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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1891)
THE FAKMEKS' ALLIANCE. LTXCOLX, XER, SATURDAY, FEB. 14, 1S01.
FAIWI AND HOUSEHOLD.
CONCRCTV WALL 8 AND WALKS
, ON THE FARM.
tts SofcjM BnU Bm.It lr ittoettea
the aka. of BwMf' rH bmi Wwk
tb um or hydraulic cement, or
water Ume mortar, for building1 the
walla of ordinary farm buildings baa
o perhape received the attention ii
deserves. Ej uaklar a thin mortar
of aoout om part cement to three
I TW of sharp saad. nLd dry and
then valor tired In to reduce tha
mortar to a consistency easily poured
out of -a bucket, Urge quantities of
renvoi, stone, or aren old brick-bata
may be mixed' ia to form the wall.
which, when et. Is almost aa hard
aad durable - aa a aolid atone.
, la fact, perhaps no better artificial
atone haa boea in rented than a
mixture of ono part Portland cement
and three parte sand. This mortar
Spropertj tampered and allowed to set
in moulds too desired shape soon forms
stoae leas affected by weather than
taoet natural atones. Houms bavins
'wafts so formed, built in tha time of
the; Comas. Empire, are still in a food
stale of preservation. In buildinr
awm walls for farm purposes noes
. peeial skill : is required. Bows of
scantling- are set op aa standards of
jthe height of the wall and a distance
apart equal to tha thickness of the
v wait plus the thickness of a plank on
' each side against the inside of the
' standards, forming boxes to hold the
, mortar until it sets, when the planks
(i are raised and another portion built in
' the same way. A stable of walls of
this material and covered with metal
would be wind-proof, fire-proof,
and lightning-proof, and could
easity be made rojue-proof
and fool-proof; this Inst no small con
, sideratlon in the owe of a valuable
horse. Another use of no incon
siderable Importance my tm male of
St In the construction of paired walks
' from the dwelling to out-bulldlnjrs
about the promise, v This in wet
and muddy weather would prove an
immense convenience in a oountry
r home. There is a concrete brick
' feiade with i.sphalt and far more last
ing than the ordinary asphalt pave
ment" Those bricks are not costly,
. and walks laid with them are very de
, slrsble. They make 'also excellent
'. drive ways, floor for stables, etc.
Such thlnirs are lacking to much too
great a degree to our country homes. '
, A small sum of money annually spent j
In this way In a few years tell largely j
' la behalf of the comfort of the home.
, rvm Hints. ,
' The best milk or the boat meat can
o more be mado from musty or dirty
food than tho bost rousa can be made
from musty or dirty corn. Neither
the ml! Is nor tho animals' stomachs
eon remove tho foulness taken inside.
An old aad successful dairyman says
that ground oats is a great help. In
getting milk from cows. He always
leeas it with bran nnd corn mauL
.CVash the feet of cattle which are sore
with soapsuds, and then rub on crude
, fete-oleum. Keep the cattlo thus
, ffeoted out of the mud, snow and wet
Foot rot in sheep can be cured in
several ways. The hoofs in all eases
' should be pared down so as to expo.-o
'tha affected spots, und then they may
fee touohed with blue vitriol. The
.' next application should be crude pe
troleum, and, this should be put on
every other day until the sheep are
cured An application of a strong de
coction of tobacco following the vit
riol U good, but not so safe as the
crude petroleum, which is a most ad
mirable antiseptic, and has also won-'-
derful curative effects.
. There is no mystery about an Ice
house. A bottom that assures perfect
dralnaso, the merest shell of side that
is stout and tight enough to hold saw
dust, a cheap board roof that will
turn water, and open gables for full
and' free ventilation, is nil that is
necessary. Then plenty of sawdust,
bottom, sldos and top, will insure
. keeping. ; I put about eighteen tons in
just such a house in the winter of 1888
: 89. used about two-thirds of it, kept
the other one-third over the mild,
. soft winter of 1889-90. and hod ice
until the middle of August, 1890. j
Big trees near a garden sap the soil
of moisture and fertility. 1 have just
cut a ditch two feet deep across one
end of mine, to head off and koep out
the roots of maples growing fifty feet
distant Be very sure to look over
your trees for all sorts of insects in
r 'hiding, now while the leaves are off.
