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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1891)
THE FAKMEKS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN. NER. THURSDAY . DEC. 3, 1891.
PHARI3AISM IN PUBLIC LIFE.
The Lstlory fault ErU tMrriJ t
Uaaaaliaa- ! Ormia
Aa has been justly observed by a re
cent thoughtful writer: Jl'h iottery
If lejralued la only on elata in the
onion, bat gambling in grain U lejjal
izod in every auto. The lo.tery ia a
t mall evil indeed compared with tbe
peculation baric who pamblea on
the price of the very bread our wives
and children eat and puts our daily
bread in pawn to squeeze an added
cent out of tbe palm of poverty. No
on baa t buy a lottery ticket and it
is a man's own act if be takes the
chances of that r;mo. but bread for
his little ones be a.t . .o buy and in do
lug so be is at tuo mercy of tbe gam
bler." Another pha-o of Wall street specu
lation which makes it vicious above
other methods of gambling, '8
seen in the fact that the kinja of the
street when they engage in a well ma
tured deal, play with "loaded dice."
Thero is no chance so far as they are
concerned, says a writer in tbe Arena.
When these highly respectable gam
blers who are worth many millions
quietly arrange a movement which
will greatly increase their holdings
they deliberately set to work to mis
lead the public. Coolly and with the
deliberation of master minds they de
ceive the "street;" and as a result
ruin to many attends bucceu to the
few, while with every such movement
lives go out in darkness, reputations ru
ined and families reduced from affluence
to penury. Even at the very time when
we were informed by the daily press
that the postmaster general, through the
manipulation of the little "wizard,"
was losing enormous sums of money,
more than one man was driven to sui
cide by the sudden turn in affairs and
one or more banks were forced to the
wall. How many happy homes were
wrecked, and mun of moderate for
tunes were reduced to penury by this
well directed stroke of Mr. Gould,
will of course never be known, and if
tbe postmaster general bad chanced
to be on the side of the wizard in this
gambling deal, would he not have
been morally responsible for a share
of the wreck and ruin wrought? Kay,
more, was he not, an active partici
pant in this great eame of chance,
morally responsible to a certain de
gree? Is there any essential dif
ference between gambling by spend
ing tlO for a lottery ticket
or 110,000 in railroad stock, which
you have been led to believe will be
bulled to a fictitious value and which
you hope to be able to unload on
someone else at an enormous advance?
In each instance it is purely a game
of chance for all save those who are
in the Wall street ring, who control
sufficient money and stocks to dictate
the course of the same and to whom
there is no risk. The Louisiana lot
tery is a positive evil, a cancerous
so re on the body politic. But Wall
street is a far greater evil; it is a can
cer whose roots have already fastened
upon the vitals of our political revolu
tion of the great earnest masses of our
people. The pulpit is abashed in its
presence because so many leading
pillars in each wealthy congregation
are connected with the "street
which is a polite way of desig
nating "gamblers" who delve in
stock speculation. The press, with
honorable and noble exceptions, wink
at this great plague spot while loudly
crying for laws to correct comparative
ly harmless evils. The political par
ties depend too much upon the kings
of the "street," two colossal curses,
cast their swart and portentious
shadow over the palaces and hovels of
a great nation, yet by virtue of their
power, the church and state, the
clergy and the politicians remain silent
or temporize in their presence. The
republic needs to-day, as never before,
true men in every official station men
who are clean, conscientious, frank
and upright; men who. while strictiy
honorable and pure in life and action,
are also broad minded, tolerant and
large brained; men unswayed by par
tisanship or bigotry; statesmen rather
than politicians; and, above all, men
that are in no wise tainted with Phar
isaism. The Haughtiness of Capital.
