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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1892)
TOE FAKMEKS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY, MAU.3I, 1802-
DIDS'T WX TILL IDU E0?
It has been claimed by many demo
crats that there tu bo room or use for
a Peoples' or third party. That the prin
ciple of the independent party, while
they were all right, would he champion
ed and put Into law, by the democratic
party. That the present Congress would
prove this assertion by passing a free
coinage of silver bill, in the house,
" where the democrats have a large ma
jority, and while it aiignt be defeated
in the senate or vetoed by a republican
president the democrats would show,
to the toilers of the land, that it was
their friend, and was going to give them
relief. We have no doubt many of them
, thought so, and may still be hugging
such a delusion, bat there is no hope,
and has not been for years to the read
ing thinking man, of either of the old
parties doing anything of the kind. It
has not been demonstrated.
A few pays ago the silver bill was un
der discussion in Congress and was
about to be passed to a vote, when
a motion was made to lay it on the ta
ble, and in & democratic house with
nearly fifty majority and more than a
dozen republicans voting not to table
the bill, it took the speaker himself to
save it from being tabled and lost, in
It is however defeated and will now
never come to a vote. This shows how
the democrats are going to give the re
lief demanded by the independent party.
O no. there is no hope from either ol
the old parties, and the sooner it is fully
understood the better for the people
They are both in the interest and under
the control of the money power.
CHAIEMAN WOLFE INTERVIEWED
The chairman of the State com
mittee of the peoples' independent party
of Nebraska has nothing distingue in his
appearance. He does not remind one
of Bonaparte, Bismarck, Beau Bruni
mell or Tom Majors. He dresses in
plain gray and might be mistaken for
any common despised "hayseed" by the
plug-hatted politicians of the legal fr
ternity. But it is not safe to size him
. ud in a hurry. . Behind the keen kindly
eyes is a splendid development of
highly cultivated "gray matter." Our
brainy chairman was graduated with
honor from the same college which
Judge Gresham attended, and besides
being a classical scholar is one of the
best read and most widely informed
men in Nebraska. He has been a law
. yer and a successful practitioner at the
bar, but the business did not agree
with his conscience, so he gave it up for
. farming and stockraising.
While at Omaha last Saturday in
company with secretary Pirtle a World-
Herald reporter found him and that pa
per piints the fol o ing interview which
we consider well worth reprinting for
our readers. Mr. Wolfe expressed
himself as perfectly satisfied with the
outlook tor the people's party and
"I am fully aware of the fact that the
election this fall will be very hotly con
tested. It is a national election, and is
going to be one, the like of which has
not been seen in many Tears, if ever be
fore, in this country. Every factor will
be brought into play, every argu
ment will be exhausted, and every
engine of political power will be put
in motion by the two old parties, to de
feat the people's movement, both state
and national. They have many advan
tages over us. They have the money.
They have the metropolitan press.
They control the'telegraph lines. They
have more men of acknowledged ability
: and national reputation, and yet we are
not without means and papers, and
men who are the peers of any in the
Our chief reliance, however, is in the
justness of our cause. You know it is
said that "Thnce armed is he who has
his quarrel just." We are going into
this tight to win on merit. -You may
Hsay what you please, and preach total
depravity as mucb as yu like, but there
are more good men, and more good in
all men than some are willing to give
mankind credit for. I find that the
more I mix with men, and especially
with the common people, the prouder I
am that I am a man. All that is needed
in my opinion, is to make the cam
paign on the broad principles ol exact
and equal justice to all men. Give
every man an equal chance in the race
of life, and you nave solved the whole
difficulty. We are prepared to show
that such is not, at the present time,
the case, and with facts and figures, and
with the law of fair play, and with the
inborn principle of eternal justice in
every human breast, we know we
ought to win, and, if our people don't
do like so many of them did last fall,
stay at home oi election day, we must
and will win. I speak this, however,
more with reference to our own state
election. Ol course if the indepeudent
party cannot win in Nebraska in can
win nowhere, or at least in but very
While Mr. Wolfe stoppod to catch a
fresh breath the reporter slipped in the
question, "Who are your people going
to nominate for governor here in
To which he replied, "I don't know,
and the matter if; giving me very little
uneasiness or concern. As chairman of
the state committee I have avoided
even expressing any personal prefer
ence. The fact of it 'is, I have no per
sonal choice between men as such. I
have urged, and shall continue to urge,
upon our people the absolute necessity
of nominating the entire state ticket
with reference to the fitness of each
candidate for his particular office, and
above all his ability to get there after a
iong and hard fight, which I am sure is
before us. It is going to be no child's
play. The man who wins will richly
deserve his hard earned laurels, and the
man to win must be considered worthy
of them from start to finish. Whatever
may be said beforehand I have confi
dence to believe that when the conven
tion assembles at Kearney on the 3d of
August, that every consideration will
be burried out of sight, except, only j
the best interest (including the success) ;
.of the party in November; and that be
will be named to head the ticket, who
can and will lead us to victory, and it
- matters but little, to me, what his name
may be or in what part of the state he
"I am aware that so Be have already
begun to say, aSof old, that they are for
Paul, and others for Apollos, and others
for Cephas, hit I am for the crucified
people first and individuals afterward."
