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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (March 14, 1891)
THE FARMEKS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., SATURDAY MAR 14, 1891.
The Dajm of Washington and Lincoln
Watebxoo, Neb., Feb. 23, 1891.
Resolutions passed by Island lodge No.
1555, Douglas Countj Neb. If jou can
spare us a little space in your valuable
paper we would be pleased to have the
Whereas, It is our opinion and be
lief that through the corrupting influ
ence of legislators of the old republican-democratic
party and the evasion
of plain every -day law by our supreme
judges, that we have had forced upon
us as governor of our fpat state of Ne
braska a son of Her Majesty of Great
Britan, and a hired plutocrat of mono
poly, therefore be it
Resolved, That it is a disgrace to our
fair state that a man a man should sit
in the gubernatorial chair without first
clearing his name of such a stigma,
and proving to the people that he is
eligible to the highest office we can give
any man in onr fair state. -
Also that we loathe with abhorrence
the names of the three traitors who de
feated the concurrent resolution, there
by defeating the will of the people in
the late contest.
Also that we commend to the people
of Nebraska and the United States the
brave and honorable J. Burrows (our
editor) for championing the rights of
down-trodden people against monopo
lies. Also in the way our noble brother
defended himself against the malicious
and uncalled for lies in the Omaha Bee,
Lincoln Journal and ether state papers.
But we do not wonder at the Bee as its
wings are cropped shorter, for when
ur paper runs out we do not subscribe
for two dollars worth t more of honey
and the poor bee will soon find it is get
ting stale. But do not be discouraged
Bro. Burrows the sun has notiet yet,
though there be a dark cloud over our
fair state, the sun will yet shine and we
will show the plutocrats that we the
people are bound to have a government
of the people, for the people and by
the people. We are going to bring
back the good old days of Washing
ton and Abraham Lincoln.
Resolved, That we demand of state
and legislators the foreclosures of the
mortgage of the U. P. K. K., and that
the government buy said R.R. and
run it in the . interest of the people in
stead of monopoly, as it is now done.
Furthermore that some stringent laws
be passed to rid our state of unlawful
usurers and money gamblers.
tt. JJ. liBIrrlTH, J. TV . jUOUKK,
Jesse Eeese, Chm. Ex. Com.
In Favor of the Single Tax.
Feb. 28, 1891.
Table View Alliance No. 1957.
Whereas, A tax on improvement is
a tax on labor, and a fine on the em
ployer of labor, and
Whereas, The more improvements
there is in a country the wealthier the
country will be therefore be it
Resolved, That we favor the passage
of a bill providing for the taxation of
all land according to value regardless
of all improvement.
Resolved, That we ask all other Alli
ances to join us in passing a similar
S. T. Eddt,
Resolutions of Approval.
Fullehtok, Neb., Feb. 16, 1891.
Brother Stephens and Micluner, Howe of
Representatives and Senate Lincoln, Ne
braska. Gentlemen: At the last regular
meeting of our Alliance the following
resolutions were presented and carried
without a dissenting vote.
cesocvea, mat we enaorse me action
of our senator and representative in
standing fairly and squarely for inde
pendent principles, and request them to
continue in line for the good of Nebras
Resolved, That we urge our senator
and representative to use their utmost
endeavors to secure the passage of the
maximum freight rate law, fixing rates
no higher than those now in force in
Iowa. And we also ask the reduction
of official salaries all along the line,
both county and state.
W. P. Hattan, K. A. Richardson,
More Consolation for the Traitors,
DeWitt, Neb., Feb. 28, 1891.
" We, the members of Prairie Star Alli
ance No. 1203, of Gage county Ne
braska, in regular session assembled,
do resolve that we dispise such men as
Senator Collins who will sell out their
birthright for a mess of pottage, and
class him beside such men as Benedict
Arnold and Judas Iscariot and would
advise him to do as Judas did after re
ceiving the thirty pieces of silver go and
hang himself; and further that we con
demn tho said Geo F. Collins as a
traitor to the Alliance and the Inde
The above was passed by a unani
mous vote and asked to be published.
