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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 30, 1869)
R. Y?. FURNAS, Editor.
All Communications intended for this Dopart-
meut should be addressed U the Editor.
European Larch Propojratlon
' from Seed. 1
In reply to the numerous enquiries
!n regard to the cultivation of the
Larch, I will say through thecnlurans
- of your raPeri tnat wilu tlie Ercatx'st
pleasure I submit the following:
. First. Two prominent difliculties
, axe encountered In this country,
which I believe is not known in Eu-
rope; the hot rays of the sun having
the double tendency to scald or heat
the soil, so that it causes the plant to
die at the collar, or 'is the phrase lias
it "damp off," as well as to scorch the
. tender plant as it emerges from the
earth. These are overcome, first by
selecting a sandy, dry, though rich
Boil for the seed bed ; and second ,
' by a partial shading the first season
which may be done best by nailing
strips of lath, one inch apart, and
placing them one foot in highth over
the plant, bo as to partially obstruct
the rays of the sun. Any other mate
rial that will render the same amount
of shade, will . answer the same pur
Second.. The soil should be as clean
from weed-seed as possible where the
seed is to be sown. The usual time of
. sowing onion seed, or from the middle
of April to the first of Msy is the time
to sow Larch. It may be sown in
J I 1 1 A A
urius, iour io six incnes apart, or
broad-cast, and covered just enough
to retain moisture till it germinates
It may be sown without auy prepara
tion, a3 onion, or other seed. Clean
.culture is indippensible. The shading
ma." be dispensed with after the first
season'. The seedlings should be
transplanted either at one or two
years old from the seed bed. This
should be done as soon as the weather
end soil will permit, in the Spring.in
a.imilarsoil, (sandy) in which they
were grown, and better at one year
- old than two. Transplant in beds, in
rows six inches apart and four inches
in the row, and shade as in seed bed.
The roots should be kept from the at-
. mosphere as much as possible in
transplanting. With good seed a sat
isfactory success will be realized. This
method will aply with equal success
in propogating every variety of hardy
' . D. C. SCOFIELD.
"We noticed some very fine hogs be
ing weighed at the city hay scales in
this place, the past week, for ship
ment to Chicago. The finest we saw,
were raised by Mr. Horn of. this
county, running in weight from three
hundred and fifty to six hundred and
seventy four punds, gross.
"We tto indebted. to D. W, AdAms,
Esq.; Secretary of the Iowa State Hor
tieultural Society, for a copy of the
"Report of the Secretary of the Iowa
- State Horticultural Society for the
yearlSGS." It is a well gotten up doc
ument of one hundred and thirty-six
papes, containing statistics, essays,
letters and discussions on all subjects
connected with horticulture and pom-
ology. It is very valuable indeed,
and Mr. Adams will accept our thanks.
We have been honored with press
ing invitations to attend the annual
meetings of the State Horticultural
Societies of Missouri, Illinois, Iowa,
And Kansas. Press of business has,
. nd will prevent our attendance. An
other year, if spared, we intend to at
tend more of these gatherings.
A. Bryant, jr., of Princeton, III.,
is making the growing and furnish
ing -of Fruit Trees a specialty. Bee
his advertisement, and send for Price
Lijtv. . f- - -. - - . - - - -
: Agricultural Ttejns. "
The Peruvian government has sold
to a combination of French and Ger
man houses 2,000,000 tons of guano.
It is stated that Fairs were held in
nearly every county In the State of
Ohio this year there being only five or
I six exceptions. , . . w r , x
' Ijigh prices for hops are quoted lij
Europe and it is the opinion of many
that there is a fair prospect of a fur
ther advance in this country.
A correspondent ..of the 'Western
Rural, writing from Amboy,' 111.; says
he had a better yield and better pota-
toe of Peachblows, than from Early
Rose planted the same day.
Thomas Shaw, of Genessee Co.,
Mich., raised 210 bushels of Diehl
wheat, by machine measure, on five
acres of land. The soil was clay, sand
and muck with clay predominating.
? The average Quantity of wheat ex
ported annually from Canada for the
15 years preceding 1867 is given at 3,-197,979-bushels.
The largest export
t was in 1SS1, when it reached 7,023,232
The agricultural exports from this
country in October were quite large.
They included 2,184,303 "bushels of
wheat; 177,017 barrels of wheat flour;
; 7,264,803 pounds of cheese, and 9,001
bales of hops.
-At a iate "County Court Day," at
Paris, Ky., there was a brisk demand
" for mules. Medium two year old, sold
at from $140 to $150 ; second rate two
-year old at $105; yearlings at from $S0
The Practical Farmer says a Jersey
cow, two years and two months old,
.belonging to ;Mr.,Bullock,. of Phila
delphia, gives ten quarts, of milk
tisily, and that from this 9 J pounds of
butter are made per week. . .
' Mr. Jasper Jewett; of La Salle Co.,
. 111., writes the Prairie Farmer that he
Jcilled four half breed Chester, pigs.
Just eight months old, whjch averaged
when dressed, 236 pounds, one of them
weighing 273 pounds.
Tbs-Mark Lane Express says much
'cf the potatoe crop of this season, in
England, has become decayed since
the last of September. A correspon
dent of that paper says 60 per ceut. of
ait crop, of om Bort, were unfit for
food: . - ,
' The Maine Farmer says, Mr. B. F.
He3'nolds, of Sidney, raised 25J bush
els of wheat from one bushel of seed
sown o& one half acre of land. This
certainly speaks well of the wheat
producing abilities of that section of
A correspondent of the Western
Rural says Ionia Co., Mich., has
ranked among the first counties in
the State as to hop production, but
f "ys net more than one acre out of
fifteen was. polled this year, and not
more than puefurtij of, those polled
Our Agricultural Exchanges.
As the old year is drawing to a close,
and we are about entering on a new
one, we feel that we owe agricultural
exchanges from which we have gath
ered so much information the past
year, at least a passing notice. We
have for many jeers been a constant
reader of most of these . papers, and
would as soon think of doing without
our regular roeais, us wn"ul"
We vouch that no one will be dissatis
fied with any one or mora of them,
who will take and read them for a
The Country Gentlemen, published by
Lctukr TrcKKR Hon, Albany, New York,
is now in Its thlrty-ulnth year for over a
ihirri nf n rantiirv lias ranked, both In this
country and abroad, an a lending Agrlcultu
ral journal. The regular Editorial force, is
unorted by twenty-five special correppon
dents, and over five hundred occasional and
volunteer writers. Illustrations are freely
used to elucidate subjects treated. "We have
files of this paper for eighteen yean past.
This paper also publishes an "Annual Regis
ter of Kural Attain," made up of the select
articles and illustrations of the year past.
