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About The farmers' alliance and Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1892 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1892)
HINTS FOB THE miffi.
PRACTICAL SUOGCSffONS OF
VAlim TO FMMSRS,
ClQver-MMdows and Pe.etw.a--
How to RnlM HriJMin
Fr Uttl Crn Sowing
Oata Early Aout Rn
' net Not.
How to iraiaa Horao-Radish.
Horse-radish can b planted ittier
in fall, or spring, it being an entirely
hasdy plan. Hie practice, however,
is to plant ia the spring, and among
those who maksTtto most o! their
land, and eropeverjrfoftt as roach as
it wffl carry, it is placed on thegroand,
for example, a-ft second crop. The
method is somewhat as follows: In
the spring, where land iajo object
or, as we said before, trtie fail will do
each set should be inserted in the
ground with a dibble, so as'to be just
below the serfaee, the bole&tfnig made
perpendicular, aad the set made fast
by a baek-thrust of tAodtbble.
Tf no other crop is' to be taken off,
they shoafct beet sinteenutclieaapart
each way ia a bxAe tea or more inches
deep. Ordmary cultivation during the
summer will by fall give a solid root
sometimes a half ground weight.. As a
second crop taey.aro unea Dec ween
oarfr cabbage, ot almost any other
The crop of cabbagqjor first use is
generally about two feet apart. Line
out a row every foot and plant the
cabbage every alternate row. When
this is completed place horse-radisn
sets between. The" early crop will
have become nearly ready for the
market Before the horse-radish makes
much of a stir, and by the time the
cabbage or other crop comes off, and
the whole land is given up to horse
radish the latter is ready to take hold,
and will bring nearly as goo'd returns
as it given the entire land to perfect in.
Of eourse, as all well know, this
double cropping can only be done on
good, well-manured Mil In many
cases where ordinary mid cultivation
is depended upon, one crop will prob
ably be the better. This business of
raising horse-radish in large quan
tities is, more remunerative to those
who have farms near some large vil
lage or city, as enormous quantities
are sold in the fall to men who make
a business of putting up in bottles
thie pleasant condiment, and shipping
it to all parts of the world. It is now
put up in vint'gar, but it will not,
however, keep'very long. Hence it can
not be treated as ordinary canned
Sowing Oats Early.
Of all crops grown on the farm,
earliness of sowing the seed is of more
importance with oats, says an ex
change, than almost any other. Of
course thereSs no advantage in sowing
in the wind but as far as possible ar
rangements should be made so that
as soon as the soil can be be worked
into a good tilth in the spring the
seeding should be done. They will
stand considerable frost with much
less injury than they will the hot sum
mer sun, and in very many cases a
fair average crop will be secured from
the early seeding when late seeding
would prove almost a failure.
One of our best farmers was talking
of this a day or two ago and he said
that he had never tailed to grow a
good crop of oats and he was satisfied
that the reason was largely due to tho
fact that he had made arrangements
ahead so as to get the woick done early
and havingihesoilWn aj;o.od tilth when
the seeding was done. His plan is to
plow the ground, if necessary, in the
fall, run out the furrows so as
to secure'good drainage, get the seed
ready and everything in good shape
so as to push the work as rapidly as
possible. As soon as the soil is suffi
ciently dry to work well it is gone
ov.er with a disk harrow, followed with
a spring tooth ciritivator with a
broadcast seeder attachment that
sows the oats and works them into
the soil. This in turrys followed by a
good smoothing harrow that not only
fin.es the soil bift Reaves the surface in
good tilth. Having plenty of teams
the work is all4done at once, and from
eight to' ten acres a dajr is put in this
way. The seeding being done early,
the plants soon make a sufficient
growth to fully shade the soil, and
after the weaiber gels hot and often
dry the plants are much less affected
than when sown. later.
In localities subject to drouth, giv
ing the plants a good opportunity to
get well established before hot weath
er sets in is an important item, and
oats is no exception. . In order to
make oats a,prohtable crop it-ts very
necessary to secure a good growth and
yield and every advantage should be
taken to secure this, and" early seeding
with the soil in a good tilth is one of
the importat items in this.
