Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (March 24, 1892)
THE FA KM E 118 ALLIANCE, LINCOLN, NEB., THURSDAY MAR. 21, 1892.
THE FAKMEU'S COLUMN.
VALUABLE SUCOETIONS ABOUT
How to Male an Asparagus Bad
Plowing Exprttnnt Fod
1ns Straw to Cattlo
Other Valuablo In
formation. How to Mate an A a para cu a Bad.
What timt used to b made over
the preparation of an asparagus bed,
to be sure! Deep and laborious
trenching and cartloads of manure,
involving great amount of heavy
toil and large expense, were deemed
essential to success in raising the suc
culent vegetable. But, most of this
was entirely unnecessary, results as
satisfactory being obtained at a little
of the expense and very much less la
bor. It is true, however, that the land
for an asparagus bed cannot be too
rich. It must also be free from stag
nant water, dry and warm. If at all
inclined to be wet, it should be tile
drained in fact, it would be well to
underdrain in any case.
If it is desired to have an asparagus
bed quickly, plants should be purchas
ed, not more than a year old, if they
can be obtained, as vkjorous, well
grown plants of that age are as Rood
as those of two years growth, and
less apt to be stunted.
,. Bat thosenwho have, an asparagus
bed already growing, and want to
plant another,, can afford to wait a
year .and., raise plants of 'their own..
Asparagus seed should be sown in
rich, mellow earth early in the spring,
in rows about fifteen inches apart.
They should be an inch apart in the
rows, and covered about an inch
Tbe first season's care consists sim
ply in keeping the soil mellow and free
from weeds. The following epringthe
plants should be set out in the per
manent bed prepared far them.
It is some trouble, of course, to
tftise one's own plants, and causes the
delay of a year if one baa not a bed
already. But it is the best way, pro
vided proper care is taken of
them, to get plants, because they will
usually be better than those obtained
in the market; and besides they can
remain undisturbed in their original
bed until the time arrives for trans
. planting. . .. -
One of the most important points
to be observed in setting out the
plants is to give them plenty of elbow
room. They will give better crops
and provide them earlier in the sea
son than if closely crowded. As these
suggestions are for farmers, with
whom saving of.space is of less conse
quence than saving of time and la
bor, we would advise making the rows
not less than four feet apart and set
ting the plants two and a half to three
feet apart in the rows, so as to admit
f cultivation with a horse hoe both
ways. With so much space in which
to grow, the roots, if strOug at the be
ginning, will make a vigorous growin.
It is not now considered essential,
not, indeed, advisable, to ' set the
plants as deep as was formerly rec
ommended. , Three or four inches
is deep enough. Mark off
the rows ; at . the , distance in
dicated above with' a 1 common (
corn marker, and set theplants where
the lines cross, carefully spreadinc out
the roots and "firming"? the soil aboye j
them. As the plants are to remain a
long time, it is worth while to do the
job thoroughly and well.
Asparagus is a ; wholesome and
agreeable' vegetable, and every farm
should have a bed ol it for home con
sumption. But, grown in the practi
cal way above described, it may be
made a source of considerable profit,
lor large, tender asparagus shoots
command a good price in the market.
The best quality is always sure of a
quick sale at a handsome figure.
This is one of the practical questions
which must be determined by each
farmer for himself, or by one enter
prising farmer for his neighborhood,
when the same conditions exist ' over
the same locality.
