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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1891)
THE FAKMEItS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN. NEBM SATURDAY, JAN. 17, 1891.
Resolutions of Approval.
Washington Alliance, No. 887.
Sesolced, That wa the above named
Alliance have nnlimited faith in the
honesty, integrity and ability of J.
Barrows and our state paper the Farm
ers' Alliance, and that we condemn
the coarse persued by such papers as
the State Journal ana Omaha Bee, as
misleading and calculated to deceive,
and especially against the interest of
the farmer. W. B. Gree.v, Com.
The above letter contained a sub
stantial endorsement in the form of a
draft for tl2,00 for twelve names.
Thanks, we will try to merit a continu
ance of canfidence.J
The Bee and Journal Again.
Resolutions of Stoddard Alliance No.
Whereas, the B. & M. Journal, Omaha
See and other corporation papers of the
state, seek to injure the reputation and
business of Jay Burrows, editor of the
Farmers Alliance. Be it
Mesohed, that wo do hereby declare
our full confidence in, and respect for,
Mr. Burrows, and do heartily concur in
the course he has pursued, and hereby
tender him our strongest support.
' M. S. Fkkguson, Pres.
. , Ciias. Be all, Sec.
JOHN ALLEN'S HMT LAW VICTORY.
A Bad Cm Mad Good by m Profound
V Oplalaa from tit Classics,
'Private John Allen," cf Mississippi,
who became the wit of the House of
Representatives witti the death of Sun
set Cox. tells a good story on himself of
bow be came to be a profound lawyer.
A party of members were telling yarns
in the cloak room of the House the other
day, aod when "Alllen's tarn came be
told this one :
" I want to tell you of the greatest
legal "jCfclory of my life," said Allen, as
lyi lighted a cigar and propped his i?t
against the wall in true Southern style.
"It was down in Tupelo, during the try
ing period just after the war. I was at
that time a practising lawyer- that is, I
practised whenever I had any cases to
practise with. One day old 'Uncle' Pom
p ey, one of the old negroes of the seulo
ment, came into my offloe and said:
' " 'Mara John, I want's you to cl'ar me.
I'se gwine to be 'rested for stealin' of two
hams out'en d cross roads store.'"
"'Well, Pompey, I osked'did you
steal the hams?'
"'Mars John, I jus took W r
"'Did anyone see you?' I asked.
" 'Yar, Boss,' said the old negro discern
solaty, two le white buckraV
- "'Well, Pompeyy I replied, 'I caa't
do anything fer you under the circum
stances, ' "Now, Mars John,' said old Pompey,
'here's ten dollars. I jUt want you to
"Well, I consented to try," said Allen.
"The case was to be heard before an old
magistrate named Johnson. He was
totally uneducated, and was moreover a
perfect dictator, and no negro came be
fore him rrfio was not fined the maxi
mum penalty and sent to his field to ex-
. plate the crime in the sweat ef hia brow.
"The magistrate heard the case. Every
possible proof was brought to show that
Fompev stole the hams, : There could be
' no doubt of it from the testimony. I did
ot put a single question to any of the
(witnesses, but when the testimony was
all in, J arose, and-in my most. dignified
fmanner addrwfcd the magistrate :
, "'May it please your honor, ft would
be ussiest for me to arguo the position
I he holds, and before one who would
adorn the Superior if not the -Supreme
Court bench of this grand okl Common
wealth. And I may say that these whe
know you best say that you would even
Igrace the Supreme Court of the United
I States, the highest tribunal in the land.
