Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 11, 1887, Part II, Page 15, Image 15

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Ownig to our re movaj and change in business we are offering our entire stock of Ready-Made Cloth
ing for Men , Boys and Children , Gents' Furnishing Goods , Hats , .Caps , &c. , at a
Call soon and get some of the Bargains we are offering , as , the store must be vacated forthwith.
B. NEWMAN & CO , , - ' - - * -M216 Farnara Street , Omaha
* ,
OfllciousnosB of the Russian Soldiers
in nil -Things An Encounter.
Bait ! ol1 SlirlncK Street Cam ( if Mos
cow HoU-ls and a Ijlvo Blral
Kissing ol'FrlonilH tjack
of Ceremony.
Moscow , Nov. 27. [ Special Corro-
fepondeneo. ] Russian ollicors arc no
where as olllcious as in Moscow. This
morning , after visiting the treasury mill
oilier points within the walls of the
Krc'inlin , 1 tat down on a stop lending
to the entrance of a building to await the
return of the guide , who hud gone some
where to hribo an ollleial to obtain en
trance to ono of the private rooms of the
palace. The guard htiHtened up , roared
301110 Russian words at mo and motioned
to move on. I didn't move , but sat and
looked the fellow in the face as stoically
as a North American Indian. I was in
no one's way. The stop I sat upon was
clear outside the range of pedestrians ,
mid no possible harm could come
if I bat there a whole month of
thirty-one days. But I finally moved.
A minute lifter I refused to amble to
the order of the olllcial connected with
the building a soldier , on his regular
pr.trol , came up. Ho motioned for mete
to move. At I pretended not to
understand. Then ho grow rod in the
face and warm under tno collar , walked
up , took mo by the arm and gaVe mo a
Htart. Kitty paces further on I stopped ,
loaned up against a window-sill , fai
tuyiiy from anyone , and proceeded to
wait for my courier. The soldier
brought his gun to a picsont and
inarched toward me. When a dozen
feet from mo ho made a motion with
his whole facial feature and arm at the
name time which wild if I didn't get out-
Hhlo the square I should go into prison.
Remembering Siberia , the fortress up
the river at St. Petersburg , the manj
dungeons with their tortures , and lastlj
the enclosure where the rillo speaks tlio
execution , I moved out clear outside
the Kremlin and into the street.
"No one id permitted to linger arouni
here after ho comes out of a building
Ho must move on. The authorities are
afraid of nihilists , and suspect oven
ono who pauses about the Kremlin ,
said the courier. "Had you pernistec
in refusing to go outside you would have
'been arrested and sent to prison. If i' '
, could have been shown that you might
have designs against any of the institu
tIons'of the empire you would novel
have been heard of. "
While I WHS standing in the stroe
awaiting the courier , who succeeded bj
the porniiasivo inlluence of a rouble ii
hcouring admission to a forbidden place
tut undertaker passed me. Ho moved
in the center of the street and on his
head carried a great Russian iron collln
ornamented with sham silver and doe-
orated with a huge lloral offering. The
Jlowora wore of wax. A small boy fol
lowed the undertaker and carried a
fcoldoring apparatus. The corpse is
placed in the coffin , after which the hitter -
tor is bohlorcd. The funeral procession
is fre.'iuontly led by the corpse in a
i-oDlu on the head ot one man. People
carry immense loucJ.s on their heads in
nutria. They have headpads of cotton
buttin covered with oil cloth , the whole
soft und thick enough to keep the con-
. tiict of the article carried from the
head. I have frequently seen half a
do/.oa men moving household oll'euts by
carrying everything" on their heads.
They put stands , tables , refrigerators ,
bookcases , I'onl , boxes , etc. , on their
head * , got into single lllo and inarult
through the streets or country for miles
lover stopping . .to rest or ease U o
Collins , caskets , sarcophagus , and all
tinds of burial eases are made of metal
n Russia. Wood is used only for pan-
> ers and in the most infrequent In-
There arc probably 600 places in Mos
cow alone where shrines are sold. One
goes into shops and stores of every de
scription and Iliuls a supply of shrines.
