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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1891)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY , NOV. 20, 1891.
Labor and Capital.
From the second proposition made by
the "State" in iu Issue of Sept 10, 1
quote the essential parts. "Hundreds
of millions of dollars represent the sur
plus earnings of individuals, workers in
city and country." ' If the government
is to become a loan agent it must nec
essarily utilize these savings." "The
government cannot properly enter into
competition with its citizens." "It
has functions of its own." " Legislation
which does not include thin idea utterly
destroys the earning power of their
The economic i1T expressed above
are but the echo :i popular fallacy, and
if sincerely uttered simply indicate an
erroneous idea of the functions of gov
ernment, and of what money really is.
As to the government entering into
competition with its citizens, if the f iti
zen is exercising a government function
we see no reason why he should com
plain of government competition, and
the greatest and most important gov
ernment function is to supply a suffici
ent volume of medium of exchange
which it has legalized and which is
therefore a business and commercial
necessity. As to manner of determin
ing we will write hereafter. The posi
tion taken by the Stale is exactly what
we are organized to contend against,
viz: That tin government should furn
ish a partial supply of money and then
the individuals who have in their pos
session more dollars than they wish to
use themselves, or prefer to loan it
than to use it themselves, sha'l have
the opportunity to make up the balance
of the sufficient volume and levy tribute
aeaiust their fellow citizens who are
To illustrate the utter rottenness of
this idea, suppose a government fur
nishes two-thirds its volume of money
and individuals furnish one-third at 10
per cent per annum. In 20 years said
individuals would own the entire vol
ume. The conditions under which we
are groaning to-day furnishes a lesson
which must be heeded.
Twenty-five years ago the national
banks began business with an issue
franchise not to exceed $300,000,000.
Straight 10 per cent on that sum would
have transferred to them by the present
time 8750,000,000 ol tlw other monies.
But it has not been loaned at straight
10 per cent but has absorbed so rapidly
that on sept, so, isuu cue comptroller s
report shows that the people of the U.
S. are indebted to the banks $1,970,
200,000. Twenty-five years ago Sec. McCul
lough recommended the same thing in
finances which the Slate now demands.
He said, "we are comparatively free
from debt and the supply of money was
so abundant as to become absolutely
burdensome to some industries." Those
whose tool he was wished to supply a
paetofthe medium of exchange, and
through treason and villainy unparal
leled they were given the oportunity.
Government was then fully exercising
her greatest function. Money had no
earning power. Labor was king and
the surplus money of individuals if it
found investment must be en such
terms a3 labor would accept. And
thus labor with no parasitic capital to
san its life blood was greatly enhanced
and usury unknown.
Some of our wise men have written
volumes about the proper wages of la
bor. Thev split some hairs, and each
one has determined the point to suit
himself for those who hired him to)
where labor has its full reward, and
capital its rrotit. We are not wise and
must simply use our common sense,
and that tells us that the proper wages
of labor is all that labor oroduces. But
some one savs. where is capital's share?
When ffovernmeni fully performs her
functions of supplying a sufficient vol
ume of money capital will not exist.
When government fails to meet the de
mands of business and commerce then
U graaps the opportunity and with it
a portion of labors productions. It de
mands a per cent for thus exercising a
government function, and that per
cent makes the opportunity greater,
and its demands increase in proportion
until it has secured control of the whole
volume of money and then labor is
prostrate at its feet and begs where
once it ruled.
We have organized and are paying
the expenses of an organization called
government fir certain beneficent pur
poses, and shall we also pay individuals
tor performing what onr organization
was intended to perform? The anarch
ist does not recognize the beueticence
or the glorious possibilities to bu de
rived from organization. He sees the
evils of the present systems and would
go backward to the puny strength of
the individual. One man may do some
good but a million men throwing their
strength together to create and bring
to themselves a civilization grand and
beneficent which bears upon its every
feature the light of brotherhood, and in
its practical operation to be the crystal
ization of mutual benefits as far be
yond his idea as heaven is from hades.
We have paused on the road between
the two ideas and a plutocracy is the re
suit. H. G. Stewart.
A Wcek-Knecd Reason.
One of Ralph Burton's reasons for
rejecting the principles of the People's
party, is the fact that he fails to dis
cover, in looking over the couutry,
any of our recognized statesmen or
great, financiers espousing the cause.
