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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1868)
THURSDAY, SEITE1ICER 19, 1SC3.
R. W. Furnas, Editor.
y The Nemaha County Ag RicuLotAi
xtsd Mechanical Association will hold Its
Third Annual Fair at Brownvllle, Srptem
br 22nd, 23rd, 2 Itli and 25th, 1868.
Competition open to the world.
HELM COP FAIR !
SPECIAL PREIIIUIIS !
C have the pleasure to-say that wcare au
thorized to offer the following Special Pre
miums, to be awarded at our coming Fair by
the Nemaha County Agricultural and Me
chanical Association. The premiums are
donations by the enterprising houses named:
For best management of Ilorse under Saddle
By TJIEO. HILL CO.,
General dealers in Merchandise,
ITcFherson's Bloct, Brown vllle, Nebraska:
One superfine Cloth Cloak, for lady, value $25
For second best management of Ilorse under
saddle, by Lady.
By ItOBT. TEA BE & CO.,
Dealers in General Merchandise,
Mcrherson's Block, Brownvllle, Nebraska,
One Dress Pattern, or any kind of Lady's
Dress Goods, to value f 13,
For best management of one or two Horses
In Harness, by Lady,
By WILLIAM T. DEN,
Dealer in all species of Goods & Wares,
Kaln Street. Brownvllle, Nebraska.
One superfine Cloth Cloak, for Lady, value $25
For second best management of one or two
norses In Harness, by lAdy,
By J. WD. PATCH,
Dealer in Jewelry, Cloclcs, Watches,
and Silver Ware,
Main Street, Brownvllle, Nebra tx
One Silver Castor, or sett Lady's Jewelry, as
desired, value 818.
For best Plowman,
By THEO. HILL & Co.,
Dealer in Agricultural Implements,
One of John Deere's Latest Improved Stirring
T.I 1 .. .1 C 1.
X lows, ymucu ai
For second best Plowman,
By BOB T. TEA BE & Co.,
Agent for WoooV a Beapers and Mowers
One pair superior Boots, valued at 10.
For best Bushel of Corn, .
By F. A. TISDEL t Co.,
Wholesale and Bclail dealers in all
kinds of Agricultural Implements,
Wagons, Buggies, dc,
One Double Hand Corn Tlanter, value 10,
For best Bushel of Wheat,
By WOBTHING & WILCOX,
General dealers in all kinds of Produce,
Five bushels best Seed Wheat, of any variety
For best sample of Five Pound's BnUerr
By WILLIAM T. DEN,
Dealer in Produce and Dry Goods,
One Dress Pattern, the party's own selection,
valued at $7,50.
For best bushel of Potatoes,
By WILLIAM T. DEN,
General dealer in Stoves and Hardware
One superior Hat, valued at to.
For the best pair Homemade Socks, knit by
an old La1y,
By WILLIAM T. DENr
Dealer in Furs, Hides and Peltries,
One superior Fur Hood, valued at f a.
ITlhere are other business men In the eoun
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 the society, 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, Pres'C
An Omission. .
By mistake the following class
"Field crops," in the Premium list of
the Nemaha 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 :
Class 9J Field Ceoes.
On acr V heat... ....... $i tl
One acre Corn ............................f- 4 2
On ftor CfltSnwnMtiit 4 2
One acre Parley 4 2
One acre Potatoes 4 2
One acre Sugar Cane 4
1. The land shall be measured by
some competent person, who shall
make affidavit of the accuracy of the
measurement and the quantity of
2 The applicant shall make affi
davit accordinc: to the forms annexed,
to the quantities of grain raised on
the ground entered on tne Premium
List, which affidavit must accompany
the applications for premiums togeth
er with a sample of the grain.
(FORMS OF AFFIDAVITS.)
County, sr. A. B. being duly sworn,
nays he accurately measured the land upon
which C D. raised a crop of the past
season, and the quantity ofland is acres,
und no more, A. B.
