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About The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 9, 1908)
KING ACCEPTS RESIGNATION OF
8lr Henry's Condition Remains Un
changed His Probable Successor Is
Chancellor of Exchequer, Who Has
Been Acting Prime Minister.
London, April C It was officially
announced that tho king has accepted
the resignation of Sir Henry Camp-bell-Bannerman,
the British prime
minister. Sir Henry's condition re
mains unchanged, according to the
physicians' bulletin. Tho king, in
telegraphing his acceptance of the
premier's resignation, conveyed au ex
pression of his regret and esteem,
with tho best wishes for Sir Henry's
No further official announcement
with regard to cabinet changes has
been made, but tho king has sum
moned Herbert H. Asqulth, chancellor
" jfir "
of tho exchequer, and tho latter will
start for Biarritz, where tho king is so
journing, this afternoon. The chan
cellor, who has been acting premier
in place of Sir Henry Campbell-Ban-nerman,
called a meeting of the cab
inet to submit the premier's resigna
tion and discuss the course of busi
ness. Without Premier or Ministry.
Great Brftaln Is iri a peculiar po
sition, being without either premier
or ministry. According to the court
circular, Sir Henry resigned on tho
urgent solicitation of his medical ad
visers. As the constitution provides
no automatic successor, it falls on the
king to choose a new head of gov
ernment, and in accordance with cus
tom and precedent the whole cabinet
resigns with the premier.
The position of the country is un
precedented, thero being no previous
example of a change occurring in tho
premiership while the sovereign wa3
abroad. On this account the course
of the procedure to be followed is in
The resignation of Sir Henry Camp-bell-Bannerman,
the first Liberal
prime minister of England since Lord
Rosebery gave up office in 1895, has
its dramatic phase, for as he passes
from tho stage, the mixed forces
which ho held together as a party ap
pear also to be approaching the end
of political power. The Bannerman
government, it should be stated, com
bined too many factions and too many
fads; all the elements of opposition to
conservatism and of discontent united
to make common cause against the old
government, and when joined together
in an administration a working team
of Home Rulers, Laborites, Socialists,
Liberal Imperialists and Little En
glanders was found well nigh Impost,!
ble. But it speaks much for Banner
man's leadership that the disintegra
tion of his party has gono on bo
much more swiftly since the attack
of heart trouble, last fall in Bristol,
where ho had gone to make a political
speech, which removed him from tho
possibility of active leadership.
Prairie Fire Near Paxton.
Surderland, Neb., April 3. A
prairie flro that burned' over a largo
territory near Paxton, twelve miles
east of here, resulted In one fatality
and a large property loss. Among tho
losers are John Cahill, who lost twen
ty head of cattle; Frank McFadden,
who lost five head, and J. H. Granger,
who was by hard work able barely to
save his home. It is reported that
James Kane, living south of Paxton,
was fatally burned.
Bryan Will Not Attend.
Des Moines, April 4. William Jen
nings Bryan will not be present In
New York to attend either of tho Jef
ferson day banquets, to be held thero
on the night of April 13. Mr. Bryan
telegraphed President Fox of the New
York Democratic club that ho could
not be present. This puts an end to
the controversy between tho two fac
tions, both of which claimed Mr. Bry
an as the speaker on that date.
Morasch Jury Unable to Agree.
Kansas City, April C The jury In
the case of Mrs. Sarah Morasch,
charged with the murder of four-year-old
Ruth Miller, who died from tho ef
fects of eating poisoned candy, an
nounced that It was unable to agree
upon a verdict and was discharged.
It is understood' that the Jury stood
eight for conviction and four for acquittal.
II 111 I I
3ALOON3WILL BE UNDER AN ALL
NEBRASKA LEANS TO LICEN8E
Returns from Over the State Indicate
That Wets Have Made Slight Gains.
Fight at Hastings Is Close, With
Both Sides Claiming Mayor.
Lincoln, April 8. High license was
rlctorious In the municipal election
held in Lincoln, tho majority for tho
retention of the snloons being 174 in
a total voto of 7,800. Rain in thr aft
ernoon kept many from the polls, and
to this tho Prohibitionists, In part,
credit their defeat. Tho election be
ing a special one, thero was no other
issue. Both slde3 worked hard
throughout tho day, but there was
practically no disorder. The fact Umt
under an order issued recently by the
excise board, Lincoln saloons, with the
beginning of the now municipal year,
will be under an all daylight schedule,
with tho license feo $1,500, is thought
to have turned tho scale. Under this
rule saloons may not open until 7 n.
m. and they must close at 7 p. m. It
takes effect May 11.
