The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892, March 14, 1891, Image 6

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Shelter JM-Arr te Coed Profit Rslntng
Backet Willow InpwUar of
Cera Haiki-FlaBting Vreee
Trum Forest.
sheltering Mark. ,
Wt do, notethlnk itha been full
fceaf into the miods of a ccrtalo class
of farmers'jreU thai sheltsr 1 a neces
sary condition of success In stock rais
ing. But the thinking and progressive
farmer does not deny, but advocates
the necemty of tome sort of shelter
for stock to protect them from the
storms of winter and to save his feed.
For it lit well established fact that it
requires a ccrtalo amount of food to
keep up the normal animal beat In a
horse, an ox, cow or any animal.
Now, If by reason of a lack of shel
ter, more feed U necessary to keep up
this heat to a normal temperature, it
Is just that much feed wasted ' that
might have been saved If the animal
was sheltered. Many farmers make a
practice of letting their stock stand
out all day in a driving rain or blind
ing snow storm, and their barns emp
ty of all stock. Such a practice Is
ruinous; it is a drain onjths farmer's
Income that he can in roality ill af
ford. Even the "south side of a straw
tack" is very poor shelter; In fact as
a rule, it is the poorest kind of shelter.
How often do we see rows and horse
crawling up close to a stack, or by the
side of a building, or in a fence cor
ner for what poor shelter ft will afford
against the biting wintry blasts. Any
man tout will permit such a thing
ought to be put through the same pro
cans himself; it would at least bring
blm to his feeling if not to his neim.
In experiments that have been nude,
It has been proved that it has taken a
very much greater amount of feed to
keep the same stock In good condition
when not sheltered than when it was:
in some cases utmost doublo the
amount Any farmer bad belter keep
less stock and shelter It belter than to
keep a great umount and half freeze It
to (loath. " '"
Importance of Cora Huak.
Doubtless to most 'farmers the husk
on corn as well as the chaff of grain
seems a useless appendage, though
apparently unavoidable. Hut when
all corn and other grain grew wild
the h utile was a very necessary part of
the pivot to preserve the ced from
vicissitudes of weather until tho lime
came for It to grow aguln. Corn in
the husk and on tho stalk dries out be
fore its vitality cau bo injured by
severe freezing. Tho lightest frost
nips the husk, which thereafter dries
up and forms a dry covering over the
grain. It Is for this reason ra'.her
than from mere shiftlessneu and lazi
ness, that many western farmers who
grow dent corn leave it until nearly
spring before they hutk it If they
threw bushels of wet ears in a heap
they would either rot down if the
weather wus warm or freeze so as to
kill the germ during weather when
tho thermometer went dowu to zero.
But the husk In cultivate corn each
year grows of less Importance as better
means aro devised for drying corn
artificially. It is likely that improved
corn may be bred with very few husks
making the work of clearing them o.T
much less difficult.
Planting Treei from Wood l.ut. ,
In very many places young trees
from wood lots are planted out In
lawns and along roadsides for orna
ment Vcy rarely do they prove
satisfactory. Trees In woods are ten
der, because they have never been ex
posed to storms, as trees in open
ground always are. Hence when ex
posed to these new conditions they are
apt to die. Auother reason for their
failure Is that their roots rarely spread
to a great distance. They go down In
much the same shape as the tops of
the trees go up. When exposed to
winds their lull, slender tops bend
over and prevent the roots from get
ting firm hold of the soil. Cutting off
the tops to one or two buds partly
prevents this, but these trees ur
never equal to forest seedlings grown
in nursery rows, whose side roots are
developed by frequent cultivation.
The price that these seedlings bring
is really chenper than goinar to the
woods and selecting trees without
The llaaket Willow.
There are many new lines of indus
try In this country which the farmer
might take up profitably lu the preteul
state of tlepretslou la agriculture, "Ihe
resources of . the country are only
about half examined, and when a more
diversified culture of produrl is taken
up there will be more money on th
farm. There Is one tree, however,
which tiss been neglected In this
country, aad which, owing to It use
fulne In the 4,1't anl Imlutlrl,
intent be made very jmiiltaute.
