Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1894)
THK ALLIANCE -IN DEPENDENT.
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
LESSON IX, FIRST QUARTER, INTER
NATIONAL SERIES, MARCH 4.
Teat of the I-sn, Ob. as, 87-34 Mem
ory Venn, 31-34 Golden Text. Luke
ail. S3 Commentary by tho Ke. I. M.
The topic in this section of fight verses
hi "Selling the Birthright." Evidently
the committal were not looking for tbe
richest and iuc,t Instructive selections In
Genesis, but we will find something even
ere. Tie Intervening event Lave been
the death of Sarah, ayetl 1ST wild to to
the only woman whoso age is recorded in
Scripture and the purchase of the cave of
Mathpelno at Hebron as a burial place
(chapter xxiii). Inao marries Ilebekuh
(chapter x si v). Abraham die , aged 175,
and is buried by Ihiioo a ad Inhnmel. Ish
nael die at the age of Hi. When Isaac
was CO yours of aye, Jacob mid Euan are
korn (chapter xxv, 1-Sfi), and tliut bringn
w to the lf'won.
87. "And the boys grew, and Esau was
cunning herder, n man of tho field, and
Jacob waa a plain man, dwelling in touts, "
Why should the Spirit write "And tho
boys grew f" Don't all boys grow? Yet
tho Spirit saw fit to write concerning Jonas
Aiid tho child grew" (Luke 11, 40), and
f Samuel it la said, "And the child Sum
aul grew on," "And Samuel grew" (I Sain.
H, 20; 111, 10). The same is written of
Isaac, Ishmael, Moses and Samson (Gen.
xxl, 8, 20; Ex. 11, 10; Judg. xiil, 24).
Why this statement should be made of
theso seven ordinary lxys and of Him
whose name In Wonderful let some one tell
who knows, It is worthy of noto that the
Old Teatameut word signifies to become
groat Nlmrod, who built linbel and other
eitk (Gen. x, 8-10), is tho oidy other per
son spoken of as a mighty hunter. Neither
his record nor Esau's are among the best.
In the It. V. margin it Is said Jacob was
a quiet, harmless, perfect man.
28. "And Isaac loved Esau, becauso he
did eat of bis venison, but Itcbckah loved
Jacob." So fiich of the parents had their
favorite; one was father's lKy and one was
mother's boy. This would not tend to
peace In the household nor to love between
the brothers. If it were wrong In their
day, with their comparatively little light,
how much mora to l condemned lu the
light In which we live I Then bow humil
iating to see I.i'uio partial to Esau for his
stomach's soke! Hut it is tin everyday
story. In the church at rhilippi there
were those whose god was their belly and
who minded earthly things (1'hll. iii, 19).
And such may bo found today.
20. "And Jacob sod pottage, and Esati
tamo from the field, and ho was faint."
The first aln was through something
good for food and pleasant to the souses
jUon. til, 0). The Lord Jesus, when He
had fasted 40 days and was afterward an
hungered, was able to resist the devil, say
ing, "Man shall not live by bread alono,
but by every word that proceedeth out of
the mouth of Cod" (Math, iv, 2, 4). lie
afterward taught, "Take no thought for
your life what yoshall eat or what yo shall
drink." "Labor not for the meat which
prrisheth, but for that meat which endur
eth unto everlasting life, which the Son
of Man shall give unto you (Math, vl, 25;
John vi, 27).
SO. "And Esau said to Jacob, Feed me,
I pray thee, with that samo red pottage,
for I am faint. Therefore was his name
eullod Edom." See the margin for the
meaning of Edom. One of the interesting
things in Genesis is to noto words used for
the first time and trace them on through
Scripture. Also the origin of nations. The
wretched origin of the Moahites and Am
monites la seen in Gen. xlx, 80-88, and
now we have the origin of the Edomites,
and you can hardly meet them anywhero
In Scripture without thinking of the hunt
er who was so hungry for red pottage.
He did not know the words of our text,
"The life is more than meat and the body
than raiment," nor those words of the
Spirit, "Tho kingdom of God is not meat
and drink, but righteousness and peace
and joy in the Holy Ghost."