You will find cocoons of various kinds.
and leaf lice, all in. winter quarters.
Hash everything you can find now,
and prevent the work of fighting the
pesta oet summer, aud so save your
trees from injury.' Strawy manure, or
rlesta straw -put over, tho root pits
after the frost has made a crur.t two or
three inches thick, and a layer of
cornstalks over allr will keep the
frost in that is already ia, and prevent
iurthoc freezing. Stand the stalks so
they will shed Snow and rain.
A preventive of the southern fever
commonly used in the south is a mix
ture of ton parts salt and one part of
each sulphur, saltpotor, nd sulphate
of iron. One table spoon fur per day
Is given, or a quantity of it is left iu a
sheltered place where tha animals c
get at It
A covered shed in the barn yard
will be found exceedingly useful for
the stock to run in through the winter.
It will pay twice over, once for this
use and onco again ia the saving of
manure. Once more may be added li
the satisfaction of the owner ia know-
lag tnat nia animais are comiortaoie.
On aa average, form animals void
ninety per cent of the. nitrogen of
their food and utnety-elght per oent
of the potash and phosphoric acid.
Animals making no gala and giving
no milk, void all the nitrogen, phos
phoric acid and potash. The value of
the manure that would be produced ia
this country every year by good man
agement is above tL 000.000,000. It is
safe to say that one half of this enor
mous sum ia wasted.
' Tfee Abate of Hot' root,
If borsesboers could be compelled
to learn how to treat the horse's foot
compelled to put on the shoe without
mutilating the horse's foot the work
of keeping it in good condition would
be very simple. The outer layer of
the hoof, although very thin. Is dense
in texture und very hard. Its func
tion is to prevent evaporation , from
the underlying layers, aad once it Is
destroyed the boef becomes brittle,
curls in at both coronet aad heels,
and finally becomes utterly unfit for
the work of supporting the horse's
weight;; V '
The average . blacksmith, as If
possessed of a spirit of destructive
ness. shows this Important port of the
foot no mercy, -but aided by r isp and
sandpaper, puts forth his best en-
deavor to work its destruction. Oa
the sole of the foot is a thick, horny
secretion designed by nature to protect
that sole from injury. Hre ag.dn the
smith carries forward the work of de
struction by outtlng away everything
down to the soft and yleUin; sole.
As a result of this the sole becomes
dry, contracts, and If tho horse is so
unfortunate as to step heavily on any
bard substance, this thlnn d sole
offer no resistance, and tho sensitive
and vascular structures are bruised or
punctured, and serious disease, per
haps ruin of the foot, lus its beginning.,-
Can't Afford Ouu Work.
Farmers cannot afford to manage
their business by guess work. The
margin of profit on their products is
too sm ill to admit of it It is only by
elghlng the feed and the animals
that be can know certainly whether he
i feeding at a profit or a los. By
weighing, the value of tho groin can
bo computed; taking tho value of the
feed from this tho net gain or loss oan
be told. Tho manure made and prop
erly husbanded will piy the tabor In
volved. Tho fact is patent that there
is much stock kept upon the farm aad
fed, and whan sold they do
not sell for a sufficient amount
to pay . for the food they
have consumed. It is easy to
estimate results, but much mbre satis
factory to, know exactly. Farmers
bavo guessed -themselves into bank
ruptcj but tho use of scales has kept
many out of it When stookvts
fattened upon the farm, if the profit
or lost is to bo known, scales must bo
used. It requires a little time, to be
sure, to weigh everything; but this
time expended 'is what saves the gro
cer, and may be made equally ben
eficial to the farmer., Soales can be
mode to check extravagance and put
a stop to many leaks and frauds.
