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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1883)
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C. li VAN WYCK. U. H. Hi-nator. Nh. CMty.
AI.VfN SM NKKIW, IT. S. Senator, Omaha
f., K. VAI.KMIMC.KmrJfiilut c. W.mI Joint,
.1AM Km . IA v f..H. loivcn.oi. I.liieotn.
K. V, Kin.' . K.N. Secretary oUstate.
I iltS W Al.l.H Ms. Au.ntot. I. inc.. In.
T. i. .HIT it UKV I N I . I reasnier. Lincoln.
V VV. I ) K.H. Snpl. 1'uMie liii-lrm lloii.
A. ii . K S i .'. 1. 1.. Kami Coiitliilniirr.
ISAAi: ro . KK.H. .lie. Attorney (.. neral.
..'. .1. NIIIJKH. anleii. of reiiltentlarv
Ml. II. I. MA nilKWHuN, hupl. Itum'tul fur
MAXWKI.I,, Chlrf Justice. Fremont,
.ihl. It. I.AKK. Omaha.
AM AHA COIlll. Lincoln.
Hrroint Jwtieint District .
H. II. rilUMi Judge. Lincoln.
J. II. MTICOHK. I'roMiitlnif-Alt'y,
W. C. SIIOWALTKU. Ch-rk Dl.Uict Court. -intuiuoutii.
.MisKI'II V. Wl.t kllACII. Mayor.
v I M.I AM II. CL'MII.Mi. Inasurer.
.1. Ii. NIMI'soN, City Clerk.
Wl LI. hi T roll KM. Kit. I'olie Juitue.
M. A. II l! I I;.N. City Attorney.
K. K KM-I ILL It, hiefi.f I'oli.
K. K KOI II 1. 1. 1: Durici ri.l street.
C. kilill.N LK, Cln-f of Kin; Dept.
ImsKIII II IIAI.K. Cli'n I'Hiara of lJealth.
1st. V.anl .J. M. S luialWIier, Wm. Hemld.
tifl ward -Jerry ll.trl man. J. M. Patterson.
.;rl ar. - A Iva lirow, M It. Murj.hy.
ii V;irl S. lawsoti, K. I. 1-huhoff.
b IHMM, HOAKIr.
.IKSSK 15. S riCOHK. J. W. HAKNKS.
. V. I.K.i Kl. Win. WIN IKICS'i r.KN.
1:11. :i:ki ski.. Isaac wills.
7ler-JXO. V. 11 AII.SllALb.
NKVi KI.L, County Treasurer.
JKSMNIJS. County Clerk.
.IMIN.SON. County Judee.
mi its. shertn.
V IM S ALIOS. Sup t of lib. Instruction.
.. W. KAIKKIKKIi. County Surveyor.
I'. 1 (iASrt. Coroner.
S.VMKS CKAWKOKII. . South I'.end rreclnot.
SAM'I. Ril ilAUIIsuN. Mt. l'leai-ant I'leemrt.
A. It. 'IMI, riattsinoutli
dirties, having business with the County
oiiiiiiinMmit-ri, will UihI tlim 111 session the
r l.st Monday and Tuesday of eaeh mouth.
l-.OAKK OK TKAIH'..
KUAN K CAUItUTII. President.
J. A. CONNOK. IIKNKV B.XK, Vice Proid
teiiti. WYi. S. WISF. Keeietary.
KKKH. ;)!. li:i'.. Treasurer.
ifogrttar meetings of the laiard at the Court
li .n.se.lliefiist I ues.lay evening of each month.
it Au AX I 1 KI'A IIT I' KK
vi. rxhjim ra maii.h.
".. i. in. 1
'. . .) a. in. t
. a. in. f
V. . ni.
I . u a 111. .
;.. - ,i. 111.
.. - 1:1.
--J 1;. :
I !.oo a. in.
1 :t.ou p. in.
I K.00 a. 111.
1 (;.&." p. m.
4., p. in
9.00 a. in
..' a. in.
4.2.". p. 111.
8.01 a. ni
t.no p. ni
I AI TU1U VII.I.K.
:t evceedhiij S15 - - - 10 cent
t !! exoi'dii'S " - 15 cent
S4 - - 20 cent
' $50 - - 25 Cents
Money rdrr inay include liny
:i one oeut to lifty dollars, hut
'.i .rilei :
I 1- l." a.:
" r l.i
.-:-. ir-l tt
1.. -..1 not 01'
I i n:;ss ina
Ii':; .-ln-tp (:
tarn a fractional part of a oeut.
katkh 1011 i'osta;k.
it.T (Jetteri-) 3 cents per V ounce.
( ruhliliiT'i' rate) 2 rts per lt.
" ( I raiiKieut NewHpjpcrs and
tine iiiier t!ii cla-.x) I cent per
ri haude'e) 1 ce.it per ounce.
.1 . V. .M ak.sk a 1.1. KM.
is. Ac M. R. ii. liiik
Tahinj ElJ;l JiUy, i ism.
I-Oil OMAHA KKOM 1'LA t I'H.Mi 'H i ; .
l.i cs 3 : a. in. Arrives C :" a. 111.
l:2.p.m. " 5 :4 p. 111.
:2." a. in. " v :4a. lit.
K. C AN I iT. JyK.
:3." a. 111. ' 9 il-i a. in.
C:Wp. Ul, " 8 :55 p. lu.
l-K'JM OMAHA KOit I'LaXT.HMOIiTH
Leaves 8 :15 a. in. Axnves
7 ;') p. 111. '
" n :Jo p. 111. "
K. AND ST. .OK.
8 ;25a. 111. '
" 7:15 p. HI.
9 :35 a. m.
9 :lu p. in.
1 :' p. m.
e :2a a. m.
8 -.y p. iu.
FOR THE WEST.
Leaves I'lattsmoutli 9 ;00 a. m. Arrives Lin
coln. 11 :45 a. 111. ; lla-tinM 4 :30 p. 111. ; McCoek
lo :, p. 11'. ! Uenver 8 :2 a. m.
Leaves 6 -.'A p. m ; arrives! Lincoln 9 :30 p. 111.
Leaves at .1 :3.". a. 111. ; Arrives Lincoln 4 :Upm
leaves at s :10 p. 111. ; Arrives at Lincoln 2 :00
p. in. ; Ha'.iues 5 :;0 a. 111,
Leaves at 2 :oo p. 111. ; Arrive at Lincoln 6 :30
i. in. ; liartiiiis -z a. 111. : McCook 4 :50 a. m ;
1 enver 1 :0o p. iu.