Henry RiciiAKOioK, Sec
Another View of the Irrigation Question.
At a regular meeting of Logan Alli
ance No. MO. the coinmltUte of live
member previously appointed by the
president, with Jonathan liiggtns as
chairman, presented the following reso
lutions, which ver adopted and a copy
'ordered sent to Tiik Fakukks' Alii
AKi'Katu! the Beaver City Times for
publii'Htion and n copy spread upon the
minutes of the AHlanee:
Wiikhkas, The failure of crops In
the western part of our state the tmt
tM'oson has bcVn the source of very much
unnoccutary irrigation agitation, their
by placing tho state in a false poliion;
Wio.rka. This drouth hot wind
fake has been a rhiumm oh the brain of
Ulonary cranks ainra the lirst log
cabin a built on the weal batik of
the Mlaeotirt P.iver in 151.
Wnutr.Ai. In the personal Inowtege
of l hUeo mini iter, thirty yt u the
agricultural dead line In Kbraka wa
l.wsted lean than forty milt w wit of the
Mi,url river, at cUIIU tllmt ami seri
culture lute advancfd this dead litta
has receded until It U now Inglorlously
!.? d ti the w extern w"W'i ttt tho
state, with rimnI Indications f another
dnentdo punning It well on to the UocUes
Whriuu, lh pt ihtrfy U yur
of ituvussftd p.xlueth agrtcuiturtftnd
horticulture, Irtyriber Wltn the iwriM
of all other branches of husbandry of
lbut tm fully driuomtrated that
Nebraska agriculturally is destined to
be second to no other state in the Union:
V a ere as. The snow fall upon the
head waters of the tributary streams of
the state is the only visible means of
water supply for irrigation purposes,
and it being a thoroughly demonstrated
fact, that when such snowfall has in the
past been of sufficient magnitude to
keep up a flow of water of any con
siderable moment in said streams, the
rainfall precipitated by the atmospheric
absorption of moisture from the melt
ing of such snow and the waterfiow
there from, has never failed to be ada
quate for all agricultural purposes in
the entire state: Therefore be it
Resolved, 1st That we deem the
present agitation untimely uncalled
for and detrimental to the best Interest
of the state.
2d. That we look upon this Irriga
tion quest! m scheme as a subterfuge
and fraud, based upon deception, and
as a credit demoralizer nnequaled:
3d. That we call upon the farmers'
association, bankers, money loaners and
corporate attorneys that assembled at
Hastings in May last to redeem the
credit of the state from the slanders of
cranks and demagogue agitators to
grapple with the scheme.
4th. That we the members of Logan
Alliance and farmers of the. "first dis
trict" have this to say give us a na
tional monetary system in the interest
of the masses, instead as at present, for
the classes; transportation at what the
service is worth; the same competition
in the open markets of the world in
which to buy our necessaries that we
are compelled to meet in selling onr
products, and we will trust to Almighty
God for moisture, and to the virgin
soil of our state for all else.
E. F. Cowles, Pres.
Wm. Palmebtoh Sec.
Demanding the trial of the Contest.
Bbomfield, Neb., Feb. 28, 1891.
Mb. Burrows Dear Sir: At. the
regular meeting of Maple Alliance No.
531 of Hamilton county Nebraska, the
following resolutions were passed by
the unanimous voice of the lodge, and I
as secretary was ordered to beg space
in your ualuable paper for the publica
tion of the same:
A demand for justice,
Whereas, Hon. John Powers has
sent a request to the legislature of this
state asking time to state his side of the
Whereas, We believe that his re
quest is fair and just, therefore be it
Resolved, That we, the members of
Maple Grove Alliance No. 581 do hereby
demand that our representatives and
senators allow the request of Hon. John
Powers and try the said contest in a fair
and impartial manner, and
Resolved, That we. believing that the
sepreme court of this state have mis
led the legislature in regard to the
contest, we would call the attention of
our legislators to the following sections
of the statistical laws of Nebraska, viz:
Article 5, Sec. 15, also Article 3, Sec. 7.
