direct from ARMERS AND PRODUCERS. mJ
probably have the largest trade in this way of any house in this market. "Wist
you are looking around for the cheapest market in whioh to buy your goods, and
thus economizing in that way, it will certainly pay you to give seme attention to
the best and most profitable way of disposing of your produce. We invite tor
respondence from INDIVIDUALS, ALLIANCES, CLUBS, and all organizations who de
sire to ship their produce direct to this market. If requested, we will send you
free of charge our daily market report, shipping directions and .such information
as will be of service to you, if you contemplate shipping. When so requested
proceeds for shipments -will be deposited to the eredit of the shipper with any
wholesale house in Chicago. Let us hear from you. -
Summers, Morrison & Co.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS 175 South Water St., CHICAGO,
JUfercnce: MaUopoUtao National Bank. Chicago.
- - Crete, Nebraska.
Lincoln, Neb. ,
tbat tbelr stock, of
are unsurpassed for
largest line of
IN THK WEST.
Prices for this Week.
Bedsteads $1.95, any size, worth $2.50
Bedsteads $2, any size, worth 12. 85.
Bedsteads 12.75, worth $3.50.
Bedsteads $3.25, worth $4.
Bedsteads $3.85, worth $4.50.
Bedsteads $4.50, worth $5,85.
Bedsteads $5.50, worth $6.25.
These are good beds, all of them, ana
made of hard wood. The beds from
$3.25 up are oak.
Springs and mattresses at the same
low price, which enables us to do a
Bed room suits, maple, 16th century
finish, $10.50. 3-piece suits, $14 50 and
$15.50. Cheval suit, $19. Other suits
at $18.50 and $19. Oak suite at tob,
$27, $29, $80 and $35.
We carry Just as good furniture as
any furniture house in Neb., bnt our
prices are lower.
Bed lounges at 18.50, $10.50, 113,50,
$13 and $15. All have woven wir
Center tables at $1.25, $1.50. $1.95,
$2.25, $2.85, $3, $4, $5, 16; up to $11. All
first class goods.
Book cases in great variety.
Fine line of oak extension tablet,
latest styles, any price you wish.
We undersell them all on chain an
us ana name mis raper.
PRICES -. FOR x YOUR
Powered by Open ONI