FROM THE WEST.,
Leaves Denver at 8 :05 p. 111. ; Arrive at Mc
Cook 4 :50 a. 111. ; llas;iii' lo :2U a. 111. : Liuuolu
'i :00 p. 111. ; PialtHinouth 5 :ir0 p. 111.
Leaves Lincoln 7 a. ni ; arrive riattmnoutli
9 :00 a. Ul.
Leaves Lincoln at 11 :45 a. 111 ; Ar.ives 5 :3opm
Leaves Hastiu.x 7 -A', p. 111. ; Arrives Lincoln
9 ;JO p. 111. : llat tsr.iout I. 2 :50 a. 111.
Leave Denver C :oo . 111. ; Arrives McCook
5 :-6 a.m. ; ll.ist iiii 9 :3u p. 111. ; Lincoln 6 ;45 a.
iu. ; I'lattsmoutli il :5o a. m.
VafseiKcr trains leave Hattsinouth at 7 00 a.
ru.. 9 mi a. m.. 5 10 p. ni. and arrive at Pacific
Junction at 7 25 a. in.. 9 20 a. in, and 5 30 p. m.
K. '. A.N1 ST. JDK.
Leave at 9 ;2u a. 111. and 4 :55 p. 111. : Arrive at
I'acitic Junction at 9 :35 a. ni. and 9 :15 p. in.
FROM THE EAST.
Paneenger trains leave I'acitic Junction at 8 13
a. tii. ,6 :20 p. m., 10 a. in. and arrive at I'latts
nioath at 8 40 a. ni.. 6 -to p. in. and 10 30 a. in.
k. c. ami ;. JOK.
Leave Pacific Junction at C :lu a. ni. and 6 AO
p. 111. ; Arrive 6 :25 a. 111. and 5 ;65 p. m.
Missouri I'aciflc Rnilruail.
1 Express Kx,.res Freight
leaven leave leaves
goiUK goini: going
rui'Tii. KOl'lll. HOlTM.
OmaliR 7.40 p.u 8.00 14.111. 12.50 a. 111.
I'aplllloil 8.17 8.37 " 2.00 p. Ih.
SpriiiKBcld 8.42 " 9 00 " 3.05 "
I.ouii'Ville 8.69 " 9.13 " 3 50
Weepin;; Wnter. 9.24 9.4o " 5.00 "
Avoca 9.37 " 953 " 5.45 "
Dunbar I0.07 " 10.21 " c.45 '
Kaiis.Ls City .16.37 a. 111 7.07 p.m.
St. IxaU 1 .M p.ni 6 22 a.m
Going Going tiolng
OKTH. SOUTH. KOKTH.
St. Lonia-- -- 852 a.ni 8.32 p.m.
Kansas City 8.38 p. in 7.57 a.m.
Dunbar 5.10 a.m 1.24 p.m. 1.01 p. m.
Avoca. 5.45 4.54 " 2.10 "
Weeping Water. 6.1 " 5.C8 " 2.45 "
Louis vi ile 6.32 " 5.33 " 3.50 "
Sprinetleld .51 6.48 " 45 "
I'apillion 7.20 " 6.15 - 6.25 "
Omnhn arrive- g 00 " 6 55 7.06 "
The above is Jefferson City tin-e, which is 14
minutes faster trian Uaiatia time.
C OSr3IITH. Cl'RUU.
An fM ihl-i in. tt-iiie.i fr'.m ao'ive jmip -
11 iA::. :;. ii i.'ei ;i. iMim.- ;.
Mi.-i-l.Hty tt:? loron-i.-t ot a 'ii;p!e
"tat-le ren.eiiv I'-r : : "- -iv an-: o.-ru-a-
lient c ire : C:iii!ii;t":'. Hi :-! ii i-. t .ianll
Asthiu.i. a:: l :iM i!ir-:,T I ; a ar '! !..
also a !.;: i1 - rj-ii'-il fi.i.- i..r I'-n-rnl
Debllti , . ::!! ervi.s..nip:.i.;::-i. si!te; li:;-.-Ing
tii.io:.!.!y .--;ed ;i. ". ei 1.1I .i':v
Iiowers in t lnus:iiiilf 01 ca--o. u - i. l:i-'U ly
0 iii.iki ii known to his fellows. Hit- le'-.iH-,
witli full particular, ilireclioits fr j:i ..' 1 :.! io;i
and u-ie, j.iol :.ll :.ec".s.s try adviee an i iri ruc
tions for Micee'ful treatment at v.itir own
. ... 1 1. I ... ...... I... .utiirvi i.ill
I ree of cliarue, t.y adoresring with eiainp or
. I f .i . UB.k-ul.lB I t k
a k f 1 ' if kVUAsJlt
164 Waihingtoii St.. Brooklyn, N. Y.
J. F. BAUWEISTER
FtumUbM Freb, Pare Milk
smith Sc iii:i:s(v,
ATTOItNKVH AT LAW. Will ir-tle In all
tlin Com tx Iu the state. Orilci; over Kir-t Na
tional Itauk. 4:iyt
I'l.ATTHMOUTII - NKIKAMvA.
IU. A. NALISItl'ltV,
Illii e iivor Smith. I'.l.u k K Co's. rru Store.
Kiiht class dentistry at reasonable prlcei. ziily
II. 31KAIIK. M. !..
rilYSICI N and SURGEON. Ofllce on Main
Street, between Sixth and Sovelith, south elde
M11ee open day and dighl
nil N tV l-ll Kiel S.
Special atteiiltor 4(1 yen to dwcae (f uoinen
and children. uj
ATTnK.EV AT LAW, KitgeraldV p.lock.
I-I.ATTn.MOt.TII. - .NKIIItAKKA.
Agent for Steamship linos to and from Europe.
IU K. I.IVI.VUSTOV. 31. I,
I'Iiyhii'Ian Si. Bi;uur.o.sf.
OFFICE HOCKS, from 10 a. in., to 2 p. 111.
Exaiiiliili !! Surgeon for 1'. S. l'eiislou.
DIE. M. Til I.I.Kit.
PHYSICIAN A N II SURGEON,
Can be found by falling at his oftlce, forner7lh
and Main StreetH, in J. II. Wateiinan'H liouse.
J AH. H. 31 ATII i:VM
ATTOKNKV AT I.A W.
Olliee over linker .v At wood 'm store, mutli side
of Main between 5th and 6th street. 21tf
J. II. ntkoiii:.
ATTOKNEY AT LAW. Will practice iu all
the Courts in the Slate.
IMrict Att-irui-y tun I Xtihuu I'ultlic.
Will, H. WISK,
COLLKCTJOA-.S St M7'KCM Z.TJ .
