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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 21, 1892)
THE FAKMEK8 AMJANOE. LfNCOLN, NKIt., THURSDAY, JAN. 21, lflPSf,
"WOMAN AND ITER REALM.
MATTERS OP INTEREST TO THE
Ooeme far th Holiday Buying
Meat for Two Mow She Kept
An Umoroila How Shall
Woman Speak of Her V
'-. Husband. v
-wr - -
Cowna for tho Holidays.
"Satin striped moires are fashionable
ibrics for powna to be worn at eoun
v trj house parties during the holidays,
rnd in town also. For the afternoon
And for family dinners black moires
Are chosen with bright satin stripes of
one color (red, yellow or green quite
, far apart), or else with closer double
1 stripes of three or four light colors,
pale yellow, mauve, turquoise, and
the faintest rose shade. White lace
and sable together are the novel trim
mings for some of these gowns, while
others have colored chiffon with vel
vet and jet for their garniture. The
simplicity with which such dresses are
made is in striking contrast to the
richness of the fabrics of which they
are composed. They have a round
belted waist, large sleeves, and a deml
trained bell srtrt. The front of . the
waist has a deep fall of white lace, or
else a guipure plastron, edged with
brown fur, or the moire is turned back".
in rovers from a full chemisette of
chiffron of the color prevailing in the
stripes. Th sleeves are large and
lone, and the belt is of fur, or else of
widV ribbon tied to fall low at the
back. The bell skirt has a twisted
puff of velvet and fur at the foot, or
some gathered velvet frills, or else one
ortwo verynarrow borders of fur.
For Christmas dances and New
Year's balls are gowns of white moire
striped with green, gold, blue, or pink,
or else the moire ground is ot a pale
tint striped with black or white,' while
still other moires are of two change
able shades, as pale pink and green,
or yellow with mauve. A gown of
white moine with blue stripes has its
peasant bodice edged with gold trim
ming and block velvet ribbon, and the
bell skirt is similarly finished. White
chiffon is gathered full above the bod
ice, and the sleeves are high puffs of
chiffon. ' Other ball gowns have the
low corsage and front of striped moire
with a deini-train of tulle the color of
the stripe in one or more layers over
satin. This is lovely in white and
Nile green moire with irreen tulle demi
train, the waist having a corselet of
rroire filled out with spangled tulle.
Buying Meat for Two.
Almost all young housekeepers find
It hard to make economical and satis
factory purchases of meat and fish,
writes Maria Parloa in her depart
ment in the January Ladies' Home
Journal. They should understand at
the outset that it is impossible to save
in the same proportion as one who
buys for a large family. Another
point: it is wiser to get only the parts
and the amount actually wanted than
to buy large pieces simply because
. they are cheaper by the pound. A
) roast, particularly of beef, con be in-
.' dulged in only on rare occasions, when
t the family is small.
Broiling meats is the most expen-
i live of all methods of cooking, but, to
my mind, the most healthful. When
'a housekeeper really can afford to fol
low it she should do so. But in time
i one tires of even the most delicious
broiled meats and fish. When plan
ning to roast or broil a piece of meat,
its adaptability to being mode over
into various little dihes should be
considered. Pork is the least desir
able of the fresh meats for these pur
poses. For warming over in various
ways the following named meats are
the most valuable: poultry, veal,
lamb, mutton and beel. The white
: meats are better than the red for this
purpose. This is also true of lish, the
white, dry varieties being much better
, lor made-over dishes than the dark,
Oily kinds. Here is something that
one can buy in a small quatitv and
use toadvantage: A short porterhouse
steak will answer for two dinners. Out
out the teiderloin, broil it and erve
with a good "sauce. If the weftther be
, eold the remainder of the steak can bo
used two days later. In hot weather
It must be cooked for dinner the fol
How She Kept Her Umbrella
A youog woman who had half a
dozen times either misslaid or been
. robbed of her best umbrella, finally
concluded to try an original way of
. Identifying herself with the silken
shield against the weather. She had a
new one mode and mounted on an
t ivory topped stick. Then she had the
? heavy piece of ivory carved into an
xcellent counterpart of her own head
No one looking at the bit of ivory
work for ' an instant could mistake
the likeness between the owner and
the head on the handle. Her friends
predicted that the beauty of the
handle would only add to the induce
ment to steal for the head and
face were exceedingly beautiful, and
the shrewd voung woman knew per
fectly well that they were, when she
ordered it. But the strange part of
it was thai it didn't. For six years
the owner has corned that umbrella,
through, rain or shine, having a new
cover put on when necessary, a,nd
only once has she missed it. That
time she left it standing in a shop, and
before she had mode the rounds of
the place a polite floor-walker had re
turned it to her with a smile.
