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The Bad Lands cow boy. (Little Missouri, Dakota [i.e. N.D.]) 1884-1886, January 21, 1886, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024777/1886-01-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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YOLWtt NUMBER 5^
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1
-^L JBAD LANDS COW JBOV,
BTA.T.1PA0KiB^
TM Onr »*T la attribute* tutu, tat
Mfwywt.
MntMaK******?1*ka*wa«*v»lit»tttt.
Hullil A«wtiMi«nto »»y «M« qaartjrlj.
Traaalul AiTarliaamaata »U all
Ja mrt,p»»-
THt umi Oaw *•»,"
.. .MUxata Brtet*.
|I«»I*1U» JMI^SM
HIJTO"Brit,U
.*•* eW*I
M|^]CLcr(1JU36
jj^t,9A0XJb£j»r''
1
-1
^-FTOTA&Y PUBLIC.
'-.V MBDORA. DAK.
F, E. BENJAMIN,
Jeweler and Watchmaker,
»yrlrt»g
BI!kJ*d* pwaptly «x«ebt«aY
Urlwr* tr»« «nt ef Uw* x«c«lv*ay parMMl
Mi
9,X»LM,RM^ H. VAKVL*CK, CUHFOR,
X. ULL* WFTWTTMT..
.FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF MANDAN, DAKOTA.
Xt't
mR**0*
WBRA, OAK.
W«k tonl. neatly and premptly.
D. FLYNN
it
mm.
r'\
«Vwrt«
-fiU 4 ^5w-=
M*
M* «1«M M«il MttMr
A ». CARPENTER,
.AHSBN#,''''
-rr
Vabafaifor« and dealer In
t«iiw ITifk aad JUpalring Bp*.
«wtr
&M
VAUf MREBT.MAHDAX, DASC.
HARDWARE
TINWARE,
j.
D.
Garver
SMtonSakftto.
Alt klala of tia juid' •ftee^lrtn attSelea
mdaand
TohMtt^^UW-wrMiUciir.
i^asvf
XeuiibiWMt
•^••wi..,..,....^, •«.
l^vagfTK
6BB OGB ma's smta AT ,.
Nolhiiifrjjke It
"!V" '4-
J"
"Bole Agents-for
^-HiKiirAND BELZ'^.
'v- FINE BOOTSiti^.
NO TROUBLfc TO'SDOW OOR GOODS
•HH
eufbi
'^^4^ fc^etiWfe^iewise 1liey
n^^WmsEeourown
Bii raa Po'iNTt
8EB OCR MEN'S SUITS IT
$10, (11, 112 and *13.50. Latest Fall
ond Winter patterns not old, shelf^rworn
goods, but maile in onr own mannfae
tory, where we know how tc make them,
for o)ir own trade. We ten save you 15
per cent. at. the very least, (which we
Bavt by mttking tur own goods.
BEE OCB MEN'S SUITS AT
tl6,:$l6 and 18. "Our competitors ask
yon tSO.nnd $30 for the same goods.
Now, if yon buy for cash'and care enough
to look anew itouw over before yon buy
your Winter .clothing, make it a point to
look around apd W whether *e do what
we adTertiee and we yrlll convince you
thftt we^cangive you more for a dollar
than any luitise west of Chicagft'
SEB OCB LIK^
Of
160,000
TaU-sy C»ltal,
Surplus, tlt.OOO.
-I- &dtMtMMWTSm» n«jMutt#V1^
V«»9r«I Jhaldtt^Md Bxctumg* SaolaM»4«&«.
DAN-JHcKENZDS.

m,v,
r*M':
i)rse-SioeiB|
WTLSOK BIOS..
^rhite shirty from (1 to (l!so. Fancy
shirty with collars attached br detached,
from £0 cents to (1.50L Onr Men's Flan
nelaa4' Cashmere shirts, that W make
ourselves, we^iell from &LCS to |3.50 and
sizes in lengtji to a"man no eastern
shirts.that are hardly large enough to
fit a boy.
SES OUS CHDEBWSAB
In all gradbb «f goods, colors, weights
and quality,'from (1 to |4 a suit and
French Cashmere shirts'and drawers at
$4, (5 ana $0 a suit.
itferiUre lin«pf:Men'siand,'Boj5((Ffes
nishing goods, compriateg s"
CNDSBWEXB IN 200 PIRNEHNSJLL:?'
Caps in Silk, Hush, Uuskrat of Saal
•kin.
