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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1893)
THE A L h I A N C K -INDEP I i X I ) E N T.
URnifi? tup prnnpn
Another Billion -Dollar Congress
Passes Into Hlstorj.
Practically No Legislation on
Problems of the Day.
OXLY A rmi AT TAELFF ELTORM
Many Needed Laws Were Xot Enacted
An, Apology for the 1a rue Ex-
pendlta res Bills Killed
Washdcgtok, March 5, The silver and
tariff question, the anti-option bill, and
the reduction of appropriations were the
leading topics of consideration by the
Fifty -second congress, which expired by
constitutional limitation at 12 o'clock
noon yesterday. Secondary only in im
portance to these matters were measures
relating to the world's fair, equipment of
railroads with automatic car-couplers,
national quarantine and immigration,
Bering sea and Hawaii annexation.
Nothing of an affirmative nature, except
to prevent two items in the McKinley
bill taking effect, was actually accom
plished, so far as respects silver, the
tariff or anti-options, the action taken on
each of these questions in one branch of
congress being negatived by the action
or non-action of the other branch. The
, result of the agitation of the necessity
for retrenchment in expenditures is not
apparent in any considerable change in
the aggregate appropriations carried by
the national supply bills, for they
amount to about as much as in the Fifty-first
congress, laws on the statute
books preventing some large reductions
which otherwise would have been made,
while the decreases which it was possi
ble to effect were offset by increased ap
, propriations for pensions and rivers and
harbors. The condition of the public
treasury, however, though it did not re
sult in the Fifty-second congress getting
below the billion-dollar limit, undoubt
edly influenced legislation to a consider
able extent and prevented the authoriza
tion of many proposed new expenditures
for improvement of the public service
for public buildings, for the payment of
claims and for other purposes. A nota
ble instance of the operation of these
influences is seen in the fact that not a
single public building appropriation
passed the house, and it was only by
putting a number of them in the sundry
civil appropriation bill tliat any author
izations whatever for public buildings
Much Discussed Silver Question.
Tlie'silver question was kept steadily
before the attention of congress by
the alternate efforts of the advo
cates of freecoinage and tlio repeal
of the Sherman law. The coinage
committee of the house in the
first session reported a free
silver bill which, after an exciting de
bate, was saved from defeat by the cast
ing vote of the speaker, but was after
wards filibustered to death, the friends
of the bill failing io secure the signa
tures of a majority of the democrats to
a petition asking for a cloture rule in its
behalf. The senate then passed a free
coinage bill, but when the free silver
men renewed their fight in the house,
they were outnumbered by fourteen
votes, and of course failed. The anti
silver men met a similar fate in their
efforts to secure a repeal of the present
law, the senate refusing by a decisive
vote to consider it and the house killing
the Andrew-Cale bill by declining to
vote so as to give its friends the parlia
mentary right to move cloture on it,
without which it was conceded they
could never force a vote in the closing
hours of congress.
Political Jabs nt tlio Tariff.
On the tariff the dominant party in
the house adopted a policy of attacking
the McKinley bill in detail, largely for
political reasons and partly for the rea
son that in view of the political com
plexion of the senate it was practically
out of the question to pass a general
tariff revision bill through the senate,
while special measures might stand
some show of passage. The result was
the enactment into law of two hills con
tinuing block tin on the free list and
India linen at 35 per cent ad valorem.
Under the McKinley bill large duties
were to take effect on these items in the
near future. Other separate bills were
passed through tlio house, only to be
pigeon-holed in the senate, as follows:
Free wool and reduction of duties on
woollen manufactures ; free cotton
bagging machinery, free binding twine,
free silver lead ores, where the value
(not the weight) of the silver exceeds the
lead in any proportion ; free tin plate,
terne plate and taggers tin and the lim
itation to $100 of the amount of personal
baggage returning tourists may bring
into the United States.
How Sir. Hatch Lost the Day.
The anti-options bill passed both
houses, but was killed by the refusal of
the house to suspend the rules and agree
by a two-thirds vote to amendments put
on the bill by the senate, the opponents
of the measure maneuvering so as to
prevent Mr. Hatch making effective his
majority in favor of the measure and
forcing him at the last moment to trv
suspension of the rules. The pure food
bill, the running mate of the anti-optiens
bill, passed the senate, but was never
able to get consideration in the house.
