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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY, JULY 2, 18 1.
THE FARM AND HOME.
SOMETHING ABOUT ONE OFTHE
HIGHEST CLASS OF INSECTS.
Jf Om Ha IMaeavm H.w tha
CoarrrU U. Neeta Mr.
(dm H.aey ftm U
4 HMkld Hiata.
Tberc are few. if any. living things
hpo the farm of more interest than
the boney bee. It belongs to the
highest clues of insects, the hymenop
f tern. It includes the insects which
Mm1 upon poiien, or pouen ami noney,
d the honey bee i curiously charao-
prized by the little pollen baket
( Kuule from the flattened first joint of
4 the posterior foot. The larvae are
helpless worms which are carefully
fed and nurtured by the mature bee.
There are said to be tit least eifht
species which have been well describ
ed, all natives of the Eastern Hemis
vhere. as no native honey bee was
found in America at the advent of the
Europeans. Just when the crafty,
systematic, industrious, ambitoiib little
foreigner emigrated to our shores is
unknown, tut when introduced, the
Indians called him the -white men's
The two varieties of honev bee now
ucwortieated all over the civilized
world are the (ierman or black bee,
and the Italian or Ligurian bee. It
was not until about IfcoQ that the Ital
ian bee was imported. The black or
llorman bee is really gray-brown in
color. ' There are several subvnrieties
of beee such as the Heath, the Hun
garian, ltaimation, t'arniolan and
- other, usually named for the country
where they flourish and all of thee
ai e C ne honey prod ucertt. The Carnio
lans are said to lie the . beet natured
and to produce the whitest wax. They
are from Australia. The Italians have
become popular on account of their
umiuMe disposition and their practice
of defending themselves better agairst
their enemies, as well as on account of
their industry. They have longer
tongues and can, theitfore, draw honey
from more flowers than the common
fiut the wisest writer upon bees has
not explained by what mysterious pro
cons the nectar of. flowers is changed
by the bee into honey, nor how long
the line of waxmakers suspended from
the top of the hive convert the honey
they have eaten into wax, nor yet the
secret of the perfectly constructed hex-
' agonal "ells which' serve' ae granaries
for the Weet.
. The Simpson boney plant has a seed
ball with opening at the base of the
loaf. This hollow ball is filled with
honey from the middle of July until
frost, and is the delight of the bees,
as is also the spider-plant a low-growing
bee-plant which supplements the
other, the one yielding abundantly at
evening and the other during the
morning hours. Bee flowers are usu
ally light but in the case of the Simp
son honey plant the flowers are dark
purple, yet so lull are they of honey
that it can be shaken in drops from a
branch of the plant Not only should
the bees be furnished with an abun
dance of flowers, but it is also well to
encourage the wren to build near the
hives, as the bird renders good assist
ance in destroying moths, which are
such deadly enemies to bees.
We believe that farmers should have
seats at the first table and partake of
the good things that abound without
crowding other worthy people away.
There is no use trying to force the
'millennium. The good time we all
pray and work for will be slow in
coming at best, and we cannot hurry
it up. Ill considered attempts to ex
pedite its approach may result in a
postponement of its arrival.
Hence movements of farmers to im
prove their condition, unless wisely
planned and conservatively executed,
are, liable to setbacks, in which the
good' cause will' seem to recede.
. Especially any selfish attempt to go
v forward at the expense of any class, to
acquire benefits which other people do
not have, will certainly result in laii
ure, as it ought to.
It is folly for farmers', organizations
to unite with other labor societies.
Farmers must learn to manage their
own team, before they hitch up with
another team that has not learned to
pull true. It is all right for labor to
organize; if it does not it will be left
in the mire. It is essential for far
mers to organize in self-defense; but
don't tie the two bodies together.