Trunks and Valises of erery slseond
description.
Ladietf, llisses1, and Cliildren's Boots
and Shoes/
For boats in dog, coon, seal, wolf,
mi«k and buffalo.
Stetson hats in all styles white or
black, brown or blue.
Sits, LINEN AKD
COTTON HANDKE*CHIKFS.
WHITE AND FANCY FLANNELS ADD
COWMEN'S OVERSBIBIS.
tar Cotton, Merino, Lisle thread, Silk
wove and British seamless socks. :'J
Gloves and Mitts, German socks, Wool
boots, Overalls, Cliapps,. Blankets .and
Comforters. ?.
J. 8. Collin's Cheyenne Saddles, Robes,
Harness, Spurs, Bridles, Tarpanllns,
Slickers and In fact, a complete line in
those goods.
Bubber Goods of every description.
SUSPENDERS,
'•AV-scV^
W.K
Jfiri,Lijlhthing,
Wind Storm* -and Sail/!
v.«
?, PACZAU, AftM,
jmm
mn
1
NKCKWEAB,
SILK MUFFLERS,
*WOOLEN SCARFS,
JVA-S. MCMILLAN &.
W»»4rfML
*My&
/3«£w
Aft
'•v COLLARS & CUFFS.
NO TROUBLE TO SHOW OCft GOODS! 1
T. W.
BOSTON
GORDON,
FACTOR!, 631-Broadway, New York.—BRANCH STORES: Dayton, 0, Bismarck, Mandan, Dakota Glendive,
Miles City and Billings,Montana.-
E8TA«£JSH£S IS77.
ntonixroHor
THE 'MINNEAPOLIS SHEEPSKIN TANNERY,
AK» f»KAIJEB0 I2f.
B1ZHCS, SHE3EP PELTS, FtTRS, TAULOW,
vtV «tnMite «n S*n«o» &eot. .*:•••' •••.-••
•HCBP PELTS A SPECIALTY.
161, 108
aa* lOt tMnl t. Tforfh,
vasttHs^oua, vam.
WiM« fcrlCirewKtm.
FIRE, LIGKTNISO, TORNADO, HAIL!
Paid-up Capital,
l'^z^tSlOOtOOO 11
0 :r
^W. W.
Wiuii^ PneldiB^
^4vsi.v: i*-. A« Wooltouc, Vle»'Prt8ldeatt
w. A.LOWSLL, StcrtUr/
•fiSw
ABGO
A.T. Pacta
mo, Agtat, Xed
GOOD AGEHTS WANTED 1
1h
DAN.EISENBERG'S
Dry-goods' S.tore
III t|SAT)OUARTERS
•%Kaib at
Dry-Goods,
of
Yjou ihttai all times find a complete like
Oil ClottySy Mattings, Rugs, Window Curtaining and
fixtures of aXl descriptions. Also a- complete line of
Drtss Goods an&Trimmings ofdU the latest styles and
was all bought for cash at'the lowest market v&hie and
MEDORA, DAKOTA, JANUARY 21, 1886,,
--NEVER NAPFtNG.
a$4 Attend toouougijpf!
e«»».T. %«$•' »,
1'
I
j«BM^$ 8fr!5. IJ LADIES' S&OTS AND SKOESt 1 ,* STETSON HATS.
WHAT W1 KB£P.
W AM XMTIBS Une OF Uen'8, Youth's
Boy's an Children's Clothing, Snits,
Overcoats Panto and Specialties in all
rtfrj'
"jf
1
1
it-.
„TOVSUYXOVB.
|ieok at mr ChU'aren'ABay'ein^tonth's
finlts, Ovwcoato and Jfcnts.lram $1 to
10. We art the^y lioi^Wi^iuKjui
^xteri&ve-ilBe<»t®oyst'g^^i.-«^l3natkft
th«m. Other dealers s6y there, ia no.
money in boys' goods.'-' Well, there is no
fortune in them, but we want ,peo]||^o
know we have an entire line of every
thing pertaining to small wear and res
pect the:-trade enongh to accommodate
the public We claim to be the LBA.D
INO HOUSE and keep a full line of ever
ything.
