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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 18, 1892)
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE, IJNCOJiN, NEH., THURSDAY, FEU. 18, 18!2
TO ISTEBEST TOE FABMER.
PRACTICAL H'NTS ABOUT FARM
iaytn Out the Farm Garden Mor
Than Hard Work Necessary
Th Profitable HenRe.
Laying Out the Farm Garden.
One of the important features of a
irell-regulated farm ia a good kitchen
garden of ample proportions. It
should be carefully cultivated, and
should contain a tmllkient variety of
vegetables to Bupply the farmer's
table, early and late, with an abun
dance of the best the season affords.
With such a source of supply at
command womankind would lind no
difficulty and much satisfaction in
presenting wholesome and palatable
dishes for the family consumption,
with less ainountvof meat than would
otherwise be required a distinct pain,
in point of healthfulness, especially
when the meat, as is too often the
case, is fat pork.
In order that the kitchen garden
may bo what we have described it,
and be easily and economically culti
vated, it should be laid out in such a
way that the greater part of the work
can be done by horse power.
A small inclosure, hopelessly run to
weeds, and containing nothing really
worth attention, is not what we con
template, but a large ar.a, propor
tioned to the needs of the family (and
not without a "weather eye" to the
sale of fresh "gardon sass" to less fav
ored neighbors), of the best land the
farm affords not too far away, how
ever., from the house.
This space should be well manured
and brought by repeated working to
llie finest possible tilth. It should
not be thought a waste to put the
best manure, and plenty of it, on this
land, for it will return good interest
in one shape or another. Then lay it
out in long rows, as straight as they
can be made, and of varying widths,
according to the habit of growth of
A plwi which lies before us, has been
carefully thought out, and may
serve as an indication (subject, of
course, to modification according to
taste) of how such a plot should le
divided up. The part assigned to
vegetables is four rous wide, and as
'long as may be desired. Around throe
sides is a wall or turning ground eight
.feet wide. This may be graveled or
as we have seen it sodded; or winter
sqimslies might be planted in a part
or all of the space without seriously
interfering with the cultivation. '
On the fourth side is a row, five feet
wide, of asparagus, artichokes and
rhubarb. Then follow, in successive
rows: 1. Parsnip, salsify and early
peas, followed by winter spinach, 5
leet; 2. Peas, 3 feet; 3. Early potatoes,
followed by celery, 3 feet; 4. Early
lettuce, etc., from hot bed, radish,
press, mustard, followed by turnip, 3
feet;. 5. Onions, 1 feet; 6. Lettuce,
endive, parsley, sweet herbs, 1 ft.; 7.
Bush beans, 2f t.; 8. Beets and turnips
2 feet; 9. Early cabbage and cauli
flower, 2 feet; 10. late cabbage, 3
feejt; 11. Early sweet corn, 3 feet;
12. Ite sweet corn and summer
squash, 4 feet; 13. Tomatoes and pole
beans. 5 feet; 14. Cucumbers and
musk-melons, 0, feet; 15. Watermelon
and winter squash, 8 feet.
To this we should add, for localities
as far north as it can bo grown, the
dwarf okra, excellent for sonp, and
the common nasturtium for pickles.
In another plot there should be all
the varieties of berries, currants and
grapes, and of course, plantations of
cherry, plum, pear, peach, and apple
trees. None of these should be in the
vegetable garden, as they would in
terfere with cultivation and give too
With such a garden nnd such sup
plies of fruit the farmer's table could
be, with care in cooking and with
abundance of milk, cream, fresh but
ler, etc., made as attractive as a Del
monico spread, and a great deal more
More Than Hard Work Necessary,
The men who make the most
money on the farm are not, generally,
the ones who work hardest, or who
put in the most hours in the field.
