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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1893)
FEBRUARY 9. 1803
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
FABM AND HOUSEHOLD.
THE PROBLEM OF FARM HELP
CON SI bE RED.
Hiring Help by Che Tear-la the Laat of
liot Beef Management a
C re-j -Stock Note, and
Hiring Help by the Tear.
' Steady employment throughout the
year ia what is needed to secure TMid
keep a reliable class of men to work
ja the farm. It is the fact that the
farm only offers work for a few
months, and those when least is re
quired for subsistence, that drives
the energetic and enterprising to
eesk employment in cities. In olden
time there was more winter manufac
turing on the farm than is now possi
ble. There are no more farmers, who
tan hides and make 'the leather into
) boots and shoes or harnesses. All
" these are put on the market so much
', ctteaper and with so much better
polish by wholesale manufacturers
'vthat it L impossible for the home
manufacturer, working on a small
' ecale, to compete. There are still
t shoe repairers who ate able to earn a
' living in cities, but they are often
. not so well paid as workers in large
shops, and their number tends to de
crease rather than to increase.
Some farmers we have known to
.prow broom corn extensively, says
the American Cultivator, and manu
facture at least a part of their crop
into brooms. The labor is not diffi.
cult to learn, and in this way in cer
tain neighborhoods employment is
given to a number of men Hut the
wages arc set and cannot be . high.
. There is too much competition to al
low manufacture of brooms to be
" carried on during winter, even on the
J farm if high wages are paid. But if
one or two farmers in each noighbor
I hood should grow broom corn and
I manufacture and sell it during the
p winter to their neighbors, they might
be able to get something better than
the wholesale prices.
The same is true of many other
kinds of work. There are some ad
vantages in the wholesale production
of garden plants, like tomato, cabbago
and celery, by those who grow and
sell millions every year. It is cheaper
doubtless for a farmer who only wants
100 or 200 plants, to buy than to grow
Vthat number. But here again the
nal tr Killer swui iAraJ urlll snnlv TVs
build and run a greenhouse during
winter employs labor: and requires
capital. But if one such at least wre
in every neighborhood it could supply
farmers on better terms than they are
likely on the average to get. The
neighborhood supply of garden vege
tables is what is needed to make farm
gardens what they ought to be, and
though the large gardeners advertiso
as liberally as thoy can afford, it re
mains true tiiat the local distributing
wagons bringing plants to the farm
er's door will furnish the supply of
garden plants that most farmers will
It is, we are satisfied, in ways like
these that the problem of winter em-
oyment on tho farm must bo solved,
here must bo such employment, or
the supply of summer help will con
tinue to decrease both in amount and
quality, as it has long done. , The
ways of providing farm work will
vary according to locality, but that
cannot be considered a "properly bal-
(nced system of farming that does
Jnot give some employment in winter
at a rate that will something more
than pay expenses to tho largor part
of the help required by farm opera
tions in summer.
la the I-nl of Roatt Reef.
John Bull is not a vegetarian. Ho
erte meat and plenty of it. He thinks
more of his chop or joint than any
one else on earth. From the days of
Hengist and Horsa this has been true
of ' the inhabitants of the inland of
Great Britain. Moreover, they are
fond of good moat beef and mutton
that has been ripened in the most
anprovod manner. Mr. Van Natta's
Crack" Hereford, Jerry ltusk would
not have been faulted so mueh for
excessive richness in -London as'- he
was at tho Chicago '".Christmas
( fat stock show. .The result of this
, national appetite for i choice meats
t has been tho creation of a list of im
proved, meat-producing breeds of
British origin, such as no other na
tion has ever evolved; and as skill in
.breeding necessarily implies skill in
feeding, it is probably true that there
are probably more real export feed
ers and fino "finishers" of butch
ers' stock among the English
and Scotch than amomg the
farming population of any
other one country our own not ex
cepted. The British, farmer knows
that the highest results in producing
select beeves and muttons cannot be
attained save by a dearree of watchful
ly , tess and care in the breeding and
feeding which is seld6m resorted to
n American agriculture. While they
appreciate to tho utmost the neces
sity of good sires, and have success
ively and successfully invoked all the
powers of selection, heredity, in
breeding and out-crossing,, they un
questionably have a deeper realiza
tion of tho true influence of good care
and keep in the maintenance of form
H and type than exists among our West-
- . i ti?i-i i .
jrn pwjuo. uue we nave only lust
fairly began to study the problems
involved in economical and profitable
,ng, our old country cousins have,
century, been forced by
mm exigencies of their situation and
the exactness of the connoisseurs to
whop" ey were catering to mako
feeding for market almost one of the
learned professions. Breeders' Ga
Proper Management of Cream.