; Hinta to Housekeeper.
Dirty glass bottles may be cleaned
with crushed egg shells.
A saviug housekeeper should learn
to use the smallest , bit of good ma
terial to advantage, ana should not
fait to utilize all remnants of feood
food. ' -.:
The best way to shrink wool goods
is to wring out In cold water, spread
the cloth on it and roll them together.
This . will, prevent any shrinkage of
the dress. '
When boillnjj mutton don't forget to
make some good. Scotch broth from
the rich broth remaining in the kettle
after Inking the mutton out Or if you
boil,, or roast the mutton down brown,
rcmovo some of the broth while the
mutton is cooking.
A m igic preparation for keeping
frizzes "m ' is found in mixing equal
parts of glycerine and rose water, and
anointing the hair freely with it before
curling; or an equally good mixture is
mado of perfumed olive oil with bees
wax disolved therein. .'
All articles of clothing should be
changed as frequently as possible.
Especially should wet garments be
replaced by dry ones as soon as oppor
tunity offers. Cases of arsenal poison
ing have occasionally been observed
as a rosult of weariag goods in whose
coloring matter arsenic is found.
Green colors are most suspicious in
this connection. - ' ;
A warm bath, or at leasj. an ablu
tion, every day is essential to a child's
welfare. The temperature ' of the
water should at first be , 100 F.,.and
should gradually be lowered to about
90"; the temperature of tho room
i should not fall below 60". The child
should be Immediately taken out of the
bath, if its lips and fingers begin to
look blue or its jaws to quiver. After
every bath it must be rubbed dry and
laid in a warm bod. A warm bandage
is necessary to support the abdomen,
the naval more particularly, but also
to protoot the child from cold. '
V, TRUE POLITI'-AL. REFORM. .
The Howe affidavits phMUImh! this
morning are of no particular signifi
cance except as em ihizing them iNtraMe
political corruption that is so alarmingly
prevaleut. It seems to prerade every
part of our social fabric. Ia every thl g
connected with politics men's moral
sense seems to be dulled to the point of
absolute annihilation. It seems that
men separate their political action aud
prfitlcal conscience from every other
part of their natures, and adopt priu
i'iples and perform acts which they
would scorn if applied to the every day
business of . life. Of course Mr. Howe,
at least in bis present circumstances,
would scorn to steal a horse, or f org a
note, or purloin trust funds. And yet
he deliberately and systematically com'
raits crimes, in the corruption of youths,
the debasement of the elective franchise,
the defrauding of society by stealing the
livery of its representative, and finally
ia committing perjury in the violation
of one of the most solemn provisions of
thd constitution, by the side of which
horse stealing, forgery, or the violation
of fiduciary trusts are venial and inno
cent. ' ' , . ':"
Until this evil is reformed the ballot-
box will be violated and the most cor
rupt elements of society will wield a po
litical power which will all the time
overbalance the conscientious work of
the honest citizen.
Can the evil be reached by law? If
not, how can it be reached? These are
important and far-reaching1 questions.
The law intimidates criminals, some
times punishes them but it does not
eradicate crime. The church places it
self on a high too high moral plane
entirely too high to consider, the duties
of its members in political matters. In
fact the church has come to be so much
the devotee of wealth that men who steal
by law all the week can fill its high places
if they are only -devout on Sunday, and
havo well filled purses. It does not
seem as though we could look' to the
church for the political reform. Be
sides, those who need reform the most
cannot be reached through the church.
While the law should throw the great
est Safe guard around the ballot box
should punish bribery, or attempted
biibery, as tlio greatest crimes the re
form must begin deeper and spread
wider. Men's moral natures must, be
aroused, and society must be awakened
to the fearful danger that threatens it.