Resolved, That one copy of these reso
lutions be sent to each senator and
representative from this county and
also one to The Farmers' Alliance of
Lincoln for publication.
W. A. Skelton, Sec.
Resolutions Erom Polk Coenty. '
The following resolution was passed
unanimously at the regular meeting of
ths Star Alliance, Feb., 23, 1891.
Whereas, The freedom and purity of
the elective franchise is the fundamen
tal principle of popular government;
the only safeguard of the rights and lib
erties of the people and their only hope
of constitutional reform, and
Whereas, The contest for the state
officers instituted by the Independent
party of this state was in defense of this
principle and to defeat the ends of its
violation and in line with one of the de
clared purposes of our order, vh; "To
secure the purity of the elective fran
chise;" therefore be it
Resolved, That we the members of
Star Alliance No. 1325 do hereby express
our unqualified contempt for the traitors
Collins of Gage, Turner of Saline, and
Taylor of Loup who by their infamous
treachery defeated the efforts of their
party to secure the state offices to the
elect of the people.
H. B. Linton, Vice-Pres.
Oswalo Palmer, Sec.
Resolutions of Approval.
Hickman, Neb., Feb., 28, 1891.
Resolutions passed by Hickman Alli
ance, No. 1531. t
Whereas, Our present Legislature
is laboring under greater difficulties
than any legislature ever did in the
past, on account of decisions of the su
preme court of this state, whose prejudices-are
so strong against the Farmer's
Alliance, and in sympathy with mon-J
eyed corporations, therefore be it
Resolved, That this Alliance disap
pj' e of tho actions of the supreme
court in their decisions, and further be it
Resolved, That we approve the actions
of the legislature in their effort to en
act laws for the benefit of the laboring
classes, and further bo It
Resolved, That we disapprove of the
actions of the senate in not conveulng
the joint Bossion for the trial of the con
test, and brand Collins of Gage, Turner
of Saline and Taylor of Loup, as being
false to their party, aud think the name
"sneaking cur'' as applied by the Farm
Kits' Alliance to the last named, to be
very appropriate. Believing Unit a
speedy contest is the wish ol the peo
ple, aud If found that J. K. Boyd wa
fairly elected and eligible to hold office,
to rvcogulze him a our governor, and
If found that there wa a fraud perpe
trated which defeated J. II. Power
then recognlzo Him. J. II. Powers as
governor, aud If found there was no
fraud perpetrated aud J. K. Boyd not
legible, then recognize J, M, Thayer at
Kfnolrxd, That a copv of these resolu
tlou be mot to our worthy standard
bearer Tut. Fakmlks' Au.uxt r. for
publication. Ukukok W, fitUM,
Clmirumn committee on resolutions.
.1. 1 kh F.(uu. Pres.
Jiec. pro teui.
Hint t'lUn "Hew tfu ymi tanf j
OS tho her qvte.'U(U? SwMld V 111.
.- Oh, t dan"! have to botW with
It. My alto runs lb liana mxynl."
ShsrpMtu (rviUt Hutturlotf inwilp
Htm iu toiulit..i4')-Ihst sound m
If MimrlHHty win try.nil glvti blm
iffv," phi ' -t-pHotdiy. ?gy HMsa."
A. N. Wi wtf tat lUT)k tr.
SOME SHERMAN TRAITS.
SOME AMUSING STORIES OF
He Was Kind Hearted, HoaHl and rUla,
bat Hametlme Bluet tfpakMi aad
Iraarlble te aa Extreme-..
Hit Veuager ltmj.
