Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1891)
THE FAHMEHS' ALLIANCE; LINCOLN,- XEI5., SATUKDAY, AVll 2.1, 1891.
THE FARM AND FIELD.
SOME PERTINENT POINTERS FOR
Smut on Indian Corn Beet Refuse
for Cattlw Profit In Egga Sowing
Oats Chicken Surgery.
Smut on Indian Corn.
The smut of Indian corn in too well
known to need any description here,
but a few remarks regarding the na
ture of the disease and means by which
it may be avoided may not be out of
place, an we are approaching the con
planting seusou. I gay menu of
avoiding instead of means of curing,
for after thcdixeuHehasdeveloped there
in no treatment that will be of the
least avail in checking it. The smut
does not paxx from stalk to stalk in
the field, and so is entirely harmless to
the ones around it, so far as any dan
per of communicating the disease is
concerned. The infection takes place
only when the com U very young, the
germinating spores entering at the ton-
dercst part the root, node and Lite
lowest joint of the stem; but ofter the
disease is once in the plant no appli
cation of any liquid or powder will
do the least good. The spores of
the smut will livo a long time in
the ground or in manure and
every caro should be taken to de
bt roy them. When a growing stalk
shows the slightest sign of the disease
it should be cut out before the smut
lias tune to ripen and resow itself for
a not hit year, much can no none in
the way of avoiding the trouble by
selecting perfectly clean seed lor plant
ing. If the seed has been selected and
taken from the field before husking
time, the husk stripped back and the
cars tnen nung in a dry Mace until
spring thcro will not be much danger
of infection. If the seed is taken from
the crib, or from the bin or cor after
, shelling it will in all probability have
teen in contact Willi some smutted
corn and received more or less infla
tion. Jf not certain that your seed
is clean a furt her precaution should be
taken by inimcrsiugit for a short time
in AstronxKolutionof bluevitrol. Tho
solution should consist of one pound
of vitrol to each gallon of water, and
the seed nay be left in from fifteen to
twenty minutes. In lield corn the
smut is rarely wholly absent, and
comet lines is ro prevalent as to cause
a large per cent, of damage; but its
worst ravages are usually in early
sweet corn, marked gardeners some'
times have an entire planting render
ed worthless. It is one of those mat
ters in which tho possibly "ounce of
prevent ion" should be taken ad van
Laying out Gardens.
All vegetables should be planted in
rows north and south, so as to give
the sun a chance on both sides of the
row. They should be planted in rows
so close that they will hide theground
by tho middle of July. This helps to
keep the ground from drying out in
hot weather and keeps down - the
weeds. To mark out the rows, plane
up a piece of stulT 2x4, 0 feet long, and
12 pieces 1x3, 15 inches long; sharp
en t hese at one end to blunt point.
Nail seven of these pieces on the flat
tide of the 2x4, a foot apart and on
the other side nail five pieces 1 8 inches
apart with points out like rake
teeth. Now fasten a handle
nix feet long, 1x3, to the
centre, and brace it to the 2x4
To use the marker, stretch a garden
line where you wain the lirst row;
draw the marker along, while bockinu.
with the lirst tooth close to the line.
Now if you use the 12-inch side every
mark will bo one foot apart, or every
other one will be two feet. If you use
the 18-inch side every mark will be a
foot and a half apart, or every other
one t hrec feet. With this simple tool
you can mark out rows from one foot
to three, four or more feet apart. The
soil should be made line, smoot h and
level, and after planting is done must
be raked over smooth to obliterate
foot marks as well as row marks. All
this work must be done by walking
backward, and then tho whole pint
will becleur. tiermantown Telegraph.
The result of a little experiment
which I have recently tried may be of
interest to j our subscribers. It was
original with me, but I have since
learned that it had been tried before.