1ST Now we are notltenderfeet and do
not care to sell goods at. or below cost,
People will buy if prices are low. We
care not what our?competitors may do or
say against lis. We rarely shall not say
aught against anyone, but we are boiind
to sell onr goods, and if low prices for
good, honest goods has any effect-
WE WILL DO THE BUSINESS.
tST Now, we have given yon an out
line 6f who and what we are and what
we can do. We guarantee our goods to
be the best in their respective lines, and
makng our goods, we surely can sell
them cheaper than a man can do who
goes East and brings them out from
Bomo' jobbing lymse but simply call, see
and be convinced.
6ole Agents for 7
-COLLINS & CO'S.—
SADDLES
&
1
jNv ,7
qf
novelties of the\season.' This stock was nevex so com
plete and prices never so low.* This mammoth stock
as it will be fold on the same basis, it will bo greatly to
yojar advantage, to call and examine before vurchat
ing or SEKD FOR SAMPLES t$
IIiII
t'ittwMNU.
(iarpete,
Sis?narckt JDak.
HARNESS.
NO TROUBLE TO SHOW OUR GOODS! I!
Manager,
CLOTHING, BOOT AND .SHOE HOUSE.
Faxo NnxvBk Pret. GEO. BOXHAHOT,Trew,
«JOHH Lsosunt, 6«c.
MILWAUKEE'
BREWING
COMPANY
PROPRIETORS OF THE
BISMARCK BREWERY,
HAVE READT TOE DELIVERY
KEG & BOTTLED
BEER!
r*v.
Address all Otfon to
MILWAUKEE BREWING CO.,
Mj)C
Blanwrck, Dak.
The AD AXIS & "WBSTLAKE
INTCROHANQEABLE
OIL, GAS and GASOLIKI
STOYESI
tMf HO«T OOMrUTC, OONVSHIINT ANQ KOOHOHIOAL
Sfe
s1.1 »-_.
wm
mm
... J- w-r,
1
MANUPAOYUIIED KV
Tke Adams WMtlak* SCTg. Oo.
OMIMM. NBW VOUKk^. MVYON
flL-/
i5
lm
A motion was introduced into the Sen-'
»te. Tuesday to allow 0, C. Moody, fenm
tor-«lect from the so-called state of Da
kota, goat in the Senate chamber, until
the division ftad admission bill ihonld
be decided. The motion was held over
ontll yesterday. .:
The yearly report of the Wells-Fargo
express Co., on the amount of gold, sil
ver, copper andlead mined west of the
MlssnaTi river, shows a grand: total for
1886 in the four metals, of 90,181,880.
Colorado is first with a total output o(
over 121.000,000, California, is second,
Montana is third, Nevada ia fonrth, Utah
is fifth, Dakota is sixth and .Waehin^ton
is fourteenth and l^st ,-iCalifornln is
first, Colorado second, Dakota third juid
Utah last In gOld production.:
It is plaln that the. eastern breriWra*
and farm: Journals are watching the Dto
ver convention of range., cattlomen with
Argus eyes. More strongly then than
hefoTeido we repeat that nnless level
heads rnle the convention, it will do
morehqrm than good. Of conrse these
papers arenatnrally inimical to range
interests and will magnify any point
against them. This, however, does not
lessen their influence and if the conven
tion is not carefnl, it will give them an
opportunity to do lasting Injnry to the
range industry.
Nothing new has occurred in reference
to the organization of the county. In
other words, the Bismarck opposition to
the organization of Billings connty has
so delayed matters that we are compelled
to virtually throw away nearly enough
money to pay the running expenses of
the connty for a year, nnless the law
authorizing the tax is declared uncon
stitutional We are in receipt of. a let
ter from a legal friend, however, that
fully bears ont all we have said on the
subject. He advises that the taxes be
paid promptly -but only to avoid the five
per cent penalty. ,He advises, however,
that one tax-payer should not pay his
taxes and that a test case should be the
result, in'the expenses of which the
whole eounty should-contribute.' The
reason given in the'Cow Bov last spring
Is also uied by our eorreepondent as an
unanswerable objection to the constitn
tionality of the law: A law was already
in force and is now-unrepealed by which'
senior eounties receiVejpay for all exoen-:
ses incurred iii the'govertiment'of unor
ganized counties. ConEeqnently, Stark
county would receive pay twice for the
sains services. He also advises that the
county should conduct the suits and to
that end, should compel the opposition
to the organization of the eounty to pab
licly state the eause of their opposition,
so that their trUlng reasons can be ex
posed and that en the organisation «f
the county, ~.bA proper officials should
eonduct the suit. In case the law was
declared' unconstitutional, the tax-pay
ers' money could be recovered. In case
it was not, the money that would by the
other law have gone to Stark county,
will be paid direct to Billings county.