Returns from over tho Btato Indi
cate that tho "wets" havo made slight
gains. Tho following towns have vot
ed for high license: Falrbury, Sutton,
Plalnviow, Holstein, Kearney, Seward,
Campbell, Blue Hill, Red Cloud, Hum
boldt, Exeter, Greenwood, Sliver
Creek, Beatrice, Ravenna and Utica.
Among those voting against llcenso
are: David City, Falls City, Clarks,
Tecumseh, Bladen, Upland, Hildrcth,
Alma, Wymore, Holdrege, Minden and
Beatrice voted llcenso by 73 majority.
At Hastings tho city council will bo a
tie, with both sides claiming the may
or. Homer, located on the border of
tho Winnebago Indian reservation,
voted by a small majority to prohibit
tho salo of liquor.
ILLINOIS ELECTION RESULTS
Twenty Counties Go Dry, but Larger
Cities Will Keep Saloons.
Chicago, April 8. In tho local op
tion elections held by 1,200 townships
in eighty-four counties of Illinois, out
side of tho city of Chicago, twenty
counties became absolutely anti-saloon
territory and approximately 1,500, or
about one-half of the total number of
saloons in that territory, were voted
out of business.
Most of the larger cities of tho
state, however, voted In favbr of
licensing ' saloontf. Tho larger cities
voting in favor of tho saloon are;
Springfield, Freeport, Aurora, Elgin,
Sterling, Kankakee, Lincoln, Mon
mouth, Bloomlngton, Danville, Joliet,
Murphysboro and Rock Island.
Those voting to abolish the saloon
were: Rockford, Decatur, Dixon,
Hoopestown, Georgetown, Pontlac,
Shelbyvillo, Carbondalo and Cham
paign. The following counties are now ab
solutely anti-saloon territory, so cro
ated by tho voters, and are in addition
to tho six which voted last November
to abolish the dramshop: Bdone,
Moultrie, Fayette, Hamilton, Edgar,
j Clark, Brown, Saline, Gallatin, Doug
las, Macon, Cumberland, Piatt, Shelby,
Coles, White, Wayne and Richland.
KANSAS CW60ES DEMOCRATIC
Elect Their Entire Ticket, Headed by
Thomas T. Crittenden for Mayor,
Kansas City, April 8. The entire
Democratic ticket, headed by Thomas
T. Crittenden, Jr., for mayor, was suc
cessful lu tho election by a majority
of 500 over tho Hcpubllcan ticket,
I headed by Mayor Henry M. Beardsley.
! This Is a change of 2,100 votes since
the election of 190C. Tho Democrats
will control both houses of the new
council. Tho platforms of both parties
were much tho same on tho chief is
sue, regulation of public utilities
through a commission, but tho Repub
licans insisted that the corporations
wero supporting the Democratic tick
et. Mayor-elect Crittenden is pledged
to enforce the saloon laws, but during
the campaign he had tho support of
the liquor interests and Mayor Beards
ley was indorsed by the Ministerial
Saints Meet Next at Lamonl.
Kansas City, April 8. At the ses
sion of tho fifty-fifth world's confer-
I enco of the reorganized church of
I Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints,
Mo., near here, it was decided to ac
cept the invitation extended by La
monl, la., and hold next year's confer
ence there. Tho conferenco arranged
for the publication of a new issuo of
the book of Mormon.
Rose Victor at Milwaukee.
Mllwnukee, April 8. David S. Rose,
the Democratic candidate, was elected
mayor of Mllwaukeo by a plurality of
about 3,000 votes over Emll Seldel
(Soc.-Dem.). Thomas J. Prlngle, tho
Republican candidate, ran over 1,000
behind Seldel. Roso's election makes
him mayor of Milwaukee for tho fifth
time. Special dispatches Indicate
that license wan over no license In a
majority of towns in Wisconsin.
Clayton Elected Mayor of St. Joseph.