Neither can run well eo. Farm
Fowl Eating Feathers,
i When hens eat their feathers it is a
symptom thatnomething is wrong with
their feed. Giving too much corn is a
common cause of this habit. The hens
crow fat at first from the excess of
carbon or starch this grain possesses,
,but soon become unhealthy and stop
laying. Even when more nitrogenous
and mineral food is given care must be
exercised not to over-feed. The only
wav to secure entire henllhfulness
with any breed is to give them plenty
r of room, and if of the lazy Asiatic
'breeds, tLat disiike exervise, then
force them to it by giving them food
mixed with straw or chaff so that they
niusi scratch to get it. The fowls that
' pick over hear of home manure for
Mattering oats may not I engaged in
cleaUy business; bi-t they do cot be
come distitfed a fowls will that are
cocl up ar.'l fed only clear grain.
Bparraw ae (Hker HIM.
The Kr.rlikh sparrow would te Its
iJ a liulkuni if it wr int to quarrel-
soii.f, aid, like fiber ill-U u.pvrrd
chnmtrit, driving away those) mor
lutU,tr,m. and useful than itself.
Hotline, wrens d bU.ttlrd. that were
. face rommin, has Wrn drWta from
1 many t.i,-hbfit. d tint the t tgiith
sparrow ittu'D it a'arar.i. Tury
are .tr:y thUrn away, and Ml killed,
but tb trtherl K'ig r ttrlv
Wet nrar the fcaur.t of man, had If
tlrhm to tlt rfu In ofi and
wtu., thy eOt'fc IttU Vlititt. lUr
twia and Uwka, whith tfcrtva l-r.l
her thry do Ml it eofcSivl
Tfea gfeln ifiU IU luiurx-e tit
tbw thtm. It stot.id lm lbs Km t
U t '.! M.tburrd !vlUiud.
Many triMr ! i.o I. a., a thy
U'V to ftlWed to tfariikll, f
lkxt m twr foili to N tiri4 frum
lt lafdtfl, tuiU wswd ft'r au ply.
Uy in ikOtUjf. Halt frttu Urgtr mm
of land planted to a staple crop.!
Vegetables and small fruits should
have a place on t-vt-ry farm, as the)
can be had of btter quality when
grown at home than when purchased
Drink For Hral4 Workers.
Speaking of oatmeal, an American
eontem)orary remark that "a very
good drink is made by putting about
two spoonfuls of the meal into a tum
bler of water." The Western hunters
long ago considered it the ' best of
drinks, as it is at once nourishing and
satisfying, yet unstimulative. It Is
popular in the Brooklyn Navy Yard,
21 pounds of oatmeal being put into a
pail of moderately cool water. It is
much better than the ordinary mix
tures of vinegar and molasses with
water, which farmers use in the hay
ing or harvest field. A wide and long
experience, especially in Europe,
warrants strong praises of the virtues
of oatmeal water as a summer drink
for, men engaged at . hot and, laborious
occupations. While not yet used by
the workmen at all the rolling mills and
blast furnaces, it is more or less large
ly drank in the rolling mill, blast
furnaces and glass works throughout
the United States, while in England,
Wales and Scotland it is even more
popular as a working drink by those
engaged at hot and toilsome labors
than with workers in this country. It
is far more strengthening to sustain
the toiler through continued exertion
amid a high temperature than the
stimulating beers and ales which are
frequently, and in some places custom
arily resorted to by men in these occu
pations; while it matters not what heat
the workmen must , undergo, be may
consume any quantity of the oatmeal
water without any injurious conse
quence whatever. A little over half a
pound of oatmeal to a gallon of water
makes this most excellent beverage,
whch the more temperate among for
eign iron worker i'reatly use, and
which they assert mucli surpasses as a
regular drink ail found in ale, beer or
porter. London Ironmonger.
