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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1891)
FAC1S ABOUT THE JAP&
CHARACTERISTICS IN WHICH
THEY FAR EXCEL US.
blraertlnarllr ftUU er Tay, rr.lae.lT
CL.a aad fteriaM f li.at.-0.tr af
, UtCklBM-rslqMPtctamor '
Tktlr PmklU Bataa.
"Japin is the land ot flowers and
Ilka," raid, lift Charles P. Dunne,
proprietor btm troupe of performing
Jape. "I ive lived there some four
year now, and shall always live
then. No man ever lived In Japan a
year and was willing to leave or live
anywhere else. I'm anxious to get
back. ' There Isn't a Japan in my
company as homesick to free Japan as
I am. Flowers? there is no end!
Tbey make the very air a balm, with
their perfume. The chrysanthemums
the national flower are alone worth
a trip across the Pacific
"Americans are especially the favor
ltes of the Japanese. 'The courtesy
and kindness which this government
has displayed toward Japan, in con
trast to the somewhat abrupt and
dictatorial methods of .England end
France, are responsible for this. Eng
land made her demands with a threat
to blow down a town If tbey were not
met; the United States bowed politely
and put the same thing in the form of
a request ' The Japs appreciate the
difference and love the Americans. 1
"The Japs personally are the politest
people on earth. A Frenchman Isn't
in it with a Jap. You lift your hat
and a Jap will lift bis higher; you bow
and a Jap will bow a foot lower than
Iou do. This excess of polite at
sn.tlon is at first a little irksome, but
one gets used to it and likes it.
"The Japanese are advancing fast,
faster in fact than any people on earth.
They are building schools and filling
them with students all over the Islands.
It is peculiar out true that these young
Jap students well educated, mind
you, and but little, if nny behind the
college boys of the same age in Amer
icaare the most bitter and fanatical
expositors of their old heathen re
ligion. So far as the Mikado's gov
ernment and the people generally are
involved, they tolerate unhesitatingly
the presence of all religions' and lay
no embargo en this efforts of mission
aries to reclaim all who will to Chris
tianity. , f J , , ..
"These people are .very cleanly.
Their cities are models as being well
kept and pure. I have beet in one of
their fishing villages, which is the
poorest and meanest, and so far as of
fense to sight or smell was concerned,
it was like a conservatory of flowers.
In, the big cities they maintain public
bath houses and all are free to dip
themselves at pleasure. ' That brings
me to another matter of some delicacy
to foreigners. People of both sexes
bathe together in Japan. There is no
discrimination or UifVirence. It la not
gents to the right and ladles to the
left with them. : They mingle in the
bath without restriction and in nature's
garb. This, which is shocking to -any
but a Jap, is altogether common-place
to these nonchalant celestials. It is
their custom, their fashion, tbe lesson
of their life, or anything you may call
it, and so they thiuk no more of these
mixed lavattons than you would, ot a
party of men and women at dinner,
'The Mikado's government is very
jealous of any attempt to take the
women away from Japan. I venture
to say1 1 am tbe only foreigner who
ever brought any women away under
contract and did it by lawful passports
and on the square. The four I have
with me I had trouble to get, 1 assure
you. and I had lived in Japan four
years and was well liked and respect
ed by them. I had to give a big bond
to bring them back all right, and even
then they fussed around and made me
lose two steamers before I got clear
with them. They are afraid of the
women being drawn, into an , immoral
life, which, in their notion, would
bring shame and reproach to the im
perial government of Japan.
The Japanese laws punish crime
very severely. Their jails are awful
holes. The prisoner is cooped up in a
little dungeon not big enough to swing
a cat in. and has for prpvant no more
than one rico ball and about a pint of
water dally. The Jap authorities are
not allowed to punish foreigners. In
each city is a large tract, or part, of
the city, marked off for the occupation
Of aliens. This is entirely maintained
' b the foreign element and is called
' ttaf 'foreign concessions."
"Oh! these Japs are brave. They
, hare no more fear of death than has
a bullock. They will kill themselves.
The time was and is still for that mat
iter, when some high official like the
Mikado might find fault with some
member of his staff or retinue, and
command hira to commit hari harL"
, Not hari fcari; hari hari. Now,
don't understand any ; grief would
specially flow if the culprit disobeyed.