There is more than .hard work that
influences for success on the farm. It
is not necessary that the farmer
should be a slave to drudgery and
hard labor. Neither is it necessary
for him to make himself the biggest
hog on the farm. Intelligence, with a
knowledge of how to manage, counts
for more on the farm than with any
other class of labor. The greatest
reason of failure on the farm may be
traced to ignorance of how to plan
and manage properly the farm opera
tions. The next prevailing source of
dissatisfaction grows out ot laziness,
and it is so closely related to its leader
that they are often hard to distin
guish one from the other.
Life, enercv and ambition are neces
sary properties in the make-up of the
farmer. Such a person will see the
importance, of system nnd will pro
ceed to arrange a place for everything
and see that itis.in its place when not
in use. lie will have a time to go to
work and a time to quit; a time to
feed and a time to water; in short,
everything will lie systematized in a
way to accomplish the most in the
least number of hours. The social
features of life will not be neglected
and the family will share a portion of
his time. The long winter evenings
will be spent in reading and discussing
subjects ot interest to farm ana house
hold, as well as learning something of
what is going on all over the world.
There is no business that affords
better opportunities forcultivating ir
regular hours and running fifteen
hours into a day's work than farm
ing, if permitted to be prosecuted
without a system. The disposition
to freed is almost sure to follow this
plan of farm management, and man
t hen practically places himself a rival
with the laggest hon on the farm and
surrenders all prospects and advan
tages for enjoyment to the one abject,
that of accumulating wealth. Such
farmers are neither a credit nor an
advantage to any community .-Omaha
The Profitable Hen,
The profitablohen may be a Brahma,
Cochin, Plymouth Rock, Iieghorn,
Hamburg, or any other of the good
breeds.. On the other hand, the
Brahma, the Cochin, Plymouth Rock,
Leghorn, Hamburg, or a hen of any
of the good breeds, may be a n . un
profitable on. Flirt, thebrwdn, and
thea the care. In selecting the breed
to obtain the Krentst profit, the
climate is a matter of importance; it
the climate is cold, the Iieghorn and
Hsmburg would not be the profitable
selection; then again the purpose for
which they are raised is a matter of
importance. If it is for market we
wish to breed poultry, the Ham
burg would be unprofitable, oreventhe
Leghorn unless it be used to cross with
some larger breed, says Western Poul
try Breeder. Havins selected the breed
to suit the climate and purpose, the
next consideration is the care; this
matter of care extends over a period
which includes the mating, gathering
and selection of eggs; incubation, rear
ing, and keeping after muturity if
kept tor market, egg or breeding pur
poses. As a pre-reqtiisite to the rais
ing of the profitable hen, the proper
mating of only vigorous parents is of
great importance. The imbecile hen
is not profitable. The eggs must not
become chilled nor be old when usl
for incubation, or else the vigor of the
forthcoming hen will be impaired
Use only fresh eggs. The young chick
must le kept dry nnd warm or its
vigor will bo lessened. The food must
be varied. Provide pure water and
plenty of sharp grit, in order that the
chick be kept vigorously growing until
it reaches maturity. Tub hen thus
reared and properly cared for is the
Among the first items of farm work
that usually have attention in the
spring is the building or repairing of
fences. Our own p!au is to attend to
this in the fall, so that there will be
no possibility of its interfering with
work that has to do directly with the
production of crops. We do not in
tend now, however, to discuss the best
time for doing that work, but to ask
whether so much of it is really neces
sary. About the heaviest tax we have
to pay on our own farms " in
the way of an expenditure
that brings nothing back is
the labor and material employed
in fence-building; but we have got 60
accustomed to cutting our farms up
into little fields that it is hard to
overcome the practice. We ste
adjacent fields grown to corn and
wheat and meadow, with strong fences
between them, as if the owner was
afraid that one crop would enereach
on the territory of the other. The
theory is, we believe, that he mijy
want to pasture one of the fields at a
season when there is a standing crop
in another, but if he does so the
chances are very much against his
getting value enough, from it to pay
for maintaining the fences. Then
there is the waste land of the fenco
row no small item, and the fence row
is very apt to be a harbor for weeds,
and time is required to keep them
down that ought to be given to the
cultivation of crops. These things
may have all been said before, but we
want to oring them fresh to your
mind just now, so that before you re
build those fences you may stop and
ask yourself if they can not better be
wholly dispensed with. Some day wo
shall get to the point of keeping our
cattle up, to the greater economy
both of land and feed, and then we
shall bo able to do away with our
fences wholly. Philadelphia Inquirer.