"I can keep my umbrella just as
well as that and net-have it cost me
half as much either," said her best
friend when she saw tho new umbrella.
"I can be ingenious too, and I'm not
croud." He met inBide ner new um
hrella she cut a round hole as big as a
hnlf-doirnr. It didn't hurt the useful
ness of the article the least bit in the
wdrld. but it did impair the desirabil
ity of it sufficiently to keep tho other
members of the fainilv from carrying
it off. or from the mistakes of the
casual person in the shops. This in'
tenuity excited much curiosity, but
the young woman found it so effective
to at sue carried tne umoreiia until
little was left but the hole.
Walt Papers and Hangings
There should be no striking contrast
between carpet, wall paper and hang
lngs. The' should be rather quiet
tone, reserving bright colors for the
smaller pieces table covers, lambre
quins, cushions, picture scarfs, ect.
Soft abodes of brown, warm grays,
ecru and the various tints ot olive are
good colon? for the grounds of carpets,
brightened by arabesque designs in
old rose, old blue, pale yellow, shrimp
pink, dull gold or light red.
floral patterns which are conspicuous
and harmonize with nothing. Many
people like a plain carpet, with a fig
ured border; but whatever is chosen
for the renter, the border should be
dark and richer in tone, while the
hangings and wall paper should com
plete the color scheme of the room.
Several bright colors may he used
in a room, if not allowed to touch
each other; for the various hues will
melt into one harmonious whole, if
separated by neutral tints. Rich gold
en browns and blues, bright yellow,
so suggestive of the warm sunshine,
and the cheery shades of red colors
which are not seen to any extent in
summer furnishings are especially
welcome daring the winter months. A
red rug in front of an open fire gives a
delightful glow to the room, while iu
summer the effect would be unbeara
bly warm. A yellow Bilk curtiin
across an open bookcase, or a piece
of ruby-colored plush behind a hang
ing cabinet for bric-a-brac, also give
cherry touches to a room. Good
In speaking of her husband a woman
never makes a mistake if she calls him
"Mr." or "my husband." It is some
times difficult to decide when the
husband has a title just what the wife
should do with it. . This is the sever
est rule. In speaking of her husband
she should not say ''General A." or
"Doctor B.," but "Mr. A." "Mr. B."
No matter what he is judge, Govern
er, captain to her he is and should be
plain "Mr. A." Mrs. Grant never even
when herhusband was President spoke
of him as other than Mr. Grant,
though it is the custom of the Presi
dent's wife to speak of him as "the
The one exception to this rule of
ignoring her husband's official or pro
fessional titles is when the wife pre
sents him to any one else. Then she
says, "my husband, Senator Smith,"
or simply, "Dr. Joes." The reason
for this is evident. It gives the proper
clue to the stranger, who would wish,
of course, to address the new ac
quaintance with the proper title.
Last of all, let any wife take heed
how she wears her husband's title and
allows herself to be spoken of as "Mrs.
Governor Jones," or "Mrs. Secretary
Smith." No matter what title her
husband has, she has no more right
to wear it than Bhe has to wear his
Recipes for Those Who Cootc.
Canned Cranberries Cranberries
are excellent canned alone, witha little
sugar, for pies and puddings. It is
better to put them up early in the
season, as there Is likely to be more
waste later on.
To Bottle Cranberries Pick tb
cranberries quite clean and put them
in clean bottles; fill the bottles with
cold water that has previously been
boiled; cement the corks, or cover
them with thin paper rubbed over i
with white of egg, and keep them in a
cool, dry place.
To Pick over -Cranberries Pour
boiling water over the cranberries.
This instantly swells all the good ones
and makes it easy to pick out decayed
ones. Stew the fruit until soft in a
very little water. When soft add sugar
Steweb Cranberries To a quart
of cranberries allow one quart of
water and nearly a pound of sugar;
let the water heat wh'rle you wash and
look over the berries; drop them in
the water and let them cook for
twenty minutes, then add the sugar.