Sworn to before me, thin day of ,
ISO b Justice,
-County, bs. C D., being duly sworn
Bays that- he raised a crop
mi. uuij on win,
of the past
the land measured by A. 1$.,
nwntity of grain raised thereon
icls for measures, as the case
may be and no more, to the best of his knol
Sworn to, before me, this day of
Culture of the Tine in Europe.
Mr. Pasteur affirms that he has ex
posed casks of wine thus heated, in
the open air or terrace, with northern
exposure, from April to December,
without any injury resulting;
Wine in casks may be heated by in
troducing a tin pipe through the bung
hole, which snail descend in coils
nearlyto the bottom and return in a
straight line and through the pipe
imparting steam. If, after thus bein g
once heated, there is such an exposure
to air, as by drawing oil and bottleing,
as to admit a fresh introduction of
"parasites," the disease thus intro-
duced may be easily cured dy heating
a second time.
Mr. Pasteur claims also to have dis
covered and proved that wine call be
advanced in ripening and improved
by "aeration" conducted by a slow
and gentle manner. This is a bold
assertion ; but such confidence is felt
in the value of suggestions comin
from him, that both of his methods'
cutting, as they will, a tangle Qf old
theories, will have a fair, trial by his
countrymen, and that without delay.
Your committee would say, in con
clusion, that from what comparison
we have been able to make between
the better samples of American wines
now on exhibition at the'Taris Expo
sition," with foreign wine of a similar
character, as well as from the experi
ence cf many - European wine-taaters,
we have formed a higher estimate of
our own ability to broduce good wines
than we had heretofore, and from our
investigations in vine culture we are
now more confident than ever that
America can and will be a great wine-
making country. Allthatis necessary
for us to rival tne choicest products of
other parts of the world will ere long
come with practice and experience.
We have already several excellent va
rieties of the grape born on American
soil, and suited to it a soil extensive
and varied enough for every range of
Quantity and quality. Who would
iscover a patch of ground capable of
yielding a "Johannebberger," a"io
kay," or a "Margaux," need only
make diligent and careful search, and
somewhat between the Lakes and the
Gulf and the two oceans that circum
scribe our vineyard territory, will be
sure to find it.
The committee, since making their
rpnort on the third branch of the sub
ject given them in charge, have visited
the principal vine districts oi ow nor
land and Germany, and deem some of
the observations there made worth be
ing embodied in the supplemental
report now submitted.
The vineyards to which attention
was more especially civen were those
of the borders of Lake Geneva those
of Pflax or Rhenish Bavaria, and of
the banks of the Rhine, the Neckar,
and the Main.
With regard to the quality of the
soil, we have the same remark to
make here as was made in the former
report, viz., that the vines yielding
the best wine where found to be grow
ing on the poorest soil. Geologically,
the soil throughout all the above dis
tricts is very much the same, viz.,
basalt and sandstone, both formations
usually seen in close proximity, the
the basalt uppermost and resting on
the other. The only exceptions were
a few patches of limestone and slate.
The basalt soil is esteemed richer than
the sandstone, and is often hauld on
to the other to enrich it. For instan
ce, the vine-dresser of Durkheim ac
tually manured their thin, poor,
gravelly land with tens of thousands
of yards of earth, brought from the
neighboring town of Deidesherm, and
yet the Durkheim wine is quite supe
rior to that of their neighbors. All
this was quite different from anything
we noticed in France; there, calcare
ous rocks seem to underlie everywhere
nor could we learn of any wine of
high repute in France that derive its
quality from sandstone or basalt. The
vine husbandry af the Swiss and
Germans isof the first order. Nowhere
do you see in their vineyards the
straggling appearance so common in
these of France (the effect of frequent
laying) ; but the lines were always
beautifully true and,even. Although
the intervals or rows were wide enough
for the plow to pass, nearly all the
cultivation was done by hand, and
done most thoroughly too. In France
as in America, they stir the ground
two or three times during the season.