(.'lover Far Flea,
The phrase ' pigs in clover" has long
stood as representing the highest point
of animal contentment When pigs
have plenty of other food they will
still eat sufficient clover to keep their
digestion good, and thus thrive better
than under any other conditions. But
it is the other food mainly that makes
the increase. Pigs peed concentrated
food for a considerable part of their
diet Good ae clover hay is for cows
and horses, St is not readily eaten by
pigs unless starved to it . These facts,
which fully eorrespond with the ex
perience of farmers, are made more
plain by recent experiments at Ne
York tstate Experimental Station at
Geneva. Where pigs were forced to
eat a considerable portion of clover
they gained very little, and might have
starved had not a small amount pf corn
meal been added to their ration. The
conclusion was that clover for pigs was
worth no more than its value as ma
nure, and this is expressing its feeding
value for pigs at even less than we had
Pour vinegar over fresh fish, and the
scales will come off easily.
Bait water, borax, and carbolic acid are
aids in the battle with vermin.
The luster of morocco leather is restored
by varnishing with white of an egg.
Carrots and turnips should boil for forty-
five minutes when young; one hour, in
Try keeping cranberries fresh by putting
tbetn in cold water containing a piece of
charcoal. Change the water occasionally.
When your sifter becomes clogged with
flour or meal, sift some hot ashes through
it; you will be surprised to see how nicely
it is cleaned.
To wash flannel garments, souse tbero in
bot water, and put tbem repeatedly
through a wringer. The garments should
never be wrung with the bands, or put is
cold water. '
Jewelry can be made to look like new by
washing witb ammonia and water, or alco
hol, then rubbing dry and polishing witb
prepared cbalk, applied with Annuel or
To remove paint from silk goods, satu
rate the part with equal parts of turpen
tine and ammonia, then wash in soap-suds
and let it dry between blotting paper, un
der a beavy weight
Alum water will restore almost all faded
colors. Brush the faded article thorough
ly, to free it from tbe dust cover it witb a
lather of castile soap, rinse with clear
water and tben alum water, and the color
will usually be much brighter than before
Mr. Chase of Iowa reports an income of
$500 net from nine cows.
A pig farrowed in April has nine months
to grow, and ought to weigh 200 pounds at
Tbe thrifty potato bug emerges to join
tbe Farmers' Alliance in a movement to
prevent cheap potatoes.
An average crop of hay in tbe United
RUtes is estimated at 4U.OOU,OUO tons, and
tbe value at 67,000,000.
H is poor policy to ever put off the work
of tbe apiary, la no business is there
greater necessity for thoroughness and
Gooseberry and currant bnshe should be
pruned well. Cut out mme of the central
shoots where two crowded. Cut U.eiu close
to tbe main stem.
A recent tret lud that when forty,
two cows were fed witb a bushel each of
ensilage a day, in ace tf dry feed, tbe
gain of milk tbe fourth day ' more than
a hundred -omuls.
Let it t understood that if it is in
tended to make a ixl cow or a al
tr Sfp tbe rail straicbt oa rvwiug.
tie will xa learn tu eat Lay, tiv bini
a rUnt U uibU at it j
Klaa nay su t cultivated as well fur
lint as m1- Ho flax Biakea totter liaen
than tit Anicrlian wLrn n -rty manu
factured. With the niMlrra n.ait lorry
w stall ta eunwlbtng eual to tbe
North of Jraiaud
N t a 'iiit tf skimiuml milk sbould
wt4. t'ns buiMtrwl 'ucii of it rnised
with hfty ptsnila of et.rtiil, Jut
tfout lw the value of U iwal. au4
la worth as u h as K-rty ut4 vf Sural,
kw at.ul ) reitta.
I'rvf WrliUa mvs aarttaitur to
hra as '!. II fuilf U-taay, ttmk.ff,
lvhv aii-i hitaMU(. It m hill .!
rtiik lrf , trt-m It st ii t tte grewka;
t'laiit tao rinux ad and Ika aattual
IK wkk ti m Ike ki t.
Tkrrs h Ul U ) a 1 1 re I a
(trt It Mil w at tt.-M )ar.