Feed a Little Corn.
The most profitable disposition
that the farmer can now make of a
portion of the corn cribbed up on the
place is to feed it to the young cattle.
The critical period in their existence is
from now until they go on to grass in
May. Young cattle that are wintered
without a grain ration are usually
illy prepared for the change from hay
to grass. Corn stalks and hay, under,
favorable conditions, may answer for
matured animals, 'but for the young
things it is'not sufficient to hold them
up'in Btrength and vigor.
The changeable weather of early
spring makes it '.imperative that the
stock not billy receive tl strengthen
ing influence-of the grain feed.tbut the
protection afforded. by good shedding,
if satisfactory results re to ,be had.
There is no economy m hoarding up
coun-in view of good spring market,
when it is done at the sacrifice of flesh
and growth oithe steers and heifers.
On the farm where stock is raised they
are just as much a product of the farm
as the crop of.com. To make tarm
ing T?ay the farmer can nof afford to
manage his farm 'oneratieu in a way
that will permit oflo'sa in any depart
ment. The grain and stock business on the
farm.are so closely related that oi:s
depends on the other for ft most ad
vantageous revenue " growth. The
procesiPbf starving off during the win
ter season a "portion of the Sesh and
growth produced during the growing
season can not be practiced by the
successful farmer. The advantage of
bringing ,theicyoing stock through the
feeding season-in a strong and vigor
ous condition can not bo ever -estimated.
Frod Dome com to the young
A rennet is at its best when a
healthy calf is between three and five
days oil, and has a stomach full of
milk. Salting and stretching over a
bow is better than to fill full of salt,
None but the best and cleanest salt
should ever touch it. If stretched
over a stick er filled with salt, bang
it in a pure, dry air, so that the
skins do not touch each other, as they
will mould if they do. Many believe
the older they are, if kept dry and
white, the stronger they are; but wo
dou't know about that, but used
them when dried to a crisp condition.
, When ready to extract the rennet
element from them, soak them in wa
ter that has been boiled and cooled,
with salt enough in it to keep the liq
uor from tainting, as it is an animal
substance and will taint nearly as
quickly as fresh meat. Lukewarm
water will hasten the process, but in
no case use water upto one hundred
and twenty, for tlrbt temperature
ruins the rennet and makes the co
agulating element inert and worthless.
Let the skins soak a week or more,
than handle and squeeze, getting as
strong liquor as possible from them;
then setthem again in more fresh water,
and get liquor of less strength, always
bearing in mind to avoid weak solu
tions as much as possible. Then mix
the first and second tinctures, so that
all will be of one strength. To purify
the liquor, filter it through layers oi
straw, clean gravel and charcoal, after
having strained out all animal tissues
by passing through cloth.
tie sure and have it salt enough to
keep well; then put in iilgs, or well-
covered jars, and set in cool cellar till
wanted, it is well to make enough
early in the spring, when the calf crop
is plenteous, to last the season. As
the whole has the same strength, the
cheeze-maker can soon learn how much
of it to use per one thousaad pounds
Clover--Meadow and Pastures,
Seeding to clover is now advisable
in most sections. The old method of
sowing clover on snow is still prac
ticed by good farmers, though it may
be sown this month upon the bare
ground. It generally succeeds well
when sown with spring wheat, rye or
barley. When clover is sown alone,
for seed, about 10 pounds per acre
are used; if for hay or pasture, 16
pounds. If sown alone it will gener
ally produee a cutting late in the
season, and when sown with wheat
will give valuable pasture after the
grain is harvested. The large kind of
clover is best for sowing with timothy
for a permanent meadow, as both
mature at the same time; use four
pounds of .clover seed and from four
to six quarts of timothy.
Meadows and pastures should be
protected against in-jury from animals
feeding and trampling upon them at
this season, and until the ground be
comes settled. Farmers who turn
out their catte very early are wont to
"miss it, as they are greater losers
than gainers. It is beneficial to roll
the surface of meadows as soon as
dry enough to counteract the roots
by frost. Stones that the roller does
not push down into the soil should be
removed or buried, the latter being
the easiest method. In all grassgrow
ing sections the care of meadows and
pastures is an important item in farm
economy, and one which no farmer .