World's fair legislation comprised the
grant of $2,500,000 in souvenir half dol
lars in aid of the fair, the closing of its
gates on Sunday, the appropriation of
various amounts for different fair pur
poses and the passage of sundry acts of
a special nature ana ot minor import
ance. Some Important Now Laws,
The automatic car coupler bill, shorn
of its drastic features, was enacted into
law, as was also a national quarantine
bill increasing the powers of tiio marine
hospital service to meet the threatened
dangers from cholera, and an immigra
tion law imposing additional restrictions
on immigration, but not suspending it
Thp senate averted trouble ever the
Bering sea fisheries by ratifying a treat;
of arbitration. It also ratified extradi
tion treaihi w5m Kiii4 ni mtut
countrit". bu ti!l ha Insert tr w
lor th Rimxtutt of Itin ll.iw;iii:in
Wan-la. Tlw mnz ot (lie riwmUwt
outlet was provi.d-d fur in th Indian
bill under a cLuim appropriating V
2U3.UW) fr its purchase from the
Indians, fJ'J'i.O.Nj to be paid in cash and
frt.UOO.UUO in five equal annual install
I! H 'l its.
Approximately 425 house and 235 sen
ate bill and, joint resolutions became
laws, making 600 acta put on the statute
books as the result of the work of con
gress. A majority of these measures
were of interest only to individuals or
localities, being for the relief of citizens,
for the bridging of streams, for the Dis
trict of Columbia, for rights of ways,eto.
An uamual proportion of claim bills
w ere for the relief of southern men.
Many Senate BUla Laid Out.
The house passed in round numbers
C25 bills, of which 200 failed of passage
in the senate and in the neighborhood of
623 Dills, passed by the senate failed in
the house, including a long list of public
building bills, many private pension bills
and other measures involving increased
expenditures. Three bills were vetoed
by the president, viz : To refer
the McGarrahan claim to the
court of claims (a second McGarrahan
bill failing of action in the house); to
amend the court of appeals act, and
in relation to marshals iu tht United
States courts in Alabama. This last
bill became a law bv passage over
the veto. Senator lfoar (rtriiublican)
stating that it had been vetoed through
a misunderstanding of its provisions.
The president subjected three bills to a
"pocket" veto, and two other bills failed
of engrossment in time for presentation
to him. All were of comparatively
The pension and census offices, the
whisky trust, Panama canal and Pacific
mail companies, the Watson Cobb
charges, the Pinkerton system and
Homestead troubles, the Maverick and
Spring Garden bank failures, and the
Ellis island immigration station were in
vestigated by congressional committees,
but nothing came of the reports submit
tal Now on the Statute Hooks.
The following are the more important
of the bills which have become laws:
The car coupler bill ; the Chinese exclu
sion bill; the immigration bill; to grant
American registry to two Inman line
' steamships ; to pension survivors of the
Black Hawk and Seminole Indian wars;
to increase the pension of veterans of
the Mexican war; the dependant pen
sion bill ; the eight-hour bill for the ad
justment of accounts of men who have
worked overtime ; to enable the presi
dent to enforce reciprocal canal ar
rangements with Canada; to pension
army nurses ;to increase the pay of crews
at life saving stations; the omnibus
lighthouse and fog signal bill ; to amend
the interstate commerce law so as to
meet the Gresham-Counselman decisions
and correct other defects in it ; to amend
the law in reference to bills of lading so
as to increase and make more
clear the responsibilities of transport
ers; appropriating $5, 000 for the prepara
tion of a site and erection of a pestal for
the Sherman statute ; to establish a mili
tary board to review court-martial find
ings ; for the examination of officers of
the marine corps and to regulate pro
motions therein ; for the completion of
the allotment of lands to the Cheyenne
and Arapahoes ; to make the secretary
of agriculture eligible to the presidential
" succession ; to authorize the establish
ment of a branch national bank on the
world's fair grounds; to create the Cali
fornia mining debris commissionion;
the poor suitor's bill ; to repeal the life
saving projectile law so far as it con
cerns vessels navigating lakes, bays or
sounds exclusively; to enable the
centennial board of finance to wind up its
affairs ; to increase the pay of privates
in the hospital corps ; to permit elisted
men to be examined for promotion to
Lany Minor Acts.