Few men in this country were better
known personally than General Sher
man, and a multitude of anecdote are
told of him. He was noted for bis
approachableness; no man ever made
his rank less felt, and he had intimate
friends in every walk in life. A num.
ber of stories are told illustrating his
rough and ready manner of conducting
business and his quickness of repartee.
Shortly after the outbreak of the re
bellion Sherman was sent to Washing
ton, where he was placed in charge of
a number of new levies, all three
months1 men. Their ideas in regard
to discipline were as misty,, as they
were liberal, and it was very hard to
convince the officers and men that they
could not do exactly as they pleased.
It happened that the terra of enlist
ment of several regiments ran out, but
they were not discharged. This the
men regarded as a great hardship aud
many walked off without asking per
mission of any ono and betook them
selves to their homes.
One morning as Colonel Sherman
was crossing Long Bridge he met a ma
jor under his command in full uniform
walking toward the city. . He asked
him why he was absent from his post,
and the major replied that the time for
which he had enlisted had expired and
that he meant to go home. Sherman
saw that strong measures were neces
sary and said: "If you don't at once
go back to your regiment I will shoot
you." The major stood not on the
order of his going, but retired with
speed. On the following day there was
a divisional review, and Sherman was
sitting on hfs horse near President Lin
coln's carriage, when the officer with
whom he had had the encounter ap
proached, and desired to make a com
plaint to the president. "I wish to
complain of Colonel Sherman," he said,
"Yesterday I started to go to the city,
and he told me . that he would shoot
me if I did not return to camp." Lean
ing over the carriage and speaking in
a whisper that was perfectly audible to
all in the vicinity, Mr. Lincoln said:
"My friend, if I were in your place, and
if Sherman said that to me, I would
not try to leave camp, for he looks just
like a man who would keep his word."
The major retired in confusion amidst
shouts of laughter from theby-standers,
and there were no more attempts at
irregular departures made in Sher
Sherman was never a respecter of
rank, and at times spoke bis mind free
ly in regard to the value of general offi
cers, On one occasion, while covering
Vicksburg, he was short of transporta
tion and had made several requisitions.
One day when he was looking for
quartermaster's supplies, three briga
dier generals arrived in his camp.
Sherman burst out; . '-I did not want
brigadier generals. The president can
make them at tho rate of one every five
minutes. What I want is mules, If
cbey will send me the mules they can
keep the brigadiers."
Although the opposite of a martinet,
Sherman was always intolerant of
civilian interference in military affairs,
and this not infrequently brought
about a clash between him and the
authorities at Washington. One of the
most noted of these was when Charles
A. Dana was sent to the army before
Vicksburg to inform the president of
its condition. Sherman deeply resent
ed the interference of Mr. Dana, and
christened him 'The Authorized Spy,"
a name by which he was afterward
known throughout the amy. In spite
of the personal feeling between them,
Dana reported that Sherman's staff
was the ablest and most useful in .the
The officers of the old army who
were stationed in California and the
far west during the . years immedi
ately succeeding the Mexican war are
loud in their praises of Sherman's in
tegrity and stainless honor. In money
matters he wes chivalrous to the verge
of being quixotic, He resigned bis
commission In the army to take chargo
of the California branch of tho banking
firm of Lucas. Turner & Co., of St.
Louis. Many of the officers sent him
their savings to invot in accord ince
with his own Judgment. As it
chanced, when the California branch
of Luciis, Turner & Co. whs abolished
property in San Francisco whs very
low and the Investments made by Sher
man for his friends were' unprofitable.
He bad invested their funds as be had
his own, and hud refused to accept any
compensation. But he Inslxted on
making good the losses incurred, al
though by so doing be reduced lilin
self to poverty.