Terms: One copy, S2..W; fourcoples,S9; elyht
copies. $16; fifteen copies and one free to
the getter up or me ciuo, mo. rnper arm
. I . L . . Ht - f. . , AAt1 rt
$10,00; eight copies, fifteen copies and
one to the getter up of the club, Ad
dress IiTTTUEit Tuckee & Son, Albany,
The Prairie Farmer, published by the
Prairie Farmer Company, Chicago, Illinois,
conducted by Hekky P. Kmeky, assisted by
W. W. Corbett. If. T. Thomas and Kodsey
WrLcn; Dr. II 8. IIcll, Horticultural Ed
Itor. It has a host of able special contribu
tors in Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Kansas,
Nebraska, Missouri," Minnesota, Kentucky,
and Ohio. It has already a large circulation
in this State, and Is too well known for us to
say more than remind our readers that now
Is the time to renew your subscriptions, and
to auk vour neighbor to Join with you. This
paper is now about entering upon Its ihir
Terms: One cony. 2: five copies, and one
free six months, for $10; eight copies, and
one free for a year. 8 Itt. Hent six montns
for 31 : three months on trial for 50c. Ad
dress Prairie Furmer Company, Chicago,
Moore's Tlural Xevr Yorker, by D. D,
T. Moore ; published at New York City and
Rochester, New York. Mr. Moore, the con
durtinsr Editor is assisted by associates
Chat. D. Bragdon, G. F. Wilcox, and A. A
Hopkins : Henry 8. Randtill, I,L. D., Editor of
the Department of Sheep Husbandry ; A. A
Millard, Editor Dairy Department; DanL
Lee, M. D Southern Correspondent; Special
Contributors, P. Bar ry, II. T. Brooks, J. R.
Dodge, P. R. Elliott, ITorace Greely, J. S.
Gould, T. C, Peters, C. V. Riley, E. W. Stew
art, James Vlck, Mrs. E. F. Ellet, Mary A. E.
Wuger, and "Now and Then." This paper,
one of the oldest now In lta twentlety year
and leading agricultural paper In the coun
try, has been greatly enlarged and Improved
the past year, and has no superior in the
land. It contains much valuable family
reading matter in addition to its agricultural
articles in fact Is a "Rural, Literary and
Terms: One copy, $3; five copies for fH;
seven copies, and one free, for f 19; ten
copies, and one free, for Si5. Address, D.
D. T. Moore, New York City.
The Hearth and Home, published by
Pettexgill, Bates Co., New York City,
and Edited by Donald G. Mitchell: Asso
ciates, Andrew 8. Fuller and Mary JEZ. Dodge j
Corresponding Editor, TT. C. Flagg, Alton,
Illinois. This Is a new paper, just closing !t
first volume. It started with character and
eclat, and has maintained Itself nobly. It
claims, and has many original characteris
tics. It is truly a paper "lor the Farm, Gar
den and Fireside,"
Terms: Single copy, ?t; three copies, $!);
five copies, S12; all over five copies at
' name rate. For fifty new subscribers and
$120, a premium of a forty dollar Walthnm
watch will be given. Address, Pettenglll,
Bates 4 Co., 87 Park Row, New York.
Colman's Rural World, Published and
Edited by Norman J. Coi.kan, St. Louis,
Mo, Is a continuation of the old "Valley
Farmer," a monthly paper well known in
this region. The "JiuraV Is now a weekly,
conducted with great ability, and specially
adapted to the section of country known as
the Missouri .Vallejv CoL Coleman Is ably
sustained, .too, by leading Agriculturists,
Horticulturist, and Pomologists, about St.
Louis and regions about. We regard the
"Rural Worlrd" as a very valuable pape.
Terms: One copy, S2; a frcecopy toany one
seuding five subscribers and $10. Address
N. J. Colman, 612 North 5th Street, St.
The Journal of Agriculture, is pub
lished by R. P. Studley A Co., St Louis, Mo.
Edited by L. D. Jiforsc and William I'orter.
Special Contributors, W. C. Flagg, Sam'l
Miller, Dr. C, W. Spalding. E. 8. Hull, E. A.
Rlehe, F. R. Elliott, Geo. Hussman, Jno. H.
Tice, Fred. H. Munich and C. V. Riley, State
Entomologist. This paper Is now in Its
sixth year, and was established, If we re
member correctly, by Win. E. Plant. It is
ably conducted in all respects, and Illustra
tions ofan extraordinary character abound.
Terms: One copy, S2; six copies, $10; ten
copies, $15 ; all over ten copies at the same
rate. Address, R. P. Studley fc Co., St,
" Lou', Mo.
The "Western Farmer, published by D.
M. and G. E. Morrow, Madison, Wisconsin,
is one of our very best weekly agricultural
visitors. It is conducted with great ability,
and has qclt($ fcndnbor of n9st S'aluable
correspondents. t It Is valuable to our people
because, particularly, of its attention to fruit
Terms: One copy, $2. For premiums for
. clubs the Firmer offers froiu a six bladed
' noektit knife, machines, seeds, trees bees,
j)lgs, &c, up to a 8100 Spanish Merino
ltam. Address, Morrow fc Bro., Madl
Th Iowa Homestead, is Edited and
published by Gen. Vs. Dcaxe Wilsox, Des
Moines. Iowa, and is emphatically a "west
ern paper, devoted to western interests."
Gen. Wilson haa manifested quite an Inter
est in Nebraska affairs, and has many readers
in the "New State," and we hope the number
may not grow less.
Terms: Single copy, f 2 ; six copies, $10;
twelve copies, 20. Address, Y. Duane
Wilson, Des Moines, Iowa.
Central Union Agriculturist, is Edited
and published by Jeremiah Behx, Omaha,
Nebraska. It is now closing its first volume,
and has maintained lUclf well the past year.
We are glad of it, and hope it may meet with
Terms : Single subscriber, f 2. Quite an ex
tended and valuable list of prepiums are
ottered for clubs. Send for specimen
number. Address, Jer. Behm, corner 14th
and Dooglas-wts., Omaha, Nebraska.
The American Agriculturist, by Or-
ANGE Jcdi& Co., New York City: theoldest
and leading monthly of the land. It Is
claimed for this Journal that it has a greater
Circulation, and Is read by more people, than
any other agricultural paper. Be this as it
may,' It It a very valuable periodical, con
ducted by an able corps of Editors, and con
tains a vast funount of most Interesting read
Terms j--?l.W per single copy; four to nine
copies, 4.25 ; ten to nineteen copies, $1.20 ;
i twenty copies, fL The table of premiums
Is very extensive. Send for a peelmen
number. Address, Orange Juda & Co.,
!Mo Broadway, New York City.,-
Bee Keeper's Journal and National
Agriculturist, Is Edited and published by
H. A. Kixo A Co New York City. Mr. King
Is an enterprising and thorough going Bee
man, who has been engaged in the business
for years, until within the past year, at Ne
vada, Ohio, where he built up such an exten
sive trade that last year he moved to New
York. The paper Is valuable, and we recom
mend it. .
Terms: One dollar a year. Address, IL A.
King &. Co, 157 l'ark Row, New York Uty.
The Gardener's Monthly is published
by Bricklok& Marot, Philadelphia, and
Edited by Thomas Meerht. This la-an old,
well established, and exceedingly well con
ducted publication. The name of JcciotvIs-
sufflclent guarantee for all that is dof Irable
and valuable in Horticulture and Pomology..