After it is dissolved let the sauce come
to a boil, then take from the stove.
Some cooks strain, the juice to make
Boiled Turkey When it is trussed
boil it, breast downward, for an
hour and a half, or longer if it is
large or old. It is much better flav
ored if it is boiled in the stock pot
rather than in plain water, but in
any case a few vegetables should be
added, some spice, herbs and a little
salt. If it is to be eaten cold it shou Id
be slightly undercooked and then left
to get cold in the saucepan, as by this
means it cannot dram ana oeome
dry. The water should boil when it
first goes in, ana simmer aicer
ward. Cranberry sauce To one pound
of cranberries, after they are picked
over and washed, allow one pound of
granulated sugar and half a pint of
water. Put the sugar and water into
, .,!,, j i. ;l
a porcelain kettle ana let it corns to a
1 . .
boil; then put the berries in. After
they begin to boil, allow full ten
minutes for boiling. Then pour an
into a mold, which you have dipped
into cold water; this will prevent the
jelly from sticking to the mold.. Let it
stand all nicht, or loneer: it will then
turn out like jelly, and it will be found 1
to be sweet and yet tart. A larger
quantity may be prepared, as it wvll
keep as well as any jelly.
RoastTurkey Clean the turkey and
stuff with stale baker's bread crumbs '
highly seasoned with soge thyme, salt
and pepper. Moisten the stuffing with
one-half cup melted butter and a very
little water; add one beaten egg. Put
the turkey on the rack in the pan; rub
1 , ... 1 . . 1 J J A I,
well wun muter, ana urugii,u buiq,
pepper and flour; put in a hot oven, J away mosquitoes as certainly as a ool
and when the fiour is browned reduce 1 lection plato will disperse a street
the heat, and add a pint of water.
Baste with butter until nicely browned, j
then with the fat in tbe pan. Baste
often and dredge with salt and flour
after bastinn. Allow three hours
for an eight-pound turkey. Cook till
tbe legs will separate from the body.
Serve with cranberry sauce or aarrnr
DID NOT LIKE THE TEST.
Am OelUUa .H I Ml ChIw
Uktaf Hit te IU.4
Aa old nan, dressed poorly but
cleanly, entered the store of an op
tician la Forty -second street the other
dsy and stared shout la a vacant way
at tho boxes of spectacle" the opera
glasses aod the magnifying lenses. XI
as particularly well fitted tor taking
la a good deal at on glance, says the
New York Tribune, for one eye bad
aa outward east to it that twont the
horizon duo east while the oihor wa
looking due north.
What can I do for you?" asked the
My eyes are acting contrary. " was
the reply, as the customer fixed the
abopkeeper with oao optio. and with
the other followed a nurse-maid that
was wheeling a baby past the window.
I should think they were," said
the optician. "You want a pair of
ghtsses, I suppose?"
"Yea I do, if you can give me a
pair that will make both my eyes seo
the same tUng at onoa"
-I could give you such a pair," was
the answer, "but I don't think they
would help you any, on the whole.
The lenses would have bo ot snob, a
nature as to draw the focus ot your
straight eye half way around to that
pf your crooked one. which in turn
would be forced over to meet the for
mer. This would so strain your eyes
that you would not see any better
than you do now with the straight one
Well If you can't fit me," said the
visitor. 'Til g to some who knows
This irritated the optician a little,
and seeing that he had a oranky-cus-toraer
oh hand, he quickly set up his
card with letters and fljures of various
sizes, on it and asked the man if he
could read the top line on it
Yea I see it," said the customer,
Bead it aloud, please," said the
I tell you I see It all right"
Perhaps you only think you da
Road It aloud, please."
"Do you think 1 don't know what I
I want you to read it aloud."
I won't do it"
Then I can't fit your eyes"
"Then I'll go somewhere else (ris
ing). I didn't come here to be in.
My dear sir. I didn't Insult you."
You did. sir."
You tried to mako a fool of me."
By askin' me again and again to
read that sign."
"I don't understand."
I oan't read, you ldlot." and the
victim flung himself out of the shop,
while the optician collapsed.
HERE'S AN IDEA.
Honsekeepsra AJviard to Itve Their
Kitchen Tables Govrred W h Tin.
