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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1892)
THE FAKMEKS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY, JAN. 7, 1892.
From the Call.
TH8 SUNSET LANDS.
A niM-kiri y soft wind. ktowa
-eras ta tM vlU ru ndwWMi
Aa artist lia yea at tra
Bti MM IU ItM Oetstw ,m
Baa mJbU Haw latitat kills ao true
B.r brota la S'ppod la to d aad biua.
IMtUM drift of days taai floaai
TJpoa tas tad aatumaal stream.
Whon nepl leaves, that acarrylaf fa,
.rsntoitetata ares la embryo.
Bar trained pea glides awlft aloug
To tree toe brooklet's prlsoaed sons.
Iov-droolaf thro' tha dark mill-race
Ita pralada to tba eceaa's baas.
Daw beauties of tS autama day
Upon bar caavas -ftly play;
Tha chorus of the earth tha bria j
And sweep aero., bar silver alrlaga.
Mo harp If mU.a mv pea la dumb
So far ita draany flight have coma,
Tat, would I Offer my bequest
Oould I but paint tba foldea west;
Portray la aong thla late-bora sister "
Where aunaet light ao long have kissed bar.
Bha baara aucb graceful golden rod, ,
And boundless plaint of ameraid sod
That succumb to the plow-sbares power,
Till aaother-tarth bestow her dower;
And Carea with o'ar flowing horn
Binds weat to aaat with stretching corn.
Whose twin-like rows and vistas green
Outmarshall all the toes between.
Itatasseled helmets waring high
Cheering us on to victory.
And powdered plumes and baanors bright
That paled upon September's sight;
While pyramids In rusai t browns
tand o'er the fields like tented towns.
Ten thousand sentinels remain
Like tattered soldlars oa the plain
Whose blades once free from flaw or rem.
As Falstaffs now are parched and bant.
A border-land of melon Tines
And pumpkins held with tangled liner
In stellar space where spheres of gold
TJponJtbe corn-field's brim are rolled ;
While squashes born In floral balls, -"
Of yellow silken parasols.
As gay aa Chinese Mandarins
Will heap November's crowded bint.
Here leagues of wheat that erlnkllng crept
Tba desert's "dead-line" overstepped
With living spears and flashing dart
That pierce foul Famine thro' the heart,
On threshing floor and harvest field
A steaming monster seeks to wield
Ita brawny arms departure new
From fields our fathers cradled thro'.
The engine's mighty "song of steam"
Spurs on a smoking tandem team,
A car of procress wheeling thro'
This broad domain the red men knew.
Where promised sheaves of gold unfurled
Shall 111 tha granaries of tha world.
In jaunty armor Jointed strong
And flute-like canes all filled with song,
With royal march yet silent sway
The blue stem cornel with mailed array,
To supersede with serried flow
The pasture of the buffalo.
On bills whose towers pierce tha clouds
Its vanguard rends the misty shrouds
Invading hosts of wealth, and rain
Are deluged on the desert plain.
A "treeless waste," yet leafy domes
Uproar their heads on Island homes,
While thrusting primly la between
Are cedars dresaed In "Lincoln green,"
Where willow wands are waving o'er
The shallow river's sanded :
And tufted greases drnnjlsa eiuaer-
'a sawwsnonoie iu we water.
Along tha creeks and sedgy meads
The cane-brake holds Its slender reeds,
And lends the mantle' of Its green
To white wings lit with northern sheen;
And solemn cranes and stilted snipe
Are due the dav its seeds are ripe.
In orange epaulette and crest,
A friar's coat and sporting vest,
The blackbird with his noisy brood
Bespeaks the caae's ld plenitude.
Jack rabMts bounding to the cover
Are fleeing every Hlmrod rover;
A broken line where stragglers wait
And dumbly mourn each murdered mate)
While cruel men and thAughtless boys
Hake Jibes with death and wanton Joys.
As 'graven stone on sunset hills
That overlook our flowing mills,
Departing deer and antelope
Unite upon the western slope, I
And gate in silence on the plain
Whose haunts they ne'er shall share again.
What bleeding hearts and wayward passion
Has bitter-sweet's September fashion.
