Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1868)
BROWNVILLE, TJ1CRSDAY, MARCH 19,
Annual Election, Etc., or the Ne
maha Co. Agricultural Sodetr.
Notice it hereby given to tbe public, that a meet
ing el the Xemaba County Agricultural Socie'y
will be held at '.he Adcertii r cEUe, in BrownTille.
on Saturday, March 25ih ISlS.at 10 o'clock A.M.
for the purpose f electing effiers of the Society
for the coming year; to perfect the Amul Pre
niium liit for the text kutum fair: to dctctmii e
the t:ine nl place f,r holding eaid fair ; to revise
and amend the Constitution and By-lws if the
Society; and traniict such other butiaocs as may
A general atteJrnce of all persons interests! is
D ordv;r of the Freilent.
As the seasen for planting is at hand,
a vrcrd in regard to this question will not
be amiss. The many., impositions prac
ticed by tree venders, has as much to do
with discouraging ihcse who would plant,
as all else combined. This difficulty can
be arcihJ .2"iinrr-iih reliable
nurserymen or agents personally known.
'..Next, "and raolt' important, become ac
quainted with frrit culture the varieties
aD'J characteristics. ,
' In propagating and cultivating there
' are,facis to which too little attention is
paid. For instance., in the selection of
trees planted and cultivated, most peo
ple will, when ihey ore permitted, select
the largest and most rank looking trees
This is a. mistake in our opinion. .Most
cf such trees are the effects of over cul
ture. A dwarfish tendency, or shortish
growth, causing the twigs and buds to
perfect earlier, are requisites. Such
trees will shed their leaves earlier, and
be the better prepared for winter. More
trees are icjued by the first freeze or
frost, than by hard winter.
Great care should be exercised in taking-
up, transporting and transplanting.
A tree should be carefully taken up ; all
the feeding root possible should be pre
served without mutilation. The roots
and tops should be studiously and propor
tionately pruned all fractured roots acd
limbs nicely cut away with a sharp knife.
Remembering that both the top and root
Lave distinct yet conjunctive duties to
perform. In planting dig large holes,
that the roots may be spread as much as
possible. Then it will pay to "puddle"
oua t :r .... V,
planting at all, it is worth planting well.
By taking this pains ninety-nine out of
every hundred trees may be made to live
and grow, excep: from some extraordi
There is no longer a doubt as to the
Euccess cf Peach growing in Southern
Nebraska. Seedling Peaches, however,
are most reliable. The successful cul
turist plants the seedand raises his own
trees. For twelve years past there have
been Peach crops half the time in this
portion of the State. While on this sub
ject permit a suggestion founded cn ob
servation. In planting seed, we have
found thai small seed prodace a hardier
andnore prolific tree.
AVe have lost three stands cf bees' this
spring, or rather some time in the win
ter, acd are'at a less' to c&rfectly account
for it. On examining the hires a few
. days since, it was found that three large
and apparently strong swarms were dead,
while there was an abundance of honey.
The bees were in a mass in one corner,
on the flour, near the opening. Tmme
deately above them everything eatable
was consumed. WTere they- froze or
smothered? Or what ? Will some one
irJ orra us through these columns ?
Gbapxs. The hardiest and most cer
tain varieties of grapes we have grown
in Nebraska, are the Concord, Delaware,
Clinton, Oporto and Hartford Prolific, in
the order enumerated. The Isabella
and Catawba we have only succeeded with
when covered during the. winter. The
ground we occupy, .however, is rather
low and rich. We have known these
varieties raised on the hill sides success
fully in this county.
We hare been asked by many persons
what variety of Tomatoes are best to
cultivate.'- For all purposes we prefer
the-Tilden. There ttrerEe?eral more
varieties we have'not tned.buf Will'this
reason. The Tilden is good size, smooth,
eolid, and rather more tart than any other
variety. . ; - .. - -
- -.-. 4
California Wheat is said to beaperior
to any other, because it is raised without
rain from its earliest stages to ripening.
This is one of the reasons why Nebraska
wheat stands higher in Chicago and St.
Louis than any other it is raised with
The past winter has been remarkable
in many respects. Farmers could have
planted here on New-Years day. Many
sowed Spring Wheat shortly after the
middle of February. In our town, a
cumber have already made out door
gardens " '
L. B, Jakboe, cf ShawneetowD, Kan
sas, has tent the Editor of the Prairie
Farmer, a fleece of wool from his Span
ish Buck, weighing twenty-three pounds.