What better evidence do we require
of the antagonism that exists between
the money owners and ?.ho farmers
than is shown by the adoption by most
of the money leading corporations and
savings banks of a bill to close lend
ing money on farm property. For a
long time these monopolistic, pluto
cratic shylocks have confined their at
tention to the crushing of the laborers,
seeking other worlds to conquer"
they have now turned their attention
to the farmer. Every means within
the avaricious conception of the un
scrupulous money-getter is
into action against the
of the agricultural
For years they have been systematic
ally robbed by transportation monopo
lies until there was no profit in farm
ing and often a loss that had to be
met by money borrowed on the farm
through a mortgage. Now they are
refused a relief through the customary
channels they are relegated to the
tender mercy of the money sharks
that are lying in wait to accomplish
. their ruin. Already a larjje propor
tion of tlie farms in the Btate are
mortgaged, and if the present depre
ciation of farm values continues it will
take but a generation or two to reduce
our agriculturalists to the condition of
serfs, dignified and made more accept
able by being termed tenant farmers.
West Virginia Farmer.
Alliance World: How partisan and
narrow it appears in a free govern
ment and to the people, for one set or
party to hear one side of a question,
be led in ono direction while the other
only hears the other side, and is led in
tho other direction. How wide the
breach soon would bo, and to what un
satisfactory and fatal results it soon
would le:id la
Debts Hepreaent Investments.
If property only is to be taken into
account in reckoning the prosperity of
a country, why then New York is
ahead of Missouri, lint if the pov-erty-stricksn
wails of women and
children are to be placed in the bal
ances and weighed against riches, then
the prosperity of tha state of New
York will ba found a minus quantity.
Aye, and that of Missouri would be
but little bettor. It is perhaps well
for the country to have plenty of mil
lionaires, but what benefit is it to the
poor coal miner who makes a dinner
on two potatoes that ho lives in a rich
country? To the farmer whoae mort
gage U grinding tbe life out of him.
what consolation is it that the banker
who holds it is a millionaire?
Missouri needs more capital
rather than more capitalist.
Wo prouuej enough to prosper
and enrich the masses were It not
filched from our grasp by the non-producer.
These demagogues baj-e their
entire argument on the theory that the
only place to get money is from the
capitalist. The falsity of this theory
is manifest The way to get money is
to produce something of value, of
which money is a representative.
This value when produced should bo
the equivalent of money, and should
not be compelled to pay it tribute.
Every article of stable value produced
should have its representative in cur
rency. The only true solution to the
hard times problem is for tbe govern
ment to make more money and lend it
to the producer on what be produces.
l'olk County Farmer.
The I'aa of Money.
The advantage of money is derived
wholly from tbe using of it It is
worthless as a possession; of no use to
him who can not spend it Therefore.
all that we can desire in money is that
its buying power shall bo constant and
continuous. If money be redeemed
we lose the use of it Redemption is
not the life of money, but the death
of it If we can be assured that a
certain piece of money will never bo
redeemed, but will be renewed when
worn, and that Its buying power shall
neither increase or grow less, but re
main constant we have then a perfect
piece of money, no matter what it is
made of. The buying power of money
can not remain constant unless there
be a gradual, lawful and systematic in
crease of the quantity In circulation
equal to the increase of business trans
actions; that is, occasions for the use
of money. National View.
The People's Party.
There are hundreds of such men in
this county; men who are thoroughly
convinced that the old party rule is
corrupt past cure, yet from habit from
party prejudice and party spite, which
ttieir papers and speakers inflame at
their will, they are still driven to the
polls under these spurs and made to
vote directly against each other when
their interests are exactly the same.
Yet the man who is thoroughly honest
and has the courage to do the right
when he knows it will take a bold stand
for his family and country and vote his
convictions ia spite of party prejudice
and in spite of his fear of what may
become of the two old hulks left be
hind. Such men make up the rank
and hie of the People's party of to-day.
The cause of such men will triumph,
it deserves to. Ottumwa World.