81. "And Jacob said, Sell me this day
thy birthright." What a lovely brother
that wouldn't give his poor, hungry, only
brother food without a recompense! Ah,
Jacob, you are a poor specimen) God's
grace to you was wonderful, and it is the
same to us. In you we see too oft our
selves. From Deut. xxl, 17, we learn that
one item in the birthright was a double
portion of the Inheritance. And from 1
Chrou. t, "5, we see that the birthright did
aot always full to the first born, for whilo
Ileubon was the first born the birthright
82. "And Enau said, Itehold, I am at
the point to die, and what profit shall t his
birthright do to mef " Some one thinks it
Is as if be said :" How exposed is my mauner
of life I I may at any time be cut oil. My
birthright is of little value ami never did
sue any good. If Jacob thinks he can do
something with it, let hint have It. Give
me the pottagel It the birthright got"
Or It may tie that he was so faint he nctu
ally thought he would then die, for after
ward we II nil him earnestly, but valuly,
seeking the blcftMng with tears (1 Mi. xii,
16, 17). Ku luauy there are h say.
What roflt is it to serve God? (Job xxl, 15;
alal. iil, 14) and are sorry when it ts too
late. I low few lay to heart tho solemn
words, "WL.it shall It profit a man though
he gaiu the whole world and hui his own
ml, or what shall a matt give lu ex
tutuge for hU soul?" (Math, xvl, 8.
boa repreMMits thtwewha prefer a pr.wiit
njoymi-tii aul are willing lo M tint f t
tur look out (or i'lf, while Jacob, with
ail his rrookednmi, thought nf the tutitrv.
IX "And Jacub said, riwrar lu me tltU
day. And bo a are unto him, and ho old
ala birthright untx Jut-oik" In llvh, at
Jacob has honorable nitittn among tU.wo
Ut bad tilth itt God, lut lh.ru is w
twxu fur fUh lu this ir.mutUt It was
ttiUh and tTl and hmtng r alU
would have Mid. If tkl mwiu u h
the Mrthrighl, H know, bow to gito it
to mo; If IM4, t wUt Aahow, I
Ulk tof bfntbef aad da H,ht Mat
tkxi I'.ut such e o Jacub way at
Ibis I imm.
II, " Thra Joetdt gvo tread an I
stAUgo Wuidoa. and lw did l an I
atria sal ium up au. it bit way.
Taas ! tbt whnI Ms lirthrt.tM." lt,M
d(.tw in ir.4i. U4. ibty Mwt
s4 Ills .! 1tvf a' l';-til aii-l r
kt.t tlaa.iaoo atwir M.Mt.ib au-i
Ud0.f HuvU .Ut4 III
tktto (IV tt. i U. hst, I, M'b
lll, Vi V bM r the tbttin
W trod Tho Ki.at U or)ttti tDk
aim kilt II bo U t fra twv, ih.
tbu, Unit llli.. stt'b Ibo oif.t, bo t
at4 Ul il sliHo tU hi-f tout I
$f A iWbt ot irtl ll UUb u4
Urn tbhi f tho btudduaj lUl mt aM
No. 35. Transposition.
Tho falcoo stoopo; she oxx- her prey;
Wido two and flushing- ere.
My lady wheels her steed this way.
"What is the game?" she cries.
"Glib" Is the name this huntsman tubes
By turning phrseo neatly.
Ea doffs his cap, he bends his knee
And rouus himself completely.
"Wild goose," he deems too commonplace
For this atlinixt orraKlon.
" Ti of the B"nus rive, your grace,"
lie says, with slight evasion.
Then to her mbtrens, Kmille.
The sauciest maid alive:
"Some kin of his. I trow that bo
Is of tbe genus five."
Ko. 30. Word Rebus.
No. 37. Knlgma.
Of copsouaiits take fifty-five,
Of vowols take hut three;
Then mix them altwether well.
And you will quickly see
A merry throng of callers come,
Of high or low degree,
Or rich or poor, or wie or dull,
A varied company.
Ko. 38. A Diamond.
1. In "hlatorlans." 2. The fiwt chief jus
tlce of New York state. 8. The Union army
defeated at second Dull Hun. 4, 8 and T,
respectively, the rank, abbreviated Chris
tian name and surname of a Massachusetts
ofllcer who did good service by harassing
Burgoyne's rear in 1777. S. A ship famous
in the history of Massachusetts. 6. An In
dian chief, who, after struggling seven
years, was conquered by General Taylor. 9.
