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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1868)
Thursday, rnnn:EK 3, isgs.
R. W. Furnas, Editor.
Jt j xbk Xixaha Cocktt Agbicclukal
akd MECHASICAL A&SOCIATION Will holdlt
Third Annual Fair et Brownville, Septem
er nd, 23rd, 24th nd 25tti, 1608.
Competition open to the world.
We hare the pleasure to say that we are au
thorized to offer the following peeial pre
miums, to be awarded at our coming Fair by
the Nemaha County Agricultural and Me
chanical Association, The premiuTns are
donations by the enterprising houses named;
For best management of Horse under Saddle
By TIIEO. JIILL & CO.,
General dealers in Merchandise,
JCeFherFOti's Block, BrownvillerNeffraka.
One snperflne Cloth Cloak, for lady, value ?2j
For second best management of Horse under
saddle, by Iady.
By IiOBT. TEA HE & CO.,
- Dealers in General Merchandise,
KcFherson'B Block, BrownvIIle, Nebraxka,
One Dress rattern, or any kind of Lady's
Dress Goods, to value f 13,
For best management of one or two Horses
In Harness, by I-rfidy,
By WILLIAM T. DEN,
Dealer in all epeciesof Goods & Wares,
Xaln Street, BrownvIIle, Nebraska.
One superfine Cloth Cloak, for Lady, value J25
For second best management of one or two
Horses In Harness, by Lady,
By J, V. D. rATCII,
Dealer in Jewelry, Clocks, Watches,
and Silver Ware,
Main Street, BrownvIIle, Nebraska,
One Silver Castor, or sett Lady's Jewelry, as
desired, value $18,
For best riowmanr
By THEOX HILL & Co.,
Dealer in Agricultural Implements,
One of John Peere's Latest Improved Stirring
Flows, valued at Six
For second best riow man;
By BOBT. TEAEE & Co.,
Agent for Wood's Bcapcrs and Mowers
One pair superior Boots, valued at 1 10.
For best Bushel of Corn,
By F. A. TISDEL & Co.,
Wliolcsalc and Bctail dealers in all
kinds of Agricultural Implements,
Wagons, Buggies, dc,
One Doable Hand Corn Tlanter, value f 10.
For best Bushel of Wheat,.
By WORTHING & WILCOX,
General dealers in all kinds of Produce,
Five bushels best Seed Wheat, of any variety
For best sample of Five rounds Butter,
By WILLIAM T. DEN,
Dealer in Produce and Dry Goods,
One Dress Fattern, the party's own selection,
valued at 87,50.
For best bushel of Potatoes,
By WILLIAM T. DEN,
General dealer in Stoves and Hardware
One superior Hat, valued at So.
For the best pair Homemade Socks, knit by
an old Lady,
By WILLIAM T. DEN,
Dealer in Furs, Hides and Peltries,
One superior Fur Hood, valued at 55.
If there are other business men In the coun
ty, who desire to offer special or private pre
miums, they can be accommodated by confer
ring with any of the officers of the society.
These premiums are offered in addition to
those offered by theBOciety, and are donations
by the houses named. The goods can be seen
by calling at the houses offering them.
' Premiums are being made up for two classes
each of pacing and trotting. Many others
will doubtless be made up on the ground du
ring the Fair- R. W. FURNAS, Trcs't.
By mistake the following class
"Field crops," in the Premium list of
the Is emaha County Agricultural and
Mechanical Association, was omitted
In the printed list. It should have
appeared as class No. 9. It now
stands as class 9 i
Class 9J Field Crops,
.... t f 2
One acre Wheat
One acre Corn
One acre (Rt
One acre Barley
One acre Potatoes
One acre Sugar Cane...............
1. The land shall be measured by
tome 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 raised on
the ground entered on the Premium
List, which affidavit must accompany
the applications for premiums togeth
er with a sample of the grain.
(FORMS OF AFFIDAVITS.)
County, 88. A. B. twing duly sworn,
says be accurately measured the land upon
which. C. D raised a crop of the past
season and the quantity of land is acres,
and no more. A. li.
