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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1892)
TUE FABM A5D GAKDEN.
CHOICE TIT-BtTS OF INFORMA
TION FOR THE FARMER.
Soma Early Cardan Crop--Early
PotatoesA Quart of Cream
How to Catch a Runaway
Some Early Garden Crops.
Lettuce is one of the first and moat
generally planted of the garden crops.
Early curled Silesia is one of the best
of the very early varieties. Have the
soil thoroughly fined and rich, as a
quick growth is necessary to make
crisp, tender lettuce. If manure is
used, have it well-fined and thorough
ly incorporated with the soil. Sow
the seed in drills, one foot apart, and
cover very lightly. Too deep cover
ing will often cause the seed to rot. If
planted very early a light mulch of
clean wheat straw will help protect it
and aid in making an early growth; it
can be removed as soon as the weath
er becomes warmer. Use seed enough
for a good stand, and then if neces
sary thin out after the plants come up
Radishes are hardy and will stand
ionsiderable cold without injury. In
stead of using much animal manure
get a supply of well-rotted chip ma
nure, and after preparing the soil ap
ply it as a top dressing and work into
the soil with a good steel rake. Mark
out the drills about a foot apart and
about an inch deep; sow the seed
evenly in the drills and cover care
fully. Unless the soil is unusually dry,
with the early Ranting, it is not gen
erally best to firm the soil after sow
in g the seed. With both radish and
lettuce it is a good plan to drop two
or three seed of some early variety of
cabbage, either early Jersey, Wake
field or early Winningstadt every two
feet in every other row. By the time
the cabbage plants will need the room
the other crops can be harvested, and,
as no transplanting is needed, the
cabbage will mature a. little earlier.
The turnip varieties, either white or
red, will be ready to use first, and can
noarly always be planted for the
earliest erop. The half long,
like French breakfast, er olive
shaped, come next. Spinach, dande
lion or chicory for greens can also be
planted very early. Asparagus
chicory is highly recommended for
greens, and as any of these are easily
grown it will pay to sow a few rows as
soon as the soil can be worked into a
good tilth. With onions that are to
be grown from seed and beets that it
is desired to have come in early, a
good plan is to sow the seed in a hot
bed early, and then when the plants
make a fair start to grow, transplant
in the open ground. With both of
these in many cases a good applica
tion ot wood ashes given as a top
dressing just before the plants are set
out will be found beneficial.
Any of these can be sown at any
time now when the soil can be proper
ly prepared. While earliness is quite
an item there is no advantage in sow
ing or planting when the soil is so wet
tha t it wHl not work readily, and
while all of these vegetables will with
stand considerable cold, still a quick,
vigorous growth is necessary to the
. best results.
With nearly everyone that grows
potatoes, more especially for home
use, it is quite an item to have at least
a few that will come in very early.
New potatoes and peas make an ap
petizing dish, and if the potatoes are
ready to use by the time the peas can
be grown a little extra care will need
to be given. One of the most import
ant things is good seed Of some of the
best of the early varieties. Almost
every year there are njore or less new
varieties brought out that are claimed
to be very much earlier than any
thing ever introduced before; but in a
majority of cases after a trial. &t large
proportion of these prove of no es
pecial value. One of the best of the
early varieties is the early sunrise, it
being a few days earlier under the
same conditions of growth than the
early rose or the beauty of Hebron.
A warm, sandy loam that is stirred
deep and is well drained and reason
ably rich is the best soil in which to
grow early potatoes. If manure is
used it should be thoroughly rotted
and fined, and then be well
incorporated with the soil
Run out the furrows reasonably
deep, using a good single shovel
plough. It will save . labor to take
pains to run out good-sized furrows.
With a wheel-barrow or hand-cart
bring a quantity of fresh manure from
the horse stable and put a good fork
ful into the bottom of the furrow!
where the hiU f potatoes is to be
planted; put it into a compact
little pile, as the object in using it is to
secure a small amount of heat and al
60 a thorough drainage. Over this
put.at least an inch of fine rich soil
and then plant the potato on this,
and cover at least 4 inches deep. If
the seed is handled carefully it will
' help a little if the seed is sprouted
before planting; but if this is done,
.very careful handling must be given
in order not to bruise or injure the
sprouts or more injury will be done
than benefit derived. Good drainage
on each side of the hill must be given
in ordr to induce a good germination
and a vigorous start to grow.
