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About The farmers' alliance and Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1892 | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1892)
YOUXG FOLK'S CORXEB.
MAKERS OF INTEREST FOR
ThajCompmy Dos Cow and Lso
pard Training- Ths Msmory
A Fabulous Monittr.
The Company dog,
' "Yea, Dick was a fovorite! Dick al
ways counted one in the company;
every man claimed Dick as a comrade.
Surprisingly younglooking for his age,
with his dark eyes, honest face, alert
movements and ringing bark."
All this story was being told of Dick,
the company dog, way back in that
summer of '69 out in the Indian ter
ritory. "He came from the east with us, join
ed in Jersey City. 'How did he come to
join?' Well, to be honest, we were wait
ing on the platform for the train to
back in, and when the handsome dog
cameup and madefriends, soldierlike,
wejust smuggled him on board. Yes, I
suppose he was somebody's pet! No,
it wasn't right to take him! But the
whole company took him not any
one man that would have bean stead
ing! No, sir he hadn't a collar.
"There wasn't anything special for
a long while. Dick was friends with
everybody; even when some of the
men got a little 'off' Dick never got a
"Why did I say there never was a
dog that had so much sense?" Just
this: Our post was down near the
Wishita, and the Indians had been
quiet for a couple of weeks; just time
enough for cavalry to get shod and
rested and fixed up to go out and
chase 'era some more when they got
ready to be chased.
"Our company was ordered to
march to the next fort and bring
down a supply train. 'Steam?' Not
much! Six-mule wagons. So one
morning off we started, Dick with us
"To make a long story short, the
next afternoon found us surrounded
by 400 or 500 Indians, our wagon
animals killed and we unable to move,
intrenched as best we might, with our
wounded as comfortable as we could
make them in the center of our circle.
'Safe?' Of course, we were; that is,
some of us got hurt, of course,
but they couldn't break our
circle. And no more could we move.
There we were out in a wide prairie,
only a few drops of water in
our canteens and cut off from any way
of getting more. That made it a
question of moving and getting killed;
staying still and dying of thirst; or
getting aid from the fort. Night came
and volunteers for water tried to
steal through the Indian lines. "Get
through? No, sir. Those plains
Indians knew just the kind of box
they had us in, and no man white or
red, could have got past them. Every
mem that made the trial came run
ning back for his life?
"Next day it was worse; hotter
than ' ever, and what little water
there was kept for the wounded.
And the meanest part of it was to
look at the reds some on horseback,
some on the ground, stretched out,
enjopine themselves out of range,
and all of them free to ride over to
the stream, whose cottonwood-cov-ered
banks were in plain sight a few
"Night came again, and again some
volunteers tried to slip through. But
it was no use. Things looked pretty
rough. Only an occasional groan
fcom the wounded broke the silence.
Along about 10 o'clock I heard some
body whistle; then Dick was called
softly. After1 a bit every man got
orders not to let Dick come inside the
lines. A message to the fort for aid
had been rolled up in a piece of rub
ber blanket and tied around his
neck. Our only hope was that he
would start off for the fort and carry
it, and that some one would un
untie the roll and read, the mes
sage. "Every now and then Dick would
try to come up to where I lay in the
circle. But it was only to be met with
clods of earth that drove him off to
try to find some friend who would
welcome him as of old.
"But every man's hand was against
Dick that night, and after a long time
word was passed around that Dick
was gone. Nobody could see him at
all events. But we had to wait for
daylight to make sure that the poor
old boy was not lying down a little
way from us, waiting for the dawn
and the recognition we had never fail
ed in giving him before.
"Daylighfcameatlast. Then every
eye was strained to find Dick. But he
was not there. And after the field
glasses had searched in vain for him,
there rose a cheer on the morning air
that brought the Indians to their feet,
anxiously scanning the horizon all
around for the cause.