Poultry in health need no medica
tion. Patent nostrums sold as "egg
food "condition powders," etc., to be
fed to poultry to make them more
prolific, are humbugs. "The whole
need not aphysician, but they that are
sick," is as time of fowls as of men.
Healthy fowls need to hp kept healthy
and the only way to do that is to
feed them wholesome food, wholesome
water, and protect them from inclem
ent weather. All medicine is foreign
to the digestive apparatus of healthy
creatures. Tho surroundings may De
sickly and need medical treatment.
Filthy houses, nests and runs should
be purged by mechanical means, alter
ed with disinfectants, and toned with
tonics. Or, ' what" amounts to tho
same in English, clean up with rake
and hoe, burn with fire, whitewash
with lime and sprinkle with carbolic
acid or sulphuric acid, fumigate with
brimstoue, and cease not until every
thing is pure and sweet; then keep
them so. These are the prime condi
tions of health in the poultry yard.
Texas Farm and Range.
Small turkeys sell better than tho
larger carcasses. It nequires about a
year and a half to produce a twenty-five-pound
gobbler, hence the large
birds are not as tender as those that
Good shelter during the winter
means that less gram will bo needed.
It is cheaper to keep up the animal
from the outside than from the inside.
When cold, cattle burn feed for fuel.
Then they make no gain upon it.
Tho experiment of burning old
strawberry beds over while theground
is frozen has given good results to
those who have practiced it. The
plants come out thick and strong in
the spring, and some growers main
tain that it is equivalent to having a
new bed of young plants.
It does not pay to feed potatoes to
stock unless they are very low in price.
In proportion to the amount of solid
matter in potatoes they being com
posed mostly of wates they are ex
pensive, and should only besubstitut
ed for grain as an article of diet in
promoting the condition of animala
by a change of food.
The best way to prevent sheep from
getting cockleburs in their wool is to
kill the weeds before they product
Texas sheep raisers can produce
mutton cheaper than those of any
other state, and can compete with thf
best in wool.
The old practice of feeding a farrow
cow everything she will eat to fatten
her, and milking her until she ia sold,
is a good one t hat might be followed
with profit by many a family now go
ing without milk.
The Industrial World: Value is an
ides, not a pro property of eub
aUioces, Tho greater the facility for
expressing the ides in tangible .nape
the better for the happiness of the
The Southern Alliance: The Alli
ance is gaining ground ia every state
In . tho Union. As the people read and
become acquainted with the pluto
cratic methods which are in vogue for
the purpose of robbing labor of that
which it produces, they denounce the
corruption aud join ilh the AUiauca
ia the great worn ot reform.
Tho Springer Banner: There is no
question in which the people arouiore
deeply concerned than in the question
of taxation. Every citizen .feels, or
ought to foci that it is his duty to
contribute so much of his substance,
so much of that which ho owns, so
much of that which belongs to him,
to tho support of tho government as is
essential for its economical and hon
est administration. Ito also fools, or
ought to feci, that any claim that ho
should contribute mora than this is
unjust and that nuy law requiring
hiin to do so is oppressive. Ihe
powor to take from tho citizen any
port ot that which is his own without
pecuniary compensation and without
his consent is only accorded to the
states, and whoro civilization nnd en
lighlcnod liberty ovist tho state itself
is permitted to take so much, and so
much only, as is necessary to pay tho
debts and provldo for tho comtnou de-
fouse and welfare of the country.