ATTORNEY AT LAW. ICeal Estate. Kiie In
surance and Collection Agency. Olliee Union
block, Plaltsinoulli, Nebraska. 2111.1
l. II. lVIIKlCLKie Jk. CO.
I.A W OWI.-II 'K IM,n. L-i... 1 1 !
- - - -, ... ai i , rue I .i i r III-
suranee Agents. I'latlsnioiith, Nebraska. Col
lectors, tax -payerc Have a complete abxtraet
of titles. tuy and sill real extate, 11 eg it late
- lay 1
J A 31 KS i:. MOItltINO.,
. . . . Notary Public.
AriOKNKYAT LAW. Will prance iu Cass
and adjoining Counties ; gives special attention
lo collections and abstracts of title. Olliee in
Fitzgerald ISlock. I'latt-inouth, Nebraska.
J. v. i;v m:tmv,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
II:lS hi olliee in the front 11 irf tit lfiu r.iuiilnnna
on Chicago Avenue, where he may he found in
ieauiuei.s 10 atienu .11 the duties of the of-flt?-
u:Kur is. mxuiiAM,
AT rollNEV AT LAW.
Onlce over Cairtith's Jewelry Store.
Plattsuioutli. - Nebraska.
M. A. HARTIGAN,
JL x w y Bit,
FlTZliKIt .all's liLOLK, Pl.ATrSMOUTH Xeu
Prompt Mid careful attention to a general
A. X. SCI.I.IVAN. E. II. WOOLEY
SULLIVAN & WOOLEY.
Attorneys and Counsclors-at-Law.
'K KICK In r'ie Union Bl ck, fr.mt rooms,
; - '. "O'li 1. Proinit uttcntiin Riven to
.!! bii'ineA . mar5
a quiet place for :i
All work (iUAUAXTEED first class-
the place, up stairs, south side of ilain
street, opposite l'eter .Icrges.
4otV J. C BOONE, Prop'r.
ri. ATTSMO UTII, KEB.
Flour, Corn Meal & Feed
Always on hand and for sale at lowest cash
prices. The higiiest prices paid for Wheat and
Corn. I articular attention given custom work.
CITI of FLATTSJIOUTII
Valuable outlots for residence pur
Sage's addition lies south-west of
the city, and all lots are very easy of
access, and high and sightly.
For particulars call on
E. SAGE, ProVr,
SAGEs HARDWARE STORE,
All sufferers from this disease that are anx-
loin to be cured should try Dr. Kissner's Cele
brated Consumption Powder's. Theie Powd
ers are the only preparation knot n that will
cure Consumption and all disease of the Throat
and Lungs indeed, o etrong is our laitu in
them, and also to convince yon that they are
no humbug, we will forward to every sufferer,
by mail, post paid, a Free 'trial Itox.
We don't want your money until yon arc per
fectly satisfied of their curative powers. If
your life is worth saving, don't delay in giving
these Powders a trial, as they will surely cure
Price, for lanre P.ox. ?3.)0. or 4 Boxes for $10.
Sent to any part of the United States or Caua
da, by mail, oil receipt of price. Address
AMI it It'M'BINS.
."Wrt Fulton St.. Brooklyu, X. Y.
Dec. 2Kth. iss2 Iitiy.
State & Monroe SU.. Chicago
fSANO CAT ALOCOE,
fur .11 e l--uiini..i.n
rl intniMitli. S'.H ihlu,
Hompoim Eranlru. rip-lnll,
St.. k. Drum MainrH Sui sb4
- n 111 'fin pmami w mti v vnimi 1 new
l"'l. Sandrjr Hn. Oumi, lWrHti
Jlrrr l Amilmi H.bi Uia a Catalogs.'
1 VWMC U UU AIO.M.
AT JOE McVEY'S
You will tind the Finest Imported
French Rrandy, Champnign, and other
Fine Wines, Pure Kentucky WhisKies,
several of the lest and most popular
brands of BUTTLE UEER, Fresh
Beer always on draught, and Fine Ci-
1 1 rlt
A GREAT FARM.
The l ino Kstate or (ciu Haniiiiff
Tho Placo From Which Comoa Soma
of tho Bust Stock in the
Tlioao iiua'.:.iuainted with tho soutlicrn Btatc
will be miriTiHed when told that what is as a
whole the greattal farm in America is in tho
Ktato of 'IVimesoeo. It is owned by Geii. Hard
ing. It contmns 4,"X acren of land in 0110
hody in tho Irghest e'ato of cultivation, with
out a ninglc rod of won to iu tho entire tract,
and cult. rated in tho most intelligent manner.
It is cUbxl Hello Mead. It is bix miles from
XaHijville. 'l'hB turnj'ikij leading to it in lined
with nhailo-tree aim adorned with well kopt
lawns nud viil.ts of nierchaii'n and profesiiorial
hum, The land of Hellj Mead is "en'-ly roll
ing, ail tillable, mil with rass growing
oji tlio LihftHt points. TLero aro
no ftiimiiH, altiioujh originally covered
with a Iioavy growth of timber, and
tlmro i no j-art of it 011 which the mont im
j'loved iinideuit'iits cannot bo used. Iis'
rihaiHid, it is snrroi'uded by hills which gradu
ally elojio inward to Richmond creek, a livo
and iii'ii-.t valuablo htream ruiitiiiiithroilKli tho
farm. Nashville .V Chattanooga railroad
also tiAHHcH through it from east to west
Tho farm is well fenced with a atone wall on
tho outride, of which there aro aomc aixteen
miles, i-obting ceiita to $1.40 por running
yard 'i'Lo inner fences are post, and plank,
and rail. The farm is planted about as fol
lows: Two hundred acres iu wheat, iiOd in
oat, :i() in corn, .V) iu barley, 400 iii timothy,
in clover, 10 in orchard, 150 in paddocks,
tho Utter sown with barley and bluo grass for
A doer park contains 4"i" acres, and thoro aro
1,.'!:0 acres iu woodland pasture, iu inclosuros
of 'JfiO to o00 acres each, howu to bluo and or
chard grass for bcul cattlo and sheep. All of
tho woodland on tho place, including tho dor
park, affords good pastur laniL 'J'ho timber
embraces almost every ttpeciea, including tho
nhitiimwood of tho Iiible. It ia all of original
native growth. Iu 0110 pasture of UX) acres
the wood is all wa'nut ; another is a black lo
cust forewt for fencing posts. On tho hills aro
line yellow poplar, whito oak, piue, oak, and
ash of the finest growth. Tho average produce
of tho fields to tho acre it): Wheat, 7 bushels;
corn, 50 to CO; oats, 10 to 50; barley, 40 to
corn, V, to 2 tons.