. "Then you don't wish to name any
one as the probable candidate?"
"No. It is yet thro months until the
convention meet?, and that is plenty of
Uoii for the friends of all the candidate
now rpoken of to murder their choice
and make it necessary to go to the
woods for a candidate."
"Well, what have you to say of the
national convention that meets here on
the 4th of July?'
"1 can say this much, that Omaha
will be surorised at the magnitude of
the gathering that will be within her
gates at that time. I doubt wbeiher
you people here begin io realize what
that meeting will be. In my opinion it
will bring to Omaha from Nebraska
aloue W.ouO peopie. Manyuftaesa, of
course, will not remain during the
entire convention, but our people are
becoming enthusiastic and thousands
of them will want to come and see and
help swell the crowd. A great many
will come in their wagons and bring
their tents and camp on the grounds,
and let me say now that Omaha's gen
erosity and capacity to take care of a
convention will be fully tested, and if
she does it to the satisfaction of our
people (and they will not be hard to
saiisfy) she need never be afraid to
invite the naiional convention of acy
other party to come and see her."
"What, Mr. Wolfe, do you think of
the ticket? Who will they likely nomi
nate?" "That is very doubtful just now. but
as I am not chairman of the national
committee I could geess more freely
than on the state ticket, but it would be
a mere gue . There is but little doubt
in my mind, that L. L.'Polk will be up
on the ticket, but most likely for second
place. Weaver is. probably jnst now,
the most talked of for first place. Don
nnely is also spoken of. and has many
friends; and both are strong and able
men, but ' I wouid pi rsue the same
policy in making a national ticket that
I would in making a state ticket. 1
would look for elements of strength
There is one man in this country who,
if he would take the position, and I be
lie v be would, would in my opinion be
stronger than any other. He is a man
I knew in his boyhood, was with him in
college, and knew fcim to be a great big,
awkward, big-footed, big-hearted, big
brained, honest young man, and I have
watched his career ever since, almost
most forty years, and never knew him
to make any serious mistakes. He is
not identified as I know of with our
movement and is in no sense a politici
an, but is rooted end grounded in the
principles of .justice, and is one of the
few, if not the only, judge now upon
the benoh who has preserved, spotless,
his judicial ermine. I mean, and could
mean, no one else but Walter Q. Gres
ham. It is true ' I am talking some
what at random, not having seen or
spoken to Judge Gresham for thirty-five
years or more, nor had any correspond
ence with him in all that time, and yet
I mention his name (simply as an ex
ceptionally strong man under all thecir
cu instances surrounding us at this time.
We need a man in the north to do for
the republican party what we believe
Polk can do for the democratic party in
the south to draw away its strength and
add to our own. No other man stands
in position to do this and has the same
power and influence to do it to the same
extent as Judge Gresham in my humble
opinion, If he could accept the position
and make the race. With Gresham and
Polk I would feel almost confident of
success. In any event, however, I shall
"And then with Ignatius Donnelly as
secretary of state and James B. Weaver
secretary of the treasury, etc., wouldn't
we be in it, though?"
