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PRESIDENT 3M. HABBISOE
DISTINGUISHED CAREER O E
S W on as Lawyer
Soldier a S a a is a
a a of a re at N a me
O me by of
S Merit, agr"
Benjamin Harrison is the great great
grand-son of a signet of the Declaration of
Independence and a grandson of William
Henry Harrison, the ninth President of the
United States, but his own career has now
eclipsed the grandeur of his ancestry. He
will be a greater figure in America his
tory than any Republican President since
Lincoln and Grant, whose great fame was
won in the glaring light of a great war.
Harrison will stand on an, imperishable
platform of personal valor in war, person
al sincerity, simplicity and stalwart Re
publican in* politics and peace, strength
and prosperity in government.
He was born August 20, 1833, at the home
of his erandf ather at North Bend, Ohio, on
the bluff overlooking the Ohio, fifteen miles
from Cincinnati. He was poor and attend
ed the old log school-house in his boy
hood. When sixteen years of age (Septem
ber, 1850) he became a student at Miami
University, Oxford, Ohio. He graduated
fourth in a class of sixteen in June 1852.f-1
MARRIED AT 19
Alter leaving the university young Har
rison, then in his eighteenth year, began to
study law in Judge Bellamy Storer's office
in Cincinnati where he remained for two
years. He was already in love with Miss
Carrie L. Scott, the daughter of Rev. J. W.
Scott, the principal of the seminary at Ox
ford, Ohio, and they were married when
Harrison was 19 and Miss Scott 18.
The personage to whom General Wallace
introduces us in his description of Har
rison's "makeup"' at the time his biograph
er first met him is a stripling lawyer,
married, though barely out of his teens,
who had hung out his shingle in Indian
apolis and was ready for clients. General
"He was small in stature, ofjslender
physique and whatjmight be called a blond.
His eyes were gray, tinged with bine, his
hair light, reminding one of what in
ancient days along the Wabash was more
truly tnan poetically described as a "tow
head. He was plainly dressed, and in
that respect gave tokens ot indifference to
the canons ot fashion. He was modest in
manner, even diffident but he had a
pleasant voice and look, and did not lack
lor words to express himself. At first one
wondered that a young man apparently so
lacking in assertion should presume to "en
trust himself so far from home. But it was
noticed that everything he undertook to do
he did with remarkable sincerity and abil
ity, and hetias soon winning suits at the
bar. I believe it was one of his early pe
iculianties not to take a case he didn't be
TOO POOR TO W E AN OFFICE.
An soon as he was admitted to practice
at the bar he located at Indianapolis. He
was too poor to have an office, and John H.
Rea, Vho was clerk of the United States
District Court, offered him a deek. and the
young attorney won the fir^t case ever ex
pended to him, The young lawyer and Ins
wife kept house in a small one-story frame
I dwelling, and when business was over he
fwent home and sawed the wood for the
HIS FIRST OFFICE.
His first political convention was in 1866.
He was nominated by the Republican
party for reporter of the Supreme Court,
and elected by a majoiity of'9,688 It was
during this canvass that young Harrison
first demonstrated bis power a ready
speaker. Thomas A. Hendricks, the great
Indiana leader, was the Democratic candi
date for Governor. Harrison, many years
his junior, had taken the stump for the
Republican party. Mr. Hendricks and
Daniel W. Yoorhees were announced to
speak at Rockvillethe same night Harrison
was announced. The Democrats hectered
the Republicans to have their young man
with Hendricks and Voorhees joint de
bate They declared the Republicans were
afraid to accept the challenge.
Harrison met it with this remark:
"Hendricks is the head of the Democratic
ticket^w hile I am the tail of the Republi
can ticket. He is an experienced public
debater, while I am on my first trip. But
if we can't get along without showing the
white feather just tell them we will consent
to a joint meeting." The audience seemed
to pitv Harrison when they saw what kind
of a job he had tackled." He spoke after
Hendiicks. He at once launched into the
record of the Democratic party, and
charged that "every Democrat in Indiana
had but a few years ago conceded the
truth of the proposition they now deny."
Voornees was on his'feet in an instant
with a denial. Harrison stopped for a mo
ment. "I beg your pardon, fellow-citi
zen," he said, "I should have said every
Democrat, Mr. Vooihees. He was then a
A shout of applause swept over the
audience and Harrison was the victor in
the night's contest. If you chance to meet
a Rockville Republ can even now who was
there, he will rub his hands and break in
to exclamations. "Such a drubbing as tne
little man did give them! And he was so
tlean about it. No abuse no black
guarding. I would walk a hundred miles
to see it done over."