That bursts aloft in flaming mood,
And fires the borders of the wood.
The roUt-vlne with its yellow hair,
A lovely presence lingers there,
Whose peaoetul radiance forebote
The milder tempest gone before.
Here straage, wild fruit In wxen glow
Ar hung in weird fantastic show.
One small, coy shrub In downy suit
Of gray-green leaves and scarlet fruit
A nondescript a link to trace
The last "red-jacket" of his race;
While creeping in the uudortow
Are shining cherries, dwarfed and low,
That hold their owu tho' stubborn when
Defying ail the rules of,men;
Kpltome of light to save -nil 'I
Our prairie fire's tidal wave, ' '
Whose trade winds once blue west and eaat
And swept the merry marriage-feast.
Along the way of deep ravines
White teader blossoms' trailing screens
Are hung upoa each bush and brier
To chide the sumach's crown of.ore;
Aad winged spirits like tae goo '
Are floating trom the milk-weed pods,
While diadems the asters wear
Insignia ut the rank they wear.
Where rosin-weeds with stateiy ways
Hold 'prisoned light of summer days.
Impromptu sunflower, boldly spread
A wheel of fortune on,eauh head,
And flaunt tori' ah the uijou low lands
Coquetting fan-leaves la tueir hands.
The oriole In gray balloon,
A tailing star from skies of June,
With red-birds bright as "Kiding Hood"
Are color-bearers of the wood.
A moving train 01 mocking birds
With tropic airs and stolen words
Sang wltu such tierce patrUian rage
Plebeian singers left the stage.
Toe Indian her bewailing sad ' t
The only song she ever had ;
Shook out her brown dress wearily
And pitched her teat across the sea.
The Jay In coat of soldier blue
Forgave the gray dove's sombre hue,
Becrossed the long d . vlded lines
And rocked again in southern pines.
The buffalo, that renegade.
Sought for he mountain meadow glade
Oa every farm their white bones lie,
With Joy we let these bygones by ;
But waiting here upon the rime
Are footfalls of au older clime,
'Tis Science, Art and all the rost
Who seek the ;rand mysterious west.
We bid tUein speed and grant them room.
The work shop's foige, tho mill and loom,
We hall the clang ut hammers swung
And welcome Toil with brazen tongue;
With whirring wheels that nimbly spin
Civilisation enters In.
Brown-handed Labor's wlUlag stroke .
Fashioning band of steel and oak
illumes the wire and lays the track.
ill unknown mountains answer backi
l.d arid deserts add at last
l lr golden records to the past.
Mast Bairo Fihch
Lraumon says in at Kooin llood and nil'
I were clad in Llocoia men. a neeuliAr
laiadu In Llncolnitiilre England.
I vessels upon ripening present a fluffy
tiauce. Ulsu oesutKut viae and Is Be
Ulixed for ornamental purposes.
wi.u Tine m rowing in uua state Whose:
lower (rulf oonst of Florida SS Der
1 until paid for; 1U acres equal to 160 in
lika. Address The Grove Citv Land
I one City, Fla. 3if
The Com mom Soldier,
Nobody cared when he went to war.
But the woman who cried on his shoulder
Nobody decked him with Immortelles;
He was only a common soldier.
Nobody packed In a daintv trunk
Folded raiment and officer s fare;
A knapsack held all the new recruit
Might own, or love, or eat or wear.
Nobody an him a good-bv fete.
With sparkling lest and Bower-crowned wine;
Two or three friends on the sidewalk stooa
Watching for Jones, the fourth in line.
Nobodv eared how the battle went
With the man that fought till the bullet speu
Through the coat undecked with leaf or star
On a common soldier left tor dead.
The cool rain bathed the fever wound.
And the kind clouds wept the livelong sight;
pitying lotion Nature gave.
Till help might come with morning light-
Such help as the kn'fe of the surgeon gives.
Clearing the gallant arm from shoulder;
And another name swells the pension list
For the meager pay of a common soldier.
What matter how he served the guns
When plume and sash were over yonder r
What matter thoueh he bear the flag
Through blinding smoke and battle thunder?