The basket willow is a tree that van
geaetsUy rotuniamt a fair tle, and
whUU may Im grown as an adjunct to
the farm. A gvat deal of net swampy
lowland is now lying mhhwkI, and of
toOINthty bnneitt. Aty row of vege
tables, In or any nar article that
lttght be ue, wiuM lit gladly
grew tt the leslsiiJi If they cwuid
fct aud to tin so, Tb Vtllow seems
1a be the tdel!rA tre for sikIi (;.
Wis intuit t( naufy aiw .uiuuail.v
teat abroaJ to purchase willow, and
jrei iner ire iiUMitsaft oi n!
sere it s whit could be rat J to
yield good willow without much labor
A 'ew cutting stuck in the marshy
grounds will grow into trees that wi;i
continue to thrive for half a century.
The trees grow mora naturally on wet
land, and as this U the kind of land
we cannot use for oth-r crops, it would
be economy to set out plantations of
willow. lu northern Europe grant
quantities of willow are grown and ox
ported to this country, whew it is used
for baskets and other purposes.
rare of Hnm riant.
A great de -.1 depends on the light
for success in bouse plants, and unless
tho window Is situated so that plenty
of this comes in, the flower plants are
apt to be poor, weak and sickly lex 'Ic
ing. The southern exposure Is at ways
the best aud till plants fond of much
sunshine should be placed in a wlndor.
fronting the south. The geraniums,
heliotropes and lantanas always do
tho best when thoy have plenty of
sunshine, and tbe southern expoiure
is the best place for them. On tbe
other hand, there are a few flowers
which cannot stand the warmth of the
sun in midday, and yet they need it
during a part of the day. An eastern
exposure is best suited for such flow
ers, and next to tho southern this is
the best side of tho homo for most
indoor plants.
Tho north window is only suited for"
such plants as need shade and moist
ure, those which aro crown for their
foliage and not for flowers. The ferns,
palms and lycopodlums do welt in
such a place Too west window will
only do for such flowers as need plenty
of sunlight, and even then it is often
necessary to shudo them from tho sun
in the middle of tho day ly a this
curtain. This is the warmest window
of all, but It is better than none,
especially If tho proper amount of
shade is given during tho warmest
part of the dsy.
Remedy for Hum.
A celebrated remedy for burns Is
mode as follows: Take fifteen ounces
of the best while glue, break Into
small bits and souk In a quart of water
until soft. Then dissolve by menus of
a water bath, and add two ounces of
glycerine tied six drams of earbolie
add; continue the beat until thorough
ly dissolved. On cooling this hardens
to un elastic muss covered with u shin
ing, parchment-like skin, and may be
kept for any length of time. When
required for use it Is placed for a few
minutes in a water tmth until suffi
ciently liquid, nnd applied by means
of a broad brush. It forms iu about
two minutes iishinninir, smooth, flexi
ble and nearly transparent nkiii. Tnis
preparation costs but a trifle, nnd It
easily kept at uU times reedy for use.
Htock and Pur in Note.
A calf will not grow well on skim
milk alone.
Fienty of rubbing will produce good
clean cants on your horses.
There are few breeders that can
make a success of cross-breeding.
The aggregate is made up of parts,
as no one knows all about farming.
Rightly managed, stock farming can
be made tho most profitable part of
A colt should earn Its living after
it Is two years old, but it should never
bo overworked.
By having good mares to' do the
work, and raising good colls, the farm
can bo made more profitable.
On every farm there should be a
sufficient number of stock kept to pre
vent any food from going to waste.
One does not necessarily need an ex
pensive barn with u large capital, in
order to properly shelter his stock.
Instead of being more, early matur
ing animals. If well managed, are less
liable to disease than when the ow
slow. .
With horses, size Is easiest obtained
and easiest lost, of any one trait In
. Hint te llounekeepeni.