Housekeepers who have never had
a tin-covered table for kitchen use
are still unacquainted with one of the
most valuable articles of domestic
economy. It is never too late too get
one, however, as an ordinary kitchen
table takes kindly to the metal cover.
Get tho tin-smith to fit a sheet of tin
on the table and perforate tho edges
for tacking. The tin should cover the
thickness of the board top, that It may
be tacked on the under side ot the
table. .. ..
A table so covered needs no scrub
blng, is impervious to hot kettles,
sheds grease as the proverbial duck's
baok noes water, and in fact cheers
the heart of the kitchen maid more
than anything on earth except her
wages and her "company." The worn
an who does her own work should not
let another dawn find her without one,
if she is not at present rejoicing in It,
Said a wise family man the other day,
"Anything which simplifies tho do
mestle labor of the household should
be regarded as of .distinct benefit to
mankind. " and he was speaking of a
tin-covered kitchen tablo upon whose
virtues his wife was dilating.
A fair and cheap substitute is found
by covering tables with the marble
cloth sold sometimes for waslutands
and children's bibs. It was Mephis
topheles himself who designed kitchen
tables out of soft pine board. With
their absorbent and .spreading quail-,
ties a tiny drop ot grease Is quickly
converted into an unsightly blotch,
and a hot handle or kettle sears its in
delible mark across their surface.
Thoy were made, certainly, to be cov
ered. Another good use of marbled cloth
is for the floor of closets. It is easily
put down and fitted. Many closets
are seldom stepped into, and as there
is hardly any, or at least but trifling
wear, its durable qualities are not
tested. Closet floors so covered may
hA nnilv wlnod over with a damn
' ci0fa eVery morning, thus securing
aU looge du8t Md preventing any in-
jury from it to clothes that may be
piled or hanging within. Chicago
News, ' -
Ftreeta In London.
Kate Field found something to com
plain about in London, bhe didn't
like the method of naming, number
ing and lighting the streets. She
says: "Few people In the metropolis
: a ream oi navinir iuu oumuer oi lutur
i . . .
! house painted upon the glass i bove
j ,h where the ghl
a - , , i .1 1 , 1
j upon it and enlighten the inquiring
mind. In the prose ut chaotio condi
tion of numbers even this inexpensive
reform would be a boon. 1 have my.
self cosnled twenty-six King streets,
sixteen Queen streets, thirteen Duke
streets in this town. The same Bamo
will repeat itself in street, road,
place, crescent and square, upper and
lower, east and west, until the brain
begins to soften. We spent more
shillings In diroctixg cabs to Glouces
ter Sotnothing-or-other, when we
ought to have gono to Gloucester
Something-else, than I daro tolL"
A "loaqnlto Protsctor.
Equatorial A'rica promises another
treasure to civilization. It is a musk
scented plant, the branches of which
npplfid aboilt tha rum will frluhton
! preacher's congregation. The smell
of this plant is neither unpleasant nor
unhealthy, but no mosquito will veil,
ture within its raaye. New Jersey
should be planted with it.
Bella "Estell b such a lucky girL She
was born with a gold spoon In her mouth "
Nell '-Yea, aad it must have been a table,
spoon, toe, I should Judge." Somerville
I tf Mara aUarr Which
The present pressure and ttrtagenej
mphaUee the demand for the sub
treasury for farm product. The
limited currency o.' the country is only
uttilent to keep the manufactories
and raises employed. All of it is de
manded by these creators of wealth
and to meet the demands ot commerce.
With the cotton, wheat, corn and to
bacco crops to bo marketed and
bought, there is demand for at least
five times the usual amount o.'cur.-euey.
It can not be taken from the manu
facturing and m nlng centres, nor be
withdrawn from the channels of com
merce for the usual and ordinary de
mands of trade. Id's is an extraor
dinary demand, it must be met. The
currency in circulation is wholly in
adequate, says the Alliance Herald,
If the tub-treasury was, in existence,
sufficient products Would be stored
and drawn upon their aftlue .to sup
plement the volume of circulation
to make it come up to demand i of
businesa This money would meet the
exigency and supply the demand. As
soon as the emergency had passed,
when the needs of those who stored
the products would compel them to
sell this sub-treasury money would be
returned to the government and as
consumption would take them, the
normal condition would at all times be
maintained. These depressions and
stringences would be obviated. The
country would be the beneficiary.