The Mcssongcr: Tho study of tho
principles of olitical economy has
not been taken up by tho farmers of
tho United States as a pastime. It is
not a passing whim that has been
culled to their attention by accident.
In formor times whon a people wero
oppressed beyond endurance by tho
demands of their moneyed masters,
they aroso in frenzy and stamped them
out of existence with fire and sword.
Or, not having the courage to do thin,
ceased effort, and turned vagrants
until tho nation in its weakness was
overrun by a foreign invader, to whom
they gave their services as slavos.
But in this day of enlightenment no
such barbaric measures aro necessary.
Tho people being oppressed with pov
erty, apply themselves to 6tudy tho
causes, aud when understood, go to
work to removo them. Violence is
the weapon of ignorance, the ballot
the recourse of the intelligent The
people of the United States proposo
to uso it to their own salvution.
The Monheira Sun: Every reform
that has over been inaugurated in tho
history of the world has met with vi
olent opposition on tho part of some,
who, through prejudice or some other
cause, wore found arrayed against the
promulgation of any theory that was
considered a departure from estab
lished rules or custom. This has been
the caso in religious matters especial
ly, and the same state of affairs ex
isted in temporal things as well.
Every man and woman familiar with
history knows that, this has been tho
caso from tho begioning of the Chris
tian era, if not from tho beginning of
the world. It seems strango that a
similar stato of affairs should exist in
this enlightened age, but such is
nevertheless the caso The same spirit
that existed in people in tho early
centuries finds placo in thoir minds
now, which fact is clearly and plainly
demonstrated by the unreasonable
manifestations of opposition that are
presented upon the advent of any re
form movement in tho social or indus
What This (entnry Gives lis.
It gives us men whose solo purpose
in life is either money getting, or
pleasure; it gives us hard, hypocritic
ul, smooth, smiling knaves, who can
without a twinge of conscience, rob
widows and orphans; it gives us weak,
indolent, corrupt young men, devoid
of a single noble impulse, who. as
parasites, infest social lite in tbeir in
satiate love of ease and bodily pleas
ure; it. gives us rocues and gamblers,
men who trade upon the necessities of
the poor and weak; it gives us in all
our large cities arniios of fallen wo
men, from whom every vestige of
purity has departed, and who sell
ihemsolves body and soul to minister
to tho depraved appetites of men; it
gives us a still larger army of women,
who herd in doss callod rooms, and
who live on the dregs of life,
and into whoso existenoo a ray of the
sunlight of hopo or happiness never
enters. There are the sowing women
of these great cities. It gives us little
children with deformed minds and
bodies, chained to the task of feeding
and tending the iron mechanism of
trade. It gives us, in one word, pov
erty, that reaches from ono part of
tho civilization to tho other; andjiaa
outworked itself in thesa terrible
loathsome, forms of social life. For
there Is a more deadly poverty than
that which General Booth in his
-Darkest Days of England" describes.
It is the poverty of the soul from
which all that is great and good and
noble and heroic has departed; of a
life barren of right results. And this
is what the nineteenth century, with
all ifs inventions, scientific discoveries
and iutelleotual progress has given us.
Tho poverty, suffariag. and physical
and moral degradation of tho people
are tho witnesses, tho visible expres
sion of tho deeper and blacker poverty
of soul that nearly everywhere exists.
It is time that the angoi of discontent
stirred the stagnant waters of social
life; it is timo that the Johu the Bap
tist of a now social order preached in
tho wilderness of human affairs that
thoro is something higher, something
nobler than money getting, eating
and drinking, and their train of sen
sual pleasures. L C Fales in the
Jiotlee to Coal Censmers.