Other bills passed of less general im
portance are as follows? To accept the
bequest of General Cullom to Wesr
Point academy; to give commanding
omcers m t.ie army the power to remit
or mitigate the findings of summary
courts-martial; to extend for two years
the time in which applications may be
made to remove the technical charges of
desertion against Mexican war veterans;
terminating reductions in the naval
engineer corps ; to establish a court of
appeals inthe Distnctlof Columbia : to in
corporate the American umversitv at
Washington; to establish a niilitarv
post near Little Rock. -Ark
to provide for the collection and arrang-
ment of the military records of the rev
olution and the war of I8l2;to authorize
the secretary of the treasury to obtain
designs for public buildings from local
architects, who may also be emulovcd
to superintend their construction ; to au
thorize the entry of lands chiefly valu
able for building stone under the placer
mining law; to admit duty free the
wreckage of the Trenton and Vandalia
presented to the king of Samoa ; for the
permanent presavation and custody of
the records of the volunteer armies; to
authorize the construction of a bridge
across the Mississippi near New Orleans;
to extend the seal protecting statutes to
the north Pacific ocean; directing the
secretary of war to investigate raft
towing on the great lakes; to amend the
general land grant forfeiture act of the
iast congress so that persons entitled to
purchase forfeited lands under that act
may have four years from the date of
its passage ; to provide for the punish
ment of offenses bn the high seas, mak
ing important amendments in the pres
ent laws; permitting suits to bo brought
in the district courts and court of
claims against the United States; for
land patents within six years from the
date of which right of action accrued ;
tor the trial in the court of claims of
charges of fraud alleged against tho
Weil and La Abra Mexican awards;
establishing a standard guage for sheet
and plate iron and steel.
With Appropriating Clauses.
There was some legislation effected on
appropriation bills that was most impor
tant, being as follows: The closing of
the world's fair on Sunday and granting
the fair $2,500,000 in souvenir half dol
lars: authorizing the construction of one
new cruiser, one line battleship and
three gunboats; appropriating $:JOO,000
for the expenses of the international
naval review; prohibiting payments by
government officers for transportation
over non-bonded branch lines owned by
the Pacific railroads, lines leased and
operated by the Union and Central Pa
cific railroads not being inoluded, how
ever; abolition of army contract sur
geons; making the action of the second
auditor final on all back pay and bounty
claims, except on appeal within six
months to the coruDtroller: for the col-
if tion of railway fxi-.rt ulitir; fof
Wmi r-1 !.'!. Tit of civilian liidum agcnti
ly arlil" olllrl.iia; rih'filt of l',u eofl
f r& t m M-m to a nuinU r of important
livt-r und lurU.r jnojiU; to atop the
gauging of liquors from rectifying
Iiuii.mm; the Churokee outlet purchase,
and an appropriation of $25,000 for a dry
dork at Algiers, La.
The senate passed on two election con
tests in favor of sitting members, Du
bois, of Idaho and Call of Florida, . the
contestants being Clargert and David
son, respectively. The house unseated
Stewart, the republican sitting member
from a Pennsylvania district, and gave
the place to Craig. In the Nbyes-Rock
well contest from New York it refused
to follow the recommendation of the
election committee that Rockwell, the
democratic sitting member, be unseated,
and by a majority rote eon firmed Rock
well's title. Iu the cases of McDuffy ye.
Turpin, from Alabama, Reynolds vs.
Saonk and Grevy vs. Stall from Penn
sylvania, and Miller va Elliott, from
South Carolina, the elections committee
reported in favor ef the sitting members.
Failed In the House.