A drii' ' ' . book , clothing or hardware
store will have a stock of shrines. The
.andlord . keeps a few on hand for guests
too hurried in their departure to ex
pect full stocks. All shrines are made
if brass and ono can get them anywhere
from the size of the hand up to eight by
ten feet. Most of them have a painting ,
it ehromo or other colored picture of the
head of the Savior or the Virgin Mary ,
in the center , and usually about the pie-
ture are sheensior sprays in the brass ,
like the reflections from the sun. Many
have arrangements for a candle qr a
lainy immediately above or below the
painting. The shrine stones are a per
fect glitter of brass. Going through the
streets in any Russian city or village
one sees a shrine at least every liOO feet.
Most of them have a candle or lamp
burning , and the Russians are kept in
a perfect foment of bowing and cross
ing. Every bridge , even if it bo but a
do/.on steps in length , has from one to
six shrines. The long bridges at St.
Petersburg , Moscow and Nijnl Novgo-
rood have shrine-houses , with a lot of
candles burning , an attendant and ar
rangements for worship. All these
shrines are maintained , dlt'cctlp or in
directly by t the empire. As the
churches are surportcu by the 'uublie
funds , it makes little difference whether
the money comes directly from the
treasury or from the , coffcrs of the
. Four hordes are driven to the street
cars-in Moscow. As at St. Potersborg ,
Paris , London and other European
cities , the cars arc two-storied , and the
upper part is open , with long scats , and
is reached by a winding stairway at
the rear. But the cars hero are very
long. Uolow and above almost a hun
dred passengers may sit. There is a
conductor , a driver and a hostler.
The latter drives the forcruost
' "olt" horse. The driver rings a bell
almost continually. The conductor
gives a check to each passenger , who
must pay t0 ! koiwjeks ( about i ) cents ) a
riuo , mid the speed is about that of
stieot cars in America. At some places
I have seen the street cars in Russia
do as those aj , Genoa , Italy , do cut
aero-s a corner where the street is
smooth and then run back on the track.
But whore this is done there is no
flanges on the wheels.
Shops and stores of all kind do not
open in Russia till 9 O'clock in the morn
ing , unless there is some special thing
in view , and they close "at fi p. in. The
jewelry shop's have a display in the win-
do'vs , but when ono outers ho sees no
goods. The keeper jumps to his foot ,
and , when you call for what vou want ,
he begins to open drawers and take out
trays. Only dry goods shops makes a
full display , and those do so very bung-
lingly. When I consulted friends in
London , Paris , Vienna , etc. , about
Hngllsh speaking people in Russia , 1
was generally told that all shop
keepers spoke my tongue. I have
found no more than ono shop keeper ,
banker or lamllord in twenty who could
speak English , and it is very ditlicult to
shop without an English-speaking cou
rier or companion , for the Russian lau-
guage is worse than Greek or Arabic to
American ears , while u Hussion is un
able to even interpret the signs of a for
eigner. Others may have found it dillor-
ont , but I and fifty other Americans I
have met can bear witness to this fact ;
and wo have comu in contact with the
so-called "educated Russians , " too.
Government buildings are all painlcd
a dirty light yellow. The paint is a kind
of wash and in put on with a broad'brush '
attached to a polo. Near all these yel
low-colored buildings are posts or low
fences maybe not around , but surely
aj i
in front painted while and black , in
stripes like a barberA.fyolc. Thus ono
caii distinguish the property of the em
pire-from that of the people , and many
{ now whc 'O solders are stationed , for
at yiese signs tire always seen "regu
lars. " '
As a general thing the hotels arc as
good as the traveler encountersinthe
far western and southern portions of the
United Stales. But he gets morn fleas ,
etc. , hero than in America. Salt meats ,
especially lish and insipid vegetables ,
form the principal diet. Caviar the
eggs of salmon , sterling and some ot the
other largo fish , salted or cured iti5 oil
and pressed is seen everywhere in a
dining room. It is generally eaten as
a relish , like pickles. In the markets
great hogsheads full of caviar and cakes
of it as large as tubs are scon every
where , and on them are paddles , so cus
tomers can help themselves. Some
Americans learn to relish the stuff , but
they are few. Russians say it ia'ustom
ach-stayer and will help to prevent sea
sickness. Saurkraut , cucumbers and
berries abound. The plums and rasp
berries are Hone and largo , but there
are no apples. Some peaches and pears
come from the Crimea and Blaclr"8oa
countrp , and hot-house grapes are
served. The landlords present their
bills every day , and they are about 20
per cent higher than elsewhere on the
continent. After dinner lighted can
dles are placed on the table and nearly
everybody smokes. The women of Rus
sia arc inveterate smokers.