I have been able to complete arrang
ments whereby we are better ab.c
than we have oeen Heretofore to make
satisfactory prices on all grades of
Canon City and Trinidad coal, as well
as the best grades of Northern Colo
rado coal, over any line ef road run
ning out of Denver or Pueblo. Their
capacity is sufficient to guarantee
prompt shipment. I will keep pur
chasers posted on prices npon applica
tion. The lowest possible wholesale
rates are obtained. Cash must accom
pany all orders.
J. W. Hajctlkt, State Agt.,
SPECIAL SALE OF ONE HUNDRED
CLEVELAUD BAY AND
All Vou.g, Sous, Vijoisut, Fully acclimated, ana el sights! quality ass hsedlRg.
I'nlll tPRII 1ST iwit I will offer f wr.lal Ini unmfnli la orleaa to olM out all inr stsllloit.
tlir-)t.ro.d and upward. 1 tu-f roi.s.t of tur wn brwdioa' or thotn I bare imported
run aud rrown apanil irTelpd on my own farm without pampering or crowding m
any ajr. lead It r new l.luatraud catalogue.
WILL ALSO SELL FIFTY HEAD OF CHOICE (
HOLSTEIN FREISIAN CATTLE j
AT VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES. !
GEO. E. BROWN, : : : : Aurora, Illinois.
Anrora ti 137 miles Weatnf Ohlcuoon theO, B. Jk Q. and CkH.W. Railway. 38-3m
- - Jl
The Record Breaking Stud.
v i m .
p m, -.
. HACKNEY HOUSES.
W, M. FIELD & BROTHER,
Importers and Breeders, Cedar Falls. Iowa.
OUR SHOW RINO RECORD AT STATE FAIRS IN 1890 AND 1891:
167 Pierakim ;oBtiynL.) 6 Silver Msdils; 2i Sweeps ak s; 14 Diplomas
and tho 1,000 SILVER CUP offered toy the English Breeders of Shire nones.
The . Largest and Finest Stud of English
Horses in America.
49 SUIe Fair Winners on Hand Now. Remember, w wilt nol be Undersold.
Stallions and Mares, Each Breed, All Ages, For Sale.
FAVORABLE TERMS TO RESPONSIBLE BUYERS.
Special Terms to the Alliances.
Yorkshire Coach, Belgian, English Shire,
Clydesdale and Percheron Stallions.
We have always on hand a srood assortment of the above
named breed. We meet al competition and g-imraatee
satisfaction In all dealt. Our price are moderate aud
We rive long; time and the mott liberal iruarantoe of any
firm Id America. All horse must be as represented or we
will net allow the purchasers to keep them. 1W
Write for particulars. Address,
W. J WROUGHTON & CO.,
CAMBRIDGE. FURNAS COUNTY, NEB.
IMPORTS! RA AKD BRECOIRS Of
Prize Winners of '91.
Iv upon a nsii to our barn you do m t And
our horses etriotly first olasa in every par
ticular, we will pay the eipnnttes of tho trip.
Every horse .uaranteed a flrst-clao. foal (rot
ter, will frlve purchasers a liberal terms a
any other firm in the business. 27m(
HKKU MTOKV. UMtlnir. Neb.
The low Steam Teed
The most praotloal, mott
convenient, mott eoonoinl
oal. and in everyway the
BEBT STKAM FEtDCOOK
KK MADS. A g-lanoe at
the eonstructinn of it is
enough to conrlnee any
man that It Is far superior
to anv other. For descrip
tive circulars and prloes apply to Marti.
& Morrissy Mf'x Cfl Omaha, eb. 26tf
For Sal8; at a Bargain.
Is Offering His Er tire Herd of
For Sole, Comiotlug of
Head of Aged Sows, Year
lings, Ones, Twos, Threes
All havo provn rood breeders. These
s.wsarenow beinfr bred for March litters
frrm three first class Hoars Chample. Duke
ttVU. Is a crahdson of Longfellow iMB; be ht
allrst class bog- in every particular will
weigh now la i reeding service 600 pounds.
