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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1868)
BIIOWXVILLE, TIIL'IISDAY, JU2TE II, 1S-13.
R. V. JURIST AS, EDITOR.
gammer Trailing cr PIncIiln
There is no cue point iu horticulture
about vh;rii thtre has teen more dacui- t
rioa than that cf su.-r.cier pruning, and ,
those who advocate, ar-d '.hose who coa
deiir. it, stand in about the sime rela-
tion a ihey did years ago each
v.iuie cor.fir.-iied in his c.vij opinion.
censider it 'ef;:! cr irjurio-i?, acMrding
lo the nir.nner in v.hith it is done, and
the sulj-ifct upen which it is prnctissd.
To aiLw a tre ti make rigorous shoots
and iheu cut them a v. ay in summer, ir
to puc-h the young i-hcots without any
cl.eJ, will. hke all ether hnp-
Laz'ird wcrk, te luely to result in se--rious
! jury. Summer pruning is done,
in the first place, to regulate the form of
the irnc. Dwarf trees;, especially, may
be an xuauigtd l.-y itttsu; uut iv few
needle?-.-; shoots here, and stepping the
growth of another there, that there need
fcjeidem te any pruning required. Nip
cut the growing point with the thumb and
linger, and the branch will certse to elon
gate; tut after a while the buds upec
the shoot will push, and when these have
made a few leave, they must be pinched
ia the same manner. The growth from
buds and grafts is cftea very vigorous;
that from buds often runs up as a long,
succulent wand, hardly strong enough to
support itself, and with but little disposi
tion to form side shoots. By pinching
at the proper hight, the buds along the
sides will start, and with a little atten
tion a low-headed, shapely tree may be
had, that will cot need to be cut to pieces
in order to bring it into proper form when
planted. Another use cf pinching is to
throw the tree into bearing. It is now
a weil-receired opinion that whatever
threatens the life cfa-tree tends to in
duce fruiting; hence we hear cf trees
being made to bear by hacking them
with an ax, by root pruning, etc. When
the development cf the tree i3 arrested
by pinching, it usually sets about making
fruit buds, instead cf leaf buds. In pinch
ing dwarf pear trees, the shoot from the
bud at the end cf a branch is allowed to
grow, and these starting along the sides
cf the branch are pinched back to three
leaves. If sheets start from those that
have been pinched, nip them back to two
leaves. The leading shoot is shortened
as may be desired, after growth is over.
The formation of fruit buds upon dwarf
pears and apples is hastened by pinching.
Toirn and Local Agricultural So
cieties. Local Agricultural Clubs, we believe,
are quite largely on the increase. There
are good reasons for the establishment
cf these societies. Thev do not. of ne
cessity, and should never irneifer with I
the. County and State Societies. The
local society has a good work to do. in 1
bringing together neighbors with their
products. There can be no doubt that a
auch larger number will become inter
ested in improved husbandry through
these than through the larger societies.
Meetings and exhibitions should be ar
ranged for different seasons, not for the
autumn alone. Spring exhibitions for
the sale and exchange cf seeds would be
productive cf much goad. Sheep-shearing
festivals, milking trials, implement
tests, and other meetings, might te oc
casions cf great utility and interests. A
fall exhibition at the town centre will
draw cut a full representation of every
thing within the borders cf the town.
Men who have fine cattle can take them
to the exhibition without much exposure
cf the animals, or much pecuniary loss.
They may also be brought back to their
own quarters at night. These town fairs
usually draw out a very good representa
tion of all farm products, and it is not
improbable that they may gradually
work into periodical markets for the ex
change and sale of grain, sleek, fruits,
vegetables, etc Such fairs are of very
great advantage in England, and wo can
see no good reason why they would not
mate a great saving of time in the ex
change cf prodacte, prevent speculation,
regulate prices, give the farmer a fairer
reward for b 13 labor, and make provis
ions cheeper to the consumers. Ameri
Eeciedj for Gapes In Chickens.