A full-grown pullet became "crop
bound," and after trying for reveral
days unsuccessfully to force the con
tents of the crop along in its proper
channel, finally decided to try another
method of relief. I wrapped her with
innumerable turn of twine, tightly
Jtinioniiig her wings mid leu to her
iody, then placing htr on her side on
u narrow hoard, i tied her down firm
ly, Thriii by tying back the lonsr
leather and plucking live or U small
ones, a splice of nhout Si '"' h i't
and l1, inches long was mnd bare.
Then with it very sharp lame I cut it
jrai.li about I inch long, dircttly
through into th eitls of the crop, to
ittow-d (he content, 111114 button
hook for the purpiw, wnlnd the
tvl.itil thecllt, ktftrd Up the crop,
arid (lull m-cI lip the skin, Kan efy
,lri'. t.f Mto I wits drawn, nn.l by
Imliiu '"' m ' 1 on soil ii.mi i(r
.w,il tl,iliw ih rt-ii'icd !,
II. linker, in M. in in.' Aiiuruitit.
thce faesorie. or for romtx-'.iin the!
I managers to sell the foods under their
Profit In Eggs.
Henry Kant i, a fannerof Meigs Co
Ohio, gives the following report of his
poultry in the National Stockman
'I started January 1, 1890, with 83
hens (mixed breed-). IVx-cuiber
181M), had received 1,010 dozen Kg.
Of these I sold804'sdoxenfor$112.04l
and of chickens fold 256 pound or
lo.MlmakmgtotaI salesot Slli!'
besides now linviii a flock of. 14
hens, i he teed was clover hay cut
fine, and bran and corn and cob meal
steamed, in the morning. In the
evening corn and wheat screenings
scattered in sand or graft were fed. so
as to keep them scratching, as they
like higher animals, need to labor
Milk, sweet and sour, pure, clean wat
er, lime, broken bones and broken
crockery, should be always accessible,
witn warm, clean quarters all 1 lie year
Best Refuse for Cattle.
An important fact in the beet sugar
industry is that the refuse pulp makes
a valuable fodder for cattle. The
tops are also available for the same
use. This refuse is stored in mounds,
and will remain in good condition for
six months, wherever beet siiuar fae
tories have been established there has
been an immense improvement in the
agriculture of thesurroundingcountry.
It is found that although three tons
of pulp are equal in nutriment value
only to one ion of the best hay, yet
when fed in connection with coarse
provender it possesses a value of its
own in keeping animals in a sleek
growthy condition, and, strange to
say, one not indicated by its chemical
From various quarters comes word
that a large oats crop will be sown
this spring. Farmers find that the
oats crop when good brings them car
ly money in the autumn for meeting
mils, and find this crop an important
one. much land is already 111 condi
tion for sowing in the southern sec
tions of the Htate, and indeed on tile-
drained land sowing has begun. On
the heavy clay soils more fertilizers
than usual are being used on the oat
crop. It has been found valuable in
the increased production. The pres
ent price and outlook for the future
justify a large acreage in oats, and
Ironi present appearances there will
bo a large area sown,
A condition powder is a mixture of
drugs, spices, condiments, and ignor
ancc, to bo given to stock to "fetch
them up," after being allowed to "get
aown iriroiisn the carelessness or
penuriotiBiiess of the owner. Condi
tion powders are invariably quack
medicines, and really are only fit to
ne icu to me inventors thereof, "ton
(111 ion" in an animal is its state of
health, vigor of growth, and value of
its products, as the amount ot labor,
produce of flesh, or milk, butter, wool
or young, or whatever may bo its
special purpose, -Now health is never
maintained by the uso of drugs, and,
therefor these are inimical. " Hood
food, good housing, and good enre al
ways produce good health, w hich is
always good condition. If all these
fail, there is something wrong in the
breed, or tho animal itself. German
Manufacture) of Iliad Oeef
A.v.li4' o the Auk ii fttt hiii)
I l til, IlllliiiU U ' h.4 lliWl" of
the IiIVh) or l.ird 1 vv Hi mute I urv,
It i ihiiiunl lh.it a u.,jlo Mrly in
ChU lit H'.mtt 4 iln tm r
im whet ( make this ititwrhW
apo!vy hf thvMP, that thvr r
StVvfAl IIHKMIU Will It Sri ttMl
(a the ni nniiiw, a I sum f
tl.rtil to In 4t?) the t.U M rttviil. '1h
frptiUlKHI Ot Mi'icl i tu e HS til,'
!.- I tl $ by th f.iM.b,Wt Mi Km-
M-w h i4 lbs prli I t I l.