'It will be useless to dwell upon the tes
timony. You have heard it, and know
I the case as well as I do. However it
!roay not be out of order for me to call
jyour honor's aerUw to a short passage
In te old1 English law, which clealf
decides this case, and which for the
'moment, your Honor may have forgot
"Then I fished down into my pocket
land drew forth with a great flourish, an
old copy of 'Julius Ccoiar.' I opened it
to the first page and read the line which
is familiar to every schoolboy, Oawiia
.Gallia in partes ires divisa est.' 'That
decides the case,' said I. throwing the
book upon the table. 'That clearly as
quits the defendant'
"With great dignity and solemnity I
then took my seat The old magistrate
was completely nonplussed. Ho looked
tat me for a moment quizzically and
(scratched his bead. Then turning to
Pompey, he raised himself to his full
height and said :
" 'Pompey, I know you stole them
!hams, but by the ingenuity of your
lawyer I've got to let you go. Git out,'
said lie, as he planted his No. 0 in iho
eat of Pompey's pants, 'and if you
ever come hare again, lawyer or no
lawyer, you'll git six months."'
t. Mummies. -
Scientists are beginning to object to
the exposure of mummies to the public
gaze and to feel that after all those old
kings were human beings, and that ex
posing their bodies, not for scientific
reasons, but to satisfy mere curiosity, is,
even alter so many thousand years, a
desecration of the dead. It is proposed
that after mummies have been photo
graphed, studied, and measured scien
tifically they shall be wrapped up again,
hermetically scaled in leaden coffins,
and walled up in one of the chambers
Of the great pyramids. For public use
casts would do just as well.
Wickwire "I hear you have sworn
off." Mudge 'Top. It was begin
ning to affect my mind. Every time I
got a little full I wanted to discuss the
'uitilS.Indianapoli Journal. f
McCorkle "Thoy say that Snooper
finds it difficult to keep his head above
water." MeCrackle "That does not
surprise me nt all. He is a native oi
"Will you trust me, darling?", "Yes,
Edward, till death." With deep emo
tion the gallant youth enveloped her
in his arms. And thus another envel
ope trust was formed. VhUadelphio
tm Vary Latast Addition la th. Vooab
mlary of Saol.t.
Two fair members of the 403 were
overheard discussing the merits of one
of their sisters in society the other day
to this effect:
Yes, dear, "she means very well."
said the elder one, "but she really
doesn't know bow. After all, she is a
climber, don't you knowf
'Yes, that is Arue," assented her
"Climber" is the latest addition to
our vocabulary, says tho N. Y. Sun.
Thus far it has been used only in the
npper ranks of swelldom, but with
such introduction it will undoubtedly
soon be common property. El bridge
T. Gerry the other day gave this ex
planation of its origin:
"There are in society." he said, "some
newly admitted members who. with
the best intentions imaginable, are
never able to do things in just the
proper style. They are persons of
wealth, fairly good breeding, aud pos
sessed of a desire to entertain. They
try to establish a reputation as hos
pitable people, but they really don't
know how to entertain. With all the
good-humored witticisms that tho
newspapers indulge in upon thjs sub
ject, it is nevertheless . a fact that the
art of entertaining requires deep and
careful study as well as natural apti
tude. Some of tho greatest authors
hare stated this, even way back to the
early dajs oi Greece. Entertaining is
a science pule and simple,as my friend
McAllister will tell rot.
"The new name for those unfortun
tes wUo haro not learned this, and
still insist in parading their ignorance.
Is derived from Sir Walter Raleigh's
remark apropos ol tjaeen Elizabeth.
You will romSnTber it: -
'"Fain would I climb, rot fear I to
: "A typical member of this class re
cently gave a dinner to a number of
persons in society. . It was a very dull
affair. There was prodigality in
everything, but no taste and no refine
ment. The fellow amused ino some
time thereafter by telling me that he
had no difficulty in getting np a fine
dinner. All that he lad to do was to
tell his butler and his chef to get up a
meal for so many persons, and he
found it unnecessary to bother his hoad
farther. There are'few persons fortun
ate enough to possess chefs afnd butlers
of that kind, and his certainly were
not. Of the persons who attended Hie
dinner nine out of ten were displeased
and will never attend another. It
doesn't take long for the thorough
members of society to know whether a
host or hostess is qualified to entertain,
and the "climbers1 always find it diffi
cult to secure guests. I thiuk the new
title a very fitting one."