The contributors to this-work, have no supe
riors. It is published In pamphlet form,
forty-eight pages in each number..
Terms: $2, a year. Address, Brirckloe &
Marot, 13 North. tte street, rnntiaeipma.
We, will clubeither of theabove
with the Advertiser, at lowest club
rates; or will receive and forward
subscriptions to either, from those who
are alread' subscribers.
jrtAs often heretofore said, we
iJbi now repeat, vr -will take
pleasure In receiving and' forwarding
orders to any of our advertising pat
Wild Goose Plum.
Originated near N ash vllle, Tennessee, from a seed
taken from the crsw of a wild goose. The original
tree is still livinsr now, near fifty years of sue.
"The tree Is a rapid grower, a sure bearer, and a
long liver. The fruit Is a bright red, very large,
sweetjulcy snd delicious; keeps a long time ; bears
transportation well; and better than nU.lt is not
subject to the attacks of cnrcullo. It htui provea a
success wherever tried.
Price. 50 cts. to II. Seeds and scions, Sets. each, at
the Columbia Nurseries, Columbia, Tenn.
W. 8. RAINEY,
10-3m " " . . '.
15th Year; 9 Green Houses; 375 Acres devoted
to the business nearly one half of it covered with
3f o better general assortment of Fruits and Orna-nif-ntalu
to be found in the west. Can fill dealers'
orders completely. JIave our own stock of the fol
Bplendld 1 yeT old Delaware Grape Vines, flOO
per looo. . .
One year old Concord, per 1000.
One year old Ives Seedling, fQO per 1000.
Allother varieties at Catalogue prices.
Pescrlptl ve Catalogues, Nos. 1 and 2, 30c each.
Chestnut Circular and Trade List free.
STORKS. HARBISON A CO.
10-3m., . . PalnesvUle, Lake Co., Ohio.
' Fresh Garden,""Floiver, Fruit, Herb
Tree, Shrub and Evergreen Seeds, with
directions for culture, prepaid by mall.
The most complete and judicious as
sortment in the country. Agents want
Twenty-flve sorts of either for l,rt), prepaid by
mall. Also Small Fruits, Plants, Bulbs, all the ne.w
Potatoes, Ac, prepaid by mall. Four pounds Early
Rose Potato, prepeld, for 11,00. Conover's Colossal
Asnaraww. S3 per 100: C5 per IOOS. prepaid. New
hardy fragrant everbloomlng Japan Honeysuckle
50 cts. each, prepaid. True Cape Cod Cranberry, for
upland or lowland culture, 1 per 100, with direc
tlons. Priced Catalogue to any address, gratis ; also
trade list. Seeds on Commission.
B. M. WATSON, Old Colony Nurseries and Seed
Warehouse, Plymouth, Mass. Established in 1842.
Timber and Fruit.
THE WHITE WILLOW is the
quickest and cheapest of Tree, for wind breaks and
soft wood purposes, on the prairies. Hakes a clean
straight growthi splits well; is good fuel in three or
four years, and maybe cut every third year there
after, from the same stumps. Round pickets, three
feet long, driven in line, one foot apart, and culti
vated, grows rapidly, and In a few years makes a
strong wood barrier. It grows readily and rapidly,
from cheap ten-Inch cutting, and must soon become
the GREAT TIMBER TREE of the prairies and
plains. Cuttings are safely shipped during winter
all over the country. Price, ft per thousand ; f 10
per six thousand.
APPLE TREES, one and two years old, for cheap
and distant shipment.
APPLE SCIOXS, from orchard trees during winter.
Best western varieties.
GRAPE VINES, one and two years, very fine.
Concord, Ives, Hartford, Clinton, etc
EVERGREKNS, small sires for distant shipping,
Jonx Davis, ;
10-Sw Box 50, Decatur, Illinois,
. ArnoIdsHyforltl Grapes.
A few strong two-year old plants of
these valuable Grapes for sale this Fall, at (2 each ;
one plant each of the five varieties for (8.
Arnold's Hybrid Raspberries. Yellow Can
Ada and Arnold's Red, fi per dozen.
"The only valuable true hybrid Raspberries ever
raised In America." On receipt of 13 for the five
Grapes and twelve of the Raspberries, I will send
one plant extra of my new hybrid, Orange Kin-,
"the highest flavored, perfectly hardy, and most
productive Raspberry ever offered to the American
Descriptive Catalogues sent on receipt of 10 cents,
Address Chabi.es Arnold,
1-4 tu ........ . Paris, Ontario, Canada
Walter's Sweet Winter Crab.
Seedling of Siberian, a new find su
perior variety, lare as Transcendant, excellent qua!
lty, prodnctive and hardy. Keeps well. One year
trees prepaid per mall, 75 cts. each ; $8 per dor..
STOCK APPLrlS.-VerylarKe. red, late keep-
Ingand productive winter apple. Extremely hardy
and profitable. One year trees per mail, 35 cts. each
(2 per dozen.
GRIMES GOLDEN. One year 25 cts. each
f2 per dozen.
Miner and Wild Goose PI am. Per mail, 75
Apple Root Grafts. Best Quality, warranted
true and right every way. 10.000 per $70; 100,000,
Pear, Plum and Cherry Root Grafts, 25 per 1000.
Miner and Wild Goose Plum Root Grafts, to per
100; 40 per 1000.
Fruit Stocks, all kinds, cheap. r '
1,000,000 Evergreens JS 'urncry Groien all sizes.
200,000 European Larch 6 Inches to2Ji feet fine
plants. . -
tS Parties Intending to plant grows for timber,
should send for our Larch Circular. It-costs 2 cts.,
and la worth one dollar. . ,
E. Y. TEAR, ' '
7-lm Richmond, Ind.
Fruit Trees, Tines, &c
Parties, intending to purchase, Fruit
Trees, Vines, tc., which shall be reliable in every
respect, are requested to send to the subscribers,
who offer a superior lot of
Standard and Dwarf Pear Trees
together with Apple, Cuerey, Pkach and PXum
Tikes, OaxrK Vinbs, Bhscbbebv, etc, at low
rates..---- - - -- - - ...
SPECIAL SATES to large planters and dealers.
For further information please address -
A. Clement A Co.,
5-4 m Lovell, Mass.
Pure Bred Hogs and Fowls ; Win
ter Seed wheat, and other FARM SEEDS, from
Delt'z Experimental Farm, Chambersburg, Pa.
IMehl's and Boughton Beardless ; Week's and
Treadwcll's Bearded White Wheats; French White
and Red Chaff; Purple Straw Bearded Red Medit
erranean, and German Amber Beardless, are the
best, earliest, hardiest and most productive Wheats
that can be recommended for general cultivation.
Price f5 per bushel. Four pounds oi any kind by
mail, post paid, for 1. Twenty heads of different
varieties sent post paid, for ft. Twenty other vari
eties of Wheat, Barley and Oats, of last years im
portation. See Deltz's Experimental Farm Jour
nal; send and subscribe for It ; only f 1,50 per year;
the most useful Journal printed.