This corruption : not only means the
moral disintegration of society, but it
means the actual destruction of our po
litical fabric. It means the domination
of iorccs that care only for power, in
the nature of which moral sense forms
no element. It means the domination
of that element which has the power to
corrupt, it means the vassalage of the
people. The most imminent danger to
free institutions is found in the moral
obtuseness which does not recognize
wrong when it is thrust before and
which measures all things bv the stand
ard of success. .
Wkj Shoild Iht Fmr be Vile U Bear M
. tieqiil Bunt!.
The farmer is taxed upon all his
arm implements each year when no
other avocation is. For instance, is
the lawyer taxed upon his library oi
the doctor upon his library or surgi
cal instruments? Are not the mechan
ic's tools exempt? Can there bo any
reasonable or justifiable grounds for
taxing the implements of tho produc
er of all wealth, the foundation of all
prosperity and the tax-ridden, law
ridden, business-ridden and political
ridden f armor? Even admitting that
others tire taxed, the farmer should be
exempt because his taxes are a clear
loss, while those engaged , in other
avocations charge back to the farmer,
he being the consumer as it were,
whatever amount they pay out in
We are now coming into possession
of the law-making power, and as it has
been prostituted to the use and behoof
of all other avocations and industries
let us either even up things or go in
for our share. "Cut the cloth by the
pattern given us," even if others must
step into shoes we have been wearing.
The farmer being the foundation upon
whom all business depends; he neces
sarily pays all bills of expense; this
causes him to pay the taxes of others,
and hence he is doubly taxed.
The whole system and principle is
wrong and needs to be ventilated. We
have started out to see 'that our in
terests and rights are respected and
subserved, so let us upturn the very
foundation stones and revolutionize
the whole system. An editorial from
you in this direction would start the
ball rolling and the - points herein
suggested will quickly penetrate the
mind you have shown to be possessed
of and ever ready to use in behalf of
agricultural interests. s
While we are after reaching those
who evade taxation let us cut both
ways,' because the: laws have been so
framed as to light, both ways on the
farmer. The subject of taxation is
the One great question with which our
order deals, and we wish to hear from
you in no mistakable way. The elec
tion is now over for a year and the
cause o! education must go on as you
have so ably and successfully bogun,
so begin here. Cor. Topeka Ad vocato
J. H. McMurtry, real estate and
loans, abstract and notary. McMurtry
block, adjoining AUiaHce headquarters,
corner Elevcntu and M stitets.
Hog cholera is raging in Garfield
Snow fifteen inches deep in Hamil
Neligh Is talking of starting a beet
Elgin citizens went on a grand wolf
buut this week.
Beatrice papers report incendiaries at
work in that city.
A doctor in Fairfield has been ai
rested for blackmail.
El wood proposes to put In a good sys
tem of water works.
Work on the farmers' canal in Bluff
county will soon begin.
Eddyville has been snowed in and
without mail for several days. ,
The breakers of the Slocumb law in
Fairmoat have a hard row to hoe.
Hog thieves are doing some work
after night in Washington couuty,
Kearney's grand new opera bouse
will be ready for use in a short time.
The Kearney Y. M. C. A. celebrated
its third anniversary Tuesday, Feb. 2.
Wayne county papers report land as
being in good demand, and prices on
Petty thieves are on the increase in
Futlerton. Hay, oats, and everything
Tho Fillmore county bonds for build
ing a poor house were beaten by a
large majority. .
C. M. Shepherd a Methodist minister
at Superior, has fallen beir to a large
estate in England. . ... r
Incendiaries are at work in O'Neill,
as shown by conclusive evidence at a
tire there this week.
Kearney is to have a new brewery. A
Mr. Herring from Indiana is the pro
jector of the scheme.
Kenrnev has an interestintr cose of
forgery, in which some prominent citi
zens are said to figure. ,
Two St Paul citizens - recently went
to law over a bridle worth about 13. It
cost the men about $10 each.
Richardson county wants to be in a
judicial district whero but one judge
ana sicnograpner are necessary. ,
Kearney's new depot was thrown
open for the use of the public this week.