Among the senate bills not heretofore
mentioned which failed in the house
were the following: Authorizing the
secretary of the navy to transport con
tributions to the Russian famine suffer
ers; extending the free delivery of
mails to small towns; to increase the
pension for loss of a limb, also in cer
tain cases of deafness; to establish a
marine board for the advancement of
the interests of tho merchant marine ;
for a uniform standard of classification
of grains ; authorizing surveys for ship
canals to connect Lake Erie and the
Ohio river and Philadelphia and New
York ; several maratime bills to carry
out recommendations of the maratime
conference; to exempt American coast
ing and sailing vessels from state com
pulsory pilotage fees; a Mississippi river
levee bill; to reorganize the artillery
and infantry services; declaring phos
phate lands to be mineral ; to re-classify
the salaries of railway postal clerks; to
create a national highway commission
(a good roads bill); to exempt veterans
from competitive examinations in the
Failed In the Senate.
Among the house bills not previously
mentioned which failed to pass the
6enate were the following: For the ad
mission of New Mexico and Arizona to
statehood; the New York and New
Jersey bridge bill ; to provide a local
government for Utah; to correct a
clerical error in the McKinley bill ; mak
ing chocolate dutiable as confectionery;
to promote the safety of national banks
by forbidding loans to bank employes
(failed in conference, the senate taking
in an amendment to permit national
banks to issue circulation to the full
value of bonds deposited); to define
and punish blackmailing; forbidding
discrimination against the evidence of
witnesses on account of want of official
rank in applications for pensions ; several
bills amending the court fee system ; for
the relief of settlers on unsurveyed
government lands lying within certain
railroad grants ; to regulate the education
and citizenship of Indians ; to establish
lineal promotions in the army (failed in
conference) ;abolishing minimum punish
ment in internal revenue cases; making
citizens of Indians twenty-one years old
who have attended government schools
for ten years: to give claimants for pen
sions or other army claimants, or their
attorneys, the right to examine all
papers in their cases on file in the depart
ment. Pome Total Failures.
Also many other measures of import
ance failed to get the indorseineni of
either house, including bills for the
creation of a sub-treasury system; for an
extensive system of fortifications; for a
uniform system of bankruptcy ; for the
taxation of federal notes and the repeal
of the tax on state bank3 ; to transfer the
revenue cutter service to the navy ; for
an alcoholic liquor commission; consti
tutional amendments making the presi
dent ineligible to re-election ; changing
the time of meeeting of congress, and
for woman suffrage ; an irrigation and
arid lands bill ; the Nicaragua canal bill ;
to permit railroad pooling (beaten on a
test vote); to establish postal savings
banks ; for an income tax ; to refund
the cotton tax ; to repeal the mail ship
subsidy act; to repeal the federal elec
No farm or village lot complete with
out them The errape can be grown as
easily as corn. I will furnish the fol
lowirig sorts, well-rooted, No. 1 stock,
by mail postpaid, 10c each:
Concord, Worden. Niagara. Brigrh
ton, Elviren, Loes, Ayawam, Catawba
or 1 Concord and 2 of any of the above,
3 for 25c. In large orders I will make
low prices. 1 Fay Prolific Currant,
luc. ran raui, 6 tor za.
M D. Tiffany.
116 So. 29th st, Lincoln, Neb.
Send ten cents in straps to John Se-
bastain, Gen'l Ticket and Pass. Agt,
C, R. I. & P. R'y. Chicago, for a pack
ot tne "Hock island' flaying Cards
They are acknowledged the best, and
worth rive times the cost. Send money
order or postal note for &Uc, and we
will send five packs by express, prepaid.
Country Campbell, seven column
folio, in good repair. Has full appli
aaces. for power. Warranted to do
good work. Cost when new $750: will
Seven column Washington press In
good repair. Will sell at Lexington
lor asl'JU. call on or address,
It D. V. Carr,
Grurd Island, Neb.
No Real Rival Yet.
Worlds-famous Eli Terkins says;
"After people have gone over all the
routes to California once, they settle
down to the old U. P. This road will
always be the great transcontinental
line. It bas the best track, the best
equipment, the best eating houscp, and
it teaches the traveler more history
and geography than any other lina. It
shows you historic Salt Lake ana the
Mormons, takes you through the great
Liramie plains, the Humboldt Basin
and the Grand Canvon, over tho very
stage route that Horace Greeley and
Artemus Ward rode.