In theRhinogan it is done four times;
but Forst DeiJesheim and Durkheim
they do it as often as every two or
three weeks from the beginning to the
end of the season. It is in the above
neighborhood that basaltic earth is
applied as a manure, as is also clay, to
make the ground more retentive of
manure ; and this they do to such an
extent that old vine fields are seen
which have been raised visibly above
the level of the others adjoining
The expenditure of labor in a year
on an acre of those fields amounts to
about one hundred and forty days'
work. In the Pflaz, it is usual to train
upon horizontal laths or lines of wire
running fifteen inches above the
ground, very much as is done in Me
doc, only that where wire i3 used, a
second line is streached above the
other. Mr. Guyot, to whose book we
have already referred, argues strongly
in favor of everywhere adopting the
method of training the fruit-bearing
cane horizontal with the ground and
very close to it. AN e ought, however,
to note here, that the fields where this
mode was more particularly noticed,
or connected with good results, were
in gravelly 'deposits of nearly level
surface. Manure is freely used In
German y much more so than in France
and is prepared and applied with much
care and system. Cow manure, large
ly composted with straw, is the only
kind thought ht to manure vines.
They sprinkle the heaps almost daily,
to keep them moist and allow the mass
to rot, at least twelve months before
being used. It is applied every three
years. As to quality, it is certain that
some sous, like the poor and unreten
tivc gravel beds of the Pflaz, should
receive .more than those of the neigh
boring slopes, and that the calcarous
earths of France need less than the
sandstone and the basaltic earths of
the Rhine valley.
Guyot, arguing strongly in favor of
manure, recommends the t rench cul
tivator to put on at intervals of three
years a quantity of manure that will
be equivalent in weight to that of the
fruit he has taken off at vintage; while
Mr. lierzmanskv, the steward at Joh
annesberg, who tills some fifty acres of
vines, keeps about forty very large
cows in his stables. Bui will not ma
nuring hurl the qualify of the tnne f
In our former report we say that
this is an open question as yet, and so
it is in France, and Mr. Guyot treats
it as such arguing upon it. Of course
no one will doubt that were a vine
yard to be treated in this respect, as
we treat the soil of a grapery, very
poor wine would be produced, and
7 1 , as i : 1 1 . a
ine oniy question is, vni u muueiuie
quantity do harm? '1 his is precisely
the question the committee put to Mr.
Ilerzmansky, the intelligent and tho
roughly experienced director at John-
nesburge, where the best wine in the
As we apply in on this it does not im
pair the quality of the wine in any
degree ; on the contrary, it improves
the flavor." Then he led the way to
his well-ordered cow stables, and poin
tinar to the compost heaps remarked
44 There is the beginning of Johannes-
"Now johannesberger is the most
delicate of wine, as it is indeed super
lative in" pvprv rpsnpet. Ilv the Icind
invitation of the Princess Metternich
the committee were allowed to taste
specimens of the best the castle cellar
contained, including some that was 21
years old in the cask, and some from a
cask that was. par excellence, called
the14 bride or the cellar," and the
opinion formed was that the quality
or Johannesberger is such that it can
not be described, and can be commu
nicated onlv to the orerans of taste:
nor can it be understood or even im
agined, except by those who are so
highly favored as to have a taste of it.
But this marvelous wine is but the
crowning product of the famous dis
trict of the Rhinegan, jot that portion
of the valley lying just north ofMay-
Rnm vm Rfno th vpncvnrds of FT.
Buhl, of Deldesheim, produced wine on the
natural soil of a very Inferior quality, selling
at fifty centimes the litre, at a very great ex
pense. Tue whole vineyard was covered to
the depth of three feet by volcanic or basaltic
earth brought from a distance of Beveral
miles. The experiment at the time was
t Viriir-1T t r 1 a vorv hovonmiia fine rn tha
enchanted value of the wines after the addi
tion proved that the owner was wiser than his
t The vineyard of F. T. Buhl, alluded to in
a previous note, is fertilized by a compost
made of woolslipt stable manure' and earth.