This is one of the old arguments brought
forward by superficial minds as a
reason for rejecting the Greenback
theories away back in the '70's, and
at this late day a suggestion of this
character indicates clearly shallow
ness, a superficial judgment, for every
student of political economy will ad
mit that every age and political reform
educates a new life of statesmen
brings to the front new men with new
Ideas in harmony with the de
mands of the hour. Take the
history of this country and the
men who have become famous were
contemporary with certain principles
then before the country, and they be
came prominent in the advocacy of
those principles, and only famous af
ter the attainment of the same. Think
you that Wendell Phillips was con
sidered a statesman when he and Wil
liam Lloyd Carrison were being hound
ed by a mob in Boston? Charles Sum
ner was considered a very ordinary
man though a congressman, when he
was assaulted by "Bully" Brooks in
the house of representatives. Oh no;
those men became great and wero
recognized as statesmen as few men
have been recognized, when the princi
ples they battled for had attained. It is
so in every case in the battle for human
progress in fact everywhere in the
battle of life.. It is so in the field of
invention, in science and in all the
great fields of discovery. It Is quite
natural that men of prominence, men
enjoying the confidence of their par
ties in official positions would be slow
to want a change in conditions. They
are satisfied to remain where they are,
for are they not riding on the stage
coach while the other fellows are pull
ing? Present conditions are good
enough for them, and will continue so
long as they can ride. If men will stop
to think they can easily realize why
the 60-called statesmen of to-day do
not readily take up with this people's
movement. They nil want to ride.
MONOPOLY AND CORRUPTION.
Political Dishonesty nl Government
Control of Rallroiida.
The prevalence of political corrup
tion is an argument in the mouths of
the opponents of goverunent control
of tiansportation and promotion. It
is asserted that were the sphere of
government extended to include the
management of railroads and tele
graphs, the Issue of the currency and
the organization of industry, it would
be simply giving greater opportunities
for boodling on an extensive scale.
The scandals and rojuerics unearthed
in connection with government enter
prises are quoted as a conclusive an
swer to the proposal to supercede mo
nopoly management by that of the
state. As we have frequently pointed
out, the argument is unfair, inasmuch
as the very worst and most conspicuous
cases of municipal and political cor
ruption arose, not iu connection with
the actual management of enterprises,
or the direct construction of public
works, but in the granting of fran
chises and the letting of contracts; in
other words in the process of delegat
ing to individuals the work which the
government ought to do directly. But
passing by this view of the question,
the "corruption" argument assumes
that the management of monopoly and
ordinary commercial enterprises as at
present conducted is more honest than
government administration. This is
wholly gratuitous assumption, and is
contradicted every day by tho news of
defalcations, embezzlements and
crooked work by trusted officials in
tho employ of corporations or pri
vate firms. There is an infinite
ly greater number of detached cor
ruptions and dishonost appropriations
of funds by the financial agents and
representatives of railroads, banks and
joint stock companies than by govern
ment officials, stealing of this sort,
moreover, is much harder to detect than
similar rascality in connection with a
government department where every
action is closely scrutinized by the
press and the politicians of the oppo
site party, who are often ready to pick
flaws where none exist. The latest
instance in point is tho .dismissal by
the Adams Express company of John
Hoey.who has been identified with the
concern for forty years and was for
three years its president and who has
been proved to have recieved "com
missions" for himself and friends
amounting to $700,000 on a deal in
which tho company purchased stock
of other express companies. Sure
ly, this is fully as bad as any
thing unearthed in the way of polit
ical boodling of late years. Yet if
such a steal had occurred in any of
the government departments the whole
country would have rung with it for
months, and it would be quoted years
afterward as a conclusive reason why
the government should not be intrusted
with the management of railroads or
telegraphs, whereas now it is likely to
be speedily forgotten. There is no
knowing the extent to which the prac
tice of receiving "commissions" on
transactions made on account of cor
porations is carried by men in Hoey's
position, but there is every reason to
suppose that it is very prevalent and
that it is only by chance that a delin
quent here and there is discovered and
exposed. If all such enterprises were
managed by the government they
would be far more honestly conducted.
Journal of tho Knights o' Labor.
'TWAS THE GENERAL.
He Held a War Correspondent's Horse
Major General Hunter, who com
manded in the Shenandoah Valley be
fore Sheridan entered it was a famous
horseman, says the Bidor and Driver.
