Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1868)
THURSDAY, AUGUST 6:h, 1SG3.
R. W. Furnas, Editor.
The Nisuha County Agricultural
akd Mechakical Association will hold its
Third Annual Fair at Brownville, &ptem
btr S2nd, 93rd, Sitb and 25tU, 1668.
Competition open to the v-orlcL
By mistake the following class
'Field crops," In the Premium list cf
the Nemaha County Agricultural and
Mechanical Association, v,a3 omitted
In the printed lit. It should have
appeared as class 2so. 9. It now
stands as class 9J :
- Class 9J Field Ceops.
. U 8i
One acre "Wheat...........
One acre Corn .......
C'ne acre Oats
(me acre Barley.........,
One acre Potatoes ......,
One acre Sugar Cane....
, I. The land shall be measured by
some competent person, who shall
make affidavit of the accuracy of the
measurement and the quantity of
'2. The applicant shall make affi
davit according to the forms annexed,
to the quantities of grain raided on
the ground entered on the Premium
List, which affidavit must accompany
the applications for premiums togeth
er with a 6ample of the grain.
(FORMS OF AFFIDAVITS.)
- County, pp. A. B., being duty-
worn, eays he accurately meas
ured the land upon which CD. rais
ed a crop of the past season,
and the quantity of laud is
acres, ana no more.
Sworn to before me, this
of , ISO-. Justice,
ly sworn, says that he raised a crop of
1 tne past season, upon the land
measured by A. B., and that the
quantity of grain raised thereon was
bushels for measures, as the
case may be and no more, to the beet
of his knowledge.
. Sworn to, before me, this day cf
- , ISO-. Justice.
Membership tickets of the Nemaha
County Agricultural and Mechanical
Association, can be had of the busi
ness houses in Brownville, Peru, Ne
maha City, and Aspinwall. It will
be an accommodation to the Society,
if those M ho intend to become mem
bers will do no at once, and thus ena
ble the Board of Directors to make
more extensive improvements.
Our attention has been called to an
affliction of grape vines this season.
The under side of the leaf is full of
knots or galls. By examination these
knots will be found to contain insects
or eggs. They are produced by a grape
louse, known in Entomology, as Pem
phigus vitifoUoe. They need create no
serious alarm, as they do no great dam
age to the vine. They are peculiar to
the Clinton, and other grapes of that
Mr. Aldrich, of Lafayette Precinct,
In this County, demonstrated the prac
ticability of raising small fruits the
past season. He has some two and a
half acres in our county, In wild rasp
berries, which have yielded abun
dantly, and paid him better than any
thing else he could have engaged in.
He dried the fruit and put it in market
In that shape. Specimens of the fruit
raised by Mr. A., is on sale by Swan
& Bro., of this place.
' A few days since we took a look
through the orchard and vineyard on
the farm of Judge O. P. Mason, near
Nebraska City; The Judge has the
best start in fruits and vines we have
seen on any farm in Nebraska, He
has confidence in the fruit growing in
this County, and is following up that
confidence with expenditures, labor,
and experiments. The Judge showed
us some cherry trees of his own graft
ing, that were very fine, indeed. A
few years more and the Judge will be
abundantly rewarded for all he has
Early Kose Potato.
We are among tlios who, this sea
son, experimented with the latest va
riety of potato, called the Early Rose.
This potato is a seedling of the "Gar
net Chili," and was originated by Al
bert Breeze, of New York. Last year
one hundred buslnls of the Early Rose
was sold for ten thousand dollars, or at
the rate of one hundred dollars per
busheL Last spring we purchased one
pound, at an expense of five dollars ;
we have nothing to say in support of
the extravagant price. Our experi
ence, however, warrants us in endor
sing all that has been said of the Early
Hose. It- is the best early potato we
have ever cultivated. It is earlier
than any other variety, is healthy, pro
ductive, and has less small tubers, and
is superior in table quality. Skin tliin,
tough.of a dull bluish color.flesh white,
solid and brittle, boils through quickly,
and very mealy.