Also Bwallon's Best XtiiM: hols also a errand
hog, weighs fiuu pounds fr evrr. Also Re
ciprocity, sired by Kcllpse WI4I, bred by B.
N Ceeley. These sewa can't be duplicated
anywhere for the money It takes to buy tVera,
1 will also sell Champion Duke and flwalloB'
Best 252MH on oder ami ship after January 1,
18K2, or as soon as the sows prove safe In far
row. I have also some younir boars taat will
weirh from 76 to 200 pounds each. Also a few
s-elta of late litters. Wrlto for what you
want All correspondence promptly an
8. T. JAMES, Greenwood, Nob.
Reference first National Bank. Greenwood
It Will Prevent Hog Cholera.
Is the greatest disonvery of the ago for
Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Hogs and Poultry.
It is a natural remedy and preventative o
all diseases of the blood and digestive organ
it acta freely on the liver and kidneys, tendr
to tone up the whoie animal system and is f
sure preventative of hog cholera, lib., 2Hlb
and Mb. boxes at 26o. 60o and II. OU respec
Uvely. Manufactured only by the
WESTERN STOCK FOOD Co., BloomfieW, la
Sill RE STALLIONS.
Aran uuAtn nunatd.
Also Registered Here
soo stallion, and M ares on band for
TKKMH TO SUIT 1'ITKCU AREKN.
, end tor INI pafte 11 II ui' rated catalog-tie.
v union aiwaj weiooue. &nm
fim r. u . ui u - J T i
VV ' i eoin aireeia. Bireei aim sieriro run
from all depot and hotel rn within
je luaa w uiuua. ui rui-v.
E. BENNETT t SON.
m i 1
W. J. WROUCHTON & CO.,
None but superior animals to make
PRICES LOWEB THAN THE LOWEST
Wnen anallty ia noasldered.
SELECT ANIMALS I A
ALL GUARANTEED 4U
To make a oholce from.
Come and be oonvlnoed that I mean busi
ness. Long tin., small profits and good
horses may be expected. 14-dm
Y vi tap, Nebraska,
WALNUT GROYE HERD
mtuammwimm Having boagbt
) my partner out and
f I wishing to reduce
I the hArd I will otter
V nn. L somcvery ohojoe
wfSSSww$ ""duocd prioe.
mwnwvTpnprr My you i rttook Is
sll sired by" Way ro"(4UI) ad "king Ui
vaJ " (72, and out of spiendld sows.
I have some very select boar pigs, large
stroi g booed growthy fellows good enough
to head any bodvs herd, that I will sell cheap
Come and see me or write at once,
Z. S. BRANSON,
Two and one-e alf miles 8. W. of Waverly, Neb
Mention this paper. Sttf.
H. M. GITTINGS, Disco, Illinois,
Rrekdbr of Aberdeen
Angus cuttle of the
oomposod of Princess.
favorite, Mayn o w e r,
Klnocb try Baroness.
et. Choice J-ountr bulls
ready for servloe f rsale at prloes within the
reach of all persons wanting a"dehoruer."
write or oomo and see mo. Mention this
J. M. KOBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
mmmnm Breeder and shtp-
f J per of reoorded Po-
d I land China hogs.
. , I Choice b re odl ng
J Vstook for sale,
t Jt wrtte for want..
VMtming arms Mention Aiaiakc..
TmDorter and Breeder.
la.uia liuiae. r. " In It" vuivm
HIS l'l I U KM, SlilKES
Were Winners of 61
lain, ia the ONLY Importer ia Nebrask that
lsui ana the largest importer of
Grey Horses $300 00 Less Than Solid Colors.
Ilia Perchnron maro won Graad EwsepttakM prize at Kanaa. state fair in 11 otct
in. (fr' Paris Winner " Kosa Bonhiwr," and lnt pnzu at Nrfb. atato fair
lams Cuarantees'toHhot you the lanwt col Wt ion of firt etas. M.