Once on the Union Pacific it goes
everywhere. It runs to Portland and
Pueblo, Helena and the Yosemite, Ta
enma and Seattle, Los Angeles and San
Francisco. It has no real rivals yet."
For tickets call on. J. T. Maatin. C.
T. A. 1044 O St. i
n-ATT hook, it IS a VVO.nnKK. A few of II uper-lal feJttuiVK. 7(10 Illustration); f'.7 In Cash TTTfcif nriUPV mr a TTT l-i
Priaea; beanttnil colored Plates; every ill in c good, old or n-w. It In mulled frw loall emliwlne flr. In U'IXX JHAUIaEj,
tamp for return poaUge leu than onehirU U$ cotl.) Write to-day, mention this paperaodaddreM 1711 Filbert Bt, Philadelphia.
Refusal of Publications.
Post office Department,
Office of the 1st ass't Postmaster
General. Washington, D. C. Mar , 26, 1891
Sir: Your letter of March 22nd, sub
mitting a communication from the
publisher of the , addressed to
j you in response to youa card netice of
the refusal of said publication, has been
received. The publisher informs you
that he proposes to continue to Bend
the paper to the person addressed, and
that ht desires you to tender the papers
to the parties named and to inform
them that if they will pay their sub
scription to date, the paper will be. dis
continued, but it they do not pay, it
wi.l be continued until tuch time as the
amount which they owe will justify a
suit. The publisher also state s that he
intends to make a test cose of this on
the "newspaper law. which requires
payment for a paper before the same
can be discontinued by a subscriber "
I euggett that you inform the publish
er that you know of no such newspaper
law, and that If there is such a law, it
U not a United States statute, that
your duty is laid down by the regula
tions of the IV-t Office Department,
and that under them you cannot com
ply with bis request.
Your du'y u u notify the publisher
when the person ad Jressed refusps to
receive the paper. Under the n gula
tioos of the Diptrlment you are re
quested to place tho paper with tho
waste paper, if they continue to arrive
after holding the tame for thirty days,
as provided for by Section 601, Postal
Laws and Regulations.
After you have been notified not to
do so you have no right to undertake to
foi ce the paper upon the pen-o"i ad
di essfd by placing the tame in his box.
(Signed) S. A. Whitfield
First Assistant Postmaster-General
Honolulu, the Cro-s-ltoads of the
The epBcntial public inttrest attach
ing to Hawaii grows out of its central
position in the commerce of the Pacific
Ocean. Honolulu is exactly in the track
of all steamers sailing to Australasia
from San Francisco or Puget Sound.
The trade on this lino ts between kind
red people now ouly in the gristle, but
aiready includes one line of monthly
steamers, with other lines in early
prospect. What will this trafTlo be
come when the two or three millions of
English-speaking people on either coast
shall have multiplied many fold?
Even more precisely is Honolulu In
the direct route of one part of that
enormous traffic from Atlantic to Paci
fic ports which eagerly awaits the cut
ting of the Nicaragua Ship Canal, to
burst in an impetuous tide thiough the
Isthmus. All the trade with China
and Japan from American ports on the
Atlantic must take the Nicaragua
route. It is this large movement of
ocean commerce impending in the im
mediate future, which lends the most
terious importance to the political re
lations ol the Hawaiian kingdom.
Every ship from the Atlantic crossing
the Pacific to Asia will naturally tight
iha Hawaiian Islands, and every steam
er will be likely to replenish her coal
bunkers at Honolulu This fact will
render the political condition an in
ternational relation of Hawaii of im
pirtance. From "America in Hawaii,"
in tne Marcn iteview of it
Never Failing to destroy the worst case of
Worms in Horses
A Sure Remedy for Worms In Horses,
Hogs, Dogs, Cats, and a Splendid
Romedy for Sick Fowls, or Roup,
and is better known as
STEKETEE'S H0Q- CHOLERA CUBE.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
STEKETEE'S H0Q CHOLERA. CURE.