Address Geo. A. Dkitz,
6-5t Chambersburg, Pa.
A large stock of the best varieties
for market or the Private Garden ; handsomely
grown and healthy. Prices low.
New Brunswick Nurseries, -1-fim
A. DUl'AXT, JR.
Forest Tree for Grove Planting. Grapes, Small
Fruits, and small Evergreens, SPECIALTIES.-
Elms and Mapijcs of any desired size. "
Special attentioa given to packing.
Shipping Abilities nnsurpsssed.
Stock shipped by eitherofthre-eonipUng lines
to Omaha, and other points in. Nebraska
SEND FOR PRICE LIST. .
.. Frinccton, IUlcois.
Chester White, ncrlixlilre.and
across of Poland and 111?
Boned flatted China.
, It, U
Wwt, shipped safely to any express office in the
Country. . vnfeiorcircuiiiri-oiiLiiiiiii5o6ScollvllB
on Hie ireeuiHK iiu iiiiBnrninii n nn.
Address. l. E. PtX'K CO..
10-2m . ' Marengo, McHenry Co. Illinois.
50,000 Choice Grape Tines,
2,000,000 fJrrr" Tines & Cur
Of all the leading varieties, CHEAPER THAN
Also.Stawberry, Currants, Gooseberry, Blackber
ry, Pie Plant, Koses, ana other ursery mock.
I WILL TAKE GOOD WESTERN LANDS
AT CASH VALUE, FOR NURSERY STOCK.
To make short, applicants must give a plain des
cription and price or lanas.
Dtt. H. SCHRODER,
Trees, Plants and Grape Tines.
WHOLESALE TRICES FOR
Early May. or Richmond Cher
rv.or Black Morrillo Stock, handsome and
thrift r with well formcMl hpads. Vi to 4
feet, $150,00 per 1000 : 4 to 6 feet, fo.no per
luw , o io o leei, uira line, -ju,w ptr iuu
By the 100 at 31 rates, for Cherry !
Two years, Leading List Varieties, $75,000 per 31.
Concdrd Grape Vines, No. 1,
one year. C per 1000: No. l. two years.
Btronir. t per 1000: No. 2. two years, good
plants. fJ5 per 1000; Ives, two years, 850
per iiaju. ,
TER3IS CASn, OR C. O. D. ;
' 10-3m Burlington, Iowa.
APPIE ROOT GRAFTS,
Put np especially for
Farmers and Fruit G oVver
APPLE ROOT GRAFTS put up In rmall annntl
ties, de 'ijfned especially for Kurmers and Fruit
Growers who wish to grow their Ap-, le Orchards
from the srrafts.
Every package will contain a general assortment
or the mist annroveo varieties from I-any Sum
mer to f-Hte Winter put up In the b st possible
orner.ana warranteii true io name.
Each paknse will be accompanied with printed
Instructions for planting and growing Nursery Trees
ana tne wnoie management oi an urcnaru.
A LAROE OOD ORCHARD MAY BE
GROWN FOR VERY LITTLE
MONEY. . i
HTf A General assortment-of Nursery fitock, at
reanonaoie rmj. write lor . lrcuiar.
TJ. E PECK CO.
10-3m McHenry Ciunty, Illinois.
DON'T FORGET MARTHA.
Grape Tines and Small Fruits.
Nursery Established is 1857.
A splendid stock of Vines and Tlnnts are offered
the coming Spring. Including nearly every variety
known to be of value. The new and pepular White
MARTHA, OR WHITE CONCORD,.
In large or small quantities ; price $1 single, or $9 per
uozen. for strong iSo. 1 plants, p
, 1 plants, postpaid by. mail if
hundred or thousnnd. -
desired. Less by the hundred or
Also. Arnolrt a new Hybrids.. Eometan. Walter.
Weekawken. Christine. Iline, and all valuable
numbers of Rogers' Hybrids ; also Delaware, Iona,
Israeila, Concord, Ives, Norton's Virginia, etc., etc.,
in all about one hundred distinct varieties.
Kittatinny Blackberries and Clarke Raspberries
in large quantities, Jucunda and Charles Downing
Strawberries, Downing's Seedling iooebersie.
Cherry. Versailles, White Grape, and Black Naples
fiirrnnLs. etc.. etc.
Send stamps for Illustrated Catalogue and Price
JuJStS. IO .' . ' .
GEO. W. CAMPBELL.
10-3m , -i ' , unaware, Ohio,
100 Trees and Plants for $10.
I will send by Express, to any address,
20 Apple Trees, good sorts, different seasons,
!i Pear Trees.
5 Peach Trees, . ,
1 0 Lawton Blackberries,
1 0 Wilson Strnwlierries,
OrmeorrtOrapes, " ' v . """
10 Doolittle Ratspberries,
10 Red Dutch Currants, . . .
IO Houithton Gooseberries,
alifor10; or one half the above for fK, or double
lorfis. ah jo. l plants ano trees. ,..
W. H. DAVT3,
10-5m Box Ml, Decatur, 111.
Tbe American Chestnot.
One of the most profitable Timber and Nut pro-
TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND TRES FROM
iXJUK. INCHES TO TWO FEET
HIGH," FOR aALE. .
We are putting In one hundred and fifty bushels
Cash with the order, satisfactory reference, or
sent by express with bill for collection on delivery.
PRICE of trees packed and delivered at Express
umte or juujway etwiiun til mis place:
4 to 6 Inches high, 2 per 100, f 15 per looo.
5 to 12 inches high, - 4 per 100, ao per Kioa. -
15 to 24 inches high, $ per 100, 80 per liXM. -
Chestnut Trees by Mall.
WTien the money Is sent with the order at the fol
lowing rates, we will send trees by mail, well packed
In damp moss and oiled paper, pay tbe-potage, and
guarantee their safe arrival in good condition :
Price of Trees by Mail. 4 to s inches GO cents
per dozen ; 1 per Si ; f 1,75 per 50 ; 3 per MM. 8 to 12
Inches, fl per dos.; l-f5 per 25 ; 3 per 50 ; $5 per 100.
KW- Send for Chestnut Clrcnlsr, free to all ; and
Trade List of Nursery Stock, free to Dealers and
We refer to First National Bank of this place.
Address, ,. - -
. . - STORRS. HARRISON A CO.
10-3m Lake County, Ohio. :
.V. . 'X
. . . , . i ?
I II JLll'T'-
FOR TCC FALL, TRADE'
We desire to call the attention of Nurserymen,
Dealers and Plasters to the following Stock, Wch
will be sol lew r cash:
"0.t A-p; le Trees. - ' SO.noo Peach Trees.
6.000 St. Pear Trees. IO.OiiO Dwarf Pear Tiees. '
3).U)iO Currant Bushes. 20.OR) Gooseberry Boshes.
mn.ww Grape Vines, 5.0u0 Cherry Trees, i
SO.i Sugar Maples, Small, transplanted
lo.iwu Seech, small, transplanted. !