Belle Jfid farm is conducted by a master
mind. Method and system are everywhere
shown. Every fence rail is iu its place, every
corner is clean, every rood of laud shows tho
effect of intull gent cultivation, and every ani
mal presents an appearance denoting intelli
gent breeding and proper care. Tho tools and
iiupluuieuts aro in their plaoas, the yards are
clean, the roubles very plain, br.t commodious
and comfortable, andVne highest-bred, pureat
blooded, most spirited horses in tho laud, 011a
alone representing a value of $.10,000, are as
gentle and tractable as any ordinary horse.
Four of these noble animals are worth about
?UHl,OHl together. And yet the methods em
ployed are within the power of every farmer,
f 1 ire very thing is done on the simplest plan and
in tho most inexpenniva way. It is only com
mon farming done intelligently. The 3:0,0ti()
horso is not surrounded by any ruoro fancy
conditions than tho $0 animals of foolish city
people, but they are attended with nioro com
The system of farming employed on Hello
M:ad isj rirst, deep plowing to pulverize tho
soil thoroughly aud subject it to winter freezing,
bv which it forms a reservoir for water to sup
ply the roots of vegetation with moisture in the
heat of summer. It is subsoiled fourteen
iiichen i:i doptli. Manure is only used to get it
out of the way, and artificial fertilizers are not
employed. Hood results have been derived
fro.11 the nee of grouud limestone, which is
found to be better than tho burnt nrtic-lo, as
burning is believed to destroy valuable prop
erties of the stone. It is applied the samo as
land plaster. Rotation of crops is practiced to
prevent wearing ont of tho land. Red clover is
put in for two vears, then wheat, then corn two
years, followed by oats and clover. Red clover
is found to be a great renovator of tho "soil,
likewise keeping tho land iu good heart For
tired, or what is known as "worn out spots,"
peas are sown broadcast to rest and restore the
soil. Thero are fields on the place that have
been iu continuous cultivation for seventy
years, and aro better now tfiau they were
While marketing some 5,000 bushels of corn,
:;,5(J bushels of wheat, sad '(H) to o0) tons of
hay per annum, the principal product of the
farm is live-stock, and in 0210 branch of thSt
industry it deserves to rank first in the world.
Three to four hundred head of high class
grade Durham cat:le of different ages are kept
for beef, about 150 head bein marketed per
year. They are sold in Nashville and shipped
to eastern markets, where they command top
prices. They average in weight about l,:()ii
pounds, aud. are sold off grass without being
fed auy grain or hay thst could be marketed.
A sa'.e'the latter part of last summer of 110
bead brought fi :-i-f cents on the hobf for ninety
hea l, and 0 cents for twenty, yielding ?S,tV47,7k0
or about $S0 per head, iu Nashville. They
cost y'- cents originally, and paid over 7 per
cent net on the investment
A herd of forty or fiftv of as fine milch cows
as we ever saw is ;ilso kept They iTc grade
Jorneyu. Tho original mock was po'led. and of
what is known as "the Patton breed crossed with
IhirUauis. This breed was started by Gou. Har
diir; s father and himself, and is noted for toe
qii'Jiiity of milk it yields, producing on ate3t as
b:!i as eighty pounds of mi'.k per day. Across
01 these auiinals with tho Jersey consTituois
tho present herd. Thfty are geneva'ly poiled.arn
lar'e milkers and superior for the" dairy, tho
cross with the Jerseys adding richness to thr;
mii-t. The animals are fine-looking, somowhat
larger than tho Jersey, squarely built,a;yjovcll
adapted for beef, in size equaling very "warly
the l)urhams. Tho moat is Aery delicious and
tender, the animals fatten easily, and are har
dier than the Durham or any cattle except the
Devon. For milk, butter, aud beef combinod,
they are unexcelled, and are nearer the breed
so much talked of and aimed at that shall com
bine all these qualities than any we know of.
-ti. llardinsr kevs bis hor-1 oolvfor tho pur
pose of supplying milk for his family and help,
aoii it is given freely to support the children of
the negroes on the place.
One hundred head of grade Leicester and
Southdown sheep aie kept for table use, and
Si-O head of grade Angora goats for browsers,
to keep the pastures cleared of briers and
weeds, as the deer in the park keep the land
there cleavof shrubs. The wool of these goats
bri:gs a ood price, and the young make good
food. Suiticietit hogs are raised for home u so,
bxt to 125 being necessary. When killed they
average 250 to :f0,t pounds each.
The 425 acres devoted to the deer park is
covered with a natural growth of timtier in
which the grass growrj and cattle run. The deer
number about ;5ii, and may be seen at any
time letping and running over the vast tract
They represent their own increase from a few
animals since the war. Tho herd was started
wills one animal, caught on tho place in its
original wild state, gradually increasing tho
tui'iiber bv catching three or four e tch year,
uu'ilat the beginning of the war, there were
:-5Ut or K. He also had about fifty buffaloes,
some elk, and water ox. All but the deer were
destroyed during the war, and mot of theso
a!so. They were driven, off by the soldiers of
Kr.li arnnes," tho estate frequently being use 1
as a camping groun 1. Occasional! v a deer
hnnt is enioyed by visitors to the placs, but
U intention is to preserve and incroaso the
It is in connection with tho thoroughbred
hoi je that Belle Mead farm has a reputation iu
all civilized lands, and ranks first iu the world
as a breeding establishment Tb:!re i3
scarcely a distinguished horse that lias ap
"erod for a number o' vnars that cannot be
traced I ack to Tennessee, and many to this
farm. Bassett's dam was bred 111 Maury
countv. A large number of the finest imported
hoi so' ami mares have lived on Hello Mead.
Imt'ortoJ Pri m died and wis b;n io 1 there.
Ho was pnrohased at the Liieat pri e ever
paid for'a horse in England in that day, 3 ."5,
tv , .ind an immen ;e cn:n was sui'se queutly
offered for h:s return. His ws tlu ber-t blood
of t) ( t ii;,, ;n i is still sought at t.-r, tha beat
horses there being traced buck to hi:u yet He
was n,n,.r healoii but once in a ro.
Wiittii we visited Belle Mead th-ri were on
tbar-ls-iJ four stallions, v.ghi brood-m -res,
an l':orty-two colts, all of the bsst breeding,
and co uprising some of the most vilnsble
took ia the country. The sUiiioas are En
quirer, impor'ed Great Tom, iJraTuble, and
Luko Blackburn. The busmess of
Gen. ' Harding is tho breeding and
sale - of . the thorough irred horse.