Thorough cultivation from the
start must be given, keeping the Roil
clear of weedsand in a loose, mellow
condition, A few hiHs planted in this
way, if giyen good care, will be ready
for the table in nrt over ten weeks
from the time the sved is planted, but
every advantage must be taken to
give a favorable condition for growth
Profit In Small Flocks of Sheep.
A practical sheep raiser thinks there
is more money in sheep than formerly.
Writing for the Southern Farm he
Where farmers have gone intelligent
ly into the handling of small flocks of
sheep they have usually procured such
Ttsults that it has been an object les
ion to their neighbors and induced
them to do likewise. This is why so
many small flocks now are to be seen
all over the coua try than was the case
a few years ago. To carry a small
flock in connection with the diversfied
industries of the farm, aad in ardor to
still farther diversify them, Is a wise
policy, and we hope to see it more
generaHy adopted. No branch of the
live stock business can be made more
profitable in a small way, nor will re
turn more for the capital and labor
invested. One reason lor this is that
there are so many channels
through which the revenue com.
There is the rapid natural increase of
the dock; the annual proceeds from
the sale of wool; the food value; the.
enrichment of the land; and their
services in clearing land, which is al-j
ways worth considering, because they
are the best weed exterminators in,
the world. Another reason why sheep
are mora profitable than they were in1
the past is because the average weight
of the fleece produced in the United
States now is double what it was 34
years ago, and along with this gain in
the fleece has been almost a propor
tionate increase in the size of the'
carcass and the quality of the meat.
It is these high-class features that
have made the business more profit
able and more attractive than it was
in the past, and developement along
the same lines will do as much for
any branch of agriculture.
A Ouart of Cream,
"How much butter will a nuart of
cream make?" is asked.
Just as many different amounts o
butler as there are quarts of cream.
It all depends, first upon the cow that
gave the milk, tho kind of machine, or
plan ot setting, the temperature in
which the milk is set, whether in a wa
ter or air-bath, and how long it sets.
In a test report, it was found that
in twenty samples submitted from as
many sources, that the water con
tents of the cream varied all the way
from fifty up to seventy-one per cent.,
no two being exactly alike. Thia
would give the first sampleforty-three.
Dercent. butter-fat. and the last
nineteen per cent. The dairyman whq
sold the seventy-one per cent, kind of
cream based on butter value, needed
over twice as much as his cream was
worth as compared with the other.
Of course the cream, if mixed, would
show so much butter, and the two
milks divided would make each cream
equally valuable by the balance of
This "guessing," with test-tubes and
methods of testing, will notdo justice.
The churn is what we must fall back
upon for butter. The acid test will
point out our shortcomings and the
faults of the churn, but until it is
churned, the quart of cream is an un
known qnantity of butter.
How to Catch a Runaway Horse.
Most persons, when trying to stop a
runaway horse merely add to the pan
ic which has caused the beast to take
to his heels. Don't stand inthemiddle
of the road, and throw up your hands
and shout. No one ever saw a real
runaway stopped by such tactics.
Don't stand on the side of the road
and yell to the horse to stop. That
will merely cause him to be more
frightened than before.
As you see the horse coming, stait
to run as fast as you can in the same
direction the horse is taking; when he
catches up with you, and before he
passes horses don't go with the
rapidity of a bullet from a gun, even
when running away lump for his
bridle-rein, and hold to it running
along all the while as fast possible.
The check thus given by the pull on
the bit will almost always stop a run
away. If you are on horseback you
can do this with ease and very little
danger; for, in vthis instance, your
horse is running, and you have all
your strength to give to the run
A long-handled shovel, which can be
used without stooping, saves the back
of the man who uses it.
- Any hour when no other work ia
pressing can be put into advantage in
forking over the manure heap.
If not already done cover overyour
strawberry bed with straw to remain
and protect the fruit from theground.
Set out your new currant plantation
as soon as the condition of the ground
Economy is the proper term for
good farming. Save the littles all
around. (Jhips will make as good fire
while they last as big cord wood.
Put your sawdust around your cur
rant and gooseberry bushes. Thev
need good manure also and will pay
In setting out trees, shrubs, bsrry
plants, berry bushes or flowers, be sure
you leave no open interstices under
the roots; make sure that the soil
touches the roots at every point.