One i former, i whose ; experience i we
noted some years ago, seemed to
throw absolute discredit on the the
ory that deep plowing is best, espec
ially in a dry season. He prepared
half an acre with great care, manur
ing heavily and subsoiling to the depth
of sixteen inches. After harrowing
thoroughly, he thought the tract was
in the best possible shape for giving a
fine crop. Another contiguous half
acre, which he had not time to pre
pare in the same way, was equally
well manured, but plowed only two
inches deep and given an extra har
rowing. Both tracts were planted to corn,
which came up well, And for. the first
month there was no apparent differ
ence between" them. Then a severe
drought began, and by the close of
Jijly the shallow-plowed part was far
ahead of the -other.- August - was
dry, and at the end of the month the
deeply-plowed tract was suffering bad
ly, the leaves becoming yellow nearly
up to tha ears, while the other half
acre suffered but little. It grew rap
idly, and made the best crop of corn
on the place or in the neighbor
hood. The surface soil in this case was a
light loam, quite rolling with a yel
low clay sub-soil thirty feet deep,
jointed and well adapted for drain
ing. On the other hand, an Illinois
farmer gives it as his experience that
deep plowing is the condition of suc
cess with him. A neighbor who
Slows not deeper than three and a
alf or four inches for corn, gets from
ton to thirty bushels per acre, on
land of the same quality as his own.
He, on the contrary, plows from six
to seven and a half inches, and
realizes from Cftv-three or four
to over sixty bushels to the
acre. . . .
These illustrations show the neces-
sity of careful experimenting on the
Eart of every farmer to determine for
imself such questions of method. He
cannot depend upon the conclusions
of some experiment station a hun-
Jred or a thousand miles away, as we
avs frequently pointed out, although
we most not be understood as dispar-
aging in any degree the work of those
generally useful institutions.
The farmer who goes on. year after
Tsar, working nis tana in the same rut,
resting satiffied with an aver
age of eighteen or twenty bushels of
corn pr acre, when, by a change of
method, he ran, with little, if any,
additional labor or expense, secure
h:ty or sixty bushels, is doing a very
foolish thins, because, if heonly wants
so much corn, he ran get it from a
smaller area, and with actually Irss
labor than by old-fashioned methods.
As a ru.e, we believe that deep plow
ing will yield the best results, year ia
and year out, especially l-n com
bined with a thorough system of under-draining.
Such exceptions as the
one above noted serve mainly to
"prove the rule." But let every farm
er test the matter for himself, and
thus determine whether his soil is one
of the exceptions.
Feeding Straw to Cattle.
The philosophers tell us that a good
sized cow must eat 110 pounds of
straw a day to support life and as a
cow cannot chew up and ruminate
this amount of straw it is easily seen
why cows are always in such thin
flesh when compelled to live on a
straw stack. Indeed it is about as
much as cows can do to retain their
flesh in cold weather on a feed of all
the first-class hay they can eat. This,
however, is not saying that straw has
not its uses in feeding. The feeding
value of straw will depend upon the
kind of straw and the condition in
which it was cut. We never thought
much of oat or rye straw for feeding
purposes but wheat and barley straw
make an excellent ration when rut
short say in inch lengths .mode , wet
and mixed with corn meal and bran.
This of course is the ration for cows
in milk, and straw in such a ration . is
just about as good as ordinary hay,
especially the straw of barley that
has to be cut green to prevent the
grain from shattering out. If it was
not for the barbs on this straw that
make it disagreeable to handle and
sometimes dangerous to the eyes of
the cows, we would just as liuf have it
as the ordinary quality of hay.
Success in honey producing always
depends on an infinite number of little
successes. If we can imagine that our
apiary of 100 colonies represents a
great factory of 100 hands, every one
of them being perfectly drilled and
equipped, and capable of performing
a certain amount of work, we can see
how ibis when one. to. three or; more
colonies become demoralized, right at
the beginning of a honey-flow. The
aggregate business 'suffers in, propor
tion to the small failures, if we pre
pare an apiary of 100 colonies of the
best strain for the honey harvest, we
will have to manage them with more
than ordinary skill, if more than 15
per cent of them do not waste their
time and opportunities, sulking in
great clusters on the front of the hive,
or by indulging in excessive swarming,
or refusing to stay anywhere -long
enough to settle down to business.
Perhaps no apiary can be managed
at times so enectuaiiy as to wnoiiy
prevent loss from the causes I have
named, but by the proper knowledge
of the nature and habits of bees, this
loss can be reduced. G. H. Kirkpat
rick, in the Indiana Farmer.
Dairying In Denmark.