The government would be taking
do more risk in advancing to these
farmers than business men now
take; for anybody can get 60 per cent
of the' vatuo ot cotton. corn, wheat
or tobacco advanced. It Is no risk.
It is nothing unusual for it. to be
done. The only difference is in the
cost ot storing and holding, and
the relief from or continuance of
stringency. The syndicates and com
bines might complain; but no man en
gaged in legitimate business would be
damaged or lose by it ,. On the con
trary, all would be benefitted by de
stroying the abnormal stringency and
strain which is annually made upon
every business in meeting aa extraor
dinary exigency caused by the wantot
eomo automatic means lor relieving
the pressure, whon intolerable, and
returning to the normal when storing
would cause an unusual volume of cur
rency which would inflate pi-ices. Mo
such condition as now exists could be
possible with the sub- treasury plan In
force. Its purpose and object is to
remedy and prevent such conditions as
now exist. No other plan will accom
i But a number of wiseacres, who
have never examined "it or investigated
its merits, olalm that it is impractical.
Bow impractical? Is not the same
thing done by an English syndicate on
the Union Pacific every year on grain?
Is not a combine every year engaged
in the same effort in regard to cotton?
They have demonstrated its practical
ity; for both have robbed the produc
ers of m.llions every year. Last sum
mer the English syndicate-that bought
corn at 12 and 16 cents, and sold it on
the same spot for from 0 to 65 cents,
demonstrated to the sorrow of the
consumers, the power and efficacy of
the plan for speculators. S How are
these exploiters to be handled? No
combine, in competition with them
I will-be formed; for all will have
' the same purposa But the govern
: ment could come to the rescue of
the farmer at the time of a glutted
market, and tide him over the few
month until consumption would de
mand his products. It would be
equally In the interest of the con
sumer, who would be protected from
jthe robbery perpetrated by tho com
bine price which is every year fixed
and enforced. With the power to
' store and draw, a uniform price would
be established,, which would assure
profit to the farmer and a reasonable
price to the consumer.
I But it would be unconstitutional.
1 Of course, that plea may be always
expected. It is no use to argue what
is settled. The subtreasury for farm
products is modeled after the plan for
relief to the distillers, which has boon
declared constitutional by the supreme
court of the United states. The lill
, tjj&t, wili.be introduced in the present
congress will pattern after that bill in
.its essential featured with the decision
of the supreme court as a chart to
keep inside of the established consti
tutional line? 'lho whiskey distillers
were in distress from like causes and
were in a similar condition to' the
farmers, when that measure for their
relief was adopted. It has worked
admirably for their interests and has
not been expensive or damaging to
the government Surely the farmers
of the country are entitled to as much
protection and to equal consideration
to that extended to the distillers.
Wblls Rloner I God.
While we have women forging
chains, '. children making matches,
broken . laborers spending their lost
days in the poor house, honest men and
women unable to get bread, hundreds
of thousands ot our ' brothers and sis-
! tors robbed and killed prematurely by
factory owners . and landlords; whilo
i money is our god and the usurer is
considered more worthy and more es
sential than the craftsman and the
artist; while competition and the sur-
' vlval of the fittest have their grip
'upon the throat ot the masses, w
shall remain a nation sordid, vulgar,
, brutal and hopeless Knights of La
bor Journal, .
The Home Sentinel: How much
more of our products will the dollar
of to-day buy than tbe dollar of twen
ty years ago? How mQch more of
your debts your taxes, your officers'
salaries, your interests, your mort
gages or your doctor or lawyer foos
will it pay? That is the way to look
at tha financial question. Look at the
relation that you have to sell, as pro
ducers, tu-itains to what you have to
pay for the items which enter into
your dally and yearly expense ac
count. Have salaries decreased?
Has interest been reduced? A ro taxes
lower? Have mortgages been cur
tailed. How does the price of land,
of wheat and corn, of cotton, of
everything you raise, compare with
the value of tbo purchas.ng ngent,
money? Interest, taxes, mortgages,
ealsrios and pro'eesional fees aro as
high at ever; while wheat corn, cot
to a and all othor agricultural pro
ducts are from 100 to 200 per oent
None bat superior animals to make
, aolectioas from.
PRICES LOWEB THAN THE LOWEST
When euallty Is considered, t
SELECT ANIMALS 1(1
ALL GUARANTEED 4U
To make a choloa from.