"Well, that little dog made his way
to the fort, over the dark prairies,
and swimming the streams, until just
after daybreak, about the time we
were cheering him back there in camp,
he trotted up to the stable guard at
one of the cavalry company's stables,
' i "Wall, it wasn't long after that that
we saw our relief coming. And they
brought Dick with them! How we did
"But I often wonder what the little
fellow thought that night after we
had driven him off, as he trotted along
through the dark to the fort! For, of
course, he didn't know that he saved
Cow and Leopard,
A man who has spent much time in
the observation of the ways and hab
its of the wilder sorts of animals tells
the following curious story of the au
dacity of a leopard which paid a noc
turnal visit to the cattle-shed of a
A native cow had a calf. This being
her first-born, the mother was exceed
ingly vicious, and it was unsafe for a
stranger to approach her, especially
as her horns were unusually long and
The cattle-shed was scooped out of
the hillside, and was within a few
feet of the blacksmith's house. The
roof was thatched. During the night
a leopard, which smelt the presence of
the oow and calf, mounted the roof of
the shed, and proceeded to force an
entrance by scratching through the
The cow at the same tune detected
the presence of the leopard, and, ever
mindful of her calf, stood rvdy to re
ceive the intruder. It is snppowd
that npon the leopard's descent rt whs
at once pinned to the ground, bwiore
it had time'to make its spring.
The noise of a tremidouB striujle
aroused1 the blacksmith, who, with a
lantern in his hand, opened the cattle-shed
door and discovered the cow
in a frantic state, butting and tossing
to and fro some large object, which
evidently had lost all power of resist
ance. This was the 'leopard in the
last grasp, having been run-through
the body by the ready horns of the
courageous mother, whose little calf
was nestled in a corner, unmindful of
the maternal struggle.
A Fabulous Monster.
Pliny, that rare old gossip, assures
us that the basilisk had a voice that
"struck terror to the hearts of men,
beasts and serpent." Old writers,
Pliny, Bascho and others, say that
its bite was fatal in every case; that
its breath was suffocating, and that
no plant would grow in the vicinity of
it 3 lair. Its dead body was often
used, suspended in belfries, to prevent
swallows nesting there. If you have
read the popular stories of the day
you have noted many allusions to
the "basilisk glitter" in some hero or
heroine's eye. This "glitter" was the
basilisk's main stock-in trade. With
it he is said to have darted death to
every living thing he looked upon.
Some old histories tell us how a pet
basilisk climbed the walls of an Asian
city which Alexander the Great was
besieging and killed over 200 of his
soldierb by simply gazing down upon
them. All plants withered when this
monster fixed his eyes upon them,
with one single exception, rue. The
crowing of a cock would kill every
basilisk that heard it.
Of course, our wider knowledge of
geology or natural history enables us
to be certain that no such beast ever
Training the Memory.
A splendid way to improve the
memory is to begin by treating it as
if it were another person, and then
charging it, upon penality of a severe
upbraiding, to keep until wanted
the information, fact, date, name or
whatever is to be remembered. By
this course you unconsciously do two
things you sort out things worth
while to know, and you impress
them upon the memory in such a way
as to cause it to grasp and keep
The latter is a most important
thing to do. Half of one's forget
ful ness comes from failure to prop
erly grasp what it is that you are to
remember. It is said of Thomas B.
Reed, the famous member of Congress
from Maine who was Speaker of the
House of Representatives for two
years, that he considered it a great
hardship to have to tell a man Jthe
same thing twice.
You ought never to. cause any one
such hardship. From Harper's
He Broke Up the Came.
In public, as well as in private, one
should ever be mindful of the rights of
others. Not long since a clergyman
accompanied by two young ladies
was travelling. It was nearing the
hour of midnight, yet they had not
ordered their sleeping berths made up.
Instead, they were indulging in a
game at words trying to see who
could think of the most words that
begin with this or that letter.
They spent half an hour or more on
"A," and then went to "B" with a
freshness that seemed to indicate that
they intended, despite the lateness of
the hour, to go to the end of the
alphabet. At any rate, that was the
impression they gave to the tired man
in the berth opposite, who, was trying
in vain to sleep.
Presently there came a lull, when
none of the three seemed able to think
of another B. The tired man took
advantage of the lull. Parting his
curtain the least bit of a space, he
"And 'bores,' sir 'bores!"
Interesting Items From Every
where. There is a church in the town of
Bergen Norway, that is built entirely
of paper. It can seat one thousand
persons in comfort, and has been
rendered water-proof by a solution of
quicklime, curdled milk, and white of
eggs. Save your newspapers, boys
and build yourselves a house.
A gold brick recently shipped from
Yuma, Arizona, to San Francisco is
said to be worth $90,000. A resi
dence constructed of bricks like this
would cost several dollars more than
most people can afford to pay.