Cultivating the ground for flowers
and delicate early vegetables qan bo
better accomplished by a four-tined
spading fork than with a spade.
Visit a nursery and see how spades
may be kept bright. The digging up ol
trees needs the very best kind of a
tool. Few farmers have a good spade,
and a less number keep it bright and
The winter wind3 often pile up the
leaves of the woods so that they m ay
be easily gathered and used for bed
ding down live stock when straw ia
When you set a broody hen give hei
a green sod for the bottom of hei
nest; it tends to keep moisture for the
eggs. Mark date of setting on each
egg and see to it that no hens lay to
her or break her eggs.
Vigorous, healthy fowls may almost
always be detected by the rich quality
of the comb a sure indication ol
health. The comb always loses coloi
as disease approaches' its worst stages,
in some instances turning black, sSys
From present indications the woo!
clip of New Mexico this year will b
the largest in the history of the terri
tory, and the quality superior to that
of any previous years. From everj
section reports come that sheep ar
in fine condition. Texas Stock
Chicks should be as lively as cricket!
when a day or two old even in wintei
if hatched in an incubator. If the)
stand about with heads drawn back,
wings drooping and faintly chirpini
constantly, something ails them and
they v should have immediate atten
THE jRMERS' ALLIANCE, LINCOLN. NEB.,
Southern Star: If the value of the
aietal in the stiver dollar be measured
by the cost of the dollar, in existence,
o far from being 80 cent each, is not
less than 250 cents. The statistics of
silver mining show that, taking' all
mining ventures into account, there
have been more than t'i expended in
the business for every dollar that has
been realized from it
Alliance Herald: Reform in gov
ernment depends solely upon the in
terest of the people in the reform
sought It it is in the interest of the
people, and for their welfare, and they
will grasp and push it. no power can
prevent its consummation. The earn
estness and sincerity of the people.
and their zeal and determination are
the first and only requisites for sue
The Sentinel says of Nicaraugua:
One would think from what Is hoard
here that a large fores of men were
at work. The fact Is that no work of
consequence has yet been done. There
are several million piles and a good
deal of lumber rotting there. Of the
four uraiiges which were started up
from Panama one ' was sunk on the
way, two are at tho mouth of the
river, and one has managed to work
its way up the snallow bod four or
five miles. That is all the dredging
that has been dona The work that
has been accomplished has been sim
ply 'clearing from Greytown to Rivas
on the lake.
Topeka Advocate: Even the least
civilized people are not driven by
their necessities to use their total
labor force, and while tho advance of
humanity from barbarism increases
the wants of man, it increases his abil
ity to supply these wants in constant
ly greater proportion. This Is not less
true in agriculture than in mechanics.
The gardeners of Paris, and those
well informed of their methods, tell
us that they can provide food for that
enormous city within her own district.
That ia they can maintain, so far as
food is concerned, three million and
two hundred thousand people on three
and one-half millions of aires of land.
Broadly the effective labor force of the
world is greater than its consumptive
demands, always has been and always
Richmond Dispatch: How many
bankers In Lombard or Wall street
have ever seen a pound sterling coin
the fetish which they worship with
heart and soul, mind and strength,
might and main? There never were
any such coins until 1815, if we ex
cept a few struck in the reign of
Henry VIII; yet this pound sterling
has been the unit of British currency
for generations past. Length is ma
terial and can be measured. Weight
is material and can be ascertained by
scales; and if allowed to drop will
mash your toes. JJut value is an Ideal
thing. The coinage acts of congress
fix its unit in our country as a dollar.
If the weight and composition of this
unit but be fixed by congressional pre
rogative,, thero might be no piece
actually coined of the denomination
of the dollar.
The Pioneer Exponent: Silver has
been demonetized in the United States,
and consequently what was once a dol
lar's worth of bullion is now about 74
cents worth. This enables England
to purchase our purposely depreciated
bullion and send it to India and Rus
sia, which are free silver countries,
when its purchasing power to buy
wheat for England is 100 cents on tho
dollar. They thus save 84 per cent
in the purchase of their wheat while
the American wheat grower finds his
loss correspondingly as great, and be
sides, his market is thereby partially
destroyed. This scheme is worked by
England, a single standard country,
which also has this same depreciated
motal thera By reason of this, these
same exploiters, who are seemingly
wedded to the 6ingle standard idea,
tako advantage of the low price of
bullion and obtain wheat from India
at 34 per cont saving, as above stated,
and at the same time throw the Amer
ican wheat grower at 24 per cent
greater disadvantage than the pauper
laborers of India and the ser.'s of Rus
sia in disposing of his crop. But the
Clevelands and Harrisons, Mills and
Shermans, go right on serving the
money power of London rather than
the interests of the American products.