Messrs. Luther Tcckek 5c Sox In
your issue cf April 23, G. F. B. wants to
know how it is that on some places they
have no gapes. The reason of that is,
the chickens roost on dry floors. Ycu
will find all chickens that roost on damp
floors are subject to gape?. Gapes is
nothing but a bad cold, settled on the
lungs of the chickens. You take a young
cnicten wnen ix nrstgets tne gapes, and
place it in a warm rcom, or under the
steve, and it will get well in a few days ;
you must take as much care of it as a
child, when they catch cold. If you let
children that have a bad cold run out and
expose themselves, you will have a very
eick child Some folks think there are
worms in the throat cf the chick ; they
run a feather down the windpipe to draw
ths worm cut. It is not worms; it is
nothing but phlegm that collects in the
windpipe. If every farmer that has a
youcg brood cf chicks will keep them in
a warm dry place every night, and keep
them from running in the dew in the
morning, he will have a fine healthy
brood of chicks. I have raised hundreds
of chicks, and never lost one by gapes.
Try the experiment and see if I am not
A correspondent cf the New-England
Homestead says vermine may be driven
from hen houses by the following plan.
1st. Give the hen ho-ise a thorough
white-washing, nests, boxes, roosts, and
everything about the premises. 2d.
Sprinkle sulphur in the nest boxes three
cr four litres during the year. 3. Keep
the floor constantly covered with sand or
b HU urau oui at least ence a
.... 4VUl iara ucaer wings
cf the hens. '"
To be vtrtuous-and happy, take the
Atbraska Advertiser and read the Arri
TIic Impendent Farmer.
Let. tailors tin the mirV.y deep.
Let so.IJiers praise their srfcs&r,
Bat in mj heart this toist I'll kicp,
TLj inuepecdent Fanner :
When Crst the ro?a i a rbc of grceo
L'nluMs iU criaon lining, ' f
And 'rcuci hij cutia? porch ia seea
The htney-ii-.-k'.-i twici.rr.
Whf-n tho tinka cTLIor-ra their sweetness yield.
Ibebee : bat gather .honey.
He drives lie teia zeroes tha field,
Where skies sire soft an 1 sunny.
The l!ae'al:nl clucks behind bis plow,
Theq't&ll I'lpa bud and clearly ;
You orchard hides beyond in bough
Tha home be Ijvcs so deadly ;
The ay cM bornes, whoja doors enfold
Ii.i airple store ia measure,
3!re rich than heaps of hocrded gold,
A previous, btcuej treasure ;
but yonder in the perch there stands
wife-, tha lovely charter,
Thf swectert re on all til lands :
TLe Independent Farmer.
To hira the spring cones dittoing" gay,
To bio tk summer blushes,
The aaturan miles with yel'ow ray,
Hi flep old w.ntor bus he;
He cares ntt bow tho world may enre,
doubt? or foariconfoand bita ;
fill little Srjk are limbed in lore,
And huuebold anel 'rvund hira ;
He trusts in (iid.ani kvos his wife,
Nor grcf n- riil may harm bar,
Ue' niturs's n(.b!oaaa in life
The IcdoperKient Farmer. w. if. P.
Preparing Tor the Exhibitions.
That cur horticultural shows, on ihe
whole, do a great deal of good, we do
not doubt; that the system of offering
prizes for the best meaning usually the
largest specimen cf this and that, with
out regard to tho way in which it was
produced, tends much to tne acvance-
cf general horticulture, we very
strocrIv doubt. A elance at the list cf
prize takers will show that year after
year certain persons are sure to take the
prize for certain things. Those whode
vcte themselves to growing special fruits
and flowers will, cf course, attain greater
perfection than the novice, but the novice
does no: know that the fruits, etc., which j
have carried eff the priz-3 that he hoped
to gain were prepared long beforehand
for the exhibition. Prizes are offered,
and peopla who know how, set them
selves at work to win them. It is mainly
a trial between experts, and as a general
thing the amature or commercial cultiva
tor has no chance. An illustration of
preparing for the exhibition occurred
within our knowledge : two boys, 10 and
12 years old, saw the schedule of a fair,
and decided to try, one for the premium
on beets, and the other for that on carrots.