It might disgrace him; but la any
event none of them ever avoided it, so
far as I know. The doomed man
would go home and take a week to do
it, if he saw fit He suited his own
taste as to that He made a big feast
kissed his friends good-bye, dressed
himself in spotless white, knelt down
oa a mat plunged a knife into his
bowels, making a great. slash, and
died. . - -.
"A Jap will . forgive anything but
being called a Chinaman. Should
jou mistake a Jap for aCninamad,you
ouldn t square it in a thousand year
THE FAItMEKS1 ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY.
Tbev nsta nod despk thulr flrtallel
neighbors la a waj acbri.tlao couldn't
understand. They won 14 go over and
tear China to pieces If the civilized
powers would let them, la a social
way they won't recognlzo or yield an
inch to s Chinaman. It is bred in
;heta aad a matter of Instinct"
BEARS OF ALASKA.
Tit Lm Ii s rarUlM for tk. Bister of
; .; rssly. - . . v; ,;
To the bear ; hunter the wilds of
Alobka offer a paradise that can be
found in no other country on the globe,
as is attested by tbe yearly shipments
of bides, writes a Juneau correspond
ent of the Denver News. The most
chosen are those of the black bear,
which roam the woods by hundreds,
and prime skins bring from $25 up to
as high as $100 each in the r market
Duriug the excursion season tourists
from all parts of the dobo make a
thriving trade for Alaska merchants
the bearskin line. There are five
distinct species of the bear in Alaska
the black, brown or cinnamon and a
cross, which inhabit all portions of
southeastern Alaska and the upper
portion of the Yukon country.' Fur
ther north, in the St Ellas Alps, is
the home of a grizzly which in size.
ferocity and color much resembles the
grizzlies of the Sierra Kevadas, and
still further north, along 4 the lower
reaches of the Yukon and the ice
fields of the Arctic Ocean, is the white
polar bear. At brave and . skillful
hunting bear as the Alaska In
dian is he seldom bunts the St Elias
grizzly, both because there is
itlle profit in tbe hides and tbe great
Size and ferocity of tbe beasts make
hunting them a most hazardous under
taking. Their mode of killing them
is by shooting into them from a heav-
ly charged smooth-bore musket , a
heavy slug of lead, copper or iron, then
awaiting their charge,, which never
falls to follow the shot with a long,
heavy and strongly made spear, rest
ing tbe butt of the weapon on the
ground and planting one foot firmly
agNinst it The point of the spetr
rests at an angle to pierce tbe bear
the ,. breast and tbe bear's own
weight, when it strikes the spear in
ts mad charge, is calculated to drive
the weapon through him or pierce him
deep enough to cause death. As will
be readily seen, if at this critical mo
ment the hunter's courage should fall
him, or by miscalculation the spear
failed to Impale the charging beast
the hunter would be knocked senseless
and Immediately torn into shreds. This
mode of bear-bunting may have its
advantages, but only the Alaska Indian
has the courage to try the experiment
' Barb Land. -
Beyond where the marshes are dark and
Is a ladder of "Cd and gold,
Where the sun has sunk in the shifting
- tide " .! n V'. .r e
Of the clouds that the night elves mold.
It leads to the portals of Maybe Land,
Whose castles and groves we see, :
On a vapor bank e'er the mist expand,
To darken the wind-swept lea.
Tis there that our wishes are all made
Where frowns may not mar the brow,
Where storms never mutter the whole
? year through, . s . i
Where Then is transformed to Now,
And only tbe dreamer who idly holts
vyth a pencil and brush in band,
Can travel the path to the mystic vaults.
And the treasures of Maybe Land.
Philander Johnson in Washington Post.
A Bright Oama
With the lengthening evenings of
autumn there arises a demand for
novel indoor amusements. An Eng
lish paper tells how such can , be ob
tained on strictly scientific principles.
in describing an . entertainment at
which the writer was present
The lecturer held up a sheet of pa
per whicn ne toucned wttn tne sua
glowing wick of the candle. Instant
ly the paper began to smoulder; and it
smouldered up and down in a narrow
line until it had written "God save the
Queen," which was the very last thing
we expected it would do.