Hinds may be kept smooth in cold
weather by avoiding the use of warm
water. Wash them with cold water
and soap.
Soak clothes that fado over night in
water, iu which has been dissolved one
ounce of sugar of lead to a pailful of
rain water.
When any one runs u n:ill or a wire
In the flesh hold the wound over burn
ing sugur as soon as possible, and it
will prevent soreness.
Soak tho feet anil bind oa biking
soda dampened, and in the inorntnr
you w ill be surprised to And the sore
ness all out of corns.
IVoour from your druggist a small
bottle of tincture of benoin and apply
to any flesh wound. It will heal im
mediately and not get sore.
To tske the rust out of steel, rub
tho steel with sweet oil; in a day or
two rub with ilnely powdered uuhuk
ad lime until the rul all ditaipars.
then oil ajaiit, roll in woolen and put
in a dry place, uciatly If It be
table cuttery.
Scrubbing brushes should be kept
with the bristles down and they wilt
last tUe at long; common state will
tell you if you stand them the other
way the watet will run dowt aid soak
Into the bJtk. lojMnlng the bristles,
whether they be glued or wired.
Iih.ih Wash Take one and
Ilf fluid uati of tincture ot myrrh.
tMit-liill ounce of ihlik ratitllaft,
fisfht ounce of evM ! and on a
lour i It of as Mtine of powdered Uri.
Mis this well before iKiitg. It Is very
g'fri la vm when the tatth sre da
m1 r for sponjy or ytocrstsJ fl-um.
A Motile at of Peril la New Mexiro and
Hew a uNervjr" Sleilcaa Youth
aaved SI I llotuin LWee
Shot of a Blind Mao. , '-
The nervo which shinos forth in a
deadly crisis of cracking revolvers or
flashing knives is neither tho only nor
the highest kind, but it is a noble and
an admirablo quality, even when mis
applied; and when we shall cease to
admire and respect H the human race
will have very Utile left whereof to be
proud. We shall have come to a sorry
pass when our blood shall fail to tingle
to such a deed as that of Mrs. Custer's
brave sergeant He had arrested a de
serter of desperate ' character and
brought him to a little town in Nebras
ka. .While they were eating dinner,
the desperado picked up a can of pep
per, dashed the contents In the ser
geant's face and started for the door.
The blinded officer, even In the incon
ceivable ' anguish of the moment
thought only of his orders to bring in
the prisoner alive or dead, and, listen
ing for tbe footsteps of the fugitive,
fired to the sound and dropped his
As striking an example of "pure
nerve" came under my own observa
tion two years ago, writes Charles F.
Lummis. Valencia county, New Mexi
co, had been disgraced by along series
of cowardly and awful assassinations,
done by one young Mexican despera
do and hts peons, a series which cul
minated, on the 14th of February, in
my own receipt of a leaden valentine,
in the shape of two loads of midnight
buckshot. The question whether these
Influential murderers should be pun
ished had entered into local politics,
and tbe campaign was a very exciting
one. At some of the precincts the
judges of election and the voters were
alike armed with Winchester and six
shooters. Among those that were act
ive in the movement to overthrow
the evil me i who had for years exer
cised a reign of terror over 'Bloody
Valencia," was gentle, generous Dumas
Proveneher, one of tho pioneers of
the Territory, and he was one of the
dozen of us whom Ihe assassins had J
in irked for d jath.
Shortly after midnight of election
day, the ballots of that precinct were
still being counted by a flickering
lamp in a long, low room in the plaza
of San Itaf.iel, and poor Provenclier
was there. He had just received news
of a plot to kill the judges and seize
the ballots at three precincts, and
leaned over to the Untied States depu
ty marshal, Martin Gallegos, to whis
per a warning. Gallegos is hardly
more thn a boy a common, illiterate
Mexican youth, at whose awkward
ness and ignorance most of us would
turn up our noses. But he had
in him the stuff of men he showed by
the most gallant act I ever saw.