II yum fc ar lUrt la vli -rvM,
soil tt Ml ho Uftr tU rt f"
TW t lil k attf Um vvIm la Ufa
Ml irUlt r ah tkr
ia dwklMifl kki4 aunthf ft viry
a larf ai xl fcrvt varctwuir
iMtk yea wafl tt tarWrr t
hatla lat tvr. I tlM tk attabiWuwokt
Umt Urd t It ku.4 . la Us
xma .i in.,
rated at her harp to grteef of.
In tba parior slier Ka.
Tbe lair nisiaca 1 call swreUieat-t
Viayed soft melody to me. .
pearlv lo m that tall Krard,
When U me her heart Mie guts,
Weil I knew It held a rival
That my love was music's slave.
Soft brown bair Just to jdied with tu
bura, Cromn ef white, sevsre and iiusint,
Golden harp, all made a picture -Like
muds medieval taiot
I leaned gently e'er aiv darling,
MuoGibed those locks of prlcelsu
Told br tb was Iks an angel.
Far too lovely for this earth.
With a little laugh sbe answered, ,
"Keally, I don t tin ok I r
Very niurb to go to be-ivrn.
Everybody play hari)i there.. .
Bow OM I aa Old Maidf
When does a maiden become an old
Ah, there's the rub! says a Pitts
If somebody will determine this
point the social world will feet a shock
of relief and then go whirling on more
smoothly than ever.
You who have never been old mains,
and never will be, have no idea of the
worry a certain class of women en
dure. As they approach the 3U.year
old period they begin to get nervous
and show signs of impatience, Ibey
will not admit that they are scared,
but by their eagerness to attract at-
teation and tbe earnestness with which
thev discuss matrimonial and kindred
topics it is quite apparent they are
merely whistling to keep their . cour
age up. '
If they only knew that worry auu
anxiety bring wrinkles, irritate the
nerves, and disturb the circulation
they would try to be calm. Nervous
ness ages them more than hard work,
while disturbed circulation is a sure
destroyer of good complexion.
It used to be thought that a girl had
lost her best opportunities if she were
not married belore reaching the age
of 21; but that notion has been effect
ually upset Sbe may sail along
safely until she is 30, and if she doesn't
fret and worry herself into a fright
she can even go several years longer
without being branded with the ob
noxious letters, O. Jl.
There are old maids who haven't
seen twenty summers and there are
maidens who have seen forty winter
who are not old maids. It is a con
dition of mind and heart rather than
a question of years.
The records of the License Court
show that a very large majority of
American women marry between the
ages of 20 and SO, with more over
the latter age than under the former.
Witb foreigners it is different. The
women marry anywhere from 14 to 20.
Hungarians and Poles are given to
early marriages. Old men marry
young bits of girls,, but old women
rarely young men. The Hungarian
laborer wants a wife to help him make
a living, and he a ants her to be strong
and healthy. Their wives know what
is expected of them, and assume the
burdens of wifehood with the feelings
of one entering upon a lifelong servi
tude. American women look upon it as
the beginning of tbe beet and most
enjoyable part of life.
A Wlae Innovation,
.- The teaching, first of sewing, then
of cooking in the girls' public schools
in various cities is an entirely wise
innovation, and it is not found that
these new 'branches" interfere in the
least with progress in other studies.
Indeed, it is not unlikely that by add
ing a fresh Interest to school the gen
eral standing of the pupil will be im
proved. The encouragement of.
friendly rivalry in sewinir and cook
ing must tend to destroy the contempt
for these "arts" which was being firm
ly fastened in many feminine minds.
So unusual is it in this day to hear a
young woman priding herself
upon, ber knowledge of home
duties that it seemed I very odd
to see in a notice of marriage In a
Pennsylvania town that the bride was
famous a6 a housekeeper. If the girls
in our public schools become anxious
for such a reputation tbey will in
crease tenfold their chances of happy
married lives. That in some homes
sewing and cooking might be taught
better than in schools may be true.
but even where there are all home
facilities such instruction is, as a rule.
wholly neglected. And very many
homes utterly lack aecon.nioilutlon fur
this purpose. 1 be stimulus to excel.
which each girl in the school clashes
must feel, must be wanting where the
instruction is coccneit to home.