Then other sheets of paper were
taken and on some patterns were
burned out on others animals were
drawn. On the last there appeared a
very fair sketch in stencil ot the
room in which tbe lecture was given.
This was mysterious. The papers
were handed round for examination,
and, though some were held up to the
lieht no pattern could be found on
them. . .. " ' -r
"It is easy enough to prepare such
papers," said , the . lecturer. .. uaKe
some saltpetre, and dtsssolve in water
till the water will take up no more.
Then with a wooden point such as a
match end or a slip of shaving, use
this solution as an ink and draw tne
pattern on paper. ' Any paper will do,
but unsized paper will not show the
mark when the liquid dries, which it
very soon will da But if there ts no
mark? how are you to know where to
start from. Make a pencil mark at
the spot When you are ready apply
to the mark a glowing stick like this.
You will see the burning spread right
and left until the ends meet and you
have a result like that" And out
dropped an elephant Argory.
Ths Kssiea w"sy.
Yon Falrmount (the anai-ohlst)
"Why are such great .fortunes left in
these days?" :'
Wi?glns: "Bscause a man can'
carry more than bis funeral expense
to tbe grave.
EXECUTIONS IN AFRICA.
DlitrUrtt IV pop. T IsrtV'ea 1 aklU of
tk. Mt.rs, ,
"I had the pature of witnessing a
negro execution once." satt an African
traveler recently. Mr. Glave bas just
returned from Alaska, where be has
been explor.ng th Interior, lut for
six years prior to that he was in the
Congo country with Stanley.
"I bad tbo pleasure of seeing this
execution rnd of knowing that I wasn't
strooar enough to stop it. 1 was
allowed to witness it only on the con
dition that I and my companions should
be unarmed. But for that I should
have shot the chief and the execution
er. Afterward I did have force enough
to prevent it and for two years there
weren't any waBton killings. The
missionaries have the place now and
the slaughter i. going merrily on.
Soft words won't stop it It takes
something more than that to put the
fear of God into those blacks.
"But 1 am drifting away from my
story. Some old woman or influence
bad died and accordingly, to celebrate
the occasion, a slave bad to be sacri
ficed. ; He was lashed fast in a kind of
seat and a pliant stem about 15 feet
long stuck into the ground near him.
Tbe top of it was bent, over and tied
fast to his head, so that his neck Was
s taut as a fiddle string. That was
tbe first time I had seen them use one
of their soft Iron knives, and I expect
ed to see the poor fellow's ueck haggled
into rags, but I heard ' only a click
when it struck the bones of the spinal
column, and the man' head shot away
like a pebble in a sling. A fountain
of blood spurted from bis neck, and tbe
body worked and twitched exactly as a
chicken does when its head is cut off.
The head when picked up was chat
tering its jaws and rolllog its eyes. ' '
'Its awful the amount of killing
that goes on in Africa. - A tribe will
make up a party and go out to make
captives in an adjoining village.
hey wait until after night and then
fire upon the village until -its defend
ers are killed. Tbey take the rest of
the folk and make slaves of them.
Some are killed for the mere fun of
killing them, some are slaughtered
to be eaten, some for sacrifice and
others die from cruel treatment
About five out of every six captives
taken die by violence. As a conse
quence interior Africa is being rapidly
depopulated. One may go for hun
dreds of miles and not see a man. but
may note the charred stumps which
mark where Tillages have once been."
Ths Xsnufasture of KubUi. .
What is tbe use of exploring u
known and dangerous countries for
rubies when the secret of their artificial
production has been discovered, says
the Pall Mall Gazette. This was the
quostion which the Academy of
Sciences discussed on the report of
MM.1 Fremy and Verneull, who for
some . time past have been making
chemical experiments in the roanu
facturo of these stones. More valuable
than mere theory was the fact that the
two chemists exhibited some hundreds
of specimens of the glittering red
crystals they had succeeded In produc
ing. The rubies were admitted by all
to be much superior to anything hith
erto manufactured. No little danger,
however, attends the process. ;The
chemicals have to be fused at a heat
so intense that M. Verneuil during the
course of tbe experiments nearly lost
his sight While manufacturing rubios
the two) chemists found that at a cer
tain stage of the operations crystals ot
the color of sapphires were produced.
but tbo hue hitherto obtained ha- not
been equal to the tint ot the real gem.