Dance of Hia Satanic Majesty.
A fantastic orgy was witnessed at
the town of Loongi, the capital of Bui
lom. west coast of Africa, by a party
of officers froia" the West India regi
ment quartered at Sierre Leone. The
people of Loongi are Mohammedans,
but tho dancing devil himself is a relic
of not long departed paganism, and so
also probably is the dance itself. -
It takes place in the courtyard of
the chiefs premises, which is entered
through, circular hut The scene
which presents itself to any one com
ing suddenly out of the darkness into
the noise and glare is decidedly un
canny. In the ceater of a circle which
tills the courtyard the devil with an
orthodox tail, a great crocodile's head,
aud long grass, looking like hair, de
pending from his . body and ' legs and
swaying as he moves, leaps, beating
time with his feet to the beat of the
drums; while the women, two deep,
wail a chant and strike their palms
together in slow, rhythmical measure,
those in the front row bowing down
between each beat.
The young men in long robes and,
caps wail with the women. Both are
under vows, the dance being one of
their rites. They look dazed to begiu
with, but gradually work themselves
into a frenzy; aud the black faces, the
monotonous, wailing cry, the thrum
ming of the drums, the rattle of tho
claciers, and the beat of the devil's
feet as be springs up, crouches down,
and swings about, make a scene to
shook the quiet moon and stars and
gladden Gehenna. . North of Sierra
Leone Africa is Mohammedan, south
pagan, and the southern people' have
this devil. ,
When peace is declared between two
native tribes, the peace devil, who is
fetish, comes leaping into the town;
but if he stumbles or falls it is consid
ered a bad omen and he is put to death
for his pains. His dress is sacred, but
his pevson is of no consequence.
Eccentric Artist Whistler.
How many of my readers have ever
Been Jimmy Whisller, I wonder? If
you have not then here is his portrait:
A small, slight man. with dark hair
streaked with gray, curling all over his
head. His blue eyes have a merry
twinkle with a quizzical light in their
depths. He has a short grayish
mustache, which he pulls at nervously
now and then. He is altogether a very
uncommon looking man, and his at
tire is likewise. He looks like a boy.
in a suit of blue flannel and a narrow
turn-down collar on his white linen
shirt. - In place of an ordinary cravat,
he wears a dark blue ribbon tied in a
small bow, and on bis head is a narrow
brim straw sailor hat, perched very
much to one side. He talks pleasantly
and pithily, and claims one's attention
with a iot of small talk, and now and
then laughing slyly at one of his own
clever jokes. In "short, Jimmy Whistler
is exactly like one of his own etchings
picturesque, delightful, interesting,
and quaint, and as full of line lines
that suggest mare than they deliucate,
as are his wonderful drawings, Lotion
England's Small Ware.
Since 1857 Eugland's small wars
have cost her about f 110,000.000. The
war with China in 1857-62 cost her
$30,000,000; the Abvssiuian expedition
in 1867-70, $41,600.(500; the south Afri
can war in 1879-80. $14,000,000; tho
Nile expedition iu 188t-o. $5,650,000:
the Afghan war, butweeu 1880 and
CAPTURING A WHALE.