A pneumatic tube connects Paris
with Berlin It is used for post
al purposes, and makes it possible
for a letter mailed in Paris tobe de
livered in Berlin in thirty-five min
utes. If the tube could be enlarged
sufficiently, it might be used by either
FrsCnce or Germany to surprise the
other with an army, and so settle the
quarrel that has existed between the
two nations for so many years.
Clocks are regarded as curiosities by
the Hindoos, and for this reason half
a dozen or more timepieces are often
found in the apartments of the
wealthy Hindustanees. They are not
used as timepieces, but simply for or
nament, since the old-fashioned way
of telling the hour of the day
in India, by calculating the num
ber of bamboo lengths the sun
has traveled above the horizon, is
entirely satisfactory to the natives.
It is said that in the country police
stations in India, where the European
division of the hours is observed, time
is measured by placing in a tub of wa
ter a copper pot in which a small
hole has been bored. It is supposed
that it will take one hour for the wa
ter to leak into the pot so as to fill it
and sink it. When the policeman sees
that the pot has disappeared he
strikes the hour on a bell-like gong.
If he is smoking or dozing, the copper
pot may have disappeared several
minutes before he strikes the
PERTAINING TO THE FARM.
VALUABLE SUGGESTIONS CON
CERNING FARM WORK.
Grooming tha Farm Horsa Smut
In Oats A Barbarous Practice--Preventing
Grooming tha Farm Horse.
that delightful book, "Tom
Brown at Rugby," there is a little in
cident whieh "points a moral" for all
owners of horses who fail to give them
tha attention they ought to receive.
When Tom and his friend had res
cued Tom's humble playmate from
the minions of the law, who were
after htm for poaching the young
"convict," though fagged out and
dripping wet from a long run in the
rain, would not come in to his sup
per until he had thoroughly rubbed
down and cared for the horse they
had brought with them. That was
the true spirit of a horseman of one
who understood the needs of the
horse, and had the disposition and
force of character to sacrifice his own
imn cd ito comfort to minister to
A man who owns a ten or twenty
thousand dollar race horse will spare
no pains to keep his valuable beast
in the best possible condition. He is
provided with comfortable and even
elegant quarters, and his food and
exercise and grooming are as carefully
looked after as though he were n
prince in disguise. Such care keeps
the horse in excellent condition,
ready at any .time for the special
function for whieh he has been trained.
Now, is there any real reason jhy
the farmers' horses should not, in a
degree at least, be as well cared for as
the far lass useful animals devoted to
racing and sport? ft may be urged
that farmers haven't the time, and
wheB the day's work is done are too
tired to attend to such trivial matters
as making the horses clean and tidy
by thorough grooming. But if it is
essential to the" health and continued
value, it is not a trivial matter. It
has an important bearing on the pro
fit the owner derives from them.
They last longer and are worth more
while they last.
Many farmers are simply thought
less of the comfort and safety of
their horses. They leave them un
blanketed in cold weather when heated
with exercise and neclect "to groom
them carefully before and after the
labors of the day. If these things oc
curred to them and they appreciated
their importance they would find
time to attend to them. They abuse
their horses through mere heedless
ness. Othess simply don't care and
let their horses suffer because they are
too lazy or heartless to give attention
to their needs.
But such neglect, whatever the
source of it, shows the lack of a real
affection for the horse, of the com
radeship with him which made "Tom
Brown's" humblo friend forget him
self till he had cared for the dumb
creature which could not care for it
self. If farmers would devote a little more
time to the grooming of their work
horses the effect on the appearance
and condition of the animals would
speedily indicate its value. A horse's
skin is very sensitive, and thorough
work with the curry comb and brush,
with frequent washing of the legs to
keep them clean, makes a vast differ
ence, in his comfort and health.
Horses that are put into the stable
reeking with sweat and with legs cov
ered with mud do not rest as well and
are more liable to take cold or con
tract some other ailment than when
they are well rubbed down and made
as comfortable as possible.
It is an old, true saying that "the
merciful man is merciful to hisbeast"
But, judged by their treatment of their
faithful," useful work horses, how
many American farmers can be in
cluded in the category?
Smut In Oats.
Our experiment stations are getting
down to work of pnactical value to
the farmer. Dr. Arthur of the Indiana
station has made a study of smut in
oats, and his conclusions are thus
1. The annual loss on account of
smut in the oat crop in Indiana is
very considerable, varyingfrom $500.