L. P. Cummins in our contributors'
department inside shows those whose
"knows" control their toes the woes of
noseJeading. Wisdom and fun with
puns are to the listener inextricably
mingled. Watch bis spelling.
What .is Politics?
I received a letter from one of the
readers of The . Alliance requesting
me to write an ar'le on the following
subject. What is pontics? Politics is
the highest science known to mankind.
It is a science of cuch importance an d
magnitude that all other sciences as
compared witn using lutoinsignincaBce
roluics is the science or parent ol gov
ernment and government is the protec
tor and parent of the prosecution and
execution of all other sciences. With
honesty in politics we could have hon
esty in government and with honesty in
government we could make great
strides in the progress ol all other
sciences that benefit the hu
man race, it was politics that drove
many of our forefathers from the Eurq
pean countries. .It was politics that
caused the declaration ol independence
to be signed by those.grand old patriots.
"the forefathers at our country." it was
politics that earried on the war that
gave us our freedom from England. It
was politics that elected George Wash
ington president. It was through poli
tics that Andrew Jackson destroyed
. . J . . I TT !. I
uiai gieeu-eyeu uiuusiei, me uuneu
States national bank and. it was through
politics that it was reestablished. It was
through politics that the national debt
was established; that the greenback was
depreciated; that the bonds were made
payable in gold; the eredic strengthening
act passed; that the colored man was
made free; thatrtne union was saved;
that silver was demonetized and the
panic of '72 brought about. It is through
politics that the two old parties have
kept the people divided on the tarm
question, which is of no importance as
compared with the money, land and
transportation questions, and it is
through politics that the people's inde
pendent party intends ta send honest
men to the W bite House, and men to
congress who will enact law that will
be lor tne oenenr of tne wnoie people.
Yes it is through politics that our eivili
zation has its very existence, for without
politics we would be a wild savage
tribe. My dear reader if you search the
world over you will find no science of
such magnitude as the scienoe of peli-;
tics, and our people will never have their .
rights, will never be real free men un
til we thoroughly, through political ac-'
tion, establish honest in polities.
D. Clem Deatek.
A New Paper for Chase County.
Bditok Farmers Alliance: A
stock company was organized in imper
ial battvaay with a oapital of czdoo to
publish a people's independent paper in
that place. The stock is being taken by
the farmers of Chase county and nearly
11200 is already subscribed. J. W. Mar
tin, county Judge of Chase county, will
be the editor aud Rev. J. M. Eads of
the M. E. Church will be business man
ager. Both are stalwart independents.
And the paper will doubtless ably rep
resent the cause of the people versus
monopoly. It will be called the Peo
Zultra Capital la OMahaa.
Oklahoma City,- Okk., March 29.
Articles of incorporation were filed with
the secretary of the territory for fhe
Sapnlpa and Oklahoma City railroad.
The starting point of tfce proposed rail
road will be from Waggoner, north of
Muskogee, running in a southwesterly
direction to Oktehdma City. The length
of the line will be 200 miles, and the
charter stipulates for the oomplettoB ef
the road within wee years.
A Llt!e Ixpkaation.
GtaHOK. Neb., March 85. "W
Ei'iTOR Alliakck: As Fred Gubser
aks for an explanation, and seems to
doubt our statements publiehed in Tub
Alliance of Neb 4th. (see Alliance of
Feb. 21th) W will cheerfully explain,
thinking that by comparing votes with
farmers in different pans of the state,
we may leara something. He asks why
I advise a farmer to keep 40 steers,
when I with 100 acres pasture only have
"Do not as I do, but as I tell you to
do," if yo would be prosperous. I think
it wouid enhance your profit. We
stated that we had 46 head of cattle, aud
might have added; 37 are lousy steers,
and we ought to have 80 head to utilize
all the rough feed for which there is no
The balance on hand Jan. 4, Dl was
nut mixed with the crops of 11. All
available cash was paid out while rais
ing the crops ot HI, and that was more
than the crops of SW. We started eight
years since, with 160 acres of land, $350
personal property, and no family ex
cept little L W ilh the closest economy
1 have been enabled to save only about
$100 per annum, on an average, pre
vious to last year, which being placed
on the farm in necessary improvements
and added to rise in land, makes a total
perhaps, of 200 per year. We fully
agree with Bro. Gwbaer that National
banks evidently pay better; but we know
a man who placed a mortgage on his
farm to take stock in a state bank and
we don't know how he would have ever
naid off the morteaee had be not re
ceived a back pension. 'He hasn't re
ceived enough dividend In seven years
ta pay taxes.