What matters that a wife and child
Cry softly for that good arm rent?
And wonder why that random shot
To him, their own beloved, was sent
Shout long and loud for victory won
By chief and leader staunch and true:
But don't forget the boys that fought
Shout for the common soldier, too!
A Flying Dutchman.
The man who boasts the loudest does
not always show best under fire, writes
McDowell. This truth was laughable
illustrated to us one day when we were
encamped in New Mexico, hourly ex-
pecting an engagement with the In
dians. Among the veteran Indian-fight
ers in our camp was Berg, ohulter,
who astonished us youngsters 1 was
but twenty years old then by thrilling
accounts of us daring achievements.
From his talk one would have thought
him equal to the task of putting a
whole band of warriors to night, single-
My company had camped near the
banks of a small brook. It was a
beautiful autumn afternoon. Some of
the men went in bathing, some mended
their clothes, while others overhauled
their guns. Strung out at a distance
from the camp were a few pickets. The
horses were given a chance to graze,
teffcTOfJ with long lariats fastened to
iron Psjw ariven into uie grouna.
Suddenly there came a crv of "In
diansty 'Indians!" The men rushed in
from jfcll directions, and for a few mo
ments wild confusion reigned. In the
midst tf it all we heard a series of spas
modic jells, and, turning toward the
sound, Ifeheld thefatSergeant,the bold,
fearlessy hero of countless Indian en
counter?, Capless, coatless, running as
fast as be t'ould toward his horse, and
blowing and puffing with the exertion.
Without stopping for bridle or saddle,
he scrfrribled upon the horse s back,
seized its mane and dug his spurs into
the beast'at sides with all his might
Exciteft oy the pain thus inflicted, the
horse nhinged forward with a sudden
bound and started off at a mad gallop,
In hfclf a minute the animal reached
the endi of its tether and was brought
to a standstill with a tremendous jerk
And SeWt fchulter? I verily think he
was thrown forty feet over his horse's
head! ? He came down with a thump
that couia oe neara inrougnoui me
camp, ana It was a wonaer tnai every
bone in his body was not broken.
Despite the supposed seriousness of
the moment, every man of us stood still
and laughed at the ludicrous spectacle.
Poor fellow! His terror of the Indians
had matie him forget that his horse was
tetherdd. He wasn't much hurt; and
the cry Df Jndians turned out to be a
false alarm caused by the approach of
a few friendly Pawnees. Sergt Shul-
ter was ever after called the "flying
Dutchman." a title which he did not
I I For Nothing.
The records of the Sanitary commis
sion, which accompiisnea sucn untoia
good dni-ing the Civil war, contain one
tory flff a dear old lady who had gone
to Washington to nurse her boy back to
health) and strength again. At length,
when he invalid was really getting bet
ter, her own iace grew saa, ana sne con-
fessed'iiat something was on her mind.
Then Jt came out that her money was
I endnt think it would take so
much Jr said she, sorrowfully. "It's far
ther aJSvay roin home than I thought,
and blbardj here is so high that I've
hardl" money enough to carry me back,
and bf another week I shall have to
leave mm I have been round to the
stores! o biy some little things he wou Id
eat, bit the prices are so high I can't
pay tttera;ana 1 m airaia 11 1 go away,
and hi doesn't get anything different to
eat," Dd the tears trickled down her
cheeks, maybe he won t be so well."
"Coma with me," said the person in
whomfshe had confided. "We will go
to a sto.e Where things are cheap."
They enter the great building as
siirnea'to the commission, and there the
gentleWan ordered a supply of sugar,
tea, crackers, canned fruit; then jolly
and wne milk and underclothing, un
til the big basket he carried was quite
At frrst, the mother's face had beamed
with joy gradually it fell, and at
length, she began to return the more
costly Articles, saying pitifully thatshe
"really hndn't enough money."
"HailnH you better ask the price?"
said her juide.
"HoV much is it?"
"Ndtaing," replied the "storekeeper."
"Siry'ji queried she, in the utmost
amazepieht, "nothing for all this?"
"Have you a Soldier's Aid society in
your ikiglibarhood?" asked the guide.
"Yes. I, belong to it myself."