St. Joseph, Mo., April 8. A. P,
Clayton (Dem.), one of tho most prom
inent Shriners in America, was elected
mayor by 273 votes over L. O. Weak
ley (Rop.). The Democrats elected
six and the Republicans five men In
MAKES GENERAL DENIAL OF AL
LEGATIONS OF GOVERNMENT.'
Denies That Acquisition of Stock of
Various Lines and Systems Was to
Kill Competition or Monopolize
Trade and Commerce.
Salt Lake, April 7. Answors of tho
defendants In the suit of tho United
States against tho Union Pacific, E.
II. Harrlman et al., for dissolution of
the so-called Harrlman system wero
filed in tho federal court here. Tho
answers make general denials of al
legations of consolidation for the pur
pose of restraint of competition and
monopollzinz trade and commerce.
Mr. Harrlman, in his answer, denied
that he, with Jacob Schlff, Otto H.
Kahn, James Stlllmnu or others, hnvo
owned or controlled n mnjorlty of tho
ttoik of the Union Pacific. Ho admits
U.at he is president and' tho other men
w.ro directors. Schlff and Kahn re
signed in 100G and Stlllman in 1908.
Ho admits that Schlff and Kahn were
members of tho firm of Kuhn, Loeb &
Co., and that this firm bought stocks
and bonds of the Union Pacific and
E. H. HARRIMAN,
Oregon Short Line, but It Is denied
that the company was a "fiscal agent"
of tho Union Pacific. Ho denies that
he and the other defendants conspired
to restrain trade among the several
states and foreign countries or to re
strain competition among defendant
steamship and railroad lines, or to de
prive the public of advantages of
trade and commerco through Inde
pendent competition, if any thero Was,
or to effect a consolidation with tho
idea of monopolizing or restraining
trade and commerce; admitting, hpw
over, that the Union Pacific acquired
a majority of the capital stock of ttfo
various lines and systems.
He denies in each instance that tho
acquisition of stock was to kill com
petition or monopolize trade or com
merce. Admitting that the directors
of several of the defendants are Iden
tical, he denies that the Union Pacific
has control in management or opera
ation of the affiliated lines. He avers
that in the transcontinental lines of
railroad' reaching the Pacific coast
south of Portland the Union Pacific is
hut a link about one thousand miles in
length an intermediate carrier with
out any power to make rates upon
such traffic; that the Southern Pacific
owns and controls lines between Og
den and the coast with no power to
make rates on business east of Ogden;
that no rates could be made from the
Missouri river to the coast wlthqut
the Joint consent of the Southern Pa
cific and the Union Pacific; -that
while tho Union Pacific and Its con
stituent companies separately owned
connecting lines operated as a single
system from the Missouri river to
Portland, Ore., and operated certain
small steamships between Portland
and San Francisco, yet such a route
via Portland was not only impractica
ble as a competitor of the Southern
Pacific, but any attempt to use it as
such would have greatly injured the
Union Pacific, because tho Southern
Pacific would thereupon have pre
ferred the rivals of the Union Pacific
in routing and interchange traffic at
Ogden and the business itf tonnago
and revenue thus lost would havo
greatly exceeded tho total volume of
business received over such an Im
practicable route in competition with
the Southern Pacific.
Latter Day Saints in Session.
Kansas City, April 7. The annual
report of the condition of the reorgan
ized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints was read at the world's
conference, which is now in session
at Independence, Mo. The church has
57,365 members, a net gain since last
year's conference of 23,230. The larg
est gains have been made in Canada
and the next largest In Missouri. Iowa
has the greatest number of members,
8,982, and Missouri Is second, with 8.
C50. Boston Bank Closes Its Doors.
Boston, April 7. The National Bank
of the Republic, one of the largest
and best known financial Institution
in the city, closed its doors and its
business and assets will be liquidated
by the National Shawmut bank. Tho
announcement that the Bank of the
Republic had ceased to exist camq as
a great surprise to business men. The
institution has a capital of $2,000,000
and deposits of nearly $15,000,000,
Stakes Funeral Cash; Loses.
Atlanta, Ga., April 7. Alleging that
ho had been "matched" out of $700
which had been intrusted to him to
pay the hospital and funeral expenses
of u friend, James Goodrich asked for
the arrest of the two men whom he
said had swindled him.
A FRENCH HERCULES.