000' to $1,000,000 a year.
2. The occurrence of smut in oats
may be completely prevented at alittle
trouble and expense, and by means
entirely within the reach of every
3 Prevention is effected by treating
the seed oats in such a manner' that
all 'adhering spores of the smnt are
killed without killing the seed.
4. The recently discovered hot wa
ter method of treatment is recommend
ed as much superior to the copper
sulphate method heretofore recom
mended. 5. The hot water method consists
in immersing the seed grain for five
minutes in hot water standing at first
135 to 145 F., which may drop
during the operation to 130 or may
fall even below 130 if' the time is cor
6. After drying by spreading upon
a floor, the seed maybe sown immedi
ately, or after a time, with equally
beneficial results in either case.
7. This treatment not only removes
the smut from the crop, but improves
the growth and increases the yield.
8. The increased yield is sufficient
to ray for the labor and trouble of
treatment several times over.
The smut of oats is of a parasitic
nature, like that of wheat, but is a
different species. The germinative
power of the former is a hundred-fold
greater than that of the latter, and
hence its greatest destructivehjpss. The
hot water method of destroying smut
is called the "Jensen" process from
the name of its discoverer. It is cer
tainly worthy of trial by every farm
er whose crops are usually injured by
A Barbarous Praotlce,
The season is now here when some
peopU commence one of the most
cruel and barbarous practices ever re
tained by a civilized people, viz.:
That of burning the lampass from the
mouths of young horses! At what
tim or among what people the prac-
The A-ultman fc Taylor M!aehinerv Company
OUR MOTTO: THE BEGT IS THE CHEAPEST."
tiee originated I will not pretend to
say. It is most likely a remnant ot
the dark ages o! barbarism. But
there is one nation wnich should
either discontinue it, orelse say less
about the general difficulties of useful
knowledge, that . rs America. The
idea that the enlargement of that
part ofjthe root of the horse's mouth
is a disease is absurd, and has long
been exploded by all veterinary
i : . I
fossessed of common sense. All
torses are subject to be affected be
tween the ages of 3 and 5. In some
cases the soft, spongy enlargement
descends to a level with the fore
teeth, yet upon examining it there
will appear to be no tenderness or in
flammation indicating disease; and if
left alone to the operations of nature
it will disappear and the horse will
have a sound and a healthy mouth.
II. M. C, in Rural New Yorker.
Stock on a Grain Farm,
In looking over the past and laying
plans for the future, this subject comes
up and puzzles hundreds of us. Some
of us know how much grain or hay it
takes to make a pound of pork, beef
or mutton, while others are still guess
ing at it. But the difficulties do not
stop here. The majority of us don't
Know whether it is more profitable
for the farmer and better for the farm
to keep stock on a grain farm where
clover hay sells for $5 per ton, I
know it is ss id clover hay ought not
to be sold off of the farm, but never
theless it is sold, and sold now at
the above figure, and there is always
a demand forfat hogs, sheep orcattle.
If stock was kept on such a farm a
large amount of the grain and all of
the straw and cornstalks could be fed
up and the manure put back on the
farm. Or is'it more profitable to keep
only what stock is necessary to do the
farm work and plow down clover and
sell all the grain, straw and cornstalks!
ana nay mat was leu, use some uo,
petting from $1 to $1.50 pt r ton for
strawtrom 2 to 3 cts. per bundle for
cornstalks, and $5 per ton for clover
hay? What do the farmers say? Shall
we keep stock on the grain farms or
not? Geo. W. Parker, in Ohio Far
Tier. How to Manure for Onions.
As to manures, onions are great
feedors and'like something to select
from. I advise applying at least 10
cords of barn-yard manure per acre,
or its equivalent. Farmers in the
vicinity of Boston use 20 cords of
stable manure, but I think it better to
use half the quantity of manure, and
the other half in commercial fertilizers,
or, cheaper yet, to use all fertilizer.
The latter can be applied at any
period of growth; but there is danger
from using a phosphate continuously.