On the 15th day of April, we planted,
and on the 15th day of July, just ninety
Gays, the tops were all perfectly dead,
and the potatoes entirely ripe. From
the one pound planted, three potatoes,
we gathered thirty-two pounds.
Taking all things into consideration,
we think It is safe to say that the crops
of all kinds were never better in this
section of the State. The small grains
are all cut and secured. The dry spell
during harvest wa3 fortunate for the
farmers. The wheat, oats, rye and
barley were all saved without rain.
Many of the farmers have threshed
their wheat. The yield has not been
as good as most farmer were led to ex
pect from appearances. It was thought
in many instances, that wheat would
yield from twenty-five to thirty bush
els per acre. The result was fifteen to
"twenty bushels. The wheat stood
well in the ground, and the heads
looked well, but were not so well filled
as was expected. .
Corn planted early and deep, never
looked better; when it was planted
late and shallow, it has suffered during
the exceeding dry and hot weather,
and will not give a desirable yield.
Take the com crop all in all, however,
and it is much better this season than
.. The fruit crop here Is good: Such
trees and vines that are old enough to
bear, are well filled. Peach trees are
as well loaded 'as they ought to be.
The grape crop is an extraordinary one.
Proceedings on he State Board
Below we give the official proceed
ings of the Nebraska State Board of
Nebraska City, July SSth.
The Board of Directors of the State
Board of Agriculture met pursuant to
In the absence of the President,
Col. R. W. Furnas, wa3 called to the
The Committee on by-laws asked
leave to report a code for the govern
ment of the Society.
On motion of Louis A. Walker, a
Diploma shall be considered the high
est premium of this Society, silver
plate second, and cash the lowest.
Propositions were received for dif
ferent parts of State relative to hold
ing the coming State Fair and,
After some time spent in discussion,
it was unanimously agreed to hold
the Second Annual'Fair at Nebraska
City, oh Wednesday, Thursday, and
Friday, October 7th', 8th, and 9th.
On motion of Judge Mason, It. W.
Fuini, J. 3V. lloliii ghcad and Louis
A. Walker, were chosen a committee
to select Judges, and arrange a premi
O. II. Irish, James A. Oilman, Capt.
D. M. Anderson, Jerome Lathrop,
James W. Moore, O. Harmon and
Fred. Tcmplin, were chosen a com
mittee to secure grounds and arrange
for the coming Fair.
The Secretary was instructed to
secure Maj. II. T. Brooks, of Moore's
Rural New Yorker, to deliver the
address before the Society.
The Premium List and Judges as
reported by the Committee will be
printed in pamphlet form.
R. W. FcrNAS, Pre'Bpro.tem.
C. II. Walker, Sec'y
Experience wlf lithe Darberry.
P. Allyn, Benton Harbor, Mich.,
writes the American Institute Far
mer's Club, as follows:
I want to say a few words about the
barberry. One lact is wortu nail a
dozen guesses, and I have experi
mented on barberry for ten years, and
cannot see its character as some do.
Ten years ago, or about that time. I
planted 100 barberry bushes in Dela
ware County, Iowa. The following
winter, on thirty different days, the
mercury sank down from 10 to 3-S0 be--low
zero, and it did not injure the bar
berry. This ought to establish its har
diness. Four years ago I planted ten
rods of small barberry plants for a
hedge on my place. That hedge now
appears more like a perfect fence.