At ono of the principal cafes hero
there is a largo fountain and pool in the
center of the dining room. The patron
can order a fresh fish and go to the
fountain and select it , swimming about.
The fish is a cross between a pike and a
pickerel , with a bull head and skin in
stead of scales , and is kiiown as the star
let. With a little dip net the waiter
takes up the fish and you examine it
while it flounders.In fifteen minutes
it is brought to you on a great "plate" ,
boiled , with lobster sauce. The flesh
of the starlet is waxy and almost taste
less. I t'wmot recommend it cxccnt
a novelty.
When Russian friends meet they kiss
twice , once on either cheek. The men
great each other in this way , the same
as women. Frequently 1 have seen
great , burly Russians , with flowing
beards , smoking strong cigarsmcet and
kins each other so affectionately that
their lips gave out sounds like t lie suc
tion valves in air pumps. Som'etiines
they forget to take their pipes or cigars
from their mouths , and the collisions
are amusing to the spectator.
A Russian never thinks of announcing
himself at the door. Ho enters with
out knocking , imd if he discovers' the
occupant of the room is not expecting
him and does not desire hs ( p rpsence
ho simply sits down and waits'as if ho
expected to be lifted up by the shoulders
ami heaved out.
I have never seen a lightning-rod in
Russia. This is not because there is
no lightning hero , but because the people
ple do not believe in rods to conduct
to the ground the deadly bolts. They
boliovc it would bo trifling with' tho'in
evitable and defying the invisible , < I
believe Ajax came from another part
of the globe than this. < > .
Nearly all the chimneys at the "fac
tories , and many of those on rcsjdencea ,
have soin-llko coverings , to prevent
sparks and cinders going out and caus
ing conflagrations. This is true' > with
the locomotives. While there is much
to condemn in the railroad manage
ment hero slow trains , few slcijjjing
cars , long stops at every slatio\ ) \ , extra ,
baggage charges , high tariffs for uycry-
thing there is little dust , y.\\d \ \ 110" flirt
from the locomotives to fill , 'ono's oyes.
For some unaccountable reason , . , u
charge is attached for pas-port oxainin-
tiou amounting to 1 rouble and 'SO ko
pecks hero about GO cents whllo at
other places the charges are less than
one-fourth this sum. When ono enters
Russia he gets his passport vised by.tho
local officer where ho stops , and is $ jusr-
mitted to remain in tho'courttry on this :
six months ; If ho stays over this time
without a now passport and a renewed ,
permission ho is lined iUHcopceks a Buy.
Ho must take out at the" expiration of
his six months , if ho has not a now pass
port , a Russian address-billot. The
usual fee for examining a passport is
HO kopecks , and it must bo ex
amined ut every city , village and
station the traveler stops. When
the American goes into a Russian city
his paosport is asked for- before his
name. This is sent by the landlord to
the police. If it is all correct , all right ;
if not ho is arrested. When ho is
ready to leave he calls for his passport.
It is sent for and is handed back with
charges. The same routine is necessary
ovcrywhcro , and when one leaves the
coun'try ho is stopped on the frontier ,
his passport examined , and ho must get
permission to leave. But all this is no
wor.-o than the fee of $ " > charged by the
state department at 'Washington for a
passport , simply certifying that the
bearer is a citizen of the United States.
London Times : The London and
Liverpool ivory sa3 § have just been
concluded. An interesting feature of
the London sales wits the ofTor of six
tons of what was termed "Stanley's
ivory. " It was the first lot of ivory sent
by Mr. II. M. Stan lo\.from | the Congo.
It was forwarded to the Bogiiin govern
ment , from whom it came to London.
The quality and weight wore very good.
One parcel of 8 cwt. knocked down to
Rodgers & Son , th * . Sheffield cutlery
manufacturers , averaged about three
teeth to the bundled weight. Ivory is
now so freely used fotf'-t-o many purposes
that there is some perU ofthc , elephant
being exterminated. ( Messrs. Rouj > or.i'
consumption is twenty-five tons per
annum , and includes Gaboon , Angola
and Niger , East Indian , Capo and
Egyptian. The largiMii4is weigh from
CO pounds to 100"pounds each ; niid"dle
from 25 pounds to oO gouiula c.uchV.r.d , '
small from < ; pumicis l \ ' < j pounds , Tlio
linn's uvoVage weights are 83 pounds.
