mi; m:z fluffs in caftivitv.
A Visit 1 the < amp of Chief Jhc|ili--*A
CleanlyTrllnl—Joseph id Home.
On last Sunday afternoon a Tinxn re
porter visited the Nez Femes’ eainn
above Fort bav nwortb, and, through
the courtesy of bient. Wieting, was
permitted for a short lime to observe the
condition of the red captives. The lirst
glance at tlig villiage revealed the fact
that many now tepees or lodges were
in course of construction, and that those
of the old ones had become leaky or
worn, wen? being repaired with tent
olol.lt furnished by the government.
Everything about the camp bore a
cheerful aspd'vl, and appeared remark
ably clean. This is in a measure dite
perhaps to the habits of the I rihe,
require them to lake a hath et'ery
morniiig. The modus opernndi of the
hath is in some respects peculiar, one
portion of the process being a sweat
When the camp was lirst established
the artisans who were competent lor the
work built a “sweat-honse" consisting
of a deep hole in tho ground w ithin a
few feet of the river and covered ingeni
ously with earth, making the ioof ap
pear like a mound with top like the bot
tom of an iron kettle. An aperture was
left on the east side; in Iront of this, a
lire wat built and several large stones
which had been collected were healed
red hot. In the bottom of the hole was
placed a stiHieiyney of water to create
steam; the rocks were then thrown in
and the members of the tribe one after
another went into the oven, for such it
was, and mummed until (he body was
profusely covered with prespiration.
After tins a leap t hrough the aperture
to the open air and a plunge into the
<•,011! waters of the Missouri linished the
hath, 'ljhis Custom nan old one with
(hcNez Femes and the hath is taken
regularly every morning, no matter
what the condition ol the weather is,
or what the ailments of the body may
he, so long as tin; man or woman is able
to walk. This proceeding, which is not
unlike a Turkish hath, is said hy the
braves who cun speak a little English to
“ make 1 11< lin 11 much good.”
Thief Joseph was found in Ids lent
enjoying 11 cigar in company with his
wife and child and the warrior,
‘‘(lharley,” who was the first captured
and sent here some months before
Joseph's defeat hy < Sen. Miles, 11 (Iharley”
having been recently released from the
guard-bonne and permitted to take up
his qnaiters with his chief, who had
honored him with a. Irnstworly position
during the campaign. The eliiel ap
peared us tranquil as on the day of Ids
arrival, and was dressed about in the
same manner. lie stated through
“(Iharley,’ who acted as interpreter,
that he was not unhappy, and that Ids
pool tie were being In tiled as well as
could he expected. In front of his
neatly-arranged lent, stands a large tree,
which he has blazed, and on (he while
wood painted a nnmheroflieiroglyphies,
which detail the cause of I is residence
on the hanks of (he Missouri. The huso
of the blaze is filled with a long row of
Indian lodges painted in real. Above
lliese are horses, birds, wolves, dogs and
men, all represented in such a maimer
as to convey the idea that (hey are all
closely connected. (hie peculiar feature
is that (he outline of tho birds, if closely
observed, very much resembles the
birds carved on Cleopatra’s needle,
which has hoi'll recently landed in Lon
don, and llie position, too, is (lie same,
being ut (he lop of all other characters.
Whatever it is, it is of deep significance
to tlie Indians, who all seem to he able
to read it and understand its import.
The work was executed hyClaef Joseph
himself and we must say that his talents
as an artist of his kind are not of the
Several of (he (epees in the village
are ornamented with pictures of vari
One of the sad leal tires of the visit
was a few moments spent in a tent oc
cupied hy an aged Indian, who is known
as “ (ieorge Washington,” the man who
usually conducted the religions exercises
of the (rihe on Sundays.
11e was found reclining on a couch of
skins, and in the last stages of consump
tion. 11 is face wore a haggard appear
ance, and his hollow, shaking voice, as
he endeavored to spoivk 11 few w ords of
friendly welcome in broken Knglish,
told too plainly that his days are num
bered. (ieorge was,only a few months
ago, when last seen hv the reporter, as
robust as any, apparently, and the
earnestness with which he conducted
tho services spoke for his goodness.
When the last hand-shake cl farewell
was given at parting he said, pointing
upward, "Soon go; good hy: me no
chief hut got good heart," meaning, per
haps, that he was hnml le in spirit.
The hospital tent was almost empty.
Nearly all of the wounded have got w ell
and are able to lake full rations, there
is one, however, among those who are
not well that will not probably last long.
11(> is a tall warrior who was shot
through both hips, lie is very low and
thinks he cannot recover. One known
as “Joe," who was shot through the
shoulder so high that amputation was
impossible, and who was given up as a
lost ease is getting well.
V British (irah.