Marvelous Strength of the Father of
My father was twenty-four at tho
time of enlisting ami ns handsome a
young fellow as coukl be found any
where. Ills free colonial life hail developed
his strength ami prowess to nn ' ex
traordinary degree. He wns a verita
ble American horse lad. n cowboy. Ills
skill with j;iin nnd pistol was the envy
of St. Georges and Juuot, and his
musculnr strength became n proverb In
the army. More tlinii once he nmuscil
himself lu the riding school by passing
under n beam, grasping It with ills
arms and lifting his horse between his
legs. I have seen him do It, and 1
recollect my childish amusement wheu
I saw him carry two men 8taulluR
upon his bent knee and hop across tho
room with these two men on him. I
paw him once In a rngu take a branch
of considerable toughness In both his
bunds nnd break it between them by
turning one hand to the right and the
other to the left.
A few years Inter the gallant hussur
whb a brigadier general and perform
ing feats of valor which earned him
the title of "tho Ilorntlus Codes of
the Tyrol." Best or all wo Itko tho
eon's description of Iloratlus' storm
ing of Mont Ceuls:
Tho climbers renchctl the plateau.
Although it was n dark night, tho
long Hue of soldiers, clothed In blue
uniforms, could have been perceived
outlined against the snow from the
fort. But my father hod foreseen this
contingency; each man had n cotton
cap and a shirt rolled up in his knap
sack. This was the ordltinry dress
my father adopted at night when ho
They reached the foot of the palisades
without having roused n single chal
lenge. The men began climbing the
palisades ns soon as they reached
them; but, thanks to my father's her
culean strength, he thought of a better
nnd quieter way namely, to tako each
man by the seat of his trousers and
the collar of his coat nnd throw him
over tho palisades. The snow would
break the fall and also deaden the
noise. Surprised out of their sleep
nnd seeing the French soldiers In their
midst without knowing how they hnd
coino there, the Piedmontcso hardly
offered any resistance. From "My
Memoirs." by Alexandre Dumas, Trans
lated by E. M. Waller.
OLD TIME SURGERY.
The Barbarous Methods of the Six
Ambrolse Pare, a barber surgeon of
the sixteenth century, tells In his notes
how In 1537 he went to tho long wars
to get practice In surgery. Ho Inveut-v
ed some new processes, pnrtlculnrly In
the treatment of amputated limbs.
Up to Paro's time the most bnrba
rous menus had been used to stop tho
bleeding. In his own words: "So soon
as the limb was removed the surgeons
would use many cauteries to stop the
flow of blood, u thing very horrible
and cruel in the mere telling. And
truly of six thus cruelly treated scarce
two ever escaped, nnd even these wero
long HI, and the wounds thus burned
were slow to heal, because tho burning
cnused such vehement pains that they
fell Into fever, convulsions and other
mortal accidents. In most of them,
moreover, when the scar fell off thero
cam o fresh bleeding, which mustngulu
bo stanched with the cauteries. So
that for many healing was Impossible,
nnd they had an ulcer to the end of
their lives, which prevented them from
having an artificial limb."
The Idea of abolishing such cruelty
by using the ligature occurred to Pure
In one of his war Journeys, nud his
success went beyond his own expecta
tions. Ills other discovery was made
within n few hours of his joining the
army. It was bettered by the surgeons
of the day that there was poison In a
gunshot wound, and one of the accept
ed authorities Insisted that they must
bo cauterized "with oil of elders scald
ing hot, mixed with a little treacle."
The pain was intolerable. It happened
that at his first treatment of gunshot
wounds Pnrc's oil ran short, and he
used instead "a digestive made of tho
yolks of eggs, oil of roses and turpen
tine." To his surpriso he found next
morning thnt the patients he had thus
tre: d were In better condition thnn
the others. "Then I resolved never
more to burn thus cruelly poor men
with gunshot wounds."
Newton's Fearful Crime.
At the end of a meal at Haydon's
houso Keats proposed a toast In these
terms: "Dishonor to tho memory of
The guests stared at him In question
ing surprise, nnd Wordsworth asked
for nn explanation.
"It Is," answered Keats, "because he
destroyed the poetry of the rainbow by
reducing it to a prism." And tho art
ists all drank, with one consent, con
fusion to the savant
A Great Change.