LIVELV adventure with a cetac
Tha Graat F1' Bmaahaa Thraa Baats Ba
far tha LOT. ta Harpoaaed Oat
of Bias. ""
"Yes," said Sam J: Denight of East
Fifth street, Cincinnati, a naval veternn
of the Mexican war and also of the late
rebellion, "I have passed through
many a trying scene and bloody fight,
andalthough I have faced death in a
thousand forms in the war, it was on a
whaling voyage that I came nearest be
Well, we rounded the cape without
any interesting incidents, and up near
the island of Juan Fernandas we lay
one bright morning and all on board
were cleaning ud when 'There she
blows' came the ringing cry from the
man at the masthead, and awayeff to
tho northwest wo saw a stream of water
spouting out.of the ocean and knew it
must be a huge whale. At once all
was coufusion on board, and the cap
tain gave the order, 'Stand by to lower
boats,' and quick as cats we sprang to
our places. Whojt wttMn about a pil
of the monster 'Down boa W 'Lo.ver
away.' and "Go for your whjlo' came
the orders in quick succession, aud
away we shot toward our prey. The
boats on such occa&ioas have nothing
in them "but a cask of water and one of
biscuits, and two harpoons and lances,
with tho necessary rope, about 180
fathoms, coiled in a tnb so that it could
be paid out easily. The three boats,
carrying eighteeu men altogether,
rowed s'.riftly, with muffled oars, far
tho whale. A whale is very easily
frightened and tfi ircacst ca.ro trjujt
be exorcised in getting clou Tpon hhu
without detection, for when scared li
will dire and come up perhaps thrctt
miles away. A quer fact in this con
section is that he wilt always dive in
the wind's eye. as though ho under
stood that, having a pull against the
wind and swell, he could be least
followed. However, we got pretty
close to our whale, when we shipped
our oars and paddled the remainder of
the distance. We came up quietly
without his having any suspicion of
our presence, and just as the edge of
our boat scraped his side the officer
plunged the harpoon into his side, and
stern all' came the order, and every
man lay to his oar and backed out.
These whaling-boats are sharp at both
ends, so that they can be backed al
most as fast as they can be rowed for
ward. It was well for us in this case,
for our whale dove straight dowu.
makinga whirlpool and taking out
line with frightful rapidity. Sceiug
that our line would be insufficient a
second boat came up and made fast its
line to ours, and that, too, was soon
paid out, and still the whale went on.
The third line was attached and that,
too, was soon gone, and as we had no
more rope a block of wood two inches
thick and two feet square was attached
to the end, and as this could not be
kept under the suriace long at a time
we kept trace of it, and by that means
of the whale. ' w-- '
"In about forty minutes the fellow
came to the surface, spouting furiously,
and we picked up the block and rowed
for him, taking in line as we advanced.
A second time we drew near, but just
as auother harpoon was to be thrown
he gave ono splash with his tail and
knocked us about twenty feet in the
air. The boat was smashed to pieces
and I camodown so close to the mon
ster that I put my foot against his side
to push myself so that I might swim.
The captain lighted on . the whale's
head, but rolled off into the water, and,
seeing my action, be tried tho same.
Unfortunately, he stock his foot iuto
the mouth of "the whale, and down went
the monster's jaw, ' held it fast, and
down went the whale, taktug the
captain along. But a whale has teeth
only on Us lower jaw, and these fit into
depressions in the upper gums, so that
the captain was not severely crushed,
but badly bruised, and soon the whale
let him go and he caaie to the surface
about used up and was takon in by
one of the boats.
"Again wo made for the whale. This
time the secoud mate took the har
poon, and as wo neared the quieted
monster, only a broad expanse of
whose back projected above the water,
the mate, who thought himself funny,
laid: 'Which end are we at?' As if in.
answer . to the question the whale
(bowed plainlv that we wero at the
rear end by giving one swoop with his
great tail iin, which lauded us in a
dozen directions, while our prey again
'The second mate had had enough,
ind the third mate now took charge of
one boat, and ag&in we rowed for tho
big fish. But this time he saw us com
ing, aud like a mad bull, with tail in
sir, he started for us with open mouth.