Man or beast would try more than
once before passing through it. Two
years more of such growth as it had
last year would make it hog-tight,
horse'high and bull-strong. As to its
blasting crops, I have raised wheat,
corn, sugar cane, potatoes, and many
varieties of fruit, right along beside
the barberries and the only thing I
ever knew blasted ;va- a few blasUd
English gooseberries, hich alwa; s
blasted, even wh?n far away from tl e
barberries. A Massachusetts man
complains of the seedlings spinning
un. i will pay mm :mt lor twenty
thousand sucli plants delivered to me
next fall. One writer complains of
their sprouting from the root, and be
coming a nuisance. I deny that one
plant of the barlterry ever sprouted
from the root. It does, it is true,
throw MP each year straight sprouts
from the" Cellar of the plant. The se
cond year saiJ shoots throw off lateral
branches whichlock and in terlock with
the. previous growth. All of these
sprouts unite below the collar in one
central root which, at the depth f
eight or nine Inches, branches out into
proper roots, but I have never seen one
bud on the root of any plant of the
barberry. Let no one send to me for
seeds or plants, for I have neither for
sale. I do, though, fully believe, that
the barberry is yet destined to become
the great hedge plant of America.
The main planting of celery is gen
erally made in July, but a portion of
the crop for early use may be set out
anytime in June that is suitable for
transplanting. There is nothing to be
gained, but generally something to be
lost, by sotting out celery in dry wea
ther. The mast favorable time for
planting is when the ground is satu
rated with water, or immediately be
fore rain, the latter is preferable, as
soil should not be stirred while it is
if the plants are growing very large
in the beds, the tops may be cut off;
this will render them stocky. Some
of them may be pricked out into a
rich- border, where they ma' be al
lowed to remain until they have grown
large and are well furnished with
roots. Plants managed in this way
seldom fail. If plants have been pur
chased, and the weather apjears too
dry for setting them out, they may be
E reserved until a suitable time coines,
y pricking them into a rich border,
four or five inches apart, shading and
watering until they have taken root.
Celeriac, or turnip-rooted celery, :'s
much easier grown than the stalked
celery, as the root is a bulb which dot s
not require blanching. The plant is
harrJierand adapts itself to rough usage
better than the common celery. Wes
The Last .III Ik from the Udder.
Dr. Anderson, "Dickerson's Prac
tical Agriculture," says he has found
bv practical analysis, in one instance,
that the last cup of milk drawn from
the cow's udder, contained sixteen
times as much cream as the first one.
The separation of cream from milk
tikes place in part in the udder of the
cow, particularly if she cow is suffered
to rest for some time previous to milk
ing. If there are people who doubt
tb.it there is a difference in richness
of milk first drawn from cows and the
last drawn, their doubts will be speed
ily removed by milking nail a dozen
eo7s. and settinsr the first half drawn
from each, cow separate from the other
J 1ST OI'EXED
LADIES' F1IIC! MZIB-I
North Kast corner Main and Fourth S.ts.,
4 WELL SELECTED STOCK OF LADIES'
articles, such as Trimmings, Gloves,
TyII, liandkf rchi-f. Zyphrf , dtc.
Particular attention paid to Starnplim,
Blading anrt Midline, or an Kinus.
Also would call your attention to the
Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine
for which I am the Agent. I feel safe tn say
ing that the Wheeler fc Wilson Sewing Ma
chines aro the best ever brnueht before the
public. They are simple and durable; easily
kept in repair; work without noise; sew
with great rapidity, making the Lor k Stitch
that will ot Rip, and sews from the corsest
to the finest article.
Especial invitation to all to come and see,
and examine my stock and machines for
themselves. MRS. M. E. B A KG IS.
Min Street, opposite
Also Agent for
M i j
TIIXO. HILL & CO.,
SITZiei son's Block
'Ladle's, Gents' t Children s'
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Hats and Caps,
TP XI R S ,
Forming, perhaps, the
' offered to
Wholesale or Eetail
West of the Missouri Elver.'
Never having been out
.lone for extent of Stock 01
H-oir rifiiltnir. thev merit th
confidence and patronage of
ItAINEY 6 LEWIS,
STAPLE AND FANCY
DRY GOODS !