Old Nurso (to youug lady who Is go
ing to New Zealand) So you'ro going
away to one of the countries, Miss
Mary, where they havo day when we
have night nnd night when we have
Miss Mary Yes. nurse.
Old Nurse Eh, it will take ye some
time tb get accustomed to tho change!
London Punch's Almanac.
"Jlmmle," said the merchant solemn
ly at the eleventh hour, "we have for
gotten to get a fresh supply of stamps."
And the office boy in his excitement
responded with "Goodness, sir. so wo
have! If we Jln't a couple of blunder
beaded Idiots!" -London Tit-Bits.
RAILWAY NOTES AND PERSONALS
R. J. Burke spent Sunday in Den
ver. Frank Potmcsil spent Sunday on his
homestead north of town.
Fireman Wttham has been trans
ferred to tho IIotSpriiiBsVun.
Mrs. F. J. Carter and children uro
visiting friends in Table Rock.
Mrs. C. Schncll and children are vis
iting in Grand Islnud for a few days.
Conductor F. A. Dunning is spend
ing a few weeks in Hill City and Bil
lings. Brakcmnn 12. R. Olson is sojourning
on his homestead near Dalton this
Mrs. D. E. Byrne and children arc
paying their homo folks a visit in Elk
Mrs. A. Gregory left Sunday night
for n week's visit with relatives and
Trainmaster G. S. Cameron of Ster
ling spent Saturday in Alliauco on
Roadmastcr Jas. Toohoy of Bridge
port spent Monday in Alliance on
Fireman C. J. Tubus has accepted
the position as fireman on tho Spear
Master Mechanic E. D. Andrews of
Sterling was an Alliance visitor
Brakcinau G. P. Ehrhardt is spend
ing a few days in tho sandhills shoot
J. N. Nation and family are spend
ing a few days on Mr. Nation's homo
stead near Lakeside,
Firemen F. J. Hrinnigan and A.
Martin are on nn extended visit with
relatives and friends in Chicago.
E. P. Bracken, svpenntendent of tho
Sheridan division passed through Alli
auco Friday oi. 44 en route to Omaha.
Miss Nellie Morris and sister Alice
spent n few days in Mitchell last week
visiting friends, returning Monday ev
ening. Superintendent F. B. Miller of Ster
ling spent a few hours in Alliance Sun
day night going to Bridgeport Monday
G. E,' Cofnu bf'tho Master Mechan
ic's office spent Sunday near Bonner in
search of the wary birds commonly
Miss Sigrid Johnson of tho Master
Mechanic's office left Friday for an ex
tended visit with triends and relatives
in Omaha, Havelock and other points.
Mrs. M. E. Garrison and children
were called to Burlington, la. Friday
on account of the serious illness of
Mrs. Garrison's mother, Mrs. Inger
soll. Harry Johnson who has been em
ployed as clerk in tho store department
at Edgcmont lias been promoted to
chief clerk in the store department at
Alliance, in lieu, of W. A. McAllister
who has been assigned to other duties.
I REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS X
' iiki'ohtku iiv !
.jlA.r HALDKIDQE, Bonded Abstracter $
Wm. Akin to Epliraim T, Kimble, lot
17, blk 25, orig town of Alliance. Nebr.,
John E. White to Nels S. Nelson, south
50 feet of lot 5, blk 8, sec,' co. add to Alli
Milton Trust Co. to R. B. Logan, ne of
11, 24-51, $1.00.
Wm. A. Springer to Thos Moore, ne of
g, 26-49, $2400.
Wm. Wesley to Frank Jarecski, sw of
27. 259. J'955- '
Richard H. Watkins to Frank Jarecski,
se of 12, 26-49, 11840.
Carl F. Bruckner to Thomas H. Barnes,
sw of 23, 25-48, 83200.
Arthur H. Grove to Wm. Antill, lots 3
and 4, s of ne and sw of 3, 25-48. $1.00. '
Wm. Antill to Arthur H. Grove, lots 1
and 2, s of ne and se of 4, 25-48, $1.00.
James A. Ball to James G. Ball, sw of
10, 27-51, $1.00.
Alfred F. Brennan to Margaret E. liren
nan, lot 11, blk 1, First Add to Alliance,
$1.00 and other con.
F. E. Reddish to Alvah I. Macy, lot 10,
blk 3, Forest Sub-Add to Duncan's north
side add to residence lots, $825.