. 'An- experienced nurrymaa & thh
State says, in a recent private letter to
us, that "the Rambo,-Maiden Bluah
Sweet . Romanite, lung of .lomrfcins.
Rome Beauty, White and Yellow Belle
flower apples will grow too rapidly to be
j". J " fe ' ; 1
the first year they are transplanted, l
know of no fall spple that will bear clean
culture in this country." This reminds
us cf what several persons in this State
have spoken of : That is that the most
gratifying results have attended planting
fruit trees on the prairie without break
ing up more than immediately where
the tree is planted.
The Prairie Farmer, of Feb. 20ih,
says: "Peanuts were grown last sea
son in several parts of Iowa, and are-aid
by the producers to be as easily raised as
potatoes, and a much surer crop." We
have raised them in Nebraska in great
abundance. They need, however, to be
planted very early.
. A friend enquires how about graf'ing
peach on plum. In answer we say our
sussess in grafting peach on the young
wild plum, has been most satisfactory.
Graft down close to, or even in .the
WTe hope to kiow that every prairie
farmer in Nebraska will plant, liberally,
trees about their residence this spring.
They serve so many purposes we cannot
see how they can be dispensed with.
j. avt. avr.KEiT2:iE. editor.
To the Young Xen of Nebraska.
Young men of Nebraska what are you doing?
fonder this question a few moments ; ttop in
your eager chafe after wealth or pleasure, and ask
yourself in soberenes?, "What am I doing?" Whith
er tra I tending?'' ''Where will the path I am now
trcaimg lead me." Young men do you fully
realiae your advantages? hare you erer compared
your opportunity with those possessed by youn
intn Lfty or even thirty years ago i Have you
considered the responsibliiies that must soon
devolve on your shoulders. Look around you, you
are liring in thrillings times, tiiafcs in which the
oil sjttec of darkness and error are being uproot
ed, and new and untried systems etatlSshl.
Events are crowding thick and fast upon us.'1 The
inventive genius of mn 13 dazz'ing the nation
with its array of wonderful machinery, and the
whole world seems alive and eanrerly pressing
forward to higher achievements. Education "is
raising the ignorant and degraded to spheres cf
intelligence and refinement; the world is moving
forward: light is bursticg on the darkened portions
of the earth. Yet what are you doing ? whan are
your aspirations ? Stop and think.
The earnest workers in the mines of knowledge
the men cf giant intellects and indomitable
-"rot must soon tass away; mankind are march
ing forward; your onward march must push your
predecessors off the stage: thee who is prepared to
fill their plare? Are you? What preparations
are you aaking for this task ? Or are you willing
to sell your biithright for "a races of pottago ?''
Will you give your bright inheritance to strangers
rather then fit yourselves to occupy with honor
what God has kindly given your ?
What are your aims then ? llave you really given
one serious thought to the future or are you dost"
ing down the stream of time content to be just
what jour are without aa e!Trfc to become a man.
Do not deceive yourseif young man, don't think
that you can let the Sf ring of life pass by without
an tfijrt to inform yourself; to store your mind with
knowledge, and still when manhood cozies upon
you be honored and respected No! you but de
ceive y&u'self; miserable indeed will bo tho' life of
that young man' who fails to use the op orta lities
afforded him for education.
Is there no ambition in your soul, young man ?
no longing to become useful and respected in your
life? If not your mind is dark indeed. Young men of
Nebraska, let me exhort you, throw aside this
lethargy ! glorious pro?pcU are before the earnest
thinking young man. Educate yourself; let not a
few diSculties discourage you; your pathway is
not near so rugged as the paths that thou sands of
the great and wise have trod befure you.
Let not ga or circumstance thwart yoa in your
course, but nobly dare the darkest storm3 of ad
versity; be fully -determined to make your mark
and with the blessings of God giving you health
you will make it.
Punctuality, Deportment and Class
Of the Brownville High School Grammar Depart
ment, for tho Winter Term, ending on the 6i.h inst.
One hundred' represents pevfectness. Every tardi
n ess, unexcused, misdemeanor, or imperfect lesson,
detracts one from one hundred.
SC il O L AS.
A Hie Wait '
Lucy Shaw j
Edward Eentdio ,
Willie Terrell "
Lonio Tburman -John
95 IOO; 90
100 9.T 93
100 100 93
100 91, 97
100, 10U 100
97 0 Si
931 95' 90
95 9J! Dl,
fifc 97 91
9 5 '93
I 9! 95
We see in the last issue of the AJcertt'srr a no
tice for a Teacher's Institute, to be held Saturday,
March 2Sth. There is to be a Teacher's Institute
at Nebraska City cn the same day, and the Execu
tive Committee of the State Teacher's Association,
meets there the Eame day.