In either event our money would be re
turned to 11*. S
•There are some things that make us
tired. Two of these are: civil service
reform as at present practiced and the
howl about the silver dollar. To go into
a fnll discussion of the merits and
demerits of each wontd require volumes,
to judge by the voluminous way in
which both points ore treated by the
daily press. L» a word, -Civil service
reform is a mls-nomer, because exc«pt
in minor points, there Js nothing to
reform. For the last twenty-five years
onr citil service has steadily improved,
nntil now it Is beyond the power of
human beings to reform or improve it,
except perhaps in: the minor -point of
filling. vacancies. The -record made by
the last administration is nneqnalled
since the world began by any public er
private corporation. In all tde thou
sands and hundreds ofthonsands of ways
the government has of receiving and
disbursing money the entire- loss and
total cost is inclnded in1 three mills on
tha thousand dollars. And the civil ser
vice which performs such a totally
unparalleled feat must needs be reform
ed. Bosh! The whole thing is a catch
penny device of politicians both Demo
cratic nnd Republican, to catch votes.
The cry against the silver dollar
because it i* only worth in silvei 79X
cents: is equally as "stale, fiat and
unprofitable." What does any' one eare
what it it worth, so long as It will buy a
dollars worth -of goods? Wall street
doe^ because Wall street's nest would be
Ulcely feathered if^a change were made.
And Wall street and Its minions in Con
gress are doing all the howling. Sena
tor Leland: Stanford recently gave an
unanswerable reply to a cenator who
was arguing to him that the present sil
ver dollar was worth only TOK cents:
"Yon say this-dollar it worth only 1QH
cents. I will give yen 99K cents lor
100,000 of them and you can make $20,
.000 by the operation."- Attest accounts
the trade bad not been consummated.
It is the sheerest nonsense to meddle
with something that Is giving perfect
satisfaction to the pnblle at large and
itaey
&
STOCK NO!pta.
nil
The following are the latest eattle
quotations in the Chicago market:
Choice to
shipping,.. .$5.00 O &-&0
Good to choice shipping, $4.40 9JLSO
Commo!) tp good sh(ppingr.$100 & 4X5
Poor to mediam steers,.,....$3.60 4.30
Fair to choiM cows
sVJ
$iSO 9 3M
Inferior to medium cows.. .$2.00 9 2.65
Poor to diolee bulls, %tS5 9 8.25
Stockers 5 lbs,....$2«0 O 345
Feeders,878 160 lbs,...$3.boo 4.25
Slop-ted cattle.. ., $530©.£^6
Milch-cows', IBHieAd,-.. .$30.00 9 eojoo
Stock calves, it. $6.00 15^0
Siddle
F»r
Stockmen.
Mj flat is Urnpttttltd brUlMtlld
And bu oftu b*un ho*or«d in^rtory Mid
Ajid raw are anxlona In anrch of kWUa,
phtiy
1(*
Oii tb4d){k4a»,.«f(«i«, It
Mtf
j(nitrocket4«ofc]i«rtf)ia3d «kjtWnElMi'
And yon vei.wiil lAplc to»d.iuniigrJ lyifwt.
IKTC*st*c|c of,hftyT»ntlold,
ord 1» sot Wa miLCl^teeuiM
My Latia a
Tho' tb» word. 1« aot
014.
YftUhemui who cant find It wfth|llnUfal»^^
TE*P
The receipts for last w^ it the' Cht
cago stock yards incln3e$&fi&18 cattle, a
gain of about six thoassnd^orerihe de
vious weeic. As a'conseQnence afld 'be
cause also there were no jjreally^ prime
cattle on the market, the pri^e dropped
on all classes. The Mfhf&t pric*Vpaid
was $5.30 for some 1,450 BvBteenT
Barbed Wire Cats:
It mfey not be ganerally toiown that
there is a very simple and-'tqexpsnsive
remedy7 for cuts aud^p^s oi^ ^ior^es
Tflfd cattle at the coB&fM4^of'*ihm)8t
everyone^. Furthermore, the remedy is
to bs relied npon. In cases of fresh cnts
or injuries from barbed wire, however
severe, or running sores, apply to the
wound lime, fresh slacked, of the consis
tency of thick cream, with a common
paint brush. Cover the wound as thick
as possible and repeat daily or eftener,
if necessary. In a short time, new flesh
will form and the wound will heal with
hardly a scar. This remedy may "seem
too simple to do much, If any good.