Cordial and Affable, But Arithmstical.
Professor Todhunter (who has just
run across an old acquaintance at the
reception) "I am so glpd to have
stumbled upon you in this way, my
dear Mra. Goldwin. How long has it
been since we met? But, I must say,
time has dealt very lightly with you.
Who could imagine that you have
daughter as old as Miss Prudence
there-and little Prue well, just think
of her being in society?''
Mis. Goldwin "Yes, Br. Todhunt-
er; 1 can i realize mesa wings myseu.
,. . ..'.. . w
Prudence is twenty to-day."
Professor Todhunter "Why, my
dear Mrs. Goldwin. you don't tell me
so! And only ten short years ago
remember her so well as a romping
tittle chit of sixteen! Well, well how
marvclously these girls do grow!"
Life. .. " -
A Wiss Eihor's Ad vie j. ,
If you were to see two young women
in a room, ray son. one pretty and the
other plain, you would naturally kiss
tbe pretty one if you should kiss
either; but in so doing you uso poor
judgment .If you kiss, the pretty one
she will not appreciate the favor,
while the ugly one will be affronted.
But if you kiss the plain one she will
be duly grateful, and the handsome
one will look upoa the transaction as
a fine bit of sarcasm, of which the ugly
girl is the mark. , . , ; ; ,
I r Jot ths Eead of tat Eoata -
Peddler "I have here,, madarae.
something entirely new in the shape of
mottoes for the wall." ,
Farmer's Wife' 'You can't catch
me with anything litce that I've got
all the mottoes I want now. What'i
the reading 'on them?" " f
'Look Out for the Bunco Man. "
Well,' I'll take one, but it'll be for
the old man." ', ' ,
OKTTl.nO A niTCH OX A FfTflOM.
Aa fcffort toC-pim lg task by the
Aid of a Kl.pnaat,
It wss durlng ths cold weather, when
snakes are partly or wholly torpid, that
this adventure happened ; l ad it been iu
the hot weather, when snakes are lively,
the story might have had a different
General Macmtyre and his party went
one day to examine a hole or crevice
unuVr a rock where it was suspected a
python lay hid Jen, and sure enough it
was there, for they could see a bit or. tiie
tail end protruding from the hole. They
let it alone at first thinking that when
the sun shone, it might como forth to
bask in its warmth. In this, however,
they were disappointed, for on the fol
lowing day tbe snake was not to be seen;
but, on closer examination, tlie tail was
found sticking out as before.' Various
efforts were made to dislodge it A fire
was lit in front and the smoke fanned
inward, but this had no effect. The
earth was even scraped away and the
hole widened, when they could see tue
coils of the monster as thick as a man's
thigh ; but except that their operations
were occasionally interrupted by the
startling presence of the creature's head,
which it poked toward the entrance,
darting out its little forked tongue, it
gave small signs of animation. , They
had even determined to try to draw it
We all three, therefore, proceeded,
somewhat nervously, I must own, to
lay hold Of iU tail. To this familiarity
it showed its objection by a decided In
clination to wag its caudal extremity,
hich hod such an electrical effect on
our nerves that we dropped it like a hot
potato, and what shall I call it re
tired. ., A shot would in all probability
have induced the snake toquit its refuge,
but then the shot must have torn and
disfigured its beautiful skin, which the
general wished to secure uninjured as a
specimen. In the meantime more effi
cient tools had been sent for, and these
now arrived upon an elephant
A bright idea now struck the party
they might draw the snake out with the
elephant I Sufficient rope for the pur
pose was loosened from the elephant's
pad, and this rope, the thickness of a
man s thumb, was hitched around the
python's tail, its remainining length
brought up again to the pad aud fastened
there, thus doubling its strtugiJi. . Now
came the tug of war 1 A sudden jerk
might lmre torn the skin ; the mahout
was therefore warned to put on. the
strain gradually. Little did we know
what a tough and obstinate customer
we Jiad to deal witn. iigncer anu
tighter grew the ropes, when "crack"
went one of them. Still the strain was
increased, when "crack," the other had
snapped aLo, leaving the snake in
statu qua ' '
The snake was finally dislodged by
counter mining and killed with a charge
of buokshot , When measured it was
found to be twenty-one feet iu length
and about two feet in girth. Cham
! Th Ellqoatt of Cards. ;
Visiting cards play so large a part m
the social life of our cities that it is well
to understand their use. ' "
It is not a crime to turn down wrong
corners of visiting cards, but it is at
least better to turn them rightly. A
young girl from a "Western city, making
a visit to a lady in Boston, sent up her
card with the corner turned down
a thing that should never be done
when the parson called upon is at nome.