Buckle on Your Armor,
Fidelity to the cause and unswerv
ing fealty to the purposes of the Alli
ance are pushing its demands to gen
eral recognition; and every discussion
made of them sheds additional light
with acquisitions to its strength. No
man can successfully defend the rob
bery of combines and trusts. No one
can successfully meet the just demand
that the toiler shall onjoy the fruits of
his labor. No one can justify the rob
beries perpetrated by the exploiters of
Wall street which are possible only
on account of corporations, instead of
the ' government controlling the
finances of the country. Take cour
age, and become aggressive. Buckle
on your armor and strike straight from
the shoulder for right and justice, for
home and Katie and the babies.
Southern Alliance Farmer.
Relief Must Come.
Relief from the oppression of the
present financial policy of the govorn
nient must be the shibboleth, until relief
shall come. Whenever anyone who is
suspected of being in sympathy with
the exploiters, or an agent of Wall
street shall commence to inveigh
against tha Ocala demands, compel
him to show what relief he proposes.
If he can claim that there is no neces
sity for reform nor need for a change
of the financial policy, that will be
conclusive evidence of tho fact that he
either know?, nothing about it or that
ho is a demagogue. If satisfied that
he is neither, insist upon and have him
show how the remedies that he offers
will work, and make him demonstrate
that his plans would prove more effec
tive and successful.
A New Speculation.
The eighty-cent silver dollar is at
tracting great attention ior speculat
ing purposes. Kut nevertheless they
seem hard to find. There are plenty
of ono hundred cent dollars, but no
discount Holders hang on to them
and insist on taking no less. Possibly
the eighty-cent dollar is a myth after
all, else it would be on the market
Tho politicians declare that our reg
ular legal silver dollar is worth only
80 cents. However, there must be
some mistake about this, or elso some
could be bought for this price, as
there are plenty of buyers but no
How is this, Messrs. gold-bugs?
Turn on the light, and lot us see about
it. Somebody is deceiving or being
deceived. Who knows? National
The Union: It is tbe duty of the in
telligent American citizen to fully in
vestigate tbe conditions under which
we live. To know of himself the causes
which have brought about this great
agitation which is shaking the founda
tions of tho present so-called civiliza
tion. Call it evolution or revolution,
as you please, the time is here when
great changes are about to take place
in the laws which govern nations, and
the liberties of our people hang in the
balance, and yet we hear men who
claim to be brothers in an organiza
tion devoted to the advancement of
the human race, an organization
whose purpose is the study of the
science of government which is true
political economy, proclaiming that
they are Democrats or Republicans
and have always been, with an air
which seems to preclude the possibility
of change, much less argument. They
are blind followers of a name which
has long since ceased to represent the
common people or the true interests of
the human race. Support your unions
as you would defend your rightx If
your demands are wrong tell us why
in our secret councils, where we should
seek the truth in brotherly love.
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD.
THE PRESSING NECESSITY FOR
Bad Efl' f Xsrrsar ViM Tires
Bstatioa mt Crops laasvnti.
Leaks mm the Fares Sans
Kate ! Im ULmte. A
Oar Coaatry Bosnia.