Sworn to before me, this dav of ,
Cottnty, g. C. D., being duly sworn,
says that he raised a crop of the jmst
season, upon the land measured by A.
and that the Quantity of grain raisol thereon
was bushels or measures, as the case
may be and no more, to the bost of his knol
efiee. hwom to, before me, this day of ,
The County and State Fair.
, As we announced some weeks ago
LTaJ. Brooks, one- of the Editors of
the Bural New Yorker r had been in
vited to deliver the anual address
before the Nebraska State Fair," and
James Vick, Esq., of Rochester New
York, one of the most celebrated cul
turist in the United States, to address-
the Nemaha County Fair.
Uaj. Brook! has consented to deliver
the address before the State Fair. In
closing hi3 letter to the Secretary, he
eays: "I shall give a very full account
of matters to the New York Papers."
Will the fanners and merchants of
Nebraska furnish him such material
as will enable him to do justice to
The following letter has been re
ceived from Mr. Vick, in which it
will be seen that we are to be deprived
of his presence i
Rochester, N. Y.
Aug, 20th. ISCS. J
B. W: FCRNAS Esq., Dear Sir:
Your favor and kind invitation was
received some days since, and would
have been promptly answered. but for
: the hope that I could arrange matters
so as to meet your wishes, ss well as
my own. 1 had previously promised
. the executive committee of our State
society that I. would take entire charge
Of tliQ 'Coral department at the next
exhibition : I have' tried to get a sub
stitutc, and also to arrange other and
more private matters, but witnout
f ucccsh, and am compelled to deprive
mj-self of a pleasure I had so much
desired a visit to Nebraska this sea
tnlturc of tlic Tine in Europe.
The fruit having been gathered and
selected, the next tiling to !o is to
stem it. In "Meaoc" and all the
"Bordelais" this is invariably done.
But in "Burgandy" and other dis
tricts they commonly omit it, aij,d
throw stem and all into the vat; if,
however, the season has been bad, and
1 he stem remains unripe, they are of
necessity excluded in whole or in part
lost they do more harm than good.
The chief reason for putting in the
stems is to correct the disease called
"teitter, " for whic h the turrin acid,
etc., of the tem is thought to be an
antidote. Fortunately, we know
comparatively little, as yet of any
wine disease, except acidity, but still
it remain for us to decide, upon
experience, which of the two methods
it is best to adopt. Probably we shall
arrive at the same diversity of practice
as is witnessed here. Stemming is
usually done by rubbing the fruit
uon a grating of iron roils, but the
better way, decidedly, is a grating of
wood. It is made of bars two thirds
of an inch square, carved into each
otherwhere they cross, -so as to bring
them down to an even face, leaving
openings or meshes two thirds of an
inch square. This is established like
a table with four legs, with a. rira
around it about ten inches Jiigh, and
a proper receptacle beneath to receive
and carry off the stemmed fruit as it
falls through and the juice which es
capes. The table is four feet square
and four feet high. About three bu
shels of grapes are put on to the gra
ting, which four men with bare arms
soon rub through, leaving the stems
behind, which are then thrown into a
small circular press, like our hand
cider presses, which extracts the juice
of the few grains remaining on them.
In this wa v four men can stem enough
to make fifty barrels of wine per day.
For one who makes but a small quan
tity, a deep tub and a three-pronged
stick will do very well.
This Is next to be done, by tramp
ling the grape with the naked foot.
It is said to be a better way than to
use a large mill, for the reason the
mill will crush the seed ; but the seeds
are not easily crushed, and a properly
made grape-mill need not bruise them
in the least. At a well-managed wine
house, that of Messrs. Averons Brother
in " Paulhiae," they put the grapes to
ferment, with no further crushing
than what is given them in the pro
cess of stemming, which experience,
has satisfied those gentlemen is all that
The crushed mass, with or without
the stems, is next thrown into vats
and allowed to ferment. The vats are
large casks, generally without bulge,
the largest at the bottom, and open at
the top. In some of the large houses
they are covered with loose boards ; in
others theloards are jointed and made
hermetically close by plastering with
cement or clay ; in others there is
merely a floating mas of stems; and
in others there is no covering at all,
except the scum of stems, skins, seeds
etc., which rise to the surface.