Mr. John Oliver, late principal of a
dairy institute of England, has de-
llveml several lectures on the proper
management of cream and tho churn
ing of butter. HI Ideas are sum
marized by the Dairy, of London, and
they are well worth considering by
dairymen. It Is. he ays, generally
necessary to mix tho cream tf two or
three days toethT fr rburnincf.
There creams 6h;ld be kept apart
until brought trtgctli r for ripening,
because the-anin in thoe which had
been prope -iy j d'fifd would churn
rapidly, the other would not. and
there would come a If of fat in the
buttermilk. Therefore it is necessary
to he id the Most cream back so as
to bring vach day's cream togethe
at Hi equal a condition as possible.
After tua mcin part of the cream has
leen separated it is useless to con
tinue churning it with the hope of
obtaining t?;e balance. In ripening
cream it is necessary to give a lower
temperature while cows are feeding
oa grass and succulent fools than
when feeding on hay, grain and other
dry foods. This was because of the
difference of the relative proportions
of the solid and liquid fats. The suc
cess and economy of churning depends
in a great degree on skill and judg
ment in ripening the cream. Every
butter maker must make a special
study of this-point.
Single Statu far Cows, ,
Single stalls are better for cows, as
the danger of ono stepping on an
other's teats and injuring or wholly
destroying them i9 avoided. Tho
cows aro kept cfyjaner when in single
stalls. The usual width of the stall
is four feet. Ono inch, slope in the
floor from the head of the stall to tho
gutter is sufficient , The leilgth of
the stall depends on the size of the
cow, end as some are larger than
others it is common to make the floor
wider at one end than the other, and
thus have a regular gradation by
which the small and large cows may
all be accommodated. The length of
floor given is the clear space botwean
tho manger and the gutter. -If the
floor is too long the cows will not bo
kept so clean as if it is of such a
length that the hind feet corno at the
edgo of the gutter. Mirror and
Careles feeding and handling of
cattle will give no profit.
Corn and cob meal, with bran,
makes a good feed for cattle.
The profit of feeding is ' riot always
confinod to the increase in weight.
Ono of the first items in cattle rais
ing is to breed , thorn right at the
, It does not pay to raise scrub cat
tle, as a scrub costs as much to raise
as a good one.
Good .feeders say to give tho corn
to tho 6teer calf and oats and bran to
the heifer calf.
Good care goes a long way toward
bringing out the good points of an
unpromising animal. '.
It does note pay to keep young1,
growing cattle without sufficient feed
to keep them thrifty.
A good feeder can readily tell by
the appearance of a calf whether or
not it will turn out well.
Milk giving and beef forming are
not analagous, and each needs its
special breeding and feeding.
With a large class of farmers profita
ble cattle feeding is almost entirely a
question of lessening the cost of pro
duction. There is one objection to feeding
cattle without any exercise, and that
is that they are more liable to tiro of
Cattle will thrive better with plenty
of good hay or corn fodder, without
grainthan with plenty of grain aad
Southern farmers are ahead of their
Northern neighbors in many respects.
They think blood and bone fertilizers
are as necessary as good seed to
secure a fair crop.
The flavor of a young roasted
chicken is improved by placing inside
of it a bouquet of parsley, a small
onion and butter the size of a walnut.
If sheets or tablecloths are wrung
by putttng the selvage through the
wringer the edges will not curl up
and they will iron much moro easily.
When the edge of a rose blanket
becomes worn it may be very neatly
button-holed with Scotch yarn or
worsted to match tho borders in
If the wick of a lamp does not move
easily in the holder draw out ono or
two threads from one side. The wick
should be as large a one as the holder
will receive. -
Half a dozen onions planted in the
cellar where they can get a littlo
liffht will do much toward absorb! no-
and correcting the atmospheric im
purities tnat are so apt to lurk in
Old feather beds may 1e freshened
and tho feathers made lighter and
moro lively by laying them on a clean
grass plot during a heavy shower.
Let them be thoroughly wet through,
then dried and beaten with rods.
By immersine a lead nenoil in a iar
of linseed oil until it is thoroughly
saturated, lead, wood and all, it will
be found that the lead has been
toughened and softened, and the Den.
oil will outwear two of the untreated.