I bavo heard American farmers say
that they were opposed to having tho
public roads put in charge of civil en
gineers; that they bad no desire to bo
"scientific" and were opposed to "sci
entific" management ot tbo public
roads. I think I have heard you say
this. Let mo tell you in tho most
friendly way in tho world that you
could not to save your soul, help boing
scientific. You are scientific when you
paint your house, put tallow on your
boots, grease on your wagon-axla,
bone your razor, smoke your bains,
fumigate your hennery, or take pep
permint for the stomach ache. That
patent incubator of yours is a perfect
marvel ot science. It is not wise to
think a man is more scientific than
you are simply because he may know a
thing or two in his particular line
of business which you do not Ha
might object to your knowledge for the
aamo reason, for in many things your
superior wisdom makes you more act
entitle than be is. besides, your ave
rage civil engineer is likely to be one
of tbe best fellows in tbe world; and
if be ia worth hia salt you will find
him wide-awake, practical and inter
esting; democratic in bis ways, plain
in hia dress, and with a bead full of
good sense. He is always looking for
ideas and ho will concede your supe
rior knowledge of farming and be glad
to learn of any valuable thing that you
may tell him. He may not know the
difference between timothy and mullen
stalks but he can show you how to
build a road as good as the best in the
world and one that will last for forty
generations. Ho will toll you that it
needs aomethlng bosides horse power,
axle-grease and profanity to move a
loaded wagon from farm to market;
that the harder and smoother your
road Is made the shorter your distance
becomes from farm to town, and tbe
less power will be required to haul
Did you ever wonder why It la that
the great railroads of the country are
constantly improving their roadbeds,
adopting improved rails and employing
section gangs" to constantly keep
their tracks in the best condition? I
will tell you why It is. Years ago it
was found that the cost of running a
great railroad line was decreased by
every improvement which tended to
lessen the grades and make the track
smooth and hard; and the best engineer
ing talent in the world has been em
ployed to bring these railroads to their
present condition of excellence. Twenty-five
years ago, before the general
adoption of the long, solid-faced steel
rail, the power required to move tho
rolling stock was considerably greater
than at present In 1870 it cost tho
New York Central railroad company
about one and one-sixth cents to move
each ton of freight over 1 mile of rail
road. This seems a very small sum.
but as small as it may appear it was
reduced in 1889 to about five mills.
Other railroad lines show a corre
sponding decrease in running expenses,
all due to the improvement of the
tracks or roadbed.
Next to water nothing is so destruc
tive of a good road Burface as a heavy
vehicle running on narrow wheels. It
has been proven over and over again
that wheels with 4J-inch tires cause
only one-half the wear on a road that
results from tho use of wheels with
2 J-inch tires. It usod to be the rule in
England to mako the tiro 1 inch wido
for every 600 pounds of load or vuhiclo;
that is, if tho vehicle and load weigh
ed 2 tons, 4-inch tires would bo used;
but it was not found profitable to in
crease, the width much beyond 4
inches, except in cases whore wagons
were used without springs, when they
were sometimes made as wide as 6
You ought to treat this matter of
wheel tires as you do other things ia
which you are interested, and give it
the same sensible consideration that
you apply to tho things about your
home. When you built your house
you commenced by putting down a 16
inch stone foundation, and on thai you
built the framework of tho superstruc
ture. You have made the foundation
broad to prevent the settling of a load
which was intended to remain unmoved
as long as it should last and yet you
should know that the weight per inch
upon that foundation is less than one
quarter the weight per inch upon your
narrow wheel tires when you go to
market with a heavy load, to say noth
ing of the fiict that your wagon carries
a moving load and is therefore much
more likely to disturb tho foundation
thnn though it remained quiet. Your
wheel tire is designed to touch the
ground at one point oaly, and when it
is pressed into the earth so as to in
crease this point of contact, the power
required to move a wagon and its load
Increases very rapidly. You should
use wide-wheel tires, and should en
courage, your neighbors to i:se them
also. From "Tho Gospel of Good
Roads," by Isaac B. Potter.
After all, the question of special
farming resolved itself into this: No
poil can stand continuous cultivation
of any particular crop, for rotation
of crops is just as ossontial to the soil
as fertilizers. Special farming nmy
do for a fchort time, a few years at the
utmost but beyond that it cannot be
made to pay. .Many of those who ad
vocate special farming from experi
ence do so after a few years trial of
tome particular crop, but it takes a
long time to test the question thor
oughly. One farmer may conclude that rais
ing potatoes for the market is the
specialty which will pay him the most
and from one or two good seasons'
crops he draws his conclusions. But
what of the special crop of potatoes a
few years later when the soil begins
to deteriorate? Some other crop will
then have to bo grown to restore the
lost fertility. Corn, wheat or potatoes
may be grown to a certain extent as a
specialty, but not exclusively.