Perhaps Sherman never forgot a
great practical joke, which General
Howard unconsciously played upon
hln back in tho l;iv whon the union
atnty wa roting tisin Its arms at
UoldRborotigh. Sherman paid a visit
to Hon aid's tent, whew iteither wiitu
nor anything morw Invlgorutititr Hunt
cold waWr was kept. Dr. John Moore,
tho medical difwlor, tla divppttl into
Howard's tent, lien was a utuii Mier
man cmld di fttd upon lit an riucrg
(ncy liko this. Mici kmiu gir Moor
a wink wbeu Hwi-'a buck was t un
ed and said:
iVn'tor. have ymi a seidUw Wiler
in your qiitet- I don't fuel jt
right and I know one would do ma
M was to any drug- Wtk
la bis knwld tt inn nuanlrtg of a
Wick, " M'idtiu powder, n ral,
rttttly, Com rlfc-nt vw l my
nuartoni nd I a fit you out tin
mcdUl.ily." C- uiM! Utu J sprsRif to !.U fr-rt,
"Thai won't bt necraoitr). dm tor. Mid
ha, i lu plenty ' br br,
and good ones. too. I will get the
Sherman had little desire and less
need for a seldliU just then, and he
followed Howard to his feet. Never
mind." said he: ! can get along very
well without it."
"No trouble at all," Howard
answered, as he began to get the
towder and the glasses ready. Sherman
turned to Moore for relief, but that
geutleman was busy In examining the
landscae as an aid to keep, his face
straight. When that was accomplished
he turned about and gravely said: "By
the way. general. I don't believe 1 have
one about the premise, and you hud
better take the one Howard has pre
pared." Sherman was a soldier to the
backbone, and would not rctreut in the
face of an enemy. When Howard came
up with the glasses he bravely took
them and swallowed the foaming stuff.
But 'he never again complained of
needing medicine when in Howard's
CANNIBALISM IN AFRICA.
Tha Natives llava a Prejudice A gain t Suit
Pork and III Meat of Whlta Men.
Joseph H. Heading, who has for
years been identified with missionary
work in Africa, but who Is now on a
visit to this country, talk both intelli
gently and entertainly about that conti
nent and its people.
"One very prevalent impression
about darkest Africa," ho says to the
N. Y. Star, "is with reguid to its sup
posed sunlight, bright colors, and gen
tle breey.es. Once exjierleneed. tho
tropical sunlight Is never forgotten. It
burns into the soul, and those w ho have
been under its Influence for any length
of time will always long for It wherever
they are, and be willing to brave all
fevers and languors to be under itssjell
again. What does not seem to be gen
erally undei-ntood in America is that
there are really two Africa. The old
Africa of the interior is still wrapped
in barbarity and supersition; the new
Africa of the coast is of an entirely dif
ferent kind, especially the section lying
along the western boundary of the
continent. To be sure, this strip of
civilization, is not very wide and does
not extend inland any great distance,
except occasionally along the rivers.
There are, too, two distinct varieties
of the native savage the slave
holding and the cannibal.' The
only native form of government known
is that of the tribo. A collection
of villages makes up the tribe, and a
number of families constitute the vil
lage. The slaves aro almost univer
sally either captives of war or the 'crim
inals of one village sold for punishment
into slavery to another village. The
cannibal natives represent alwut the
worst type of human beings extant.
They make it a custom to eat enemies
captured In war, and frequently go into
battle merely to secure gratification of
their unnatural appetites. I have known
instances where these depraved wretches
have even eaten their own dead who
have succumbed to disease, und where,
when they did not w ish to eat their
own relatives, they have traded off
bodies with another village. One re
markable thing which I believe is not
generally known is that black savage
will never eat the flesh of a white man.
They haven superst ition that to do so
would bring some horrible kind of mis
fortune upon them. Another notice
able thing is that it has been impossi
ble to convince the African cannibal
that the salt pork that the traders take
out to them is not tho flesh of pickled
white men. When these creatures visit
a settlement the graves have to be close
ly watched, or they will dig up the bod
ies, smoke them, and carry them awcy.
They regard the white man as the pos
sessor of untold wealth, and are always
anxious for him to settle with them,
because they think he can make them
rich. If he does not, however, buy
their rubber and ivory, h soon discov
ers that he is unwelcome and that his
life is in jeopardy.