Now, of all tlto dwellers of the deep
the whale is the swiftest swhumer, and
the speed with which the iofuriated
monster came at us was frightful. Just
ts he was almost upon us, 'Jump for
four lives' caaio the order, and iuto
the water we went like so many fright
Bnod frogs. None too soon, either, for.
true to his aim, the whale seized the
empty beat, and one bite turned it in
to a lot of splinters. Wo shivered a
we saw this, for although a whale can
Hot eat a man he cau smash ono up
The two harpoons gave tho monster
do end of pain, and now he began to
roll about in agony. We got another
boat and put alter" him, and now he
was in too great torments to notice us,
and we slipped up, and as he rolled hfs
bellv up a lance was driven into hitsi
tust'uuuer the left forward fin. Blood P
larrelsofit poured out. Tho whol
ocean seemed made of blood, and
finally he commenced running in a cir
cle and one tremendous convulsion
proclaimed the end.
"The ship was hauled alongside the
carcass, which St equaled in length,
and we began to take off tho blubber.
First tho head was unjoined and was
swung arouud to the stern, and the
blubber was stripped off the body.
This is done by fastening a pully in a
loosened place and then pulling and
cutting, nt tho siime time rolling the
carcass over as the blubber was strip
pud off. When this was douq the head
was tnrned np, and with ui!l buckets
we dipped out the liquid amber oil.
This was a greasy job, that with frying
the blubber out and heating the sperm
oil. The grease is clesn, though, and salt
water win wash it off. except what has
been cooked, and fer this we wash the
decks with lime juice. When a whale
's killed the blood attracts thousands
of sharks, and after the carcass is
stripped thousands of birds pick off the
"Well, we bad scarcely finished boil
ing the oil of the wbale, and the deck
tat full of casks, when there came up a
gale of wiud that liked to have run
sized us. The vessel rolled and pitched
terribly, and our end seemed near, but
as a last resort we bored holes io the
oil casks aud let the oil run dowu aud
out of the scu piers. As soon as it
reached the water tho breakers sub
sided into huge swells, and gradually
it spread at far as the eye could reach,
and. although the wind blew furiously,
we were safe, but nt the expense of SIX)
barrels of oil. We continued for four
years, and, although we captured fifty
three whales in all, none ever gave us
the trouble that tho first one I ever
STORIES OF ERICSSON. .
Be tlk.d to Pol:, tha Flra So Tf ell 0a
.. Bonght Dassos of Pokers. , ,
'Ericsson never changed ids stylo of
dress from the clothing which he wore
when he landed in this country to ther
time of his death. 'He wore woollen
knitted underclothing and very long
stonking, which were nearly half an
inch thick, both summer aud winter,
and when his friends went through the
house after bis death bis clothing was
found rolled up in small bundles, each
one labeled with its contents an'j
stowed awav iu a number of small
, lockers he had in Lis fodni. He al
lowed no ono to interfere witu nil
clothing and was most methodical iu
taking care of it.
. The case of a fellow countryman ot
Wis who was in distress canio to his
tears nearly twenty years since, and he
Instantly helped the man out of hit
trouble. Subsequently he found out
that tho man's birthday fell on the same
'date as bis own. He made no memor
andum cither of the man's name or ad
dress, but every year he drew n check
for $100, which' he sent on every an
niversary of his birthday to the pool
tranger, and the stubs of these checks
were found among his papers.
, He was careless in money matters,
according to tho Boston tflooe, although
a good business man in many ways.
His secretary used to notify him whon
bis bank balance was' getting low,
when he would dictate a letter to the
govern men t or to Mr. Delamator for a
remittance on account of royalties due
him, although he never troubled aboii;
their pavinent except as he needed the
money for current expenses. ;
Ericsson had a habit of poking the
fire in his big open-fiie grate when he
was thinking out some abstruse prob
lem. He wore out so many fire irons
that for many years before his death he
used to order pokers of wrought iron
about five feet long, with which ho
would pound the fire and grate till th
Eokers wore away by being constantly
ept in use while at whito heat. He
bought them by the dozon at a time,
and when he was sick, shortly before,
his death, his physicians ordered him
to take broth, corn starch and other
He immediately ordered two dozon
wooden spoons, and'would sit over the
stove stirring his food himself until the
spoon got what he considered too old
for use. when ho would throw it away
and take a new one.