Xlo never exhibits nor race:th6r:ibiit con Hurt
himself to mipplying tho best-brrsi animal: of
of their class to fancier "f tho horse. His
customers aro from all sections of ihn country,
and represent some of its leading men. No
animal in ever sold at private j1c, the entire
produce of Uie farm being disponed of at pub
lic auction on tho premiss about tho 1st of
Mny each year. Those sales began In 11",
ana aro largely attended. Fvory man who
buys knows that he is being fairly dealt with,
and that ho insure, of what lie purchases. Tho
colts of tho previous year, numbering twenty
five to forty, urj sola to the highest bidder,
and tho time occupied rarely exceeds two
hours, while tho sum realised amounts t
many thousands of dollars. Thj sale of lS-q
embraced thirty-four Colts, which brought
3 7,k'i't, au.l represented tho last of tho Bourne
Keotland stock. O.ie animal of this strain
could not now bo bought for SLVkjO. Tho
s ilo of 1"V eovrrod thirty-eight head, and
KKr,'K'"e.l 4,:5ik. Pries of course, are
governed by the breodiif; of tho colls. Both
tho father and grandfather of Gen. Harding
were breeders of tho blooded horse, and bo
thflrcforo caino naturally by bis fondness for
Th'i live stock of Br.Uo Msud, representing
at least yi"s),"Hi in value, ia iti chajgi of
ltobcrt iroen, a colored man, now rilvered
over with gray. Ho is about f0 years of age,
wit Ixiiti (iii tiw estato, and has always re
mained there, lie handles tho valuable s'-i-hotis
and mares, and rtiperiatonds every ti.i g
I obtaining to the blooded-stock department, n
aisteil by threo or four subordinates. It i.1 a
pleasure to tee h:tu haudlo the horsss i.n
quirer. Bramble, tire.it Tom aud tho other
Uotnd auimals, which in bis hands are as ilooil j
as kittens, and tho best-behaved of their class
wo ever saw. lis is an invaluable man, faith
ful, kind, intelligent, honest and truthful. Ho
w.is never Uncivil to strike ail animal. Koliert
takes great pride aud interest in his employers,
their lamile s, aud their properly, including
the stork, and his faithfulness and ability are
The principle buiklin on Belle. Mead is a
largo iiiaii.-:ion,'ta!iclii)g back about :$50 yards
from the main road ou a beautiful lawn,
shaded with great tros and sloping to the
road. A grand portico is supported by mas
sive and beautiful marble columns, quarried
011 tho place, aud it is probably the finest in
th'i country. On a side bill, a few hundred
yards distant, stauds the sale stable, used for
the care of young colts also. It is oblong iu
shape, ll2 feet on the east and we ,t sides, by
75 fobt north and south, inclosing a hollow
square ti'i f ot each way, arrangod on sale days
iu tho form of au amphithoitro. Tho stables
are on the inside aud contain thirty-two stalls,
KK12 each, with nn overhanging shed witii
feed-rooms in tho four corners of ihu building
Tho open cotirt is used as the display ring for
the annual sales. It Is supplied with water by
a trough in tho center, fed through iron pipes
from a fine spring on another part of the farm
The exterior ot' the building is broken
and relieved by ton gables aud by two tow
ers on the north and south ends.
Thoro are also a stable for mares in foal, cow
house, mule barn (forty mules being kept for
doing the farm work), gi sin barn, root cellar,
and stallion stables, and closed shelters iu tho
paddocks for tho older marcs. There aro
also a sawmill, blacksmith and carpenter shop,
and quarters for tho hands, north of tho man
sion; and facing upon an open court are a few
acres for playground for children. There are
also accommodations on tho premises for reli
gious services ou Sunday. The stallions aro
cared for in square stables, having only on.
room below aud feed-room overhead, each
animal having one of theno buildings to him
self. They ea'-hopeu'in a paddock of about an
acre, where they are tnrued loose for exorcise
In a largo glass case in tho ptirlsr of Gen.
Harding's homo are a hnndrod purses, repre
senting victories won by horses of his raising
aud various sums of money. There is also n
largo collection of silver-plate ronresoi.ting
premiums taken at fairs, llo vani3s th i -c
pursas moro than the plate, for the reason that
they represent the turf contests. When his
horso camo out ahead on the track ho was sure
that he was tha best animal of the l t. Tlr;
plat; rcpiGRents mcrrly the judgment of iim-i.
which is often in error, as to which is the bo.it
animal in a fair ring. Not only does (le i.
Harding prize the purs-s imvo highly than
tho plate, but he pri'dos himself moro ou them
than on anything he possesses, for they repre
sent tho result of his thought and labor in life.
Abuse in .iiat liinT.
New York Sun.
Dr. Sargent, medical director of tha Christian
Vnion gymnasium, Boston, astonished a lecturo
audience by tho assertion that thero can be
abuso in bathing. Our cities aro full, ho said,
of thoughtless persons who pride themselves
upon being snporior creatures bocauso they
indulge in the luxury of a full bath daily, with
a frequent Turkish or Russian ablution as r.n
extra a kind of bath which the doctor thinks
should only be taken under advice for diaeaso.
He explains that free perspiration and tho
wearing of heavy fiauuels promote the func
tions of, the skin, so that only an amount of
bathing essential to cloanlrsosa is needed to
maintain health. Warm bath.s are tha substi
tutes which luxury has Uevisfsl to do tho work
of exercise and make up for the deficiencies of
artificial life. Twice a woek is often enough
to take them, according to the lecturer, as their
too frequent uso is debilitating. The tonic
effect of a cool spo'tge bath in the morning
would not willingly be given up by those who
know tho delightful afterglow and the protec
tion which the habit affords against colas; but
here again a discriminating science, backing up
common sense, steps in and says: "No cold
baths, ualetis they aro asrreeable and you are,
in point of health and vigor, fully up to it."
The inte'.ligout person who learns to" '"know his
frame" and to ooserve tha effect of diet, bath,
and exercise, can usually order his lifa bettei
than anybody can direct'it for him.
Opie P. Read.
Dar is two kin's ob men what is vain: De
man what tries te hide do rack in humble
pretense au' de man what can't help but show
Do fool is 8metiaies tha wise man's best
adviser. A idiot oneo tolduonot ter banter
1 didn't take his warniu' an"
Your be3t frien' what epe iks good ob any
thing' won't hab nigh so much influence, or. yer
mind as yer wust en ay what seaUs iii ob
it It ii a "human uature' tor baiieve de wust
When it come to a question ob choice I'll
al'ers take de coon for a pcrtner 'fore I will be
'possum. Do' possum's meat may be better.
but he s de rankest
hypocritt I e'oer oed.