Embracing all the Novelties of the
Also a largo end well selected stock of
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
- HATS AND CAPS,
SALT, LIME AND
Our Goods were bougJit of first 7iand,
and ice think we can offer such induce
ments to purchasers as cannot fail to
suit those wishing to buy. Call and see
All Kinds of Produce ' taken in Ex
Change for Goods.
Livery, Sale, Feed and Exchange
Corner Mala and Levee Streets,
Buys, Sells and Exchanges
STOCK, CITY FJIOPEMi,
Has Large Stock Corrall close to Steam Fer
ry Landing, stable accommodations for
Single and Match Horses, Buggies and Car
riages always on hand for sale. 40-y
Livery, Feed and Sale Stables!
Ben. Rogers, Proprietor.
Nos. 82 and 84 Main Street
Dealer in all kinds of stock, norses bought,
sold and exchanged. Stock boarded by the
day or week.
The Propritor has recently erected an entire
new, laree and eommodeous Stable, near the
old Brownville House. His stock is all fresh
and vehicles new. The public can be accom
modated at all hours,
DAY OTi MGIIT.
A stock corrall, with an abundant supplv
Of pure water, attached to the 6table, 4-ly
Peru Livery Stable.
A TviiKlw of Stoclr.
Horses Bought, Sold, or Exchanged.
Stock Boarded by the Day or Week.
MY STABLES reitocket witb rood Horse
nd buggies. Person, visaing conveyance to id;
portion oi the Nemaha Laud District can be accom
in dated The
Pern & Brownville Coach
Leaves MY STABLES every morning at 10
o'clock, a. M. Pjtssengera or package safe y con
veyed. Orders left with the Postmasters wi'.i be
promptly attended to. (xii3i6m)
JOHN L. CARSON,
Exchange Boncht and Sold on all the prin
cipal cities. Also dealer in Gold and Silver
Coin, uoia Dust and
Deposits received, pavsble at slszht. Inter
est paid on time delKM-dts hv Kiwinl nrrw.
ineut. Taxes paid for non-rosi.lents.
All kinds of U. S. Bonds wanted.
No. 59 Main Street, Brownville.
3L nas Just opened and will constantly
ryv keep on hand a large and well assorted
UjStock of genuine articles In his line.
Repairing of Clocks, Watches, and Jew.
elry done on 6hort notice, '
- ALL WORK WARRANTED.
C. AULTIIAN & Co's
THS OJfLT OESVISS
HixjtT H. Tatio.
. Canton, Ohio.
Gea'i Western Ae't.
TWO STYLES OF HORSE POWERS.
The Improved "Carey' Power,
(Both eight and tea horse.)
TUB ,COIO,ENSATINO,, VOWEB,
(Both eight and ten horse.)
A laadabl j amlition exists axong tliresLen to " own
he best macidue la the neighborhood." BotMng ia
nore disagreeable to them thaa to Live fari com
plain that their work is not properly flonewtn to lose
T&luble tune by reason of breakages, and tney c&n-
aat be too careful in selecting a tnaofiine.
The Sweepstakes rs the accredited head
of the Threshinir Machine family, and its anperior
ttrenpth, durability, siropUcity, ease of draft, style
A noiBh, and capacity ror threshing and cleaning
grain faster and better than any other in the world.
The great reputation achieved by this
farorite machine has led several unscrupulous manu
facturers, and numerous agents, to attach tbe nam
bwrsrsTAKES, In one way and another, to thoil
machines and advertisements to mislead and deceive.
This is the essence of meanness down
light piracy, and sailing; under false colon. To
avoid the counterfeit, see that every machine has
Ihecard, "V. AUITHAK A CO., M AWUrACTVBr.RS,
Canlmii, Ohio," in pi It letters, conspicuously on both
sides of the Separator.
TKe Genuine Sweepstakes enables the
thresher to pick his customers, seldom stops for re
pairs, lasts much longer than others, save much
Crumbling; and vexation, does the same amount ol
work with less labor, and enable him to select the
best and most profitable jobs.