Horses should be watered freciuent
Cutting back stimulates fruit bear
A permanent sod IB injurious to
Every bruise onfruit is the beginning
Use onlv well-rotted, clean manure,
on the garden.
Whipping u scared horse is only to
miensuy me scare.
Water for plants is improved by a
few drops of ammonia.
Don't crowd your fruit trees. Give
room for air and sunshine.
In setting out an orchard keep to
gether all of the same variety.
Pears are best wh'en picked and
ripened in the dark, covered from the
A dead bmb is a source of disease;
it also shows lack of vitality in the.
When making a brine in which to
immerse meat, a good test is for the
brine to float an egg. There is no
liability in using too much salt.
Foals should be taught to eat grain
while yet with the mares, and then
the weaning process will not check
their growth if properly supplied with
food and drink.
The best and surest way in which a
farmer can add to his capital is to in
crease the productive power of his
farm. The better the sou the larger
the interest it will pay.
The turkey hen is the best living in
cubator.' She will hatch out and care
for twice, as many chickens as a hen
(chicken) and can be made to bring
off two broods by giving the first
brood te foster mothers.
It is said that a Minnesota farmer,
this y.ear grew 1120 bushels of pota
toes upon one acre of ground, a state
ment "sworn to by trustworthy peo
ple in tha't vicinity." f
Fathers and mothers stop grumb
ling about the miserable lives you
lend. Teach the boys and girls to see
the beauties surrounding them on
every hand, and which are inaccessible
to the city dwellers.
For most vineyards in red clay soil
a fertilizer,composed of finely ground
raw bone meal and muriate of potash
in about,equal4 parts may be used to
good ad vantage,and from two hundred
to two thousand pounds per acre may
George J. Kellogg says the soil for
email fruits, including" grapes, should
be rich enough to raise 100 bushels of
corn per acre. Side hills that wash
should be avoided; yet southern slope
for grapes and early strawberries is
best, and northern slope for late bes
-THE DAILY BRKADQUrSTION."
Or. Tartar mt fHW TMafca H Is Hn4
Mu't Hplrllaal Adranmnral.
Tker U a growing feeling that
organized c harity U a failure. " Thue
poke the 1U-t. lr. Taylor at tho Oak
wood lioulerard Memorial church,
ays the lategral Co -Operator. It was
during hit sermon on "The Daily
lireail tjuection. the filth sermon In
the series on exploration ia the Lord's
prayer. That said tho speaker,
is the Impression that is grodualli
making itself felt among thoso w ho
have denoted especial attention to this
subject The case is simitar to thut
of a leaking vessel at sea Not only
must the pumps be kept goinT. but the
leak must bo stopped before the ship
is safe. The cause of pororty must
be sought out before permanent relief
can be scoured. It wiw only a few
days ago that I read in one of the city
papers of a gathering of Now York's
so-calliyi aristocratic society, munv of
them descendants of the early Knick
erbocker families, where it was said
each gseat consumed two quarts of
champagne. In another column of
the same paper I read of a young man
fresh from the country who deliber
ately shot himself in one of tha parks
because he had literally nothing to
-Twenty-five years ago the churches
began to realize that they must do
something besides expounding creeds.
They found that mental argument had
little force with a hungry man. A
hungry philosopher thinks only of
bread and cheosa V ben he obtains
these he becomes again the philoso
pher. Men and women are beginning
to realize that spiritual life has a
physical basis. The kind of food,
where we eat, color, raiment and sur
roundings have their influence on the
mind. The physical world all'ccts our
thoughts and feelings in a measure
that we are just beginning to under
stand. National characteristics are
formod by the environments of man.