20,000 Blackberries, mostly of the new variefle&y .
3n,oiiO Rsspbcrriss, all the leading kinds .
t.(kiPOl0.iitreHe(!:e Plaols i . ;"":.
fr White Birch, 4 to 7 feet' i ' 4 T 1 ' '
And a large stock of Evenrreens, Roses; Flrnbs,
Ornamental Trees, Biilhs, PLenai, I'hloxe fs. -
rw Wholosale Price List now ready. Send
StAUips for our DeacriptiveCfttalogue of 64 paes,
AddrfBS HARUU A BOMMIa-
4T-ts etar Noerles, Quince lit
J. C. X L TJ 3X XJ ,
SPECIAL ITEMS for Fall of ISO. embracing a
fneral assortment of well PROYEO.HABDY Va-
Apples one and two years old, 60f 100 per 100a
Siberian one and two years old, Transcendant,. $80
Siberian one and two years old, Hlslop, flOOgfCOO
All of splendid growth, on high, dry prairie and
Also a rare collection of
"KEW'APPtES AND SIBERIANS,
One year old 50c. each, or fl per dozen.
Two years old 75c each, or S per dozen.
This list Includes twenty new Siberians of merit
for beauty and utility, and a collection of the hiiest
A nnltu mnitls Otifirolv Which We liaVB beOll
j.p i' ... ...... ...... - - - ,
carefullir testing for the past five to ten years in
the N ortn-wesu
Also a complete stork of other fruits In their vari
eties, Evergreens ana uruameniui irera au-a am ui
TTnvlntr heen berv successful In sending to New
Mexico and other distant points, we can guarantee
successful packing lor Alan or .express.
3-Send for Trade List, and state correctly what
you demre. .
m- ti oMor for Ttnot Grafts shonld be sent in
soon as possible, with tun per cent of bill with order,
at fio per luou, or fsu ior iv.uw.
ADDRESS AS ABOVE.
T B utify Your Ilom 8
XlVUriU A cl T7tuui -A v'v j
I cent bloomers. We offer our immense stock em
bracing over one hundred of the very flnest varie
ties, .trice, including pacKin, .
$13 per 100 !
" Also a full line of Nursery SX)Ck.
Dlnee ' " nard,
2-6m Chester C:anty, P.n
Apples for the North West.
We will contract to nut nn 200.000 Root Grafts In
the besCmanner, and on reasonable terms. Half oi
them Ilyslop and Transcendant Crabs, and Duch
ess of Oldenburgh ; balance leading hardy varie
ties. Also for sale a small stock of two year old
Apples, including the above kinds, with 20,000 Hy
alon and 8.000 Transcendant Crabs, one year old.
Also, Vhtrriet, Grape, Ornamental Trtti and
ftiruG, J-Jrerareetit, iftttrn, rrnnxn ana itreen jiousr
Itanut. xergreen from nooat,se.,arc.
CHAS. HAMILTON & SON.,
7-3m , Hipoii, Wis.
A LARGE STOCK OF ALL KINDS OF
3?" 3EtL "O" jL "TJE I
AT, VERY LOWEST, PRICES,
where the CASH accompanies the order. '.
Red Cedar 2 to 3 ft., three times transplanted, 25
cts. eacn. r-
Finest Roses snd Shrubs 25 cts. each.
Dwarf Pear Trees full of fruit-buds, at 50 cts. each
Early Richmond Cherry 50 cts. each.
Dwarf Apples bearing size, 50 cts, each.
All the new small fruits low.
Bearing Concords 25 cts. each. All other Grapes
Osage Orange all selected plants, (small ones
tnrown out.) at f i per hkw.
Clark Raspberry 14 per 100.
Dr. Nicase, Chas. Downing. Michigan, and all the
new strawberries, at F' per lou.
Km" A t above prices cash to be sent before Febru
THOMPSON & ADAMS,
7-5t Brookfield, Missouri,
HP! IIURSEniES !
Robert Douglas & Son, -
. IMPORTERS V
PEAR ?D EVER 3 Etl TREE
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In T
Native Evergreen and Apple Seeds,
E vera-reen anil Ornamental Tree Seedlings
one, two and threu yes.ru old, suitable for Oruaiaen
tal Planting and for Timber. We have the largest
stock ever grown In this country, all raised from
seeds in our owp grounds. Consisting mostly ol
Norway Spruce. Austriuru Scotch and White Pines,
Bills in Fir. Arbdr Vike. European Larch.' Europe
an and American Mountain Ash. Ac. Transplant
ed Evergreens, one to two feet high. Duchess of
Oldenburg Apple, Transcendent and Hyslop Crabs,
Apple Seedlings, Pear and Evergreen Tree Seeds.
c. i ne aoove are an periecuy naray in neurnssn,
Send for Catalogues.
R. Douglas & Son,
2-6m f Wankegan, 111.
0 N A R G A
We have a fine Stock of the following articles,
with many others, which we ofler at low prices for
livery ' Plant Warranted True to
Name and Right in Every Respect.
Apples, Pears, Peaches,
Cherries, Plums, Apricots,
Nectarines, Quinces, Dwarf
Peaches, Grapes Raspber
ries, Strawberries, Black
berries, Currants and Goos
berries. Also a Fine Stock of Ornamental
Trees and Shrubs; a Full Assort
ment of Bulbs, Dahlias, Poenas,
Dialetras, Aquilegias, &c, &c, CON
1YERS' COLOSSAL ASPARAGUS, li EW
VARIETIES of POTATOES, &c., &c.
JT5-Send Red Stamp for Fruit and Bulb Cata
logues. PERKESS Sc CXTXGDOX, Prsprietors.
OXARG A, Iroquois Co., Illinois. ' l-3m
mh YEAE. ' 500 ACRES.
All First Class Stock. In part, as follows :
Apple 1000,1 yr., f25; 2yrflO; ayr.,flOO.
Dacheae Oldenanrc (irimen,s TraDeen4ent
tomi, 1 yr, ao ; ! yr.. f loo. JI Nlp-1 and 2 yr.
Pear, taiard nwftt; looufm
Pear, Dwarf-100 fJ8; 1000 fJ-HX
Raspberry Big Miami and Itoolitflevm S.
Klaekberry Jutatiny, WUm't Early looo li
Iiot lirnttmviortmrTttt, including Jfurhftt, Jfi-
Utp, .Ti-amrendent, Grime, Stark and Souther
Nnrwerr Stocke Sort. fTUd Gooe and Miner
Osace Ormnce Plants 1st rtat, I0,000ft3.00
l'Ttrrtrt Mottlii trxtwijlattifd,mnaniAeent ntnek
Maples Srjt or fiilnr-leaved, nil tizet. including
MM IXjreM, S inch fl 50; transplanted 6 to 12 irv.
(3.00; 10UO,2to4..M; to&fl.,fS): 6to8tf.