After the fermentation has ceased
and the wine becomes clear, it is drawn
off and put away in close casks, which
in France are aimost uniformly of the
size called " barrique," holding abou'.
fifty gallons. In Burgundy these are
kept above ground and in the light
until spring, and then put into cellars,
while in the Bordeaux country they
remain in the liffht in store-houses
above ground until one or two years
old, and then removed to dark rooms
on the same level. A careful way of
making red wine out of grapes not
fully ripened is to allow it to remain
in the vats for a sufficiently long time
after fermentation to let tlo greenness
held, in suspense, settle to the bot
tom. At " Latour, " in the vintage of
1SC6, they allowed the wine to remain
in the vat a whole month, though the
fermation was probably complete in
half of the time. After brewing off
the remaining undissolved pomace, it
is pressed andm.tde into a wine of in
feriorquality. It is common in France
and it would be sometimes necessary
in some parts of America, to provide
means of warming the wine-house up
to at least 20 degrees of " Centigrade,"
or GS degrees of Fahrenheit, as well as
to introduce steam heat into the vats
themselves, which is done by means
of a tin pipe, entering to the right of
the faucei and a little above the bot
tom of the vat, bending to the bottom
and rising again in the form of a letter
U, and then passing out at the same
distance from it, the steam entering
at one end and the condensed vapor
escaping at the other ; but heat is only
applied in cold seasons and when the
grapes are badly ripened.
In France, the fruit of different va
rieties are commonly mixed together,
and generally but little account is ta
ken of "cesaye" (variety) a9 compared
with the quality of soil. Well-informed
persons, however, are disposed
to complain of the introduction which
has been quite general of recent years
of course varieties grown for quantity
rather than" quality.
There is one variety of vine com
monly seen on rich soil and deemed
unfitfor poor ground, except where
grown for brandy, as in Cognac, that
may possibly be of value to us. It is
called "lafolle" (the crazy) "en rag
att" (from enraged). Except in its
infancy it needs no stakes, but holds
itself erect by the strength of its stalk,
which is trained about one foot high,
and from which the cane or branches
shoot out with great vigor, like those
of the oster willow prunned low.
Every winter all the branches are cut
back to two or three eyes, and during
the season the ground is cultivated in
the usual manner, but, further than
this it demands no attention. There,
is no summer pruning nor any tying,,
winter or summer. It is never hurt
by frost, is proof against all disease,
and is unfailing in its .fruiting, and
yields, when in good condition, 1,200
to 1,500 gallons of wine per acre. Its
most favorable soil is sandy loam, and
when grown on such, its wine, which
is quite 6trong, is worth 40 cents per
gallon. Of that produced about Bor
deaux, a good deal is mixed with
coarse red wine and made into claret
for American consumption. Of itself
it will not make red wine. It is possi
ble that this hardy vine or grape will
stand our severe winters, and, with or
without winter covering, obtain a
footing in American soil. Generally
it is a bad policy to introduce a coarse
plant of any sort ; but we have so vast
a spread of land that is too rich for
growing delicate wines, no matter
what variety of plants is tried, and of
late the mildew and rot have been so
discouragingly fatal in many parts of
the country, it might be well to give
the " en ragatt" a trial, and, since we
must drink the juice baptized with
the namese of " St. Julian," Chateau
Margaux," and all the saints efMedoc
we may as well enjoy the satisfaction
and the very large profit of raising it
Not only do the French mix differ
ent kinds of grapes in the vat and on
the press, but they freely compound
together different kinds of wine in
every stage of mutiny. Thia is done
of course with great carefulness, and
the success of the merchant in his bu
siness depending on his skill in con
cocting ' what will -please the palate.
Such combination may be aggreeable
to the taste of the consumer, and
profitable to the merchant, but it may
well te doubted if it is as good for the
health a3 that which is simply natural
and made from one variety of grape. .
A French vine-grower has introdu
ced the Catawba into hi3 vineyard,
and uses its juiee to mix in very small
proportions with that of native grapes
to give flavor. Any considerable ad
dition of the Catawba's musky quality
would le more than the French palate
trained to like only that which is neg
ative, could very well bear.
