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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1893)
FEBRUARY 10, 1893.
TIIE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
THE FARM AXD HOME.
GYPSUM AS A FERTILIZER FOB
TrUxI With Beneficial Reialti A. Good
Sheep Gate The Spread of Tree
Boot Farm Notes and
Gvpsom on Potatoes.
We were much interested in a talk
we had the other day with a friend
who is something of an experimen
talist in horticulture, as well us a
practical farmer. Last 6eason he tried
gypsum on a piece of potatoes with
very beneficial results, says the
Farmers Voice. Gypsum, as it is com
monly called, is a combination ol
caustic lime and sulphuric acid, and
contains oxygen in large quantities.
The oxygen in this substance is ever
ready to enter into a combination
v 1th other materials and change
their chemical form, and it is this
tendency that makes the gypsum oi
value, for by the action of oxygen
the fertilizing elements o soil are
released from their ins 'rma
and become at once available tor the
growing crops. Proceeding on this
theory, our friend proceeded to carry
out his experiment. His soil was a
loamy mold underlaid at quite a depth
with limestone. It is what is known
as a strong limestone loam. He tried
('several plans of distributing the
'gypsum, but the most satisfactory
results were got from strewing it
along in the furrows made to receive
the potatoes, before the potatoes were
planted. Six or seven hundred pounds
to the acre was used, and it was
dropped by hand on a strip about a
foot wide. The increase of the crop
where this gypsum was used was from
twenty-five to thirty-three per cent
' as compared with that portion of the
field where none was used. The un
usual wetness of the season was
no doubt of advantage to the portion
sown with gypsum, and helped to
make the results so satisfactory. It
is our opinion that on new, swampy
soils, where there is a la.'ge amount
of acid in the soil, gypsum could be
eown wiin Danent, as it would tend to
17 U U. LIAIO OrVlU VUUUllllUll ttllU
Bake the fertility more fully avail
fe. On such soils caustic lime
fone has proven of benefit, and a
V IvnniTanfill 1 rv 1" . - . t-vi t i r i Iwnm
AW IUlHUTKIUgUI lido vvu
v known to follow its use. We know of
a field that had a coat of gypsum as
much as fifteen years ago that has
always produced good crops since,
though before that time it was badly
run down. Of course since that time
it has been farmed in a rotation, of
which one crop was clover, but it has
had very little of anything else in
the way of fertilizers.
A Good Sheep Gate.
" A door or "gate through which a
hundred sheep are to rush, eager for
their feed of grain, must be, so con
structed that it can be opened with
the greatest dispatch. A swing door
is apt to be obstructed by snow-drifts,
orts, ice, manure, etc. ; besides which
it is always swinging open in the
wind when it ought to be shut and
vice versa. Then, too, no matter
which way it opens, ' when the time
arrives for it to be opened the sheep
are very often huddled against it so
that it cannot be moved. If swing
doors are to be used at all, they
should be folding doors, careiully
i hung in such position as to avoid all
A writer for f.riA firiln of ten.
------- - V & , V .
vApoiiuicuio w i bii several kiuus oi
doors and gates has adopted the fol
lowing: Where the side of the stable
is low he has a sliding-door, eight
feet long, hung on rollers and a slide.
A one and one-fourth inch strip of
wood is faced with a one and one-half
inch bar of iron, three-eighths inch
tr thick, which projects one-fourth inch
above the wooden strip, and furnishes
a guide for the door-rollers to travel
on. This strip, put on with two
inch screws, one every foot, will hold
up ten times the weight of the door.
The bottom of the door has to be con
fined with stakes to prevent the 6heep
from carrying it away when they
Where the side of the stable i3 high
lough to permit it he has a hoist-
gate of the same length, suspended
from pulleys overhead with weights
enough to balance it. It should be
made of very light slat9, set close
enough together to prevent the sheep
from getting their heads between
them as the gate is hoisted. The
frame-work or guide on each side, in
which the gate plays up and down,
must be nicely adjusted and true, and
it is well to have small pulleys let
Into the outer sides of the posts to ob
viate friction. An iron rod, fastened
to the upper corner of the gate, bent
Upward and provided with a loon in
J he middle to receive the rope, is the
jj?st attachment for hoisting a gate.
iieu me aoor is aouoie, that is, a
tight outer door and an inside one of
slats, it is a very good arrangement
to have the inside door fastened up
so that it can be thrown down and let
the sheep run over it. This should
be made light but strong and close,
, and put together with clinch nails.