V, AR TIMES— HOW E WENT TO THE FROUT.
It was in 1862 that -Benjamin Harrison
kissed his wile and two baby children
goodby and went to the front. He raised
a regiment and was commissioned by Gov
ernor Morton to lead it into action as its
colonel. The interview with Governor
Morton was a short one.
Mr. Harrison pledged himself to raise the
regiment, walked out ot the Executive
Mansion into a hat store, bought a Military
cap, and gathered his men together with
his characteristic promptne-s. The regi
ment was known as the Seventeenth Indi
ana Volunteers. It was at the batile of Re
saca that Colonel Harrison first obtained
an opportunity to show that he was a sol
dier. So great was the valor he displayed
there that Gen. Hooker rode up to him on
the field and exclaimed: "By God' Ben
Harrison, I'll make you a brigadier for this
day's work." "Fighting Joe" Hooker kept
his word, and Colonel Harrison was brevet
ed briffadier-generalshoitly alter. It was
here also that he gained the soubriquet
"LittleBen," by which he is still known to
Mr. G. McLam, a-prominent Grand Army
man who lost his arm at Resaca while fol
lowing Gen. Harrison'b lead, pays of him:
"No man was dearer to the boys of the
line than General Harrison, and it rose
from one sinale element in the man's char
acter, his entire sincerity in his work, his
determination to take the leading part in
whatever he asked his men to do. 1 shall
newer forget the sight I had of him waving
his sword in shouting in that shrill voice
for which he was noted, *oome on boys.'
General Harrison servedjm the field until the
war ended. 'General Harri«on has taken in
every campaign ot the Republican party
since I860. Every* Presidential year nas
found him on,thevStump lending his ster
ling eloquence and great popularity to the
cause of the party he believed best .calcu
lated to serve- his country's destinies.
NOMINATES) FOR GOVERNOK.
In the campaign of 187$. at great person
al saenfiee, lie accepted the nomination lor
Governor of Indiana, the chief object be
ing to strengthen bis party in the Presiden
tial light. He lost,' fcuithe showed Chat he
was the strongest and i«iast popular Repob
vg lican hte State. He was one of the most
ear,ve*t advocate* tiifi election of Presi
dent Gaineld in WSft and the following
year Hie Legislature of his State sent him
to the United States Senate. The Legislature
9fkiS %$le b»VJUS i'eea made democratic
by gerrymander, he was not re-elected, but
bis term had expired only a few months
when he was nominated for the Presidency
by the Republican National Convention at
Chicago in 1888.
His spendid canvass and triumphant elec
tion every one remembers. His crowning
flory is the splendid administration he
as given the country as its Chief Magis
trate, an administration which friend
and foe alike admits has never been sur
passed, seldom equaled in times of peace in
the history of the nation. In the highest
office President Harrison has shown the
fine traits that distinguished him in boy
hood, youth and age—perfect sincerity,
great independence of character and* the
highest sense ot duty.
PBES1DEKT HARBISOIf's FORTUNE.
President Harrison owns his home at
Indianapolis acid one other small piece of
property" there. He bad been the leading
member of the bar of his State for fifteen
years when he was nominated for Presi
dent, but his law partner was authority for
the statement that Benjamin Harrison was
worth less than $25,000 when he was inaug
urated President of the United States four
years ago. 2 ^ifc^
E MAN O MINNEAPOLIS*
Now boom the man who stands to-days^
Upon foundations firm
He gave us glory in the firsW *fvW
He will another term. 4 ^||J
He puts all else behind.
He teaches foreign powers that they,.
And all their potentates, ,?~*.j
Must doff their hats in presence of *Vs'
The one United States.
The workmen of the land.
Abroad, at home, he has respect
Of all men good and true
Thus far he's brought us safely and
He'll safely take us through
He knows the country's greatest needs,,
And with a willing hand,
He showers Protection's blessings on
Now boom the man who stands to-day
So well equipped to run
The race to victory straightway,
His name is Harrison.
Harriso a Reld!
It is well that Benjamin Harrison won
his renonnnation through stress, trial and
in face of every doubt, suggestion, or ar
gument that could be raised against him.