When American wines were tested
by the jury at the Exposition", the
French jurors whose scale was from
one to four, with a zero at the foot,
generally complimented cur Catawba
with a zero, and they remarked that
the more of the natural flavor the wine
possessed, other things being equal,
the lower they should estimate it. In
America the very contrary is known
to be the case. The German jurors,
accustomed to wines of high bouquet,
held quite different opinions from the
French, and were much pleased with
the American samples.
In regard to the more delicate wines
of EurojM? which do not bear exporta
tion, an important discovery is said to
have been made by the distinguished
chenii;-t Pasteur, of Institution, which
is exciting great interest, and promises
nothing less than to secure wine
against disease and deterioration for
an indefinite period, to enable it to be
transported with safety any distance,
and kept in any sort of storehouse.
The best way to make known in
America the discoveries of Mr. Pasteur
would be to translate and publish his
very valuable work, entitled "Etudes
Sur le Vin," sold by Victory Masson
& Sons, Place de l'Ecole de Medicine,
Paris. Meanwhile we will give a brief
synopsis of it.
After explaining at length the na
ture of the different diseases of the
wine, aeidity.bitterness, etc., tracing
them all to vegetable parasites, and
detailing his experiments in search of
an agent to destroy the parasites, Mr.
Pasteur arrives at the conclusion, that
they are effectually destroyed by hea
ting the wine up to a point between 50
and 6-5 degrees of centigrade, which
would bo between Vll and 148 degrees
of Fahrenheit. The heating can be
done in "Bain Mare," that is, by
placing the bottle or cask in a vessel
filled with water and heating the wa
ter, or by hot-air closets or stean-pipes
introduced into the casks. The heat
ing should be gradually and carefully
accomplished in order to enable any
one to test the value of this invention
so important in its aims.
We extract the following, which
gives all the author has to say on the
mode he has himself followed with
wine already in bottle, whether new
or old, diseased or sound :
"The bottle being corked, either
with the needle or otherwise, by mac
.hiae or not, and the corks tied on like
those of champagne bottles, they are
placed in a vessel of .water; to handle
them easily, they are put into an iron
bottle-basket. The water should rise
as high as the ring about the mouth
of the bottle. I have never yet com
pletely submerged them, but do not
think there would beany inconve
nience in doing so, provided there
should be no partial cooling during
the heating up, which might cause
the admission of a littlewater into the
bottle. One of the bottles is filled
with water, into the lower part of
which the bowl of a thermometer is
plunged. When this makes the de
gree of heat desired, 149 degrees of
Fahrenheit for instance, the basket is
withdrawn. It will not do to put in
another immediately, the too warm
water might break the bottles. A por
tion of the heated water is tkeu out
and replaced with cold, to reduce the
temperature to a safe point : or, better
still, the bottles of the second basket
may be prepared by warming, so as to
be put in as soon as the first come out.
The expansion of the wine during the
heating process tends to force out the
cork, but the twine or wire holds it in
and the wine finds a vent between the
neck and the cork. During the cool
ing of the bottles, the volumn of the
wine having diminished, the corks are
hammrred in farther, the tying is ta
ken off, and the wine is put in the cel
lar, or the ground floor, or the second
story, in the shade, or in the sun
There is no fear that any of the.
different modes of keeping it will
render it diseased ; they will have no
influence except on its mode of matu
ring, on its colors, etc. It will alway
be useful to keep a few bottles of the
same kind without heating it, so as to
compare them at long intervals with
that which has been heated. The
bottle may be kept in an upright pos
ition ; no mold will form, but perhaps
the wine will losea little of its fineness
under such condition, if the cork gets
dry, and air is allowed too freely to
To be Contin tied.
i TIIEO. HILL & CO.,
i Ladle's, Gents' A Cliildrens'
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Hats and Caps,
Forming, perhaps, the
Wholesale or Eetail
West of the Missouri River,
idone for extent of Btock or
.1 , . - .
, confidence and patronage of
)ine Finishing Lumber nt
Pine Ceiling, Jn abundance, at
fVM. H. SI
T)ine Siding, a choice and full stock, at
-T " WJU. H. SMALL'S.