Price 50 rents: by mail 60 cents for one lb.; 3
ids si.ou, express paid; 6 ids., and pay
yonr own express. U. S. Stamrs taken in
GEO. G. STEKETEE,
GRAND RAPIDS, MICH.
Mention TnB Alliance Indepknuknt.
Blue Valley Feed Mill.
Positively the best mill in the market. Has
the largest capacity, the liirhtest running.
most durable, and yet the most simple in con
struction. For catalogue and prices.write
BLUE VALLEY FOUNDRY CO.,
Please mention Thb ai.liance-Indepbndint
when answering above.
hl AMTCH ThB Jdrea of all sol
VVMIM I CU filers who homestead
O f I rV I C EZ O e1 a ,eR number
OwLUICnO of acres than 160
82, 1879, and made final proof on the same.
tt. c. mu8iv! r. u. box 1700. uenvet. Colorado.
Mention this paper.
rardener or frtilt minf Mn affhrd to ha without nnr
Percheron and French Coach
MapliR Grove Farm,
Champion First Premiom and Sweepstakes Herd
For the States of Kansas and Nebraska.
The Nebraska State Fair Herd Premium, for best show, all Draft breeds com
peting, was again awarded to my horses, making the fifth year in succeaslo
that my herd has been the recipient of this much coveted prize.
A Nebraska bred horse, raised on Maple Grove Farm, was this year awarded
the First Premium and Sweepstakes at the Kansas State Fair, in competition
with twenty-five head of horses from five different states, ISO head of registered,
imported and home bred Percheron horses and mares. 4
A large portion of my present stock on hand, has been raised on my Farm and
Will bt Sold at prices below the reach of any importer in America.
I am in a position to give my patrons the benefit of not baring' paid any Axed
sum, or expensive buying and transportation charges in order to own my horse.
1 cordially invite a oarefnl inspection of my horses, and will guarantee the
buyer that my stock cannot be equaled in America, either in the quality or the
prices that I am asking.
Write for catalogue, and don't fail to Inspect my stock before buying.
171 AFK pa.
CREST CITY FARM
L. BANKS YILOON.
Breeding and Importing Establishment, 0r Mile from Depo Creston, Iowa.
200 Full-Blooded Percheron, English Shire, English Hacfcnay,
Belgian French Coach, Cleveland Bays and Standard Bred Horses.
We Handle More Horses Baa Any Finn
We Import oar own horiei thus aavlng the customer the middle man's profit. Bnyet
have the ad va stage of comparing all breeds aide by aide at our atables.
We Have 40 Good Young Acclimated Horses on Hand.
An Importation of 40 arrived October 1. We onarantee all onr homes to be sound la
ever respect. We make farmers companiea a specialty, having a system whereby
can organize com pauiea and Insure absolute aaoceaa.
We Will Send a Man to Any Part of the State,
On application to aaalat In erRanizing companiea. We rive long time thus enabling par
chaHbera to pay for horses from aervlcea. Correspondence promptly answered. Mea
tion this paper. Addreaa,
W. J. WROUGHTON & CO., Cambridge, Nob.
Notice of Amended Articles of Incorpora
Notice is hereby given that at an adjourned
session or tne nrst annual stock-holder s meet-
hiK of the Alliance Publishing Company of
Lincoln, Isebraska, held February '2, 189:1, at
the Company's olllce in Lincoln, Nebraska,
Seciion'i of Article four, and Article six of
the original articles of incorporation were
amended so as to read as belo :
Sect ion t wo of article four was amended by
striking out the word "unpaid" and Inserting
in its place the words "the face value of. Sec
tion two of article four now reads:
' Fifty per cent of the stock shall be paid at
the time of subscription, and no assessment
shall be made without thirty (JO) days notice
nor for m re than ten per cent of the face val
ue of the stock at any one time on each share
of stock, and at least sixty (61)1 days shall inter
vene between any two" assessments." The
above section two of article four as amended
is to.be so taken for use after the date of said
Article six was amended by striking out the
words "ono-fourth" and Inserting In their
place the words "two-thirds." Article six now
"This corporation shall not Incur liabilities
for more than two thirds of its capital stock
actually subscribed." The above.article six as
amended is to be taken for use after the date
of said amendment.