Buy bar soap by the ouantitv If
you want to be truly economical.
stana tne bars on edge, ono abovo an
other, with as much open space as
possible between them. Thnv will
then dry out and last almost twice as
Nothing is of more benefit to ia
hair than daily and vigorous brush
ing, out ims entails a sadly soiled
hair brush every few dava. If tha
brush is dipped in ammonia water
aa inea dried in the sun it will come
ut as good as ne-v.
ATTEMPTED JAILERS AK.
IMot la the TaJilqna! PrUoa aad One
Thi.eqca'h. Ind. Ter., Feb. 4. Yes
terday when the convicts of the nation
al prison of this place were rating
dinner an unruly prisoner attempted
to disarm the fruards ami h instant
ly killed. Another was seriously
wounded, and las re -overy is doubt fuL
There has b-e i ill feeling between
the prisoner.' and gu nl for ouie ti'tta.
The prisoner h is killed wata des
perate character and was nerving a
term for stealiiig a horse, lie has es
caped once and has been closely
watched. The wounded prisoner, a
Delaware Indian, ia nerving a term
for manslaughter. Hi wound waa
caused by a stray ballet.
Biddle ia Charge. '
Topkka, Kan., Feb. 4. The expert
employed by WW.' Biddle, the new
state treasurer, to count the money in
the vaults and cheek over tho accounts
of the fllee, completed their work
yesterday morning and Mr. Biddle
gave to Mr. Stover, the outgoing treas
urer, a receipt for everything in
full and the transfer was formal
ly made. . There are in the
state treasury bonds to the amount
of 86.6SS.80a. 8, mostly the property of
the state school fund. There is ia
cash $1,741,355.48. The total value of
money and bonds turned over to
Treasurer Bldd e yesterday morning is
$8,390,355.48, for the safety of which
Sir. Biddle was required to give a
bond for less than one-eighth of tho
Want Boom to Expand.
Oklahoma. City, Ok., Feb. 4. The
city council passed' resolutions urging
the passage of the military reservation
bill, and requesting the secretary of
the interior to make special the cases
Involving May wood addition and other
tracts adjoining Oklahoma City.
These resolutions were indorsed by
the Commercial club and by. a mass
meeting of citizens. It is claimed that
the tracts of land referred to which
can not now be used are needed bv the
city for purposes of legitimate expan
Governor Hog g In Earneit.
AtrsTis, Texas, Feb. 4. Governor
Hogg last evening issued instructions
to the sheriff of Lamar coilnty to ar
rest every person connected with the
burning of the negro. Smith, at Paris,
Texas, yesterday. Governor Hogg
says that he does not intend to let such
a display of barbarism pass unpun
ished in Teas; that he sympathizes
deeply with the bereaved parents, but
lie, as governor of Texas, proposes to
eniorce the laws.
A Cotton Compres Explode. .
Vicksbubo, Miss., Feb. 4. A little
before noon yesterday the city . was
6tartled with an earthquake shock,
caused by the explosion of the old
Planters' compress, located in Vicka
trurg near the roundhouse of the Yazoo
and Mississippi Valley railroad. The
sad calamity resulted in the destruc
tion of three men and the serious, if
not fatal, injury of six others.
Great Damage to Stock. -'
Lakamik, Wyo., Feb. 4 Reports
from the ranches in the vicinitjffcro to
the effect that the blizzard of the past
two days has been very disastrous to
sheep and cattle and it is feared the
worst is yet to come. In some sections
the snow is from twelve to eighteen
inches deep, and if it continues to lie
on the ground the loss of stock will
foot up large.
Over a Million Ju Profit.
New Yokk, Feb. 4. A meeting was
held in a well known Wall street office
after business hours yesterday after
noon at which $1,370,000 in cash
was distributed among those present
by James E. Keone. That sum was
part of the profits that have accrued
from Keene's bull campaign In tho
stocks of the Natiouul Cordage com
pany. Will Kecommentl 1'oet Laureate,
Loniiox, Fob. 4. Before tho debate
on the address in reply to the queen's
speech was resumed in the house of
commons to-day Mr. Johuston
asked the government who was to bo
appointed poet laureisje. Mr. Glad
stone curtly replied that he had no in
tention of recommending the queen to
appoint a successor to Lord Tennyson.
Kawlea Again in the Toil.
Lawrkxce, Kan., Feb. 4.Sheriff L.
