The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, March 07, 1891, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

T tmrtru I aria hm I But Ik tttt
(astral IlliM-lMlliai Baroa
trmm fare Craatvla r
uanU-lniwkdi Hlei.
Tbe A nxrrimm Mcrlaa.
After all. the American merino, iho
oft despised native yields probably as
much if not more profit than the itu
ported. It is this sheep that supplier
Use market with mutton und wool, and
which has been the reliable one for
the sheep-raisers. Crosses with this
sheep and food Imported blood have
resulted well, and where money has
boon made lit sheep raising; outside of
the American merino, it has been
chiefly yeih half-breeds, reared from
native ewes. The American merino is
adapted to this conotry, but as a rule
the foreign sheep are not, and unless
tbey are crossed with the natives, they
do not obtain the qualities essential to
their success here. If we can furnish
them with the same kind of food und
wage that thoy received at home, the
foresgn breed will do a well here,
1'iit as a rule we do not, and failures
have been the result
Looking over the past dozen years
or sheep raising in thia country, far
mors mlpbt well ask themselves which
sheep have stood the tost the best, and
which lias proved tbo profitable.
even through panics and misfortune.
fcurely it is the Amorlcan merino that
supplies the niarkot with mutton and
wool, and produces cood market iambi.
Food, climate and other environ meats
make mutton and wool more than
breed. Amerlc in KuraL
Haw to altnacon.
A correspondent writes, asking what
proportion of salt to use In the proper
care or bacon. American Agriculturist
ays: l or hogs weighing not over 123
or 130 pounds each, one bushel of fine
alt, two pounds of brown sugar nnd
one pound of sultpctor will autHue for
each 8H) pounds of pork before the
mentis cutout; but If tho U (urge
end thick, or weighs from 150 to !ii(
pounds per carinss, from a gallon to a
peck more of a.tlt and a liitlo more of
both the other article should bo
taken. Neither the sugar nor tho
saltpeter is absolutely necessary for
Iho preservation of the meat, and they
re often omitted. Hut both are pre
sorvallvo; the sugur improves the
flavor of tbe bacon, and the saltpeter
tflves it greater firmness and a liner
color If tued sparingly.- Hhcoii should
tiot be so sweet as to suggest the
sugar-cure;" and saltpeter, usod too
:rcely, hardt-os the "tissues of tho uiout,
end renders it less palatable. The
quantity of salt mentioned is enough
for the first salting. A little more
View salt is added at the second salt
ing, and used together with the old
tattthut has not been absorbed. If
augar and saltpeter are used first ap
ply about a tcaspoonful of pulverized
ialtpetor on the Hash sldo of tho bams
and shoulders and then taking a little
ugar in the hand apply It lightly to
the flesh surface of all the pieces. A
tablespoon ful Is enough for any one
. llroum lorn Culture.
' In nearly every part of the United
'States broom corn can be grown suc
cessfully, and at a profit, it is, how- '
vor, a business that require moro
watching the market than any other
connected with farming, for the prices
jfucUtate from fifty to several hundred
dollars por ton. The grower should '
jbo able to hold his crop over until
tiigher prices are ruling. Where it is
(grown as a business it Is made to j ield
Ciod profits, but only on good soil and
with great labor.
: ISrooin corn requires more warmth
thun Indian corn, and succeed best on
sandy soil when it Is warmed by the
sun. The kind should be prepared in
the full or spring, and only such seed
vod as will sink when floated in water.
iThe standard variety is tho Evergreen,
and when good seeds of this ate ob
tained from reliable seedsmen a good
crop may be anticipated. The dwarf
varieties aw only used for whisks and
clothes brushes, nnd the demand is
not so great for them. Tho plttutin-r
"d cultivation do not have as much
effect on this crop as lU harvesting
and after-preparation. Tho swds uro
planted in two ways: on very light,
cloan, rich land. lit drills ihreo feet
apart; but on other land In hills tlmv
nd two feel apart, with six to eight
stalks In the hill, lbs seeds then
need a light covering, and cultivation
similar to Indian corn.
1Vrit ttead in Mnniir Heap.