Hero in this great cosmopolitan city
we are discovering that Christianity
has a bread basis, it used to be
thought that religion could be made
by arts similar to those employed by
cabinet makers. That, in fact, it was
a sort of veneer that could be stuck
on with a sort of glue that required
a six months probation before it was
firmly set The experience of our
time has taught us that this veneer
will come off. The good things of
God grow; they are not gained by
manipulation. Place a man among
the slums and he will gradually as
sume the nature of his surroundings.
You or I would become criminals if
compelled to live in some parts of the
tome months aa-o tho newspapers
were full of congratulation over the
prospect that the failure of crops in
foreign countries would Immensely
UeiKjht this country, where there was
plenty. What a spectacle from a
Chri.it.ian standpoint: Tho country is
only in the a b c of Christianity that
exult? over the misfoKuno of others.
The darkest foature of the times and
the greatest source of atheism of the
present day is not the works of Vol
taire, Huxley and the efforts of Inger
soll. but the squalor that is exhaled
on every breeze that passes ovsr such
places as lower Clark street. The
real anarchist is not the hope!os3 poor,
but the mighty corporation and the
combination of powerful interests.
The result of these combinations is
that the small owners are forced off
the train and beneath the wheols,
where they are gnjund to dirt"
Tho l.ill VnUr.
Whatever may bo the view of tho
different nations on the questions of
standards, the idea which first found
practical expression in the United
statea that there is not gold enough
in the world to do unaided the work
of money, is steadily gaining adher
ents by the sheer force of events.
Within the last year Portugal had
to abandon tho attempt to keep
the dear gold in hor co mtiv. K;.:ain
has not yet gone so far: but the ever
increasing quantities of silver winch
she buys cieariy mark the way in
which events are moving in that coun
try. Argentine has passed a iav? estab
lishing the free coinage of the silver.
which, at some future clay, may have
important and far-reaching results.
Russia has had entirely to give up tho
attem;l to contract her circulation,
so as to bring it, down to a gold was is.
and is at present printing iivs'i mil
lions of paper roubles. Even At, stria
Hungar. which twolve months nyo
made an earnest effort to prepare for
a gold standard, and began to accu
mulate tho yellow metal, is evidently
tired of the attempt, and tho Hun
garian minister oi' finance has just
parted wilh 10, 000.000 rl. of hb ac
cumulated gold, by lending it to a
syndicate of banks nominally for three
monthssat 2 1-2 por cent, practical y.
probably forever. Moreover, Kussia.
it is said, is seeking from the ljank of
France il million dollars in silver bul
lion. London. Eng., Financial e-.
This country is in the throes of a
money famine, and the massos of the
people can realb.o no prosperity muii
it shall be relieved. How this rid. of
shall come and how it shall fco s:hmi-i
are the questions for the publicists or
this country to settle. Tho repub
lican idea is to reduce the volume o"
The Cleveland idea is to dcsiroy
"dishonest money," which means i.i'i
same thing. The masses of the puo
pie do not embrace either of these
remedies, for they are not remedies
but agirravators of the malady. i
would seem to bo monumental die; 1:
for any set of men to offer this reined
to an intelligent people, but these ; i
the two leading ideas political pana
ceas for the ills from which the foil i
politic is suffering. It require-! !::
very little perception to real in th.-n
tho demand is not mot and v.iw i! v r
be fulfilled, by either cf tho-c re . -ilics.
Cyclono" Tavis of Texas said ut
My father is 82 years old, is a
farmer in Texas, and this year he
raised so much cotton he has to r
nearly naked. Aa old politician re
cently said to him; 'L'ncio Jim. ;u-l
stick to your party another year ::n I
see if wo don't do something to heip
you:' to which the old gentlcuia
replied: Tve stuck and st:x; m!
voted her straight for slxty-oeyc;:r-until
I've stuck my elbows thn i'. I
my nnt iir Innj lltHn.ml. ..... 1 ..
v. 1..,;- 4t...n..nV. .. I. .. . ' '
pone sticking i1 "-Chicago Scl;:i:
-ii i ggggj. nrw
Republican paper are tolling hovr
("ongmuman Kay. of New York
qiielchm" Jerry Simp-ion in 111
house the other day; but tbey are
careful not to publish the little dia
logue that took place. People who
know Jerry are lot likelv to worry
over that vquelch." The simple
fact is, Jerry having permission to ask
Mr. Kay a question, asked one which
that gentleman could not answer ex
cept in the usual Republican style by
resorting to ridicula and even in that
he came ot second best When Jerry
asked his question air. Ray said:
To such a foolish question, if I
were disposed to soeer at the Alliance
member. I would retort by asking.