A stormy convention tests the merits of a
Presidential bark, and safe passage there
when seas are heavy gives the best assur
ance ot weathering the campaign against
With a mind of high order highly trained,
patriotic in spirit^thoroughly self-poised,
yetjmodest, clear-mmdedand clean-handed,
Ben Harrison is a spleudid Republican
leader, and as a Republican President his
deeds praise him.
A'-ked to name the candidate for Vice
President who could most strengthen the
ticket and insure success in the Empire
State the delegation from New York chose
Whitelaw Reid, the accomplished journal
ist and dmlomat, Born and reared in the
West. Mr Reid. as the chosen successor of
Horace Greely, lias won brilliant success in
the East and is in tact equally representa
tive of both sections, aud a typical Ameri
can and Republican ot the front rank.
With such a ticket and a platfoim of un
equaled merit the country is assured a cam
paign on the line of the highest and best
principles of Republicanism.
Let Republicans dress their lines every
where for a united movement against the
re id Morton
Speaking of Vice-President Morton the
Mugwump Herald of Boston says: "It will
probably prove that he had too much res
pect for the dignity ot his office to dicker
lor it, andhelound the ground had been
cut from under him without so much as a
warning of his danger." Of course there is
no truth in this. Vice-President Morton
has acquitted himself in a manner that
merits any confidence or mark of honor
the Republican party has to bestow, but it
was generally understood some months ago
that he would not be a candidate for re
electio'u. Ttiat bring so it was thought
peculiarly fitting that the candidate for the
Vice-Presidency should be one who would
specially represent and embody the doc
trine of reciprocity, and hence Mr..Reid
There is no mistaking the significance of
the money plank in the Republican plat
form. It sa »s what it means and means
what it says in the declaration that the
"Republican party demands the use of both
gold and il\er as standard money, with
such restrictions and under such provis
ions, to be determined by legislation, as
will secure the maintenance ofthe parity
values of the two metals, so that the pur
chasing and debt-paying power ot the
dollar, whether of silver, gold or paper,
shall be at ?ll times equal." The Republi
can party favors the circulation of the
largest quantity of gold and silver that can
be kept at par, but not the coinage of a
sing.e dollar under conditions that will
make it worth less than 100 cents.'
A Convincin A
Johnnie is imbibing politics frotn his
Democratic father, but he may be all right
yet. The other day he asked
"Say, pop, am't the Democratic party
"Yes, my son,"repliedthe father, proud
ly "older than any other."
"How old is it?"
"Run's clear back to the flood or there
"Well, Noah wasn't "a Democrat," dis
sented the youngster.
"How do vou know he wasn't?."
"Because he lived on water for forty days
and nights." And the argument was so
convincing that the father sent Johnnie to
"Our honor i3 pledged to continue the
contest lor a free and honest ballot until
tins question is settled in the right. It is
not the negrn alone who is disfranchised,
it is every American." [Applause.—Fas
"There is a nobler- future even than
brmeinc prosperity to a country before the
Republican party. [Applause.! And that
future is to give every citizen or the United
States liberty of thought and action^
[Cheers.] Wealth and prosperity are noble
but human liberty is magnificent."—T. B.
-v A.*. s£ftV* '^mk
A re at Danger
During the four years he was in office
Cleveland was handicapped by a Republi
can Senate. was unable to procure the
repeal of a single Republican law or the en
actment of a solitary Democratic measure.
With his hands so well tied, it was not
.possible for him to inflict on the countrv
such injury as would certainly follow the
election or a Democratic* candidate this
year. The situation now is such that the
Democratic candidate, if elected next No
vember, will carry both branches of Con
gress with him. and the country must then
learn what Democratic rule is in all that
the name implies.
Democrat to Voter.—What is your vote
Voter (indignantly)—What do
Democrat—What* will yoattk for ft?
Voter—Oh! Isea what vou want.. Weil,
I-guess Mi take Republican ticket fox
it. Good day.
S0ME FABMIM MATUBS.
'UffCTtTL INFORMATIO N A O
FARM, FIELD AN GARDEN
Tarnln Wild a S of
irf at Will a in
a O re
Taming Wild Grasses.
A subject of no small importance ia
broached by Professor Charles E.