In "historians." The central vertical states
whose offer to the United States was "a
trick to deceive us" and caused much ill
No. 80. Hidden Fishes.
1. O pal Have you brought home my
big ruby ring?
2. As Tom was passing, a piece of paper
chanced to fall on tbe floor.
8. If another hoop will make the tub as
strong as ever, please put one on.
4. Will you ask at every house if Molly
has passed byf-
5. If you put some drab on it over the
blue, it will look better.
6. I never saw beef so lean and tasteless.
7. If Percival has had a suitable vacation,
he should resume work.
8. Here is a tangle ready for you to undo.
0. If you want news of Malabar, Belle
can give it to you.
10. If you let the cur pass, you cannot
have a ride.
No. 40. Reversal.
Soldiers oft onk a vanquished town;
1 1 is a custom of renown,
But one as cowardly set down.
A hammer, saw, a file, a plane.
Tho second's weaning will explain.
Its help no craftHiiiau will disdain.
No. 41. Sutlsiactlons.
Key Words pronounced alike butdiffer
ently spelled fill the blanks.
I. The schooner was iu the
2. It was that the should be
given to Carlo.
8. His was decidedly impertinent
wullo sne was standing on lowest .
4, He was seen to a dozen
6. Ihe girls commenced to in the
water just as the vessel anchor.
6. Her mother told Emma that it was
1 to to the young wheel
A Droll gull.
Over the mantelpiece of an old English
iun may be found this droll quia:
A man without eyes saw plums on a tree,
llo neither took plums nor K-tt plums.
I'ray how can that M
The answer jmt below the riddle Is thUt
The man hadn't r es, but he had Just ono eye.
With w Idea on tho tree two plums lie could
He neither took plums, nor plums did he leave.
Hut toot on and li lt one, as we may cutteelva,
Tho ItUdlo rih Year.
There ia a father wllU twice sl sons.
Tht-iMf sou bat UO dimghtrra apii-or, party
colored, having one ihtvk whllo and the
Other bhu'k, 'who never see ruth other's
fo nor Uro alvo '.'I hour.
Key ts the fussier.
No. 5ft. CrHn.wrd tailnta: tlUmond.
Nu, tjrtv CbarmU: llttriUhtpv
Na S. -MiU Aofo,iio; I. Ilg. t .V.
Ovl. 4 l .. i. t.iuvralil. . V-t. 7.
twrrt.t.fw. 4 I .'! Wt
j Na ;. - l'tok;i-io Ve.-w; Car, tarp,
l'tit, enter- t'.tf (will, r.
No, llo iVrphnmt tttioaii. Thero
W Mitio lwiiiiri-, Mr. ll.rk U1114- ir,
'r k' iur, M4 Mm iUu44il kr
d l.L f six) his uUvs,
j Nik iA -!4ms! an 1)54 things A tat
av Udv at a king.
N SI, IVrtil.U AtfootM.
W UH i.tm.. llkeoi I, KliW
n, tian.v a. lntit 4
tlUsasl't Ik M.tfKtt . NjawAi
S 4-U Is AiMi klulawt Al'i
JmHkt; litaitf Ck1 lat a, lUuwt aoua4.
HOW TO FRAME AND HANG PICTURES.
BalM For Regulating Selections For Cot
tage or City Drawing Room.
The tiictnrcs must suit the size of the
roots, tho purpose to which the room ia
. . m t t : t :t
put ana lis lurnifcumg. in a urawing
room the decorations should be excel
lent works of art, and the walls should
not be crowded. One at least should
be large enongh to show by itself on an
extended wall space. Smaller ones may
be gronped. A parti colored wall kills
the loveliest of pictures. When the pic
tares are too choice to hang in an infe
rior room, first drape the decorated wall
with some rich dark staff, extending the
drapery sufficiently far to have the re
lief needed. The color and qnality of
the drapery must of course be deter
mined by tb9 predominant color of the
In a library, largo hall or dining
room etchings and engravings are most
suitable, anl if possible have an en
graving of Turner, or a more modern
etching. In framing, avoid gorgeous
nees, and above all things reject those
coarse rough stamped frames, gilt or sil
vered. Too much gold in picture frames
is disastrous. Metal frames of fine work
manship only can be used, but they
should be neither massive nor over
wrought. They are absurdities when
combined with small pictures.