Banting of a Olaoler Dam.
The Marjelcn lake, which lies at the
foot of the Eggischhorn. in the upper
Valais. had burst the glacier dam winch
lay across the valley, and spreading
over the glacier, poured a black mass
of mud, stones aud broken ice into the
Bhono below. Fortunately there wr.s
little water in the river at tne tine,
otherwise the consequence might have
been very calamitous for the peop'ie ef
the upper Valais. A peasant whe was
cloee to the lake at the time declares
that the sceno was most terrible and
indescribable. When the ico jam gave
way the vast mass of water came tum
bling out, sweeping away the huge
fragments of the glacier, with the
rocks upon it, tumbling into the
crevasses, bursting them up in turn,
and rising over the glacier in gigantie
waves, again to carry all before it.
Just at the end of tho glacier the
valley had narrowed into a little defile,
while the face of the glacier was some
hundreds of feet high. The water
seemed to have tunneled under the ice.
which, attacked above and below, gave
way at last with a deafening crush,
while tho flood hurried down the
mountain side into the R!tone. The
lake was nearly 8.000 feet above the
sea level, and" usually discharged its
surplus water by subterranean chan
nels, occasionally bursting its ice bar
riers, as on tho preseut occasion. The
cantonal government are coustructing
an overflow canal, which it is hoped
will put an end to these periodical out
bursts, ' ' '; " "
ZJow Bonlangcr Was Scared Away.
The Paris correspondent of the Lon
don Morning Post says a curious story
has leaked out as to how M. Constans.
the minister of the interior, managed
to frighten Gen. BoulaHger out of
France awl thus bring an awkward
situation to a cliaiax. The minister
knew that one of his subordinates wa
in daily coinmunicat-'on wit! the gen
eral and informed hiin o.f everything
that passed in the ministry. Kuowing
that Boulanger was restless M. Coostaus
scribbled on a slip of paper, "Arres
B.. R. and D. to-nigbu" lie then
called his subordinate to give him some
instructions, and toyed with the slip of
paper while talking! On pretext of be
ing obliged to give an urgent order,
the minister left his desk for a second
; and the trick' was done. Ho .saw by
tho face of his employe that ho had
read the paper. Ho then sent the clerk
out on an eivand not requiring
! haste. Soon after M. Cor.stans re
ceived a visit from or.e of Gen.
B?ulttnger's domestics, whom he em
ployed oa spy, and wn Informed that
his stratagem had succeeded and that
preparatiufjs for a flight hid been made.
HIGHLAND STOCK FARM"
IV ?"7S. '
- ji ga, p iai wd . . .
WILLIAM ERNST, GRAF, JOHNSOTJ COUNTY,
Percneron and French Coach Horse:.
I have toe lanrmit and bt lot of Perobaroa Btalllons of sarrloasH
axe wert of tba Mississippi. I aava ovar twaatr tetd and aoeliinatai
stallion, wbloa, tojethw with ny this vear'almportation, stake ae
of tba flaest oolleations of bo rase arar arsa at eoa nan's bans, t bare
also a floe lot of rouns- Imnortad aad homa-brad um and a fa
. I aholoa Vrancb Coaeb
Amoneaa Ma rreuca
have tha beat blood In xistenee in my stud
jrou Deuar borsas ror lass money man any otnor importer or breeder, I will par jiiir a?-
seaof ooinlar to nr pisoa, and you shall ba tha Juua. sfy farm, known as tho Wolf Ct I
Ptoek Farm. Is leoated on tha C B. Q. By betwaan Taounaaa and Nebraska City, wiw i
thraa-fourths f a mils of railroad stauoa eallad Oraf. Wnta far oatalof uo or some see sms.