This will of necessity takeaway some from the
Institute at Brownville. We would therefore, sug
gest that the meeting be deferred two weeks, as the
Conference of the M. E. Church will bo in session
at Feru on Saturday, the 4th of April. Hence, if it
will suit all parties, we would respectfully suggest
that the meeting of the Institute take place on
Saturday, Aprill llth. at 10 o'clock.
Learning, since writing the above, that the
Institute at Nebraska City will not meet on the
2Sth, as supposed, there will be no reason for
changing the time of the meeting at Brownville,
which will therefore be on the 2Sth, at 10 o'clock,
A. M. Let all lovers of education tarn out and be
When the "Racfrers" were on 3uty
ihronh-Westero'Illinois. whiskey was
a.deplorae.scarce .article, and. the in -
ex to purchase it, when found, was equal
ly hard to obtain. Among the t)ld Kahgr
er's, corn juice was considered as necess
ary to subsistence as cornacugers ; but,
having received no pay for a period, the
small stock as funds had entirely run
cm. In the meantime.' an old dealer hud
succeeded'in raising two barrels of the
comfortable liquid,, and erected a small
chanty near the camp, where ashinjle,
in chalked capitals declared that "Whis
key is arrive at six sences a sue." Major
Murdock one of the old veterans, had
for two days, in a wofuily parched state,
been searching in bis kiverin" for a
stray bit he knew was scmewhere about
him, but his efforts to chase it up app. ar
ed unavailing so many patches on his
hunting -shirt, it was impossible to find
the one he had made a pocket to contain
the precious coin, and at. last -he. had
given it up. He tried to get tru3t for
two drinks, till he could find it, but the
owner of the thanty knew better than to
trust any one in that crowd.
Try again, major," said a dry crony,
who knew, the circumstances; never
five ud in a' ecod cause. A shillin' in
silver now is worth gold another time.
The major did try again, and at last,
down in tne seam ot tne tan, tne major
discovered the little joke, and perhaps
he hailed the discovery with a yell of sat
"Now. Bill." said he. "we'll give that
old feller's barrel a rip for two invigora
tors, ai.d no dispute."
They accordingly adjourned to the
shanty, and called for the medicine."
The owner at the maior looked doubt
fully, but when he displayed the bit, hes
itation vanished he instantly drew the
Stick," handed them over, and took the
change. The first taste brightened the
major as an Indian. He observed,
while drinking, that the . dealer placed
tbe money on a little shelf behind him,
and iust above his head : it was wihin
reaching distance, too, from his slaud be
sid the temporary counter. Upon this
discovery he at once acted.
'Well, really," said he," that -stuff
is suthin' like; thar's a body to it that
tickles vitality at the extreme pints.
Bill," he added, "I could fight-Ingcns
at half wages, ef they'd, only feed'me
from fuch cow's milk as in that barrel.
I think we'll go another."
Bill signified assent, but looked at the
major with some surprise and inquiry in
his countenance, as to, where he would
fir.d another bit; but the o'.d Ranger soon
opened his eyes wide. The dealer ETad
no sooner- stooped . to. draw from .. the
barrel, than the major picked the shill
ing off the shelf, and paid it over again
for the drink.
'I knOTred you had money, major,"
said the dealer, "ef you could only consent-to
shell it out; but you'er getting
consarned close-fisted in your old days."
The major laughed at the remark, as
he replied .-
"Well, you're, a cunnin' rarpent, Jo,
and bound to makesuthin' out of us fel
lers. I declare, that licker is so trem
enjus that it's sot me cravin'in my in
nards!" "Don't give it up yit, major," chimed
'There's more where come from, and
the same brewin. I kt o v you have been
sufferin' fur these few days past, cause
you didn't like to 'open,' and I hated
precious bad to refuse you; but whiskey
costs a powerful sight afore it gits here."
Well, we will tale another atom of
a drink, and then lumber," says the will
The shilling was picked off the shelf,
and went through the samprocess again,
with equal satisfaction. -After swallow
ing another round, the Ranger smacked
hU.lips, and made a move towards the
door, and turned'back again -
"I thought you'dT think t better of it,
major," said the dealer;-."such stuff as
that don'tstav lon2r lin these dij?p;ins
You'll go another, I gues3."