i tiuw h i oil for bid rtes. 1
tlw, snd at ptsvo hh It eUiil
hs til a n.i!y .hI
"lb ni !.. ta, tf rouiMt, r osl -11
el. St.l Out Mkl of ll g'HUilH
,tt trv n'..i . hI a jivt ih.
4w 'lie (Utt)titi'tl of lbs tt
I.mu"1 io, ,u. m, I A trtuisnl
aMneiir lr tt 4 the t!v.m vl
Ixss corn and corn-meal should be
usid as warm weather comes on.
Plant fruit trees and vines: thev
will grow while you are sleeping.
Prune the shade trees as well as the
fruit trees, so as to give them a beau
Every bushel of necessary grain
withheld is equivalent to two bushels
Keep the brood-mare doing light
work. Exercise, if not too severe.
w ill be beneficial to her.
A little salt will be found beneficial
to all classes of stock w hen stock is
allowed in the pasture on young grass.
Barley is about as strong a food for
work horses as any other, but to feed
it a mill forgrinding or mashing should
Just ns soon as the snow is off the
fields and three inches of the turface
of the ground in thawsd the farmer
con commence sowing with perfect
In sowing peas for hog feed some of
our farmers mix with barley or wheat.
The food is better mixed and the
grow th is equally as good together as
Plant the garden so as to have all
of the ground occupied during the
growing season. There U no advan
tag" in planting any kind of garden
seed w hen I lie soil is wet and cold.
In planting new strawls-rries do not
overlook the fact tha there should he
it Ktiiiiiiiinte tin t nistilate variety to
gether, uiiIcr the variety used in both
stniiiiiutto and pistilate,
No other animals can compare with
tdieip for fiihaiiclnj the .fertility of
thv hind on which they are kept, mid
if for no tthr rnoii than this a
ktiiitil Itock nhoutd U owned by every
farmer, Then, in addition to this,
lu-li mutton tf tins lt quality may
ls bail at ple(m-, win. h. (or (.irint-i
Iivlii4 dixtitnt Imiii tottit, it qiii; a
THE WOMAN'S Y0KLl.
INTERESTING MATTERS FOR OMR
Tea-Gowns, Morning Jackets, etc
Letting Babies Walk Too Soon-.
A Class for Home Dressmaking.-.
Fashions of Louis XV.
Tea-Gowns, Morning Jackets, Etc,
It has taken scores of years to de
velop tht artistic tea-gown of to-day
though just why it is thus named
not quite ciear; ior it is worn morn
ings, afternoons, and evenings, and
can, with perfect propriety, be worn
when receiving callers and informal
evening guests, though not w hen re
ceiving invited gne-its. The tea-gown
is essentially a home dress, and should
not be worn clesewherc, though it may
be worn in one's room at an hotel or
public boarding hoiise.
These tea-gowns are very artistic, as
well as comfortable, aff.tirs; and
some of tlem are elaborate enough
for an evening toilette, were they ap
propriate 1 or sucu wear. I have one
of these in mind a soft, black silk
with a plain, perfectly littiiw bock
with the fullness of its demi-train let
in in box-plaits at the center of tho
back just below the waist line. Its
jacket-like fronts are loose, from tho
neck to tho foot, and lined with pale
lavender silk; and open over a plain
skirt of deep lavender silk covered
with black laceskirting. The lavender
Vest is trimmed with cascades of lace;
and a Medici collar finishes the neck.