This mistake, made by a refined young
ady, suggests the desirableness of a
little technical information for girls
brought up in parti of the country where
card etiquette is less understood than in
our large cities,
When a call is made with the oops to
see the person called upon, inquiry should
be made at the door if the lady is at home,
and it so, a card should be sent up, that
there may be no mistake as to the visitor's
name. ,,..,..;,..,... v..
When it is a regular reception day, on
which the lady of tho house lias given
out that she will stay at home to see her
friends, no card should be sent up t her
but the visitor should leave one upon the
When the person Tisited is not at home,
either the whole right-haud end, or the
upper right-hand corner, of the card
may be turned down, as a token tnai
the visitor had called in person. The
best way to make what the French call
the "visit of digestion," after a dinner,
or the call after an evening party, is
except in cases of real intimacy to leave
a turned-down card, as it would be too
great a tax on the time of a hostess if she
were compelled to receive each guest
Cards may be sent by post, on arriving
at a place, to notify friends tf ones
presence in town, and may also be sent
on departure, marked r. 1. U pom
prendre conge to take leave.
A married lady who is strictly punctili
ous about social observance leaveaTiiei
husband's card with her own. The English
rvle of gentlemen's cards, which Is
beinr widely adopted in America, is
small card, not much more than half the
size of a lady's. But a Frenchman still
uses cards as larce as his wife s. as was
formerly the American custom.
It is much better never to turn a card
down than to turn itdown not according
to rule, not to do it is of no consequence,
while, for instance, to send a turned
down card to a lady who is at home
does betray ignorance of the social con-
tenianoes one Attempting to observe.
Not long ago, the lamentations of
mother over the conviction of her son in
court drove the judge from the bench
and drew tears from old and experienced
lawyers. There is something infinitely
sad about the devotion of a mother, and
the human heart can never resist a throb
of sympathy when that mother's love as
sorts itMlf. Courts and bailiffs, judges
and lawyers, court rules and stern de
crees, all yield for a moment to the over
whelming power of woman's love. All
bow in reverence and all sorrow in sym
pathy. Bat it is only for a moment From
his mothers arms tbe one who is ever
boy to her but a man in the eye of the
law, is dragged by inexorable justice to
JAN. 3, 1891.
the punitkmrnt Le has, merited.. And
tkf n we wonder why that mother's love,
which appeals to all Imsnity with
irris:ible power, w as not stroug enough
to keep that boy from evil ways and evil
acta She would have givun her life to
spare him at any time. All she askd
in rsturn was for him to be true to him
self. Yet be was not The sin which
wrong doers commit against society is
very small comarod with that which
they commit against their mothers. But
they never think of that ; and the very
unselfishness of maternal love seems to
rob it of the power to restrain.
satis, or wast vibgjnia. " !
im a Brakamaa, hat Vow Tfcrlea-
Tiled Hailroad HllUoBair.
Ex-Senator Henry G. Davis, of West
Virginia, who has now been out of Con
gress for eight years, is rapidly becom
ing one of the most important " railroad
men In the country. I couia no ueip
but recall, says a writer in the New York
Star, that although he is less than . 07
years of age, he began life as a brake-
- . ... I A. T" M 3
man on the uammoreana uuioraurosu,
and ran the first train in the night time
that was ever sent out to do service in
this country, if not in tbe world. This
was in 1848, and the event attracted as
much attention as a country circus could
have done at the town from which it
started. The run was from Cumberland,
Md.. to Baltimore, and the comments of
tbe crowd which witnessed the start 88
Mr. Davis said tome, were very funny.