' Weil; jest one more," says the major
"I declare. I think it war some sech
licker that 'tempted Adim instid of an
apple as the Scnptur rsez. It is a
sufficiently enticin Jo coax a'coon out of a
holler log, if the dogs were arter him.'
In reaching for the shilling this time
the major was so eager, and a lit'Je ex
cited withal, that he dropped it down
right before the owner of the shanty.
"Helloo!" says he; "that thar shel
must be gettin' crowded, when they are
croppin off or is tr is yours, major?"
It's yours now,' answered ihe Rang
er. " for these last drinks and, Jo, yer is
within' yer may git bit so often.
"Thanky, majors thanky," said Joe
I II drink that myself. And so he did
The major and Bill retired with the
honors, and a3 they were passing through
tbe door, Jo was feeling on the shel
for his shilling; but the hunting shirt coin
was all that the search produced.
"But, by thunder!" exclaimed he
And coming to the door, he shook his
fist after the old Ranger, exclaiming
"I might hev'knowed a pizen old Ingen
killer like you had no money you shan'
have another suck out of this barrel, i
your old melt and ' gizzard, was freezin
insde on you."
But the major had had -his dram.
PIONEER PAINT SHOP
LOUIS W A-L D T E R ,
liO US X3
F j&JX 3NT T E3
Urainer,: Gilder, Glazier,
P AP E IlHAN G E R
White Washing and Kalcemininsr done
All work done in a woikmaalike manner on tie
shortest notice. -
SHOP on Main street OTer Morgan's Plow Facto-T-
TaiIs,Pails, Well Buckets, Seires, 4c, at
Ooda Crackers, Ginger Snaps, and Aerated Crack
re.at 4 SWAN St BRO'S.
Peah,Layer Kai sins, Cnrrants,Ci Iron c, at
: - SWAN & BRO'S-
St; Toe and St Louis Busiress ? :; Houses.
Exclusively at wholesale.
Third Street, ST. JOSEPH, Mo.
Stock in Extent. Variety, and price Compares
with best St. Louis or Chicago Houses.
ISF Orders Solicited. -iy
so. S. Lemon. Isaac T. Uosea.
LEMON, HOSE i & CO.
-WHOLESALE DEi ERS IN
FOREIGN & DOMESTIC
Notions, dotting &c.
NO. 5 FOURTH ST.
St Joseph, LIo.
A Largo Stock always oa hand. Order3 solicited
Satisfaction guaranteed. 4-iy
Nave, McCord & Co.,
; And Dealers in
Wine3, Liquors, Tobacco, dec.
St JOSEflT. 1IO. 451 y
BUHX51DE, CROWTIIEB & ROGERS
Cor. 8th & Messanie Sts.,
St. Joseph-; 'Mo.
U AX ii REPAIRED 111
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS,
MILL WORKS OF ALL KINDS
Made to order on short notice and satisfactory to
all parties. A'soagenU for GARDNER ROBERT
SON'S IMPROVED PATENT GOVERNOR.-41-ly
J, A. PINEB.
T. K RETNOLDS.
PINER & REYNOLDS,
- . Eight Street, two blocks from K. R. Depot,
T. JOSEPH, MO
W. II. DOTGLAS.
PINGER & DOUGLAS,
. lVlioIesale Dealers
GLASS WARE., (,-C $-0.,
NO. 7 Fourth Ttreet.
St JOSEPH, MO. 451y
B. T. Undkbhill - A. N. Eatos.
TVo 2. City Ruildin?
ST. LOUIS, MO.
Second National Batik, St Lonis
Allen, -Copp & Nisbet, St. Lonis.
Brrnch State Bank of Iowa, DuMiqup.
. Johnstone & Bacon, Bankers, Ft. Madison, la. '
Isaac Scarribt & Co,, Ailon, 111.
Blair & At wood. Alten, HI.
U a : If
Corner 6th and St. Charles Sts.