Is it true that the Danes have
trebled the yield of milk in that coun
try in tnree years witn the same num
ber of cows. . To be modest in our as
sertions, we simply do not believe it.
They have, however, dose wonders in
this direction, but that is not saying
that they have performed miracles,
which they would be doing to treble
the yield in three years with the same
cows. How low down they were in
the scale when they began to improve
we have no means ot knowing, but to
make an increase of one hundred per
cent, annually for three years is sim
ply impossible. The tact probably is
that While there has been a consider
able increase in the amount of butter
made, it probably has not been more
than a third or a half more than or
iginally, but the quality has been im
proved so as to make it sell for per
haps three times .what it originally
did. 'What the "three times" figures
really mean, in ' all probabilities, is
that Denmark now exports three
times as much butter in value as it
did three years ago, or just before the
improvement began. The whole world
is indebted to that little country for
the light she helped to throw upon the
science of butter making. American
About Salting Butter,
Salting butter in the churn is one of
the unsolved problems. Lots of peo
ple say they do it and tell how they
do it but others say they can not do
it that way and get enough salt into
the butter to suit customers. It is
generally conceded that salting in the
churn is always very . light salting,
from one-fourth to a half ounce of
salt to the pound of butter even
though an ounce and a half is put in
at the start. Then again how about
the second working? Do you do it or
not and if not how do you keep the
butter from becoming mottled? These
are the points that trouble t hose who
sueceed to their own satisfaction.
Some people do succeed to their own
satisfaction but not to the satisfac
tion of others. So far, for instance,
as the amount of salt that can be got
into granular butter the limit seems
to be one-half ounce, as that is all the
brine will hold that is depended upon
for carrying the salt. That amount
is not always enough.
A Practical Suggestion.
A correspondent to Practical Farm
er says: Few farmers know that a
fine crop of rutabagas can be grown
on the potatoe patch. The old way
is to sow strap leaf turnips; but 1
think one bushel of rutabagas worth
four of turnips. On a half acre of po
tatoe ground, after lost hoeing, I
sowed two ounces seed of Purple Top
Swede, ana when 'digging the potatoes,
j was caretui to noe the dire our
around the roots. It did not taki
four hours longer in digging the hall
acre. I have taken from the pater
100 bushels of fine potatoes, and
75 bushels rutabagas. This is better
than raising a lot of watery turnips.
The Alliance Leader: Member
ship la aa Alliance due not entitle
one to benefits any more than church
membership entitles him to a seat la
heaven unless there be earnest effort
alonz the lines indicated by those or
ganizations. --Work out your own
salvation" is an appropriate motto la
both caaea Men who do not expect
cows to back up to them to bo milked
sometimes indulge In set'ere criiiciam
on the Alliance because it bos not ful
filled all their expectations ln regard to
purchasing good, when they hare
never made so much aa a practical
suggestion toward organizing this de
partment of our work. Kemember
we are banded together to mutually
counsel, encourage and help in all
that is of true benefit to the toiling
The Advance Journal: It has been
a long while since there has been
such a cry of 'bard times" in this
country. It is a case of wap
around." a case of barter on all hands.
Money has ceased to fill its functions
as a circulating medium for the reason
that there is none to circulate. Where
has it all gone ia the perplexing ques
tion and a question that nearly every
one you meet has a different answer
la The farmers of the country are
not the only ones who feel the pres
sure but it reaches into all the walks
of life and men who were never known
to bo 'short" before are unable to
meet the demands upon them. But
of all classes no doubt the small mer.
chants throughout the country are In
the greatest strait and the outlook is
most gloomy for many of them. The
farmer is not the only one who should
bo urging a change ia the financial
policy of our government.