"She won't make twenty mile," said
one. OI course not," rejoin eu anoiuer
doubter. . "There is danger of running
into a cow and throwing her off the
track." chimed in a third. "Yes,' and
thev can't see far enough ahead to keep
from running into the stones that roll
down tbe mountain at night suggested
a fourth. '. - r -'
In fact, every one there predicted fail
ure, and the officials or the road in Bal
timore awaited the result anxiously ;
but despite many difficulties, Davin
landed the train in Baltimore, and by
his pluck removed in one night a most
important obstacle to railroading. It
seems like a romance to recall the lives
of these primitive men like Davis, who
have solved so many practical problems
for this country. Yet, here he.h play
ing in the e very-day game of 'fe still
full of vigor and power, after having.
from the smallest beginnings, been twice
a United States Senator, and the accum
ulator of a fortune of $30,000,000 with
out having ever speculated a dollar in
his life simply by the nicrejo of prop
erty he bought for a song.
One day Mr. Davis was dining in New
York with two other important men. He
sat at one side of the table. Simon Cam
eron, of Pennsylvania, wearing the hon
ors of sixty years of public life, was
opposite him. At the head of the board
was General William T. Sherman, who,
while coffee was being-served, began a
reminiscence of the army life by saying:
"When 1 was a lieutenant
"Gome, now, Sherman," interrupted
Mr. Davis, good naturedly, "were you
ever a lieutenant?" ,
"Yes, Davis," replied the old soldier ;
I was a lieutenant about the time you
were a brakeman on a freight train. "
"Well, bote, -observed the venerable
Cameron, who had listened quietly to all
this : "I don't suppose either of you ever
cut cord wood for a living, as I did.
Cera for Sleeplewnen.
A clergyman who is afflicted with
insomnia find that "to walk even one
mile in the day ii a great thing" in the
way of a remedy. At the moment he
says, the best thing one can do is to got
up, drink half a glass of water, and
walk around the room. The slight alter
nation of cold and warmth has a soporific
effect For a permanent result: "Live
healthy. Avoid too little and too much
exercise and food, particularly wine. Dine
lightly, eating very little 1 meat : Bathe
an hour before dinner, not before going
to bed. , Avoid exciting occupation dur
ing the evening. A journalist when
suffering from an over-excited brain,
and finding his eyes in constant move
ment, although the lids are closed, reso
lutely fixes the gaze downward says, to
the foot oi the bed while the lius are
kept closed. "A most wretched lier-
awake" of thirty-five years' standing,
who had for ten years thought himself
happy if he could get twenty minutes'
deep in the tweuty-four hours, took hot
water "a pint, comfortably hot, one
hour before each of my three meals, and
one the last thing at night naturally,
unmixed with anything else. The very
first night I slept for three hours on end,
turned round, and slept again till
morning. 'I have faithfully 1 continued
the hot watsr, and have never had one
bad night since. Pain gradually les
sened, and went away; the shattered
nerves became calm and strong,' and
instead of each night being one long
misery spent in wearying for the morn
ing, they are ail too short for the sweet
refreshing sleep I now enjoy. "
- A Kaat Jug-gUnc Trick. '
The neatest juggling trick of the day
Is the following : A pony-glass of whisky
and a pony -glass of water are placed
side by side, both glasses brimming
full, and a wager made that the liquids
can be made to change glasses without
nourinx either of them out. If the
wager is accepted a thin card is placed
over the glass of water and held tightly
on it while it is turned upside down and
placed on top ot ' tbe ' pony of . whisky.
Tbe card is then carefully shoved aside
until one end of it is a hair's breadth be
yond the . rims of the glasses, and the
whisky wilt then work itself slowly into
the upper glass, the water descending to
the lower. Care should be taken that
both glassee are full to running over.
and the card sbould.be thin and mored
aside very slightly or the opportunity
for capillary attraction, on which the
trick depends, will be lost Chicago
In 1579 the ruffs of the French, it is
said, had such an outrageous size hi
depth that the wearers could scarcely
turn their heads. It is told how "Rein
Margot one day, when seated at dinner,
was compelled to send for a spoon with
a handle two feet in length wherewith to
eat her soup." ;
Hastings Importing Co. fi '
BER6 & STOREY
Hare on hand a
eaotoa onlleoUon of
a and rrenea
that tor Beyle, Ae-i
eat bl nod.def y oom
petition. All our
aerses are Hesls-
tered, and Guaraneed to be sure breeders.