Others may think the lime, applied to a
flesh wound, too harsh treatment. One
trial, we are confident will convince the
most skeptical.—[Texas Stockman. -,
Core for Blackleg.
We do not know of a solitary instance
of the above disease in the Bad Lands,
nor is it at all iiablo to appear among
range cattle. It generally attacks only
calves and then-only when they are in
first-class condition, from being kept up.
and fed. Hitherto, the disease has been
considered incurable, but the following
treatment, published in the Kansas City
Live Stock Indicator is claimed to be an
infallible euro. It would be well to pre
serve it'
"I would take'a knife and strike a hole
through the dew-lap at the point of the
brisket take a strip of muslin, put some
lard on it with as much black 'hellebore
root as would make a plU about the size
of a small pea. Fold the muslin so as to
put it through like any other «eton and
tie the ends. It will make sore that
will act at a vaccination. "Those who
try this will nover liave any more black-'
leg"
To Bide a Broncho
Great care should be taken in select
ing the broncho, the younger and gent
ler he Is, the better. After you hare
made your selection, throw and tie him
Then bandage his hoofs in a heavy
swathing of gunny sacks, for he may ac
cidentally kick you, and when he Is up
and bucking, your liver Is more apt to
st&yinlts.plaee. Then put on the sad
dle and bridle and blind then let him
op. Now draw the reins over the horn,
hobble yoarvtirrups,'and put on a pair
of buck-straps and a large, soft "roll.
If yon have previously padded the seat
of your pants and sewed two porons plas
ters together Sack to hack, place the
platters In the seat-of the saddle and
yourself on top of them. Ityou have not
made the last two preparations, do so
befote you attempt to ride.
Now, if you have followed the direc
tions and are in the"saddle, take a firm
hold of each buck-strap and have the
person holding the broncho pull the
blinds from his eyes and turn hlih loose.
It is presnmed that you have previous-
ly taken a few fingers of sand-prodncer
,,
politicians will burn their Angora fool-j go all you have to do now Is to ksep cool Uargeon Its shame to have tbat horeA
ing with the "dollar ot our daddiee."]—and your^V-tGlendlveiad^*i»d«ftt. ^wifSsr la that we*.
^/PRICB :$200 PER YKAI^
..
Bad Habits of Horses,
uhonW
tCkil
IF •$•
Skosld ijalt hwrdlag ctMIe and go lullkMI1'dtffi.
My whol* to gander, Ss «ommo^t*X iroir,
Tho"tIs roMcnline somitime«*^Bgi8piinlsa »pw
It does not belong to a stockmiul bj".iaw,' V'
Yat atockinen all claim It whera'ver the/ go. r'
L:
There Is a growing ^enjtimsnt unong
cattlemen that the Chic&go.iiiarket wa*,
at least during the laet eeason, nnder
the control, of the great -.jcolriiigrouse
proprietors. With no acitRU cause what
ever, aud in the face oi'd^mlnlahed, re
ceipts, the pries would jpj down ln the
mort mysterious and r^oarkable: way.
The heavy buyers may nat ltav« pool^l
and had one or two do,r ail the' baying,
but they are not at all'Uke men who
wouldn't do such things.-
Stumbling is a disagreeable hahit that
destroys Uie legs and diminishes the
value of the horse. It is sometimes the
result of lew, dose stepping, lasy, care
less action. When the horse is roused
from his lethargy Into a faster pace, he
becomes surefooted and tree from dan-
V-',W
SI
'*'1 *wZ
KV,Tv~
v-
iv-fi
1
fi
OB* of the most perplexing habits of
horses is theprAetiieofstiying at objsttn^^'
lntheroad. It ls sometlm^ eanMd by 'J"
defective eye-sight, but'genenillT is the
effect of nsrrous: timidity, thrwi^i
exeltable temperament 'It is aj
ed by lmproper liandling wh«h7(
The driver, SMS top macb. tmto farc«
He punishes the horee &w vhying^ AjfS
what hs calls a good' whipping,
introduces new cans* of-, fear. Tbi
hone will be mora- alarmed and show
more resistance, to the _prq«p*ct of a
whipping thanhe dld to ths lTnaginary
object ofdanger^intheroad.Henee
b^ hablt is confirmed by atttther.
impossible to whlp teiraceiftef a
orto pound «onr«^'Intom»9,4ln_^_
and'gentle persnasfonarethsiliect weap
ons to break up liwpeniielba%3Ukbit«
8hy^ng,..at"inifticlnMy
..