Bessey, of the Nebraska Experiment
S a & a
His hands are clean, his record high,'
He has no ax ft) grind
He sets his country to the fore, $**
American Agriculturist. He suggests
that it is by no means likely that we
have reached the limit of possibility
in the improvement of wild grasses—
taming them, as all the cultivated
grasses now known have been tamed,
by se)ection^|ivaW adoption to
soils, etc, &ms&* %*m
reminds us at it is very
long ago at timothy red-top, or
chard grass a Kentuck blue grass
were in a wild a Th first a
in fact, came into vogue only a a
hundred a years ago, a
tho others have been scarcely re
an a century under cultivation.
The same is true oi the grains, although
the a of their "taming is of course,
much more romantic De Candolle
thinks the native a it at ofthe at
plant as been discovered, a India
corn once grew wild, whether in Asia
or America is a point on which au
It ia therefore a very reasonable
suggestion at what as been done
a oe done again the way of re
deeming wild grasses from their sav
age a a making more sub
servient to the use ot an an they
now are. Prof. Bessey has done weil
to call attention to the subjects «and
to point out the method of experi
menting with wild grasses so as
directly to reach the desired result.
Th points of most importance to
be kept in mind when making these
experiments are as follows: First, be
sure at the species is a a to
the locality in which it is intended to
be grown second, find out by experi
men whether it is a variety at will
be eaten with relish by even a well-fed
beast third, it should be determined
whether it is capable of being success
fully grown under cultivation) a
finally, whether it can be easily pro
If these points can be so far
determined as to indicate at the
plant is worthy of further trial, its
nutritive value a be ascertained
by chemical analysis, and he process
of improvement a be entered upon
with a good basis for hope at a
useful a will be developed. he
process of improvement consists
•simply in the selection of seeds from
the best specimens growing wild,
subjecting them to the favorable
conditions of growth, selecting seeds
again from the best specimens, a so
on for a number of years, until satis
factory* development of plant and
se"ed as been attained Th process
a be hastened by high cultivation
a by the choice of a' good strong
soil the experimental plantation
This is a fascinating as well as use
ful undertaking, tor at could more
surely awaken the interest stimulate
the curiosity of a bright-minded, in
telligent farmer an to watch the
progress of these wild denizens of
meadow and plain to a a higher a
more useful lite,under it on of his
own mind a hand An he would
have before him also the noble stimu
kis of being recognized, should he
succeed, as a benefactor of mankind
tor if he is one who causes two blades
of grass to grow where one grew be
fore, surely the discoverer ol a new
and useful variety is entitled to equal
it greater honor.
W it attempting to suggest par
ticular species of wild grasses for ex
periment in a locality,, Prof. Bessey
mentions 'a few of which trial might be
make such as switch grass—Panicum
virgatum L.—big blue 6tem—Audro
pogon provinciahs Lam.—bush blue
stem—Audropogon a L.—moun
tai timothy—Alopecurus prateusis
L., wild ribbon grass—Phalaris arun
dinacea L.,—Muhlenberg's grass—
Muhlenberga glomerta Trin.,—large
bent grass—Agrostis grand is Trin.,—
wild grass—Kceleria* is a a
Pers.,—Buffalo bunch grass—Fescuta
scabrella Torr,—an wheat gras&r
Agropyrum glaucum R. a S. t0
W should a farmers, a
farmers' sons a daughters, interest,
themselves in this scheme of enlarging
the range of useful grasses? If they
failed in securing the main object, they
would at least get a a deal 6f
pleasure of the endeavor, and
much useful information^
^One re Profit.
Our sheep business dates back
farther an I can remember. I or
igin on the side was three
superlative native ewes, at sheared
2% of wool a -We a
never bought an ewe since, but a
sold probably upward of 2,00 0 sheep,
all our own production, a our stock
in a to a numbers 47 5 all told.
A year ago last a we sheared 3 0 0
sheep, last May*430, so at our flock
for the year averaged a 400
from which books-show a direct
income of $1,700, besides he surplus
numbers we have on a over
averaged numbered flock, a im
provemen over the original stock
with an average of 2% of wool
per head, to an average for he 430.
last a of 10% head.
The in conclusion. W do we
keep sheep? Certainly .not becauso
we a no experience with lines
of stock, as we a re continuous pro
ducers of sheep, hogs cattle a grain.
An prove remunerativ to
us, all things considered, in he
Th a business, though disagree
ably confining, seems to be overdone,
especially in he production of bitter,
solid rubbery, a indigestible cheese.