We will make affidavit to al! state
ments we have published, ' if desired.
with the explanation that the corn was
estimated by measurement and there
was an item of H0 received for butter
and eggs, whiiih we left out, While st
may seem strange to G. that a dis
abled man can run 240 acre farm with
93 acres in cultivation, it seems equality
strange to us, that an ablebodied man
with two large boys, and farm horses,
should require e1 hired hand to help till
100 acres. It ia also strange that he
should pay 127 interest ia one verx, on
1200 at per -cent. While admitting
that two men and a woman ought to
earn WOO per year besides all expenses,
we don't know exactly what the Aver
age farmer would do, to make it, if he
If a niau works for himself, er any
body else, and earns tlOOO and few ex
penses are 500. then his income would
be $300. ut if his wages were figured
in his expenses, as G. has It, then he
would be 4n ebt $1600.
Store and blacksmith bill '$109
shows the economy of farmers, is eure
ly cheap enough for a family of eight
W hat would our city cousins think of
living on 41.00 per month. BntKc. said
his "family cousisted of five persons,
two boys, one woman, three girleyour
self and one employee--). Count again
Brother, before making affidavit.
lu conclusion; we know a dkdbled
man who has successfully conducted a
farm of 470 acres for several years, and
he has made more money than many of
his ablebodied neighbors.
B. O. Chatkan.
Endows tthe St. Louis Conference Action.
The following resolution was passed
at a regular meeting of Enterprise Al
liance. No. 2041. March 18. Wxi y a
Jieeoiud, That we heartily endorse the
action. of the St. Leuis conference, its
platform and address..
J. G, Blaskb, Pres.
S. H. Gove, Sec'y.
State lecturer Dech at North Platte.
Nobsih Platte, Neb. March 21 i02.
Editor Alliance: Hon. W. H.
Dech addressed a large crowd of peo
ple at the court house in this place last
Saturday evening on the questions of
tlvn Hit nnH wm liatnnod tn witk reat
attention. His talk was very interest
ing una BiMH Uuwve nuu iciumuuijuiihh
from pirtisanism. The people wore so
interested that they were loth to iiro
even after being dismissed. The meet
ing was presided over by Rev. H..
Hartley who opened with a few very
appropriate and telling remarks.
r. r. jji.
Namaha County Alliance,
The Nemaha County Farmers' Alli
ance will hold its regular uuarterly
meeting at Auburn, April 9th, at 10 a.
m. All Sub. Alliances should have
their report and dues in by that date to
insure them representation.
G. . HUNTIMCTON, 1). Bi . JONES.
Nebraska Grown Seeds.
Nebraska is famous the world over as
a seed growing state ranking third in
the union in this industry. Among our
seed growers none are more widely
or favorably Known than Delano Bros.,
of Lee Park, Neb. This firm has built
up a large and successful business, and
make practical tests of all new varieties,
thus proving their value before offering
them to their patrons. They Rsue a
neat and attractive catalogue, and offer
to Alliances wholesale prices on club
orders. They desire a large patronage
from the people of this state. Write
them for a catalogue and mention The
Gage County Alliance.
The regular quarterly meeting of the
Gage County Farmers' Alliance will be
held at Beatrice on April th. A
meeting of the presidents and lecturers
of the Sub-Alliances of county for the
purpose of receiving the unwritten work
will also be held in Beatrice on the
An eflort will be made to have one of
the state lecturers present, and no pains
will be spared to have these meetings
interesting and instructive, and it is
earnestly desired that every Alliance be
represented, and that all officers be
present. Ed. Arnold, Pres.