In camp, however, he was fond of
lounging about in a private's flannel
blouse, with an old battered briarwood
pipe between his teeth. In that guise
no one would take Hunter for a fed
A newspaper correspondent, who
had never seen Hunter, rode up one
day to his quarters at Monocacy
Bridge. The correspondent was got
ten up in great style and evidently
thought a great deal of himself. Soe
ing a man sitting at the foot of a tall
pine tree, comfortably smoking, he
asked tho man where General Hunter
He's somewhere about here," re
plied the man.
Well, just hold my horse," said
the correspondent "while I look for
The man obediently got up from his
seat in the dead pine needles and took
the horse's bridle.
Then the correspondent, hunted up
the chief of staff and inquired for the
General Hunter is out among the
trees, " said the aide, stepping out of
"Why, there he is now, holding that
horse! What the devil does that mean?"
The correspondent retreated rapidly
and in rather bad order, mounting his
saddle without a word, and rode away.
He never ventured near General Hun.
Benjamin Franklin is on record ns
having said: Liberty or Freedom
consists in having an actual share in
the appointment of those who frame
the laws and who are to be guardians
over every man's life, property and
peace; for the all of one man, is as
dear to him as the all of another; and
the poor man has an erjual right, but
more need to have representatives in
the legislature than the rich one.
Those who havo no voice or vote in
the electing of representatives do not
enjoy liberty, but are absolutely en
slaved to thosa who have votes and
to their representatives, for to be
enslaved is to have governors whom
other men have set over us, and be
subject to laws made by the represen
tatives of others, without having had
representatives of our own to give con
sent in our behalf.1'
TILE WOMAN'S KINGDOM.
THIS DEPARTMENT IS NOT IN
TENDED FOR MALE READERS.
Ombre Effect In Drtui Ont of
Woman's Way Are Girl Faith
ful Workers The Wedding
Flower A Sensible
Ombre Effects In Dress.
Satin and velvet and rich fabrics
suited to the Medicenu fashions are
used in preference to the dull, heavy
silks of other seasons. Not only is vel
vet used for entailer accessory trim
mings, but in combination with faced
cloths and other woolen goods in the
same way that silk was once used.
The high flaring collar, the full high
sleeves, raised on the shoulder, but
kept scrupulously close to the fore
arm, are a part of the season's fash
ions. Richness and limiriousness in
dress prevail, such as characterized the
reigns of Henry IF, and Charles IX.,and
especially the regime of the notorious
queen mother, who introduced into
France tho luxuries which were al
ready beginning to make Italy an ef
fete kingdom. 'Rough materials of all
kinds are in special demand, borne ot
these cloths are covered with a shaggy
nap, like the lion's cloth of a genera
tion ago. Uthers are eoic ana muck,
like the Vicuna cloths, and others are
striped, a baud of shaggy weave nltef
natinc with a soft stripe. Astrakhan
cloth with the wool combed out, so
that they are hardly recognized as the
goods of a yea r ago, are used in combi
nation witn plain goons, come in iu
new rough cloths imported from
France have a ground of one color,
covered with a long nap of another
color, and this may be trimmed with
shaded velvet which is rt-introduced
The use of shaded effects and of va
rious colors toned into each other
by graduated shades is a feature of
the season. Thus we nave a paie
ashes-of-roses cloth, covered with a
chestnut-brown fleece, trimmed with
velvet, toning from gray to brown
and touched in an intermediate way
with rose color. Strong, defiant con
trasts in color are thus avoided, and,
for the time, ombre colors prevail.
Especially is this so in millinery, where
shaded effects are always seen to the
best advantage. The ombre has never
been successful, though it has frequent
ly been introduced. It describes well
and looks well on the merchants' coun
ters, but such effects are not becoming
to our pale American women, who re-
-1 . , , 1 A I. -
quire some ueciuea coior anu me usb
of piquant and somewhat pronounced
combinations, to give them what the
Parisians would call chic. Shaded
effects are apt to degenerate into
dowdiness and become common, by
being copied in cheap effects before the
season has well begun. J. his nas Deen
the history of such styles in seasons
gone by. It remains to oe seen
whether they will, at this time, re
main elegant after they have ceased
to be a novelty.