Prints especially should not bo in
serted in gilded frames. They should
have mats not too wide, of thick toned
paper, surrounded by flat frames of oak
or cherry. A small fine picture on a
mat of rich dark velvet may show with
in the mat a narrow gilt molding. The
whole should then be inclosed in a
glazed box of dark wood. On a light
wall a black framed picture is a blot,
also vice versa. In both cases a medium
tone should be used in order to harmon
ize with background and picture.
Flat frames are suitable for water
colors. Small prints or water colors
may be grouped sido by side, the same
narrow frame inclosing each and sur
rounding all, and one glass covers tho
group. Jheso ore most suitable for sit
ting rooms and bedchambers. Picture
wires are necessary. For artistic ef
fects and cleanliness suspend them per
pendicularly on a level with tbe eyes
of a person of average height, and pre7
serve the photographs of friends in tho
privacy of one's own room.
How to Make Cranberry Sauce.
Wash and pick over 3 pints of ber
ries. Put them in a saucepan over
tho fire, cover with 8 cups of boil
ing water and put the cover on the
saucepan. When tho berries begin to
pop, take from tbe fire, press through a
colander, add three cups of granulated
sugar and stir until it is dissolved.
Cranberry sauce should not jelly.
How to Stain a Floor.
Wash the floor with soda and water.
Fill in all cracks in the floor with ei
ther strips of wood or plaster of paris,
having some of the stain mixed with
the latter. Tbe stain must be diluted
for this purpose. Any soft portions of
the wood must bo sized before staining
or they will absorb too much and make
darker spots than elsowhere in the room.
Apply the stain plentifully along the
boards with a clean brush, from a deep
pan or basin. As it flows very freely
over the wood the work must be done
very quickly. When the staining is fin
ished, let it remain until next mornicg,
when the sizing may be done. Dissolve
this in water, one pound to the gallon,
and apply it moderately warm. One
hundred and fifty degrees F. is about
the right temperature. Then var
nishing may bo done. Do not put on
the varnish too thickly. Be careful that
for each process your brurfi be clean
and dry. Avoid placing any article of
furniture on the varnished surface for
a day or two.
IIow to Make a Receptacle For Broken
Take a tiny medicine vial and cover
it with fancy silk. A ribbon tied
around the neck holds the cover on, and
one end may bo fastened to the cork.
This can be withdrawn and the bits of
neeedle put in. It is then replaced.
IIow to Make a I'retty Table Cover.
A pretty table cover is made of a
French pearl gray broadcloth of good
quality. Draw in each corner a some
what elaborate pattern of flowers and
leaves, having it so that it may lw rtit
out easily, lhittonholo tho pattern all
around with heavy white silk; then
carefully tut tho inside out, h aving the
pattern in open work. Have a square
of rose pink satin or silk, und place it
under the square of broadcloth. Tho
rdircn mnv ls sewed toirether and trim-
' mwl with n handsome fancy lace or
fringe, or the cdo of the broadcloth
j may Iw pinked and a baud of rose col
ored lirouiiclotn lie inane just wtuo
enutij-h to come below the jM-arl gray a
halt inch and be stitched to tho silk lin
in by two rows of stitching, which
will t-fTei -lively ctntceal tho raw tdis.
The lining will need to l held iu place,
in this case by tmuwls upon the turners
or butterfly lws phutd at intervals
near the ede.
Haw Kle tkmilng I ut t lrs.