This is applied in the sprinc In trenches dui
to me acpiii or aixiut ten Inches ana covered
with earth: the application is made In this
manner to every alternate row of the vine
yard. The following year the 6ame process
is pone throueh with in the remainins rows
by theTemovM.1 of thp noil nrevlnnnW stai-
h uu me treatment or manure as just ae-H
tailed; this vineyard now nroduees wine of a
ry superior quality of a delicious bouquet,
rich In sacc harine matter and alcohol, and
iwbidi m tnose excellences that we prize
In a flrsl-f !.1KH a in, nn.l 1 nrar i V
selling at twelve francs the litre.
enci, a strip less than ten miles in
length whose fruityields ajuice which
surpasses all others of the world, com
bining richness with flavor and deli
cacy with strength. The soil of the
RhineTn seems to be red sandstone
mostly if not wholly. Johannesberi;
hill reminds one strongly of the soil of
some parts of New Jersey and Con
necticut; and in the neighborhood of
New Heven, in the the latter State,
the 44 basalt " is seen resting upon the
redtone, just as it does upon the hills
that skirt the Rhine. Nearly all the
German and swiss wines, and, indeed
nearly all the grapes grown in Ger
many and Switzerland, are white for
which the soil and climate of the for
mer country seems pecularly adapted,
while at the same time unsuited for
ripening colored grapes to the tint
needed in a true red wine. The pecu
liarity of the better sort of Rhenish
wines is 44 bouquet," and of the inferi
or sort, acidity compared with them ;
their i rench rivals are quite negative,
and so are those of Switzerland. A
French wine, white or red, must be
very poor indeed if it shows any acid
ity, and must be very fine indeed if it
possesses any easily-tasted "bouquet."
Altogether, we must award the palm
of excellence to the white wines of the
Rhine, as we do to the skill and in
dustry of the vine-dressers who pro
duce them. In considering the merits
of the different soils as geologically
distinguished from each other, we
seem drawn to the conclusion that, so
far as our observation has gone, the
red sandstone is the superior one ; but
we confess ourselves unfit to make any
such sweeping generlization, and will
only say that the soil in question, for
aught we can see, seems as fit as any
other to grow a superior wine. The
difference between wine made by fer
menting the bruised grapes, juice, skin
pulp, and seeds altogether, and called
red wine," and that made by press
ing immediatly after gathering and
fermenting ist pressed juice by itself,
called 44 white wine " is not a differ
ence of color alone. For certain bodily
temperaments and for certain conditi
ons of health, possibly, too, for the
pecular constitution of the German
people, white wines may be the best.
And to that of the Rhine country
Licbig attributes the virtue of being
an antidote for calculus and gout.
But all this being admitted, the better
reasons seem to favor the production
and use of the red wine in preference to
the white, where it can be done. The
testimony we have obtained from the
best source of knowledge on this point
amount to this :
Red wine is much less heating,
much more tonic, much less exciting
to the nerves, much less intoxicating
to the brain ; and its effects are more
enduring than white wine. As we of
America are, by reason , of our dry
climate, as well as from moral causes,
more excitable, both from brain and
nerve, than the Europeans, and at the
same time much oftener in need of
tonic diet, and our summer heats are
so mnch more intense than in the
wine latitudes of Europe, all the above
considerations should have peculiar
weight with us. bo highly, at least,
do the French people appreciate them
that they consume now little white
wine, and itfbears always a lower
price in the market than red of equal
quality. To the general consumption
of 'this drink intelligent frenchmen
are apt to attribute the fine health of
their peasantry, as well as their ha
bitual paiety and habitual temperance
(The habitual use of whiskey has quite
another eliect.) An American;- gen
tleman, for many years residing in
France, and for a time a professor in
one of the universities, affirms that
the greatest longevity is among those
people who take red wine three times
a day and abstain iroin Doth tea and
coffee. When Americans consult
French physicians, three times in
four they are ordered to drink red
wine as a habitual beverage ; aud one
of the commonest daily events among
Americans residing in Pans is the cure
of an obstinate dyspepsia by the same
simple remedy, even in the unhealth-
ful air of that city.