Other crops must come in for a ro
tation, or the soil will become worth
loss. The whole subject of specialty
in farming must be considered in tho
light of what such cultivation of tho
soil is going to have on the future fer
tility of the farm. Potatoes may bo
grown aa a specialty for many years,
and commercial fertilisers used to
k"ep the soil up to such a atandard
that good crops can be produced.
But there will be a gradual deteriora
tion in tho soil, and it would bo found
cheaper and safer In tbo end to rotato
with clover and grain, to give to the
soil constituents that commercial fer
tilizers never can.
Tho only true way for specialty .In
farming is to find out what tho soil
and locality of the farms ia best fitted
to produce. This can bo dono only
by testing it Then make this crop
the special one. but see to it that
other crops are brought in to keep tho
oil from losing its strength. All that
need be grown are such crops neces
sary for a wlso rotation and then tho
ideal farm ia reached. Ia this sense
specialty in farming has an Intelligent
meaning; but in any other sense it la
worse than meaningless. It ia mis
leading. A. B. Barrett is tho Ameri
Leak oa tha fwa,
There are many leaks upon tome
farms, and some upon nearly every
farm. A few of them are, a lack of
knowledge of the principles of feeding,
so that the fooda are not rightly pro
portioned fuf tho results desired, Aa
attempt to do more than can be prop
erly done, and a consequent neglect to
do work in the proper season. This
leads to extra cost for labor to destroy
large weeds which could ' havo been
easily killed while small, and in future
seasons to killing those that spring up
from their seeds. It also results in
crops not harvested when they ,j-e at
their most favorable conditions, aa the
late cut hay, tbo frozen vegetables or
fruit and other damaged products will
Tha keeping of land which does not
either as pasture, mowing land or
woodland, or in boed crops, pay a fair
profit over tho cost of manure, labor
and seed, with fair wages to the farm
er, is another bad leak of common oc.
currence. Again, cows that do not
pay their keeping for more than nine
months in the year, and horses whose
days work during the year doea not
amount to aa much as their feed costs,
are leaka that let the profits run away
very rapidly. When these are all
stopped others can be easily named,
but these are enough tor once, Amor
Advantage of Kearneia to Market.
The Increased price ot land near
cities. Tillages and railway stations,
even for agricultural purposea, ia not
wholly speculative. In a growing city
tha extension of i opula'uion may in a
few yeara make farm property market
able for building lots. But meantime
for cardening, for milkmen and for
small fruit-growing the near-by land
will produce more at less cost than
will that farther off. Ono reason la
that supplies of manure can be more
readily got Stable manure is very
expensive, aa there is even with near
by land not only a first cost of the
manure, but a greater expense of
hauling it to the fields. It makes a
great difference also whether two or
three loads of produce may be mark
eted with a single team or only one.
Labor is more plentiful aa . popula'ion
Increases in the neighborhood. Much
also depends On the lay of the land
and character of roads. One or two
hills between tho farm and city groatly
lessens its value. They diminish the
amount of produce that can be mark
eted and increase its cost
Sheep demand clean food and clear
water if they are kept In a thrifty con
dition. Whenever a sheep goes oil by itself yon
may be reasonably sure that there is
something radically wrong with it
Oct an old Patent Office Keport and cut
out two-thirds of the leaves. Cut out
every sensible thing yon see in your pa
pers relating to sheep, and paste it on tbe
remaining leaves. In a few years your
scrap-book will be a porfect encyclopedia
of biieep lore.
In Ohio nnd Michigan, sheep have In
creased in numbers and quality, tbe mut
ton breeds having the lead. For three
years past the product of the flocks hoi
been largely sold for feed or fed by tbe
farmers. In most of tbe old states mut
ton breeds are now the most popular.