It is a fine building measuring 110x38
A twelve year old boy at Stratton had
his foot so badly crushed in the horse
power of a feed mill, that amputation
was necessary., v ; s..; -
Pawnee city imported a number! of
boys from the children's aid society in
New York. They will work on farms
in Pawnee county. v
At a recent trial for assault, in Chad-
ron, one man acted as lawyer for both
sides and as judge. The prisoner was
nnea 916 and costs. , ,
At Julesburg this week the citizens
helped themselves to 80 loads of coal
while two of their number stood over
the agent with loaded guns.
The grain elevator at Upland was
burned recently. Loss estimated at
10.000. Some one carelessly throwing
a lighted match among the dry husks is
supposed to be the cause.
The Beono county Alliance passed a
resolution at their last meeting con
demning the action of the legislature in
regard to furnishing members : with
stamps and newspaper wrappers.
A suspicious looking man hired a team
from a liveryman in O'Neil. As he did
not return at a specified time, the owner
and sheriff started to find him: He was
arrested in Fremont and the team se
cured, but by some hook or crook the
A man in Arrapahoe is arrested for
writing white cap letters, and anions
other charges he is accused of having
a. if A. a I 1 a .
set uro i' , me prairie o uurn up nis
neighbor's property four times, and
abused his wife so that she was com
pelled to commit suicide. ;.
A case of kleptomania is reported at
Aurora. An eld lady and her daugh
ter from a family in good circum
stances wear large shawls and carry off
anything they can zet their hands on
from the stores. Ihey were caught in
the act but not arrested.
An Alltasce Argiaeiit With Unanswerable
. France, with 67 'per capita, has
been able U give a lesson to the
world that should be studied with
profit by all uations. France has more
silver in circulation than England,
Germany and tne United States put to
gether. It also has more paper money
in circulation than all the nations
mentioned. For years dire calamities
have been predicted as sure to befall
this country on account of its financial
methods; yet it has paid fl, 060, 207,000
as an idemnity to Germany, has sunk
1400,000.000 in the Panama canal
scheme, and last week cauio to the
relief of England with a loan of $15.
000.000 at 3 per cont interest There
is no question but this action on the
part of France saved Europe from
a financial revolution; besides it has
just closed the greatest and most suc
cessful world's exposition over held.
Is it not quite likely, therefore, that
the volume'of currency in circulation,
being fully three times greater thnn
that of either England, Germany or
the United . States, may have had
something to do with this wonderful
prosperity and business vitality? 11
it is not this large per capita of
money, what is it? The circulation ol
this vast amount of currency is a fact
and the prosperity of Franco is ap
parent to all. In the other govern
ments named the per capita of circu
lation is wanting and finnucial distress
and disaster have overtaken England
and the ' United States. There is
certainly foundation enough in theso
conditions to assume that an ample
volume of currency is beneficial to tho
This yonng maa like great many
other people wanted all, he could get
for his money and aa a nutter of ooorae
he eame right to oar store mad sever
got any farther, than the
When we aay we axe selling boots
and shoes cheaper than anybody, ex
presses it very mild. Oar prices can
not be equaled, a look through oar de
partment will eonvinoe yon that what
we aay ia tree for good Straight, Hon
est Goods, we lead the prooeuion.
A fine French kid H. T., for 10.00
A fine Dongola H. T., for 2.50 worth
A fine Dongola flexible sole for 12.00
worth 3 50.)
Ladies' fine kid flexible sole for $1.9S
worth $3.00. i r i
Ladies' fine kid button for $1.75
Ladies fiao Brazillian kid for 11.25
Ladies' best Pebble Goat for $1.C0
Ladies' best Calf button for $1.75
Ladies' best 00 Grain for $1.05 worth
Ladies' best Kid button for 78o worth
Misses' fine Dongola heel and spring
heel for $1.75 worth $2.25.
Misses' fine Kid heel and spring heel
tor $1.50 worth $2.00.
Misses' fine Dongola heel and spring
heel for $1.25 worth 11.75.