One of Woman's Ways,
The women have a great propensity
for sitting on one loot in a street car
as well as in the seclusion of their own
homes. It's a great failing of their sex.
The ordinary observer would never
notice it, probably, because their
skirts come too low to tell whether
two precious little feet or one are
dangling down, but if, when one gets
in a car, he will just casually glance
along the line, ten chances to one he
will find one young lady, at least, who,
to all appearances, is a hero of the
battle of Gettysburg. They do it so
skilfully and deftly that nobody but
a woman is likely to detect them at it.
It is done when she first sits down.
Just as she is about to sit she gives a
quick little hitch, which motion is em
ployed to bring the leg up to the seat,
and then the rest of the performance
proceeds as usual. Thus, like the
Turk at his pipe or the tailor at his
work, she rides comfortably from the
starting-place to the destination.
There are many advantages in this
mode of sittingandfewdisadvantages.
It economizes space in a crowded seat
and makes room for one more
passenger, so that the gentleman who
graciously rises to give up his seat to
the lady who has just entered linds,
to his astonishment, that there is
still room for him after she has settled
down to riding position.
The only great disadvantage is that
frequently a lady may tear her skirt
when she gets up to leave the car. Or,
worse still, she may catch her shoe
heel in the dress or other garment and
A lady arose from a Pennsylvania
car seat the other day, and there
seemed to be a tugging and a pulling
going on under her dress, m
moment there was a lone, ripping
sound, and she had fallen ilat on her
face in the bottom of the car. When
she arose to her feet to go she trailed
about two yards ot red braid after
Are Girls Faithful Workers,
The above question was promptly
answered in the amrmatiTe by a
wide-awake business man who has a
large corps of workers in his employ
"Yes he continued, "one girl is worth
a dozen boys, and I have now made a
rule to dispense with the little mis
creants as much as possible. Why,
the more boys I have about the office
the harder it is to get anything done
and it is a positive fact that when
three boys were employed the amount
of work accomplished was consmcu-
ously less than that done previously
bv one. They get together and talk
and fritter away their time, and one
is alraia ot doing anything ior iear 11
may belong to one of the others to
do; while girls pursue their work lion
estlv and industriously."
Iu further conversation on this
subject, the gentlemen said: "It is
surprising to see the number and kind
of girls that seek employment. I re
cently inserted an advertisement in
one issue of a daily paper, for
young woman clerk, stating that the
salary would be very small. In re
sponse I had 50 written applications,
The majority of these candidates
afterwards applied in person, and
without an exception, they were all
nice appearing young ladies, who had
evidently been well brought up. When
told that the work demanded of them
would be very hard and the pay would
be but $3 a week, with no prospect,
whatever, of an advancement in either
position or salary they were just as
eager as at first to obtain the employ
ment, and as they ail appeared bright
and smart, it was really a difficult
matter to decide among them. The
eirl who was finally selected for the I
place, has proved very capable and 19
doing conscientious work.
Is not such a verdict as this from n
business man of judgment of some
worth as to the industry, integrity
and capability of the young woman
of the present day?
To purify water, hang a small bag
of charcoal in it.
For toothache, try oil of sassafras,
and apply itlrequently, if necessary.
Vinegar bottles may beclcaned with
crushed eg-'-shells in a little water.
If the color has been taken out oi
silks by fruit stains, ammonia will
usually restore the color.
To brightencarpets, wipe them with
warm water in which has been poured
a few drops of ammonia.
A good liniment for inflammation,
rheumatism, swellings, etc., iolive oil
well saturated with camphor.
A good cement is melted alum, but
it must never be used where watei and
heat come in contact with it.
When onions are being cooked, the
strong, disagreeable Oder may be les
sened by placing vinegar on the stove.
To purify the air in a newly-painted
room, put several tubs of water in it,
and it will absorb much of the odor.
To clear a stove of clinkers, put a
handful of salt into it during a hot
fire. When cold, remove the clinkers
with a cold chisel.
Fine shavings from soft pine wood
make a pleasant pillow. They have
special curative virtues for coughs
and lung troubles.
Remove ink stainsfrom silver-plated
ware by rubbing them with a paste
composed of chloride of lime and wa
ter; then wash and wipe dry.
Clean collars on woolen jackets,
men's coats, etc., by sponging with
ammonia and water, then with alco
hol, then rub dry with a flannel cloth.