While for the a future of the beef
question we a re with everybody else,
hopeful. Still he discouragements of
he present a he near a need no
mention. Of he grain fed to the hog,
the fewest fertilizing elements ever get
back to he a whence they
came, while he living of our sheep
costs us he least, they do the
to a keeping the farm clear of foul
weed's, ax the soil least at feeds
them and strengthens it most, are he
least confining to attend cause us the
least trqubJe, are the quiet, con
tented a easily handled keep the
farm in the best producing condition,
a the dollars at come to us
through them, come the easiest of a
at find their way into out languish
ing Ames, in.Wisconsin
Makin Hay *"S*-j%
I my observations in the past on
he farm, I noticed at where the
wheat ad been frozen a the
ground ad been so to timothy in
binding the grass into bundles it
cured out a a a I cured
perfectly green, in short, was per
fectly cured a This observation
induced us to he binder in the
general work in making or
W set the binder to- cut a stubble
four inches high. Th advantage gain
ed in cutting the stubble this hight, is
at the ground is left so bare as
to be burnt with hot summer sun and
the after-growth will a sooner a
cover the ground a protect the
of grass. W use three horses
with the bundle carrier, with one an
to drive a one to shock, a can
put, up a great a of a per
fectly secure in one day putting nm
sheaves in a shock, or eight sheaves
a one cap
As we go along I wish to mention my
mistakes also. a year we were in
to much of a hurry a in three
loads before it was cured. W hauled
it in as soon as you would a cured
in swath Th consequence was, three
loads of spoiled hay- Th correct way
is to let jit remain in shock until
thoroughly cured, something like
wheat or oats just so it does kill
the grass where the shocks stand
a up this way he rains Avill
damage a the of he
sheaves will be perfectly bright. Th
advantages gained so far are: A small
number of hands more rapid work
one load of the same bulk, binder-cut,
will a twice the number of pounds
of a cut the old way he a ad
vantage is also gained in the a
room a a filled with binder-cut
a will hold twice the number of lbs.
as a a in the old way, pro
vided*th sheaves are laid as we would
lay sheaves of wheat in stack.
I wish to note here at the sheaves
want to be bound well to a the
for in handling the a is in
clined to crawl out of the a if
bound otherwise. Th sheaves bound
ordinary size weigh seven pounds
each, making it easy to feed an equal
a at each feed.—A. S. an
in Ohio a
S of at Will.
Can the sex of poultry be controlled?
W have the assurances of one of our
advertisers at the sex of animals is
at the will of a long a care
ful study of egg markings and other
experiments have so far developed no
correct guide for producing the re
quired sex in poultry Approximat
results, however, seem now to be ob
taine in this direction by Rob
erts of Leighton, Cal. Hi rule, as
evolved by repeated tests, is at
he most vigorous of the parents will
control the sex a a it he op
posite of its own. at is a male
full a it a vigor will produce
female offspring when crossed on fe
males of less vigor, and vice versa. Of
course invariable results should
be expected, when a large per cent
of the chicks are the desired sex the
end is practically achieved. Mr. Rob
erts says in the California Orchard
"My matings this season were a
with a view to the production of as
a pullets as possible. My cocks
are therefore fully a re a a
with my promisingpullets. Th
result, us far, as been a success,
fully 7 5 per cent of my a being
pullets. If I should desire cockerels I
would a an 8 or 9 old
cockerel with 2 or 3 year old hens or,
if I desired an equal distribution of
the sexes I would endeavor to have
the .parents as nearly equal as possi
ble. Th latter result will be acknow
ledged as the experience of those who
allow their chickens of sexes to
together the year
JP a in N
Ducks are somewhat hardier «and
much easier to raise than
a usually a well.
It costs less to run an incubatbr
than to bed the hens required to
hatch an equal number of chicks.
Few men have the knack to handle
more than a hundred fowls and care
for them properly.
The incubator has passed the ex
perimental stage and is now in use
by practical men all over the coun
Manure from, the poultry house,
composted with a double bulk of
loam makes abetter corn, fertilizer
than amy you can buy.
p§p?be heavy hauling trade of the city
wants draft horsesexclusively, but on
a large farm in the west horses with
somei»o in them are also necessary.