A few plants cf each were assigned
to the boys; they gave them plenty cf
rocm, fed them with liquid manure, and
tended them daily. The consequence
wa3 that the premiums for the "three
best beets" and ''three best carrots"
were awarded these boys, to the exclu
sion cf those who had probably grown an
acre or more cf either, and selected the
best cf their produce. Now, what these
boys did is what must be done by any one
who competes for prizes he must pre
pare for ihe exhibition. If it is for the
best quart of strawberries," take a row
that should yield a bushel, and after the
fruit has set and is large enough to show
whether it is perfect, pick eff all but two
or three berries to a stem. Mulch the
plants water them, coax them with hq
uid maourc, and if tha berries are ripen
ing up too soon, put up a cloth to shade
them. Doubtless a quart of enormous
berries will result, that will take the
prize. The committee will ask no ques
tiens, perhaps not to taste of the watery,
flavorless monsters, but the growers will
go out a3 the prize strawberry cultivator.
If contending for the prize of squashes,
grow but one squash to the Tine, feed It
and water it, and a prize squash will re
sult. The prize for Dahlias, and roses,
and ether flowers, are obtained in a sim
ilar manner. Pot plants are often "gar
nished," that is. the plant, whether fruit
or flowers, is made to appear more prolific,
by skillful attaching branches of fruit or
flowers. We mention this practice, not
to commend it, but to warn committees
that it is done. So far a3 these decis
ions show what manuring, watering, thin'
ning: and high culture generally, will do
they are in that respect well, but so far
as indicating what may be done in gen
eral culture, they are useless.
Remedy for Poll-Evil in Horses.
A correspondent jof the Germantown
Telegraph says: ,lScme persons regard
poll-evil as incurable. It is sometimes
called fistula. No matter now long the
sere has been running, it can be cured
in a brief time, and at a cost not exceed
ing ten cents. One dime spent in muri
atic acid will be sufficient to effect a rad
ical and p?rmanent cure of the most
stubborn fistula. The sore should first
be thorot-ghiy cleansed by some abster
gent fluid, and for thi3- purposs pure wa
ter is perhaps as valuable as anything
that can be ued, and drop eight or ten
drcps cf the acid in twice a day, till it
has the appearance cf a fresh wound ;
then wash clean with scap suds made of
castile soap, and leave it to heal, which
it will speedily do if the acid has been
used long enough. Should it, however,
heal slowly, apply the acid a second time,
and in the manner above described, ta
king Care io taah uut the pipe thorough
ly, and it will be found an infallible rem
edy in the most inveterate disease of this
sort , but it must be remembered that
in order to do so, the acid must be ap
plied till the corrupt or diseased flesh is
all burned cut."
I keep twenty-three cow3 of the native
stock, with a slight mixture cf Durham ;
their feed was the fall feed in my mow
ing fields, with pumpkins in the morning ;
the cream was gathered in thirty-six
hours after milking, the cream then set
twenty-four hours, then was churned.
When the butter came, it was put in a
wooden bowl and washed with spring
water until the milk was washed out and
the water ceased to be colored, and re
mained clear; then the Ashtcn salt is
worked in by hand at the rate of one
ounce to a pound cf butter ; the butter is
then set away to stand twenty-four hours;
then it is worked over by hand, taking
a small quantity at a time, and working
out all the. brine; then it is pounded
down in a tub; the tub is filled within a
half in:h cf the top, then it is covered
with a cloth, over which is spread a thin
layer cf salt.
Cream is not churned the day it is
skimmed, as it will sometimes have a pe
culiar taste, which it does not have after
standing 24 hours. In the fall the pans
are filled two-thirds full, and the cream
rises as well, but in summer it should be
mere shallow. Cor. St. Albans ( Vt.)
HARDWARE, STOVES, T IX WARE
HARDWARE, STOVES, T IX WARE
HARDWARE, STOVES, TIXWARE
50,000 Miles Fence Wire,
50,000 Miles Fence Wire,
50,000 Miles Fence Wire,
PITTSBURG IRON & NAILS,
PITTSBURG IRON & NAILS.
PITTSBURG IRON & NAILS,
CHARTER OAK STOVES,
CHARTER OAK STOVES,
CHARTER OAK STOVES,
Canton Clipper Plows,
Canton Clipper Plows,
Canton Clipper Plows.