W. Ulndman returned yesterday morn
ing from Oswego, where he arrested
Frank S. Itawlen for forgery. Rawlen
Is charged by Mr. James Murray, pres
ident of the Bank of Baldwin City,
with . forging a deed to some land
owned by the latter, w
' liolea Offered a Place.
DksMoixes, Iowa, Feb. 4. It has
become known here that a positive
tender of the portfolio of agriculture
has been made to ex-Governor Boies
by Mr. Cleveland, and that the latter
now has the same under consideration.
lodge Lindsay Nominated.
Louisville, Ky., Feb. 4. At Frank
fort last night the Democratic legisla
tive caucus unanimously nominated
Judge William Lindsay of Frankfort,,
for United States senator to succeed
Hon. J. G. Carlisle, resigned.
NEWS IN BRIEF.
M. Zola has again been an unsuc
cessful candidate for the French acad
emy. In Texas Dr. R. n. Jones has been
found guilty of murder for the slaying
Nothing has yet been heard from the
belated lacific mail steamer, the City
The strike of the Paris bakers is off,
a new arrangement having been made,
which goes into effect to-day.
Signor Nolabartoli, ex-mayor of
Palermo, has been found murdered by
the side of a railway track.
Mrs. W. C. Whitney, who has been
dangerously ill at her residence in
New York, is reported to be improv
ing. Three shipwrecked seamen who
killed and ate a companion have been
arrested at Hamburg on a charge of
Henry Preserved Smith, having been
vindicated by the trustees of Lane's
seminary, now talks of offering his
PARADED THEIR MISERY.
rirertjr'a Victim tialher In a Crowd Ilat
"Are Ilpred bv I'nlire.
Loxix.x, Feb. S. About 50 wretch
d looking victims of poverty and pri
vation gathered on Tower Mil this
morning and resolved t nr-ke a di
p av of their rax and uii-rv be for
the lonlst and eoajin-mers of parlia
ment. The mob h id no settled plan
of pivedure: they wen too hung-yfor
tint, but one and all sutrte l in the di
rection of tha pirliament bouses, the
st.nger and mora rewolut taking the
lead. It was a miserable looki.ig pro
session. A force of constables halted the pro
cession at the Thames embankment
and tol 1 them they could g. no fur
ther. The unfortunate huddled to
gether A dlseuss what they would dot
One of them began to address the oth
ers. A stout, well fed policeman
rushed into the croijrd and seized the
orator by the neck. Some of the un
employed got angry at this interf er
en'v and tried to tight the police. &
general melee ensue. I. several of th
rioters being apparently aoxioua to be
arrested, with a result of getting
something to eat The police laid
about with their batons and injured a
number of the rioters.
THIS CZAR'3 LIFE ATTEMPTED.
" I' i n
A Humor to That Effect Coaaea Vroas
Berlin, Hut Lacks Confirmation.
Bkulix, Feb. 2. A report of. an at
tempt upon tho czar's life was circu
lated here late last evening. The czar
.and several members of his suite are
said to have been injured by a bomb.
No further details were given. At
the Russian embassy all knowledge of
such attemp', was denied.
On another page of this paper may
be found tbo advertisement of Mr. John
Harris of Eutaw, Alabama. He oomes
before us with many and very high re
commends as a surer of cancer. We
believe him to be an honorable gentle
man who will perform all he promises.
Mr. Harris was the people's party can
didate for presidential elector for his
district and came very near being elec
ted. Tourists Trips.
Round trips to to toe Paofto Coast.
Short tripe to tho Mountain Resorts
The Great Salt Lake.
Yellowstone National Park the most
wonderful spot on this continent.
Puget Sound, the Mediterranean of
tho Pacific coast
And all reached via tbe Union Pacific
System For detailed information caU
on or address,
J T. Mastih, C T. A., 1044 O St.,
B. B. Slosson, Gen. Agt..
' Stock-holders Meetingy
The Stock-holders of tho Alliance
Publishing Co. are hereby notified to
attend tbe regular annual meeting of
the stock holders at the office of the
company, Wednesday Feb. 1st, at 2:30
p. m., to elect a new board of directors,
and to attend to all sueh other business
as may properly come before the meet
irg. ; S. Edwin Thokntox, Pres.
.. K, A.' Murray, Sec.
Winter Tourist Rates.