BlcPherson's Block, -Solo
In Southern N ebrwka Atchison and Ilolt
Countyi Mo., for the
THE BEST m THE WORLD ! !
PUPPER D. ......
THE BEST PLOW SO W MADE!
C. AULTHAN & Co's
THS OJTLT GEKTnrB
0. ArtTBAW, I HKKUT II. TATtOK,
Manufacturer, I Gen'l Western Ag't,
Canton, Ohio. Chicago, 111.
TWO STYLES OF HORSE POWERS.
The Improved "Carey" Power,
(Both eight and ten horse.)
THE " COUPEITS ATTN-Q " POWEB,
(Both eight and ten horse.)
A laudable ambition exists among tlireslers to " owa
&o best machine in tie neighborhood." XTotMng la
ore disagreeable to them fhaa to bare farmers com
plain that their work is not properly fione, oi to lost
valuable time fcy reason of breakages, and thej can
actio too careful is. selecting a machine.
The Sweepstakes ra the accredited head
of the Threshing Machine family, and its superior
strength, durability, simplicity, ease of draft, style
of finish, and capacity for threshing and cleaning
grain faster and better than any other in the world,
Tte preat reputation achieved by this
faTorfre machine has led several unscrupulous manu
facturers, and numerous agents, to attach the name
" Swikfstakes," in one way and another, to their
machines and advertisements to mislead and deceive.
Ulia is the essence of meanness down
right p!racy, and sailing under false colors. To
void the counterfeit, see that every machine has
the card, "C. AULTHAN 4 CO., Manufacturers,
Canttn, Ohio," in gilt letters, conspicuously on both
sides of the Separator.
The Genuine Sweepstakes enables the
thresher to pick his customers, seldom stops for re
pairs, lasts much longer than others, saves much
grumbling and vexation, does the same amount ol
work with less labor, and enables him to select the
best and most profitable jobs.
The farmers give it a preference, and
often an extra price per bushel, because it threshes
clean from the heads, separates perfectly from the
straw, cleans fit for 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
wd teams about them on expense.
The elegant "Patent Pivot Bide Gear"
Is to be found only on the Swxxfstaxxs.
Our " Patent Cleaning Apparatus " en
ables the operator to control the direction of the
blast, and position of the seives, and clean either
neavy or light grain, without waste, as fast as it
can be threshed, the chaff and dirt being separated
from the grain befort it ttrike toe teivt at all.
Separators, Horse Powers, Straw Stack
ers, Gears or J acks, sold separately, when
Sesired. A written warranty delivered with every
machine. The "SWEEPSTAKES" is usualyavery
scarce article after harvest, and parties should order
Call or send and get" a pamphlet circular,
giving a full description and particulars, together
with numerous certificates, and the names and resi
dence of over three thousand persons who have
bought and used the Swcepstakes in Illinois, Iowa,
tlinnesota, Wisconsin, and Kansas, alone.
Fur tale by
THEODORE HILL &C0.,
No. 76 Mcrherson's Uloock, Brownville.
Separater and Cleaner !
Manufactured and sold by
J. G A R S I D E ,
The trial of this machine at various County and
State Fairs, and the judgment of every ot.e v he
sees and use it, unite in pronouncing the Brtnker
boffCorn Shelter the best ever invented. With it
a man can shell his crop of corn at bis leisure,
without an assistant, and thereby save in a slicrt
time more than the cost of a sbelier,
Tjiis Corn Sbelier has taken the first premium
for three years past at the New Tork State Filr,
when but partially perfected. It has since been
brought to a degree of perfection, which makes it
The following is the report of the Judges on this
machine) at the great trial vf Agricultural Imple
ments hed at Auburn, N. r., in July, 1368. under
the aaspicies of the New Tork Agricultural Society.
Among the machines on exhibition was a Hand
Corn Shelter, Separater and Cleaner, exhibited by
J. Brinkerhotf, Auburn, &. T. We have carefully
examined and thoroughly tested this machine, and
have no hesitation in pronouncing U the BEST
CORN SHKLLEK WE EVER SAW. It readily
adapts itself to ears oi any size or sh pe, shells
clean, and with great rapidity and ei.se, and the
same operation separates the corn from the cob, and
the chaff from the corn, and delivers the corn ready
for market; and it requires the labor of but one
person to operate It. The whole affair is simple in
construction, and dnrable.