The slight fcrinontatinn which inott
Ullo manure fats Mora drawing to
tho fields ditei not destroy weed nsi.
fiiM kinds of seeds ara
Slow to giiiuinittf, and sprout till ton
better for being warmed up U a urn
nur ptltv Kvcu where U ferment
Ilea is tiioal active It ere are rout
plsc on the eU'vol Hi heap, aUf-rtt
the tiiaUt of uid Mi It iot burn
ed out 'I be' only aft way to kwji
weed wdt oa of M munuts jnu w
to t!"p Ihciu Out of the ft id. At
rem kldr i mor dappixW on far
winter fomiinx, tin weed sctd wMJ
t?rdvMit.f tlit(t
, Iruga.lMf ttuit I Jlrttt.
f tn laalu ai tui wher fruit "
Uys d(n I ti irtlatiuo, fctt.t fa;.
a . imI: v i.a uafit. I'bl aUjj
M tutn-r r 'tturily aj ulind
.f out U il... it ot ptut-uMt c,t J
ment for orchards. A few barrels of
water applie d to the soil around each
tree, to tbe distance of twe' ve or fi.'leen
feet on each side, will be especially val
uable at two seasons. One Is now, in
Winter, wherever Winter begun
with little rainfall. The other is dur
ing the bearing season, when it is
needed to iuure perfection of fruit and
the formation of fruit buds for tho en
suing year.
llama Kepply of llorae Radlak.
Considering how easily and cheaply
it is growo, no farmer is excusable if
be does not provide a bountiful hoaie
grown supply of horse radish. A few
roots, the trimmings from that sold In
market, planted in any rich, deep toll,
to the depth of ten or twelve inches,
are enough to start with. Iu a year's
time these tiny roots will be swelled
Into a large, succulent mot, extending
to the surface of the ground, while be
neath, and occasionally at lhea sides,
will be soma small surauglors thai
should be carefully iaved for replant
ing. Too luryo a bed to dig entirely
over In one season is not ad visible, as
after the first year's growth tho roots
become woody and stringy. Hut the
well-grown horse radish always com
mands a paying price In market, either
as roota or grated and put up in bot
tles, for which n ready sale can gener
ally bo depended upon.
; !( Hues aa Ornament.
A few tastily painted trellises in the
dooryaid. covered in thoirseiison with
foliugo and lucious fruit hanging down
from their latticed roofs, are no mean
ornament, uod vie with plants or
vines having no other use than to loolc
at. (uowing the vine so as to cover a
trellis, or, if the location admit,
training two viner, one on each side,
takes only a few years. It is truo
that as good fruit may be grown on
vines trained to stukes or wires, but it
Is hardly as satisfactory to a man who
wishes to rcallzo the biblical Idea of
entire safety, that of sitting under
one's own vine, with no ono to molest.
In no other wuy, too, can young peo
ple be attracted lo farm life, which Is
commonly made us repulsive as possi
ble by hard work, and little regard
for what muke.i life pleasant.
Mowing Clover B'd T0' lrly.
More clover need is wusted by delay
ing sowing too long than by seeding
curly. It must sink Into the soil by
melting suows or rains wushingover
It a little of tho loose dust pulverised
on the surface of all tare fields by
winter freezing and thawing. Still
the soed m.iy sometimes bo sown too
early. We have known clover soed
sown In February, and come out all
Iglil, while In a milder winter it
might germinate and bo destroyed by
ate frost. When the clover plant
has only lis second leaf it has very
little root, and this has only, slight
foothold in the soil. Destroy this leaf
and the life of the plant is quickly
ended. Therefore clover seeding
should be late enough to insure free
dom from frost after tho seed germiu
ites. Hural Home.
Monk and Dairy Notes.
A change of food Is ulways sensible
at short intervals. (live the cow bran
rnuh or a moss of outmcal slop twice
a week. It will help the digestion
nd the appetite.
No one should cast injurious reflec
tions upon the fancy dairymen. We
owe much to them, their successes are
xamplcs for us, and their mistakes or
failures are valuable Iohsoiis by which
we may guide our practices.
Stables should be put in order for
winter use early. A good coat of
hot whitewash or fresh lime, with a
few ounces of hard soap dissolved in u
pail full of it, will cleanse and sweeten
the stable and render it healthful for
the cows.
Hint to It oiie Keeper.
I'se a clam shell to scrape pots and
frying-pans with.
To restoi-e ham to its original fresh
ness, slice und soak over uight in
milk, either sweot or sour.
When wiping up the floor before
putting the carpet down, sprinkle it
all over with salt while dump; this
w ill greatly prevent moth.