Dated this 2nd day of February, A. D.. 1893.
S. Edwin Thornton.
President of Alliance Publishing Company.
Edgar a. Mdrhay.
Secretary Alliance Publishing Company
KANSAS : HOME : HDRSERY.
Choice Fruit aod Ornamental Trees.'
Tried Standard aad New Mnall Fruits The
Kansas Raspberry a blackcap for the million,
Write for reduced prices. AH. CRIES A,
Box J, Lawrence, Kas.
ALFALFA SEED, CANE
Millet,' Spring Wheat,
Kaffir, TCico and Jerusalem Corn, Yel
low and White Mllo Maize, Black and
White Hullees Barley. Browo Dhoura,
Onion Sets all grown in 1892. For prices
address, McBeth & Kinnisen,
Uairden City, Kanaaa.
FURNAS : COUNTY : HERD.
My breeders are first class. All
guaranteed as represented. Prices
reasonable. A few choice fall Dies left.
Orders booked for early snrine pies.
F I nve the largest assortment ol In
ropean Breeds of any man in amerlcat
I handle none but recorded it' k: I de
not permit a mouthful of hot feed V be
glvep-" 7 horses are not pampered an
are v--.iTly exercised, and fed cool
food, which I think are the main reaa
ona why my horses have always beta
Come and visit my establishment.
I am always glad to show ny ttoOt.
A FEW GOOD DRAFT MARES FOR 8AIM
When arriving at Creaton vtaltora
will pleaae telephone to the Oest Oily
Farm and I will drive In after them.
I am prepared to give long time t
Every horse guaranteed a breeder asi
must be as repreaented.
W. J. WROUGHTON & CO..
Cambridge, Furnai County, Nebraska.'
SlilreCljdc, Percheron, Jlelglan,
German, and Oldenberg Coach, French Coach,
Yorkshire Coach , and Cleveland Bay Htallloii
Grown 2,800 feet above sea level in
central Nebraska. They are celebrated
Heavy Crops I
Oar prices are so low for choice seeds
that our free catalogue ,
of all who write for it. V
DELANO SEED CO..
Lee Park, Nebraska.
r"N Of every description, Newfound-
UvVHO lands, Mastiffs, St. Bernards.
Greyhounds, Hull. Fox, Skve and Scotch Terriers.
Collies. Pups Spaniels. Beagles, Foxhounds, Set
ters ana Pointers; also Ferrets, MaLese- Cats, pet
imals, fancy pigeons, poultry. Send stamp tor
ce list. Live r oxes wanted.
Herman Roeach, 818 Market St., St. Lonla.
Z. S. BRANSON,
LIVE STOCK AUCTIONEER.
Makes (tales in Nebraska aod
ther states. Best
of reference. Fourteea 7
Price reasonable, correspond
ALLIANCE SEED HOUSE
The Seed House for the People.
Pkts a to t cents each. Other seeds cheap in
ltroportion. Y e warrant our seed to be fresh and oi
first quality. Send for catalogue. To anyone
sending stamp to pay postage and packing we will
send a sample packet of aur seed FK EE. An? one
needing seeds should correspond with us before
buying. ALLIANCE SEED CO.,
A new mni Complete Treatmani, consisting ot Baa
poaitoriea, Ointment in Oapraka, also 1b Box aad PUlai
a PeflirJre Cure for External, Interna), Blind or Bleed
ing Itohlnpr. Caronio, Recent or Ilereaitary Files, and
many otker diseases and female weaknesses; it is al
ways a (rreat benefit to the general health, Tb tint
discovery of a medical cure rendering an operation
with the knife nnneoeeaary hereafter. This remedy baa
nerer been known to fall. 11 per box ( for $S; seal
by mail. Why suffer from this terrible diwaxa whaia
a written guarantee la positively given with bona
to refund the money if not cored. Bend stamp tor
tne sample. Guarantee lamed by J. H. Barley, drag
gUtt, sols atfexit, Uth and 0 strata, Lincoln, Nab,
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