Was your grandfather a monkey?'"
And if you did," retorted Simpson,
' -I should answer as Dumas did the
French captain, by saying. yes sir;
my family began where yours leaves
THE FARMER'S SIDE
" Where we are, how we got ,
and the way out."
By Hon. W. A. PEFFER,
V. t. HHATOB FBOS UlUt,
. Price, ai.oa
There is a demand for a comprehensiT aa
authoritative book which shall repreeent lb
farmer, and act forth his condition, the iiiflu
enoca surrounding him, and plana and prospect
for the future. This book hai been written b
Hon. W. A. Peffer, who wai elected to th
United States Senate from Kansas to sucoc
Senator Ingalls. The title is Tut Fauu'
Side, and this indicates the purpose of the work
In the earlier chapters, Senator l'efler d
scribes the condition of the farmer in variou
parts of the country, and compares it with tb
condition of men in other callings. He carefull
examines His cost of labor, of living, the price
of crops, taxes, mortgages, and rates of intsrea
lie gives elaborate tables showing the Increar
of wealth in railroads, manufactures, banking
and other forms of business, and he compart
this with the earnings of the farmer, and lt
wage-workers in general. In a clear, forubj
style, with abundant citations of facta and 41
urea, the author tells how the farmer reach
his present unsatisfactory condition. Then foi
lows 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 the currency, the questions ol
interest and mortgnges, railroads, the sale o
crops, and other matters of vital consequence.
This book is the only one which attempts U
cover the whole ground, and it is unnecessary
to emphasize its value. It is a compendium ol
the facts, figures, and suggestions which the
farmer ought to have at hand.
The Farmer's Sid has just been issued,
and makes a handsome and substantial book
of 280 pages. We have arranged with the pub
lishers for its sale to our readers at the pub
lishers' price. The book may be obtained at
our office, or we will forward copies to any
address, post-paid, on receipt of 11.00 per oopj.
ALLIANCE PUB. CO., Lincoln, Neb.
The LAIDLAW BALE-TIE CO.
ADJUSTABLE WIRE BALE-TIES.
Hiadquartert (or this Class of Goods
WHITE FOR PRICES.
Station A, Kansas City, Mo.
E, BENN ETT&SON,
I ii II
LEEDS IMPORTING CO.
ONLY THE BEST OF STOCK IMPORTED.
Our nnlmli are all , jounsr, sound urd free from dofnets. Correspondence solicited,
Special inducements to ALLIANCE CLUBS. Ysu will lave mouejr bv oonrerlng
with u be'o-H buy nr.
7 FIRST PRIZES, 6 SEC0N3 PRIZES atSlnui Fails Swto Fair.
SIXTY PRIZES IN ALL.
E. GO0DENOUGH, Pres. and Oen. Man'gr. E. COOPER, 8acy.-Treasurer.
87-2ra ADRIAN. NOBLES CO., MINNESOTA.
The Most IWorful,
, yot the Simplest in
to Sucecssfdlj WcrkSty
-M WELLS MP T0300 FEET. f
Faw CovralriKtroo i m MMT
Wood and Steel Mills also Wood and Steel towers.
Our mills are guaranteed to not be excelled by any and we can make you low prices and
low freight ratm. 1' our mill pbould blow olfthe tower or need any repairs within a
j ear from the time tf ftile. we will replace same free of charge.
30-lui SPENCER MANUFACTURING CO., Blue Springs, Neb.
J. C. McKELL,
Successor to BADGER LUMBER CO.
Wholesale Retail Lumber
0 ST. BETWEEN 7TH AND 8TII LINCOLN, NEB,
taroBTiM aD saiacias or
Prin Winner ot SI.