Sole Agent in Southern Nebraska,
and Atchison and Holt co., Mo. for
CHAMPION REAPER Ss MOWER
CHAMPION REAPER & MOWER
CHAMPION REAPER & MOWER
The Best in the World.
The Best in the World.
The Best in the World.
Besides a full assortment of everything
kept in a first class
Which will be sold a3 low as the lowest
To all who favor us with a call. 26-ly
At the Sign of the
Is the pUca to bay
UPHOLSTRY ! ! !
Keep constantly on hand a complete assortment cf
Plain St; nds ;
Cabs and Gigs,
P'uno Stock, Teapoy Stands,
Gilt and Rosewood Moulding, Sheets,
. Pillows, Pillow Slips, etc., etc., etc, etc
Sftoic Cases and office work made to order
And anything and everything required to set nr
pi in or fancy housekeeping.
All of their ware is either manufactured or put
up under their special superintendence, which
enable them sound articles at smaller prices than
eastern manufactuted goods.
is at the serrice of the public at any time it m
be needed, and ia gotten up in as fine style as any
Hetalic Burial Cases.
of all sizes constantly on hand, at eastern prices.
We are doing business on strictly cash principles,
At a tmall profit, and by attention to business and
the wants of the community, expect in the future
as in the past to receive the patronage of the pub
M'FALL & CO.
C A LES,
OF ALL KIKES.
FAIHMNKS, GREEKLEAF & CO.
225 Lake Street, Chicago.
209 Market Street, St. Louis.
JS?" BK CABEFTL TO BCT OiLY THS GKXTIE.-3
Brooms, Salt, Axes. Powder, Shot and Lead at
SWiiN A BROTHER'S
31. IT. Yf ARXER'S
Portable and Stationary
Manufactured and sold by the Patentee,
5GS Xorlb Forth St., St. L.ouis, 3Io.
This Fountain L admirably adapted for use iu sasall
towns and at public gatherings. Full directions gowita
eacn, and recipe for making syrups.
Price $75. Send for descriptire pamphlet.
The REV. EDWARD A WILSON will send
(free of charge) to all who desire the prescription
with the directions formakicg and using the sim
ple remedy by which he was cured of a lung affec
tion and that dread disease Consumption. His
only object is to benefit the .dieted and he hopes
every sufferer will try this prescription, as it wi 11
eost them nothing, and may prove a blessing.
Please address REV. EDWARD A WILSGN',
Xo. 15 Scuta 2nd St, Williamsburg, New York
TPresh Layer Raisins, Currants. Citron &c, at
A? SWAN A BRO'S.'
Sugar Loaf Syrup, Sorghum, and N.O. Molasses
at SWAN & BKO'3
Stoneware, Baskets, Washboards, Lanterns te.
- SWAN & BROTHER'S
Bans, Ilonan Meal, Potatoes, Flour Apples fr
. -- . SWAS A BROTHER-
D. M. 8HZLLEXBERGER
IBffilli BEO S
F. A. TISDELL, Jr. & Co.,
Keep constantly on hand all kinds of
AGRICULTURAL JMFLEL'EMTS !
SKXXXXR-S PBEillVil GANG PLOW, warranted the
tnnt cerfect Plow made,
WAUKS ASD RID1X3 CULTTTATOB3,
JIOLEEOARD t XD BOD BaBAKINC PLOWb,
WAUGO.NS, K3APEB3 AND MOWEB3 ,
V 7 , ft," . .-: t
J. I. CASE & CO'S THRESHING itACHLKKS,
ITAKD AKD POWES COBK SIIELLKR3,
WAGGON TIIIMBLES, a good assortment a'ways on
SASH, DOOP.3 AND BLIXD3, all sizes ad kinds,
WOOD ASD IROS PCJtPS,
nd eyerythicg the Farmer wants.
Call aDd beo us, on 1st, between Sfain and Atlantic,
Livery, Feedjand Sale Stable,
Dealer ia all kinds cf Stock Horses Bongbt,Sold
Exchanged. Stock boarded by toe day cr
The Proprietor have recently erected an entire
new, lare ana. commoaous oiaoiu ok .'.m cueci
near theold Brownville House. Their Stock is all
fresh and Vehicles new. The public can be accom
modated at all hoars,day or night.