Special low round trip rates are now
In effect to Austin, El Paso, Houston,
Lampasas, Corpus Chrlsti Galveston,
Laredo, Rockpoat, San Antonio and Ye
lasce, Texas; also to Doming or Eddy,
N. M.; and te New Orleans aad Lake
Charles, La. These tickets are good
for re tarn until June 1, 1893. For
tickets and further information apply
to agent B. & M depot, or city office,
corner O and Tenth streets.
A. C. Zeimbr.
City Passecrr Agent
Oregon, Washington and the North
The consMnt demand of the traveling
public to the far west f r a comfortablo
and at tbe same tim- an economical
mode of traveling, hat ltd te the estab
lishment of what is kuown as Pullmaa
These cars are built on the same gen
eral plan as the regular first-class Pull
man Sleepers, the only difference being
that they are not upholstered.
They are furnished complete with
good comfortable hair mattresses, warm
elankets, snow white linen curtains,
plenty ei .towels, combs, brushes, etc.,
which secure to the occupajit of a berth
as much .privacy as Is to be bad in first
class sleepers. There are also separate
toilet rooms for ladles and gentlemen,
and smoking is absolutely prohibited.
For full information send for Pullman
Colonist Sleeper Leaflet
J. T. Masttn, C T. A. 1044 O. St,
E. li. SLOSSOS, lien. Agt
Phillips-Rock Island Persoaaly Con
. ducted Excursions.
Thoy in a very satisfactory way, meet
the demands of the public for a , Quick
Trip at Cheat Rate, and you can
make this trip with your family, or
send your friends by this route, aad
depend upon it, they will be properly
cared for. .
This is an old established company,
and has carried more people than all
othf-r excursion companies combined
The conductors appointed by this ex
cursion company are men who can be
trusted and relied upon, and will look
after your every comfort.
tur next Personally Conducted
excursion will leave Des Moines, Fri
day, at 8:18 a. m., December 9th, and
every two weeks thereafter, as per fol
lowing dates: December January
6th, 20th. February 3d, 17 th and March
3d, 17th and 31st.
The route of this tourist car is west
throueh Iowa to Omaha, leaving that
city at 1:20 coon, and Lincoln, Neb., at
3:40 p. m., same dates as above mea
tloned. Write for rates and reservation in
this car, or apidv to
Gen'l N.-W. Pass Agt,
Jno. Sebastian. O. T. & P. A.
Chlcas-o. U 8. A.
Cltv Ticket Office 847 V St.. Corner
frth, Lincoln, Neb.
Percheron and French Coach
MAPLiR, Grove Farm,
Champion First Premium and Sweepstakes Herd
F or tic SUtes of Kmsas iBd
The Nebraska State Fair Herd Premium, for best show, all Draft breeds cosa
peting, was again awarded to my uorses, making the fifth year in sooeessUk
that ray herd has been the recipient of this much eoreted prise.
A Nebraska bred horse, raised on Maple Grove Farm, was this year awards)
the First Premium and Sweepstakes at the Kansas State Fair, In compeUUoa
with twenty-five bead of horses from five different states, 150 head of registered.
Imported and home bred Percheron horses and mares. ...
A large portion of my present stack on hand, has been raised on my Farm ami
WW H Mi at prices below the resell of any importer la America.
I am in a position to giro my patrons the benefit of not having paid any nxsd
am, or expensive buying and transportation charges ia order to own my horse.
I cordially Invite a caref nl inspection of my horses, and will guarantee tha
buyer that mjr stock cannot be equaled la Amortesvelther'ta the quality or tba
prices that I am asking.
Write for catalogue, and don't fall to Inspect my stock bsfore buying
PflPlrX p. CQfiP, FfrcpoftTi mm.
CREST CITY FARM
L. QANKO WILOON.
rssU aM Imfartiftf EstsMMiseaLOss Kiklrssi Deft Crettea, lews.
200 Full-Blcoded Perchercn, English Shire, English Ifeckitty,
ttfltaa Frsaeh Cwk, Ctoveiaai tap as ttssiari Issi Nana.
W. J. WROUGHTON & CO..
Cambridge, Furnas County, Nebraska.
Shire, Clyde, Perekerea, Relglaa,
tiermu, and Oldeaberf Ceach, Freaea Caaek, .
We Handle lore Horses Tbia lay Fira
We Import onr own honet taos f tvlng the ouitoaier thealddls maa'i profit. BaySH
hvo the adveataiee pfcoaipariag all breeds elds by aide si our ttatlee.
We Have 40 Cood Yoqui Aalimatid Horses on Hand.