The Alliance Herald: Three bil
lions of dollars mortgages on the
homes of farmers an iniquity
brought about by a financial system
that is a disgrace and sha:jo to a sen
sible people. Two hundred and fifty
millions annually taken from the
pockots of tho peoplo by syndicates,
combines and trusts organized, stim
ulated and encouraged by an inactiv
ity of legislators that is criminal, and
licensed by a government to rob those
it extorts money from as taxes to pay
It to protect. Four hundred and
twenty millions annually extorted by
freight bills, in the lrAiire of a tax,
by railroads on watered stock and
bonds Why? Beca.isethe people sit
listlessly while the robbery progresses
and their representatives hold their
peace, when they should be at work
for redemption of their constituents
from this robbery. What is to be done
about it? Talk partyism and prate
about partisanship until the people
are bankrupt and English syndicates
own the country? Or be on the alert
ready to strike a blow for freedom
from vampires and redemption from
robbery? Are you free men or slaves?
If freemen, Why not address yourself
to the task of redressing your wrongs
and remedying the evils? If s'aves.
crouch at the feel of your master, beg
that you may be permitted to kiss his
toe and pay obeisance to his tyranny
and oppression of you, and the en
slavement of your children.
During the discussion of the United
States banking bill in congress some
time in 1835 or 1835, John Randolph
of Roanoke, who was opposed, to the
passage of the Sill which was Intended
to establish a United States tank, said
that he had discovered peipotual mo
tion, and it wiis very simple, being
"Paper make inonsy, '
Money maltes banks,
Banks make poverty,
Poverty niakca rags,
Rags make paper,
Paper makes money,
Money makes banks,"
and to on forever and forever.
Tht Messenger: Of all men the
farmers ars the most confer rathe;
they are not visionaries nor re volu
tion Uts, excepting in so far as the
revolution of political parties is con
cerned. The Alliance demands a re
form that will bring back this govern
ment to the principles upon which it
was founded. The constitution pro
vides that government shall be ad
ministered in the interests of the peo
ple the masses. But it has drifted
into the hands of politicians and capi
talists, who run it in their own
special interests. In order to again
make this government a "government
of the people" is why the farmers
have organized in Alliance. It is
their aim to wrest the government of
this country from the grasp of profes
sional politicians, corruptionlsti and
, A Linguae of Yellow.
Buxom Widow (at evening party)
Do you understand the language of
flowers. Dr. Crusty?
Dr. Crusty (an old bachelor) No,
. Buxom Widow You don't know If
yellow means Jealousy?"
Dr. Crusty No ma'am. Yellow
means biliousness. -Tosas Siftisgs.
THE FARMER'S SIDE
" Where we are, how we got here,
and the way out."
By Hon. W. A. PEFFER.
V. S. KXATOB ntOX XAXSAB.
ISmo, cloth . Price, SJ1.00.
There is a demand for a comprehensive ant
authoritative book which shall represent U
fanner, and sot forth Ma condition, the biflu
ences surrounding him, and plana and proFpeoti
for the future. Thia book boa been written b
Hon. W. A. Feffer, who, was elected to th
United States Senate from Kansas to eueoeei
Senator Ingolls. The title ia Tui Fiiixi.it'
Sidi, and thia indicatea the purpose of the work
In the earlier chapters, Senator Pefler dr
seribea the condition of the farmer In variov
parts of the country, and compares it with th
condition of men in other callings. Re carefull
examine the cost of labor, of living, the price
of crops, taxes, mortgages, and rates of in twee
He gives elaborate table showing the increar
of wealth in railroads, manufactures, banking
and other forms of business, and he compare
thia with the earnings of the farmer, ano il
wage-workers in genoral.. In a clear, forcibJ
stylo, with abundant citations of facta and lt
urea, the author tells how the farmer reach
his present unsatisfactory condition. Then fol
Iowa an elaborate discussion of " The Way out,'
which is the fullest and moat authoritative pres
entation of the aims and views of the Farmers'
Alliance that has been published, including full
discussions of tht currency, the questions ol
interest and mortgages, railroads, the sale
crops, and other mattora of vital consequence.