"Willi What do you suppose becomes
, ., i . . , . ,
of thifi garments you niaKe, and the
fruit "U put up?"
"I hadn't thought anything about it.
I suppo sed they got to the army some
"Everything here, garments, fruit,
nrlk aiid wine, came from your society
or others just like it. Come here when
ever j-od wish, and call for anything
I yon need. Ton ahatl save his Me Jv"
And she did save his life when Hom
ing- but motherly care could have don
JarksM Was a Gratlesnaa.
Judge Sag of Cincinnati relates a
Jjoud Rtory that James R- Murdoch, the
veteran reader, once told him of David
Crockett, the eccentric and biff-hearted
Crockett, who, it ia claimed, invented
the maxim, "First be sure you are
right, then go ahead." Murdoch wae
an acquaintance of Crockett, and he
tells that on one occasion Crockett as
sured him that Gen. Jackson was the
politest man he ever met. It was while
Jackson was President that Crockett
paid his respects at the White House,
"The President was glad to see me, and
we talked a long time," said Crockett,
'and finally the General asked
me if I wouldn t like to nave a
drink, saying that he hid a fine brand
that was the real old si uff, and of course
I couldn't refuse the President So he
went and brought it out, and he didn't
pour out a drink and hand it to me, and
he didn't tell me to pour out one. He
didn't bring out any glass at all; but in
genuine, good old true Texan style he
handed me the demijohn and then
turned his back, and I swung it upon
mv arm and began to pull at it. tSuch
liquor I had never tasted, and I couldn't
let go for a long time, but the Presi
dent never turned around until I said
'Bob,' and I tell you that is what I call
real, true, genuine politeness, and that
is why I say that old Gen. Jackson wag
the politest man I ever knew."
A Button for Bullet,
James Morrison, of Mt. Sterling,
Ala., was wounded at the first battle of
liull Run, and has since suffered from a
periodical breaking out of his wound,
which was in the calf of the leg.
Several attempts to find the ball have
proved unsuccessful. A short time ago
another breaking out of the wound
caused the search for the missle to be
renewed, and the doctors succeeded in
removing the irritating body, when it
was found not to be a bullet, but a
small gold button. Thiswascleanedand
found to be inscribed with the legend
'E. to R. , Mizpah," in small German
lettering. The button is perfectly
round and about the size of a buck
shot, having a small link attached, by
which it was caught to a garment or
watch-chain, on which it was probably
worn as a charm. In all likelihood it
was crammed into the owner's musket
when out of ammunition and in an
emergency. The major prizes the
memento highly, as he has carried it in
his leg for thirty years, but says he will
return it to the man who fired it if he
still lives and can relate the circum
stances under which he used it, which
were of such a nature as to be im
pressed on the Major's mind and can
not have failed to have impressed his
"So Liquor for Indians. '
The troops at Whipple barracks were
paid off the other day. Among them
was a company of Apache Indians.
Whites and Indians appear to have
drunk together. The inevitable result
was fighting with more or less serious
consequences of broken legs and heads
and torn ears and demoralized noses
and lacerated cheeks and damaged
eyes. A good share of the Apache com
pany are in the guard-house, and still
more are in the hospital. In case of an
emergency demanding the calling out
of the troops on the frontier, that com
pany would be considerably short of its
The Whipple barracks episode, or
rather eruption, forcibly teaches the
necessity of enforced temperance in an
army composed in any considerable
part of Indian soldiers. But there can
be no discrimination. The Indians
will not submit to that. The aborigin
al pride of the aboriginal soldier would
flare up in a second against any re
strictions put upon hi in to which his
pale-face associate was not also sub
jected. Hence the introduction of In
dians into the army may the banish
ment of whisky from that organization.
Ohio In the War.
More than half of the adult male
population of Ohio was in the Union
service during that period. The total
number of men in the service of the
country at that time was 2,859,132, of
which Ohio furnished about one-eighth.
In all, 313,180 Ohio men responded to
the ten calls of President Lincoln.