Torturing: Political Criminals.
"A Russian" in New l'ork Sun.
Do they torture political criminals in Russia?
rrince Krapotkine says some of the regicides
were submitted to torture by electricity, and
all St I'eterbburg says the samo thing. It is
also generally known in St Petersburg that
Karakozoff, tho first would-be regicide, was
prevented from sleeping for i-everai days, till,
in his nnconscieus state, he revealed his name.
It is known, also, that prisoners are sometimes
ilosoywith poisonous drugs, aud, while under
their inlluonce, are induced to raveal their
James Freeman Clarke: Try to vepross
tbonght, and it is like trying to fasten down
steam an explosion is sura to follow. Lat
thought be free to work in its own appropri
ate way, and it turns the machine, drives the
wheels, does the work.
The Oar's Coronation.
In May the present tzar is to be formally
crowned at Moscow. Tho ce; emony is expected
to exceed ia lavish extravagance and splendor
any Bimilar event in ancient or modern times.
The tablo for the general feast will be eleven
miles long. It will be a most extraordinary
pageant. There is, however, a general 'expec
t .tiiin that Lie Nihi.ihts w id m ike their power
felt on tiat ooca ion. S..oLiid they succeed in
kd.ing the czar ia the mioot of t.a.s extiaor
diuary r-pcct.i.-le it w-iui 1 be one of the most
dramatic events in ai. hi.-tory. It is not at ail
lively, however, that any occurrence of a tragic
character w ill uiar tho" U s;:v.ti.' The m ist
extraordmary precaution wiii be i-ke;-.. Pow
erful and daring as h ive 1 ee.i the Nihili-oa,
they will hae to wait 'o sir-.'-e their blows till
iheir victim is off his i;:iard.
An I'nU.iow n Speaker of the Klounc
W shiugton Herald.
Iu the house lobv, back of the speaker's
dcek, is an incomplete collection of portraits
of speakers Of the past All are labeled with
the correct names except oaa This is the
second picture on the rijht-hand side of the
lobbv as you go in from tho west No cuo ap
pare'uUv knows who this represents beyond
the fact that he was once sneaker. The oldest
citUen has vainly struggled to identify hiui.
Unknown, the face of tne man who once Ixtld
the third office ia the-United SUtu gazes
clmlv down upoa the procession .passin
him iii & mddemug rush for iKjiit.cal fame. .
Tfomen like brave men exeeed-
AN ACCOUrLISHED MONKEY.
A Chimpanzee that IIIoivm Km .oma
on n Ilaii4lf rr hlrf.
"Mrs. Roonoy," the fomalo hiinpmzoo at
the Zoological garden, Philadelphia, baa a
very bad cold in her lioa-1, anil has Ixn'ii
taught to U-e a handkerchief with all the ease
and grace of a well brod human being. Tho
other day rho and " Pat Booiicv," hor hus
band, wero as usual attracting a great deal of
attention from the holiday vi litoi s to tho gar
den, but of all tho varied ass jl liuoi.t of trie!.
and Fyrnnastics with which they favored their
audience none oroab'd as much tne rrimoiit as
when Mrs. Eooney would sedately produce a
mall scrap of linen from a corner of tho cage
ud proceed to gracefully blow her nose.
fcIIow did you teach her that ti i k?" asked a
lady of the keeper, who was gazing fondly at
his pets from ontsido tho bars.
"Oh, easy enough," was tho reply; "sho aud
Pat. scarcely need any teaching, for they are
so mart that if you simply do something be
fore their, once or twice, and hold up a bit of
ntigar at the same tune, they will imitate your
actions at once, aud iu a day or so can bo
taught a new trick perfortly."
"Do they get along well together?" askisl au
"Yes very well," said the keeper. "They
are aliout the only pair m tho garden that
don't squabble together, more or less: in fact,
tho only pair at all, so far as I know, for
oven tlio turtle doves over in tho bird house
occasionally peck at each oth -r as fiercely as a
couple of game cocks. Ktill, 1 111 sorry to say,
that Mr. lioouey ain't as polite to his wil'0 as
be might bo, and if she wasn't blessed with the
temper of au angel if thero are any monkey
angels why, sometimes thero would bo war
even in this cage."
Ho thou proceeded to give the chimpanzee
their dinner, which consisted of soft boiled
rice and swe:-t potatoes. .Mr. Roonoy politely
waited ui.t.i his wife was hclpod ("it took a
good while to teach him that," suid the keeper,
afterward), and then took his own share,
which he bolted iu the most glu'touous fash
ion, and then calmly scooped 111 what was left
of his wife's portion. This act of robbery tho
I'i'iT uiii v iciiaiu o a icpi iviug look, anil
then climbed to a high perch with hor hand
kerchief, and blow her nose violently, after
which she laid down and went to sleep, Mr.
Rooney doing tho same, after carefully ar
ranging himself in a comfo; tablo nest of straw
lady on v repaid by a rcpr iving look, ami
A Wauled education.
"Jim, it do soem to mo dat yer's putting yer
cdycation ter a mighty po' use. I aiut heard a
big word from yer yet I can un'erstau' yer
gist as well as I did foro yer went ter dat
school. Ef a Man's edycatcd I want him fo
talk so I can't un'erstau' him. Mo an' yer
mudiler hab boeu talk in' 'bout (lis matter, an'
we'se so grieved way down in do flesh. Jim,
what's do big word fur grasshopper?"
Orthopterous insects of the genus gryllus,
according to Webster," replied tho young'iuaii.
"But de tuther day when dem folks was hcah
yer rqio'tc of .1 grasshopper jest do sain" an de
l;iyo rat; test nigger in do country, and brougut
bli nnu down on dc heads of yor mudiler an my
self. biii's do big word fur goat 'r"
-Mamiiiiferous quadruped of the genus
capra," answered tho young man.
"Hut w hy didn't yer say so, 'shud of b ivi:.'
goat like a nigger, an bringin' de tingle ob'ni
harraasmeut to yer fader's lac? What did I
gin yor lat schooiin" l'ur to talk like an un
educated sou of a po' whito man? Think dat
I'se gwino ter Keep yer hush in idleness 'lessen
yer can relleck credic on do family? Jim,
what is do big word for fool?"
"f don't know, sir.''
"ler don't? Don yor ain't 'quaiuted wid yer
scf. Yor doan' recognize whar yor stands. Co
out dar in do field wid a mule au' identify
Itazorts .lla'.Ie for I-'is'.i t in Purpiiscu.