Waa as fhyvlrlaaa.
Durlrc twenty-three years of asso
ciation with women students and prac
titioners, writes Dr. Ih be J. H.
Wait, in The Ladies' Home Journal, I
have known of but few failures. On
the contrary, I know of n-puy who
have achieved fortunes, and who are
enjoying a lucrative procHce.
rrejudlttr lr. then, is pre, utile
orainst them. Hut It i the same
prejudi' that doe rot allow woimn
to have olitlcl suffrage; tie same
t'uat objects to wmea llre
ucvthlnir but hoiisedeepera or
butterflies. Tbero U to fnuni?
lion for tl wbattvsr. and , will
pass away in lima. 1 f.i d tnal for-
riri.ert, lirtnntt'iaUv, thai lata
tmn acalvoiel la mfuwlvt ih liiM
country, tse n.i kindly to fv
mat prat'ttttoerr. Il l tbe Air t
i aa prop; tht ttlvk to tl u'd
ploded theory ot toman's '.i t' il.iy to
own and ipattafu proirtv, to hiy and
svit, t r to f-iii a lrnri.e.1 prvfrlt a
1'iii.ag (ha laUmrtrMntiuy ihU ty
tltfht tprdwal cUrg hat Na
fM4 to a omen, atttj t,tu Mlm
r -n'.iy hr m-a. If h
Vt tiy t' it or tiira! than in f.
t'asl, Tltrwhr iptiy uwrds tf
thr thin Mad o,i rt tiUr.r.
aharwk lutynv yra aitt t-r
wer hu Ktisvl
It I arfucd (hat iiH Ih
lib! it hiwd. Vf ttnii th ,
N do me. When 1 roran.end tb
study of medicine I was fully con
vinced that women would not maka
good surgeons. But a lotg experi
ence has reversed that conviction.
Many of them undoubtedly pose-s
themerve to perform aey surgical op
eration. Tbry do their work in a
masterly manner, and without flinch
in. The theory that woman's nert
oas temperament , and sympathetic
uature militates against her in this
connection, is absolutely false.
Th Wife ot (he Or oat Shu.i.
In appearance she was a trifle under
medium height with a figure slightly
inclined to matronly stoutness, which,
sbe carries with an erectness and
poise gained from long, years of
physical culture. Her complexion is
English in it purity and beauty, her
hair dark and ber eyes gray, bhe
possesses also that excellent thing
in woman," a voice purely English in
its sweetness and tone.
Mrs. Barnum's pet hobby at least
so says her husband, laughingly indul
gent is her indefatigable pursuit of
bric-a-brac, and most beautiful ex
amples of ber success in this pursuit,
with the numerous mementos of its
master's varied career, make of "Mar
ina" a home worth the having. It is
the family home during most of , the
year, though a pa.-tof each winter is
spent in New York for the purpose of
attending tbe opera and theaters, of
which both husband and wife are
equally fond, and oocutional vidts
are paid elsewhere. "
Mrs. . Barnum possetse to an un
usual degree a liking for society and
entertaining which makes of her the,
most ' delightful' ' of hostesses. Her
dinners are modols, the easy grace
and cordial hospitality of their bones
adding much to' their enjoyment.
Herself a brilliant conversationalist
she attracts, in turn, people of un
usual intellect and brilliancy, and her
most honored guests are apt to be
either literary or musical people, as
these she Cads more specially con
genial. For Mrs. Barnum, though
modestly confessing only to a great
liking for music, is a musician of
some skill, and though no persuasion
has a yet Induced her to write over
her own name, she is an able and
fluent writer, fcbe proves a most val
uable and efficient aid to her husband
in his numerous charities, such assist
ance as sbe renders being always
given anonymously or under cover of
Mr. Barnum's name.