The German vineyards havehither-
to escaped any very serious ravages
from the 4 'vine disease." It is met as
often as it appears, and successfully
combated with sulphur. Three appli
cations are made, the hrst as soon as
the berries have grown to be as large
as the head of a pin. .Larry in the day
and before the dew is dried off, the
flour is sprinckled on the lower .sur
face of the leaves, where the moisture
causes it to attach.
At Rheims we were shown a large
vine, trained to a wall, one half of
which had been treated as above in
the spring of the year before, and the
other half neglected. The latter had
i as a consequence, lost all of its fruit,
and we visited the place and saw it
the following season. It showed yel
low and fallinsr leaves in July, and
very little .fruit, while the other por
tion was perfectly healthy, and was
loaded withacrood crop af fruit. This
experiment was made by a French
gentleman, who had recently returned
from a long sojourned in America,
and visited that country for the pur
pose of satisfying himself if the sul
phur be really a preventive or not
against the vine disease, of which he
had heard so many doubts expressed
while in America.
TIIXO. HIXJL & CO.,
Ladle's, Gents' Childrens'
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Hats and Caps,
Forming, perhaps, the-
Wholesale or Ketail
West of the Missouri River.
Never h.ivlncr twn rmt
done for pitpnt of Ktrwt- nri
Fair dealins. thev mprit the!
confidence and patronage of!
ITo. 74, .
In Southern Nebrapka, Atchison andllolt
County) U.o. for the
THE BEST M THE WORLD !!
p PUFFER D
uAMTOM b ILOVS
THE BEST FLO WNO W MADE!
Separator and Cleaner !
Jitnufactured and sold by
J . G-V. 11 SIDE
Tb trial of this machine at rarlona County and
Stat Fairs, and the judgment of every one vho
sees and uet it, UDtte in pronouncing theurmaer
boffCorn Shelter the test ever invented. With it
a man can shell his crop of corn at his leisure,
without an aksipunt, and thereby save in a Bhcrt
time more than the cost of a libeller,
This Coin Shelter has taken the first premium
for three years past at the New York State Fair,
when but parviaily 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 of Agricultural Imple
ments he d at Auburn, N. t., in July, 1863, under
tho auspicies of the Now Tort Agricultural Society.
Amone the machines on exhibition was a Hand
Corn Shellcr, Sepsrater and Cleaner, exhibited by
J. BrinkernotT, Auttnro, ti. Y. we have careluily
examined aid thoroughly tested this machine, aud
have no hesitation in pronouncing it the BKST
CORN SriELLEa V7K EVKR SAW. Jt readily
adapts itself to ears of any size or eh pe, shells
clean, and with great rapidity and eie, and the
same operatiob separates the corn from the cob, and
the chatT from the corn, and delivers the corn ready
for market; and it requires the labor tf but one
person to operate it. The whole affair is simple in
construction, and durable.
J. S. GOULD, Pres. N. T. Ag. Bo.
B. P. JOnNSON, Sec " '
8. 110 BISON, Ag. Ed. N. T. Trlt-une
S. JB. TODD, " ' '
Reports of Agricultural Fair Committees, and
opinion of Agricultural and other Journals, might
te cited at great length, but we content ourselves
with the following letter as rapping them all
(Copy of Letter from V. S. Agent for Paris Univer
No. 40 Park Row, Times Building,
New York. Dec. 6th, 1866.
Mr. J. Brikkerhoff, Esq., Dear Sir: My
Advisory Commiitee, appointed to selected Imple
ments for Exhibition at the Universal Exposition in
Paris, in 18C7, have selected and recommended to
me your corn shelter as the best in America.
I have accepted their report, and will forward
your shelier, if delivered here ready fur shipment,
on or before January 1st, 1S67.
Yours truly, J. C. DERBY.
Price, itiul 30.
According to fiDish 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 refunded, npon
notice within a reasonable time. Address
TO T. DE.VY, Agent,
12-n5-ly Brownvllle, Nebraska.
Limy, Feed and Sale Stable !
Ben. Rogers, Propiuetor.