The flowing block sleeves are faced with
lavender, and have fu II undersleeves
of the lace. A sash of the pale laven
der silk, caught under the jacket fronts
at tne waist line, completes the gown.
Another lovely, but Jess elaborate.
gown of Gobelin blue cashmere has its
fullness at the back laid in fine plaits
and sewed, 111 a common seam, to the
short, pointed back; and its full front
of pale rose satin merveilleux shirred
at the neck ami waist. Tho jacket
like fronts have two tucks, an inch
wide, their entire length, and are
stitched to tho silk front an inch bock
from theedge, thus making three tucks
in all. The highcollur is silk, also, the
gauntlet cuffs of the Hishop eeves.
I lie morning jackets, like the tea-
gowns, are lined the same as any
bodice, and fastened with hooks and
eyes on the locket front and vest.
JJtit tons are not used, tin ess for fasten
ing the under-lining as is sometimes
necessary. Uy the way, if the hooks
and eyes are set on in alternation,
there will be no trouble with their un
Printed challie, with soft silk in con
trasting or self-colors for the vest, is
tho favoritcniaterial. A lovely jacket
01 printed chaliio, showing a cream
ground nearly covered with pale pink
flowers, has uistbeen finished. Its full
front is pale pink siik shirred at tho
neck and gathered up under at the
waistline, making a pulf ut the bot
tom. Its fronts come just a little be
low the puff, then roundup over the
hips. 'Iheso jackets ure made the
same length as tho prevailing one for
llie bodice. Its lull sleeves are finished
with a cord and frill at the wrist, and
the neck, with a Medici collar. House
Women In tho Census Office.
Robert P. Porter, Superintendent
of the Census Bureau, gave the follow
ing commendation of woman's work
in thatdepirtment, in a late number
of Mrs. Logan's Home Magazine; "We
have in the census ofliea nearly eleven
hundred women. With the exception
of one hundred and forty-six employ
ed as skilled laborers, they have all
passed nn examination in the various
branches required. It is safe to sav
that over half the number have stood
igh in arithmetic, receiving all the
way from eighty-live per cent to as
high in some coses as one hundred per
cent. We have in the census olfice one
room in tho lnter-Oeenn Building in
which two hundred young ladies are
engaged under a woman chief, making
comparisons for the final tables of
the census. W omen ore engaged in
what is called working out the colla
ted life of mortgoges, also under a wo
man chief. A woman has had entire
harge of the iiisnraiue division in the
census omce, wmcn inoiigti smaller
than those referred to above, never
theless involves very important work.
In this workT find women very sat- j
isfoctory and conscientious. , . .
fhese facts, and. wideed, the records
of the entire six weeks, show that
women are better adapted for this
work than men. Thev are most enact
in touch, nioreexpeditious in handling
me sciieduies, more at home in odinst-
mgthe delicate mechanism of the 1.1a
i. : 1 .
ciiiiio, ouu apparently more anxious
to make n good record. For this rea
son I contend that all work of this
kind should bo done by women.''
A Class for Horn Dressmaking.
In the first place the class should
contain not. more than twelve girls.
rirsi lAnsori, jniku measures, se
lect styles, and advise as to purchas
ing suitable dress-linings and findings,
rWond.The teacher should allow
the class to e her cut one waist,
sleeves and collar. Then each girl
ruts a complets waist.
Third. Kach scholar must baste
and tit a wtU,
Fourth. Stitch, press ail finish
scam of a w aist finishes it neatly mid
with less exjs-nse th in binding with I
riblion. Sole finished siiesia at 12 1
cents ier vrl and cambric at 4'i I
! Jiiaki'stiitablelinings forborne drcsx-.
I would advise the girls to buy put- j
terns and practice with ehenn mater
ial at home what has U-en shown them
by the teacher, for in dre-smaking, as
in any other business, hard work and
much of it is absolutely necessary to
success. Far and Near.