At that very instant there were six
hired murderers crouching nt the open
window; and while I'roveucher was
yet speaking one of them thrust in hts
old Springfield and fired. Th9 great
half-inch ball struck Trovencher in
the aorta and from that chief life foun
tain the blood leapt out in a tall, broad
arch. The stricken man gave one low
cry and fell dead against Gallegos,
whose face and body were drowned In
the spurting del uge. The click of an
other rifle came' from the window.
There were still 6lx living targets in
that lighted room for the marksmeo
secure in the darkness without To
shoot at the assassins were vain they
were invisible and could kill every
man In the room before one could lift
a finger against them. There was but
one thing to be done to put out the
betraying lamp. But that was thirty
feet away; and before the nearest man
could reach throe steps toward It, all
would be corpses. How long it seems.
now that I come to tell about it, how
long It seemed then! But from the
sound of the shot thai slow Trovencher
to the ring of another that left the
room in darkness and the occupants in
safety was really less than two se conds.
One could scarce discharge two cham
bers of a doublo-aetion revolver more
closely together than those two reports
came -the of tho xssassin's rifle
and the lighter crack of heroic Gal
legos six-shooter. The young Mexi
can, absolutely taken by surprise ai
he was, had not even turned to look
toward the window, had not even
shrunk from the poor claya tlut wat
spurting its ghastly flood In his face,
and blinding and choking htm; but
snatching th heavy revolver from his
belt had shot tho l unu out alt In one
swift InJisliiiguUhaole motion, and
without apparent aim! t'ure nerve
that lu one second sarod six live.
The battled Rsas,slo Red; and ths
toi ui of linblio r;Uh aroused by their
deed put a temporary check upoo. Ihelr
murderous employer.
. Thrrr-Uewdrd .Ian.
1h n.'tul fight of a Htm with
three fall arms and hands may
be aaily seen tipou tho streets of M ir
Uit i, British Colombia, lis is a Uus.
stau by birth, aud nrst came ta Amer.
ice la lei? as k attache o' the Greek
vhiitvll a; Situs, w hero he resided
about 11. lie It a large. Mwrftilly
built ma but teems i hate ia con.
trot of this eu bodily ms-tiber, which
hangs down his back from a point
suott tftsrtly between his shoulders,
and rolls from side to side la an un
sightly manner, as though paralyzed.
Besides being well equipped ia the
way of arms, be has a set of tsetb
that are aoubled all the way around.
Il is hardly necessary to add that the
deformity of his teeth does not de
tract from a naturally ferocious-looking
countenance. Notwithstanding hi
wicked appearance he is a mild-mannered,
Christian gentleman.
An Appetite From Which XaSare of "e0
Hae Beea Exempt.
It seems to be as much a part ol
man's rature to drink exciting bever
ages as it is to breathe. No people,
no country, no age, has been free of
tbe habit, and, of course, tbe abuse,
with its consequent intoxication and
all the attendant evils, has also been
a constant and universal experience.
Tbe study of the question reveals a
wonderful amount of Ingenuity on the
part of ignorant people in the pro
duction of alcoholic drinks from the
most unpromising material.
It has been proved, too, that the
abuse of the habit of drinking has .so
destroyed or injured tbe sense of taste
that only the strongest and most pun
gent liquids will satisfy the unnatural
craving. Women have been known to
drink enormous quantities of Cologne
water merely to gratify their un
wholesome appotites. There have
been instances where raw alcohol
has not been too fiery for a victim of
this terrible feeling that they cull
thirst In country places, remote
from busiuoss centers men have ex
tracted spirits from bitter roots, from
ordinary vegetables, from all sorts of
growing substances at an expenditure
of thought, time nnd study that de
voted to a tisoful end, might have pro
duced wonderful results.
Lately ether Las been drunk to an
alarming extent by the Irish peasant
ry, and the habit seems to be spread
ing. It is said that at fairs, markets,
in railway carriages, particularly tbe
third class,, the odor from ether-laden
breaths is appalling to one who is not
used to the fumes of the drug. The
poison, it is said, is freely old nt pul
lic houses nnd groceries. Its effect is
often so to excite the wretched victim
that, at a fair or other public gather
ing, tho fun, ns they call it, becomes
so fast and furious that the ordinary
decencies of life are disregarded.