Unis can be kept in place by some
simple fastening,at each end.
it is Deuer, nowever, not to nave
the sheep in such large flocks as to
require such wide gates. Fifty or
forty in a flock are enough for hoalth.
Where they are grained ewes, how
ever, there should be provided the
best possible facilit'es f r letting
.V. i- ... ; l .
vuciu i uau nibuuuu rctibiu:; iauiu.i?Ui
. i .
The extent to which tree roots
poi tanco. when manuring them is in
order. We do not see so many fruit
growers yiuug uiunure urouuu mo
trunks of old trees, er two or three
feet from them, as used tc be com
mon. That U vcrv much likds niacins
a plate of victuals at a hi'-ngry man't
feei mod then tying hU hands. But
though this mistake has been un
learned, there is still a very inade
quate notion as to how far tree root!
spread. The popular idea, that is.
about as far as the branches reach
overhead," is greatly inadequate. Ii
old trees that is most likely the limit
in which there are few feeding roots,
and manure can do least good. Give
an apple tree room and its roots will
extend twice or thrice the distance
its top would reach if prostrate a the
ground. But usually old trees art
cramped im orchards, aid each occu
pying a square ef twenty, thirty oi
forty feet, their roots cross and inter
lace in the fierce fight that ever f oei
on in nature for more food, more ah
and more light The largest apple
tree we know of was about four rods
from the farm barnyard, "toe far
away," the farmer said, "for its roots
to get any benefit from the manure."
But its vigorous growth and pro
fusion of leaf and fruit told a differ
ent story. It more likely had a mo
nopoly of the rich soil under the
barnyard, and had crowded its neigh
bors away from what was enough for
alL American Cultivator.
Health Hint for Farmer.
As the country grows older much
of the soil around dwellings becomes
saturated with the drainage and
slops from the house, so that it no
longer acts as a perfect filter. The
soil then becomes the breeding place
of bacteria, and those are conveyed
to wells, occasioning diseases more
deadly than the fever and ague of new
settlements. Wherever putrid sore
throat is known to exist, look for its
cause in some contaminated well
whose water furnishes the drinking
supply of the afflicted family. Re
move the cause and the danger will
disappear. If a filter cannot be pro
cured, the water may be purified by
being boiled. It is not an accidental
circumstance that the Asiatic nations
which have the longest used boiled
water to make tea and " coffee decoc
tions, number more than any other
quarter of the globe. American
. Farm Note.
With horses especially, the heavi
est feeders are not by any means the
Ascertain as nearly , as possible
what your stock is worth and then
sell in the market.
A heavy growth of clover puts the
land in a first class condition to grow
a good crop of corn.
Good stock, good crops, rich soil
and industry are the essential factors
in good and profitable farming.
As an animal grows fat it consumes
less in proportion to its size and di
gests lees of what it consumes.
Even for milk production, a hearty,
thrifty condition is quite as important
as it is for the production of fat
Keep the best grain and hay for
your stock; if any is sold let it be the
poorer grades as far as is possible.
So far as is possible, every grower
should know under what conditions
his breeding animals have been
Disease and vermin are not so lia
ble to attack colts when they are kept
in a good thrifty condition during the
With many animals, one advantage
in a variety of food is the increased
pala1.ableness,in this way helping the
In the majority of cases the worst
farmers are those who never make any
attempt to improve upon what they
With all classes of stock it is best
to select out the breeding animals
early and feed them especially for
Variety in feeding belongs to profit
able stock growing, but judgment
must be used in making and chang
ing the combinations.
Small articles of steel, such as
buckles, can be cleaned with un
Soups and dressings are much im
proved in flavor by sprinkling with
the chopped roots and tops of celery
which have been dried-
A board one foot square and cov
sred with tin or zinc and used to set
hot kettles or pans upon is a great
protection to the kitchen table.
Sweet skimmed milk will brighten
up stained floors and oilcloths. Rub
well first with a soft cloth wet with
the milk, then with a dry flannel.