IF upon Tiatt to our barn Tor do net And
our hones ttrieilj Ant olaai la every par
ticular, we will pa hmmm f t trip.
Every bone ruaranteed a flnt-e!aa foal set
ter, win rive purchaaen aa Uberal te- IS
any other firm Id the buatneea. flmi
BEKU STOKV. Haetlnra. N.b.
J. M. ROBINSON
XENESAW. ADAMS CO., NEB.
,"mm Breeder and ship-
I per of recorded Po
I land China hoga.
I Choice breed! eg
'i.itocK ror iaie.
B VHU fur wanta
rv4 MenUon Aluancb.
FURNAS Co HERD
Beaver City, - Neb.
Thoronarhbred exclusively. All im,
Either sex. Sows brad. Block guaranteed as
represented. Prices rtfrbt. Mention this
paper. H. 8. Wiixiahsok, Prop r. 40
EGGS FOR HATCHING
S. C. White Leghorns and Barred Ply m
Took ant premium at last Bute Fair on
above varieties of fowls. Ergs 12.00 per 13
from prize winnen only, bmu hukui..
&Hf Lincoln, Neb.
C0BNISH INDIA GAMES
I NSL'BPASSID AS
MARKET AND FARM FOWLS.
Sgft ft 00 per 13. Bend for circular.
816 N. aid at. L, P. HAKK13.
84-3m Lincoln, Neb.
EGGS FOR SALE.
Orders for eggt now booked for hatching
from the famous '
Barred Plymouth Rock
S. C. White Leghorns,
11.60 per 13, fS.SO per it. Stock for sale
a rcer uoiooer i. jbso. kic
E. 8, Jennings, Box ioo8, Lincoln, Neb.
CHEW mi 8MOKE niituw
NATURAL LEAF TOBACCO
run i.i.w PHirrji writs to
MERIWETHER ft CO.. Mrkvlll. TMfc
in ktafli bMpar
Ms Lnvtitrt. B
for fn hay, mo4
lUl (Of ILrMU-ftUtt
CataioEB t fit
haiuu .wkIjX (J
Grinds from 100 to 900
ItuMheln per dujr accor
ding to fineness. Grlndi
mr oorn, osta. etc., line pnuuuh for our pur rot.
BEST and CnjEAPfCST MUX ON EARTH!
tW Write us at onoe for nrlrm nd
I There Is money In this mill. Made only br the
JOLIET STROWBR.'DCE CO., Joliet, III.
I (General Western Agent for the CRAJU'IOX
ioi l lie Heme) 1 rleiiu.)
VlaJii n'ili! iwmiar
The Leading Western
AND COACH HORSES.
Also Registered Here
200 Stallion and Mares on hand for
TERMS TO 801T PURCHASERS.
Send for 1H0 page illlustrated catalogue.
Visitors always welcome. 34-3m
etablei Cor. West 8th and Lin
coln streets. Street and electric oars
from all deDOts and hotels run vithin
a less thaa two blocks of ofllce.
t. BENNETT & SON.
100 BLACK 100
SHIRES 1 FRENCH
STALLIONS AND MARES
Standard Bred Stallions and Mares.tal'
Fresh stock always on band.
Tn all localities where we have no estab
lished agents, we wi 1 sell directly to jou
at prices which will e satisfactory.
Tf you are needing anything In wind
mills, pumps, tank., pipes, etc., we would
be glad to have you correspond with us. We
T reporter and Dreedef.
I&ma' Horse ware ' In It" at the great Kansas and Nebraska tute fain e( tl.
HIS CLYDES, SHIRES AXD PEBlHEROSS
Were Winners of 51 Frizes Mostly lsta.
lams ia the tNLY importer in Nebrask that Imported hia Pwcaereat treat Fraaea la
i 1S91 and the largest importer of Clyde in 1891. They arrived
September 1891. All Blacks-
Grey Horses $300.00 Less Than Solid Colors.