It is declared, moreover, that the
habit of ether-drinking has been ac
quired by persons of comfortable
means and respectable positio.i. Eth
er taker of this class, like habitues
of other forms of inebriety, rarely
avow the true cause of their wfoiij;.
doing. They take ether ns others iake
alcohol for var.ous mundane Ills
Boston Transcript.
Tbe Walrna I Wlthla Kmny Heat-h.
"So trip to Greenland would be com
plete unlesj a run were taken across
to the American shore for a walrus
hunt. The walrus is found on the
Greenland coast, but the whaler say
they can be seen In drovjs of a Vbous
and on the west side of the water.
No one bothers them much, for al
though their Ivory tusks are eighteen
inches long and thick enough for pool
balls al the thickest part, and of
very fine quality, no one seems to
care for the ivory. It Is said thai a
schooner load of tusks could be gath
ered If wanted. But for the sports
man the walrus would have that at
traction that is always to be found in
game that is fierce and fearless. No
better trophy in proof of a sportsman's
hardihood and courage can be had
than a walrus head. While a single
well-directed shot will kill one, au ill
directed shot might cost the sports
man his ' life.. Tho walrus teHrs
through !c3, overturns boats, and at
tacks the whale ship itself when an
gered, and there is a malignant ex
pression In its face when angered that
alone would frighten any one except a
mau of trno courage.
Too .Miirh Handshaking
There is nothing more agreeable to
a wurn.-honrtcd man or woman than a
cordial hand-shake with a friend, but
there are circumstances under which
hand-shaking is superfluous and unde
sirable. For example, tuko a recep
tion by some prominent official In
Washington. Say there aro a thou
sand people in attendance, Kach
f hakes hands with the host and hostess
cm nrrivlng. Whcu tho time for de
parture tomes, no visitor feels at
liberty to leave without bidding the
hostess good-bye with another hand
shake. By the time everybody hat
gone tbe hostess will have shaken
hands at least '.MK)0 tlmns, aud feels as
tired as n laborer ufler a day's work.
Mere is an opportunity for a reform
that will be agreeable to a largo n um
bo r of agreeable and hospitable people
tn Wathiugton and elsewhere as wall
Washington l'ot.
It martakle nilla.
Mr. M prison, an Kn.TlUh traveller
t? the seventeenth century, while al
IXtnUle. 1'ruuto. auva that he saw a
I mM "wl.i( h without tiie hsla of
i hvmua htmlt did saw boards, baviog
an Iron wheel, which did nol Italy
drive th shw, but did hook in
and turn the logs onto th saw," Hr,
.Julia Use wuit have seon a aimilir
tui.l at 1'rugue, Of it he saytt 'i
saw tue a ntlll at I'tague of which tho
dssH himelf wt matter,"
oSlarfc Twain" Trlla aa Intereatiaa; Morj
of Him.
Mark Twain was present at the
banquet of the National Wholesale
Druggbits" Association at a recent
meeting in Washington, and in return
for his dinner related the following
story, giren in the Pharmaceutical Era:
'About a thousand years ago, ap
proximately, I was apprenticed as a
printer's devU to learn the trade, in
common with threg other boys of about
my own ' age. There carae to the
village a long-legged individual, of
about nineteen, from one of the interior
counties; fish-eyed, no expression, and
without the suggestion of a smile
couldn't have smiled for a aalaiy. We
tookhim for a fool, and thought we
would try to scare him to death. We
went to the village druggist and
borrowed a skeleton. The skeleton
didn't belong to the druggist, but he
had imported it for the village doctor,
because the doctor thought he would
send away for it, having some delicacy
about using Laughter. The price
of a skeleton at that time was fifty
dollars. I don't know how high they
go now, but probably higher, on ac
count of the tariff. We borrowed the
skeleton about nine o'clock at night,
and we got this man N ioodemus
Dodge was his name we got him down
town, dut of the way, and then we put
the skeleton in his bed. He lived in a
little, one-storied log-cabin in the mid
dle of a vacant lot. We left him to get
home by himself. We enjoyed the re
sult in the light of anticipation; but,
by-and-by, we began to drop into silence;
the possible consequences were preying
upon us. Suppose that it frightens
him into madness, overturns his reason,
and Bends him screeching through the
streets! We shall spend sleepless nights
the rest of our days. Everybody was
afraid. By-and-by, It was forced to
the lips of one of us that we had better
go at once and see what had happened.