A piece of chamois skin bound on
the edges, shaped to fit the heel and
kept in place by a piece of elastic
rubber worn over the stockings, will
save much mending. . ,
Oil of peppermint in water diluted
3ven to one part in one million will
kill cockroaches in an hour, they
dying of convulsions.. One drop of
the oil placed under a bell jar cover
ing a cultivation of cholera bacilli
will kill both bacilli and spores la
A nice way 'to keep wax for the
work basket is to fill half shells of
English walnuts with melted wax,
fastening the two half shells closely
together at one end. There will then
be a small space at the other end,
through which the thread will slip
when the wax is being used.
The following, is an excellent way
jf cleaning marble: First brush the
lust off the marble and then apply
ith a brush a liberal coat of gum
rabic that is about the consistency
if thick mucilage. Expose the marble
to the sun, a dry wind, or both. In
short time a mucilage will crack
ind peel oft". Ii all the gum does
not peel off wash the surface with
Mean water and a clean cloth. If
the first application does not have
the desired effect repeat the process
is often as necessary.
A Reasonably Good Bill Passed by Doth
Uoum-It Main Feat are.
Washixoto5, Feb. 13. The national
quarantine bill agreed upon by both
houses of congress makes it unlawful
for any vessel from any foreign port to
enter at any port of the United States
except as prescribed by the act The
vessel must bring with it a bill ef
health front the Uaited States repre
sentative of the port ef departure, and
the president is given authority to de
tail medical officers to serve at foreign
. Sectiem 8 directs the supervising
surgeon gener I of the marine hospital
service hum' tely after the act takes
effect te ex. ae the quarantine regu
lations of i state and municipal
boards of h alth and to aid such boards
in the enforcement of their rules and
such rules as the secretary ef the
treasury may make to prevent the in
troduction of contagious and infectious
diseases, not only from foreign coun
tries, but from one state into another.
It is further provided that if there
are no quarantine regulations at any
port or place the secretary may make
them. If he thinks the existin r rules
are inadequate he can make additional
regulations. Tue state and municipal
authorities are to enforce them. If
they do not the president is to detail
officers w ho wilL There are several
other pr visions of like efficacy, all
drawn to strengthen the authority of
the government and to enable it not
only to guard the coast but to follow
the disease to the interior if it shall
gain entrance and stamp it out.
Finally, the president is given power
at his discretion, to prohibit in whole
or in part, the introduction of persons
and property from such countries or
places as he shall designate and for
such period of time as hj may deem
SECRET PANAMA FIGURES.
Congressional Investigators Mystified
Ear-Secretary Thompson Know Little. -
Washington, Feb. Mr. Cohn,
secretary of the Ame an Panama
canal committee, was xamined by
the Panama investigati f committee
to-day with reference to accounts in
the blotter heretofore laid before the
committee, but he threw no light on
entries made. He could not explain
the meaning of certain numbers, sim
ilar in character to the numbers to de
note' pages in the ledgers usually use i
in blotter account books, but it
could not refer to a ledger for there was
none. An order system was adopted
and it might refer to the number of
the orders. v
The committee then got into a dis
cussion over the failure of witnesses
to appear and it was suggested that
warrants be asked of the house for wit
nesses and also that the committee go
to Indiana and examine ex-Secretary
Thompson, Mr. Geary saying that Mr.
Thompson was evidently the man who
had transacted the business, who i
could throw the most light on affairs
and who handled the money, Selig:na';
being simply a banker.
Mr. Cohn stated that Mr.. Thompson
knew scarcely anything about the ac
counts; that ne(Cohn)attended to them,
of course submitting a state nent to Mr.
Thompson when he came in the office,
three or four times a year. It was
finally decided to go to New York
Monday and to have new subpoenas,
requiring the several witnesses wanted
to be at the postoffice building Monday
morning. Mr. Bovard, Jesse Seligman,
E. A. Adams, Winslow, Lanier & Co.,
and Nathan Appleton of Boston, are
wanted as witnesses in New York,
DEATH IN A MIGHTY WAVE.
Three Officer and Five Cabin Passen
gers Swept to Their Death.
London, Feb. 13. The Allan liner
Pomeranian, from Glasgow January
27 via Moville, for New York, has re
turned to Greenock after losing three
of her officers and nine others of her
crew and passengers in a heavy storm.
The Pomeranian was about 1,150-mi es
west of Glasgow when she encountered
weather of unusual severity. Captain
Dalziel, who was on the bridge when
the avalanche of weather struck the
vessel, was swept from . his post and
dashed against the bulwarks where he
lay stunned and helpless.