Com and ba ooarlnoed that I maaa bMal-
oeaa. Lour tine, small profits and food
horses may be ax peeted. U Sm
in rosiTBss akd aasssBBS or
Prize Winner of '81.
IP upon ritlt to our bare you do n t fld
our horses strictly Drat alass la every par-
ilou.ar, e will par tha expenses of the trip,
h vary horse guaranteed a flrst-elaas f mU it
ter. wiiifrivapurchaaereaa liberal terms as
auy Other Brm in the bnainaai. 27m
BkKU SiUHl, UHlUp, Kti
J. M. ROBINSON
KEKIESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
sr of reoorded Po
.nd China hon.
Cholee bread! n
toek for sale.
Write for wants.
For Sale at a Bamaii.
"ua,T a fia
Is Offering His E' tire Herd of
For Sale, Consisting of
Head of Aged Sows, Year
lings, Ones, Twos, Threes
All have provn good breeders. These
p.wsarenow beln bred for March Utters
frrra three first elaea Boars (Ihimpin Duke
Is a trardsoa of Longfellow l836; he Is
a Drat olaas beg In every particular will
weigh now la reeding servioe MM pounds.
Mao Uwallon's Best 258m. be Is also a grand
hog, weigh SO pounds r over. Also Re
ciprocity, sired by Bollpee xftUt. bred by R.
N. Cooler. These sows oan't ba duplicated
anvwbere for the nioner l takes to bur them.
I will alao aeU4?haupfoa Duke and rtwalloa's
Het252W on oider and ship a'W January I,
ISM, or as soon as the sows prove sale In f ar
row. I have also some young boars tiat will
welch from 74 to 90s pound each. Aisoafew
gelts of late liners. Write for what you
want, an ourresponaeuoe promptly an
H. T. JAMBS, Breanwoed. Neb.
Refereaoe Klrtt National Bank, Greenwood.
I my partner out and
I wishm to reduoe
I the herd I will offer
1 anme very cholee
sows bred to order
rfP ata renuoed orioe
mj jou' gauio la
all sired by " w ay un" (4 1 41) and lung tu
val " 72?i. and out of toiendld sows.
I have noma very select boar pigs, large
stroi g boofd growtny renowa gooa enouga
lo head any hodvs hard, that I will sell cheap
Oome Ad see me er write at once,
Z. S. BRANSON,
Two and one calf miles S. W. of Waverly, Kab
Mention this paper. 24tf.
H. M. GITTINGS; Disco, Illinois,
Angus oat tie of the
composed of Princess,
Favorite, M a n o w r,
aweto. Choice yon -g bulls
ready for serviw tu rsale at priors wlthlr tbe
reach or all persons wanting a 'dehorner."
write or oome and see me Mention this
Lamm Batdorf t Thomas have eggs for sale
From White & Brown Leghorns.
at S3 00 per 15. 27-U
We have high soorelng prize wlnrlng stock.
BATDORF I THOMAS, 213 S 14 it. Omaha.Nsb,
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
la the areateat dlsonverr of the age for
Horses, Cattle. Sbeep, Hogs led Poultry.
s i. - HMSilai aa wA niuwaiirallira f
IV IK Sfe UBCU I Bi ioiucuj esxiu b. t iv . f
All diseases of the blood aod diirtwtiv onrnni.
l mCM irwij UU tuu ucr ju aUMjj si, iwuj
to tone up the Mhoie aulmal system and Is a
nu..Ani.flA Kelts- sahnlAfal llh. 9U. ih
and 61b. boxes at 25o 60c and $1.U0 respeo-
. 1 I U....ianHaAjl nnlv KP tVlA . ,
vlVTlfe nauUIUVIiUlOU vast vjr asv
WESTERN STOCK FOOD Co., BloemBeld, la.
S. B. M0REHEAB, Prop'r.
S. L. WYANDOT ES, 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 SOif
S B MorehkaD, Prop., Albion, Neb
THE DISABILITY BILL IS A LAW.
Soldiers Disabled Sim the War are Entitled
Dependent widows and parents now depend
ent wlu se sons died Irom effects of arm)
ervloe are Included. If yon wish your ekaln
speedily and aod snosfnlly pmeeoiited.
of Pensions. -lf WaahlnRton, 1. O
in tiftii aw
tor. J ml
Mil far U!MrM4
PISTOLS 75 AfcaM Stun w CUotaaetUMuo.