Loaded down with crime,' we approach
ed that hut and peeped through the
window. That long legged critter was
sitting on his bed with a hunk of gin
gerbread in his hand, and between the
bites he played a tune on a jew's-hai-p.
There he sat perfectly happy, and all
around him on the bed were toys and
jlm-cracks and striped candy. The
darned cuss, he had gone and sold
skeleton for five dollars. (Laughter.)
The draggist's fifty dollar skeleton w.w
gone. We went in tears to the diuggi-t
and explained the matter. We couldn't
have raised that -fifty dollars in two
hundred and fifty years. We were
getting board and clothing for the first
year, clothing and board for the smc
ond year, and both of them for the
third year. The druggist forgave us
on the spot, but he said he would like
us to let him have our skeletons when
we were doue with them; There
couldn't be anything fairer than that;
we spouted our skeletons and went
away comfortable. But from that time
the druggist's prosperity ceased. That
was one of the most unfortunate spec
ulations he ever went into. After
some years one of the boys went and
got drowned; that- was one skeleton
gone, and I tell you the druggist felt
pretty badly about it. A few years af
ter another of the boys went up in a
balloon. He was to get five dollars an
hour for it When he geta back they
will be owing him one million dollars.
The druggist's property was decreas
ing right along. After a few more
years, the third boy tried an experi
ment to see if a dynamite charge
would go. It went all right.
They found some of him, perhaps
a vest-pocketful; still it was
enough to show that some
more of that estate had gone. The
druggist was getting along in years,
and he commenced to correspond with
me. I have been the best correspond
ent he has. He Is the sweetest-natured
man I ever saw always mild and
polite, and never wants ?o hurry me at
all. I get a letter from him every
now and then, and he never refers to
my form as arskeleton; says: "Well,
how is it getting along is it In good
repairP"I got a night-rate message
from him recently said ho was
getting old and the property was
depreciating in value, and if I could
let blm have a part of it now he would
give time on the balance.. Think of
the graceful way in which he does
everything the generosity of it all.
You cannot find a finer character than
that. It Is the gracious charaet tic
of all druggistH. So, out of my heart,
I wish you all prosperity and every
happiness. '
.Tlaitaglna m Fraettoue florae.
'When a horse i-tops and projtoses to
turn around," says a trainer, "don't re
ntal the turn, but give him a quiet,
horizontal turn so ns to turn hint fur
ther nround than he Intended to go.
and, tf possible, keep him going around
half a dozen times, in most (iises this
will upset his culculntions, aud he will
go quietly on without much ndo. If
nix turns will not do give blm twenty,
in fact, if he will keep on turning to
your rein, you ait sure to couquer, as
enough turning will confime him aud
leave him at your command. If ho
w ill not turn and backs to the rein,
keep him going backward tn the direc
tion you want him to go, lie will sonn
get tired of that and prefer to go with
the light end forward, but In-fore you
let htm give him decidedly more hack
ing than he like.
Ilia lllth AtuMlUa.
Yit tor. "Are you going to bo a
great na when yon grow up. Willie"
Willies You M? I'm going to I
n AiTth plowr."
An Arctic explorer's life Is full of
WnUhlpa. Willie."
' Yes'tw. Hut I van stand 'em,
I velum."