The mates, John Cook and John
Hamilton, who were on the bridge
with the captain, were swept out to
sea and drowned, as were also two
quartermasters, two stewards, four
first cabin passengers and o tie second
James and Lilian Gibson of Dalkeith,
Jane Caffery of Londonderry and John
Stewart of Glasgow were the fi-st
cabin p issengers lost. They were in
the deck saloon at the time and were
hurled overboard with the ruins of the
saloon. They were never seen again,
but survivors say a despairing cry
pierced the air, even amid the thunder
ous roar of the waters.
The crew cleared away the wreck
age and the vessel started on its return
voyage, making its way back slowly
and carefully to Greenock. The
survivors of the passengers and crew
are in a very exhausted condition
after their terrible experience.
DE LESSEPS COMATOSE.
The Venerable French Engineer May
.,. Neyer Know the Law' Harshneas.
Paris, Feb. 13. Madame Ferdinand
De Lesseps since the conviction and
sentence of her husband' has been as
courageous and resolute as ever and as
earnest as ever in h?r belief in htr
husband's innocence. To a representa
tive of Figaro she said yesterday that
her husband was in a very weak con
dition. A week ago he had been
seized with a delirium that lasted for
a day. Then he had a relapse and
baa bince remained in a state of coma.
Cremated In a Railroad Wreck.
Petossv, Mich., Feb. 13. There
were four wrecks on the Grand Rapids
and Indiana railroad last nisrht
rhr -e were freight trains with no one
hurt. In the other, a passenerer.
Krakeman Whiting 'was killed and
Harry Burleson, a traveling salesman,
wa roasted to death. Conductor
Chamberlain was badly injured. .
After the Ex-Treasurers.
Spring field, 111., Feb. 13. Acting
Governor Gill has ordered - suit to be
brought against the ex-treasurer of
the state to recover interest on the
state's funds, the amount involved
being about $2,000,000.
Hard Time la) North Dakota.
Times are hard in North Dakota,
Money is scarce. Everybody is lop
ping off unnecessary and in many
cases necessary expenses. Busi
ness languishes with the decline
In the price of wheat and for those
dependent upon labor times look blue
enough. A short crop could be en
dured. A small price could be en
dured ii there were any let-up to the
extortions of the railroad sharks and
the money loaners. Monopoly's de
mands are no less in bad seasons than
In good ones. The coal combine has
advanced its price to meet the situa
tion in North Dakota. Jim Hill's
railroad continues to charge as much
for hauling a bushel of wheat as
though there were ten times as many
bushels to haul. Moneyless farmers
are good picking for the note shav
jrs. The fellows who pick the farm,
srs don't suffer when the farmer suf
fers. His goods don't sell and if they
io sell they avist be disposed of at
jostor be kept over or be sold finally
by the sheriff, still the merchant is
too dull to see that cheap wheat and
extortionate railroad and . interest
charges paid by the farmer have any
disastrous influence on himself. And
io the system continues to work out
its own destruction of everything In
volved. ' Some day the farmer will
wake up and turn things ovor. Per
naps then the merchant will help the
farmer instead of helping the monop
olist to crush the farmer as now.
After long years of paying it may oo
jur to the deluded farmers and thick
skulled merchants that their interests
ire the same and that they are both
oeing ground Into poverty by the
lame insatiate grist of monopolies.
North Dakota Independent
SEED : CORN.
HOOUE'S YELLOW DENT has won
more Premiums at State and National
Shows than any other CORN in Nebraska.
$i.oo per bu. Sacks 20 cts. each. Write
for circulars. Address: R. HOGUE
KilSiS : HOME : BDRSERY.
Choice Fruit and Ornamental Trees.
Tried Standard aad New Small Fruit The
Kansas Raspberry a blackcap for the million.
Write for reduced prices. AH. GRIhSA,
Box J, Lawrence, Kas.
ALLIANCE SEED HOUSE
The Seed House for the People.
Pitts to j cents each. Other seeds cheap in
iro portion. We warrant our seed to be fresh and of
first quality. Send for catalogue. To anyone
sending stamp to pay postage and packing- we will
send a sample packet of our seed FKKK. Anyone
needing- seeus snouia correnona wiin us ociure
buying. ALLIANCE SBKD CO.,
ALFALFA SEED, CASE
Millet, Spring Wbeat,
Kaffir, Rice and Jerusalem Corn, Yel
low aad White Milo Maizr, Black and
White Hulless Barley, Brown Dhoura,
Onion Sets all grown In 1892. For prices
address, McBeth ft Kinnisen,
Gardea City, Kan.