Th Singing Hands.
The "singing sands" are stretches, of
sand, sometimes on the seashore, some
times on a hillside of tho interior,
which, when moved, produce a distinct
musical note. Walking through them,
stirring then with a stick or in any
way agitating their particles will cause
the sound, which continues some sec
onds. Scientific meu have been quite
at a loss to account or so singular a
phenomenon, and have suggested many
wild explanations. The problem is
complicnted by several curious circum
stances In connection 'lth the and.
It has been ascertained, for instance,
that if carried away in bags the sand ,
loses its mimical power, but retains it
if transported In glass vessels. Wet
ting the sand while in an (irlHicial re
ceptacle destroy its ower of produc
ing tone, but rain Inn no such effect,
since as soon as the sand is dry it is as
sonorous as before, Tho singing sand
Is found In no less than twenty-six
place on the eastern coast of the l'n
Ited States and In at least two on the
I.ahe ,1I)erlwnly Mralued.
In the jchp lfcI, without a moment's
w mi filng arat with n aively a treniblo
of tho rurtli. the lilRti and ris ky strip
of land which separated the largo lak
in the rear of lh" city of Muiiimille,
Mrxictt, from the wa Maidenly parted
and th waters (Hiiuvd out in tho bur-
bur. I I in it n amount of water
which (suiced through the narrow
chaom may b u Uer calculated by
consulting the Hgiire of It. iifCapparu,
IKti civil i-nt liu.-i tm litH-liiriMl that
the w.tuiiiM it pci-raied I mi " gal-
wm a nlnt duruiff tb Ihiw dv
it tm rtihhiif tn"mt;U tho luesk,
Tha ink w a full of a'Uts ttor od th
bat hor i'iuni with tMik. Iwrt
lh tti.Hitv nit a wtT battta Imme
diately ciivail, and it lowly wat hd
tbiHttK Ihu thivv day U lasted by
Ittfiillo, l loay ! tltrnliohed that
Ihf thai k filially tiUonph'sl.
I hlM u fln nnlUMlnn Af Ihll nnlji luMl
11 of taem im Darted br mrselr In rwrmon.
"' from the best stratus of blond cast Enlnd qm produced. All ruarSJited broader.
Tksms kqcalto aV! Wlllseiihalf an Interest to responsible parties. Haw taken soar
prlxe at i be Nebraska State Pair, aod Omaha than any other Shire exhibit tot the amount of
stock thowa. Come and see i hem. W-Aw
HIGHLAND STOCK FARM
' M all"i ..a -
Engli8li Shlro, Pcrchsronani ftca
" DHAFT II0EDE3. (
lalaryvlllo IToda-vray Oo., Mo.
We kav M aortet of tat hew treed whtak
ibeesoeiied. A oertiaoate et
waat a eooo starvt tti.uoa, wtm rM moan, obm teeer barawiuh t-4Arif f
aiaasatj paw aod we will turartee rea wK4 at mM oaaaa a um wwmu, 4J
BARK AT WABASH PASSZ!f0Z3
WILLIAM ERNST, G3AF, MMZM CCU3TY, KEC:.
Percnoron and Fronch Ccach Here:
VwfSW Aaerloaa aod lieaeb Btttd Book aod eerMaeates furnk.'-ed at tTt
kav the beat blood In eiKtence la ttr stud and sell aoree ea easr terns. It I dea t. I
yea better horee for lees aioaer thaa ear atber Importer or brooder, I alii pet- rer r
tea of eeailaf to mf plauo, aod rou thall be the 1 udfe. Mr fane, kaowa as the Weil 1 I
Bteck Farm ,1a looated on Ut 0. 1. Q. r- betweea Teuaweh aad Mtbratka Otf. Ww -A
three-fourUt of a ali of railroad stauoa oallod Oral. Write for eateioaoe or ooato toe as
mm or weat. 1 have
the farmer' hoa- to
raaines known to roiana uaiaa aoe. i oe lonowioar
forUHJL Bumbo USUS: Doctor Mill Orieat tlTs I
lwter aaa jumdo r
WITH THB GKOWn AND
iBaavo Micidlo -ProfLta!