This book is the only one which attempts U
oovor the whole ground, and it ia unneccssarj
to emphasize its value. It ia a compendium ol
the fttots, figures, and suggestions which tht
farmer ought to have at hand.
Tua Fahuxr's Bids has just been Issued.
and makes a handsome and substantial book
of 280 paijes. We have arranged with the pub-
nsnerj ror its sale to our readers at tne pub
lishers' price. The book may be obtained at
our office, or we will forward copies to any
address, post-paid, on receipt of $1.00 per copy.
ALLIANCE PUB. CO., Lincoln, Neb.
EGGS FOR SALE,;
Orders for eggs now booked for hatching
from the famous
Barred Plymouth Rock
S. C. White Leghorns.
, tm .a mo rti on bimI.
after Ootober 1. 1803. 83tf
E. S, Jennings, Box 1008, Lincoln, Neb.
SPECIAL SALE OF ONE HUNDRED
CLEVELAND BAY AND
All Young, Sound, Vigorous, Fully acclimated, and ol highest quality apd breeding.
TTntll iDDII f .OT noit T will ntfor nodal In!1 nrtnnnt In Dricee to close out all BIT Stallions
three years old and upwards. They consist of my ewn breeding' or those I have Imported
young, and grown up and developed on my own farms without pampering-or crowding; In
any way. Send for new illustrated catalogue.
WILL ALSO SELL FIFTY HEAD OF CHOICE
HOLSTIN FRESISIAN CATTLE
AT VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES.
GEO. E. BROWN, : :
Aurora Is 137 miles West of Chicago on the
Z ' is
h I '-Am
A "TTf 1
i 1 h f 7
LEEDS IMPORTING GO.
Our animals are all .jounr. sound and free from defects. Correspondence solicited.
Special inducements to ALLIANCE CLUBS. Teu wta save money bw centering
with us before buying. '
7 FIRST PRIZES, 6 SECONB PRIZES at Bloui Falls State Fair.
SIXTY PRIZES IN ALL.
B. GOODENOrC H, Pres. and Oen. Man'gr.
THURSDAY MAR. 31,
IMPORTiai AKD B HI ICS US Ot
Prlzs Winnsrs of '9
IF U'u a ri.it to our barn you do act i
our horses strictly lint clu In every
tlcular, we will par the expense! of the ti
Every bone guaranteed a flrst-clae foal I
ter. win rirepurchaeeri a liberal term
any other firm to the business. f?m
1IKHO STOKV. Hasting, ties
I M PORTE
NO CULLS, f
a one out superior animals to s&ii
PRICES LOWER THAN THE LOT
When quality la considered.
To make a choioe from
Com and be oonvtnoed that I mean bur
neea. voag i tint, small profile and go
horses mar be ex peoted. W-Sia
JAMES SCHULZ, '
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW. ADAMS CO., NEB. ,
4 Breeder and ah
I per of recorded LJ
mn'i vaiim nog r
i uooioe oreeoi
Vtock for sal
B Write for
. . . . .
nenuon fll.ua P'
Tbs Iowa Bte
The most praottoal.
convenient, moat aconoor
oal, and In everyway the
BEST BTE AM FKIDOOOK
KB MADR. A slanoe al
the conitruottsn ol tt Urn
enough to oonrlnee anri
man that It Is far auparlo iM
to anv other. Far deaorir 1
re circulars and prloes apply to alaan A
Morrlssy Mr' e Co Omaha, ob. Mj
FURNAS Co HER
Thoroughbred ezoluslvolr. All
Either sex. Bows bred, fitook guaranteed
represented. Prloes right. Mention tl
H. 8. Williamson, Pros'r.
EGGS FOR HATCHDI
- moii I
S. C. Whits Leghorns and BarrsdPly
outb Rocks. (
Took first premium at last State Fair
above varieties ot fowla. Eaira M.OB Mr
from nrlza wlnnera oalv. SMITH BROS.. I
Sltl Lincoln, Net.
COBNISH INDIA GAMES
UNSURPASSED AS .
MARKET AND FARM FOWLS.
Eras IS. 00 per 13, Send for olroular.