Ur. B. REYNOLDS, Secy.
Our readers who desire to improve
the siee and raise the standard of their
poultry should read the adv't of Mrs.
Ross D. Rand in this issue. Krzs
from the popular Light Brahma chick
ens are offered at hard time prioes.
Mrs. Rand also breeds White Guineas
and Bronze Turkeys, and can be relied
on as a poultry fancier of large experi
ence. Remember The Faeubbs' Alli
ance in ordering
Do not fail to call at Griswold's Seed
Store before leavyig town, 140 South
W. F. Wright, assistant state lecturer
of the Alliance, will speak at Uiyee?,
Butler Co., Neb., Thursday evening
7:30 p. m., March 81. At school house
near Chas. smith's, April 1st. 7:30 p. m.
Garrison's, April 2, 7:30 p. m. Every
t i . i -
A full linA nf ItflvAr ana irmvrian naailu
at Griswold's Seed Store, 140 South 11.
Soma Fosaaa Paopla
Allow aoagh to tu until It (oU beyond tfaa
rexcb of a eclnc. Thar oftaa ui "Oh if
will wear wir," but tn hi oat aaa tt wear
tbemawar. Cairid taoybalnaucMto try taa
luoeeaiful Bediotae Jealled Keiaa'i Balsam
which is auiu an a voaiura gnarante to oure,
tner would lmnidiate!r see ta axcelent ef
fect after taking tbe Brat deae Piioa iOe and
1. Trial (lMfiM. At all drag-fiita', (WatC.
Local M IMnni
Market steady; fair demand with prioes
HH)S H Vu
CO WTO ft tllurj Ml.
BCTCHKK Sl'BKKS f3 M.
Hay and Grain.
The anotatlon on wheat. oat. and corn In-
6!eate a!out what ia paid at tbe elevator.
The nullipara trifle more for wneat a the
whkat No. I fprin, nao; no.s,uo.
OATS No. 8 white. &:o.
RYE No. J. JutodU.
H A Y Prairie. bulk, f I 00&SOO: baled. (S 08
LARD B the tterce, ?o.
HAM Sugar cored, luuAlSo: boneless, H
BACON-Bmrirfaat, 8W10c; tide, 7M(SVa
DK1KD BREF Hobr the barrel.
Lancaster County AUiavae
Holds its regular meetings at K. of L.
Hall, Lincoln, Neb., the first Friday of
each mouth at i p. m.
Wm. Foster. Secretary,
Sort Count j Farmer' Alliance.
The Burt County Farmers' Alliance
will meet at Tekamah April 7. M2 at
I o'clock p. m.
The installation of officers, and other
necessary business will come before tbe
meeting, therefore it will be Well that a
full delegation be present.
Alliance presidents and lecturers 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 important subject to
place before the meeting.
J. T. Blackstone, Pres.
Frank Roth, See
See advertisement of ground oil cake
on page seven. 85in2
'Will retail 200 photograph albums at
wholesale prices. C. M. Leighton. 145
6. 10th st. 15 tt
All kinds of garden, field and flower
seeds at Griswold's Seed Store, 140
A Serious Fall
In prices of ine stationery, albums.
soaps, perfumery and ail gtmla, at C.
M. Leiehton's, 143 S. 10th st. Soli
Light Brahma EfC
From my mammoth price winning birds
2.00 per IS. For description of my
mating address with stamps If conven
ient. 51) F. i: Yule, Lincoln, Neb.
:PckeBr (Poultry. White Plym
outh Bock. White Games Partridge
Cochins. Tonleuse Geese, White Hol
land Turkeys, White Guineas, Pekia
Ducks. Ergs m season. Prices low.
W, A, Bates, Jr.,
i Fremont, Neb. 80 U
Of short-hand, type-writing and tele
graphy is offering superior facilities for
acquiring a sound practical training in
these arte. If you are contemplating
attending a school of this kind it will be
to your interest to call on or address
them at 1188 O street,. Lincoln, Neb. 82
A. X RIGBY & CO.,
Si!f 10250 ST.,
Real Estate Loans and Collections.