The Alabama Mirreri There seems
to be a general desire to abandon
farming and to engage In other pur
suits. ' A great many have been
forced by aecessity to make the
change and to seek employment of
some kind at stipulated wages. What
the result will be to them and to their
families is yet uncertain. There are
many however who should bold firm,
and reduce their operations as nearly
as possible to a cash basis, dispensing
with all hired help, and cultirating
only a few acres the first year, to im
prove and Increase as their means
will justify. . Almost any family can
make a good living on ten acres of
ground by planting a succession of
crops. It will never do to abandon
the farm for the town or village at
such a time as the present The
true plan is to take in the sails and
make everything at home. Tire
present storm will soon be over, and
those who remain upon the farms and
redouble their efforts will have no
cause to regret their decision.
The Lawrenceville Herald, Pa.!
What is the needP The classes are
opposed to the masses; capital is in
control; the few are governing the
many! Every reading and thinking
man ought to know that the legisla
tion of this country for the past twen
ty .five years has been almost entirely
in favor of certain favored classes,
and against the masses. Tke farmer,
the merchant and the artisan classes
have been powerless to stay the flood
of legislative enactments which in ef
fect has been to bind them as in an
iron yoke. How are the people to
take possession of their own? How
are they to regain their rights ? In
the first place, they must learn to un
derstand the condition of the country
and its needs. They must have opin
ions of their own and be able to de
fend them. They must know what
they want, and tbey should also
know how to get It Every voter
should know the industrial condition
of bis own country and of the leading
nations of the world. He should
study the relations ef the people to
each other, both home and abroad.
He should study the relations of capi
tal to labor; the effects of reducing
the volume of money, and the effects
of dear and cheap money upon the
producer, the merchant and laboring
man. He should study legislation in
all its branches, until he knows what
laws will be beneficial to the people
and what will be ' injurious to . their
interests.- These are all questions of
great moment and should be studied
carefully" by everybody who is inter
ested in free government
It gives us men whose sole purpose
ia life is either money-getting or pleas
ure; it gives us hard, hypocritical,
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, Invest social life in their
insatiate love of ease and bodily pleas
ure; it gives us rogues and gamblers,
men who trade and live upon the ne
cessities of the poor and weak; it gives
us in all our large cities armies of
fallen women, from whom every ves
tige of purity has departed, and who
eell themselves body and soul to min
ister to the depraved appetites of men;
it gives us a still larger army of wo
men who live in dens called rooms,
and who live on the dregs of life, and
into whose existence a ray of the sun
light of hope or happiness never en
ters. These are the sewing women of
the great cities. It gives us little
children with deformed minds and
bodies, chained to the task of feed
ing and tending the iron mecha
nism of trade. It gives us, in
one word, poverty, that reaches from
one part of the civilization to the
other, and has outworked itself in
these terrible loathsome forms of
social life. For there is more deadly
poverty than that which Gen. Booth
in his "Darkest Days of England."
describes. It is the poverty ef the
soul, from which all that is great and
good and noble and heroio have do
parted; ot a life barren of right re
sults. And this is what the nine
teenth century, with all its inventions,
scientific discoveries and intellectual
progress has given us. The poverty,
suffering and physical and moral
degradation of the people are the wit
nesses, the visible expression of the
doeper and blacker poverty of soul
that nearly everywhere exists.
It is time that the angel of discon
tent stirred the stagnant waters of
social life; It is time that the John the
Baptist of a new social order preached
In the wilderness of human affairs
that there is something higher, some
thing nobler than money-getting, eat
ing and drinking, and their train of
A taeUa T Fart,
The miners and poor people of Tea
newwe are being taxed several thou
sand dollars per week for the past few
mooths and probably for the ensuing
few years to keep a large force of mi
litia is the field to protect the ueo of
convicts la the coal mines of that
statA for non-residHOts and foreign
millionaire mino owners. If these
coal mines were rigbtiuXy the private
property of the men claiming to own
them the miners hare no just causa
for complaint as the Irish tenant has
none if the land of Ireland justly bo
longs to the non-resident landlord
But if the coal mines of Tennessee
were not created for the exclusive
benefit of Vanderbilta, Depew and
their foreign partners, but are the
natural and rightful heritage of the
people of Tennessee, the miners who
object to being starved to further en
rich foreign nabobs are right in
morala oven If wrong in law.