The Lest "sure cure" for foot rot is to
place the stock on dry etouy land. It
this can not be bad it is a good plan to
tiring the sheep up once a mouth, pare the
hoofs well and then drive them, one at a
time, through a long, shallow trough con
taiuing a solution of arsenic or carbolic
acid. This is the approved Australian
If sheds are used to feed sheep In, It is
always best to construct racks around
next to the wall? go that the hay may be
put in from the outsido. They are easily
made by driving st akes of seautling twenty
inches from the sill inside and six feet
apart; nail on boards about one foot wide
at the bottom and others, narrower, eight
or ten inches above these. Cleats may be
nailed up and down once in ten inches if
desired, so that each sheep may have a
stall by itself.
A carpet can be greatly improved by a
second sweeping with coarse salt or damp
ened corn meal scattered over it. It ia
quite astonisuiDg how much dirt will be
Pure air and sunshine, it is said, are
nature's health givers, and core should be
taken to admit tliem liberally luto every
room. Give your children pleuty of both,
indoors and out.
A quart of milk, a teaspoonful each of
corn-starch and sugar and a beaten egg
stirred in the basin ot a double boiler
until the boiling point is reached, make an
excellent substitute for cream when cold.
Fish that is to be fried should be laid in
a cloth to lose sorao o' its moisture, then
rolled in fine crumbs or corn meal. TUoso
kinds that are liable to break must be
dipped in beaten eg, then in crumbs.
Tbe fat in which it is fried, whether it be
lard, butter or oil, must be very hot All
fried fish must be garnished with parsley.
A bright womau living in one room
with a folding bed makes one set ot pil
low! serve on a low, manufactured divan,
rug covered, as well as on the bed. She
had them made square and large, and by
day they are encased in slips of plain
sateen, snugly buttoned, while at night
they are clad in enowy linen. This may
be a suggestion to some other woman
In making layer cake, one sometimes
tires of using jelly or chocolate for filling,
and figs and raisins make an agreeable
change, as well as a richer cake. Take
one-half pound of figs and one cap of rai
sins. Cut the figs in halves and steam the
raisins for half an hour, then chop while
warm. Beat the white of an egg to a
bflff frnth anil aAA tn the fruit- tno-ttthaip
.... .... . .
wiin two-iniras oi a cupim oi granuisiea
sugar ana on teaspooniui oi venule.
This ia now ready to spread betweea tha
lAVatra or rftu tv l
None but superior animals to make
PRICES LOWEB THAI THE LOWEST
Woes sua'Ity It waldei4.
To stake a cboloe from.
Come and ba convinced that t mean bml
neee. Una- Urns, small prufli and rood
horses may be tx peeled. 14 6a
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
e Breeder and.htp
I per of recorded &
land China hop.
I Ctiolue breedi nf
Vetoes for .ale.
Jjf Write for wants.
f I S. T. JAMES, Prgp'r,
Lfc.J Greenwood, Neb.
40 bead of first ela rows from four months
old tin to three years old, and about 40 bead of
hears trmn SO to 22J Ilia. Now Is our time to
tret bariraina. I have sold my plaoe and nave
te move soon Is my reason (or selllns all the
rearliit and two and three year eld sows,
t will commence tn breed about Nov. 10th.
Mntbinr reserved. Now Is the time for some
one to start a herd cheap. 1 have three first
olaa boar to breed the sows to. The above
Mock will he sold for one third lets thaa 1
have ever offered such Monk for before.
Write for wbatyo'i want or oomo and see
mn. B. T. Jams flreenvrood. Neb.
I C Curvea Caponlzine Sets-
Curyea Caponlzing Sets-
Beet and cheapest on the market
Price $3. Sold by. d B. CURYEA,
Htf Greenwood, Neb.
' Is the greatest diioovory of tbe acre for
Horses, Gattle. Sheep, Hogs and Poultry.
It Is a natural remedy and preventative of
all fllseaaes or the Dlooa ana aiirestive organs.