N.J. CAR2IKER, U. D
Physician and : Medical : Electrician,
CHRONIC AND NERVOUt DIS
EASES A SPECIALITY.
Rheumatism of ten years standing has been
positive ly cured. Neuralgia, St. Vitus Dance,
Spinal Irritation treated with like results.
Women and Children
Private diseases of male and female. Ex
amination free and it will cost you nothing
to consult with him. Write at once and get
Question blanks. Address.
N. i. Cabhieer, M. D.,
Office: 3 1 0 Sheely Blk, ,1 0 A Howard
Telephone 1203, OMAHA. NEB.
Farmers of the West !
SAVE THE FREIGHT and DEALERS PROFITS
PAPER at Retail and Wholesale Price. Paer
4c. and up. Border if. and up, nd j;c. for
sapn-le of the most beautiful designs ever offered
in the west S:de walls, ceiling and border t
match. Our shipping facilities are unequalled. We
simply save you tie freight from Chic go.
516 Second Street, - Hastings, Neb
Pxjrk Bbed Poultry. White Plym
outh Rock. White Games, Partridge
Cochins, Toulouse Geese, White Hol
land Turkeys, White Guineas, Pekin
bucks. Eggs in season. Prices low.
W. A. Bates, Jr.,
36!i Fremont, Neb.
Phillips-Hock Island Personal Con
They in a very satisfactory way, meet
the demands of the publio for a Quick
Trip at Cheap Rate, and you can
make this trip with your family, or
send your friends by this route, and
depend upon it, they will be properly
This is an old established company,
and has carried more people than all
other excursion companies combined.
The conductors appointed by this ex
cursion tympany are men who can be
trusted aad relied upon, and will look
after your every comfort.
Our 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 23d. January
6th, 20th, February 3d, 17th and March
3d, 17th and 31st.
The route of this tourist oar is west
through Iowa to Omaha, leaving that
city at 1:20 noen, and Lincoln, Neb., at
3:40 p. m., same dates as above men
tioned. Write for rates and reservation in
this car, or apply to
Gen'l N.-W. Pass. Agt.,
Jno. Sebastian. O. T. &P. A.
Chicago, U. S. A.
City Ticket Office 847 P St, Corner
9th, LlncoVU Neb. .
Percheron and French Coach
MapiaR Groye Farm.
Champion First Premium and Sweepstakes Herd
Fr lie SUtfis T Iinsas and
The Nebraska State Fair Her Premium, for best show, all Draft breeds com
peting, was again awarded to my horses, making the fifth year in sucoeMioa
that my herd has beea the recipient of this much coveted prize.
A Nebraska bred horse, raised oa Maple Grove Farm, was this year awarded
the First Premium aad Sweepstakes at the Kansas State Fair, in competitloa
with twenty-ive head of horses from five different states, 150 head of registered,
imported and home bred Pereheron horses and mares.
A larre pertiea of my present stock oa hand, has been raised oa my Farm and
Will be teM at prices below the reaoh of any importer in America.
I am In a position to give my patrons the benefit of not having paid any fixed
sum, or expensive buying and transportation charges in order to own my horses.
I cordially iivlte a carefnl inspection of my horses, and will guarantee the
buyer that my stock canno be equaled
prices that I am asking.
write lor catalogue, ana don't lau to
CREST CITY FARM
L. DAN It 0 YVILOON.
Breeding and Importing EttabHshmsnt, Oae Mils Iron Dsse Crssten, lewe.
200 Full-Blooded Percheron,
Belgian Frtnek Cettn, Clstsland
W. J. WROUGHTON & CO..
Cambridge, Furnas County, Nebraska.
Shire, 'Clyde, Tcrcherea, Relglaa,
German, and Oldenberg Ceach, French Catch,
We Handle More Horses Tkai Any Firm
We Import our own hone thai earing the enrtomer the middle man's profit Burets
hare the adreatage of coaiparlug ail breeds iWe by side at our liable.
We Have 40 Good Young Acclimated Horses on Hasd.