In putrbaxiug canned goods it is u
safe rule lo observe whether the head
of the can U concave, a bulging up
penrauce being indicative of dwom-jio-iition.
If the throat Is very sore, wring a
cloth out of cold salt and wuter, and
bind it on the throat tightly, when
going to bed: cover It with a dry tow
el. ThU i excellent
l.ard U sometimes adulterated with
alum, starch and lime water. When
pure, it is completely solublo in ben
sLiiOj has no burnt tte or odor, and
molt wltho'ii sputtering to a cler
The lcu way t preserve old boots
la never to use biatkiu? of any sort,
u have the bwts brushed. if very
muddy ijHid with t damp cloth r
pani then carefully gone over with
Ulll d ttild,.g.
To. ni-cU, ., pain U
ti ll bet, a ifil rx-medy Is to rut f
0't oil ur scltne Int.i Mi skin. Iinn !
i-wiaf wl'h a pleui( iKl'un waddi-,1,
fie shUiy sidtf outward, and t.ll
tbe Jinvmfo-l U gnna.
I vr a fc-lwa. km iiiu;ion r'.; t
iuU iu is d fm" ?tln tloaa oi 4,
4r It In ovou. ti.aa poand It tt.:
and iclt .ti sTf.l of turH)ti:ni Iu
eual p 1 1, It on live, ri an I
mp s..t4 th f!o,k ,s It id ! ;
i.t no UHra. R4 U f.jl'owjd ttj I
ho will b U lWiu'.foUt'boa
Cat Which Artrd aa aa frith .tnjrathrtlr
Thought lie Had Mtrtw-k lHi
e; brook Fair Tooth full
ing on the iNviiue.
"Tbo tooth pulling business ison the
wane, remarkeu a aeniist to a re
porter of the Detroit Journal. "A few
years ao we could extrjct quite
revenue out 01 worn, out now a roan
who relied on pulling teeth for a sub
sistence would starve in short Order
unless be traveled with a circus tent
and a brass band.
"Then there's tbe false tooth Indus
try. Some people imagine that it's on
the increase and that nearly every
woman over 30 goes to bed at night
with her molars on tho dressing table.
Now, us a matter of fact, false teeth
are worn very little more than they
used to be. You don't see as many
people with bad teeth, but that Is bo-
cause they tako care of them. They
begin to sco that bad teeth means bud
health, and they are correspondingly
anxious to keep theirs In good shape.
Women pay much more attention
to their teeth than men. "But men.
too, aro beginning to give tbe dentists
more work, und in our o.11ce4 the lord
of creation often makes a very humili
ating display of his weakness. Till is
painfully accentuated when contrasted
with tbo bchaviorof women In similar
"Tie dentist's chair is a good place
for studying the characters of men
ann ineir oetiavior 01 ten arrords us
considerable amusement Some men
come In with a swagger and an air of
braggadocio. Tbey are not afraid.
This matter of filling teeth has bon
greauy exaggcraieu. tuey say. jt's a
more nothing to 11 man of nerve. Well,
that kind of a man usually goes all to
pieces the moment the forespj touch
him. His loudly boasted courage dios
out lit the first scrape und lie squirms
and groans like a boy. .,
"Tho quietest men are generally the
bravest They understand that a cer
tain amount of pain mint bo endured,
and when it comes they take It without
any udo. Most men, in their coucait,
make a worn n's fainting procJiviiios
a subject for their jotre.4. Hut in tho
dentist's chair the joke is on the other
'it is natural that a woman .should
bo a moro courageous subject than a
man. She bears all sorts of pain with
more fortitude than a man. She mere
ly 1 ppears less courageous because she
shrinks from any sort of encounter,
but when it comes to quiet suffering
mcu can only stand und wonder at her.
"A man is naturally combative, and
when lie lias lo sit down and take pun
ishment without striking back he is
apt to lay himself open to some very
truthful criticism from bis sisters.
This fighting propensity is more highly
developed lis some men than In others.
It very often crops out when a subject
is under the Influence of tin ana'sthetic.
I remember one case which was ex
tremely interesting for 1110. A little
red whiskered Irishman came in ono
afternoon and wanted his tooth pulled.
"D'yese pull tote wld or wldout
gas?" he asked.
"I told him if lie thought he could
not bear tho shiu-k I should give him
an anasthctlc.