Should Woman Woo?
According to our rather curious sys
tem, it is perfectly consistent with
human dignity to iskanatherfor hon
or, affection, devotion, all the most
precious things in life, but it is not
permitted to bo indebted to another
for material necessities. In a normal
state of society man is the bread w in
ner and can ask a woman to share
las loaf without loss of self-respect.
Suppose, however, the proposal of
marriage devolves upon the woman?
Hie is placed in the awkward position
ota suppliant for material benefits
Why this should be ignominious is by
no means easy to explain, but who
will venture to dispute the facts?
Compare the mental constitution of
the two sexes. Here it would seem for
a moment as if so delicate an office
might wisely be given to women
man reaches a decision byaprocessof
reason, wmie a woman jump tc it by
the simpler and direct er method of in
tuition. No one pretends to urns
that reason is of any use atoll in the
direction of the affections. But. on
the other hand, woman lacks to a
marked degree the mental quality of
smgie-mindedness. as she reconsiders
her answers, and so has made prover
binl "a woman's no," so she might
take to reconsidering her suit, which
would lead to all sorts of embarrass
ments. Kate Field Washington.
Where Should She Sing.
"Wliieh is better asks Mile. Clemen.
tme DeVere in Tho Ladies'. Home
Journal to sing well at home, and in
your friend'c parlors, or to be a pul-
lic singer of mediocre ability?' Does
not tho question answer itself? Medi-
ocnty is never desirable. Good pul
he singers aro scarce, and although
good parlor singers are far from usual.
the possibility of an increase in their
mimiier i ratner more to beexpecled
A girl who can sing well at home, un
less idle possess unusual talent, 11
voice 01 more man ordinary beauty,
and be in a position to receive the
best of instruction, will do well to re
main there. By parlor singini too,
a singer's repertoire may be extended,
and, us a good singer should adopt
more than one style if able to do so.
tins is iiioit dcsiruilrt. Uallud singing,
which is so micccssiui 111 parlors, loses
as much of its effectiveness when
transplanted to the stage as do the
arais, and more florid examples of
concert and operatic music u remov
ed from their proper environment. A
good parlor singer can do the former
work, perhaps better than the aver
age public singer, but the good public
signer siiouid jjo able to sing both
siyies 01 iniiNie equally well.
Letting Babies Walk Too Soon.
Youn'-t mothtir often make the mis
take of hiiiTying their babies to walk,
and lasting injury U frequently
wrought by not letting the child tree.
j. 1 1 1
and men walk, 111 natures own wnv
and time, a iliiidoujbttobe allowed
to take its own time to begin to ivalk,
and this will not often be before it is
12 or 14 months. Frequently moth
ers do not like to have their babies
recn. 0S thev SOI t heirelotheHHolnil.
ly, and will begin to stand them on
their feet and try to have them walk
long before their bones nre hard
enough to have any strain put upon
them, and the result is bow leszs or
crooked ankles, which sometimes tlie
most care aft r.-r wards fails to
When a crown person leads a little
child ho ought to be very careful not
to strain rue uttie arms. 1 have seen
thoughtless persons lift a little child
by one arm, and swing them across a
gutter or over some obstruction when
walking on the street; and often they
will walk so fast when leadins a little
child that the little one is jerked and
ragged aiong 111 not only a very un
comfortable way, but that is positive
O. O. HEFNER,
SHIRE AND HACKNEY HORSES.
THE LARGEST IMPORTER IN THE WEST.
Stock Companies can Purchase Horses Absolutely
on their own time.
Every horse imported registered, and guaranteed a sure foal getter. I buy the best
and do not handle culls. Nor do I have a partner to sit in the corner and grin and take
half the profits. I give my customers the benelit of im&ll profits and first clas stock.