The problem which now confronts
the state of Tennessee must in the
near future be met and solved by the
other states also.
Had the coal mines of Tennessee
remained as they once were, and still
should be the property of all the
people living in that state, no such
con II let could possibly ariso.
Where any one free to mine coal
by paying a specified royalty or rent
to the people of the state (the state
treasury) as under the system of tax
ation advocated by Henry George and
his lol lowers, the income from the
mines would relievo the people of all
other taxation for state purposes, and
yet the free miner would make higher
wages than now. whilo the consumer
would get his coal .cheaper. Every
one living in the state of Tennessee
would be largely the gainer by such a
system and only the non-resident na
bobs would' be the losers. All that is
necessary to change from the present
serf system to one of liberty and jus
tice is for tho state to tax coal mines
to their full rental value. Are the
people of Tennessee too ignorant or
too corrupt to do this? Exchange.
Veiling for Hold.
United States Senator Stewart says:
"The New York newspapers are
the abject slaves and creatures of the
money power which' is exercised
through the bankers who control gold.
There are a dozen banks in New York
which shape tbe politics of the New
York newspapers and which have
heretofore dominated the finances of
the country. These banks have
European partners whose interest is
that all debts contracted with these
banks should be paid in the dearest
money. postiblo When the big banker
yells for gold the little banks yell for
gold. Word is passed to their cus
tomers, the merchants, to yell, for
gold, and they respond. If the news
papers fall to join in the chorus, the
merchant shuts off his advertising and
the newspaper is done for. There
never was more abject , slavery,
although it is indirect and impercept
EGGS FOR SALE,
Orders for eggs now booked for hatching
from the famous
Barred Plymouth Rock
S. C. White Leghorns
$1.60 per 13, (2.80 per 20. Stock for sal
after October 1.1888. 89tf
E. S. Jennings, Box 1008, Lincoln, Neb.
EGGS FOR HATCHING
S. C. White Leghorns and Barred Plym
Took first premium at last State Fair on
above varieties of fowls. Brae fS.OO per M
from prizewinners only. ' SMITH BROS..
Kit! Lincoln, Neb.
SPECIAL SALE OF ONE HUNDRED
CLEVELAND BAY AND SIIIRE STALLIONS
All Young, Sound, Vigorous, Fully acclimated, tnd ol highest quality and breeding.
Until APRIL 1ST next I will offer special lafuoements In prloes to oloso out all my stallion;
three years old and upwards. Tbey consist of my ewn breeding or those I have Imported
young, and grown ap and developed on ray own farms without pampering or crowding In
anyway. Send for now illustrated catalogue.
WILL ALSO SELL FIFTY HEAD OF CHOICE
HOLSTIN FRESISIAN CATTLE
AT VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES.
GEO. E. BROWN, : : : : Aurora, Illinois.
Aurora is 137 miles West of Chicago on the C, a Q. and C. W. W. Railways. 8Mm
E. BEN N ETT&SOIM,
LEEDS IMPORTING CO.
ONLY THE BEST OF STOCK IMPORTED.
Our animals are all .young, sound and free from defects. Correspondence solloitod.
Special Inducements to ALLIANCE CLUBS, l eu wiu lave meney br conforing
witn us ie o-e ouying.
7 FIRST PRIZES, 6 8EC0NB PRIZES at B)qh Fa'ls State Fair. IMMlr
SIXTY PRIZES IN ALL.
B. GOODENOCO H, Piej. an Can. Man'gr. B. COOPER, 8eoy..TreaMirer.
87-2m ' ADRIAN, NOBLES CO., MINNESOTA.
nrroarxa axd sassesas or
Prize Wisaen si '91.
IP upa a Ti.lt to our bars yon do a-1 f nd
enr borM .trU-tly flrat elM la ever? par
ticular, we will pav lb zpos of the trip.