J. 8. GOPLD, Pres. N. T. Ag. So.
B. P. JOHNSON, Sec " " '
S. ROblaON, Ag. Ed. N. T. Tribune.
S.E.TODD, ' "
Reports of Agricultural Fair Committees, and
opinion of Agricultural and other Journals, might
be cited at gTest length, but we content ourselves
with the following letter as capping them all .
(Copy of Letter from C. S. Agent fur Paris Univer
sal Exposition )
No. 40 Park Bow, Times Building,
NRW TOR. Dec. tth, 1866. f,
Us. J. BaiKKERMorr, Es., Lear Sir: My
Advisory Committee, appointed to selected Imple
ments for Exhibition at the Universal Exposition in
Paris, in 1867, have selected and recommenced to
me your corn shelter as the best in America.
I have accepted their report, and will forward
your sbelier, if delivered here ready fur shipment,
on or before January 1st, 1867.
Tours truly, v J. C. DXRBT.
Price, $S5 ana $30.
According to finish and sis of balance wheel.
Simple shellers shipped on receipt of the price,
and warranted to give satisfaction, or the machine
will be taken back and the money refolded, upon
notice within a reasonable time. Address
TY3I. T. DEXJfi, A sent,
12-nS-Iy . Brownville, Nebraska.
Qneenaware, largest assortment ever In this
city, at - IK AC H SMALL'S.
Bllir GOODS ATID GXlOCZniTS.
KOBTTEA&E & CO.
DRY GOODS & GROCERIES
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS,
Y A N KEE NOTI ON S ,
HOSlfiRY AND WHITE GOODS.
And every other kind of Goods kept (n a Western Store, which we will
Whenever yon are in Town Call and See Us!
Corner Slain and
Groceries ana Proyisions
We have on band a large and well assorted stock of
STAPLE AND FANCY GBOCESIES,
To vrhich we are making constant additions, and which we are
selling at Prices a3 low as any House west of the Mississippi.
IN. THE QUALITY OF OUE GOODS WE DETY COMPETITION 1
JC-FLOUR OF THE MOST APFROVED BRANDS.a
HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE.
ST. JOSEPH ATID ST. LOUIS ADVERTISEMENTS.
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
IMPORTER AND WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
Wagon, Carriage and Flow Woodworks.
Springs. Axes, Axel, Shovels, Spades, Files, Rasps, Chains, Carnage and
Tire Bolts, Nutta and Washers, Nails, Horse Nails, Horse and Mule Shoes,
Saws. etc. Cnsstiiisrw sintl IIollow-"wtre, Sugar Kettles And
irons. Skillets and Lids, Stew pots.
ISLiACIiS.il ITU'S TOOLS, Anvils,
Hand Hammers, Vices, Pincers, Rasps, Farriers' Knives, 'luyre Iron, kc.
OUTFITINO GOODS. Ox Yokes, Axle Grease, Ox chains, Wagon Jacks,
Ox Shoe nails, Shovels and Picks, Gold Pans, etc. Hubs, Spokes and Bent-
stufl. 1,000 celebrated 3Aoliiie Plows.
Eagle Mowers, STtttl7 M'Cormick's RT0ewrsern8?i
Kallers Horse Corn Planters, Sulky Cora Cultivators, Hand Corn Shellers,
Hay Rakes, etc., etc. Fall-bank's Standard Scales.
Buying my goods direct from manufacturers I offer great
Inducements to Wholesale Buyers at
Union Foundry and Machine Shop,
Burnside, Crowther & Kogers,
Cor. 8th and Wessanie Sts., St. Joseph, Mo.
Steam Engines Made Repaired
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS,
Mill Works of all Kinds.
Iron Fronts made to order on short no
tice, and satisfactory to all parties.
Also agent for Gardener &. Robertson's Im
proved Patent Governor. 44-ly
CORNER 6th and ST. CHARLES Sts.