Twenty-live tons contain 1,000 tusks of
M pounds each , and as each elephant
provides only ono. pair , it follows that
at least 800 elephants per annum must
suffer from Rodgers Sons alone in
their cutlery and other productions.
Very little Egyptian ivory lias re
cently come to hand. The Cairo mer
chants buried their trcasurcsduring the
Soudan war to keep them out of the
mahdi's hands-and even now they are
reluctant to send to market. What is
sent is the result of hoarding , not hunt
ing. Egyptian ivory , which is mainly
sold in London , is largely used by cut
lery manufacturers' and on other Shot- i
field industries , as well as by piano forte '
makers for keys. The paucity of Egyp
tian is largely compensated for by the
increased weight of west coast , African ,
which is growing in favor for hatting
the higher classes of tpb1e cutlerp.
The ivory dealer * of Asrica are very
good hands ut obtaining full value for
their go.gds , and some of the Sheffield
firms find that they aVd not novices in
fraudulent trading. They can load ivory
quite as cleverly as Lancashire can load
cottons. By pou'ring lead into the cavity
of the tusk the weight is greatly in
creased ; and there is , no possibility of
discovering the deception until the
Ivory lias passed through various hands
to tha cutlery or other manufacturer.
Then the workman finds the saw grind
the lead , sometimes snapping the steel
teeth. Ono Sheffield firm recently found
lead embedded in sbvorul elephants'
tusks , from eight to twelve pounds in
each. As ivory is wtirth lUs per pound ,
there is a profit in selling lead at that
At London the prices of soft Indian
andoaBtcrn African tusks.soft Egyptian ,
Capo and west coast African were
dearer ; but in the opinion of practical
brokers , ivory has not much altered for
fifteen years , for while some qualities
are now of greater value others luu'o got
South Omaha Has I
IXTe IPredieted tills in
We have sold $40OOO worth of SOUTH OMAHA DlRT
in the last 4O Days.
We have the Largest List at the Lowest Prices and
Best Terms.
M. A. UPTON & CO , 309 S. i6th street
. . . . . , ,
; Opp. Chamber of Commerce. Telephone 854. .M . . ' . ; ,
Ella Wheeler Wilcox Prefers Her to
' '
1 the Imported Bollo.
* * *
t * _
Hurrying through Childhood Marly
Her Uelgn of Hello-
ii.lo.vliiR tlic Delight *
of Liberty in Yankee Imml.
Written for the llee <
A foreign-born gentleman who had
traveled the earth over , told mo that
American girls were' in every respect
the most charming and agreeable in the
lie did not like American men ; quite
naturally ho regarded them inferior to
foreign-born gentlemen. They an
noyed him by talking trade , and as for
their habits , he referred mo to the con
dition of public stairways and convey
ances of travel.
"It is declared that the Englishman
never steps across his threshold without
bis umbrella , " he said , "well , the
American ought never go over his portal
tal unaccompanied by his cuspadoro , for
the sake of decency. But American
girls they are divine. Tlio most beau -
tiful , the most entertaining , the most
facinating , the best , dressed , the most
original women in the world. "
That was h'.s opinion. Having never
traveled far into foreign lands T am
only able to compare our own girls with
the few imported belles whom I have
met , and I must confess my preference
for the native article.
/I'ho American girJ \ \ n multitude of
Virtues ! ! u a few faults. Whore so
many brilliant qualities send fni-ch
their splendor of light some shadows
must naturally fall.
"Old country" parents regard female
children often as incumbranccs , always
as inferior possessions.
Girls are taught to stand in awe of
their brothers , and to regard men gen
erally as superior beings. Not so the
American girl. As soon as she is born
she rules the household.
Brothers are mudo to stand aside as
pages , or to run as courtiers to this now
Tlio American small girl hurries
through her childhood as fast as the
years will permit , eager to enjoy the
privileges she sees accorded her older
One of the first phrases which fastens
itself upon her impressible mind is
mamma's assertion , that "baby is a per
fect little flirt. " As tbo assertion is ac
companied by a smile , baby early con
ceives the idea that to bo a perfect little
flirt is a most desirable accomplishment.