Also Dealer In
Lime, Cement, Hair
Portable an 1 Statiunray
consianiiy on t, rr ; - ;
HandorOrder- r, " i
ed at SUoi't ro- ir-wr-
... . ;v .
m a 1 j-i uuiu tan prtitiLuiar an""-' " L
agement, work, etc., is fast superceding an
THE EAGLE 33RIOK JVl-t.CIlISTJB
For which tri rrd-rs gied are SOLTl AGENTS for the STATE OF NEBRASKA.
jfXCO 21o, e invite all wto intend makin Brick the comin? sei-cn to call and examine,
the ilai l.ine. V e u ti -iniuient that all who once see 'te Machine io operation aal leara the eae with which
it is ni;in-i'?elf prie capiiriiy, quality cf work. etc.. will throw asiJe the oll w:iy of making Brici by hand and
all ebjectiV.us to Brick Machines. We V A Ii KANT the Machine to be well made, of good material
and tiarable with proper care. That with one Team and Five Hand it will make
15 000 Brick per Day, of a Better Quulity than can be Made byjland !
We Uo not, as other mac'jines, claim more than tie Michine can do, but what we ciaim we WAEHAXT ! ! t
ror Galo Toy
Y7e have on hand a large and well assorted stock
of Staple and Fancy
xgT?Sfix Srssi EwSxi EOa jubS Df-rf
-"v AJ V e
To wliicli we are making constant additions, and
which we are selling at prices low as any establish
ment west of the Mississippi river.
THE QUALITY OF G03 GOODS VE CHALLENGE C3MPETITI0H.
STFLOUR OF THE MOST APPROVED BRANDS. . TIIE
HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE.
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
Importer and Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Iron
STEEL and HEAVY HAEBWAEE.
Wagon, Carriage, an t Flow Woodworks.
Springs, Axes. Axe!?, Shovels and Spnde.'.Files
a.hers, oNaiU, tiorse Dail, llorc s jiuie on ,e.-.
Cabtings and Hollow Vare,
Stew pots Bake ovens, I ruitketnes and bad Irons.
Blacksmiths' TOOlS. Anvils, Strcfcs and Die?, Bellows.Sledge and Hand Ham
mors, Vises, I'incers, Kasjis, Farriers luives, Tuyere
Ox Yokes, Axle Grease, Oi chains, Wogoa Jacks,
1,000 CELEBRATED VIOLIJSTEPLO"WrS !
Jut patented, and suj erior to any yetinrented ; ani
3IcCormick's IJIovs ers and Ronporsiallers S2orc Corn Planters
Sulky Corn Cultivator', Hand Cf rr Plan'cr, Corn iShtiler.''. Hay liakes, etc. eto esc.
E'ctiartols.'ss S3t,33.2.t3.c3. Scales .
Buying my gooils direct frm tbe man eri, I offer great Inducement
TO WHOLESALE PURCHASERS AT
Constable's Iron and Steel Warehouse
ST. JOSEPH, 'MO.
1 o o :c .iii b
-w n 'pa w - "ii
0 o H '"ill
Wholesale Dealers in
Harness, Skixtlng, ; nd all kind.3
Saddler's Leather an Hardware.
- SADDLES, BRID. KS, f-C,
Agent for Disstong Circula Saws, and
N0.6 South.Third Street, between Felix k Edmond
ST. JOSEPH. MO. 451 y.
WOOLWOKTH & COLT,
AND DEALERS IX
And Printers' Stock,
No- 12 Second Street, St, Joseph, Mo.
Casli Paid for Rasrs.
V T" .Z.
J -M JJ i U
M O W ERS,
Farm and School house
Ve will Sell at
WARRANTED ! ! .
f-Tt.ikiaz or Dmppins Beaper, whir-h for easy (fraught, man
omers. rrice ui oum amune juj. aisc. .
& CO., .NEMAHA. CITY, NEB.
t i f? i 5 K
i p . n
acd Hif.s, Chaius, Carriage and Tire Bolts, Sutts acd
Oaw?, etc. cte.
Suar Kittles Andirons, Skillets and Lids
Ox Shoo mil, Shovels and Pkk,Gold Pans,etc.
VICTOR B. BUCH,
Jforth West Corner 4th & Felix Streets,
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
ZS7Kerp? much the Largest Stock West of St,
Loui;,jiud is prepared to oiler unusual inducements
Daniel Francis & Co.,
M O :NT TJ 2vl E T A. L
MA I! OLE
JEEFS constantly cn hanJ a large assortment o
Pis and Ornamental 'Monuments.
The Trae s'jppUed with BlurksaDd SlaU
jz,C to order.
; .ST. LOUIS," iMO.
M;f. BOID, igent :
r ' 1 -
FAIiiBANKS, GKEEMKAF & CO.
-o lJikw Otreet. Chicago
209 Market Street, St. Louis.
-l7 BE CAREFCL To BUT OM.Y THK OrSXIXK
Has just received and will constantly keep on
Land a lare and well selected stock of genuine ar
JCies m is line.