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
Also Dealer In
LIME, HAIR, CEMENT,
Plaster, White Sand, Tire Brick.
(Sfcc dc, Ac., tc. ll-451y
WOOLWORTH & COLT,
And Dealers In
Book, Stationery, Paper
No. 12, 2d St., St. Joseph. Mo. '
CASH PAID FOB BAG SI
. W. M. WYETH & CO.,
"Wholesale Dealer In
Harness, Skirting and all kinds of
SADDLERS LEATHER & HARDWARE,
SADDLES, BRIDLES, Ac
Ja-Aeents for Ditsoris Circular 8awi End
No.fii South Third, bet. Felix Edmonds ta.
ST.. JOSEPH, MO. 451y
s it Ms,
swan & rsiio.
Bake ovens. Fruit kettles and Sad Irons
Stocks and Dies, Bellows, Sledge and
Constable's Iron and Steel Warehouse!
St. Joseph, Mo.
JOH2T PIXGER W. H. DOCGLA3
PINGER & DOUGLAS,
Wholesale Dealers In
&c., tc. No. 7, Fourth street,
ST. JOSEPH. MO. 451y
LEMON, HOSE A & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Foreign
Dry Goods, Clothing, Etc.,
No. 5 Fourth Street, ST. JOSEPH.
A large stock always on hand. Orders so
licited. Satisfaction 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.
M. F. BOYD, Agent,
21-ly Brownville, Nebraska.
UNDERBILL & EATON,
No. 2 City Buildings, St. Loui, Mo.
Second National Bank St. Louis, Mo.
Allen, Copp fc Nisbet, St. Louis, Mo.
Branch State Bank of Iowa Debuque.
Johnston A Bacon, Bankers. FUMadiaon, la.
Tarn. klnnKt. S Til
-;mi riioc AiiU i
Blair & At wood, Alton, 111.
James A. Jackson & Co.,
STAPLE AIO FANCY GROCERS
No. 107 North 2nd St., ST. LOUIS, MO.
Consignments of Country Produce solltited.
From our experience in this branch of busi
ness, and by Kivlng it our personal attention,
we feel confident we can make it to the In
terest of parties to give us their shipments.
X. A. PIEH.
T. K. EETN0UD8.
PIXE 11 Si KEY2VO LD SjProprictors
Eight street, two blocks from R. R. Depot,.
8T. JOSEPH, MO. 451y
TUB-LARGEST DEPOT OF
IKT 253 1EFL
ali CL J tilJi u LiJt i
FTfRST & BRADLEY'S
SULKY AND WALKING CULTIVATORS!
YICTORIOUS AT ALL FAIRS!
t3-Ahead of all In the Field ! Order Early Uct
Cayuga Chief Eeaper and Uower.
MCA CH1EP BROppgh
I Challenge all Self-Bakes to a
WAGONS AND CARRIAGES.
r1 m i
THE REST Tf
TWO MEN DO THE BINDING and RIDE ALL T22E WHILE
Samples Xow on Hand of
Come etxica. See XiIe I
And see if I cannot suit you In goods and PRICES t I bay my Machinery by the car load
thus saving freight. A f u supply of all kinds of Farm Machinery In their season.
F. A. Tisdel & Co.,
Cor. 1st & Atlantic Sts., ErowaTllle.
H . T . MINICK,
AGR I CULTUflAL IllPMMUS & HOICK LMIIHifS
. E 31 A II A
Portabl e and Station
land w ordered at
4- - !
i ... i '
-- - -
EACH ARTICLE WARRANTED!
We would call especial attention to onr Solf-Rating nnd Propping K.rwr. which for rosy
draught, management, work, etc.. Is fast superceding ail others. Combined MiM-hine
EAGLE BKICK 3IACIIINE
For which wa are SOLE. AGEXTS for Xebraika. Prict
3 Z. j
i -a ii ta i a
Cuts Six Feet!
Trial, machine agahst Hacking
AGO. S 3IAI5E !
all the 3Iachlnei we Sell!
W C 31 A II A
Turn, Scbool BoM
5 amf Cinrch Bella,
x t3"We wiu tell afc
J rates for Cash t
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