A Stock corrall with an abundant supply of
pure water atached to the Static. 4l-ly
SJain Strett opposite ZlcPkerton't Block,
ALSO AGENT FOR
H V ! U U J I: i
iiiuu u mis iiiumua
PIONEER .PAINT SHOP
LOUIS W AID TER,
m fi n
. r i'V' v, ,
. L . -. i . ''
Grainer, Gilder, Glazier,
White Washing and Kalceniining done.
All work done in a workzc&slike manner on the
SHOP on Main street, Shellenterger's Old Sfand.
SI PAR A TOR AND CLENER.
Manufactured and Sold by
J.GARSIDE & CO.,
rpHB trial of tMs mschine at various County and
JL state Fair?, and tLe juJgemen: ci every one vho
eeos and uses i!. unita ia pronouncing Srln kerbootrs
Corn Sheller t:.c best ever Invented. "STita it a'caar
can shell his crop of corn at his leisnre without ar. as
sistant, and tberchy save in a short time more than the
cost of a Sheller.
This Corn Sheller has tafcen th Hrst premium for
three years past at th New Tori State Fair, when
hut partially perficted. It has since been brought to
a degree of perfection, which makes Itcomplete.
The following is the report cf the Jtit-'jres on this
machine, at the great trial of Agricultural Implements
held at Auburn, N. T. in July, ISIS, under the aus
pices of the New York State Agricultural Society :
Among the machines on exhibition wat a Hand Corn
Sheller, Separator and Cle3ue, exhibited by J. Brink
erhofiT, Auburn, X Y We have carefally examird
and thoroughly tested this machine, and have no bei
tation in pronouncing it the BEST COItN" SHELLSH
WIS EVSR.SAV'. It readily adapts itself to ears of
any size, or shape, shells clean, and with great rapidity
and ease, and the same operation separates tcectrn
from the cob, and the chaff from the corn, and delivers
the corn reauj for market ; and it requires but the la
bor of but one person to operate it. The whole affair
U simple in construction and durable.
J. S. GOULD. Pres N. Y. State Aff. 3o.
B. P. JOHNSON, Sec.
S. ROC1SON, A?. Ed. N. Y. Tribnne,
S. E. TODD, ' " Times.
Keportof Agricultural Fair Committees, and opin
ion ef AfTTibu'.tural and other Journals, mi;ht be cited
at (rreat length, but wecontent ourselves wiih tte fol
lowing letter as cappin? them all :
Copy of Letter from U. S. Anenl for Parit Unioer-
tai zxpoftiion )
V. 8. Aeency for Paris Universal Erpositien
No. 45 Pirk R.TV,Timea Buiidin;.
New Yoiik, tec. 8th, 156S.
MR.J. BHINKEItUOFF, Eq., Deur Sir : Xy
visory Committee, appointed to select Implements for
Kxhibition at the universal Exposition in Pans, in
IS67, have selected and rocommenaed to me,your
CORN SHELLER as the best In America.
I haveaccrpted their report, and will forward yonr
Shelter, if delivered here, ready for shipment on or
before January 1, 1S57. Yours Truly,
J C. DERBY, U S. Agent, &c.
Price 25 and S30,
According to finish and size of balance wheel.
Sample shellers shipped on receipt of rhe price aod
warranted tc give satisfaction, or the Machine will be
taken C3ck and the money refunded upon notice within
a reasonable time. Ad'Jre?s
WM. T DEN, Ag't,
18-23-dnmf- Brownville, Nebraska.
TE ATXE NOW MANUFACTUIIIXG, IN'
, . ....... , r-v r r W n'fi 1.1
UUN.UX1U-X v liu inc.
ST. LOUIS STAMPING CQUP'SY,
A new line of
TINNED & POLISH ED WKOUGHT IRON
WAKE, suitable alike for
MIXERS' OR CA3W USE.
And take pleasure jn callinir the attention
Ol Stove, Hardware and general dealers to the
many desirable qualities of thL NEW WARE,
not only as aa article of tra.le, but of UTILI
Tf , combining as it does, NEATNESS, CON
VENIENCE and LABOR SAVING in the care
of utensils tnat are io every flay n.?eT in th
most important of all HOUSEHOLD DE
P ARTilENTS. We desire and request every
bonsfkeepT to soe our TEA KETTLES,
SAUCE PANS, DIFPEKS, VTU PANS.