Hints of th Mode,
. Glnce hair-line striped mohu'.r for
summer traveling dresses.
Lac traw hats trimmed with lace,
Cowers and feathers. .'
A gown without a high collar is not
Gold and silver wire belts about an
Inch and a quarter wide.
Dressing jackets of red Cbina fcilk
Irimmed with black Fronch lace.
Sprigged nets worked with "jew
els" for the front of tea-gowns.
Neckerchiefs of light pick. blue.
heliotrope, gray, tan or yellow crepe.
Parasols baying chiffon frills run
ning up and down every other gore.
I)a!ntv Swiss ribbed silk veM hav
ing a yoke of silk hand-made lr.ee.
Dainty toques of velvet and crepe
roleaux, having crownsof fancy straw.
Cock's comb sprays of artificial
flowers to set erect in the back of tbe
Leaf-green velvet and narrow gilt
gallon for trimming tan-colored
A few green dress fabrics, which
color is now very fashionable in Paris.
Capes or jackets and gowns en
suite for brides spring traveling
OTo keep asparagus criso dip the
woody ends in an inch of salty water.
Tarn o'Shanter crowns on sailor
bats are having the brim wider in tbe
Dark woolen tea gowns with a full
front and sleeves of bnght glaco
taffeta. . ,
fointed bodice belts of silver to
wear with a silver gilt trimmed house
A novel vinaigrette in cold or sil
ver is in the shape of r.n artist's color
Finger rings are getting larger.
The long marquise shape is especially
1'ink and yellow silk for lining
black lace plastrons wom in light
Old-fashioced la-.e capes of tbe
time of our grandmothers have been
Extra fine English tweeds and che
viots are used for the mor elegant
tailor-made costurnia, and French
camel's hair carniflito fabric-sand ma
terials with tufted surfaces ure is
llonntt strings are very narrow and
are either of black velvet ribbon or
of ribbon corresponding in color with
that used in the irimminf. Tbey are
fastened at the back amoiig tl.tee or
four erect loop and ar titd under
the rhin in a strvmr tijw.
Ktriilien, old t:gr,
an oid t:-gro, liftu
ttiiiie tu cut the era in the front
yard, and t oU-tw l Winfrr started
out of hi ntl'.ie l e tni to frttt
tli old man. Well, h'.rpl n." akl
tli I uUitiel, "I rut ti nt you intend
to itiv your kiii si ed'H tou."
, ' lint s what I do, sab, Iktif v
Uttt ti tre Mii.i;Se vflrtng V:U t
Innnii,' rii' I i tn ii..ivrl Ut n.y t ti
iia'ii't lfs.lli! br toot ob r a
hard rttl tint I i !."
"A r-obW rtaolut.on pti-l. I w h
nil f.ttl.ei frit a you ti.
Ixiv U f t , 1 1 . ii r.n-il' "
" Ki f.; t rr h'o km r t, salt.
Why, tietk .r wro: a Istur to
hi aunt dat lit ' dtut ir!y
Unit mutt vr, an' itr r. l . h
ewsii ur w it ti b' i.idr at.iit
lil t.iiy itiil ft.V "
"Wl.y tti'Mtt t ''! t lf
Uh. h saint .' o (.if, I!
fcn wtiietB.ti.ty tu t-t if. . )
i ie bun not Ur I7 lr -s.ite Ut
n,.: til i ra !r.i'f ti t .
lint I'. .i. tr ft U. I i JfO-.i.
Wdi i I i''i tr Ji tr f'tiatU-y
Ittt mi tie bi t i l I--t
roMti t r '.tf , t
v1 tiitf ttt..i," l!,n.
Call and see ue. visitors welcoms. 4
PERXINS WIND MIL
I th Llfhteet Rnaalag
Wia Mill bow Mad.