Nos. 82 and 84 Main Street
Ipler In all kinds of stock. Horses bought,
sold and exchanged. Stock boarded by the
dav or week.
The Propritor has recently erected an entire
new, larsie and oomniodeous Stable, near the
old Brownvllle House. His stock is all fresh
and vehicles new. The public can be accom
modated at all hours,
XY OR TVIGIIT.
A stock eorrall, with an abundant supply
of pure water, attached to the stable. 4-ly
Livery, Sale, Feed and Exchange
Corner Main and Levee Streets,
Buys, Sells and Exchanges
STOCK, CIT? PROPERTY,
Has Lnrce Stock Corrall close to Steam Fer
ry Landing. Stable accommodations for
Single and Match Horses, Buggies and Car
riages always on hand fo sale. 40-y
Peru Livery Stable.
AH vIiiils of Stoclc.
Horses Bought, Sold, or Exchanged.
Stock Boarded by the Day or Week.
MT STABLES ARB STOCKED with good Horses
and buggies. Persons wishin? conveyance to any
portion of tho Nemaha Land District can be accom
Peru II Brownvillo Coach.
Leaves 31 T STABLES every mornim t 10
o'clock, A. si. Passengers or packages safely con
veyed. Orders left with the Postmasters will be
promptly attended to. (xli3l6m)
JjS) ry Main Street, opposite
4 : 1
1 ? j CLOTHIXG!
Also Agent for
i) : j Singer Sewing
Qoeensware, largest assortment ever in this
city, at Wil. 11 SMALLS.
3 H 1
j. I : rrdl 1
mm,im "TngTr- -g5 IN
DRY GOODS A2ID GROCERIES.
DRY GOODS GROCERIES
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS,
HOSIERY AND WHITE GOODS.
And every other kind of Goods kept in a Western Store, which we will
W&enever yon are in Town Call and See. Us!
Corner Main and Second Streets,
Groceries anQ Provisioiis
"We have on hand a largo and well assorted stock of
STAPLE AHD FAHCY &BOCEBIES,
To vf hich we are making constant additions, and which we are
selling at Prices as low as any House west of the Mississippi.
IN THE QUALITY OF 0UK GOODS WE DEFY COJPETITIOIT !
JtSTFLOUR OF THE MOST APPROVED BRAND8.-DS
HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID FOR GOUMTRY PRODUCE.
13- .iL. COKTSTA3Ij353,
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
IMPORTER AXD WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
"Wagon, Carriage and
Springs, Axes, Axek, Shovels, Spades, Files, Rasps, Chains, Carriage and
Tire Bolts, Nutts and Washers, Nails, Ilorse Nails, Ilorse and Mule Shoes,
Saws, etc. Oa.!-tiiijH and Hollow-ware, Sugar Kettles And
irons, Skillets and Lids, Stew pots, Rake ovens, Fruit kettles and Sad Irons.
RL.ACIiS13ITU'S TOOLS, Anvils, Stocks and Dies, Bellows, Sledge and
Hand Hammers, Vices, Pincers, Rasps, Farriers' Knives, Tuyre Iron, &c.
OUTFITING GOODS Ox Yokes, Axle Grease, Ox chains, Wagon Jacks,
Ox Shoe nails, Shovels and Picks, Gold Pans, etc. Hubs, Spokes and Bent
stuff. 1,000 celebrated iXoliixc Plows.
Eagle Mowers, ?eTinn?ead?y M'Cormick's n!d
Kallers Horse Corn Planters, Sulky Corn Cultivators, Hand Corn Shellers,
Hay Rakes, etc., etc. Fail bank's Standard Scales.
Buying my good3 direct from manufacturers I offer great
Inducements to Wholesale Buyers at
Union Foundry and Machine Shop.
Bnrnside, CroTrtlier & Rogers,
Cor. 8th and Jessanie Sts., St. Joseph, Mo.
Steam Enines Made & Repaired
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS,
Mill "Worlis of all Kinds.
Iron Fronts made to order on short no
tice, and satisfactory to all parties.