" 'Will, thin, do yeso bo goln' ahead
an' givin me gas. Uut no monkey
business wid rae, d'ye understand, be-
caso if you fool wid me, Oi'll wake up.
sure, and Oi'll cntch yese at It'
"I put him to rest but h id just got
my arm around his neck, when to
woke up In earnest, and the way he
flew about that room was enough lo
muke you think there wcro six or
beven Irishmen lit the neighborhood.
Ho imagined himself in ttio midst of u
Cork-town scrimmage.
" 'Come an. mo bucko,' he yelled.
ni show yez If ye d ire take hault of
an Eighth ward b'hye wid yez dhirty
arm round mo nee.t. Come an' ye
ih;l I didn't voroe an. 1 found I
had business elsewhere und left tho
Irishman to come to bis senses as best
ho might.
"I will tell you another case which
may perhaps be taken as Illustrating
how a subject's proclivities will crop
out while unconscious. An elderly
female, who evidently hud never ben
married, walked li on u one day.
She was tall and ungular, and her
face was ono that might on a pinch
bavo been used to raise tho city hall,
tba was drcsstHl In a costume of many
and incongruous colors and her gener
al in a!, e no made her a lit subject for a
fivak In a dime uiusoum. She inUt'd
on taking ether tit bavo a tooth pulled.
When the ether bogan to take effect
she iHHimiemvd to trmj;!. Kno
kicked slid screamed and It kept two
t! u employed lo bold hr In thw
chair. Then she bcg.m tu cry lor
oinelxhly by thu nam of ltbsrt.
t, Hubert, dear, couw and h!p
me?' h. rrtad. Jit hoi tru;cb tt
of h r arms foil a my sho iUU r ur. I
In a tiMiaeut t'ie druw it abiH.t :ny
in U Mil p i' my bead huta ftr,
Tb"i t tin nr i i aiw it urn
4'T n"l joy'v'fy ' .Uvrt, a" Ut
I l4Vi yua. Tby can't hurl m now
"Ytus taiifUt bavo tt wry r,V
far Kolwrt, it h the ttvrt a
) rather i'.d,-' piiH fur lh kl4 nf a
J iktsii'BM-.i' liK,, W, s.tjatiun was rti.b
I "i- ? t""ih
Hi ?:, luati) ii,ivl wf
trying to help me out of my predlca
roent be stood and laughed at me. J
stood the hugging for a few moments
and then tbe effect of the ether began
to leave her. With returning con
fcciousne&s bcr maiden modesty came
back, and when she found me iu her
arms, she gave a scream, broke from
the chair aud ran out of the office.
"I have never seen her since, but
that woman probably thinks that her
youth was taken advantage of. She
will probably never tell 'Kobe rt' how
bold she was."
The Heroins of Franr Joins tha Other
I ll of Konunre.
And now they say that, Instead of
being a heroine, Joan of Arc balonga
to that peculiar class known at tbe
present time as craiks; that the
voices she heird Iu the wools of
Domremy were the hallucinations of a
disordered intellect Her visit to
Governor 1'oudrieourt 60 annoyed him
that ho passed her on to the court of
the dauphin for tbo mere purpose of
getting rid of her, whero in turn the
dauphin dressed her ut In armor for
the amusement of the court The
iconoclasts even go so far us to assert
that the consecrated sword which was
found, per Joan's direction, b iried in
tpe Church of bt Catharine at
I'lerbols, and which was presented to
her by the dauphin, h id been planted
there by h nds of ordinary flesh und
blood. Tbey further assert that she
did not laid tho army to the relief of
Orleans, but merely wont along like a
vlvandicro. They scoff at the story
thut the soldiers who tied this abused
lady to a slake in the market place at
lumen were struck dead.
So (be indications arc that the great
French heroine will have to get down
off of hor pedestal and follow William
Tell. Kulntiu Curtim. et al.
Blodiuevul hbtory is rapidlyTflrrfng its
brightest stars through the Irreverent
investigations of the modern quidnunc.
It now looks like it was a mere matter
of time until American history Is at
tacked In the same way, and thess
Individuals will bo prepared to prove
that I'alrick Henry never made a
speech, lb it no cherries graw at the
Washington homestead, mil that the
John Smith-Pocahontas story was due
to the fertile imagination of some
s(Mjciul correspondent Indianapolis
The 1'aee or a Cripple,
As I was coming down town tlo
other evening In a car a hunchbiclt en
tered. A friend who sat with me asked
mo if Iliad observe! that thj faca's
of nil hunchbacks and cripple were
deformed as well as their bodies. I
mean." bo said, "that their faces aro
pinched and drawn, and that if you
saw the faoeonly.ns though an opening
in the wall, you would know tit once,
if you had been an observant man.
that it was tho face of a cripple. A
physician would know it, at any rate."