At fourteen she is mature in body , but
precocious in mind , and she begins to
think about beuux.
She does not entertain ideas of marriage -
riago , save inavaguo way. She is in
no luisto to become a wife.
It is her reign of bolledom she longs
to sec inaugurated. Unlike her foreign
sister , freedom and pleasure signify the
. \oars of girlhood lying between' the
school room and the altar.
During .that period she expects to en
joy , ul ) ( Jie > delights of liberty in the
land of the free and the home of the
brave. Her expectations are generally
realized. She is allowed to walk , anil
talk , and drive , , and dance with voutlis
of her own agp , and her very independ
ence is her tirotq'ctioii.
Because Sjhe is expected to bo prudent
she is prudent. . She is like the young
bird , pushed to.tho edge of the nest and
left alone and told to fly.
It is expected to maintain its equilib
rium in the intoxicating air , and it sol-
The Anicricon girl seldom lotos her
Proprietor Omaha Business College ,
Book-Keeping , Penmanship ,
Commercial Law , Shorthand , Tdeqraphing
and Typewriting.
Stnd for Cullece Journal.
- . S. E. Cor. ipth and'Capital Avo.
Kicllcn Hiutl , ilte '
head , or moots with disaster ns the re
sult of her freedom of action. She who
does would have been as liable to moot
it in the guise of a tutor or priestly con
fessor , had she been never so carefully
gnarled in court circles or nunnery.
On tills phase of the American girl
the foreign born gentleman differed with
me.lie believed her a most charming
creature , but the very freedom and lib
erty of action which 'had rendered her
charming ho decried.
He Ijked her easy manners , admired
her bright conversation and perfect deportment -
portmont , but lie regretted tlio circum
stances to which she owed her sang
Ho thought her situation full of dan
gers , which she could not in every in
stance bo wise , or strong enough , to re
He cited various instances whore , en
tirely unknown to the parents , ho had
made the acquaintance of unchaperoned
young ladies on railroad trains , or dur
ing their visits as schoolmates in neigh
boring towns.
"No man would like to think his wjfo
had ever boon guilty of such indiscre
tions , " ho said , "yet no man is quite
sure that any American girl ho meets
in society may not have indulged in
some foolish flirtation escapade , so great
is the liberty allowed young ladies in
this country. "
As I was aware that the speaker had
made strenuous efforts to obtain an
American girl for a wife , hi.s arguments
failed to carry the conviction with mo
they might otherwise have dono.
Still , I must admit that the growing
custom of chaperoning young ladies is
an admirable one. I have talked with
several married ladies upon the subject ,
who have said "I "no
: am glad ohapc-
rene was considered necessary when I
was a girl ; yet 1 would ' , not iil'n. ' ; , y
daughter to o sboVil as' unprotected as
i used to go for any consideration. "
The American girl is not an ideal
daughter. As a rule , she is something
of a tyrant in her homo , and inclined to
robulJo her parents if they displease her
in any way. She has boon reared to re
gard herself of foremost importance ,
and she expects everybody and everything -
thing to conform to lior wishes. Once
taught respect to her elders , she be
comes the most devout of daughters.
At a sea-shore resort last summer , a
young lady who was deemed 'one of the
belles was constantly scolding her dot
ing mother for the most trivial things ,
as we have hoard a cross nurse scold a
refractory child. Had she heard the
comments of her disgusted listeners
she might have boon surprised at the
estimation in which her bolleship was
The American girl craves conquest
jts much as any general who ever mar
shalled his forces for battle. She enjoys -
joys playing with danger , and possesses
a spirit of independence which is
worthy of her pilgrim fathers.
Her head is level and her heart is
warm , and when once her affections are
won , she makes the proudest of wives ,
and the most devoted of inothow.
A Description of Ills Studio , HOUHC ,
( Surrounding's and HI * Methods.