Copper kettles may be cleaned and
polished by taking a lemon, cutting it
111 two; dip one of the pieces in salt
and rub well over the copper. Good
A Sensible Woman,
"Just what all of this evolution in
the matter of dress skirts will end in,
goodness only knows!" exclaimed a
young society woman, as she shook
out the skirt of one of her tailor cos
tumes, and examined its soiled, frayed,
and worn out hem with an expression
of annoyance and disgust, in the pres
ence of a writer in he New York
ledger. "But one thing is certain, I
am not going to wear half trailing
skirts 011 the street this winter. My
dresses are to clear the ground, fash
ion or no fashion. I am not going to
ruin mv health ana my temper witn
such abominations, even though a"
the world disapprove.
"There is a new model which prom
ises to be a favorite style, and I think
I will adopt it. It is cut in eight gores,
and is waikina leneth. Each seam is
finished with a band of flat passemen
terieie; and a band of the same gar
niture either the same or wider, is
E laced just over the upper edge of the
em. There are no draperies, no
flounces, and no more fullness at the
front and side than is absolutely nee
essarv for gracefulness and comfort,
The back is in side plaits, quite after
the fashion of the English walking
skirt which has been so popular dur
ing the past season.
The Wedding Flower.
The flowering of the "Wedding
Flower," at Kew this year, says the
London Garden, is an event of more
than ordinary interest, both to boto
nists, and horticulturists. It is the
ciant not onlv of the ceiius Iris, but
of the whole natural order to which it
it is found wild only in a email
island off the east coast of Aus
tralia, thousands of miles distant
from the habitat of any other Iris.
Whilst all other Irises may be grown
out of door, or with only a little pro
tection in winter, this one is happy
only when treated to subtropical con
ditions. Its value in horticulture is
due as much to its stature and ele
gance of foliage as tothesrzeandbeau
tv of its numerous flowers.
The flowers last only one day, but
there are so many of them that the
flowering season extends over a long
Tins iris ia Known iar ana wiue ar
the wedding flower.
New Toilets for Weddings,
Some rather pronounced French
color combinations are noticed among
new toilets prepared for weddings and
other ceremonial occasions, says L'
Art de la Mode. Many of these hav
an extremely stylish and elegant ef
fect. Much depends upon the skill oi
tho dressmaker in discovering the
particular shades of contrasting
color that can be combined to brins
out successful results. Among the
superlatively elegant models sent
from Paris, are toilets of mahogany
lined velvet with glimpses of white
and gold brocade, shot with pink;
chestnut-brown velvet with passe-
mentrie in Venetian point patterns,
dotted with mock gems; ball dresses
of ruby velvet frilled with pale pink
embroidered chiffon; and Havana vel
vet, with sleeves and chemisette, a la
Vesonese, made of red, Roman bliif
and gold brocade
English University Life for Women.
The thousands of American gradu
ates of girls' colleges will be greatly v
tcrested in the story of thsdaily life o.
their English sisters, as told by Miss
Anne J. Clough in the November For
um. Miss Clough is a sister of the
poet Arthur Hugh Clough, and prin
cipal of Newnham College, Cambridge,
Eng., an institution rorining what we
should call in this country an ''annex"
to the great university. She speak
oleasantiv of the home life of the stu
dents, their studies, recreations, and
daily duties. As to expenses, the Eng
lish college girl can get along comfort
ably on $oOO a year, Miss Uougr
A Hint for the Girls.
'That was quite a romantic
sode," said Hicks, describing how
friend of his fell in love. "You see In
was a salesman in a shoe store, and
when she came in and tried on a pail
of shoes, he saw how neatly she darned
the heels of her stockings, and he said
then 'She is the girl for me.' Sun
enough, she was. Interesting, eh?"-?
None but superior animals to make
PRICES LOWER THAN THE LOWEST
When Quality is considered!.
To make ohotce from.
Come and be oonvlnoed that I mean busf-
twra. Long tin, small promt and rood
horn m) be expected. 14 Ota
J. M. ROBINSON
KEMESAW. ADAMS CO., NEB.
Breeder and ship.
per of reoordod Po
I land China boire.
I Choice breeding
YLSioca ior saie.