Harry Peltz to Anna Peltz, s of 20,
28-48, (10 and value.
J. A. Goddard to J. H. Clarke, s of nw
and n of sw of 1, 28-52, Sio
Simon P. Zimmerman to Alexander A.
Mulgrin, nw of 5, 24-47, 83000.
Wm. S. Dempsey to Alexander A. Mul
grin, sw of 5, 24-47, 83000.
Lincoln Journal: Well, prohibition
failed to carry Lincoln, but by so small a
margin (bat its opponents won't feel like
rejoicing over it. The election means
that the night closiog rule is here to stay
until it is tightened up still further. The
only thing that prevented prohibition this
ime was the night closing rule. The min
ute the saloon people try to abrogate that,
dowu comes their meat house It is sate
to announce, therefore, that nieht closing
lis here to stay.
Mrs. Gould Long on Cocktails.
In Howard Gould's petition for di
vorce, he alleges among other things,
thnt his wife "would generally drink
two or three cocktails bclore breakfast
or luncheon, or whatever was her first
meal during tho day. During luncheon
shouould usually drink a pint of whito
wine, In tho afternoon sho would gen
erally partake of several brandy high
balls, and as tho time for dinner ap
proached she would partake of two or
three mora cocktails." Mr. Gould
also accuses his wife with having im
proper relations with Buffalo Bill, but
says nothing of tho Colonel's capacity
for highballs. During Col. Cody's
visit to Alliance last winter ho seemed
to ho very fond of oyster cocktails. If
ho and Mrs. Gould should visit hero
after another month they would bo
mighty lucky to get any kind of a cocktail.
Cook wanted at once Barry House.
Try Pardy's Cottage Bread.
Just received a car lord of fertilizer
for lawns. You'llhayc to hurry to get
some. J, Rowan.' 4L
Go to Pardy's Bakery for your Pies
Seo F. E. Reddish for loans on real
Now comers and others changing
plnco of residence should not fail to
givo street and houso number to Wm.
James when wishing quick delivery on
Dr. Allen, dentist. Opera house blk
Just received, a car of famous John
Deere & Velio buggies that will bo sold
at a sacrafico or will trade for horses.
5t'tf J. R. Jordan.
Try the now shop, Phono 498. 33-tf
Dr. Allen, dentist. Opera houso blk.
For Sale Good six-room house. In
quire of P. R. Workman, Alliauco.
Rooming house, centrally located.
Rent reasonable. Apply at The
Herald office i4tf.
Dr. Allen, dentist. Opera house blk.
1200 bushels of good seed oats and
about 250 bushels of broom corn and
Russian millet seed for sale by Geo. E.
Douglas. Leave orders at office of
United States Land Co., first door
north of Hila Grand hotel. istf.
Parties desiring to build, improve or
repair, will save money bv figuring with
S. C. Reck before spring work opens
Foil SALKr-Horse, buggy and hai"
ness. Call at this office.
Wanted floy, 16 to 20 years of
age, to learn Baker's trade. Good in
ducements to right one. Pardey Bak
ery. For Sale.
Dark broxvn Pcreheron stallion four
years old. Weight 1600 pounds. Guar
anteed a breeder, and of gentle dispo
sition. May bo seen at what was for
merly the Baxter farm. For further
particular's inquire there or at Phillips
Livery Barn. 17-tf.
Want to know who claims horses
branded "T on right thigh.
R. M. Hampton.
All personal taxes for the
years 18.87 to r97 are being
forwarded to date and if not
paid, distress warrants will be
served after Feb. 1st, and col
lected. Save yourself extra
costs by settling at once.
By order of County Board.
Fred Moll ring, Treasurer.
Some High-Class Short-Horn Bulls.
I raised the bull calf that took first
premium, also calf that took fifth in
same class, in open competition, at our
State fair in September 1907. My
herd took fourteen ribbons, altogether.
I now have thirty bulls, from one to
three years old, which I would like to
sell for fall1 delivery; a car load. I will
sell from twelve to twenty; you tako
your pick for $100 each. I will keep
them for two months, feed them oats,
alfalfa, etc., get them in good shape.
You take them in December, winter
them at home, and they will do you
some good. J. G. Brenizek,
43. 1 vear Broken Bow, Neb.
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