THE BEST CLASS BUYERS BUY FROM MY ESTABLISHMENT.
jo nones penmen, uont run a lottery, nor drop a nickel in the slot and see what
Call aud see me, visitors w
J you get business. Horses of fine style, action. Imne and pedigree for sale,
elcouie. 4.tf o. O. HEFNER. Importer, Lincoln, N
Every bottle warranted to Dehorn One
Hundred calves three weeks old or un
der without Injury to the calves.
Agents Wanted in every county
SINGLE BOTTEL SENT PRE-PAID
on rjceipt of price where there Is no
agent. HATCH BUOS.,
40-3in Gordon. Neb.
State agenti for Kansas. Nebraska
ana 'A yenning.
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
Western Stock Food
Is tbs greatest dliceverr of the ass tor
Horses, Cattle, Sheep. Hogsind Poultry.
It If S BStllrml rmu1 V nS ftravjmffv Af
11 dUeuee of the blood and Siti oiyane,
11 imuH 01 me nioos and sivntive oiyi
ItscurreslroDtbe liver end kllnr; tend
to tboe up the whole nliiinl mum stid It 1
urjpreeirUtleof Hot lbo!r. I lb.,IHIb
end Sib. hrnce st 2fto, toe. end tlM reipee
tire!. Msoufsotured only bf
WZSTSRX STOOK FOOD C0K7AVT,
Tbs Iowa atsam
Tbemoet praotlosl, most
convenient, tuoit euonoml
cel. and In every war the.
IIKBT HTR AM FSftUOOOK
EH MADE. A fiance at
the contlruotlen of It It
enous-b to convince any
man that Itiefar superior
to anr other. FordMnrln.
live circulars and prices applr to Makti
Steam Krtu Csoksh Co., Omaha, Neb. Mtf
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADA Mb CO., NEB.
e Breeder and ahlp.
I per of recorded Va
I land China noire.
I Choice b re edl Of
Vetoes for ale.
j Write for wants.
HIGHLAND STOCK HE!
F. B. RIX & CO., PROPRIETORS.
IMPORTERS AMD BEKEPERS OF
SHIRE, PERCHERON, CLYDESDALE AND COACH HORSES.
M,L?'rtor iont' to"! '. lo Interest, moderate prlcee. No other Arm In America tells to
ir,f"M under the same pert-ot .ratera that we do, which losuret Tlo Smpailes
euare deallnir, luocenrul breeders and abnolute fueoeM. We have ' w """"
luuuriiauira ine wineeiiot ivi prlxet lu Europe and
V't-.r.T'!l7,iJ"rt ' Wlf"uH State Fair, and Atcblton Arrlcultu.
rsl Fair and Kansas Mete rair wat twenty-two prUee, tourtea sec
ond nrlxet and als iwrepttakre. r ,
w Write for llliiatrated catalogue.
FA KM AS U ITAULK-Two mllet east of nigblnnrt Park,
U Hriiiit,'! t tri sural a m
F. B. RIX & CO., Propr's Importers and itreederi. ftfc
Blue VStoc Farm,i Cs
Crete, BafTne Co,, Nsbrask.
Importer of Englishshireo.
ss sne soniieotioB of thlt noted breed ae there It Id the west, both ttallloa
Z '...".'J"tr'"Kf'."'. myaetr ib perwm. Ae from two years upwards. The.
1 eiraine j in oiooa that Eny land bat produced. All suarsotaed
BUIJAl.Tfl A NT I Will AMI I l,M . n l.,,.vu.t tn
CHAS. E. SEIFERT.
ALSO MACHINE MADE HARNESS,
Saddles, Nets, Blankets, Whips Etc.
133 So. 0th St., Lincoln.
Ettabiltbed In KITS.
Stock true to name.
We Send Roots with all our Treet and Pack with rr
Fruit Trees and Plants adapted to the west
We have tested la our large orchards and plantations
nearly everything offered.
ORNAMENTAL PLANTS, TREES, ROSES AND SHRUBS.