Ranee SO0 tort. UtraeM ttoek, 112; laioflo).
reeahonse Heddina and VesetabSe Plants.
Fmitaad ritwtr Platea 4ampie by tnail,l.
49Send 10 cents for Catalogues.
r. k. pnonix,
7-tf Bloomlngton, Illinois. .
Apple Root Grafts !
Apple Root Grafts!!
WE solicit early orders for Apple
Root Grafts of all leadlne kinds, to be
on Pour Inch Roofa, put op the eomlnif 1riner by
experienced hands,. In the moot careful manner,
each kind properly labeled and paekl tn damp
sawdust, so as to raeh at any distance In good con
dition.' 1000 to 50i W per low); 10, lor fT5; and
2.5,000 for floO. More at cheaper rates. These prices
include packing and boxing. A fine lot of one year
old Apple Tres. from 2 to 3 feet, will sell cheap :
also Orape Vines, Currants, Strawberries, Hedge
Plants and Apple Stocks, en lor Price List, free
to all applicants. Address
K-im . Box lWi, Bloomintlrm, JtU
Ramsdcll ryoriray Oats.
more thftB twice as many coshels per acre as com-
mnn D&tit. Th straw is verr strong, and rarely
lodges or falls down.-. Our sd is dean aad free
trotn noxious weetm. . i : ;
One Basket 85. ' Ten Bahel, 940. ,
One HsnJrei IJsshels, S:50O.
. E. Y. TEAS, '
j.jfQ ' Klchmona, ina.
Sans Souci Fruit Farm & Nursery
Hamilton bounty, Ohio.;
200,000 Ives Seedling Grape Vines.
THE GRAPE OF AMERICA. .
Th Tm hiu npree1ed everywhere North and
South where it has been tried. For twenty-five
run it ha mnnimilr yielded a larze Daying crop.
When all other varieties rottea ana niuaoweu,
r! in localities when the Cutawba
tii not rirwn. the Ives did. ' Try tle Ivesand make
vour own wine, aii vineyaros in our i mm mime
vicinity have yielded this vear at trie rate oi uu
Gallon of n ine per acre, lryii.
Concord1 Eentz, Delaware, Clinton,
. Diana, Martha, ccc.
For table grape we recommend the Salem and
Eumslatt. as equal . to the celebrated European
20O Tarletlcs of Strawberry
Plants, including all tbe old and new varieties of
note, as ' .
Triumph de Paris, etc.
Raspberries. Clarke, Philadel-
delDhia. Naomi. Franconla. Miami. Sware de
Blackberries. Lawton, Kittat
inny, Missouri Mammoth, Wilson, etc.
Currants. Gooseberries, Fis.
Pears, Apples, Cherries, Plumb and Peach Trees,
Asparasrus Plants the Conover
and other varieties, and Rheubarb Roots, Ac
Earlv Rose Potatoes.-iS) per
barrel : f for ten barrels ; fS for 20 barrels ; f 100
for 25 barrels.
Bulbs, Flowers, Shrubs, etc.
For further information or catalogue, apply, en
closing stamps, to
2-3m PlalnvUle, Hamilton, Co., O.
Ferre, Batclieldcr & Co.
IMPORTERS AJTO DEALERS IW
DUTCH BULBUS ROOTS,
Flowering Shrubs and Greenhouse
Garden, Field and Flower Seeds
Agricultural and Horticultural
ai 3Jain Street,
OUR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE OF
Fi IX JBULBS
SENT ON RECEIPT OF FIVE CENTS.
The Walter Grape.
J Per Per Per Per Per
Each. Drtz. 2.1. .V. 7a 100.
No. aone year 4 f V ti2 fis 2)
No. 2 do 4 43 8 170 2AS 320
No. 1 do 5 M 110 212 310 4U0
Two years best 10 .108 . 220 425 20 800
IX LARGE QVAXTITTE AT MUCH-REDUCED
Saccharine Tests for Wine.
At the National Saccharine Test for Wine, at
Hammondsport. N. Y Oct. 2sth, lsS, the Catawba
stood In saccharine matter 91 Walter 99 Iona 101
Delaware 103. This test was made with 17 ounces of
the Walter, somewhat frozen, to 24 ounces of each of
the other varieties. , . : ' r , ( : -.
Next morning the Superintendent, Clerk, and one
or the mrectors or ine riensani yauey wine ix.
(thepsrtles who conducted the teit the day before.)
to satisfy themselves of the merits nf the "Walter"
by an equal trial, tvsted 17 ounces of Iona from the
same lot that were uned the day betbre, and the
naccharomeier smxki at n-iue utr ucuniii in
nd 17 ounces of the Delaware and Catawba ben
pressed eiinally hard with the M atter, their skins
and centres beinar acid, the Delaware- would have
stood lower and the Catawba proportionally below
the Delaware. A'.l the omer varieties rangea mucn
i..n. than thnut pmimmted above. .
There had been constant rains and dArnp'weather
n the section where the irijtfr grew its competit
ors (trowinK at Hammondsnort and alone the hikes,
where there had been but little rain during the sea.
son dry soil and weather being necessary for the
penect sweetening oi grapes.
A committee of the American Institute Farmer's
flub. In a reeDOrt of Sent. 22. IrKiS. orinted In the
New York Semi-Weekly Tribune of Sept. 21th, after
speaking or tne qualities oi ine iauer,fs&y: "we
conclude the Walter will be a valuable grape In tbe
grape regions of the npper Mississippi, on the shores
of Lake Erie, in western New "iork, on tbe slate
soils of western Pennsylvania, and wherever else
native grapes are successfully grown."
Letter from Charle Woollry, one of the. oldest vine-
Visit abd Point, Ulster Co., N. Y
Mestrt. Terri Oryvoorf.
Dkar Sirs: Yours or tneistn i am in receiptor.
in which youak il I have any objections to sending
vou, for publication, the facts I am acquninted with.
In relation to the character of the Walter Grape. 1
have never indorsed tne character or usefulness ol
vines, or other articles of any description, and would
not at my present stage of life were It not for two
reasons which seem sufficient. First, I know the
Waltrr Grave will meet the prelud ices widesDread
throughout the Coou try, caused by the worthlessness
In most localities ef many of its predecessors. Sec
ond, because I can say from personal observation
that tbe Waller is the Dest variety I have had anr
knowledge of. and I think I have cultivated nearly
all that have been recommended, discarding them
all and falling back upon the Concord and Hartford
Proline as vineyard varieties, I ara interested in
knowing that the fruit of the WaUer grows largtr
kCh year as tne vine grows oiaer, oemg uure year
fully one-third larger than It was two yean ago. It
grows well ; sets fruit welt I have seen it ripe sev
eral times before Hartford, and I have never seen
any mildew on its fruit or on its large and thick, but
Delaware shaped foliage. . The flavor of the fruit I
think superior to any other variety. You say In
your circular it is a seedling of tbe Delaware and
Diana; I think the character of each of these varie
ties is quite distinguishable In the Walter, particu
larly that of the lelaware. I ai.sd think it would
make a wine of high character. I have visited it
annually since it first bore, six years ago, three times
in Ulster Co., N. Y-, in a low valley, where the Isa
bella seldom ripens, and each time it was fully ripe
in August. I have seen it each of tbe three past sea
sons In Ponghkeepsie, ripening at the same time,
excepting lat year, when the constant ruins pre
vented all varieties from maturing at their mual
time, bnt It perfected Its fruit by the. middle of Sep
tember. The raLsins of the last mentioned crop I
have seen and eaten, which were good. From -its
sncceding la the low valley and tenacious clay ot
Modena, and also in the dry Matey position in
Poughkeepsie, I think it will be well adapted to the
varied sections of our country. You may make
whatever nse of these opinions yoa deem proper.