TRY IT I
After S3 rears f sure im tfe aanutaw
tare of Wind Mills, we bar lately mad
complete cbr.e la our mill, all pert hrlna
built stroorer and better proaortfaBed and a
self lubricant bushlrf placed is all loirs to
save th Bun baser from climbing hich tow
er to oi lit, The lane principal of srlf f-o-irnior
retained. Krery rrt of the Mill ful
ly WAnnAJviaD, and will run without max-
in a not.
reputation rained by th Perkins Mil
in the putt ha Induced sobs unscrupulous
persons to Imitate tfc mill and even to tab
our nam sand apply it to an inferior mill. B
not deceived, none tenuis tin! stamped
asbriow. We manufacture both pumptof
and reared mills, tanks nutap etc. and ra
trarwind Mill supplies. Good Arent want
ed. frnd for eataiojrar and prior. 41-m
rUthllXS, WIND MILL at AX CO..
Mention Fabkirs' Aixukci.
9olsruts for th Standard rrhineMU.
Unscrupulous parties are clatinint to band)
the standard Prrkt" but have only an Imi
tation of the Ptrkls mil). Fee barber
Fxwler, iEift North 10 t, Lincoln. Nb.
American Liire' Stock
Itocm 34 Excbanr buildinr,
IS CO-OPERATIVE AND SELLS
Alliance x Stock.
l.ltf Car cf A. L. 8. CO.,
SOUTH, OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA,
It Will Prevent Hog Cholen.
Western Stock Feci
Is th (Tsaust discovery f th M f
linn, Cattle. $S::p. Ktcl Pcltrj.
It Is a natural remedy nd prrnttl of
f.ll (Urates ef th blood and dlfwttv o trans,
acUfrly oa th )lvr and kidneys; t
tc ton ap Ih wbol bbIkhI srttam and M
but areatau f Est Cholera.. 1 lb-. '
Ilk. baa at , aw, in ILBt
tlreiy. Manufactured only by
WISTSJUT STOOK FOOD 00X7 AST,
Th leva Btsai
Th most practical, mon
eonvenicDt, most et-cnom)
cl. and in everyway the
BEET STBAM FIKDCOOK
Kk MAUI. A Mac at
tbe construction of it is
raouyb to convlnc any
mac that tt is far superior
to any other. Fer dorin
tlv circulars snd price apply to Mabtin
BrtAM Frru Coara Co., Omaha. Neb. Mf
J. II. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMhJ CO., NEB.
Breeder and ship
per of recorded Po
land Cnins bop.
stork for saie.
i Write for wants.
J. TBOBP k 00.,
Rubber Stamps, Seals,
Stencil, Badges ud
' Kvry Drerrtption. Bstablmbad IM.
THE lilSABII-ITT BILL IS A LAW.
Soldiers Disabled Since th War art Entitle.
Ipendent widows and parnfs now depend-
ent U(n sons OMXl irono mwmra army
ctvbtR sons died lron eneoisot arm
vrvira a ln.-.iKjwi. if roa wish your claim
saeedil-. and and snco-wlnliy pmeciil,
of Fntions. -ly Wanhlnrtoa. V. C
AtmieifclBC New. A Neccwity to Many,
Useful to AIL
Smith's diagram to parliamentary
mien, showing th relation of any no
tion to every other motion, and answer
ing at a glance over 600 questions in
parliamentary practice; together with a
key containing concise Lint and direc
tions for conducting th butanes of de
A work designed for student, teach
ers, proffessioual men. all who may b
railed upon to preside ever laslnea
rcattlnpi. all who ever have oreasion to
lake part in business prcreeain, ana
.1J wLo may wish to inform themselves
en th important suriert of parliamen
tary rules. The (ubleet is her vr
atnted under an entirely new arrang
HiSLt, ly which a jreat amount el in
f(ru.ation U preaected to th ty at
era, in h mn!cu!y eondend form.
by an icfrrniously deviar d system of dl-
vt rritf ana Bterr.tjf ubm, hii tn
rtle si l iyitg to any given motion.
and U Ih mcl.on etmitig under any
r.vea rul ar Presented at on view.
iarUitatlcf In.nraarly the arxjuisiiioB
tl ft rtral kcw:e!M ef ihl subject.
kid lure st.ee lo a rt.alrn.hB insunt
itfi rn atwe t b bay t.H up whit a
ui iiii may r..