Tie Iheir stuns 1 1 ly tugelher, cov
t r their ti-pa with par to etclude the
air iil i'lmiolho ilnwm into a deep
Mtcher t rjtr tf watr nearly hp lo
their b'i. Iul in an ice U er the
cll l.i to be fftutd. liUmtt)s
may thus l kept a b iM lime,
II m his fatsttliM,
Take sit 4 l4 arnlp, a lea
lK nluli( sU, wah and ri li e
jartli, cul Hem tn balvtai ihrow
Iheiu ctd I wain fef a bait h"r. I!
tbtut iu a aait. i pan, (titer with U41tn,j
4i r, l l tii'i oh an I U il fru
bur. Tki l tun ; en it h I dtit and
!or vet Ih ut Ih fi lbiwinji MMcei
"tit a ltljvnitl f bmwr i a
t)ttrf 4tt witU a lil lti' nf.'l tf
foar, ttiit until hh. tki mi a Mt
pliil of the waUr lit wbw h tho prl
went Uati Mir aii4 Ml I t Ave ntia
n, add and ir an4 n r,
FURNAS COUNTY HERD
Thirty -Ave sows ored for spring farrow, four
males of June farrow ana a few fill pigs at
price to suit the times.
Beaver City, Neb
Proprietor of the
South Albion Poultry Yard
has taken more premiums on
poultry tbsn any other breeder
in Itoone Co., Neb. Knclose
stamp for rt-ply if you wa&t a
gjoi r'owl or tt'K.
-. J . 1 . - irc.i, r w
1U I . 1 1 I I ,rW
; Jl'niir. IniuirAa a hMaVY.
cataiiiMii and full tnwttino
outtptayinff. Ctrruiar$i s,
Hog Cholera Cured
Gretna, fJeb., Nov. 18, '93. I here
by certify that Henry Combs operated
on my hogs in August lat-t and since the
operation I have never had my hogs do
so well. I believe it to be a good pre
ventativo against all diseases. I also
believe it to be to the Interest of every
hog raiser to try It as the cost is very
little. M. J. Gillespie.
Address, Henry Com us, 11th, and
f!n".w S. O o-ha, N'.
mike a Farmer Happj.
Grinds more gruln to an
BRree of Uiienem than siit
Oals, eio, flue ewxiKli fori
W warrsnt Uie FKKHWH8 to be tho
Wrila Ua Ml snat fits- nrtnmm m,.H
IsMit it own li. Utis
mtn. UT) on It by tht -
JOLIET STR0WBRID6E CO.. Joliet,
LOCAL RAILROAD TIME TABLES,
TASDASD CISTEAL TIMS.
Arrival and departure of trains carrying pas
senifors at Lincoln, Neb. Trains marked,
Dally; t, Dally except Sunday; JDally except
Monday; J, Daily except Katurday: I, Sundays
only; 1, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays
on , Monday, Wednesday and Friday only.
liorllngton Missouri Klver.
0., B. m Q. R. B
Ticket offices at depot, Seventh and P sts; and
corner Tenth and O Sts.
Plattsmouth, via So. I
Hond and Louisville 1
t 4:55 p. m.
8:00 a. m.
2:1 p. m.
t 4:65 p. in.
12.20 p. m.
s:30 p. m.
t 6:35 p. m.
t 6:19 p. m.
11 :50 a m.
i 1 :60 a. m,
t 9:50 a m.
7:40 a. m,
1 1:40 p. m.
Omuha and Chicago
via Ashland cut-off. .
Ashland, Omaha and
Crete, Hastings and
Lowell and Kearney.. ..
St. Francis and Ober-1
Holyoke k Cheyonne....
t 7:40 a. m.
t 7:40a. m.
1:40 p. m.
10:00 a. m
t 4:40 p. m.
to Denver and coast
Crcto, Beatrice and
Washington and Con
cordia Endlcott an Red
Bennet, Syracuse, Ne
braska City and east
Orand Inland Uroken
How, Alliance, New
castle, Sheridan and
Seward, York, and
Atchison, St. Joe,
Kansas City, St.
Louis and south
Tecumseh and Table
Milford, David City,
t 4:40 p.m.
4:40 p. m.
6: 10 p. m
t 1:53 p. m.
t 4:00 a. m.
I 6:35 p.m.
t 7:16a. m
Chicago, Rock Island 4k Pacific.
Passenger stntlon corner O and Twentieth Sts.
City offlce, 1W50 Street.
Fast express toTope
ka, Kun. City, and
alt points in Kunttus
Oklahoma, and Tex
Local freight accom
Local freight aucom
FuHtexp for Omaha,
t'o. Hulffs. D.Molnes
Sl.Paiil.t'hlo. a east
Fustoxp to Denver,
t'ol. Springs, Pueb
lo and west
Lix hI pun fof Omnha
and Coiim il tlltifls.