Flashy Draft Hors. f the various treads, of tho best Individual merit and Royal brtadlaf,
ato6ywtr.old-iootosaoowe!gh.aadat Alliance Prices and Terms.
or cheaper than any live importer or pay your tr i m uima
Saved by buying of lams. Hedoeaaat want the ears, and n fenoed. for praftt.
flood a. arantee everv horau reoorded mud torma. fit A k I AM.
YVKITK IAMK. et. Paul. Ni-b., Is on to.
English Shire Stallions and Mares.
To Intending purchasers of this breed
Btuva iruiu j.aruuif up, sv
Their breeding is from the best strains of
with superior individual merit, oiy imported mares are superior to any in uu)
west; they are all safely in foal.
All My Stock Guaranteed; And all Recorded
And Imported by Myself.
If you want n Hackney Stallion, i nave
and see what I have ret, and if i cannei
will pay your eiBensris. Prices as low as
One of the most Reliable and best
of Ilorses in
One Mile From Depot,
A large assortment of Porohr.rons, HnaMlen
Shire, Il'ilKian. Riigllsh Haekney, Kronen
Coach and standard Bred, i nave tho laraoat
assortment of Buropen Breeds of an man
In America. I handle none but recorded stock.
All my horses are properly exercised and
fed on oooi nutritious fotd, avoiding all
patnpnririg. and under no oirouni'itanoAS do I
feed warm or hot food, which I think, are
the main reaaons why my horses have always
been suooessful brooders Com and visit
any estibllshment I am always .lad to show
my stock. W ben arrlvtuir at Oreato i. visitor,
will .lease telephone to Crest City Farm and
1 will drive to fur them.
A few Draft Mares for Sale. Long time to responsible parties
' EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED A BREttDER
USD MUST BE AS REPRESENTED! INSPECTION ALWAYS INVITED.
ENGLISH SHIRE HORSES
an unbroken record never before equaled,
1890. Lincoln, Topeka and Kansas City State Fairs. 1891.
On Drizea In 1800. Including three arand RumanotHkn mr all kmuula Ramm
prizes at Nebraska State fair 1881. Seven prises at Topeka, including graad
Sweepstakes over all breeds in 1891.
The Best Stud in tho West.
TntanritrttT nnrchrLAflra will fin urall t.n visit itm nA lnvt tj.W
reasonable. Terms to snit. Every horse
JOSEPH WATSON & Co ( Importers,
O. O. HEFNER,
ENGLISH SHIRE AND
LINCOLN, : :
w?-:. a -r
the coming horse of their class. In order to make room for
A LARGE INPORTATION IN OCTOBER
I will give present buyers especially low prices. You can bay
on your own terms.
I IMPORT MY OWN HORSES DIRECT
and can and will sell you good animals for less money than non
descript dealers, jobbers and peddlers.
EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED
A rare brooder and pedigreed. No grade; handled.
"VISITORS -cVL.W A.YS WELCOME.
Come and see me and ttti
I WILL SAVE YOU MONEY.
My first importation for 1891 just received and I have some
O. O. HEFNER.
100 BLACK 100
Kansas ami Nhrka iat fairs VL,
A3D r tKt:H EKOlS
Prizes Mostly lsts.
imported his PsrcMeroat (rest Fraaoa ia
Ulvlw in 1HUI liay armed
BAM and (7. PR t. Paul Xebnaka.
I can show them as good a lot of jroanf
more is iu uiu sm
Last Shipment 1890.
prise winning blood in England oonpled
as sooa as waa ever unpolled, fjom
sbw you a gnotl tofk a. any man
the lowest. 17-m0
known Importer and Breeder
guaranteed as represented.
i nave oa nana Large, stjush,
heavy boned Shirea with plenty of
quality, and actioo, horses which
have demonstrated their superiority
in the show yards.
My Ilackneys are large, showy,
handsome animals, good individuals,
heavy bone and fine action, in fact
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