The records show that this grand old
State put into the field in excess of all
demands made upon her, 13,337 men;
24,291 Ohio men never returned, 6,538
were killed in battle, 4,674 died from
wounds, 13,381 died from disease in
The only three great commanders of
Union armies who attained the full
rank of General Grant, Sherman,
Sheridan were sons of Ohio.
A Traveler's Candle Story.
"Every traveler who stops at a Paris
lodging house," laughed a woman the
other day, "has a candle story, and
here is mine:
"W'ewere served with two candles
every morning, which we never half
used nn: thpse would he t.n.ken nut.
I however, and fresh ones appear in their
piaces. Knowing that we were being
charged for every candle, we deter
mined at least to enjoy added illumina
tion, and my husband looked around
for a place to hide them during the
daily doing up of the apartment.
' "On the top shelf of a cabinet ar
rangement in a corner stood a large Jap
anese vase, aeep and wide. Up to this
M. climbed, to discover that we had
been forestalled, lor in its capacious
hollow we found seventeen candles,
every one burned down perhaps an inch.
Some former lodger had resented the
candle swindle like ourselves, and had
put his daily allowance where it would
dj the proprietor no s-ood.
"That night a brilliant illumination
of nineteen candles, each set in its own
grease on the marble-top table, gave us
something like light.
"During our stay we hid and accum
ulated candles, so that wo had always
enough to read by, and when we left
we deposited our overstock in the vase
for the benefit of some searching suc
cessor." A Gooil ShcrlfT.
The term of Sheriff liackus at Can
ton, N. Y., will expire with this year,
but he will not relinquish his efforts
to capture Archie. McDonald who es
caped from him about two years ago.
.Mr. iiacKus nas already spent 8700 in
searching, and says he'll never charge
the county one cent till the outlaw
again behind the bars.
A WEIRD TALE OF DEATH AND
LOYALTY IN JAPAN.
the'lr Master Feateaeed Dath by
Suicide, Ilia Kellafel tallewere
Decide te Ceart Death
At the beginning of the eijhtoenth
eontury an imperial embassador was
to travel on a matter of great import
ance from the court of the mikado to
the shoun in Yeddo, writes C Sada
kichl Hartmann in the New York Sun.
As such an official must be received
with great honor, the grand master of
ceremonies. Katsukcnosuke, was at
tended by two noblemen of very high
rank, Tsano Takuml no Kami and
Kamei Satna. But Katsukenosuke
was a very avaricious man. and as the
presents which the two noblemen gave
him on entering their office did not
seem precious enough to him, be tor
mented the noblemen in every possible
way and insulted them. Takuml bore
all bis insults with patience. Kamel
nlottud revemre. and one eveninir he
announced to his subordinates that ho
would kill the old miser tho following
morning. Nothing oould change his
decision, though he knew he would
pay for it with hia life, and that his
family would be deprived of their
property. So his head vassal took
refuge In an artifice. Going to Kat-
sukenosuke the next morning he laid
all his own savings at ma feet as a
present from bis master, and when
Kamei called ho was received in such
a friendly way that he abandoned hla
Then Katsukenosuke directed all hia
persecutions against Takuml, whom be
offended so dooply that he attacked
the grand master of ceremonies with
hia sword, inflicting' a slight wound on
his enemy's forehead. Takuml was
imprisoned and sentenced to the harl-
kiri. His property was confiscated,
and his vassals became Konlns, or
strolling knights. Takumi's head vos
sal, Kuranosuke, resolved, with forty-
six other faithful vassals, to avenge
the death of their master, but the
grand master of ceremonies was on hla
guard. To defeat his vigilance they
resolved to disperse, and Kuranosuke
began leading a dissipated life until
the suspicions of the grand master
were allayed, and ho no longor feared
for his safety.
Kuranosuke meantime matured hia
plans and waited. It was a winter
merit, with a violent snowstorm blow
inc. when tho forty-seven assembled
near Yeddo at the large bridge Sanjo
Baschi, and in two bands proceeded to
the palace of Katsukenosuke. At mid
night they broke in the gates, and.
after a bloody combat with the gate
keepers, they penetrated into the inte
rior of the palace. For a long time
they looked in vain for their victim.