Of varieties ht enltai! in AI1V tllmnrA
Carefully frown tbade trees la car lots. Forett teedllrurs to iHMuihi. .
before ruAh of Httitvw
Corretpond at once before rutb of delivery?
K. r. STKFIIICMS, Crete, Kebraeba.
Fifth.ut In the Loin, Iums and
nw U i.kr iter 1..M.H 10 the (.in.i. I '' j(,r. Wt and f atuM,
fret ban a Uh uu rs il lm mnmh
,.ulr UMi.vd .tv-lv. Kanns f-M.iks.aii.l ...t o ,?!ir. in..
mmW at,. luuir e. Mv. 11 , i Ui . ,
ty Mir,tir l itote sihI suit It.
))l lltm.lk'Ullir l.illli'ii'. itilt I li
.. ... .......1 ... .... .u .1 .. . .
a,!tf niibilu,. t,tii .itr t.Mi.tL,,,,vJ11 ," '"'. 1 1! I
Uti.isi.rs. a k..o .lt wilvi',,1 f
i ir ti line mi tin. f irm iu 1 "V . , . , ,
.....iii fit ll Lii-amiirsj aktrt.
j Tiuth N-4 Uh. draitr. im!
m w Miun iwinrv pi : "v in ih 1141 mmi tu Mr
itis lts V Hut io ft twv.t U
jst.wd f lhfl td Hi sttJi. AbU liu tti ttvud i diul.tiu. t.i.
!.' l itllH,M Uiely lu iV m jl.t
i hwre a .id tl.is U.-U il.e U.w,
tins rt bxtliiHt Uli.,iMiu4 outt f M4.
uri.i!, n. m iyi ir 1 t.i tmtl.snu
tljwis lui.t.ii. lortlHT Uttuvf, lfi!tUl.iu4HUl'ii.tiltf.im.i.ii.
iJ l.!uv U.talUe M'iUir vruiij 'isilr I W tin.Us . mt f ,1',
IM l..f tl. torn, and l.i.is. o: I .!. li m i.ir a what
auiiiHrft thev '"' d M . rw j tiMws at wi 1,1,, i,t ,k u ,,,,,,, ,.t
all, SHl in Sii.l.l rf .,m,i, I.,.,,, a,, n w
Ifciira mtf iMn attjf tMwM, 1 t ( M it w. ih,HHUi iU
Fashion of Louis XV.
And what did they really wear in the
reign of the Louis of whom one hears
most, nuii li as one hears of nil the
Louis? The funs were round mid cov
ered with feathers; they were hung
from the pirdle;the gloves were lonp
and hut toilless; the hhoes had jiointed
toes and hiuh heels. Here is a pretty
floral dress., preserved in an old pic
ture: the skirt is short and plain and
nas six it-Mtooiis or rout s to i-irele it;
the hodiie is low and pointed; ths
sleeves nre silk above, and miisin
puffs from the elhows; tht hair is jkiw
dentl and turned over a i iihiou. A
wreath is laid about tho top of it, and
front the wreath iuu ostrich plumes.
There wers hoopi; t here were jai-e
floiniees; there were nblM.ns, powder
and briH-adea; the emdroidi-rii's were
niiniti. cut ; tlm sints Mt relonu and
pointwl; dm biKlicis oihiimI in front
and Hi re laced acroiui; 1 1114 Hvotinia
jackets wi re e.li with ruches; ninny
thintis, iu fm t, wcreus many tliinars
Flour vpriiikltil owr suet inskes t!,s
priH f 1 -hupping imi, h r.niH r.