Jear jhe willsoon 1
liarmless, and paa 'jf wittwat
alarm. Tile 1«b fs« extilbli«d"''t.^
driverrM4^|t^les8 aotie* tdnn {"MteF
sbying'bjr os&kgiWsh means^ tlie«oonei
It will be broken np Kindo«es,patienc«^^
and rseierane« will so modify the daa-'
A
geroos habit of shjing at to prevent it*' ».
endangering lib or Smb. Balking Sf"
refusing, to duwr on a load Is another
vicious habit, ^cMch Is aometimer^
bronght.^i {qr. Mky'drivers Averloadlng
W'Working tbe.^lunM with s&re should
•RL/.Whenthaai^inind habit.geU con
firmed, It is dlfficnlt to be removed from'
stubborn dispositions., It to anaggra^jg,*'
rating ha^lt that tries the patience o^#^
the driver to .the utmost extent, aad-'V^S
cleprleaWtlM valne ef the tiorse.. Any^ ^?.,
remedy that wiU take th^«oil#n habltp^|
tint of the biOky bmte would b«*'valna-*$
We cbntribution to human" knowledge?^
Any inyentlonthatwould ameliorate
vidon8 animal jmpeBsltlai is worth pra^-.jv
serrin^. Ifben the bona first refuses
draw, exacilna the liarans and jsee thU^.. iM
the collar ls adjusted to fit -tt»alwwiM«q^i.
anilothsr parts otthe body an a^Jeas^s^M-.
the hamea. Fat'the animal
the nedcandh* will ofton respond totb»j^£'
aeeond oaQ to go, and wwjtf^odly^ij
through the day. If he should:^wl8»orn^ J:
ly refuse to start, take him. flnt 1&»_.
shafts and strap np one ton leg., Whirl
him round on three legs for a AOrt time,
and then jhiteh up,and cwtmdbd liim to
go. He«eld(mt refosea after t|ls kind of
training. A tew leasonsof ti&»tind,jaE
throwing him, upon the Rwey'ijystem,
every. time le telks, will «o#n^ke the,J
sallen
the habit of balking.
Wlien the habit is caused by indo-
ger.
Ience, the whip or spur may prove a rem
edy. If the habit springs from lameness
or weakness of the lege/ they must be
restored to soundness to remove the
canse. When the erase of stumbling:
proceeds from an imperfect construction
of the thouldara, It is a natural deformi
ty that cannot be removed by artificial
means. .Upright shoulders and straight
pasterns will cause stumbling. Check
ing up the head may throw the center of
gravity back from the shoulders,snd
give the horse balance of power to recov
er from the trip, and prevent the whole
weight of the body falling upon the
knees.—{National L. 8. Journal.
To Become a Thorounbred Cowboy.,' -j
Begin as early in life as possible, bat/
unless you possess plenty of 'sand," a
east iron constitution, "spring steel"
bones and "ball" joints, copper "insldes1'
-with solid rubbsr concussion pads, and a
skin like rawhide, then give up your
"cow punching" aspirations and-: choose
a gentler occupation.
That is the whole thing, in a nutshell,
as lt were, and if you do&Y"sal>e," read
it over till you do. If you 'ere 'so'tlsfieil
that you have the prerequisites,' "tirofle
Jleney win come with tractioe.—pSx.:.
~i
FTTNNIEtJ.
Nurse—Come WilUe, dldnt yos 'lteu^
your mother tell yon to «ome right into
the house?
WilUe—Stop 'minding tna ot lt 'Pa
twying to fordet It
It is said thatabeeeanpulimoreln
proportion to ltoeize than a horse. W«
don't know as to that, but Ihey are quite
powerful when they back np to you and
push. t/H
Excitea Individual—See here Mr.
Bangs, yon area scoundrel of the first
water. When I bought that hoise I sup^
posed I was gettlng a good somid ani
mal, but he's spavined and Blind, and
got the heavek Row, I want to know
vhat you'ra going to do about ttf ..'
Banga—6iiiinthlng ought J?_h aea*.
Kxcltod inflividoal
-Well, should say
then had.
Bang*—Well, after pmyer-meeting Til I
g've yoa the name of* good veterinary
^'1

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