Eventually they discovered behind 1
picture a big hole on the wall which
led into a dark corridor. There they
caught Katsukenosuke. He was ob
stinately silent about his identity, but
Kuranosuke had recognized liim at
once by the scar on his forehead.
The grand muster of ceremonies was
several times requested to perform the
hara-kiri and to die the honorable and
voluntary death of a nobleman, but he
remained sitting and trembling. At
last Kuranosuke threw him down and
beheaded him with the same sword
with which his feudal lord had found
The forty-seven conspirators had
accomplished their duty of revenge
They laid Katsukenosuke'a head, after
washing it In a brook, on their lord
grave and invited the priests of the
temple to pray ior the dead. Then
their loader, Kuranosuke, gave the
priests all the money he had and
begged for an honorable burial for
him and his friends. The conspira
tors were condemned to the hara-kiri,
but, in recognition of their faithful
ness, they were treated with the great
est honor, as if they belonged to the
highest nobility in the land. They
were divided into four bands and
placed under the surveillance of four
princes, in whose palace the hara-kiri
took place. Their bodies were buried
beside their master, and. their famo
spreading all over the country, thou.
sands came to pray at their graves,
The Temple Segukl is near Yedd
and in the center of a group of trees
many hundred years old, and its prin
cipal court contains the Chapel of Di
vine Mercy. Here statues to the Ro.
nins and their feudal lord were erected.
A brook flows by tho chnpel. Near
is the following inscription; "This
the place where the head was washed.
Here nobody is allowed to wash his
hands or feet" Somewhat higher up
are forty-eight little graves covered
Railroads and Waterways.
Let those who have any connection
with Western canals existing or pro
jected understand that a railroad man
hates a waterway as a sneak thief
hntes a policeman. Tho waterways
are a cbeck upon tha rapacity of rail
roads infinitely beyond the railroad
commissioners. All wise patriotic peo
ple will encourage canals for this rea
son. No doubt there is an immense
bitter railroad pressure back of all the
talk about sanitation and expense
among those who oppose the big canal
that is so needed for the drainage as
well as the commerce of Chicago.
The railroads hato the waterways
just as the bankers hate greenbacks,
and for the same reason. A river or
a government-owned canal is a free
current a free currency for the
transportation of merchandise from
one place to another; and the plun
derers who want heavy toll on all
transported goods can work but very
small skin games with it.
Such i8'tno greenback currency.
Fried. In III" Own Fut.
Mr. Porter, of Census fame, says he
has beon offered $10. 000 salary to re
sign from the position ho now holds,
and help boom a land Company in
Tennesseo. He has declined the offer,
and will remain with the bureau. This
sounds all very nice. but. whon it is
known that he is now president of the
company which has mado the alleged
offer, and can do tho booming much
better and more effectively from the
Census office, the matter assumes a
' different aspect
Fat frying seems to
ia be the order all along tho lino,
but superior anlmala to make
PRICES LOWEB THAN THE LOWEST
Wtaea sua'.ity la ooas tdered.
To make a choice from.
Com and be oonvtaord that I mean busi
ness. Long; tin, snail p roots and a-oea
horses may be expected. 14-m
IMPORTERS AKD BKItCIHS Or
Prize Winners ol 91. Sffi!EOiK
P upon a visit to our barn vou do n-1 find
our horses strlotlv flrst glass In every par
ticular. e will pav the eipxnses of the trip.
Rverjr horse guaranteed a first-class foal fet
ter, win five purchasers as liberal terms as
any other Arm In the business. STiut
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW. ADAMS CO., NEB.
Viwwws ir Mel
Breeder and ship-
of reoordoa eth
n't China hogs.
Choice bread! n
stock for sale.
Write for wants.
rC Mention Aluakob.
For Sale al a Bargain.
f "l S. T. JAMES, Prep'r,
Is Offering His Entire Herd of
For Sale, Consisting of
QAHead of Aged Sows, Year-OA
OUlings, Ones, Twos, ThrecsOU
All have provn good breeders. These
sws are now being bred for March inters
frrra three first class Boars Champioa lue
St7M. Is a grandson of Longfellow l(Wtl5; be is
a first olass hog In every particular, will
weigh now In I reeding snrvloe 600 peunds.