It la to ih Btud tf rarliamentanr
imu Ut a map i to U study l
har ia b.!bI thattvfry mmhrefa
dtulerntiv bmiH should under
tutd parliairehtary rule as well a th
slairnas. to hvca tt B-ort tcaiioh 4
.rg t ul tl etdrr.
h-it! il arB. )S ly t trth
tr s'stl t-a Ukd iaiv. A let IB P-
l-rbdrd to Ibt eiafiBm, eththiblaa fud
tl'.sBaUB, buna tat ftireci.eh for
tr-BdMi.kf t'ri,iue rrvtdint
l r ateo i a Ch tlre4 r-aur, !
t ra. U) veknr! lerlr. ih ikli
rat up in hsl mtuiUa fever, eiiioaj
I t and f;l, HBveaitat asd ttcrahl
lf poett wa.
I"ru. t y avail, peel f I M.
It al-ev ph hh4 faaaiMr
iiitmi t r, 1 NX
AddraBB, iUUilt tvt
1 . I
VI Eg BUY IT!
, . ixroirrra or
SHIRE AND HACKNEY HORSES.
THE LARGEST IMPORTER IN THE WEST.
Stock Companies can Purchase Ilorsea Absolutely
on their own time.
Every bone imported registered, and guaranteed a sure foal getter. I buy th best
and do not handle culls, j Nor do I bav a partner to tit in the corner and grin and take
half the prht: - I give my customers the benefit of small profits and first etas stock.
THE BEST CLASS BUYERS BUY FROM MY ESTABLISHMENT.
No horses peddled. Dont run a lottery, nor drop a nickel ia the slot and see what
you get business. Horses of fine style, action, lone and pedigree for sale.
- tt ......... V- u- ""SfcK. Importer, lancom, eorac.
fl(?HURCH jQWE & ONt
WALNUT GROVE STOCK FARM
vjte.nrd fired Trotting; Stock.
Home of Ihe Stallions,
STANDARD BRED MARIS AHD SIAIUONS FOR SALE.
I W 1
y rr It: ha yy," (
POIIEREITE - -
. . . ...
hBjf lha mmM,t. aai M hah? th ffelaht. Bad B Brh IBS f"
i: ' J' W
CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK.
C, W. MOSHER, President.
a. J.WAJLMi, Vice-rresuienx.
W. W. HOLMES.
K. C. I'HJLLirS.
I). E. THOMSPON .
E. r. HAMER.
A. P. t. STUART.
BANKS, '-. BANKERS
I 'Hiiimi.ih iimi'
CORNER 13TH AND U 0T0., LI1IC0LII, IIED,
TLtmi V.stt frum Cipl'x'. fcaUdlsc. Licrtla't tewet, ttattft r4
tows boti, f taal BW tavum e'(iip c;l. inriwiipr iarcccinriHw v"
Tt noetl found Uf rnctotfr Calkry is iU flat . AU l t
Inestlityi. 4tiiMlkfa Ciiafaatsti. nthfrnt. -
.1 nra py mo 7
IlitfMButMlM hltlHi lunl CneN' , '
' "" vma T,'"
.C5 - - .OOOPSB,
Acute forth ' '
nmp of every 4srlB
tioa from th old BtyU
pin Brer, wood aod
pump t th laust Sib-
f im ana aouoi
Brass Lined and
At price t suit th pur)
Ctr. 9tH V N St..
Lincoln, : : Keb.
J. W. MAXWELL, Atsietant Cashier.
A. L IU W,H A HIM. ITobt
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