" Yi 11 1. - wants
S. T.JAMES, Prop'r,
40 head of first class now. from four month!
old un to three yean old, and about 40 head of
Dears irora uu 10 r.) ma. now in j our time 10
(rot bargains. I have sold my place and bare
t. move soon la my reason lor selling all the
yearH'iys aud two and three year old sows.
1 will oominvnoe to breed about Nov. lutb.
Nothing- reserved. Now Is the time for some
one to start a herd cheap. 1 have three Drat
class boars to breed the sows to. The above
stock will be sold for one thlid less tbaa 1
have ever offered such f took tor before.
Write lor what yo'i want or come and see
me. 8. T. JAMBS tlrennwood. Nob.
0TBE -. BEST
Best and cheapest
on the market
Price $2. Sold by.
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
WESTERN STOCK FOOD
Is the greatest dlsoovery of the age for
Horses, Cattle. Sheep. Hogs and Poultry..
It Is a natural remedy and preventative of
all diseases of the blood and dfrcttive onrans.
It acts freely on th liver and kidneys, tends
to tone up the whole animal system and Is a
sere preventative of hov abolera. lib., 2ttlb.
and 61b. boxes at 2fio. 60o and f 1.00 resyeo
tlvely. Manufactured only by the
WESTERN STOCK FOOD Co., Bloomfield, la.
Tha Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, molt
convenient, most eoonoml
oal, and in every way the
BEST BTK A H FEED COOK
EH MADS. A glance at
tbe construction of it If
enough to convince any
man that it Is far superior
to anr other. For desoriD-
ttve circulars and prices apply to Martik
& Morrissy Mf'g Co Omaha, eb. Witt
V1"- sVcbLE VsorTTS
V Mason City, low. I I
samara n sumcaL
Who invented and
pave to the farmers the
art of dehorning their
cattle? Answer, -
H. H. EAAFF.
Is It any wonder then tbat he has tbe only
safe and sure medicine to stop horn (rrowth
on eal ves. Bend a stamp for a thousand tes
timonials in its favor. It makes no sore bead
and is always sure. Price. 75 cts per bottle
081 paia, ana enouga ior caivea.
Address, 11. ji. iijuti, vnicHR-s, iu.
Is the estimated loss to
the Farmers in tbe
United States from
A 11 of wbicb can be saved by tho purchase of
Dr. D. L Snediker's
Book on Hog Cholera.
It tells vou the CAUSE, why and when. It
tells you how to PREVENT and CUHR tbe
disease bot'j in Hops and Poultry. It toils
now to set ei?(rs to raise runetn or uocareia
If avy purchaser of this book does not feel
thi-T hvM had value reoeivod. wa will refund
their money. We refer you to the editor of
this paper and lour Banks in Emporia.
Stamps not taken.
AtloreSS, ur, u. A., re r-i, i r, r. ,v, -
Price, SU.OO. Kinprl, Kan.
GFQ. 8. BHQWN.
Stock Apt. Neo. State
man A.L.B.C Co.
Office and Finaaaial M'tnr.
SHIP YOUR OWN STOCK.
Boom 34 Exchange Building,
South Omaha, Nebraska.
Before vou ablp send for the market.
rirst National Rank of Omaha. 14-tf
Commercial National Bank. Omaha.
Packers National Dank. Omaha.
Nebraska Saving's and Exchange B'k, Omaha.
Central City Hank, Central City. Neb,
BEST MILL on Earth.
and Pin Breaker
to prevent accident.
Reversible, Self-Sharpening Grinding Plates.
tT on TUIAl. wlik all allien.
SAVE 6 to 50 per cent, grindina Feed. Fully
tar-Send for illustrated CatalroeN
of thi and O ia rPO Mil I 'T
Oar NEW OTf ttr It MUl. "..
I TI1K FOOS MKU. 10., 8prlnUelil, Ohio.
Z. S. BRANSON,
""""e'iZ""""" LIVE 8T0CK AUCTIOHEM.
Catalogues compiled. Write for pries gad date. 1 Q tier ante utisfactlm.
Office over First National Bank.
Mention this paper. 14 3m LIXCOLN, NEBRASKA.
Trrmorter and Dreeder
- . . :' a
lams' Horses we re " In It " at the (treat
HIS ( LYDES, SIIIBES
Were Winners of 51
lams is the ONLY importer in NebntRk that
1801 and the largest importer of Ulydes in lmH. 1 hey arrived -September
ISM. . All Blacks.