Mao Hwsllon'i Best tiOm. be Is also a grand
bog, weighs GOO pounss rr ever. AImo Re
ciprocity, sired by Eclipse S5I41, bred by B.
n. l;eoiey. inese sows mu i ue aupuumcu
anvwhere for the monev It takes to bny them.
1 will aisn BeuiDampiou uuae ana ownuua
linst on oiaer ana snip arwr January i,
W1. or as soon as the sows prove safe in far
row. I have also some young boars fiat will
weigh from 75 to 200 pounds each. Also a few
gelts of late 111 tors. Write for what you
want. All correspondence promptly an-
h. t. jam es. ureenwoea. neo.
Reference First National Bank, Greenwood
WALNUT 6R0YE HERD
mv partner out and
wishing to reduce
I the herd I will offer
,Jy. sows bred to order
some very choice
SKlis .J' at a reduced price,
-.iwnnwrrrfw My youtr stock Is
all sired by" Way TJi" (4t4l id "King HI
v. " frctu ana nut or in add u wvi.
I hair anxa ror Mtlt-nt boar DlffS. large
strorg boned growthy felows good enough
to head any bod.vs herd, ttfat I will sell cheap
Come and aee me or write at oaoe,
Z. S. BRANSON,
Two and one-ealf miles 8.
Mention this paper.
, of Waverly, Neb
H. M. GITTINGS, Disco, Illinois
Angus cattle of the
Kel lor-wateon sorts
rnimDosed of Princess,
favorite, May II o w e r,
ui. Choice veung bulls
readv for servio fe rsale at prloes within the
B III 1 0 "n'.H.'l " - - -
and see me. Mention this
write or come
aa Batdorf & Thomas have eggs for sale
From White & Brown Leghorns
at 12.00 per 15. 27
We have high soorolng prize winning stock,
BATDORF &TH0MAS,2I3 S.14 st, Omaha.NeK
It Will Prevent Hoq Cholera.
Is the greatest disoovery of the age for
Horses, Gattle. Sheep. Hogs and Poultry.
It Is a natural remedy and preventative of
all diseases of the blood and digestive organs.
It act freely on tha liver and kidneys, tends
to tone up the whoie animal system and Is a
sure preventative of hog eholera. lib., ISHIb.
and Bib. boxes at 25o. fiOo end f 1.00 rosueo-
tively. Manulaoturea oniy Dy mo
WESTERN STOCK FOOD Co., Bloomlield, la.
S. B. M0REHEAD, Prop'r.
S.L. WYANDOTES, PLYMOUTH
ROCKS, LIGHT BRAHMAS,
WHITE C. P. CHINA FOWLS.
EGGS IN SEASON. FERRETS AFTER AUG. 1
I hold more First Premiums than any
other breeder in Boone county and can
furnish vou with good birds. 29tf
S. a Morehead, f rop., Albion, jseu.
An tlsdi ebttrxr
than elsewhere. Be
fore yon buy, eenJ
ettuBp for U1uhtbU4
Cartaltiffu to The
DlCTni i r asSTi BBsy eg aaj aar i nais oi rrri,
rid 1 ULS 75 Aiaua, lucix-. Cm ouuiau,01uo.
I tUt Hale turret.
PLANTS AND fREES.
A full assortment of
FORSET AND FRUIT TREES.
Plants, vines, eto., ef hardiest sorts for No
Virus kB. Special prices to Alliance societies.
Bond for price tint to Nohth Bend NtTKNKKiES.
North Ueud, Dodge Co.. Nebraska. Bstahllebed
1H73. J. W. 8TKVKN80N. I'ropr.
CHEW and SMOKE untaxed
NATURAL LEAF TOBACCO
FOR I.OW .'HICK8 WR1TK TO
JflERIWEllIEK A 4 0 larkj lllc, Tnnt
TjYtPorter apd Breeder
lama' Uuraea were " In It " t the great
HIS CLYDES, SHIRES
Were Winners of 51
lams ia the ONLY Importer In Nebrask that
. lbUl and the largest importer 01
Grey Horses $300 00 Less Than Solid Colors.