WASH BASLN3,I?OLlSIIED FliY anil STEW
PANS, as we are sure thev have only to be
aeert to be appreciated. ...
Mauy of the articles are made entirely o f one
piece of wrought iron which, during the pro
cess of manufacture, receives several coai-inir-a
of block tin; this leaves a surf:ce, when
finished, perfectly smooth, easily kept clean
and entirely protected against ruat. The cost
is but little more than common tin ware, and
every article will do ten times the service.
The shape enables ns to pack the various sizes
in nests so as to occupy but little space, and
beinx but a littlfe heavier than tinware, the
cost of transportation is very small . At pres
ent our assortment consists in part of
Tea Kettles, Camp Kettles,
He Pans, BLsli Pans, Sanee
Pans, Dish Kettle, Fry Pan,
Ladles, Dippers, &c,fct.
We are now preparing a new Catalo-rue and
Price List, and believe Stove and Hardware
Dealers will find it to their Interest to send
for a copy of -each, before purchasing else
Excels io r Mann f acturin s Co.,
ST. LOU13, MO.
SHELLENBARGER BRO S,
SD1ILIA SmiLBUS CUfilAXWB.
HATE PROVE!?, FROM THE MOST AMPLE
experianc3,an entire success; Simple Prompt
EfScient, and Reliable. They are the only Med
icines perfectly adapted to popular U3e so simple
tha; mistakes cannot be mada ia tsic them ;so
harmles as to be free from danger,and so efSciett
as to be always reliable. They have raised the
highest commendation from all, and will always
1. Cures Fevers, Coagestion, Inflamations
2. Worri3. Worm- Fever, orm-Colic.
Crymg-c;oiic, or leeming or mianis,
Diarrcea of children cr adults.
Dysentery, Griping, Billions Ccllc
licuralcgia, Toothache, Faceache,
Ileadaches. Sick-neadache, Vertigo
Dyspepsia. Billions STomach
Surpressed, or painful Periods.
"Whites, too prof used Periods.
Croup. Coogh, diffleult Breathlns.
Salt Bheun,'Ery3ipeln, B.uptlons
Salt Rheum. Erysipelw, Bruptlons.
Eb-euraatisia, Rheumatic Pains
Piles, biinn 3r bleelinj
Opthalrcy.and soreor weak Byes.
Catarrb.a2te orchrot.ia, Indienzs?
Whoop :ng Cough, violent Coughs
Asthma oppresaep Bruathin?
ilar Discharges. impt.ird Hearing
Scrofula, eni..rsed Glands, Swellings
General deMlity, Thysiciil Weakness
Drcpsy and scanty Seietions
Sea-Sickness, sickross from ridlnj
liervou3 Debility, SeminalHsiia-
BiOti3 involuntary Discharges
Sore Heath. Canker
Urinary Weakness, wetting bed
Painful Periods, with Spasms
8uiTerings at change of life
Epilepiiy, Spasms, St. Vitns' Dace
Diphtheria, ulcerated Sore Throat
Of 35 lare vials, morocco
caSe,containIaJ5 a specillc
for every ordinary deseas
a family is sulycct lo, and
a bool. of directions, $10 CO
mailer Paraiy and Travelins cases, wtth
20 to 2S vialf, $ J to $3
pe ctacs for allP rivatejDeases, both for
Curing and for Preventare treatment,
in vials and pocket cases, $2 tj $5
For Sale by
"Tatcral Leaf, Fine Cut, Grare Juije and Narj
i Tobacco.at SWAX A ESQ'S.
Fesh Tomatoes, ia two and three pound cans, a
SWAN A LUG'S.
if .w ' fl
GROCERIES AND TEQYISlOr
We have on liand a large and well assorted j
of Staple and Fancy
To whicli we are making constant additions
wliicli we are celling at prices low as any estaW
ment west of the Mississippi river.
tfj THE QUALITY C? OUR GOODS WE GHALLEIIQE COMPETIT
ESTFLOTTR OF THE MOST APPROVED BRANDS
HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR
Portable an ! Stationray
ed at Short So- r
EACH ARTICLE WARRANTED!!