I told him that I had observed tha fact
and asked him why it was. He re
plied: -Many, think that it Is simply
because cripples do not take enough
exercise, being unable to do so. I do
not think that is tho reason. Other
persons who do not t:ske exercise have
white faces, but tho lips aro not so
thlu and close, and there is not that
drawn look In all the features. Don't
you see that it la a look of suffering?
It may not be of bodilv suffering, but
1 believo that their countenances are
that way because of the mental an
guish they endure all through life.
You know the effect of an extreme
sorrow 011 tho face of a healthy man
in one week or a month. How much
difference it must make when that
sorrow is never absent from him.
There aro rare instances where the
pinched look is overcome by
cheerfulness," my friend went on. "It
can never get entirely away. One of
tho most cheerful cripples I ever
knew was tho mayor of aTennsylvanla
city for ihreo year.- He mixed with
mou and look an interest in affairs,
und although he is a hunchback, he
seems ro iliy lo enjoy life. Ho goes
shooting with the boys, and there are
few better men In that vicinity with
a gun. Ho has color iu his face and
brightness In his eyes; yet I am satis
fied that If, for tho first tlmo. you saw
his fuco only you would say it was tho
face of a cripplo." New York Star.
(oulda Hon leorgr.
Mr. Jay Could thinks that sons of
wealthy men would feel moro secure
if tbey learned soma tnule while in
college. He says: ."I have learned
that In Iho case of my own family; my
con Ceorce Is an expert telegrapher,
and when ho bus traveled with me to
the wot wo generally live iu our car
and sltlt It til at a siding. My son
will then pint on hi OooU, his steel
clamp r prongs, and go up thn tele
graph polo, attach the wire to his In
slruuK'ul In tho car, nnd tin n ho sends
fur uut all my telegraphic- iucssajs.
It ib li'itn tut UUfMragenmnt and
makes him bnl that ho could get lit
living at all tin. . '
The nlM Hank.
The Hank nf f'ugUuil wuestiblttlil
In I u' I. 1. 11. 1 i o!dr li. 41 any of tho
institution of ll tli.M in any of tbu
I'llmr con nt nt'tli'ii It i tu t U
lir.t uf iho t! i iih Ui boil, ttowrver,
T b (Ui k of YenU was mamd" In
llol, !':..' if llniKi n ll'i;, if
lUufbur-g In Hl m. I tlMt of it"ttr
di t h I'iU In l t ll.o II ink of
I o;,r nt lib'.Mi.-d,
faterpltl Rxplnree Hlnrr tit first 'Joe
lo Eater tha CHy of Kong.
Hong, a Mohammedan city, far op
the Aklm iiivcr. which (lows into tin;
(ulf of Guinea, had never licen seen
iy wlnto man Uforo Caot. Bin; the
intrepid French explorer, enlere it iu
February, 1883. On the ccast there
hnve been for rears vajuc stories of
Kong and its people. Mohammedan
negroes, and Capt. Dinger found that
these accounts more oasis than
most of the reorls f cities in in
terior Africa, in bis narrative he
says; ...
Several hours before we reached
Kong there were evidences that we
were approaching a great center.
Every whero all the timlier had been
cut down, and the soil, imttovct islied
by long cultivation, was iiarreii. I
saw not even a bill a 11 v where. The
Kong mountain chain, ivlucli apc:irf
on all the mnis. exisis only in the
imagination of somu iucorrcctly iu
formed travelers. Soon I saw t'siug
among the bmnbax ami palm trees far
ahead tho minarets on the moques
and the Hal roofs of Kong. As 1 en
tered the city, modestly mounted on a
Mecr, I saw largo crowds of jwople,
who appeared neither friendly nor hos
tile, but only eager to see a European.
The roofs, the trees, the streets, the
cross-n ads were full of cople, and I
would not have been able to force my
wy through if the slaves of the Chief of
Koiijj had not cleared it way for me.
They were armed with whfpi and vig
orously lashed all who lagged iu their
path. In chairs under two grem trees
in the market-place were sealed, oil
the right King Onto ami
his friend, nnd 011 tho left the Diara
wary. Chief of Kong, and bis officials.