Orey Horses $300 00 Less Than Solid Colors.
Mil Percheron mare won Grand Sweepstakes prize at Kansas state fair in 1891 over
the great Pari Winner " Rosa Bonhuer," and 1st prize at Neb. state fair,
lams CuaranteeS To show you the lnrgest collection of first class ttf
Flash Orafl Horses f the various breeds, of the lest individual merit and Royal breedine.
a to 5 years old looo to 2200 weigh; and
or cheaper than any live Importer or pay
Special Prioea toAllianoeCo's.
CRnnvrd by buyina of lams. He does not want the earth and It feneed. for prett
IUVI oood KBamntwn every horao recorded rood terma. s'KANK lAMrt.
WKITK IAMS. M. Paul. Nob- Is on tbs U. A M. and U. P.Ry. St. Paul. Nebraska.
English Shire Stallions and Mares.
To intending purchasers of this breed
biucb. i rum yvarung up, as tnere is in me west.
Thoroughly Acclimated. Last Shipment 1890.
Their breeding is from the best strains of prize winning blood in England ooupled
with superior Individual merit. My imported mares are superior to any ia th
west; they arc all safely ia foal.
All My Stock Guaranteed; And all Recorded
And Imported by Myself.
If you want a Hackney Stallion, I have as good as was ever imported. Con
and see what I have got, and if I eannot show you as good stock as any man
will pay your expenses. Prices as low as the lowest. 17-mS
L. BANKS WILSON,
One of the most Reliable and best known Importer and Breads
of Horses In America.
A larn mm i larnrt of fuehtnaa, laffM
Ahlx. Btiviaa, Kf Hot) HackMy, rtnek OSaes
sod 8laira Bred. I aavatbs
meat sf Kurupnta Bmdi at any sum la a awl
I DttBdM Don Din raooraeo orooa. ail
horm an properl; tnrola. aad M ea
autrltluu foort. avoiding au pw
nnifor no HrTOmtMKM do I nod
food, which, I thlak, ar th mala nama h
my horn bavs aiwtji Dflra tnoomnu mill
Com uu viiit my wtubli.hnuat I am alwa
Bind to Mliow aiy mora, n non amviq
ton, t irtlori Kill pirn tclepkoB to
u.ty rana ana i wui arm ia wr i
A TIW DEATT XAB1S FOK BALI. LONQ TIKI TO BEBPOMIBLl tAMTOm 1
' XVEBY HOBSI GUARANTIED A BKKXDEB, '
AND MUST BE AS REPRESENTED 1 US SPECTION ALWAYS INVrrm
AN UNBROKEN RECORD
1890. Lincoln. Topeka and
20 prizes in 1860, including three grand Sweepstakes srer all breeds. Seres
prizes at Nebraska State fair 1801.
Sweepstakes over all breeds in 1891.
The Best Stud in tbe West
Intending purchasers will do well to visit us and inspect our stock. Price
reasonable. Terms to suit. Every horse
JOSEPH WATSON & Co , Importers.
n cm. Beatnoe, ISTeToraslca.
O. O. HEFNER,
ENGLISH SHIRE AND
LINCOLN, : :
the coming horse
A LARGE INPORTATION IN OCTOBER
I will give present buyers especially low prices. You can bay
on your own terms.
I IMPORT MY OWN HORSES DIRECT
and can and wiil sell you good animals for less money than noa
descript dealers, jobbers and peddlers.
EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED
A sre broeder and pedigreed. No grade? handled.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME.
Come and see me and 42tf
I WILL SAVE YOU MONEY.
My first importation for 1891 just received and I have some
O. O. HEFNER.
100 BLACK 100
Kansas and Nebraska state fairs sf "91.
Prizes Mostly lsts.
Imported his Percherons from France la
at Alliance Prices and Terms,
your fare to see them.
. I- S
I cn show them as good a lot of young
NEVER BEFORE EQUALED,
Kansas City State Fairs.
Seven prises at Topeka, including grand
guaranteed as represented.
j ...,,,,, .......
Hoi h n I
I have on hand large, stylish,
heavy boned Shirea with plenty of
quality and action, horses which
have demonstrated their superiority
in the show yards.
My Hackneys are large, showy,
handsome animals, good individuals,
heavy bone and fine action, in fact
In order to make room for
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