In Bermuda the onion growers uss
part sea manure and part commercial
fertilizers. One of my neighbors uses
10 cords of a mixture of barnyard
manure, sea manure and night soil, a
very concentrated manure, probably
equal to double the quantity of ordin
ary barnyard manure. I recommend
the application of 300 pounds of nit
rate of soda per acre just as the crop
begins to bottom; or, if the crop looks
feeble, a complete fertilizer may bs
used. In all farming a good deal of
manure seems to be misapplied, and I
suggest the use of less manure and
more of commercial fertilizer. J. J.
H. Gregory, in Farm and Home.
The Intelligent horse
We hear men sometimes remark
that they have good horse, sense at
least, and sometimes we think they
probably do not understand that
horses are very teachable and intelli
gent animals. Nearly all persons whe
own or use horses know that they are
easily taught the meaning of, "nee,"
"haw," "whoa," "back," etc," but
few horses are trained to put their
head into the halter when it is token
up for them, or to come to the
wagon to be hitched, though
these are as easily taught as the
former. Horses aw sociable and in
telligent animals and must be kindly
treated if you wishfthem to obey you
gladly It may be necessary sotne
times to use the whip upon a horse,
but in most cases it is not. While I
do not say a horse should never be
struck with a whip, I do say a horse
shouldinever be abused by that very
prevalent and cruel punishment of
jerking. Be kind to your herse. You
are his guardian and upon you his
happiness depends. Take an interest
in your noble animals and they will
return your kindness with patient
toil, and you will enjoy life better for
having been a benefactor instead of a
beast. A J. Lusk in Ohio Farmer.
Preventing Milk Fever,
To prevent milk fever should a cow
be dried off when she persists in milk
ing all the way through? This is a
very hard question to answer. There
has arisea of late years a new school
of medicine or a new practice in the
old one that says when a cow is taken
- -:r, milk fever after calving the
udder should hot he entire!? ntffflted
out but only the excess of pressure
taken off by slight milking. The
philosophy of this, as We have seen jt
advocated, is that the glands' at that
time are active and ready to go to
work as soon as the ndder is empty,
and to keep them quiet the udder
should be left fairly filled. A full ad
der makes no demand upon the sys
tem of the cow unless it m over-crowded
while an empty udder carls for
work on the part of the milk secreting
glands. This looks like good leg1
whether it is good medicine sense or
The Rising Sun: i'resent financial
depression is the result of tho failure
of the people to study their political
interests, and the consequence of blind
partisanship which made tho Yiink
vote as he shot, and the Johnny Ued
vote as ho fought It. is hoped that
both will U9 their ballots in the future
as the weapon of freemen to be in
telligently exercised for the welfare
of the whole country.
EGOS, EGOS, EGGS.
Thirteen eggs for $1.25-20 eggs fcr
2.25 from great big light Brahmas. Also
White Guinea eggs 13 for 11.25. Broaee
turkey eggs 9 for 12.00.
Address, Rosa D. Rand.
Puke Bred Poultry. White Plym
outh Rock. White Games Partridge
Cochins. Toulouse Geese, White Hol
land Turkeys, White Guineas, Pekin
Ducks. Eggs In season Prices low.
W. A. Bates, Jb.,
Fremont, Neb. 86 tf
S. C. BROWN LEGHORNS
la the western
Bfffrs per setting of
16, Jl.SU. 12 CtatoU
m 8 davs old ex art
ed In a neat. Hunt
with hpn that hfucnrn
St $4.50. W. J. HICKOX
paper. 41tf si
Ben of thoronliUredi In the itste. Eggs per
BcttiugoOo. $1 w; Two settings In ane
order DELIVERED FHfeE f etpnu
char it os 10 ny point In the state.
J. M. ROBINSON
KENESAW, ADAMS CO., NEB.
Breeder and ship
per of recorded Po
land China hoef .
stock fsr sale.
Write for wants.
Beaver City, - Neb.
Thoroughbred exclusively. All ages,
Eltbor tei. Sows bred. Stock guaranteed at
represented. Prices right. Mentisa tbit
paper. H. S. Williamson, Prop'r.
GUM-ELASTIC ROOFING FELT coatB only
a.OO per luO ouare feet. Makes a coos roof
fer years and any ene can put It on.
GUM-ELASTIC PAINT costs only 90 cents
per gal. in bbl. lots orf4JS0 for S-gal. tubs.
Color dark red. Will stop Isaki In tin or Iron
roofs that wll last for years. Try It.
Send starr. p for samples and full parttuolars.
Gcm Elastic Hooriso Co.,
39 & 41 West Broadway, New York.