T. OUTEI33B & 0OIT,
)Ed0M SMro, Pcrcncrc-aari Free
Maryylllo lacX&xray Oo. LXo. j
W havt horses or tb ibOTa braaa wniaa tar iwi laaiTioaai. " T
sot he excelled. A oertiaoate ef registry fusranty opan aaok horsa. it y . I
waat a ooon ussro staiaio, wommi ra noser, oosse to our harawlth UeOaJif
BASEABLs ran and wo wlU surprise ywa wlUi oar skmo smhisss ar low nioas, 4-hJ
BARN AT WABASH PASS2NC2II PSTOT. Whan wrmst saestles ftts ft?W
m.. t.. UmmA ami
nastorwutt. I bava
Sglvo 3ild.cilo SofLto!
KTAEtirO IX 153.
too ACRES CHOICE TUBES AND PLANTS
Suited to Ncbfta, Ready ti k'J.
Ctcck Trua ta f.'ir.s. Citl:fi:t::3 C::rr.t::
VkfVrVXi TO CARTiY BAITL,Y.
Urge etoefcof forest asdUr- at Vrf FMst irlH rre t& M C,
OfrrsoMBd as ones hifora rash of AmdrrLmi Ut Ct Cid.
UODUOB rABMSM' AUtASOS) WSSS WfaSf. t i 1
Address CRETE NXJRSZSirS, ft S.' 7. ttZTZZl, CZZIZ ITJ
f in GsajsAT j i lil!
Patent Claim Allowed
NON EXCELLED DISC HARROW
LAWRENCE inPLEUEUT CO,
. . Bh.
I it L
J. .W HARTLEY, State Agent.
El. 1 .11 E
jjj JJ JL JL JLB
The finest ground floor Photograph Gallery in the State. All Work in the
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 3263 nth street,
iotf. T. W. TOWMSEND, Proprietor.
The Latest Improved and Best End-gate Seeder
E. B. MX s Co. Propfo,
lojacrtart aad Braaders af
SHIRE, PERCmOIf, CLYCwDALE AT3
oparter horses, tear time, lew JntarV
od.rmta prlees. Ke other first t
sens to staak eoasoSas oaaar ta tawa I
system iaai we ae, waiaa insures m oomf- i
Gaara deailnff. fttoeaaaml krsadars aad
ta suscass. We have atpraaamt la r
atablaa U wiomars of 1C7 prises is La
ropa and Asane.
Our record Wt tall at Mtssoarl Bute fatr,
Kansas State lalr aad AmbJoo Ajrrteultaml
prt. and six twfaUkas.
oigiuaua rara vr au, n t. an.
lumvnn mn linnnni
atajlloos. All nr horses are raoordad lathe
atiM uooks and oeraBoatca ftirniabed as sue. I
and sell horses ea easy tarns. I( I dm'tos.r
cf FCLAr.D ci:i::a c;v;::z,
BOADID ST " ; -
the Iowa First Prize mil 13.
.ha IumI tadlvMua'a wnad bv Ota rl
piss of all eras and eitner seafor swa. fr l
the farmer s boyvttaa mn vaiuaoie snow anu, ao w w
families known to Poland Chios bogs. Tha toltowlnrmalas la a
forltwi, Sumbe lisw; Ltootor Mil; orient 12167; xounf 4iuaa
XWtt and Jumbo Jr.. Vol. U A. P. J. B-. ,
I n.nMtinn invitMl . Kraa livar to drive to farm OB MXni& U
Ceo. 19 and Cst. 14, tZZZ,
Tho best lsu-:3 la tlj rcrU
for cstjilrj tri Icllj cittls U
dehorn cr trsa. TTrlta taE. P;
C. WETSTEn, KarygTUU, Eta
gag, for his nicely lllastratci
Catalogue on deherntsg, cnclcs
lng stamp. Agents wanted eTery
whero not occupied.
Vsatloa this paper when writing.
III wholesale aod Retail Dealers in Mtl
Best in tho
Far me r
or Sale by
We can make you
special pricc3 on a
limited number of
Send in your order
at once. .
J. W. HARTLEY,
1 1 1 iC
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