Yours truly, CHARLES WOOLE Y.
FEItRIS & CAYWOOD, 1
21-y Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
' Plant Choice rrults.
OW IS THE TIME TO ORDER.
I will send fine SALEM GRAPES by
mall for 81 each. Eocrrs 4, 1 1, at 60c each. K iU
tatinny and Wilson's f jtrly Blackberries at ft per
dozen, by mail. Clarlt Kaupberry, tiA) per dox.
Pfciladelphla do, ia) per din, all hy mair.
I wiU deliver the following at Express office, prop
erly packed, at the foilowine prie?: Concord Grapes
Sandtieper hundred. I H aware, Diana, Crevei
Tnix anrf Ive's Heed'inir. tU sir bond red. Ealem
lGrpe9atr5."'0andfWPerfan(Ired. P)prs 4, 1J,
KM i U TJ) per uuiiurcu. i ujc xi'-n w fuu per
aosen. Harshml 2ell Roee (by mi 1) 73c each.
Addrea, JOltS t UARLTOX,
23-ly i:jchester, J.T.
. , , . -.
EslabllsHed In IS5S. .
LARGE ASD FIXE STOCK
FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL
tp -j??' T?i ?
Small Fruits- in Great Variety,
PDA DC 1llfCC in larire supply, of pop
UriMr C V luo ularoldantlchoicenew
CWrfifOrtllP or all aesiraoie Kmns
tVtnunttilO and different sizes, fre
quently transplanted ia .Nursery. A 'com
plete assortment or
nDIIAMrtlTAI WIRIIBS. VINES,
UililrMtiI.il I HI. KOMKS, CrltKJtN-
HOUSE & REDDING PLANTS, BULBS, Ac.
and other Vegetable Plants, In their season.
Xo. 1, by tbe 100,000 op Million.
All the above grown with great care, and especial
reterence to tne wants or tne w estern planters. .
Send for Catalogues.
Adore, . SPA ULDIXG t ft?..
47-m. . Springflield, ML
. - a
a 2 0
ei e fi
1 1 t
r 1 C
THE BEST CURRANT GROWN
This Currant Is universally admitted to be the
Desi in cuitiration. it is a strong, vlxorous (rrower
has (treat thickness of leaf, whit'h enables it sue-
cessiully to resist the attucksof the currant worm:
Is productive, and bears very large and handsome
We have made a specialty of the "Versailles.'
and now otTer an uneiia led stock of 1 and 2 year
oia plants, run-misers can rely on receiving tirs
class plants from u-i, at the following rates :
' 2 years old.. 10 per 1U0 $30 per 1000
1 . " " a " . 70
Bample sent by mall on receipt of SO cts.
Versailles cuttings, $10 per lnuo.
EDWARD BURGESS, .
505m.. roujhkeepsie, J. Y.
GROTOIV I.V .1I1SSOI III.
93 Bushcte Osage Seed Wanted in 1SG9.
I will ship. Freight pre paid, to Phelps, or any
other Kaliroad Station in North Missouri! .
Good Ilcffsre Plants.
:li . - " ' '
AtS'2,50 per 1000 next Fall, or 83 neit Pprlnj.
tftT Printed directions furnished.
KIRKS VI L LE, MO.
Should be In every Garden and every Vlnovard in
the Jand. We have good evidence that in ths West
It Is to he eminently successful. It la enrner, and
infinitely superior to tbe Concord in quality, and
must supplant that variety so fast as lis merits be
come If nown. The Sulem, as is well known. Is the
best of the "RoKers Hybrids." Mr. Koeers thus
describes It: .
"Like other well known kinds. ros. 4 and I . this
is a liyDnd between a native and the Black Ham'
burac, bunch la ore and compart, berry In r re as
Hamburg, or a lli;ht chestnut or t atnwba color, thin
skinned, perfectly free from hart I pulp. Very sweet
and sprightly, with a most cxquUite aromatic fla
vor; not equalled by any other out-door ttrnpe for
wine or table; as early and hardy as Delaware or
Hartford, having never failed to ripen Its tnnt, in
the moat unfavorable season, for tbe past six years.
Taking all its qualities into consideration; earl Iness,
hardiness, and great vigorof vine, size and qualily
of fruit, it in pronounced by theJiest Judges whs
have tried It. to nave no equal among an ure nu
merous varieties now before the public; and I can
with confidence recommend it as ihe best of all my
The bulk of the fialerrt Stork passed from Mr.
Rogers into the hands of Mr. T. L. Harris, at Hal em
oil-Erie. That gentleman hai .Tu acres of it in Vine
yard, and under date or Aug '.rth. l!. writes :
Dkar Sir; I have much pleasure in. conifrming
to report most favorably of the Salem. They are
periecuy naray in every respert, and a mosc vigor'
ous grower. They bav net ctUVwa trora th win
ter or the trying sunnner, (neaping mildew where
oiner varieties nave oeen anwtea seriously,
lam so well satisfied with their oromise. thabal
though I have thirty acres of this one variety, I
filled up most of the vacancies in my other vlne-
vunvi witii mem.
Yours tmhr w, . , T. I.. ITATIRTS-
Last spring we relieved Mr. "Harris from theprop.
agatioo of tbe Salem, hy purchasing his entire
r-fjvK. vi viues ior intuKpiamin w, anu .aio lus wooa
from his large vineyard. We are consequently
aoie looaer io luepuoue mm .
Largest and best stock of Salem
t ines in tne Country.
at low rates, to large and small planters.
If we are to compete with onr California friends
in urape growing, we must olant the Laree and
showy varieties those which most nearly approach
tne cnoice foreign kiiius in appearance ami quality.
vye oner an leading varieties torsaie at
VERY LOW RATES.
Our circulars contain a cot of the Salem, and tes
timonials, sent on application.
I. H. BARCOCK & CO.,
Salem Grape Nurseries.
50-8m Lockport.X. Y.
APPLES, GRAPES, &c.
Grown at the Milton Xursery,
GBAPZ YTXES. , .
SI.-8I.1L 11 100 1000
Concord one year, strong..... lie $1.00 8.oo aw
iwo years transplan
ted . . 2 ' i f ZOO IZM to
Delaware . two years trans-
Dlanted. ) J.0O 3J.0O 150
Consisting of Eamens, Tall-
man Hweet. Ked Astncan,
Red June, Sweet June, Per
ry Russett, English Golden
Rusaett, hops of wine. Or
der per M must contain not
less than I'M) ofany variety.