Also asent 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, Fire Brick.
Ac, &c.t &c.t &c. ll-451y
WOOLWORTn & COLT,
And Dealers in
Book, Stationery, Paper
No. 12, 2d St., St. Joseph. Mo.
CASH PAID FOB BAGS!
W. M. WYETH & CO.,
"Wholesale Dealer in
Harness, Skirting and all kinds of
SADDLERS LEATHER & HARDWARE,
SADDLES, BRIDLES, &c.
"i-A cents for Ditson's Circular Saws and
K MASVIJM'3 SAFES.
No. 6, South Third, bet. Felix & Edmond Sts.
ST. JOSEPH, MO. 4oly
lassware il 11
Constable's Iron and Steel Warehouse !
St. Joseph, Mo.
IOWS PIXGEB TV. H. DOUGLAS
PINGER Sc DOUGLAS,
"Wholesale Dealers in
tc, &c. No. 7, Fourth street,
ST. JOSEPH. MO. 4oly
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. 45-ly
DANIEL FRANCIS & Co.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
Keeps constantly on hand a large assortment
Plain & Ornament al Monuments
The Trade supplied with Blocks and Slabs.
Sawing Done to Order.
M. F. BOYD, Agent,
21-ly Erownville, Nebraska.
UNDERHILL & EATON,
No. 2 City Buildings, St. LouU, Mo.
Second National Bank Pt. Louis, Mo.
Allen, CoppA Nisbet, . St. Louis, Mo.
Branch State Bank of Iowa. Detni'i'ie.
Johnston A Bacon, Bankers...Ft.Malison, la.
Iiaac Sea rrit & Co., ... . Alton, 111.
Blair & Atwood, .Alton, 111.
James A. Jackson & Co.,
STAPLE AND FAUCI GROCERS
No. 107 North 2nd St., ST. LOUIS, MO.
Consignments of Country rroducesolitited.
From our experience in this branch of litiwi
ness.and by giving it our personal attention,
we feel coufitient we can make it to the in
terest of parties to give us their shipments.
J. A. POTK. T. K. RETT? OLDS.
P IXEH & REYXO l.DSfProprictors
Eight street, two blocks from R, R. Depot,
ST. JOSEPH, MO. 45ly
THE LAKGEST DETOT OF
FUBST & BBADLEY'S
SULKY AND WALKING CULTIVATORS!
VICTORIOrS AT ALL FAIRS!
3head of all In the Field ! Order Early Ur
Cayuga Chief Eeaper and Ilower.
Sweepstakes or the World!
I Challenge all Self-Eakes to a
WAGONS AND CARRIAGES.
. i i i .. .. i i . ..
TWO MEN DO THE BINDING and HIDE ALL THE "WHILE
Samples IVoiv on liana of all the 3IacIInes ve Sell! .
And see If I cannot suit yon In goods and TRICES ! I buy my Machinery ry the mr load
thus saving freight. A f u supply of all kind of Farm Machinery in their waaon.
II . T . M
IGDICOLTUIUL IQFIEDHIIS & BRICK fJUDIIIfS
X E M A H A
Portable n.l Station
hand or ordered at
short notice. T3
p j nil 'i
ZZ T ' i".
EACH ARTICLE WARRANTED! '
"We would cnll especial attention to onr Sclf-Ttnklr.!? and Propplns P..-rpcr,irh!ch for ensy
draught, inanageuunt, work, etc., is fast superceding aii others. C'oinbiuwl Machine IIW.
EAGLE II Xi I C It MACHINE
Vor sfc& wart MttQtticr VthT,. Prk $ML
E Ii F B A n E ! .
Cuts Six Feet!
Trial, EiacMas against MacIihQ I
TAGO.VS 3IADE !
F. A. Tisdel & Co.,
Cor. 1st & Atlantic SU., Drownvlile.
I N I C K ,
nr e m a ii a
Frra, Sch-ol JTooie
1 anj Cbnrch Bel',
. :- " wUl at
v :he lowest " pjib
'" k "
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