too ACRES CHOICn TUBES AND PLANTS
Suite! to NclmdtB. IUdy U mSL
Stock Truf t Nsr.3t
Latfo atook of rorott Mlltn as
Otrretpead at oaeo aeforo rush of deaverr, m
MoatuTVAiutaas' AuiAsoa wha vMdmm,
Address CRETE NURSERIEJ, f
NON EXCELLED DISC HARROW
J. .W HARTLEY, State Agent.
The fifit ground floor Thctograph Cillery in the State. All Work in the
finest finish. Satisfaction Guaranteed. ij6j nth itrcct.
tf. T, W. TOWNSEND, Prorrietor.
Tbe Latest Improved and Best End-gate Sc:i:r.
RliiA TTflllvtr filfrinir frnmn
Crete, Saline Co., Nebraska.
Importer of Englishshiros.
IIi.m I. In IV. mm luyk.talt(...J
Area from two veara unaranU. '
if, i). iua c ix). rroprca
Importers and lnHsu af
SHIRZ, PERCHERON, CLYEZSDALIAS3
aeerior kortes, lea thae, tw tnx"
derate pries. He ether fna ta As t
sell to weak eeipsaje ooder Ue saeme pe , i
ayeteai that w ee, walea laeuraa te eery 1
ssuar deaUatiaqful breeders aod ar-e
late UACe. 7a kea at nraaaa tm -a
m rm m. a
tables tat wlaaers ef 107 rlsM ia .
Our feoeedbat tall at MiMoari State fSrx
Kansas state lair ami AwaJeoa Aiieu4m-1
fair was twea7-te prtaes, fearest MwaJ
piia end dx weaewtafcea.
em fee fte ladtvldaaU ae4 aeee o"C;i
aad rarMe awiaipalii ewe r-T kl 1 I
Ti HWit, mm te ear ban wit Aft
IHKKTIl AaTD BUSOf 1 0
I hare the larr aa4 beet lot mt Perakerea ttalttoM ef arta
M.wetteUelllMlasiMl. Ikare aeer tweatf teeted i4 aeeD-a. I
ttail'en. which, tofether witk ajf this rear't tmforU, ataat I
of th taet eolleetioa ef hone rtr teea at eae staa't haraa. 1 k i
laoalu let ef roua lotaortea aad hefne-bred njaree aad at
ehotoe Freaoh Ooaeh taldeaa. All aar koraaa ara ' - - -
CHIO HERD CF FCLAD CUttA C;"2,
. Jumbo 11309, tho Iowaf lrt Prtzt mslt 13.
Tha taraaat hard and rha lara eat lodlvlduala ovraad by oaxi Wm
Din of allaeea aad either oHtorar-e.f -a
the most valuable show aalatal, aad ef al t -o
m WH ,UBUU r, 1 vi. u A. ri v, n i .....
iDtpeatloa (arited. Free livery to drive ta farm aa T-m'r'loa sa
. w. BeidwiB, Urtrrman. Catalogue end prlo-t oa t.aC -o.
voi. u a. r. v. a:
I. a aaskM, west Meonr. sevav
a . '
aMAAMfOta aMaSaaa aaa
aaavaBHaav panaa wa
Low Rates aad to i
,. Bead too Oaeaiafao
C F. STCnilNS, CaSTS,
LAWRE1ICE IUPLEUE1IT CO.,
Wholesale aod Retail Dealer la Mt
Best in tho
For Sale by
7e can m&ho ycu
spooial prices oaq
limited number ci
f Dead in your crt7
J 3. 7. HAIITLIIY,
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