It acts freely on tha liver and kidneys, tends
to tone up the whoie animal system and la a
sure preventative of hofr cholera, lib., iitilb.
and Bib. boxes at sffio. fiOo and f 1.00 reniee
lively. Manufactured only by tbe
WESTERN STOCK F000 Co., Bloomfield, la
The Iowa Steam Feed
The most practical, most
convenient, most eoonomi
cal. and in every way the
DEBT STEAM FKBDCOOK
EH MADE. A fiance at
the construction of it If
enough to eonvinee an)
mac that it Is far supeiioi
to anv othor. For degerip
tlve circulars and prices apply to Martin
Worrissy Mt'K Co Qua aha, eb. 26tf
Haaff s Horn
taATN an City. lew. I I
BSSWSBBSJSK QJ a
Who tnvonted and
(rave to the farmers thr
art of dehorning their
Is it any winder then that ho has the onh
tal'o and sure medicine to stop horn growth
on ealves. H-nd a stamp for a thousand tes
timonials In its favor. It makes nosore head
and Is always sure. Price 75 eta per bottle
rost paid, aud enough for 75 calves.
I Address. H. II. IIAAl'K, Chicago. 111.
Isthe estimated loss to
the Farmers In the
United states from
All of which can be saved by the purchase of
Dr. P. L Snedikar's
Book on Hog Cholera
It tells you the CAUHK. why and when. It
tells you how to PHBVENT and CCKB tat
disease bot'j in Hogs aud Poultry. It. toll
how to set eggs toraise Pullets or Cockrels
If ay purchaser of this book does not feei
they have bad value received, we will refunc
iheir money. We refer you to the editor oi
this paper and four Baaks in Emporia
Stamps not taken.
Address, Ur.D. t.SXEOIKER,
Price, Si l.OO. Emporia, Kan
Al.LEN ROOT GKI3. B. BUQWN,
Stock Asrt Neb. Btate Formerly Sales
Partners' Alliance. man A.L.8.C. Co
Office and Fluancial M'gr. Kalesmak
SHIP YOUR OWN STOCK.
Boom 34 Exchange Building,
South Omaha, Nebraska
Before you ship send for the market.
First National Bank of Omahs. 14-tf
Commercial National Bank. Omaha,
Vaokers National Hank. Omaha.
Nebraska Savings and Exchange B'k, Omaha
Central City Bank, Central City. Neb,
sSi SWEEP MILL
FOR TWO HORSES
Seat oa Trial.
Grinds EAR CORN
AND SMALL GRAINS.
RfuM-Wl Dnh Rraikin Dnioa
! nd peouliM drmw of OrindOT
r.lM. Hiiw Wwli. ninl-e?:
-j Ji; ,k toa
Team ttau ui Umt.. k
Bond fur Caulnrae DQWCf
Id itM this aui m w '
THE FOOS MFG. CO.Springfieltf.O.
Z. S. BRANSON,
" LIVE STOCK Aucnoiim
Catalogue compiled. Write for price and date. I Qtarante utitfactimu
Office over First National Bank.
Mention this paper. 14 8m MXCWLN. NEBRASKA.
frnoorter and OfeeCer.
i t ' V-iV'."Jf.
lams' Horses wars " In It" at tha ermit Kinaas and Nhrak state fin sf ft.
HIS CLYDE!, MURES AND PERlHEROXS
Were Winners of 51 Prizes Mostly lsts.
lama la the ONLY Importer In Nebntsk that Imported hia Parehererrs Iron Francs ia
and the largest importer of Clvdi-n in 1801. They arrived
KpU.mlir IHlit. All DlackS
Grey Horses $300 00 Less Than Solid Colors.