One Door west of Grant's Siore, Broicn
or Clocks; WdicheiAad Jewelry doue on the ihort
Brownville. N'eb.. March 15th. ISSS. I0.25.Iy
Brooms, Salt, Axes. Powder, Shot and Lead at
SW4X 4 BROTHER'S
ltd Peaches. Apples, Ulackberriei, Cherries a
For a chaice at iole Tea, go to
SWAX A BKO'8.
Lock-Stick ReversalU Ftti
E W I N G
HA S AGAIN CARRIED OFF TEE BIGET
honors at the principal Fairs thepr?fD't
son, corDmeLcin? with the New Eag!ad A zrica'
turai Fair, at 1'roridencc, in September, vben ii
wa? awarded the highest price, immrdiatelt hich
came the New York State Fair, atlkiffilo iiOc
t(.ber, where the committee awarded it the Frt
Priie for a double-threa.l machine.
Then coiuo the great annual Faircf 5E
land.vii: that of the
Where the Highest Priie
THU ONLY GOLD MEDAL
awarded to any Family Sewing JIacaiaj, tu
awarded to the
and that too after it Lad been on cxhibUicaiat;
petition with other
First Class Machine
for five consecutive week., where if h.id been
stained by the ket mochni'-s in the country, h
pn-nnenced it the beft constructed and mort n'.
tie MacLir:e,and oce that, ou account of i'j ca
pii ity would
Accomplished a greater anon:t
of work, and in a mere satis
factory manner, than any
other Sewing Ma chins
At the Fair of the Maorl.-ind In-titut. whick
closed a four weeks ses.-ion at l!;i!:i:iKr 00 tb
21 th of Sovtmber, the suf.erit.rity '. tti t LUR
FNCE was Hj;ii;n Tnfirrutrt by the ciamitte on
Sewin Michirif-, who unanim'uslv awrJd it tb.
GULL) MF4AL, the hi.hest priztj tho lastix
On the 12th of Sepcmbe t the great Fair r.l
Eibibition of the American Institute n3 eod
in New York. As usu.il, the display of
M icbines was large, mul the Cdnpetiri'.n st r-;
but after a six weeks trial, the fricoiU uf ti.
rLOKENCE Lad the satisfaction of setin; their
favorite again triuojph.int.ani for the seeool tia
bearing off the highest honors of th Axenn:
Btlow we g:ve an xtrct from the R?rt of
committee on Sew iug Machine, read at tbe clvJoi
the Fair :
'The whole number of Sewing Machines oa ex
hibition is thieteen ; of hese, twelve are enter!
fr c.m!et on. The ortic! b-rin tbe X.
(FLOSESCE SEWIXO MACHINE) teW
to be tha USTon rxhibiti..n. It man l
stated. incidentally, that Thit it bttUr thapj
it clatu Irn'tcn to the Judge.
"Il3 merits are :
"1st. Good material and
"2d, More absolute nov
elty than marks the usual
improvements in Sewing
2d. The ingenious arrangement of pofi'iT 9""
tions for adi ustirz the tbrtrti dJfinz be pi
cf the sbatt le and the gathering uu of H 13
liDJn ot tne stitca.
w4th. The reversible feel.
M5th. The vxriety of work that can he donj
on it. , ,
"We therefore decide that itrecoive the
(Si-ned) WM. PRATT,
IRA S. CAUV
"This, is U certify that the fcrejroinj u,tr1'
extract from the Redort of tha Jc.i.'P3 of sw-
ilashinea at the 37th annul Fair. W7
J.NO. W. CHAMBEB
Se.-.'y Bvarl Km?
Xew York, Not. Ilth, 1357."
It would sea C3 though this ineces.-ion of
urcphs should be u?iect t- conviLC eTw t
prejudicwl per.-on of the great superiority ot
FLOFtEXGE over a'l others " as a Family
M-icbine ; and if anything were i newied to
firm the above, wo miirht added that, in u
fcCo." only suld 50 Machines, whilst now tt" -
'. ' - 40,000 IN USE.
tliea ectablixhin? the success of the FjIUa.
beyond all question.
Every Machine lis TTarran-
WEI. E. PLANT
General Western A?e1lt
12 .V. 4t tt ,tatttide,
Circnlari. P-?c T.'.'a and samnles of
tlihel oa application.
JOHN W. HENDERSON,'
... Agent for Browa!
Powered by Open ONI