His Percheron mare won Grand Sweepstakes prize at Kansas state fair in 1801 orer
the great Paris Winner - Resa Bonhuer, and 1st prize at Neb. state fair.
lams Cuarantees 3 "how you the largest collection of first-class Ma
Flashy Draft Horses of the various breeds, of the best IndlvMiisJ siarN aad Bowl liiislss.
a to, 5 years old 1600 to 23oo weigh: and at Alliance Prices ana Terms,
or cheaper than any live importer or pay your fare to see them.
Bavedby buying of lams. Re doe not want the earth and ft fenoed, for stRMM.
Good ruaranteea ever hnran rmnrriad an4 Mma irme uai
WK1TK I AMs. BU Paul. Neb Is on the
English Shire Stallions and Mares.
To intending purchasers of this breed I can show them as good a lot of yooof
stock from yearling up, as there Is in the west.
Thoroughly Acclimated. Last Shipment 1890.
Their breeding is from the best strains of prize winning blood in England coupled
with superior Individual merit. My imported mares are superior to any In the
wocf ' tkaw ore 1 1 aafolw tn f -ta 1
All My Stock Guaranteed; And all Recorded
If you want a Hackney Stallion, I have
and see what I have got, and if I eannot
will pay your expenses. Prices as low as
One of the most Reliable and best
of Horses in
On. Wle From Depot,
A large assortment of Peroherons, English
Shire, Belgian, Knojlah Hackney, Frenoh
Coach and Standard Bred. I have the larvost
assortment of European Breeds of any man
in America . i oanaie none out recorded itooa.
All my horses are properly exerolaed and
fed on cool nutritious food, avoiding all
pampering, and under no circumstances do I
feed warm or hot food, wbloh. 1 think, are
the main reasons why my bones have always
been suooessful breeders. Come and visit
my estiblli hment I am always glad to show
my stock. When arrivlngatCreston, visitors
will ploase telephone to Crest City Farm and
1 will drive In for them.
A few Draft Mares for Sale. Long time to responsible parties
EVERY HORSE GUARANTEED A BREEDER
AND MUST BE AS REPRESENTED I
Yorkshire Coach, Belgian, English Shire,
Clydesdale and Percheron Stallions.
We have always on hand a good assortment
named breeds. We meet ail competition and guarantee
satisfaction In all deals. Our prlcos are moderate aad
We give long time and the most liberal guarantee of any
firm in America. All horses must be as represented or we
will not allow the purchasers to keep them. 36
Write for particulars. Address,
W. J. WROUGHTON
CAMBRIDGE, FURNAS COUNTY,
The Record Breaking Stud.
W. M. FIELD & BROTHER,
Importers and Breeders,
OUR SHOW RING RECORD AT
67 Predion;; t:y0rst9.) 6 Silver
and the 1,000 SILVER CUP offered by
The Largest and Finest Stud of English
49 State Fair Winners on Hand Now.
Stallions and Mares, Each
FAVORABLE TERMS TO
Special Terms to the Alliances.
Is now used by the largest feeders of stock and
sheep in Nebraska.
No other food will produce the same results, aad a trial will convince you of it
. ; . T . . .ii i i
uieius. iir is especially guuu lur
HOGS, SHEEP, AND YOUNG CATTLE.
Price in ton lots $22.00. Price in less
We can now ship car lots in Nebraska at corn rates, which saves from BOnta im
$1.50 per ton, according to location.
WOODMAN UNSEED OIL WIRKS,
100 BLACK 100
B. A M. and V. P.Ey. St. Paul. Nebraska.
as good as was ever imported. Come
show you as good stock aa any ma
the lowest. 17-m8
known Importer and Breeder
INSPECTION ALWAYS INVITED
SfeS.' - ..
W. J. WROUCHTON & CO.,
of the above
Cedar Faffs , Iowa.
STATE FAIRS IN 1890 AND 1891:
Medals; -21 Sweepstakes; 14 Diplomas
the English Breeders of Shire Horses.
Remember, we will not be Undersold.
Breed, All Ages, For Sale.
than ton lots $1.25 per 100 pound?.
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