Misses' fine Pebble Goat calf tip
spring heel for $1.55 worth $2.25.
Misses' fine School shoes all solid
spring heel for $1.20 worth $1.75.
Misses fine Oil Grain all solid spring
heel for 88 j worth $1.35.
Child's French Kid sizes 8 to 10
spring heel tl.55 to $2.25.
Child's H, C. Dongola, -8 to 10
spring heel, $1.85 to $2.00.
Child's H. O. Pebble goat, 8 to 10
spring heel, $1.25 to $1.75.
Child's ear kid, 5 to 8, spring heel.
Child's Pebble gr 5 to 8, 98a to f 1.35.
Child's Pebble solar tip 5 to 8. 75o to
A job lot of children's shoes, sizes
from 1 to 8, for 10, 25, 35 and 50o.
Men's oil grain working shoe for $1,
Men's oil grain Cadmore shoe for
$1.35, worth $1.75.
Men's buff oong all solid shoe for
$1.15, worth $1.75.
Men's buff calf lace and oong, $1.30,
Men's buff calf lace and eong shoe
for $1.75, worth $2,50.
Men's fine buff calf lace and eong
shoe for $2, worth $3.
Men's fine calf hand welt laee and
oong shoe for $2.20, worth $3.25. -
Men's Kang hand sewed lace and
ceng shoe for $3, worth $5.
Men's French calf hand sewed shoe
for $4, worth 6.
Boys' calf button H. C. for $1.75,
. Boys' calf button for $1.50, worth
Boys' oil grain shoes for $1.25, worth
Boys' heavy oalf for 95yworth $1.50.
" China and Crockery Ware.
In this department the same low
prices prevail and we are sore a visit
will result in one or more purchases.
The department embraces glassware,
orockery and atone ware, lamps and
lamp goods, etc. Bead - these prices :
Teacups, 5c; with handle, 6o; coffee
cups, 6 l-4o, with handle, 7c; tea
saucers, 6c; coffee saucers, 6 l-4o;
5-inch plates, 6c; G inch plates, Co;
7-inch plates, 7ic; 8 inch plates, 8 jo;
7- inch soup pistes, .83; 8 inch soup
plates, 9o; 8 inch platters, 19c: O inoh
platters, 21o ; 10-inch platters, 29c; 11
inch platters,33c; 12-inch platters,39c ;
14-inch platters. 44c; small bowls (3C)
11c; medium bowls (30), 14c; large
bowls (24), 17c; 0-inch round scalloped
vegetable dishes, 14c; C inch round
scalloped vegetable dishes, 19 3; 7-inch
round scalloped vegetable dishes, 24c;
8- mch round scalloped vegetable dishes,
29c; 9-ianh round scalloped vegetable
dishes, 33o; 10-inch round scalloped
vegetable dishes, 38c; fine oval pickle
dishes, 16c; 7-inch covered tureen, 54c;
8-inch covered tureen, G3c; No. 30 fancy
shape pitchsr, holds one pint, 14?; No.
80 fasoy shape pitcher, holds one
Juart, 19o; No. 24 fancy shape pitcher,
olds 8 pints, 24c; So. 12 fancy shape
pitcher, holds 2 q tarts, 33s; No. G fan
cy shape pitcher, holds one gallon, 48 j;
Slain dessert dishes, 4a; sugar bowls,
ita; large wash pitchers. 39 j. This is
the celebrated J. and G. Meakins'
ware and is the tost white ironstone
china made on this earth. We have in
stock some rare patterns of Hsvelin's
decorated dinner and tea sets at right
S rices We show a few very handsome
ecorated porcelain wsre that we can
sell as complete dinner or tea sets or
by the single piece. This is a very de
sirable thing to buy, aa you can have
as large or small a set as yon please to
begin with and add to it as your purse
allows or your circumstances demand.
Be snre yon see this when you come
in. Oar stock is complete in all de
partments and prices sre guaranteed
, TELEPHUNK NO. T9.