I like your spirit, my boy, There
la a grent deal of glory to be gstaed in
a varrer of that kind."
YeVtn. And you doa't hate to wash
your Uc
McHurtry Bcxk.
and Collection Agency,
Lincoln, Neb.
Lands bought and sold. Persona loapee-t-oa
made of all laadt puickaeed for partMai.
Taxes paid and collection made for Boo-real-aenta.
My" thorough acquaintance of Ne
braska, aod the lands io the state, tires as
dvuit(r in burins' landt for persons he
wish to invest in larmina lands ot eitf prop
erty. itcrcRBJCCvs: O.W. Holdresre, Omaha, Neb.,
Cen'i Mft-'r B. M. railroad; J. 0. Mcrariaaa.
Li oooln, former land eom. B. AM.;Linoobs
National bank; L. H. KtaU banker, Orleans
Ctrl ef A. L. S. Co.,
Ssuth Oin&ha, Kti
Tabb Rock Hnrseriea.
fssatai yufaarrttesfc.
fntt aad 6raMtaj trees aed saraba,
yraATX24 Attains.
E tin t:iT T) Til cenr-m
Hastings Importing Go.
km & stc:ey
OT it SV.ft.
Kara ea aaad a
Imported tehee
a and Freaeb
Oeseh ataUtoaa.
that fw atria, am
ttea aid Quality
We will furnish medicine to euro One Herd
of Hick Hogs in each Toarntblp la tbe U.S.
free. Ulve evnreptrfflceiiDommtheiof hoes
4w21 . 169 North 12tn Het, 8. LOUIS, XO
The Garrett Picket L Wire Fence Maebliia
Wmvm loth potts. A cnl
P vttud favorite. TkaiMat
I In uM.aaaraaUS r'reidbt
Fid. Atc'-nu are report
nt big tale. Marainm,
Wlr, etc.. at wkoleaale
direct Irom factory te
Farmer wbre I aave do
agent. OeUUfatfree. Ad
ore ioe maBuiaciurer,
Breeder and ship
er of recorded Po
sad China boirs.
Choice breed! na"
stock for tale.
Write for wants.
Mention alliancb.
One Short Horn Bull and one Holateln Bull,
both registered. A few choice
Will sell cheap, Call on or address,
Colleare Warm, - - Lincoln, Kelt.
Wn. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs. Sheep 1
and Horses.
MENTS. ROOM 84, EzcBANOt Bctldiko, CM
io Stock Tamos, South Omaha.
Ri rasas cat i Ask your Bankers, (JMf
The Iowa Steam Feed
The moat practical, most
convenient, moat eoounrai
eai, and In every war tn.
EK MAlili. A ylanoa at
the conttruotian of it Is
enough to convince a ay
(unit u w .
to anv other, For deeerln-
live circular and iirtoet apply to Manti
Hts am Fsku Cwttasa Co., Omaha, Neb. Mtf
m . ... auij a it
Itvrww eM mite w mwi'm
ptr Ws mk m ttt ens vest
VV Wt 1 KU, tMK ap
lunaltutMbliit. IU ff
rssftmltrs itirwt, f, Q, TALLER DAY
Poplar Oreve, 1
nUuepitUl,f .'-itif n alf'Himiadt aa
a III w utvr biai a aunt,lbal lite Junta
It M eoual la any Mtle, ami a standard Ivltubtu
eroie. ft mrU u'j , .trn valy
km o( BlDirotCB, Btnlharotoa H.Y.
Gpriiis HM1 Stock Farm,
MI.IETCHU,pMi,r. .
iruteet, f arttta rsaaif, itwa
reeder at
H'wst wl Sew! Ill ClUeeil SttCt
B. B. Bandsii, Br.
I 1
MUtMSV SI atuv a-
areas ass Beam.
(trad, aad vaartaeed a ee aro sreeders,
rrtees law aad terms easy. Address aj
ewe. -watt
t:i i:i:t,f't : v.tfr
ft -
I J . aV
KMiim awte W laMakV . M Ot