12:35 p.m. 11:45 a.m.
:55p.mJ, lft, m
4 03 p.m. S 55 p. m
10:11 p m. 8 20a m.
I'nlon I'aeIHe Railway.
Depot corner O and Fourth street. City tloket
omce ioi i u street.
ll.-nirlie, lllue Strt,
M iiiluiitun, enil a
ral Tutwka, kn
.mClT, rial, stmlh
Ditmli liy Mroiii'i'n
M.MH lly livl.H ll
t ilnml.. I leaver,
s.tn t t .nii t.vo aud
t :03a m
t T tSa m
t OOp m
I tp m
t T 30 p.m.
1 1 is p m
10 40a m
4 10 m
t T . p m
UUMturl t'arlrle Hailoay.
TU kit 1tv at d-MI " l wf of Tlft
m4 ii sin rl.
. .... . ...-.-1. ,
I i ai
i uu(ia iii i'H Mas "ISJsa
ki i,.., sum '. , l
teinxat, t lkliofa A Mtrt trailer
. UK SUV IMII 4IIU tISS 1
(iriKi , t i:um I s'fvs. Oil Ttv'k-
et v.ti- ii u .(
t.eai I Arrt,
I 'M. Mil aft J
v r.( 5 l .,el,4
t ki i s fi v
!. (. I .!
l,t$ a at il M
Vlui s i Afcf-
H,I . .
Ai I ' "f
. i .... I -.i4
y- f. MrW.s tt
M I ', m -.l
t !. t . 41
n w at
? . I My at
1 1 w a ! I ft) at
Ml I Mr at
'SM ltlkt. ,
Allen Root, W. C- Allyn,
State Stock Agent Nebraska State Cattle Salesman.
f armers' Alliance,
orncs akd riMAsatx. mas ace a.
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION MERCHANTS
First National Bans of Omaha. ,
Commercial National Bask. Omaha.
U. S. Yds National Bank. South Omaha.
Neb. BavlnKs t Lxchaiiue Bank, Omaha.
Central City Uank.Onu-al City, Neo.
W. J. WROUGHTON,
IMPORTER AND DEALER
a as a
In I lurlncrlila
solicited. Stable! in to-vn. Address,
GREAT CLOSING-OUT SALE
LEEDS IMPORTING CO. Wed
Our entire stock of liorpes, M ires and Colts, numbering over OO H t AO. Consisting of
Percbereo, Hhlre, Clyde, French C'oacb smi biaudsrd II red stallions and Mares of different
sees, bale will commence at 10 o'clock Miiai p. contlnuiriK until all stock 1m dlBiio-ed of. No
. . . . .. . l . , , . i ...ii i . ri' i., ii ... .. . - ..
ages, bale will comuicnce at iuo ck'ck Huari), i-uniiuuiiiK uubii mi bimck ih uiic
postponement on account of wetubtr H.ile will be held under iovit. TEKMs
year's time on good bankable paper, drawing 10 per cent I'arites wishing credit i
letters of credit from local banks "e will offer at private le our entlie herd
Cattle and Hock of HHK ifSHlKK cHKKP. alHothe Olive Branch Stock Kami, consisting of
Silsu acres of the finest land In Boutbern Mluneuota all under a high state of cultivation; well
fi,(-ri hiu nn re ruuninir water in ull its iiastures. anu nrsi-ciass DuuamKS. ror terms, prices.
etc., aoaress LEEDS IMP0RTIN0 00., ADRIAN, MINN-
Pcrchcron, English Shire, Belgian and Coach
My horses won more honors than any Importer's in America at the following fairs: Iowa
State Fair, Des Moines; Nebraska Stale Fair. Lincoln; and the Kansas City Kale, season
1893. My Black Percheron stallion, Jeannnt, and my Uelulau stallion. Sampson, never failed
to take first premium and sweepstakes over all. For strictly nrst-class Imported horses, low
prices low Interest and long i line visit tbe Crest City Farm, Creston, Iowa. Telephone to farm.
one mue aisiant. n imiiurauuu juni
H 1 Jl IV I I
I yf,,wsn iiaiiiii.,iiT'irT -
I MV stallions, mares and colts won the pns
winners In past live years,
Thev Were Winners of 527 prizes.