CHEAP LANDS IN
Address them for Bargains of all Kinds.
J. L. MACK, Attorney.
DO YOU BUY
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.
A.solid cst steel hatchet, warranted,
that sells for II every where. cOnly 23c.
White wash brushes, 10c each. Also
a fine line of kalsoinining brushes.
The Western Wash Machine, 13 SO.
Peerless wringer, regular price 15.50,
our price 12.15.
Wooden bowels 3c each .
Wash boards.-ac each.
Dinner sets, S7.C3, worth $25.
Copper bottom wash boilers, 50c.
Milk and butter crocks, 0c per gal.
CnpB and saucers, 33c per set.
Dinner plates, 15c per set.
Folding ironing tables, 95c each.
Clothes baskets, 50c each.
Clothes hampers, 80c.
Madame Slreeters flat irons, 3 irons,
1 handle and stand, 90c.
Solid copper tea kettles, 81,15 regular
Scrub brushes 5c each.
All colors fancy sheaf papcr,24 sheets
Metal top syrup pitchers, 5c.
3 ring clothes bars, 59c.
M.X1M. XMJMJim UXIKJKj
Special Attention to Mail Orders.
"Write us and name this Paper.
Hayden Bros., Dealers inEvrything6,0:
S35,000 STOCK OP DRY 00DS FOR
FOURTEEN THOUSAND DOLLARS!
A BANKRUPT STOCK AT
On March 10th we bought at Sheriff's Sale the entire assets of the bankrupt firm of
Henry Shoenly & Company,
For 40 cent on the dollar. The stock consists of Dress Goods. Table Linens, Domestics. Hosiery, Underwear, NbtTonaV
Corsets, Laos Curtains, Men's i urnishing Goods and Cloaks. VY a paid 40 cents lor
going to give our customers the benefit and sell them a dollar's worth for 50 cents.
flow Is the T irrie to Duy Gpfipg
Shoenly A Co had a magnificent stock of black and
colored Dresi 'Goods, ranging in price from 12jc to
tl.no a yard. We have cut the price in two. Double
width Dreos Goods, assorted lots, Shoenley's price,
121C 25o, 85o, 43c, 75o, sc and 11.50; our price in the
great bankrupt sale is Cic. 12to, l?c, 22 J c, 87c, 40o
Shoeniy & Cu. had a great stock of Table Linens,
domestics and white goods. Don't hesitate to lay in a
five years supply at these prices.
L. L. Brown Muslin, Shoenly's price 7c, our price 8j.
Dress Calicoes, Shoenly's price 5o, our price 2o.
Apron Ginghams. Shoenly's price 7c, our price 8jo.
Table Oil Cloth. Shoenly's price 22c, our price 11c.
White Checked Nainsook. Shoenly's price 6e, our
Outing Flannel, Shoenly's price 10c. our price 5o.
' 40-inch White Linen Lawn. Shoenly's price 20c, our
Shoenly & Co. had 500 pairs of Lace Curtains, their price was 75c. 11.25, 12,
in the great bankrupt sale to commence on Monday morning will be STc, 62o,
Send for catalogue of Griswold's gar
den and flower seeds, 140 South 11th.
FELCfl STRAIN LIGHT B.
I have ret soma nlee Felon
Btraln L. B. eockrals tor aale,
Bart for hatching- from L. B.
8. L Wandott, B. P. Roak, B.
Levherni and Toulouse geeie.
8. 11. MOHKHEAD.
8t( Albion, Nobrlaka.
S. C.BROWN LEGHORNS
In the western
Eras ner lettine
lMl.M). u union
to 6-daya old exDreM-
d In a neat, light
with hoa that batoned
at 2.60. W. J.
KANSAS AND NEB.
thorn 1 f
We Sell to all for Cash and to
All for the Same Low
We guarantee the price on every arti
cle in our store and will refund the mon-
VVey fto those who think they have paid too
nuach. If that is the way you like to do
business we want your trade. We want
those who cannot call at the store to send
for samples. Yours etc.,
MILLER & PAINE,
42tf LINCOLN, NEB.