Krr horse guaranteed a flrtt-claxa f -ml set
tar. Win sir purchasers as liberal term! as
any ether Brut la the buaineM. Kmt
UKRU STOKV. Hut la r. Nb.
None but superior animals to make
PRICES LOWEB THAN THE LOWEST
When sua! It 7 is coatldered.
SELECT ANIMALS I ft
ALL GUARANTEED 411
To Bake a oholoi from.
Come and be eonvtnoed that I mean busi
ness. Loom time, snail profits and rood
horses mar be ex peoted. 14 m
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW. AD AMU CO., NEB.
Breeder and ship.
per of recorded to
Iand Chlua hog.
Cboloe breed! m
took for sale.
write for wants.
THE BOSS SPRAYER
A new and complete spraylur outfit for
orchard and vineyard use. Arto Invaluable
for (ardent and all kinds ef vegetables.
Write for Information about the deetruo
tlon of tbe apple worm. Cuneullo and blight,
1561 South goth St. Ciihtis Hdhbklu
7 4t Linoolon, Nob,
Mention this paper.
The Xowa team Teed
Tbe most practloal, most
convenient, most eoouoml
cal, and In every war the
BEST BTKAM FKKDOOOK
EH MADS. A glance at
the eoustruotlen of It it
enough to eonvtaee any
man that It Is far superior
' Mf mi; vuivr, jarunvrip-
tive otroulars and prloes apply to Magna
Morrissy Mf'g Ce Omaha, eb. 8tf
FURNAS Co HERD
Beaver City, - Neb.
Thnrourhbred exclusively. All - ages.
Either sex. Sews bred, Stock guaranteed as
represented. Prloes right. Mantion this
paper. H. 8. Williamson, Prop r. M
C0BNISH INDIA GAMES
, UNSUKPASSKD AS
MARKET AND FARM FOWLS.
Eggs 1 00 per 13. Send for circular.
814 N. aid St. L.P. HAttKIS,
M-Sro Lincoln, Neb.
CHEW ud SMOKE utuea
NATURAL LEAF TOBACCO
for t.nw rwcrjn wmrie to
snnraniER -o.. im-i.iiie, Tma,
All UWi rtwitr
tersj jm fear, m4
M SB HlUtriWI
OtUaJsf-M M Tb
Vnni nn.r ..nine
AND COACH HORSES.
Also Registered Here
200 Stallion, and Hares oa band for
1 TITHMS TO STTIT PURCHASERS.
Wt Send for 180 page 11 Hut' rated catalogue.
visitors always welcome. iM-iim
, A''' coin streets. Street and electno cars
S57V,ww'''i from all depots and hotels ran within
less than twe blocks of flice,
E. BENNETT &80N.
SHIRES 1 FRENCH
STALLIONS AND MARES
Standard Bred Stallions and Mares.
Fresh stock always on hand. ,
: Importer apd Dredr
lams' Horses wcr "nlt"t the (rreat
HIS t'LTDES, SHIRES
Were Winners of 51
Ianu is the ONLY Importer In Nebrask that
. 18U1 ana tbe unrest importer of
Grey Horses $300 00 Less Than Solid Colors.
His Pereheron mare won Craad Swtefttakss prize at Kansas state fair in 1881 om
ue great parts winner " Rota Bonhiwr," and 1st prize at Neb. state lair,
lama Cuaranteea !te show too the largest oolleetloB of first class Ma
Flasks Draft Horses of the various breeds, ot
a to s years oid-iooo to 2o weigh; and
cBnyn man nuj u?e uupimr or pay
Rflfl Bared br buyinr of lams. He does aat want the earth and It ftaoed. for Strati,
flood ruarnte-rirr or recorded -rood terms. VMAKK lAJts.
n m i n. ion, ft. raui..Neo ieoa me B.
f Blue val
English Shire Stallions and Mares.
To Intending purchasers of this breed
mock irum yearuag up, as
Their breeding is from the best strains of prise winning blood in England oonpled
with superior individual merit. Mj imported mares are superior to any in tha
west; they are all safely in foal. , 4 (, . . .