In tho days of the late Mr. Roebuck, a Shef
field manufacturer made tho rem ark in hi.-i
presence that tho British soldier shaved him
self with a razor which was delivered, in case
at 4Jid. to 5Jd. Mr. Roebuck cxprosacd some
incredulity, but the manufacturer whipped ono
out of his pocket and showed it to tho right
honorable gentleman, who took possession of
it Tho chief cause of tho present activity in
the razor trade is the sudden change iu the
American demand, which is now all for hollow
Another kind is made, not for shaving, but
for razor fights. It is very loose in the olade
which can be suddenly thrown back aud held
betweou the fingers for a dash at tho face.
This razor is said to bo almost entirely used
by negroes, and large numbers are scut to tho
L nited States. The Shertield water is said to
be essential to the making of good razors.
Several years ago a company of razor-grinders
who went to America took a barrel of Sheffield
water with them, but the barrel of course could
not last forever. Whatever the cause, the mak
ing, of razors remains a specialty of Sheffield
manufacturers, and almost a monopoly.
THE VIOLIN'S VOICE.
Pathetic Htory of a Muiian and Hi
Tho Dark Angel of Death was standing out
side the musician's door, for little Anita, Maes
tro Narditti's child, was fading away; no tears
110 prayers conld avail, not even Carissima'a
Carrissima'8 voice was hushed now; the
maestro had no heart to take up hi3 dearly
loved violin and to soothe his sorrow, as he had
done many years ago, when hia wife died and
left this little one behind.
Heaven had given him the divino gift of
genius and had bidden him call aloud to t'.ie
world. So Carissima and he had played to
gether through sicknoss and sorrow and suc cess,
and through all the changing scenes o:
life thev had beeu faithful friends.
They" had just come back from the crowded
hall; the people said that never before had the
maestro played so beautifully, and that never
before had the violin's voice 60unded so
mournful and pathetic.
Well, vou see, they did not know the reason;
but we do, for both were thinking of the little
dying girl, and how could their thoughts be
anything but sorrowful, or the outward ex
pression of those thoughts be anything hue
The father was weeping by his child's bed
side. But she said: "Do not weep; sing to me
eing me to sleep, for I am so weary, dear
father, and the evening has been so long with
Then he rose and p'aved to her; she closed
her eyes and listened happily to Christina's
voice. It sang a song without words tho
music alono told the tale of a pure young
life, too pure for earth and therefore to bo
taken away to that fair land where only the
good and pure and true dvelL Yet. it was bard
to leave the dear ones behind, aud to know
that they would le desolate; and here the
violin's voice sobbed and trembled as if from
sorrow and the melody became sadder and
softer, as if describing the very parting which
was soon to take place ;then the lingering notes
died awav, and the maestro's hand was stiiL
"Ia that all?" murmured the child; "oh, play
Once moro ho raised his bow on high, and
tho air resounded with a psalm of triumph
the same melody, but no longer soft or sad, for
the gates of that fair land were opened wide,
and amid this jubilant strain the chi'd had
passed away with the Angel of De4ti.
We are told of tea enough by a certain class
of practical observers, that succe33 depends
chiefly upon industry and perseveranc-, anC
we are ready to admit that these qualities aro
prime factors in the equation of individ-.ia1
prosperitr, but precedent in importiiree, and
the Key "to the final result, is i'l trtnt.o.
Seven out of every ten men whose industry and
fidelity in their calling as mechanics, store
keepers, lawyers, i.tera'.v men, etc., cm., can
not do questioned, an 1 who ara dependent en
tirety upon their own e-torts for support, aro
to be ratej as nnsur-eenl, and though the
practical observe;- a'oova montiotieJ may Ik.
ready with a hypothesis to account for t!K ii-
failure, what tiiey may anege can oe aummeo
up ia the one phra.-.e, tt vf place.
The t'iar's Military Nulte.
The military suita of th3 present czar con
ahte of 848 persons, among whom are twelve
members of the imperial family, throe duke
of Leuchtenberg, soven royal primes, eight
priueea entitled to bo styled "Sorene highness,"
twenty-eight princes, forty -four counts, twen
ty -two barons, and 222 nobleman. This num
ber includes sixty-five Germans and seven
Dl. FISHBLA TT
DKS MOINES I OMAHA
ON' ACCOUNT or ins
Immense Practice in
WILL .MAKE HIS
Saturday, SiJay 19, 1883
AM) WILL KOALN OMi DA V,
WHERE HE CAN RE CONM'LTEI) ON THE
Ear k Eye, Ttat & Longs, Calarrli, Kidneys,
Bladder and Female Diseases as Well as All
Chronic and Nervous Diseases.
Has discovered Hie greatest i lire in the v.orM lor weakness of the back and lin.bs, InvoU
tliitary discharges, ilnpint ii y, gcl.t i;;l . -1 i 1 1 1 v , lift ohm. liilienur. cniilu-doli ef Idrux. piilpl
tilt ion ol Hie liciirl , tin, HI HJ . 1 1 Int. Hi g. oilinie.vs ol ciulit or eKiilil.f Hh. UImum id Hie head,
Ihroiit, nose or sum. all eel ions ol I lie liver, lungs, s loin ach or bow elv-l hese In i it.le tlisoKlei s.
arising froui hohlai haliiis ol ynut h - ami r-cci el pi act Ice - iinue lalal to Hie tlcllin than the
songs ol hyren.s lo the mat tin s ot I lys- .is. Might i no, ih- ir iro.f liulieiit hopes or anticipations,
reiideiiiig marriage iinpnsr-ihle.
'1 hose that arc fullering lrolu the-i v il piactice, which lie. Hoy their liiiliUd in id pli)-.lcnl
The symptoms of which ale a dull' ilistressi d imn.l, which unlit Hit in for pei joi mine, Iheir bus
ll.i'hs iilnl social dill leu, ln.,ki s l.aj.pj li,.il I liigct- In poi-ellile. illn i sis Hie aclh.li id Hie lieait
depression of hpli lls, evil toieboilnig.., eowiinlice, Icais, nn i,ins. 11 mu ss i.i.hli-, ih II .-s, lor
gclluliicss, lililiatur.il OlscliiHcei-, p.nn III Hie hack ami lnpf, slum In t i.l nn.. no mm U"l, lilt)
easily nl company anil hav e pi elsunce lo be iiionc, leilin a I in it in ti.e nioiiiiiig us Winn le
1 iriiig, sen, in. 1 1 uiiikin s-. lot-1 iiiaiiliooil, while lici.c ,i 1,11 in llo- in n.e. i.ei v our i.i w, I limiting
eon I i,i-ion of thong nl , w iit I y iiil v. eal. eyes, (i y spepsla, eon. -1 1 1 1 ion, paoiii 's, palu ami w eult -la:
111 the i ill 1 1 is, e -., i-ltoufd com lilt li, lii.iiieuia lei J .om be n lol 1 11 I o m i I, li liln II li.