There was perfect silence In the two
groups, which I estimated to number
about a thousand persons. Jt win no
assombl go of the patriarchs, for in;ar
Jv nil were white-bearded, elderly men.
They were fully aud neatly dressed ii
Arab costume though they are full
blooded negroes. After I had suc
cessively presented myself to the chief
of tbo I wo groups tbo King conducted
mo to bis palace and placed at my dis
position some of bis attendants, wlto
endeavored with oiily partial success
to shield me from public cunosiiv. I
conies that when 1 s:w Kong, which
I was first to visit. I did not feel any
of the emotions which stnne other trav
elers on the Niger and at Tiuibuctoc
have th'seribed. Ami ct Kong anil its
sripponiiuiiKs moni.t.iiiis have greatly
perplexed gcograpiiers.aiHl hav given to many liyotheew. Kong is a
large, unwalled Imva. whose biiinliiigs
are of clay, with tint roofs. It is built
ii a most irregular . manner, and its
narrow lortuoiis M reels radiate from a !
large place about 70!) feet square, which I
serves us a market, the town h;.s a
population ft about 1,(XH), all MoViin
meduus. and there are live large mos
ques, surmounted by minarets and
Hcveral others f sumUcr (liiiiensions.
Kducatiou is well advanced in Ibis re
gion. J11 Kong there are few who cannot
read. Tbey all write Arabic, are well
versed in tho Koran, ami 10 my sur-
u ise 1 fouiiit that they are not fanatical
ike the I'culs ami Arabs, Tnev recog
nize three great religions, which uiey
call roads tlte road of Moses, lhat of
Jesus, and (hat of Mohammed. In
conversation on religious topics no one
attempted to- demonstrate 'that Islam
was superior to the other religious.
Many of lliem lold me they considered
tho three religious to bo practically
Identical, because tbev all led to thu
same God. Tbev said there were great
and holy prophets among the cham
pions of nil these religions, aud there
was no reason to proclaim one better
than another. The commerce of Kong
is vcrv nourishing. The market is a
veritable fair. Besides all sorts of
provisions, ono may procure there Eu
ropean articles coming from the coast
such as cloths, guns, powder, and
hard ware, there are also mauv do
mestic products in the market. The
mouev cuusi-iis of cowrv shells and
Oast and thi Comp'.exioo.
Dust is the great enemy of health
and of women's good looks. It settles
in tho skin, especially where there is
a little steam to help it; the wax und
oily matter of iho skin fix it tilt no
ordinary washing will remove it.
Wrinkles are accentuated by it, aa
they have a deeper bod to draw in the
dust with the stylus of time. That is
tho reason so many women look about
ten years younger when Ihey find
time to tako their hot bath, and the
vapor has fifteen minutes or mora to
soften the tissues.
There ia nothing like steam for
plumping up tho skin nnd washing
out tho grime which clouds every com
plexion not dally treated to soap and
hot water. How rnnny havo the heat
ing pipes of the furnace clcurcd ol
the year's accumulation of dusi?
From the pipe coil it Is ready to enter
ungs and skin, and, being deadest of
all dead matter, It Is itsctf death to
hair, to freshness of complexion ami
general vigor, Shirley Hare.
NenilxT of liajr In a Month.
A correspondent uslbi q of a curio..
way to tell tho numlor of days iu 11
month. Shut your left hand; hold the
knuckle upward; then with tho right
forefinger, begin naming tho 'knoeklo
aid hollow betwoeii them with tho
month of tbo year, January U'iu
on tho tint kmukUi, February lumbui
Into the timl hoi Ion1, nnd m 1111 until
July imrche on lb little Lnucklo.
rinn be; In on the tlrtt kuiu kt aaln
fur August Md lciviitlwr wilt bo
found Umio the tUlcJ kam-k!f.
Now t'.i fHilnt It, that M Iho months
wltU thlrty.tme tin tiT4c th ltni. U
lc thwsrt vriui faster tun tiiiny-
ouo liny, fll In the tiuUuw.
1. 1. .1.11 1 .
Clumsy Uk.'i ti n 'i.d jin
l t!il nil 1 h'!i J-. it i,
Aprit J'iaanl e..
JU A. N, Wycui Ut It tva'.cck it b-trt,
McMurtry Block.
and Collection Agency,
Lincoln, Xcb.