All My Stock Guaranteed; And all Recorded
If ren want a Hackney Stallion. I have
ana see wnat i nave get, ana u i cannei
will pay your expenses. Prices as low as
One of the most Reliable and beat
of Horses in
Oil Mill Frai Depot,
A larse assortment of Peroherons, Bngllia '
Bhlre, Belvlan. English Haeknnr, Prunoa .
Coach and Standard Bred. I nave the lanrest
assortment of Huropean Breeds of an? man .
in America. I handle none but reoorded stock.
All my horses are properly exorcised and
fed on oool nutritious food, sroldlofr all
pampering;, and under no olroumstanoes do I
feed warm or hot food, which 1 think, are
the main reasons why mr harses have always
been successful breeders Come and visit
my estibtiihtnoni I aa always glad to show
my stock. WbenarrlvlnratCrestoa, visitors
will please telephone to Crest City Farm and
1 will drive in for them.
A few Draft Mares for tale. Longtime to responsible parties
EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED A BREEDER
AND MUST BE AS REPRESENTED! ' INSPECTION ALWAYS INVITED
WESTERN HEADQUABTEBS '
ENGLISH SHIRE HORSES
- AN UNBROKEN RECORD NEVER BEFORE EQUALED,
: . at " J .,: Z .
1890. Lincoln, Topeka and Kansas City State Fairs.. IS3I.
9fl Drlzcs In 1890. including three grand Sweepstakes vr all broods. Seven
Srizes at Nebraska State fair 1891. Seven prises at Topeka, Including grand
weepstakos over aU breeds in 1801. . . . ;
The Best Stud in the 7 est. . . . .
Intandtnir onrchasers will do well to visit us and inspect our stock, l'riees
reasonable. Terms to salt. Every horse
JOSEPH WATSON & Co , Importers.
i7-6m. Beatrice Netoraslceu
S W. J. WROUCHTON & CO..
f . : IMPORTERS Oa ...., . . ,;
Yorkshire Coach, Belgian, English Shire,
V Clydesdale and Pereheron Stallions., y
We have always on hand a rood assortment of the above
named breeds. " m ail -onrapBtitlon and guarantee
satisfaction In all deals. Our price are moderate and
We give Ions; time and the most liberal guarantee, of any.
firm la America. All horses must be as represented er we
will net allow the purchasers to keep them. 38
Writs for particulars. Address. . .
W. J WBOTJGHTON & CO.,
CAMBRIDGE, FURNAS COUNTY. NEB. .
The Record Breaking Stud.
; . AND
W. M. FIELD & BROTHER,
Importers and Breeders, Cedar Falls lowau
OUR SHOW RING RECORD AT STATE PAIRS IN 1890 AND iSgi:
IS7 Prewar; (mosfty nrts. 6 silver
and the 7,000 SILVER VUF onerta ny tne ung-uin nreeaen 01 onire noreee.
The Largest and Finest Stud of English
Horses in America.
49 Stale Fair Winners en Hand Now. Remember, ws wlH net be Undersold.
Stallions and Mares, Each Breed, All Ages, For Salo.
' FAVORABLE TERMS TO RESPONSIBLE BUYERS.
Special Terms to the AWances
1100 BLACK 100
Kansas and Nebraska state fairs f 11.
Prizes ZIostly lsta.
Imported his Psrcaereas Ire Fraaee la
Clyde in 1891. They arrived
the best Individual arlt asd Rsval srsadlaa.
at Alliance Prices and Terms,
jvur lars w m wm. - .!-. -. -
to AllianoeOo'8. V
M and u. P.ar. at. Paul Nebraska.
I can show them as good alotofyoug
were is in toe west.
Last Shipment 1SS0.
at ttood aa was ever imported. Come
snow you as gooa stoea as any ma
the lowest. ..-.- ... 17-oit i
known Importer and Breeder
guaranteed as represented.
Medals; 21 Sweeps'alos; 14 Dlploxu
German U, Hid 637s,
Powered by Open ONI