Uaxwell, Sharpe & Ross Co.
1533-34-36-38 East O St., Lincoln.'
Hull orders promptly ttten.lcd to.
and Collection Agency,
Land bong-fat and sold. Personal lnipee
t on made of all lands purchased for parties.
Taxe paid and collection made for narvr!
aenta. My. taoruug-h acquaintance of Ne
braska, and the land In tbe state, trivea me
ad ran tag in buTlng- lands for persons who
wish to invest in lannlu? lands or city prop
erty. ttarCRKHCts: O. W. Hold rere, Omaha, Neb..
0n'l Ma-'r B. M. railroad; J. D. McKarlaod,
Uoooln, former land com. B. M.; Linooln
Uation 1 bank: L. H. Kent, banker. Orleans
BOOM M KXC3AXai KUHJUirO,
13 CO-OPSXATTVE AND 21X8
Cire cf A. U S. C,
Tabid Ml nurseries.
OfBsral Knisery Iteak.
fratt as Orauasalai tress aaa latwle.
VO T3ATXXXVO AQBMTS.
n sell tricT n c:::zz:x
Witte w ntse lists. adtrass.
salt O. U. UsatAS. Table BooiTlTeK
Hastings Importing Co.
c::.3 4 SKr.EY
Rave oa sand a
Oeeea Stallions. r"
that for stria, Ac
noa aaS Quality
atltiaa. ill our
bsrsss are Kaai-
rod, hi OnarusM 1
Frtoss lew aaa Tarsu
to be lure bread are.
easjr. AMrsss as
in t-tr. 1-1 ri
We will furnish medlolne to cure One Herd
of Sick Hogs lu each Townihip In tbe U. 8.
free. Give expree efflce and numberof heirs
Iwl'l. 199 North 12th Set. 8. LOUIS, SCO
aaa for ISM
m t Baf., Tim arl
Xbmuuw, Acou Couuty, Mb.
BrSsr and Shipper sf Keoardad rU4
China Bog. Caofoe Breeding- Bteek fee
sale. Write for wants. Mention ThsilNaaea.
One Short Horn Ball and one Holstein Bull,
both registered. A few choice
POLAND CHINA SOW PIGS.
Will sell cheap, Call on or address,
S. VY. PERRIN,
College Farm, - - Lincoln, Neb.
Wm. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
MENTS. BOOM M, Exchaxoe Bctldino, Uw
iom Stock Tajsds, South Omaha.
Banaawaas: Ask your Bankers. flf
The Iewa Steam eed
The most practical, most
convenient, most economi
cal, and in every way the
BEST 8TEAM FEEDCOOK
KK MADE. A glance at
the construction of It ia
, 5 'ML Ji enough to convince any
iMuflc-5 man that it Is far superior
- m any outer. or descrip
tive circular and prices apply to Martin
Steam Feed Cooker Co., Omaha, Neb. SStf
r't ' as.
CUT WatO Unk il fit! Ma msw w
iirvwB sain du or
wbwt wini m mux, hhtttfi, BlOfith
IdnnhUnnsl SMutiTa. SmA fnt rlavrw.
Poplar Orvfl. 1 ;
K. K. Kandau, Sr.
t:t ):u...i ink ViO
1 m. 1 1 1 1 -11 m ! n in ii
8 US. T. JAKES.
. .- . . Iniaaa. a.
Beak Orseawood. Kekv
9 I I 2LM III
will be paid to the asent of any scale ciimnan v who
will nay ovor his own name us attendant the Jos tt
5 TON WAGON SCALE, $60
is not equal to any made, and a standard reliable
attle. For particulars, address only
Jones of Blngkiatoa,- Binghamton, 1.1
Spring HU Stock Farm.
Wlaasov, aytt County, Iowa.
(':-; . Breeder of"
Polwi Cfi!na'Si!n! in! Cotsvold Sheej,
IhkW ats by Bzprwi, ,
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