Who have become v iel iuis oi solitiiiy ice, that ill can In I iiiol cli rtrm live h.iMl v liii h iiliMliil.'y
sweejn- I o an mil iniely g i ;i v I lion -:n:ils ol j mini; linn ol .iiil u i.ninl tiioi lonli.iiil li.lelhit
u tin in lg In olnei w Ise l 1,1 liil.ee lseullij; m-ihiIih s wit n I he In inch i - ol I lie.i t-n.qui l.ce ol v ukeu
to ecstiicy l In- liv ing 1 le, may fall with eon lid c nee.
MAH HI AGE.
Married persons or joiing men i-onte uipbit iug iiiiiinage beware of phy-lcid weakness. Iias
of procrealive power, iiupoteuey or ;my nihi l Olsqiiaiilii i.lloli speedily ii lievi d. lie w ho place
hiniselt under Hie care ol lr. I' ishliliill iiia leligiously eonlnJe in ais hoi or as a gem Ionian, and
couhilentiy rely upon his skill an a physician.
ORGAN AE WEAKNESS
Immediately cured and full vigor restored. This ilisli essing allcetioii. which renders life a bur
deii and iiiiirri.ige impossible, is (he pi n, lily pajeil by Hie vii liiu for inipioper luilulgene.
ouiig null are apt to com mil e xcci-ms Iioiii not heing iiw in ol I lie dreadful coiiseipieni en that
may ensue. Now who that iinilcr.-lanils tins siilijcei will deny tli.it pi ocreai ion is losl sooner by
I hose tailing Inlo im proper hablls I him by Hie prielenl. li. soles being ileonveil ol Hie pleas
ures ol 1 1 i l 1 1 1 . ollspi nigs. Hie niosl si i n iif i'lm ii -1 1 in tl v i- sj ii.ploiiitt ol bolli Iiiiiid and body
aiise. '1 he s sleiu becomes ileiiingeil, Hie physical and im nt.il powers weaken. Lost ploorca
t ive powe. -, iici vouh li ii Uil Hi 111 , ds, i ma, p... iliilion ol Ibe beall. iudit(i:.lloii, oolislitu
tiouiil di bilit v. Wits! ing ol I be traine, eon; h coin-nn, ptiou and ue.itb.
A GURE WARRANTED.
Persons ruined iu health by unlcariicti pre I en tiers w Im K eps 1 1, u. 1 1 ii;ni in" lit li i.1 ter in. nth
taking poisonous anil liijui ions e nuipoiiinis. ; should applj iii..i nii:U lj.
graduated at one of 'he most eminent colleges in the I niied stiiti s. b:is elti . led .sonic of the
most :i?-toiiifh l.g cures that were ever known. .Many lioubleo v.un iniginj in ilin earn and
head win n asleep, gieat ut i vousiieps, ben.g ;-.liil nn d at i i .. in m.iiii.Is. v. ii i. ii cqin nl bJuthiiig.
alteniioii Miiietiiiien wnh deiui.geiiieiil i I Hie linnd, were cun il l.nmi ili.aeiy.
TAKE PAH'iiCUAh. iui ioE.
Dr. mblresse- all those who have injini i t hen, He I v ef b impioi.i i iiio nigi i.i c ami solitary
habits which ruin hot h miiitl and boil v, nnlill ing I Im iii Ioi l,n ,i m si nn , m i , i i.r man i;ik"
'1 hei-e are some of the f iid. iiieliinelioiy licet.-, proilteen i,y im- ;,ii biio.ii- oi Joiiln, u .
Weakness ol the back and limbs, paiiis in Hie he.nl anil dm.nc-,.- ol sigbi, b. i i.,ii-ctibir pow
ers, piilpitation of the heart, dj --pcpr-i.i, in rwuit n i iliibiiil , il i .ii.geni( in m ui,,- -.it: luuolloii'1.
debility, colisiiinllioii, oic.
Ctl.NSUIl ATION riilii:. Chuiges liiod'.riite sunl witliin lli: rei;..li ol ;.!! who need f-;r lunt III
-MediCitl tloatiiictit. 1 he.-e v. bo reside ;iL :i liislanee iinu c.uim.i c.nl will n. c'ic J ioiujt atlcu
lion through the mail by simpl yncud ing I heir syn. ptoiii' v. : 1 1 i postai-.
Addlecs Lock lioX Oinalm, eb.
.send postal for copy of the Meiiical AdviiiK.-e.
Livery and Sale Stable
HIGS DF EVERY DESCRIPTION DAY OR NIGHT,
EVERYTHING IS FIRST-CLASSTHE REST TEAMS IN" THE CITY
SINGLE AND DOULLE CAElIIAGE.S.
TRAVELERS WILL FIND COJI'LELE OUTFITS IiY CALLING AT THE
VINE AND FOURTH STS.
IS MANUFACTURED BY
WB MAKE EVERY VARIETY OP
Farm, Freight and Spring Wagons,
. . . . . , i . . .1... nl nrnrlrt h m nl fi vt n IT BODS htlt the TlnMt
by confining oarselve.
BEST of" KLKUTED TlMBKR, ind by ft THOIiUUGU KJiOWLEDGE of tho buslneM. w bar
lastly earned tte reputation of making
"THE BEST WACOM ON WHEELS."
Manufacturers have mbollahed the warranty, but Agenta may, on their own reiponalbilltj, glT
tte t ollowiu? warranty with each wagon. If so ajreed :
We llrby Warrant the FISH BROS. WAGON So ..to be well mads ia erery Prtle.
alar and of good material, and that the atrength of the same U anfflclent for all work wliU fair
naage. Shonld any breakage occur within one year from thi date by reason ot defective material
or workiuanahlp, repairs for the same will be furnished at place ot aale, free ot charge, or tho
price of said repair, as per agenCa price lint will be paid hi caaU by the purchaser producing
..,.!. nf ,v,f, Knilrcn fir defective narta an evidence. '
Kuowini: wa em eult too, we aolUit patronage from everr section of the United Statei. Bend
cT , tr. .i. ,.r A'uw li & fi v- iniilcel TCWlU'l1 tr
tec trice ai.d Tsrnw. aud for a copy ot
NEXT V1MT ON
OMAHA WATT LAIJK.
lWlrJl NMLn AH r.M
r-.cn. r ti- t.t tr n.nn t arjriaouerai
Viol UUOV. St CO. Haeuie,