T77E wonld call particnlar attention to onr
asecent, work, etc.. ia fast superceding an
THE EGLE BRICK 1MACHIX
For which the nnderrined arc OLE AGENT for the TATE OF I.EE2AEA.
IPrico 22Xo. vite all who intend maim Crick th cominz eion to ea.l toe! m-
the Alachme. Ue teei confident that ail who onco see the Jfichine ia cperat-ton aal lejra tte ei.-e nb .
it i nn. Tirim ran.itv. nTiajitv of work. etc.. will thr;w aiJe the old way of miim? Br:ck ty hi i
all cbiection3 to Erick jfachines. We W A R B A N T the Michine to ho well inaJe, of jxxl su s
and durable witi proser care. That with one loam and Five Hands ir wi!l mai
15,000 Brick per Day, of a Belter Quality than can be Made ty Ihsd!
We do not, 83 other machines, claim more than the M&chine can do, tat what we Cia:ai w WAXUrr:
'jiaiP y li ii
Dry Goods, j
(Groceries &l Wails,
Boots Shoes, j
Yakee Notions, j
Hosiery & White Goods, j
And every other kind cf Goods kept in a Western Store, which we wu3
at the Lowest Market Price, and to prove it, i
DROP IDT AND SEE US, j
Corner ?Iain and Second Streets 3IcPhersons Illock, j
BRWNYILLEE, ISTEBR ASKA. ;
ST. JOSEPH, MO. j
Importer and Wholesale and Eetail Dealer in lrc- f
. STEAL and HEAVY HAEB T7AES.
'W'agoa, Carriage, and Plow "Woodworks.
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. Sfj
Springs, Axes, Aisls, Shovels and Spadas.Files and Rajps, Chaic3, Carriage aai.Tire C'J J,3"'J
Washers, N'ailj, Horse nails, Horse & Mule Shoes, Saws, etc. etc. , r k
Castings and Ho1!ot7 V7axc, Sugar Kittles Andirons, Skilled acai- .
Stew pot3. Bake ovens, Fruit kettles and Sad Irons. m !
BlacliS2Itl2S, T00l3, Anvils, Stccks and Dies, Bellows.SIsdge A Hind j
mers, Viiea,Pincers, Kagpe, Farriers' Knives, Tnjera Irons, Wrenches, tc. j
Ox Yokes, Axle Grease, Ox chains, Wogoa Jacks, Ox Shoe nails, Shovels and Ficis,G F2
Zlulos, ejoolios and XJoxxt-stailT.
1,000 CELEBRATED MOLESTE PlXTU --j
i ml r
l..t . . J
SlcCormlcIi's Ulotrers and Reapers, nailers Horse Corn 1
Salxy Cora Cultivators, Eand Cora Planter, Corn Shears, Hay Kaias, etc. M eiC-
Bnylnsf mjgooas direct from tha manifaetnrers, X o2"ar zreat inJacesec'J
TO WHOLESALE PURCHASERS AT
Constable's Iron and Steel Warehouse !
Wholesale Dealers ia
Eames3, Sliirtlsg, i nd all kinds
Safidler's Lcallier an Hardware.
SADDLES, ERID. ZS, 4'G,
AeaU for Dis3tor.a Circala Saws, and
,lrarnVj - Safe.
No.o Soath Third Street, between Felix A Edasosl
st. josepii, ?io. i5i r-
3 i V
M 0 W F.
4; Low est pc
. ble CahPri
Self-Raking or Droppin? Reaper, which for tij Jm;S:, z.
otLers. irjce or ccmoinM JiacniDe j;i ak.
JH E5IAITA CITY. I7Z3.
w " ?
i - '
to nl ;i,,iila,1 IP.1 . . w
ST. JOSEPH. MO.
mi0N, HOSEi &
' . ,.
Notions, GMIiifig -
NOt 5 FOUETH
A Large Stock always oa hasi- CTia7lij j
jpr a chji i:tic! of Te, Sfy j fcO- j
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