The borsebreedermust carefully select
his market before he* goes*,into the
Empire Mill Co-,
24 Rollers and 4 Burrs.
We take pleasure in informing the
public that we are now ready for
business. The best machinery and
all the latest improvements in the
manufacture of flour enable us to
compete with the best mills in the
We are constantly buying
At the Highest Market Prices. I
We sell all kinds of
*T *\s PJt jfi V£va. *,-*
BBA& AeF *s
^(i Special Attention given to
Custom 1 Work
An extra stone for grinding feed.
*, Steam Cornsheller.
Wood taken for cash or in exchange
Empire Mill Co.
and CHEAP SALES.
Fire, TT«H Buildinc 4 Steeplt
Vine Pressed Brick foor
Hsv* the bM% et •hipping fseilltiM at
trill pa prompt attantioa to mail •rscMfc
NEW ULM, MINNESOTA.
KDETE & MGEL
S AN CONTRACTORS
all kinds ol mason work and plastering
done to order, whether in city or country.
Eeierence, C. A. Ochs.
MEAT A E
FRAN SCHNGBRIOH Proprietor,
Having taken M. Epple's meat market, I
am prepared to wait on all customers with
fresli meats, sausage, hams, lard, etc., al
ways on hand. Orders lrom the country
Kiesling Block, New Ulm, Minn.
WINES AND FINE LIQUORS.
I handle Bourbon "Whiskey, Dave Jones'
Brandy, Anderson Club. Cognac, and Im
ported Port Wine for medical use also the
celebrated St. Julien Clarets, Rhine and
Rieslinc Wines and Champagne. Whiskey,
ranging in price from $1.50 to $6 per gallon.
My goods are ot the very best grades .and
are guaranteed as represented.
brarery is folly equipped and able to fill
WENZEL SCIOTZKQ, Proprietor
Minn. Str. New Ulm, Minn.
The only first class brick fire proof
Hotel in the city.
Schapekahm Brothers & Co.
NEW ULM, Ml IN..
Contractors and Builders,
Pians and specifications furnished to or
der. Having received new and improved
"machinery we are ahle to furnish all kinds
of work in our line, as Sash, Doors and
Mouldings, also all kinds of Turned and
Scroll Saw Work.
OPPOSITE TPOST OFFICE NEW ULM
Has on Hand a good stock of Millinery
Goods consisting in part ot Hats, Bonnets,
Velvets, Silks, Ribbons, Feathers Human
Hair, Flowers fcc.
Also Patterns for stamping Monograms.
Stamping of all kinds. Embroidery
Work, German Knitting and Bergman's
Zephyr Yarns a specialty.
Brown Co. Bank.
C. H. CHADBOURN, "O.H.Eoe%
MINN HI CENTR
Hew Ulm, Minn.
Collections, and all Business pei*
S Banking Promptly
HiiuTACniREBS OF ClIOICE
ANIJ DEALER IN
Tobacco and Smote' Articles
Beinhorn's building New Ulm Mima.
NEW ULM, MINN.
CHOICE WINES and LIQUORS.
Crystal Spring, Bourbon Whiskey, Hes*
nessy Brandy, and Otard, Dupuy & Com
pany Cognac. Imported Tarragona POT*I»
tor private or medical use. The celebrated'
St. Julien Clarets and California Reisling
wines. Whiskey ranging in price from
$1.50 to $4,00 per gallon. Pure Alcohol1
$3.00 per gallon.
if. A N O W BCNTZiaU.
Custom grinding solicited. W9i
grind wheat for (one eigth) AT SOB*
change 84 lbs. flour, 5 lbs. shorts and
lbs. branforone bushel of wheat. Flos*
and feed sold at low rates and delirezvA
A New Ulm free of expense.
Received First Premiums at
Minnesota State Fairs 1887,18S9U,
^Iowa State Fair 1887. St. Loni»
Agricultural and Mechanical A+*'
sociation Fair 1887.
F. MADLENER, a L. Roo&v
Manufacturer of and Dealer in.
Cor. Minnesota and Center
FBAXK & BKNTZXZK,
—*M DMltr la—
Whips, Collars, and ali oth~
er articles usually kvpt
in a first-slass har
New harnesses made to erder and a»
pairing promptly attended to.
NEW MLM, I
HTH 'SHINGLES, IH)0B%
-.* SASH 1&B BURsX O
Llmo, Cement tnd CottlC
JOS. SCXUUGKKR, Pro*.
Far«bMt»eUta«aaBtitU« to sail to
racekaaer. ^Ipssial attest!** malA to Hs