Two years old, 3 to 4 ft. ..
10 13.00 100
3.00 U.O0 135
3.00 13.00 150
100 10.00 SO
SO 2.00 13
2.00 10.00 80
Une year oia, i u 3 ieei
One year. 1 to a ft
Two years 4 to 4 rt
His lop, two years, 3 to 4 fl
Flemish Beauty, 1 year, 2 to 3 ft
Doolittle and Golden Cap
Wilson and Green's Prolific
Red and White Dutoh, Whit
Grape ana -Hiacic .Naples
Toor attention is ealled to the above stock, and
C. II. GREEX3IAS'.
Milxok, "Wis., Sept. 1,im. . 15
We 1TI) a Ian. .... 1 J
with many others, which we otVnr V i u. v ? tre'M
ivers. V arrnntea trua u mr., . "
jIee, Pemr-, rberrfei. Te. y.
Straw b.rr , Herru- ferVrl-
ramet,tai Tree., ,rW',,S
recommended, to Muu,i ,' n
in Nebraska. Kansatt. M
Commission or Salary.
T T TrT-r a
W have a large and complete itocfc
APPLE. PEACH, CHERRY AP.
KinOT. ORX A M ENTA I. AND
SHADE TRK KS, KVERfJ F.KK "
ORA PE V I X ES.KMA LLFKIITm'
RUSES. SHUUDS, Ac, Ac, V
Propsrated and grown by as at onr Xurserr v
stock can be furnished at anv ,her XwZrJi?
Ve do not bny. but rule onr stork
quently can and do guarantee every artiVwiT
no true to name. - ur
We (rive small orders the same attention s
io larKe ones: ra w
P.rr.iM f. f nrl n it n. n-i . . v. r .
Kive us plain directions, how, wher to i
route. and to whom they wish their s'Z.ZT
appiicatn: AddresT "
OSAGE HEDGE PLATTS.
TIAIiGIS A SOMMER,
Of the Stab NraxERiirs. Qnlncv rim i
to the trade a lanre quantity of pi
on rollinnland and ttieretMre verr , n " , "'?
grown on Hat land this wet mniur r t"
sold very cheap for cash. Tli.wert'jri'.!:T w",
the louo. luo.0ior i.nm.ijiD will dow ,f Lp,anu
with them. Kew Tnule List now niir
- , 4, -4n
GROVER & LAKER'3
FAMILY SEVINS MACHINES
493 Brm4wmyy ,V,W 1rk.
Points of Excelleace.
- Beauty and Elasticity of Stitch.
Perfection and Simplicity cf ir
Using both threadii directly from
No fastening of scams by hand ind
no waste of-thread.
Wide range of application without
change of adjustment. '
The seam retains its beauty and firm
ness after washing and ironing.
Besides doingali kinds of work done
by other Sewing Machines, these M
chines execute the most beautiful anj
permanent Embroidery and ornamen
tal work. .
- The Highest Premiums at all theikln
and exhibitions of the United State nj
Europe, 1iut been awarded tbe Grover i Ba
ker Sewing Machines, and the work done by
them, whereverexhibftcd, in competition.
KT The very highest prize. The Crwr
the L(-4m r U otto ry wns' conferred on the
representative of the Grover A BakerHewtm
Machines, at the Exposition Unlver-1.
Paris, 157, thus attesting their greut unpert- 1
rity over all other Sewing Machines. j
Mrs. J. K. BEAR, Agent,
LOCK STITCH REVERSIELE FEED
, AWARDED THE
THE ONLY ONK
Capable of Sewing In More tbaa
Fastening all its own Stann, I
WITHOUT STOri'TXG THE MACIlZfl :
OR TUJiXISU THE LLOlll.
It rSKS and WASTES LES.S THREAP thn r
Other, and willcommenre sseam without
lMkllng tUetnils of thethirad.
GOODS EQUALLY AS WELL.
MACIIINEH SOLD SINCE 1S1. '
AJ-Mend for Keports and Orrolar
W3I. E.PJLA5T, General Agent,
. ia 2COKTII FOCKTI1 ST,'
ST. LOUIS. MO.
jr. W. HEXDEHSOX, BrwwnviU,'' i
W-15-y . , :. ... s - ,
Enipiro; Shuttle HacHiae.
Patented Feb. 11, 1"C0, 4 Pc?t. 1, W'f
RfXJElVED THE FIRST miZE' " I
Great Fair or the American Instils j
In New York. Oct. CS. 1. i
And Highest lreuiiia Ux lest
Manufacturing .Machine j
At Paris Exposition, July, I" -
3To. 1 Family 3IaI
This machine is constructed on a new prnJf'"' j
mechanism, psesiini many rare siid vno0"
provrmentu, bavin? he-n examined br tfte k1
profound zperts, anl i. renounced ulirP"t'J
and perfe4.'tin combined" I
The foilowinn are the principal objectiuni on !
against sewinic mnchines : 1
1. Jvtcesstve ratiens to the cw-ralor.
2. Liability to et mt of or-r. v-,(
X Kxpensi, trt.uW, and 1hm of time in J,
4. imrnpavitv ttt sew everr dewrrno
&. DKtareMihie noise while in operation.
The Empire Setting Machine U rc'r
from all these Objection.
It has a straight Needle. rvrpedicnlr M"
makes the Lock or .Shuttle stiicu. whs- p s
rip nor ravel, and la alike on Ixit.'i :!: l"'.'lA..
nerfef-t sewlnir on ever- ilesi'rf nrioti ol i:'
with cotton, linen or silk thread, froia tl1 r""
to the finest number.
It Hems, Fells, BinK BniirK Tuci.
Quilts, Plaita anl (latif.
As a Family Sewlnir Machine It
Special attention ia called to our new imi""
Noa. 2 SC. 3-Moufactnrins Maeii
They have tjeo thorourh ly tested oner
crtption of Cloh and Leather rK. run-
8team Power at tbe rate of -
1,200 Slitehet iper Minute.
rroatxing more tnaa aounie m - --- --t,
er Shuttle Machioe now in use: tcf su
onlform and beautiful : they are lnifle Ibo' ,
f order, nin hirht and are comparatively n
r or l ailonnn or ieaner . ..r X3"
are not only equal, but mmh ":lPr'",.r,JrH
machiae that has ever heea offered la th
Empire SeTrisgllacluse co-i
...... . . Tt-if iltsi).
.St. Joseph. , .
General Agent N. w. StateaanITcrro-
" ATT, ABOABW
The Brownvillo Transfer
rnder tbe Manage ni'
BrtnniTill to tie lUllreai Ter2
ot ths Council Blaff and SL JoP ,
At irortli Sto
Two Vllst front Brewnvilli ao
Good Omxaiuaae. Clo Ca
AT3 AND CAFS.-AH Vigtf
ami 8ty, ..'
If- :-'v- i
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