4V-3m Local Agents Wantd.
Wood-Fill Aaphalt Roofing, Bullnlns: na
Nbmthlnc Paper an Flt Rooflag Ma;
tvrialM Anphnlt FaloU for protection of wood
and mel&U aKaluac ruit and decay.
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI.
Circular and Samel ort free on application.
ItttM PlMWtMTf). B
m jm Irtf , md
taimp for UlsMrsud
.WISE ROPE SELVAfiE.
11 a ntiirn A. TJATTT rpo V Ta t1 VT7-T
frohUI rl4. IcBTLLSR WOTK3 W1MI 1X511 C.CU.CtD0
them 1 1.
ft tfu a ntiirn TjAiTT rrtov VrViTlrt
FRANK I AMS,
frr. poyter apd Breeder
lams' Horses were " In It " at the great
HIS GLIDES SHIRES A3D PEBCHER0SS
Were Winners of 61 Prizes Mostly lsts.
lams Is the ONLY importer in Nebrask that Imported his PsrchsroM Iron Franes la
1801 and the largest Importer of Clyde In 1801. They arrived , ,
September 1801. All Blacks- i ,
Grey Horses $300. 00 Less Than Solid Colors.
His Fercheron mare won Grand SwssttUkss prize at Kansas state fair in 1881 ore
the great Paris Winner H Rosa Bonkiisr," and 1st prize at Neb. state fair. .
lams Guarantees Ito show yon the largest collection of first-class Mf
Flsthy Brsft Horses ef the various broods, of the best Individual merit and Roval krosdlnt,
s to 6 yean old 1600 to 2300 weighs and at Alliance Prices and Terms
or cheaper than any live Importer or pay your fare to see them.
Speoial Prices to -A.llian.oe O cys.
CCntl Saved by buying of lams. He does not want tbs earth and Itfenoed, for pram.
oood guarantees every horse reoorded-good terms. tHASK IAMS,
WBJTK IAMS. BL Paul. Neb li on the B. M. and C P.By. 8U Paul, Nebraska.
I IXFOHTBB8 Ol .
1 I .. ;f).rUvlfKJ.jfj
. tLJ 'VtW f 1 Ml -1 - "Si IV.'"
j firman mm Mfl ann urn
wmMtWfr MUliUUU UUUUUl UlVIUllWU UUlHi
Yorkshire Coach, Belgian, English Shire,
Clydesdale and Fercheron Stallions.
We have always on fiaud a good assortment of the above
named breeds. We meet ail competition and guarantee
satisfaction in all dealt. Our prices are moderate and
ft orses CxceJIept.
We give long time and the meet liberal guarantee of any
firm In America. All horses must be as represented or we
will not allow the purchasers ts keep them. 86
Write for particulars. Address,
W. J. WROUGHTON & CO.,
CAMBRIDGE, FURNAS COUNTY, NEB.
The Record Breaking Stud.
W. M. FIELD & BROTHER,
Importers and Breeders, Cedar FaTTs- Iowa.
OUR SHOW RINO RECORD AT STATE FAIRS IN 1890 AND iSgi: ,
IS7 Premium:; (mostiyonu.) 6 Silver Medals; 21 Sweepstakes; 14 Dlpleus
snd the 1,000 8ILVER CUP offered by the English Breeders of Shire Horses. , , .
The Largest and Finest Stud of English
Horses in America.
49 Slats Fair Winners on Hand Now. Remember, wo will not be UndersoM.
Stallions and Mares, Each Breed, All Ages, For Sale.
FAVORABLE TERMS TO RESPONSIBLE BUYERS.
Special Terms to the Alliances.
English SWre Stallions and Mares.
To intending purchasers of this breed I can show them as good a lot of young
stock from yearlings up, as there is in the west.
THOROUGLHY 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 west; they are all safely in foal ,
All My Stock Guaranteed, and all Recorded
and Imported by Myself. Jx
If ycu want a Hackney Stallion, I hare as good as was ever imported. Com
and see what I have got, and if I cannot show you as good stock as any man will
pay your expenses. Prices as low as the lowest. 410m
L. LOOMIS, Man agar, Omaha, RM.
100 BLACK 100
Kansas and Nebraska, state fairs st VI.
W. J. WROUCHTOn & CO.,
Blue Valley Stock
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