Another Importation of 40 will arrive about Oflteberl. We nieratitee all our hones
very reepeot. We make farmer eompaoiei a ipectaltv, having a iretSm whereby we
cm organise oompaulee sad Ineare atawliUeeucceen,
We Will Send i Has te Any Part of tbe State,
On application to aeaiit In erfranlalDg eompafiie. We rive long tttaethtm enabling inr
FhaRbera t pay for horaea from eervioei. Cerreepradeses promptly answered, sfea
... Hon Uurpeper. f-Ad4reea, .... k
W. 'X WROUGHTON &
50 SPANISH JACKS
FULL BLOODED CAT A LUNA
mPORTED SEPT., 1892.
HO GATE DAVIS & CO.
THJCSF. Jacks are from 1 to 5 ypsrs old, black with mealy points, 144 ta
16 hands hick. These Jscks were selected by Mr. J. B. Hogate the well knowa
breeder, and kaperted by him ia person. Address or call at their stables.
HOCATE. DAVIS & CO.,
Hcntioa this paper. DCLLEVILLE, KAN 0 AO.
ALLIANCE STATE BUSINESS AGENCY.
State Agent quotas prices on tie following goods.
A good oeaunea flour at M eta. aer 100.
Whits Base fkur at Ilv50 per 190.
Silver Leaf " " 1.75 " M
Prime lirow Sugar 100 per 180.
Best Granulated Sugar 15.65 par WO.
Fine Uncoloeed Japan Tea tie per lb.
ti i it i2fe ". "
Good Coffee 2flc per lb.
A full line of Saieas, Pepper, Cinna
mon, Cloves,. Ginger, Mustard, Ar
Bpioe, ata, at 26o per lb.
One gallen best eeai oil with glass can
J. W. HARTLEY,
, E. F. STEPHENS Prop., Crete, Net. f
Sellable Trees and Plants, satif ac
tion KUiirttuteed. 1.1 OjO biutht-ls ot apples and
HW buftboU of chrrie crown In 1S91 shows
that fruit can be grown K auuaoie trees are
planted. ThH experience and advlon of the
proprietor, preHldent of the state Horticultu
ral society will be found safe and useful to all
Fnreet Trees far Timber Claims
Correspond at onco before ibe extreme rush
ol sprtne oraem.
Choice yetlow dent feed corn, 106 bushels jxr
HE WO OF
Tha highest concentration of the
Z. 8. BRANSON, Waverty, Neb.
t havs th laraeat assortment of Sa
ropean Breeds of anjr man la American
1 handle none bat recorded etock; I d
not permit s meuthrai of hat feed to be
fives; my bene are not pampered saa
ire prenfviy ggjaelsed, and fed east
food, wiica I think are the mala reaa
oae why my Doraea&ave always Sees
Come and viali my stavUshmeni,
I am always (lad to snow my stoehY
A FiW GOOD DRAFT MA RES F0M MM
When arrlrhuT 'at Ometon vtatten
win please telephone to the Oeest ONa
Farm aad I will drive in after Utea.
' t am prepared to five loaf tuns to
respond!) I parties. .
Every horse guaranteed a breeder aai
mast be as represented.
Caaek , aad CleTsianqBay StaUI
CO., Oambriiffo, Ne
Soda and'. Butter cracker 6c per lb. la
40 Grain vinegar in lugs, 25c per gal
Lemon extract 2 oz. bottles SOopor do.
Vanilla " " 65o "
Hnost full cream Y A cheese 12ic lb.
A good Overall for only 50c. .
An extra good overall for 65,
Rockford half hose 75c per dost.
" " , " best made $1.05 a dea
Write for anything you eat or wear.
Stats Agt 248 S. 11th SL, Lincoln. Ntk
Z S. BRANSON,
LIVE STOCK AUCTIONEER.
Makee talis In Kebraaks sad ther states. Beat
of references. Fourteea r ace ezperieoce.
Prices reaeorutSle, correspond ccesotiotted ast
Furnss Co. Herd,
TtMraeira eiafasivetr. All sgss, eMter
ez. Sews taae4. Stock jmnnoed as repre
Mtee. mees rlrtt. UeiMtan (bto aapaa
a. a tauAiuoK, rrop'r.
0 OMIW AMD 8MOKV -O
HaTAXD IATUBAL LEAF TCSASCXs
Best ctMwlng Its per lb. Beat smoktag Os.
ALLIANCE TOttCCO CO., CUriltvWo, Ton.
r'.riisi gi in i i sT
iao 1 tasjLaU
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