The farmers give It a preference, snd
often an extra price per bushel, because it threshes
clean from the heads, separatee perfectly from the
straw, cleans nt lor market without waste, saves all
the grain, does its work with the utmost speed, safe
ty and economy, and does not keep a gang of men
ua teams aooui mem on expense.
The elegant "Patent Pivot Side Gear
Is to be lound only on the swurdiui.
uur "latent meaning Apparatus" en
ables the oporator to control the direction of the
t.laat .nit Tl OKI f in Fl nf T Vi n . i a. a rwt -Imh -itKoi
torn the grain btfor u ttrikes tin mitre at ull.
Separators, Horse Powers, Strww Stack-
-,rs. Gears or Jacks, sold separately, when
j : I A : . . j i : . y.
irviiru, A winvrii wnrrnnij iieiiTerei Willi fTfrj
machine. The " SWEEPSTAKES " is usualy a very
icarce article after harvest, and parties should order
Call or send and get a pamphlet circular,
giving a full description ami particulars, together
with nu mi' rons certificates, and the names and rest
dence" of over three thousand persons who have
b-night and used the sweepstakis in Illinois. Iowa,
. Ti"; .. i t - ,
n.ianeeoia, " ucousiu, uu nansas, aaone.
Fur ra.e ty
IcTherson's Clock, Brownville.
Separater and Cleaner !
j."a.nuattured nnd bold by
J . O A Ji SIDE
Tlie trial of this maehine at various Comity
and State Fairs, and the Judgement of every
one who see and uses it. unite in pronoun
cing Urinkerliofr's Coin Sheller the Ijest ever
invented. With It a man can sneu ms crop
of corn at h is leisure without an assistant.
and thereby save in a nhort time more man
than the cost of a nheller.
This Torn Sheller has taken the first preml
um for throe years past at the New York
suite Fair, when but partially perfected. It
has since been brousht to a degree of perfee
tion, which makes it complete.
The following is the report of the Judges
on this machine, at the great trial of Agri
cultural Implements held at Auburn. N. Y.
in July, ISM, under the auspices of the New
iork Agricultural Society.
Anion the machines on exhibition was a
Hand Corn Sheller, Separator and Cleaner,
exhibited by J. ".rinkerhorr. Auburn, N. Y.
We have carefully examined and thoroughly
tented this machine, and have no Hesitation
in pronouncinsi it the I JEST CORN SHEL
LEK WE ENEK SAW. It readily adapts
itself to ears of aur size orshape. shells clean
and with irre.it. rnnirlitv nnil ease, and the
same operation separates the corn from fhe
cob, and the chaff from the corn, and deliv
ers me corn reiwly lor market; ana ii re
quires but the lalor of but one person to op
erate it. The whole afiair Is simple in con
struction, and durable.
J. S. GOULD, Pres. N. Y. A. Sa
Ii. P. JOHNSON, Sec. " 44 "
S. IlOBlst N, As;. Ed. N. Y. Tribune.
S. E. TODD. " " " "
Reiorts of Aricultural Fair Committees,
and opinion of Aaricultural and other Jour
nals, might be cited at great length, but we
content ourselves with the loiiowing letter
as capping them all :
iCopy of Letter from TJ. S. A gent for Paris
No. 40 Park Row, Times Building.)
New York, Dec. 8th, l.MXi.
Mr. J. Brix kerhoff. Esa.. Dear Sir: My
Advisory Committee, appointed to select Im
plements lor isxmoitioii at tne Lniversai
Exposition in Paris, in lStfT. haveseleetexl and
recommended to me your Corn Sheller as the
best in America.
I have accepted their report, and will for
ward your sheller, if delivered here ready for
smpment, on or Deiore January 1st, w.
Y ours Truly, J. C. DERBY.
J?rice, 8G5 and $30.