Hia Perchernn tnarn won Grand Sweepstakes prize at Kansas si a' a fair in 1891 over
the (rreat f iril Winner " Rosa Bonhuer," and 1st prize at Neb. state fair,
lams Cuaranteesttoshow you the largest collection of first claw Mf
Flashy Draft Horses of tbe various breeds, of the best individual merit and Royal brooslaa.
a to 6 yenrs old-iooo to sain) wtiKh; and at Alliance Prl oes and Terms.
or cheaper than any live Importer or pay your fare to we them. . - F
Speoia.1 iFrioea toAllianoeCo'a.
CJflfl Paved by btiyina-nf turns. He does not want the enrtn aid It fetiovt. for pre It
Pjvu (lond gaarniiteea every hors) recorded -rood terms. flUVK ItMH,
WKITK I A MM. n. Paul. Neb, iaon the B. A M and II. P.Ry. St. Paul. Nebraska.
English Shire Stallions and Mares.
To intending purchasers of tbts breed
i. j it..
wet uuiu juaruug up, ss luenj is in me wesi.
Thoroughly Acclimated. Last Shipment 1890.
is from the best strains of prize winning blood in England coupled
iril virtual merit. My imported mares are auperlor to any ia tha
with superior individual merit
west; they are all safely in 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. Com
and see what I have got, and If I ennnot show you as good stock as any man
will puy your expausos. Prions as low as the lowe-tt. 17-m8
L. BANKS WILSON,
On of tha moat Reliable and beat known Importer and Broader
ot Horaea in America.
on hli nox siroi;
A bre avortmnl of Vrrehnvaa, IsJM
Bhlta, Be'glan. Una iM Hacks?, Fmca OoSaa
nd Hln.lrd Bred. I kmtbe larMI
meat ot Eurupaui Brand of any aiaa la A a
ca. I bundta noua bnt renvrdal itock. tUl mf
borm an property iiroil and M as east
nutritions food. STaldiag all p.atrtaa. sal
tinder no elronmtano an I fetri was of set
food, which. I thiak. era uw auva naaoaa wn
mv hnra hara fclwAva DMB UOM.cnU StewlM
Oobm and !!( my Htblii-hattat-I u alwayt
Kixdte.hawmyitoi'k. Warn atrlnlasat Ore,
ton, Triton will plmia talephoM t fss UW
O.tt Farm ana I will atln la lot tasa.
A HEW DEATT UAH'S S FOX SAL L01T0 TIM TO BZSP0!f8IBLl AinXaV
XVZBY E0BSS OTTABAVIXID A BBEEDEB,
AND MUST BE AS RKPRESENTED ! INSPECTION ALWAYS INVITO,
ENGLISH SHIRE HORSES
AN UNBROKEN RECORD NEVER BEFORE EQUALED,
1890. Lincoln, Topeka and Kansas City State Fairs. 1891.
20 prize" in 18IH), including three grand Sweepstakes wer all breeds. Save
prizes at Nebraska State fair 1801. Seven prises at Topeka, including grand
Sweepstakes over all breeds in 1891.
The Best Stud in tho West.
Intending purchasers will do well to visit us and inspect our stock. Priest
reasonable. Terms to suit. Every horse guaranteed aa represented.
JOSEPH WATSON & Co , Importers.
17-6m. Beatrice, TTetoraslca.
ENGLISH SHIRE AND
LINCOLN, : :
the coming horse
A LARGE If 0RTAT10N IN OCTOBER
I will give present buyers especially low prices.
on your own terms.
I IMPORT MY OWN HORSES
and can and will sell you good animals for les3 money than non
descript dealers, jobbers and peddlers.
EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED
A sun breeder and pedigreed. No grades bandied. r
VISITORS ALW A.YS WJLOOME
Come and see me and 2t
I WILL SAVE YOU MONEY.
My first importation for 1891 Just received and I have some
I can show thorn as mod a lot of voun
-i t i . . i . ' "
l : I
I Lave on hand large, stylish,
heavy boned Shires 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
You can bay
O. O. HEFNER.
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