IAMS Is the onlv lmn..rter In Nebraska that imDorted his Percherons ir the pastthre y-ars from France
and the largest importer of 01.de. jand Shires.
prizes at Nebraska Mate eair ot isq.. ana rims is
-f-SWEEPSTAKES 5TUD-t tt
I A MS GUAR N 1 EES to sh.jw vou the t.aririst collection of BtG FLAjiBV' 0.(1 AS" f tt'iRSR8i
of the various breed, of th BBS I HVIDIMI.
lono to sjoo weight and at ALLIANCE PKICE4
per cent interest, or cheaper than anv li ve importer,
More state Prize winners
CKflfl SAV lbybuyingawinucrof lams.
$ ta -
Write IAMS. St. Paul is on the B. & M and V
descrip. ion address,
Til . I I ir M. 1 1 as I. f I n
few mi nn tea' aitniton a day
villi keep It running. Mont
economical: guaranteed cost ol
ron ii in ii 1m one cent per horet
power ir hour. Address,
Webtr Gas &, Gasoline Engine Co., Kansas
IS NOW used by all the priucipnl fmltT3
of tock, and U better nnpiwintti l as its
merit4 bome knowu. It U ih tl for atock
of all kimln, aul you caauit alTorJ to ftunl
stock for mnrket wiihout it. There is
nothing tint asnistn m much in f.ittouing tin
THIS MKAIs, ami you h.vvn only to ie ir
t. W wnviuml. ONK lVtJNI IS
b-uM of WU vAch. IVk-h,
Mh lb. If ytnir il alfr 1oih nut kt-tj it wm a-i ilraft nr numy
oiib'i ami w will fchip jirotujtly.
Woodman Linscod Oil Works, Omaha.
'J I UltVl.1
George S. Brown,
Solith Oijiaha. PJeb.
jyBefore shipping ask us for condition of
Market and Prices.
mm a sk s a a
Wnnlieh vhiro furnhnmn Kalnun
s-iivjiiii wiiii b 1 vi vni wii, usiyiuii
G?ach, Yorkshire, Coach and
Cleveland Bay Stallions.
WROUGHTON, Hastings, Neb.
FINE STOCK 21
AThur March 28 and 29 J
herd of Galloway
WILSON, Creston, Iowa.
I Ml 1 1
fTipoie- pd Breeder
100 Black Percheron,
Clydes and Shires.
IAMS' "Horse Show" at the great 8t. Louis,
a'fa nml Nebraska Stale Fuirs of 1893, Sn oth
ed his competitors.
I hev won the grand joo herd prize "For Best
lerd of Draft Hortes" and ovtr every Nebraska
M - J irait horse or mare snow ' at tne norm s rair.
st Nebraska State Fair over Nebraska World's Fair
AL BLaCKH 1. larn.J
me oniv inu u. ,
MEK1 1 A ROYAL BKH.S UI N u. sto 0 years oia
ANU lts', mn'u.,t2tl"ilZl.9
or pay your fare to see ihcm, and Urns avs the lrelght.
. a . aal f u a ln I av ar as A A
man ah wtfordsaa huhw
My prize winners all for sale. Ouod guarantte, every
St. Paul, Neb,
OB WILL TRADE FOR SOME GOOD
J) Aim LlALIUa.
t i i. , nvnnan. mnA mini bred frecorde') stallions and
mares, both Percherons and English Shire Also imported and
American bred Shetland Ponies. This stoek is of O"'0
tlons and raW is, clean, healthy and all right We will se I ose an -
. ... . ... ..... i .. r..... ,. Via ri unntiAil nf Kfif ft llHL &OU
fit 1.11 c buh.k U1UQ aw ..sv..
A. I.- SOLLIVM,
The Importing Draft HorBe Company.
The best becau-e the most simple. '
! OIL CASS
. as riftxav-r
Put uj k 1;,' A-omAiw
f 1 . fill iHf
. MiH r mi,
Uktsr er,l m.
Powered by Open ONI