I !inl. Ks. r.U f mwtA .nl I D.mah.1 twwm
" ft " . aiiu r.'u. , l ' .iini (uniRv
t oh made or ail land put chased foe raniea. -
. .in fimiu una roneiHua uiaue i or p on-real
auta. My; thorough M-qualnUoce of be-
hruuku mnA it... ahj 1 . i . . . . I . .
. iuc iauu 111 lilt suillf, Kiir nic
advantage in l.iiylngr lam for persons who
wlsn to invest in faruiiuv lauds o city proo
erty. Ksrsnexcvs: O. W. Roldreye. Omaha, Neb..
Gen I Mkt H. & M. railmud; J, i McKarland.
.,..v.,...., .....m, iuiu nifu. 11. O. 31.; LIDOOin
aUonalbi:k:L.H. Kn u l ai.kir. Cries n
Ctre of A. L. 3. Co.,
South Omaha, Nek
Table Rock Nurseries.
Ofaaral Nursery Bteek.
Frail aa4 Oraaiatatal trees aa4 shrwk,
Wrlta tar nrta Umtm AAArmm
ass U. B. Iamsm. Taala Mook. KK
Hastings Importing Co.
liutlnr, Kek.,
ITt ea ksad a
port4 feroher-
a ana rrsnoa
Co ttal lions,
that far Styla, Aoh
Haw and
j df
atitian. All
korsas ara Keols-
aaa uu ara need to ha aura braadaea.
frlooa tow and Tanas aaar. Addraaa aa
aov. - SaalT
Wa will fiirnltth rriAtf!j,lrw tr hi., linn Uah4
of rllck Hoks In escb Towmhtp l-i the II. H.
i re. Bin- fi( -tine am nrn erui now
THI HALLM.nrcrwn no
lwl. 100 North l'th Set. 8. LOUIS. XD
mis wmw)i miK
The Garrett Picket & I ence Machine
WreJ to t tin ;Mt(. A I ni
prdui mi i, rue. 'iloata4a
! in Uke.OBr,S h rfiRl.t
IllK IMS Hitlfs. Mm lane.
ir , el ttv w nuirwiR
(lin-t Irom factory lo
Karnier whir" I Imve no
nwnl. Ctlo(5n 1 r-e. An
ilrti tbe manufacturer.
K Breeder and ship-
f I per of recorded I'o-
land Cliiott hi)K.
i 1 Cboiisi b rets ding
jtf V Vftc for sle.
'Jb Write for wants.
tmrNrmrvrt Mention Ai.i.iancx.
One Short Horn t;ul! and ono Holstcln Bull,
both registered. A few choioe
Will sell cheap. Call on or address,
28,f S. W. PERRIN,
College Farm, - Lincoln, Neb.
Wm. Daily & Co.
Cattle. Hogs, Sheep
ana Horses.
MENTS. BOOM 84, Exchange Bcildino,
iow Stock Yards, Soctb Ouaba.
Ksraao:-Atk your Baakers. U
The Iowa Steam Feed
Tbo most practical, most
convenient, moot aconnntt
eal, and Iu ever way the
KK MADK. A vlance at
the oonHruotl iu or It ia
eiiouirh to omiriiioo any
man that If la fa itinuHn.
tl anw llthn. Vt. m .4 .. a . . 1
tlva eiroular nd price apply to Mamtin
8m am r f Itu Cwokku Co., Omaha, Nub, IMtf
aetesMUi SJiad-sUi
Tiraet alii t f
tm M tuk m fill) tt ta ws
w is laat. Ruf,
iwta tail fmt Im4 In imna-
rojitar Oreye. ".-
E. H. BsodaU, Sr.
I 1
ii mtim m
wmm u
iiiHlilft i
B. M
III im wkl In I' on, lit uf auv ai'ali'ruUitHiny Ui
will wl (! I .iiib l,.,i,,l,(), iiJ,,,,
h ..t eiMi In any imiiJb, t.l mnd,ul nUahi
fcMJ. I i-r Mitk', a !IVaa tui'y
Jones of Bi3Suin?!oa, EiEgharutoa, H.T.
Spring HJU stock Farm.
P, R.mCKUH.rrcf'r,
Wl, ft rM, Cnty, tew.
rtaJaf f
Hui hht Si r! ui Citstsl lUth
Istsial ll t iviM. i a.