TEE OUT ALLUICE STORE
Tivr mTTW TTTnnm
ni ii ixi Hi wLDi.
Prices for this Week.
Bedsteads $1.05, any size, worth $2.50
Bedsteads $2, any size, worth $3. 89
Bedsteads $2.75, worth $3.50.
Bedsteads $3.25, worth $4.
Bedsteads $3.85, worth $4.50.
Bedsteads $4.50, worth $5,25.
Bedsteads $5.50, worth $6.25.
These are good beds, all of them, ano
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, $10.0w. 3-piece suits, $14 50 and
$15.50. Cheval suit, $19. Other suits
at $18.50 and $19. Oak suits at $23,
$27, $29, $30 and $35.
We carry junt as good furniture at
any furniture house in Neb., but our
prices are lower.
Bed lounges at (8.50, $10.50, $12.50,
$13 and $15. All have woven wire
Center tnhl at. 11 51 S 11 fXS t1 0.1
$2.25, $2.85, $3, $4, $5, $0; up to $11. All
nrst class goods.
Book cases in great variety.
Fine line ef oak extension tables,
latest styles, any price you wish.
We undersell them all on chairs and
J03C o ctret,
Shoenly & Co. had a S7.000 stock of Hosiery. Under
wear and Men's Furnishing Goods. It won't last long
at these prices.
Ladies' fast black cotton Hose, plain and ribbed,
Shoenly's price 10c, 20c, 80c and 50c, our price 5c, 10c.
' 15o and 25c.
Boys' fast black ribbed bicycle Hose, Shoenly's price
20c and 80c, our price 1 Oc and 20c.
Mens' Cotton and Lisle Thread Socks, black and
colors, Shoenly's price 10c, 20o, 25c and 50c, our price
5c, 10c, 12Jc and 25c.
Ladies' Ribbed Balbriggan Vests, Shoenly's price 19c,
20c. 30c and 50c, our price So, 10c, 15c and 25c.
Men's French Balbriggan shirts and Drawers, Shoen
ley's price SOo and II, our price 25c and 50c.
Men's Flannel Orershirts, Shoenly's price SOo, 75o
and II, our price !5c, S9q and 40c.
Men's Madras Oversblrts, Shoenly's price 11.50 and
12, our price 75o and 98c.
Men's Trimmed Nightshirts, Shoenly's price 85c and.
11.75, our price 80c and t)c.
CRETE NURSERIES, ESTABLISHED 1872.
Offers a choice stock of Trees and plants suited to Nebraska, also Nanny
grown Seedlings suited to timber claims. Satisfaction guaranteed. Direct trad
secures careful selections. That we have tested what we offer to sell, and send
varietiei that will baer freely Is evidenced by Our Own Crtj Cf kCC3
bush4 of Applet and CC3 buthtls of Chrri3 grows la tta.
Also try our Yellow Dent 8d Cora, yitldingin CtVfhvnCTti
and flvw bushvls and forty pound per ten. Price li.oo per fcerlA.
ekd free In two bushel lots. Address for catalogue, -41-tt
E. F. STEPHENS. - - C3rcto. I
we sell MimBiihhy h a
FOR SALE: 20,000,000 x
FEET OF DRY PII1E LULIDER ETC., ETC,
At our Chicago yard, and mil), in Wisconsin an3 Minneapolis.
Send us an Itemized Bill for Delivered Prico.
Orders from Farmers' Alliances Solicited. Write us for pricelist.
ASS" GEO. WOODLEY, 242 South Water St. Chicago, IX
Mention Tbs F amirs' Alli a hoc
1017 & 1019 O St.,
Wish to announce
Are now in, and
STYLE and PRICE.
They have the largest line of
Hats. Caps and Gents Furnishing
Goods in the City.
Consult your best interests and call on op
address them at head office in Lincoln op
branch houses at Beatrice, Grand Island, Falls
uuy, weeping Water or
1017 AND 1019 0 ST.,
every dollar's worth ol goods. We
12.70. 13.90, 18,99, 14.50, $5.50, our pric
08c, 11.85, 11.45, 11.98, 12.25 and 12.75
that their stock, of
are unsurpassed for
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