Ilia Percheron mare won Grind Sweepstakes
the great Paris Winner " Rosa Bonhiwr," and 1st prize at iet. state lair,
lam. Guarantees 3e ahow you the largest collection of first-class Ma
Flashy Draft Horses of the various breeds, of the best Individual merit and Royal srssdlaf,
3 to 6 yean old 1600 to 2-Joo weigh; and at Alliance Prices and Terms,
er cheaper than any live importer or pay your fare to see them.
CttfinBsvedbrbuylaf of Isms. He does net want the carta and It fenced, for prelt.
Good raaranteeseverr korsl recorded rood terms. FBANK IAM.
WHITE 1 A MM. L Paul. Neb Is on tba B. st. and C P.Rr. BU Paul. Nebraska.
English Shire -Stallions and Mares.
To intending purchasers "of this breed
stock- iron, yearling up, aa mere is in tne west.
Thoroughly Acclimated. Last Shipment 1890.
Their breeding is from the best strains of prise winning blood in England coupled
1.1. I !.!! !.!..! . i . ft f t..nAri.J .ma nt n t H ,L, .
Wltu superior iuhiviuum lueriii MuupiiwumwHM. mvtyngivt w au u uw
west; they are all safely in foal.
All My Stock Guaranteed; And all Recorded
If ysu wast a
ss, I hivs
and see what I have (tat, and if I eannet
will pay your expenses, f rices as low, as
Ons of th moat Sallabls and bwt kaow Importer anal
t Ilorsaa ia Aaaartsav.
sVJffglaa. '''. Haes.inSjfastsl
aad SuarrsesBraf I aevsOM Ibms asashi
meat ef Iwoesae sVesd. efaat net at last
eft. I hsaats nose ant lesirtrfaVwa. Aaaf)
aeiwa ant preWity sssreUed ess stdssi staL
attritions foei aveldlaf Hrsis), SM
under no otreunitanaM So I SMS wans )
food. whloa, Itntaa, anMSe saala Wy J
SnnVuS t mTiiyuXsJrS; si wass
IUU.bow7 stock, lslttTlslaitWS;
Ua. viwter will PlM MeMoae tela Cssi
0tf tvm sad I will ante la Sat sassa,
A TTW B&A.TT ifAUl TOM. tkl lOaTS TXKS TO UIPOWITJU PalTTJaV
ivxkt Eom avuurrm a ixxxbu,
AND MUST BE AS REPRESENTED ! INSPECTION ALWAYS INVITO
AN UNBROKEN RECORD
1890. Lincoln, Topeka and
20 prizes In 1890, Including, three grand Sweepstakes aver all breeds. Seve
prizes at Nebraska State fair 1801. Seven prizes at Topeka, including graad
Sweepstakes over all breeds in 1891.
The Best Stud in the West.
Intending purchasers will do well to visit us and inspect our stock. Prices
reasonable. Terms to snit. Every horse guaranteed as represented.
JOSEPH WATSON & Co , Importers.
n em. Beatrice) RTebraslccu
O. O. HEFNER,
ENGLISH SHIRE AND
LINCOLN, : :
the coming horse of their class. In order to make room for
A LARGE IMITATION IN OCTOBER
I will give present buyers especially low prices. You can biy
on your own terms.
I IMPORT MY OWN HORSES DIRECT
and can and will sell you good animals for less money than non
descript dealers, jobbers and peddlers.
EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED
A sure breeder and pedigreed. No grades handled.
VISITORS ALW A.YS WELODME. ;
Come aad see me and 42tf
I WILL SAVE YOU MONEY.
My first importation for 1891 just received and I have some
100 BLACK 100
Kansas and Nebraska state fair f 'Si.
Frizes Mostly lsts.
Im Doited his Ptrcharesi Ira si Fraaoa la
uiyaes in ii. mey amvea
prize at Kansas state fair in 1891 over
to AJ.lisun.oe O cs.
I ean shew them as good alotofyonng
as good wm yr Impnriad. Cons .
show you aa good stock
NEVER BEFORE EQUALED,
Kansas City State Fairs. 1891.
I have on tand 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
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