According to finish and size of balance wheel
Sample shellers shipped on receipt of the
price, and warranted to give satisfaction, or
the Machine will be taken back and the
money lefunded upon notice within a reason
able time. Address,
Wfl. T. DEW, Agent,
vl2-5-ly Brownvill', Nebraska.
LOOK TO YOUR INTEREST!
No. 15 Main Street, Shellenberger's old stand
BI20 WNVILLE, NEB.
AD ItALSEMINER !
At the same place you will find J. K. FRETZ
fully prepared to do ail kinds of Carriage and
All work executed in a workmanlike style,
on short notice and reasonable
Only the best material used. Give us a call.
Remember, No. 15 Main Street,
The Nebraska Advertiser
BEST AND LARGEST WEEKLY IN THE
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS,
YANKEE N 0 TI 0 N S ,
HOSIERY AND WHITE GOODS.
And every other kind of Goods kept la a Western Store, which we will
Wbenever yon are in
U XI O WTV
ceries ana Provisions
We have on hand a large
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES.
Tn riirri art makim ronstant additions, and which we arc
selling at Prices as low as any
IN THE QUALITY OF OUR GOODS WE DEFY COMPETITION I
JETFLOUR OF THE MOST
HIGHEST MARKET PRICE
ST. JOSEPH AND ST. LOUIS ADVZRTISEIilEIJTS,
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
IMPORTER AND "WHOLESALE AND HETAIL DEALER IN
Iron Steel and
"Waon, Carriage and Plow Woodworks.
Springs, Axes, Axels, Shovels, Spades, Files, Ra.ps, Chains, Carriage and
Tire Bolts, Nutts and Washers, Nails,
Saws, etc. Casting's unci llollow-warc, Sugar Kettles And
irons. "Skillets and Lids, Stew pots, Bake ovens, Fruit kettles and Sad Irons.
IIL.ACKS.il ITU'S TOOLS Anvils,
Hand Hammers, Vices, Pincers, Rasps, Earners' Knives, Tuyre Iron, &c.
OUTFITING GOODS. Ox Yokes,
Ox Shoe nails, Shovels and Picks, Gold Pans, etc. Hubs, Spokes and Bent-
stuff. 1,000 celebrated 3Xoline riows.
Eagle Mowers, t-T'oSS:'
Kallers Horse Corn Planters, Sulky
Hay Kakes, etc., etc. 1 alrbank s
Baying my goods direct from
Inducements to Wholesale Buyers at
Unioii Fop n dry and Machine Sliop.
"Burnside, Crowther & Eogers,
Cor. 8th and Hessanle Sts., St. Joseph, Mo,
I Steam EnginesMade & Repaired
IKON AND BRASS CASTINGS,
Mill Works of all Kinds.
Iron Front made to order on short no
tice, and satisfactory to all parties.
Also aaent for Gardener & Robertson's Ira
proved Patent Governor. 41-ly
CORNER 6th and ST. CHARLES Sts.
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
Also Dealer in
LIME, HAIR, CEMENT,
Plaster, White Sand, Fire Brick.
Ac, &c, &c, &c ll-4oly
WOOLWORTH & COLT,
00 n DIDDERS
An d Dealers in
Book, Stationery, Paper
No. 12, 2d St., St. Joseph. Mo.
CASH PAID FOR BAGS!
M. WYETII &
Wholesale Dealer in
Harness, Skirting and all kinds of.
SADDLERS LEATHER & HARDWARE,
SADDLES, BRIDLES, &c.
A3Aent8 for Ditson's Circular Saws and
" MAKVIH'3 SAFES.
No. 6, South Third, bet. Felix & Edmond Sts.
ST. JOSEPH, MO. 451y
Town Call and See Us!
and Second Streets,
VTLLE , NEBRASILi.
EE '" I 0' ""ffi 1 If
and well assorted stock of
Eouse west or trie Mississippi
PAID FOR COUNTRY FRODUCE.
SWAN & BRO.