Now York "World : The sculptor1
Bartholdi has his atelier in the Rue
Navin , a renowned street of an old and
historic part of ljnris , on the .boundary
line between the famous : Latin Quarter
and the aristocratic Faubourg Saint
Germain. As one enters M. Bartholdi's
studio he is greeted by a largo cony of
Liberty Enlightening the World , his
greatest work. M. Bartholdi's studio is
divided into three rooms , crowded with
models and making a very interesting
museum of statuary. Ono of the first
things that strike's an American is a
life-like bust of Evarts. which stands
near the doorway. The artist has
caught the features and'expression per
fectly , and the marble scorns almost to
be in the middle of a long and resonant
period of rhetoric. Hero are models ol
the great statue which adorns the en
trance to Now York harbor , showing it
in its process of construction , different
fragments and portions , such as the
arms , the hand , the torch and the
majestic head. It was inter *
esting to note tbo progress in
the completion of the work from
these different modes. In some there 13
a slight deviation in the poise of thj (
beau , the arm is slitter , the torch is
hold in a more angular position until
after various casts of these member !
separately Miss Liberty assumed het
present graceful proportions. M. Bac-
tholdi could well point with pride to lha
evidences of a long and successful art
career scattered around his studio.
There are numerous designs for foun
tains , small monuments , general decor *
ations , all of which tire until no and
striking , and are adorning different
cities in Europe. M. Bartholdi , who
handles the brush with no mean skill ,
showed mo a picture ho had just com
pleted of his celebrated lion of Bellfort.
The time at which the view is taken isJ
at dusk , and the severe outlines of the
majestic figure stand out clear cut
against the background of palo cveninp
sky. Two other paintings these Amori *
can subjects hang in this room and are
very striking. These are two compan
ion scenes of California life , which
Bartholdi has aptly called the true and
the false gold. The latter represents a
mining camp with the mines working atj
the barren mountain sides with their
picks , although the bun has sot and a
storm is brewing with the falling night.
The picture is , the only bright
oiled being the ruddy glare of too camp
lire , and the faces of the minors , > > 6
haggard and tlisl" fr'iririGius ' worn and
rngecr. ; ; Tho\thor picture is the reverse - >
verso of the medal the true prosperity
of Cnliiornia. It is a harvest sconeand
the fields of ripe grain are golden in tbo
sunlight. A merry party of young people
ple are having a straw ride in a big
farm wagon stacked high with wheat , i
The hillsides are luxuriant with vines
and olive trees with their dark foliage
make an effective background. In the
fore ground there are several barns and
houses , all bearing the evidences of the
thrift of their owners , and an old forty-
niner sits on the porch of ono of them ,
reading a newspaper the perfect pic
ture of contentment and happiness.
Down stairs is the modelling room , and
hero it is that the rough work is done.
It is a simple room , devoid of any orna
ment and just what Mr. Bartholdi wants
it to bo a workshop. M. Bartholdi
does most of his work in the morning.
Ho rises very early , takes his coffee and.
repairs to his workshop. He break
fasts at ono and then devotes an hour to
seeing his friends. Ho is very method
ical and a good business man. Ho at
tends to all his correspondence himself ,
writing fluently both in French artd
in English.
As wo reached the outer salon , M.
Bartholdi said : "You heard mo speak
about the monument which America is' '
to give to Franco. It is to bo a living
expression of American sentiment on
the soil of Franco. Nothing as to the
form of this monument has been de
cided up , and I have not yet made any
definite plans. " At the door M. Bar- ,
tholdi pointed to a fresco which is just
above the entrance of the studib. "I
want you to look at that carefully , " ho
said , "and toll mo if ypu can guess the
fable. " It was a representation of the
quaint old town of Alsace , Colmar , his
birthplace. On the lodge of the door
stood a stuffed stork , the emblematic
bird of Alsace. On its head was a Prus
sian helmet , and in its beak a bit of tlio
tricolor of France. "It is not hard to
guoss"snid M. Bartholdi , laughing , Vlt
is Alsace. "
An olei'trict yacht has just boon built
with tlio Edison appliances. The arma
ture makes 1,000 re volutions per minute.
The criticism has been made that the
rotation of the dynamo creates ocllation.
riuoot Collection of
Rare & Ornamental Plants ,
Wcjt of New York City.
Cfflce , 1422 FABNAM STREET ,
r. CO.
Green llouio'lv'o : > huii , 1000. ( Uoyd'n Opera Ilouso. )
I1. O. llox bui.
ICE TOOLS. Wire Rope ,
Buffalo Scales ,
Plows ,
Markers , Scale Repair Shop.
. Hooks ,
Grapples , OMAHA.
Slide Iron.