Prloes low and Terms easy. Address a
rERICAl UYE STCU CC'ISSIH C0.
BOOM M KXCHAKGI BCILDIXO,
IS CO-OPERATIVE AND SELLS
tre of A. L. 8. Co.,
South Omaha, Neb;
Wii. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
BOOM M, Exchange Btjodikq, Uv
iok Stock Takds, South Omaha.
KanaavaM: Ask your Bankers.
Table Rock Nurseries.
General Nursery Stook.
fruit and Ornamental trees aad throbs.
WE SELL fifnECT TO THE CONSUMERS.
Write for prlee lists. Address,
tatSt O. R. (ami Ann, Table Hook. Neb.
Thi FIshbanEh Stock Tank Heater.
a- luMaa aMlt-laftlntfttt wit SB
half tbe fuel than ooy of IU competitors.
Sold Direct. to Fsnners at Wbolesalt
Price. Noairents or inmate men. pnniw,i
c 1 .UumJhHm flimii Id. . m .Arm. tA -
to tbe patentee aud manufacturer.
One Short Born Bull and one Holsteln Bull,
both registered. A f ow choice
POLAND CHINA SOW PIGS.
Will sell cheap, Call on or address,
C W Dt?RMN
2&-tf Wl If. I .
Colleg-a Farm, -' - -: Lincoln. Keb.
ft P BebeshieeS.
Jf lr3. B. BUS, of Council Bluffa.Ia.
11 1 1 Offers for saJe bis entire bard of
1 1 1 1 1 Berkshire., lnoludlny 88 bead, a
I J If number ot recorded sows aad two -VJ
XJ ared boat, also a flne lot of Plv- d
nouth Rook and Wyandotte fowls at low fir
are. Write lor prloas and terms. Address
at above. tf. .
Kbjtmaw, as Ana County, Nbb.
Breeder aad Bhlnaer af Recorded Polaad
China Hogs. Choice Breeding Stock (at
sale. Write for wants. tMaattonTbatlltamA.
load lor taw caw
ay-rJ . fin
Brunt ood. Neb.
ImVJ Ref m Wrst Natl Bank Greenwood. Nob,
Spring Hill Stock Farntf
Wladaor, Fayette, County, Iowa,
" Breeder of ' '
Poland China Silne and Cotswold Sheep.
Bpaelal Bates by Express. Im a,
Tbe Iowa Steam Feed
- The most practical., most
convenient, most economi
cal, and in everyway the
BEST 8TRAM FEEDCOOK-
the construction of it is
enough to convince anrJ)
man that it Is far superlotr,
tn rut other. Far dftacrlna
live circulars and prices apply to Marti ivV;
Stiam Fcbd Cookcr Co., Omaha, Neb.
Hyrd.ulk, J.lUn., KrcHvln. ArtwtM,
!taioud4rmtin(Tta, KngiiKl. BolLrt,
Mlllt. rmuia. KM-yclcpcai., ,"?
. nurrmvinem. Earth1. Strata. Dttttml-
" ..... . nj ou.
Tk. Mia W.H Watt
3 1 w.,
3 1 1111 Kin St..
IS 1 DallM, Trn
SM;i -Jle -UltfiWl'
TJi T iT i'RKDA.YS
(Mr vk tuk it fall ; into r .vba
nur mm u wul txfm,
IfanbbtaiMiitiTi lend lor iwoif-
tonka tiiim, p. o. TALLE R D A Y,
Poplar Orove, Ua
The Garrett Picktt &. Wire Fence Machine
Vum tn t.h IwyttM ' A n n i
r KNa 1 faVfirilf Tkfl.Un ft
In use. eureatMS Freigl
.Aid. A atntn .rfl rpnor
(r. til aitltt. Mnjhlnfl
r.Ww, etc. at wholenle
direct from factory to
La C. .m .n whaM I h y- tlO
M fiit. eateUn.froe. Art-
draa tb. manufacturer,
. H..OARRETT, MANSFIILO, OHIO.
Ii 1 I
ra m ai 1 - fT".
mm ii ar m
l li UA Tfr
fl I UI P
ii 11 1 n
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