ID. Mn atrws.
On the lower (rulf coast of Florida IS per
month until paid for; 10 aores equal to IM In
Nebraska. Address The drove Cltjr Land
Ce., Orove Cliy, Fla, tatt
TmportT And Qredr.
laws' Morses were In It" at the irreat
IIIS IXTDES, SHIRES
Were Winners of 61
lams is the ONLY importer In Nebrask that
1881 and the largest importer of
Grey Horses $300 00 Less Than Solid Colors.
Bis Percheron mam won 6rant Sweepstake
tne great Paris Wlaaer - Rosa wmtmr," and 1st prise at Neb. state fair,
lama Cuaranteea rto show von tha largest collection of first el&a hta
Flaw 6 rati norm of the various Sfseaa. oi
2 to years oid-i6oo to moo weigh, and
er cheaper than any live importer or pay
Saved by bnylagof taaas. Hesoesaet want the earth and It fenced, for sreM.
florid mnl.M ttwnu m hnii. amtmmAmA mnrA VII . HIT I & .tfai
WRITE 1AMH. M. Paul. Nelk. Isoa the
English Shire Stallions and Mares.
To intending purchasers of this breed
nwa uuui jwuuu U, a
Their breeding Is from the best strains of
iriiu anpunur iu4iviuum lueni. say unporteu mares are superior to soy in IM
west; they are all safely in foal.
All My Stock Guaranteed; And all Recorded
If yen want a Hackney Stallion, f have
and see what I have tpt, and If I eannet
will pay your espouses. Prices as tow as
Bailable and best kaewa Laussresr aa
f Here, la Aasarlaa.
Swfjn we pkvnj ajHsTiw4 alwC8l tW JC
(-oa, wak. lAiak. are ttwaalafi ai
my aartsaaaiarariaa Saaatwa,
Qm aad vast mj aw i laej en
a nw ouurr um ron mm. loirt nn n uipovittu rainm
. 1TZBT HOMI OVaEAVm. a MUSn
ASD MUST BE AS RKPRESENTED f t LNAPBTlON A I. WATS PIIHU
EISTO-IjISKC SHIRE HORSES
AN UNBROKEN RECORD NEVER BEFORE EQUALED,
1890. Lincoln, Topeka and Kansas City State Pairs. 1891.
20 prizes in 1890, Including three grand Sweepstakes aror all breeds. Seven
prises at Nebraska State fair 1891. Seven prises at Topeka, including grand
Sweepstakes over all breeds in 1891.
The Best Stud in the West.
Intending purchasers will do well to visit us and inspect onr stock. Prises
reasonable. Terms to suit. Every horse guaranteed as represented.
JOSEPH WATSON & Co , Importers,
n cm. Batnoe XTe'bra.slc.a
0. 0. HEFNER,
ENGLISH SHIRE AND
the comiiig horse of their class.
I will give present buyers especially low prices. You can bay
on your own terms.
I IMPORT MY OWN HORSES DIRECT
and can and will sell you good anisials for less money than non
descript dealers, jobbers and peddlers.
EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED
A rare breeder and pedigreed. No grades handled.
VISITORS ALWA.YS WJBL03M&,
Coma and sec mo snd , 43tf
I WILL SAVE YOU HONEY.
My first importation for 1891 just received and I have tome
grand animals. '
100 BLACK (03
Ktasas and Nebraska state fairs ef ti.
Frizes llostly lsts.
imoorted his Nrcaeraw frssj Prases la
Uydes in 1891 . They arrived
prise at Kansas state fair la 1891 orer
the best iMfcridaai awm ana ft aval irneiaa.
at Alliance Prl 'ie and Terms.
your far to see them.
to JsJLllAna O ota. :
B M and O. P. Re . St. Paul Netwaaaw.
I can shew them as good alot ofyoiag
wvn ItlB IS WWt,
Last Shipment 18S0.
prise winning blood in England eon pled
as good aa was aver Imnortad. Casaa
show yoo as good stock as any man
the lowest. 17-me
I have on hand large, stylish,
heavy boned Shires with plenty of
quality aad action, horses which
have demonstrated their superiority
in the show yards. f V
My Hackneys are large, showy,
handsome animals, good individuals,
heavy bone and fine action, in fact
In order to make room for
O. O. HEFNER.
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