Horse N ails, Horse and Mule Shoes,
Stocks ana Dies, Uellows, Sledge ana
Axle Grease, Ox chains, Wagon Jacks,
Corn Cultivators, Hand Corn Shellers,
manufacturers I offer great
Constable's Iron and Steel Warehouse f
St. Joseph, Mo.
JOHN PIXGER W. H. DOCGLA3
PIINOEIl & DOUGLAS,
Wholesale Dealers in
&c, tc. No. 7, Fourth street,
ST. JOSEPH. MO. 4oly
LEMON, HOSEA & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Foreign
No. 5 Fourth Street, ST. JOSEPH.
A large stock always on hand. Orders so-
llcited. Satisfactlo n guaranteed. 4o-ly
DANIEL FRANCIS & Co. !
ST. LOUIS, MO.
Keeps constantly on hand a large assortment
Plain & Ornamental Monuments
The Trade supplied with Blocks and Slabs.
Sawing Done to Order.
31. F. BOYD, Agent,
UNDBRIIILL & EATON,
No. 2 City Buildings, St. Lonli, Mo.
Second National Rank St. Louis. Mo.
Allen, Copp & Nislet, St. Louis, .mo.
Branch Slate Bank of Iowa. Debuque.
Johnston & Bacon, Bankers Ft.Madison, la.
Is.m Kcnrrtt Afr Alton. 111.
Blair & At wood .Alton, 111.
James A. Jackson & Co
STAPLE AND FANCY
" No. im North 2nd St ST. LOUIS, MO.
Cousisrnmentsof Country Prodncesolitlted.
From nnroTiwriniuw in thin branch of busi
ness, and by itiving it our personal attention,
we tppl ponfi'iicnt we can make it to the In
terest of parties to give us their shipments.
A. PIXITR. T. B. BZYSOLDS.
FIXER & ItEYA'O L.T8,Proprietor8
Eight Btreet, two blocks from Ti. R. Depot,
6T. JOSEPH, MO. 451y
S1 A TISD3L Cz CO'G
THE LARGEST DEPOT OF
" ..I i I. 'j
iJ JJ d Jjjrh J j J J
i jfo L .JmM i
m ' i -jbL ' v- ' fi
FUBST & BBADLEY'S
SULKY AND WALKING CULTIVATORS!
i VICTORIOUS AT ALL FAIQS!
t3-Ahead of all In the Field ! Order Early
I Sweepstakes of the World !
I Clialleiige all Self-Eakes
WAGONS AND CARRIAGES.
STUDSBAIIEB "WAGONS. -
j ' 1 in im mi ii ii i i ii i i m ,
TWO MEN DO THE BINDING
Samples Xow on Hand of
And see If I cannot salt you in goods and
thus saving freight. A full supply of all
H . T . M
AGRICULTURAL iFLEIIITS IICI! Mil
X E 31 A U A
I HAT BAKES,
Portabls sad Station
band or ordered at
short notice -3
tt7 nront.l i.n TjfiaI attention to onr Relf -
' - ! . I jt:.
draught, management, work, etc., is fast 6uierceding ail others. Combined Miichine Jiau.
EAGLE BRICK ACIIINE
Tor wkiea w art SOLE AGEXTS for Nebraaka. PtIc $313.
Chief Beaper and Hower.
fAY0CA CHltr- DR0PpEp ' . . .
Cuti Six Feetr
Trial, niacliino against MacHnet
and RIDE ALL THE WHILE
all the 32aclilne c Sell! "
PRICES ! I buy my Machinery by the r load
kinds of Farm Machinery in their Beaaon. . "
F. A. Tisdel & Co..
Cor. 1st t Atlantlo Sto., BrownrlHec
IN I C K
E 31 4 H A
Farm, School Hon
and Caarc4i B.J 1,
jty"W Mil at
rite lr Cih X
Raklnir and ProrplnT Res rr. which for eoir
Powered by Open ONI