Another Importation of 40 will arrlrs about October 1. We tnarantee all oar hones
erery reipeot W make farmer com pan lei a specialty, haring a JUm whereby y
eaa organize companies sod Inwira absolute inccei. , .,
We Will SeBd a lai to Any Part ot tie
On application to .Milt in erganlilng companies. Ws gtre long time thns eaabUng po
chaaher t oa for hone from service. Correspondence promptly answered. Men
tion tail paper.
W. h WBOUGHTON
50 SPANISH JACKS
FULL BLOODED CATALUNA Q
IIIPORTED SEPT., 1892,
HO GATE DAVIS & GO.
THESE Jacks are from 1 to 5 years
16 hands high. These Jacks were selected bv Mr. J. B. Hogate the well known
breeder, and Imported by him In person. Address or call at their stables. L
HOCATE, DAVIS & CO.,
Mention this paper. 1
t : Pi
Never Failing to destroy the worst case of
Worms in Horses
A Sure Remedy for Worms in Horses,
Hogs, Dogs, Cats, ana a aplendid
Remedy for Sick Fowls, or Roup,
and Is better known as .
STEIETEE'S HOG 0B0LERA 0UJLE.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
STEIETEE'S HOG 0H0LEE1 CUBE.
Price SO cents; by mail AO cents for one t.; 3
lbs. SI. 50. express paid; 9 lbs., $2.00 and pay
tour own exprexs. U. S. Stamp taken in
GEO. G. STEKETEE,
. ' GRAND RAPIDS, MICH.
Mention Trc Allianck-Indkpehdkkt.
E. F. STEPHENS Prts., Crels, Nsb.
Well able Tree, and Plants. Satisfac
tion guaranteed. IS,0UO bushel ef apples and
MX) bushels of cherries crown in 1891 shows
that fruit can be grown if suitable trees are
plaated. Th experience and ad rice of the
proprietor, president of the State Horticultu
ral society will be found sate and usefnl to all
Forest Trees for Timber Ctajims
Correspond at once before the extreme rush
of spring orders,
' Choice yeilow dent seed corn, 105 bushels; per
The highest concentration ef the
, " , """""' i
in America, either In the quality or the
inspect my itocx Deiore Duymg.
English Shire, English Hackney,
Biyt and llandard Bred Hertes.
I bare th larmst SMortment of Be
ropean Brood ot any man la America i
1 handla nan bat recorded itookj I de
not permit a moutajul of hot feed to be
siven ; my hone are not pampero en
are properly axerelaed, aad fad coo)
food, wblca I think are the mala reas
ons why my hone (bars always been
Come aad rial! my establishment.
I am always glad to show my (took.
A FEW GOOD DRAFT MARES FOR 8ALM
When arrivut; a Oraston visitors
will please telepherie to the Croat City
Farm and I wiu drlvs In after them.
I am prepared to give long time te
Erery hone gmaraateed a breeder and
mast be as repreeeeted. ,
' ierkshlre Coach , and ClerclanqiBay Stalll
& "00., Cambridge, tfob.
old, black with mealy points, Ui to
BELLEVILLE. KAN 0 AO.
Grown 2,300 feet above sea level in
central Nebraska. They are celebrated
Heavy Crops !
Our prices are so low for choice seeds
that our free catalogue
of all who write for it.
DELANO SEED CO.,
Lee Park, Nebraska.
r0 CI every 'description, Newfound
UUVjlO lands, Mastiffs. St. Bernards,
Greyhounds, Ball, Fox, Skye ind Scotch Terriers,
Collies. Pugs Spaniels. Beagles, Foxhounds, Set
ters and Pointers; also Ferrets, Hal.ese Cats, j-tt
animals, fancy pieeoas, poultry. Send stamp for
price list. Live Foxes wanted.
Herman Roeseh, SIS Market 8t , St. loot.
Z. S. BRANSON,
LIVE STOCK AUCTIONEER.
Make sales In Nebraska and ther states. Bert
of references. Fourteea J ar experience.
Prices reasonable, correspond ecesoucilea ana
Furnas Co. Herd,
BEAVEB ClTY.t- NIB.
Thorough bred exclusively. AH ages, either
sex. Sews bred. Stock guaranteed as repre
sented. Prices right Mention this paper.
fi. S. WILLIAMSON, PropT.
t CHEW AND SMOKC -O
UNTAXED NATURAL LcAf T0BAC&0.E:
Best chewing 14c pet lb. Best amoving to.
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