To pn pr a mould Jor l,itinB oi
otlwr cold piidiliinr. till it ith cold
w.ittr half mii hmir Ufxr niiy. then
tuit.ir and MM bout Hipmjtill sitli tl
lUMeri and aiuiihir udttitfc that '
r to I ( ii.u. I (,r h ikt' l rtuir 1
siilirdwd tlinli. mi l (titer l'i-, '
epiuASu ll.t kly tli lbir,iil.(iloj 1 fl
ad tlmt tlns imi sdix'ts tu tlm jt.ui,
A rovlirui fur iinlMirpiii.i kltt
pis U thus atrtiM-l. A UiUti
ifir.ua!y lii t !, thii drjw tt
t, bttkl 1 rouibe me pH,y,4
thkktv r U, tl... bntl.f .i lnm
iIimh In phics. TU hip.vi nmtuni m
1111 III U f ),4I ipk,lfu f
piutv.1 i'i pi.'n .t nip t,i ti:ij';
" t ! iru t:,ir., J,,'
lbs nit In ,i, . oMl.it tt tt
f W ! tie trnu s btny t!' y
One Sbort Horn Bull and one Holtteln Bull,
both regittered. Afewcbolce
Will tell cbeap, Call on or address,
S. W. PERRIN,
PURE BRED POULTRY.
White Plymouth Rock CI. each: Tnnlnao
I Revae 14 oer Dalr: alto eirirt In aeaann
from WblteUulneaa.fekln Duvkt at 11. per
i.t vareiuuy pacneii .
HU 4w V. A. HATKS Jr., Fremont, Neb.
EOQS FOR BEEEDINQ.
?ln(rlexnnb, W hlti' Leghorn'! erin 13 fori 1 80
' " Ilrown - I Mi
Barrel riytnouth Kock "lid
Hckin Ducki " " I Hi
Mainmnih llrnnte Turkey's " S "IW
Spotted (iuluea't 1.1 "HO
PMITH IIH(I Lincoln, Neb.,
Bwlers and thlirt thenubbred
pnnitry. 11 10
Greenwood Horse Go,
The Rrt tirrmluia Hackney and tret premt
11m u a tiir. r i,r iwm at i r.
State t air in Inti lehlt I A VI IlkHT,
iMvdly (irevriS Hnra 1 11 Will wake
tne vawni il at laiirliilnt laro In
tirrenotHK!. Neb, Teruta .v It inture.
im I . Ii H MVK t. S.ii.
Jt Guipc a. GOIM,
IS 10 II street.
Class Horse Shoeing.
I iiilr tdttof. all litierlri. I'r
H ula aiirbtuia sites lu . ai.4 alum's
(vff deii'iwa .if takuiiikiue sad
I 1 : r .
Work a Specialty,
143 rr. lltli Street.
FOMEBENE -. & '-.COOPER,
Afents for tbs
Pumt of every descrip
tion from the old eiyle
plunger, woKt andckala
uiiit the latetl tin
s' and double autinf
autiiuj fores puuipt.
Brut Lined and
At prtws to tult the pur
Car. l:i 4 K St..
Lincoln, : : Neb.
Readtre tf Tua Altitun srs ctm.uieud4 la UnwUt Ultu DeotUt,
UK. U.K. K HUMAN, SUItUKON DE1STIST
S5.00. FULL SET OF TEETH FQU S5.00.
Teeia eitrsrte-l wltbot snkla,
AU blllust tt k'W rates.
ktdofurwj a gas, ttW, 4X1
koomo 04,00 and 00 nimn riL.it:.
$5.00 Fo.r full Set of Teeth.
a-ns Iinnrill ail I I l.nP, lnlM fl I. t ft
.I,,.'l,l U,,0, . .t
i.iwrti'y ..it,. tt.
tluir it ii.u.
tka kta fi.k.d a at Sikal IM n u.i. iliii 11 J n
VIlf.tM lh tt .a.) k4 .. ek . t - n '''"' I
( 4 ,asi fvef .fai a'"'
htttel asl lit.H -vtiu am st llkit-
stl s $iRf , IMtMl llth At t
tklt kS.t ' SMrit f
lb (net vrr
Vt, tlWlt t.. I
suit , . .
Powered by Open ONI