814 N. aid St. h. P. HA. KRIS,
S4-8m Lincoln, Nab
CHEW aid SMOKE trs
NATURAL LEAF TOB'CCu
tns tntv wu r-tra wbiit Tn .. A
MERIWETHER I O., lurkavlllaV
AH MsA aTbttMT
Ithu iHwhtri, Bs
for yoa buy, m4
jp for illuaWA4
CtuUgat to tW :
RIFLES W W
SHI RE STALLIONS-
: : Aurora, Illinois.
C, B. Jc Q. and C. N. W. Railways. 83-3m
, SaOf 1
Tlie Leading Western
AND COACH HORSES.
h Also Registered Here
200 Stallions and H ares on band for
TERMS TO SUIT PURCHASERS.
Send for 180 page II Uust rated catalogue,
i Visitors always welcome. 344m
J l3S-Stablel Cor. West 8th and Lin-
I coin street. Street and electric cars
' f from ail depots and hotels run within
,"' less loan iwe diockb oi cs.
E. BENNETT & SON.
100 BLACK 100
SHIRES 1 FRENCH
STALLIONS AND MARES-
Standard Bred Stallions and Mares.aas'
Fresh stock always on band.
BEST OF STOCK IMPORTED.
E. COOPER, Secy.-Traasurer.
ADRIAN, NOBLES CO., MINNESOTA.
'aNDIJTJST BEA8 REPRESEft i&Dl
AN UNBROKEN RECORD NEVER BEFORE EQUALED,
1890. Lincoln, Topeka and Kansas City State Fairs. 1891.
20 prizes In 1890, including; three grand Sweepstakes ever all breeds. Seven '
prizes at Nebraska State fair 1891. Seven prizes 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 our stock. Priees
reasonable. Terms to suit. Every horse guaranteed as represented.
JOSEPH WATSON & Co , Importers,
"-em. Beatrice, Nebraska.
Yorkshire Coach, Belgian, English Shire,
Clydesdale and Percheron Stallions.
We have always on hand a good assortment of the above
named breeds. We meet ail competition and guarantee
satisfaction in all deals. Our prloes are moderate and
We give long time and the most liberal guarantee ot any
firm ia America. All horses must be as represented or we
will net allow the purchasers to keep them. SIS
Write for particulars. Address,
W. J. WROTJGHTON & CO.,
CAMBRIDGE, FURNAS COUNTY, NEB.
The Record Breaking Stud.
W. M. FIELD & BROTHER,
Importers and Breeders, Cedar FTTs Iowa.
OUR SHOW RINQ RECORD AT STATE FAIRS IN 1890 AND 1891:
167 PrerJunis; (most nriu.) 6 Silver Medals; 21 Sweepstakes; 14 Diplomas
and the 1,000 SILVER CUP offered by the English Breeders of Shire Horses.
The Largest and Finest Stud of English
Horses in America.
49 Stats Fair Winners on Hand Now. Remember, w will not bt Undersoil
Stallions and Mares, Each Breed, All Ages, For Sale.
FAVORABLE TERMS TO RESPONSIBLE BUYERS.
Special Terms to the Alliances.
100 CLUCK 100
at Kansas and Nebraska state (sirs af 11.
BS 15D PEBCHER05S
1 Frizes Mostly lata.
that imported his Parcktrsni Irsst F rases la
of Clydes In 1891. They arrived
1- All Blacks
Less Than Solid Colors.
1st prize at Kansas state fair In 1801 1
sr," and 1st prize at Neb. state fair.
- the largest collection of first-class Ma
'the best Individual Merit and Rent srssallsf,
i at Alliance Prices and Terms.
J your fare to see them.
tat want ta earth and It feooed, for Brsts.
"drd roo4 terms. rKANK IAMB,
B. at. and U. P.Hr. Su Paul. Nebraska.
: CrU, flab.
Jlions and Mares.
I can show them as good a lot of yoing
as there is in the west.
'.Last Shipment 1880.
firise winning blood in England coupled
orted mares are superior to any in the
led; And all Recorded.
ire as good as was ever imported. Come
. show yon as good stock as any man
it the lowest. - l7-m
Mt known Importer and Breeder
ng time to rc spcn-la prrCi.
IANTEED A BREEDEft s . ,
INSPECTION ALWAYS UIVlTia
Wa J. WROUCHTOTJ & CO.,
J VtV I VUUIH WHJNJ
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