Kdward Iheey, in the current mini
her of The Mini'll,-nth CnUurv, arum's
tluvt whenever, whether by congress or
otherwise, the continental powers come
lo deal, us they must at no distant period,
with the possession of Fgypt, they
might to find a British ling-stud already
planted the soil, lie relates a freshjance
doto as an illustration of the kind of
British pluck which is needed at the
present time. A score of years ago a
French licet arrived suddenly at Aden
on an unknown errand. The oCheers
wore invited to (line with tin; governor
of Iho settlement, and in tho course of
tin; banquet tho commander of tho
Frondi squadron eansnally informed
1 1 in liost that at day-break he was to ssiil
for J'erim,undersecret orders, tooccupy
in tlx; inline of France the island rock
which commands the entrance to the
lied Hen. Those were the days when
telegraph wires had not yet spanned the,
world, and when British officials were
not afraid to act on theirown respoimi
hility. The governor of Aden drank
success to the French expedition, hut
helore his guests had quilted the table
a dispatch hunt had stolen out of the
harbor, and when the French squadron
lurched I'erini a few hours later they
found the union jack (lying over the
rock and guarded by an English sentinel.
They had come too late; and the com
mand of the lied sea, alone and undis
puted was secure to Kndglaiid.
The I’rince of Swindlers.
riymoulh While, who is now under
arrest at Boston for recent swindling
operations, is evidently the prinee of
his craft, his operations at different
times and (daces aggregating about $1 ,-
(100,0(10. lie was bom at Wealhersficld,
Vt., learnd the printer’s trade at Mont
pelier, and figured later as a newspaper
reporter in Boston, New York, Bangor,
Me,, and other places. lie was on the
New York llnulil fora while, and was a
favorite of the elder liemiett till the lat
ter began to suspect him of question
able money transactions. 'Dion lie
went to manufacturing window-shades
in New York, made money rapidly,
turned broker, bought gold-dust from
California miners, swindling them by
false weights, gained an immense eiedit
and then ran oil’to Fnrope with $)70,-
000 of borrowed funds. When here
turned after a lour of the old World, tie
managed to dodge all suits against him.
purchased a lot of land in Ins native
town and defrauded the owners. Alder
man Lihhy, of New York, and buck W,
Winchester, now treasurer of ll ,■ na
tional express company, were among
bis later victims, and they sn I lie red to
the tune 0f*200,000 and *IOO,OOO respec
tively. A New York merchant, named
I’liill, was mined, and two of the sharp
est lawyers of the city were bitten by
bis transactions, and then he spent a
shortterm in bud low street jail, where
he improved his time hy swindling
shorin' Willett out of *50,000. lie after
ward led a disreputable enrpet-hagger’s
career in bonisiana, engaged in a gigan
tic, hennery sehwine in Texas, and left a
Denver (Col.) linn so badly in the lurch
that one of its members shot himself.
A rich widow and a poor Irish woman
at Montreal, and Allen (i. bovell, a
wealthy itosloniait, are his latest victims,
and it is for wheeling the latter out of
$20,000 that he has been arrested.
The Hero of Flevna.
Constantinople has only one military
hero the hemic defender of Flevna.
When he returned to the city on March
27 the sultan received him with tears
in his eyes, kissing him several limes
and saying: “ Von have shed a luster
over the Ottoman arms; you have rais
ed our already high military honor and
glory in the eyes of the world. I swore
before(Jod that I would do you high
honor the day I should see yon. I will
iierform that oath to-day, my gallant
hero,” The sultan conferred on him
the ordernf the Osmnnli, first-class, with
stars in brilliants, presenting him, at
the same lime, w ith an ancient sword
which l ad belonged (oSultan Hamid 1,
The words "T,, the Ohazi ” were en
graved on Hie saber, and His Majesty
remarked that the precious sword be
longed hy right to the defender of Flev
na. As sunn as Osman left (he palace
the crowd, ns a correspondent of the
London C/ofw describes the scene, threw
itself upon his carriage, with shouts of
“ Long life to the (lliazi.” The enthu
siasm at this moment was intense. Old
mi'n, who were not strong enough to
light their way to the carriage, implor
ed "Allah” to bless the man who had
saved their national honor. Women
lifted tlieirehililren in their arms to look
upon their country’s savior. Curiously
enough, in the same building where Os
man was receiving am ovation there lay
as prisoner his colleague Suleiman.
Pistols in use, i:.| I.
Muskels in use,
Spectacles invented, PJSU.
Paper made from linen, UU)O,
Musical nolrs used, invented, lIJSO.
Linen First nimle in Fngland, iL’dd,
Clocks First nuulo in Fngland, Kilts.
Pens First made of quills, A. IV (>!!o.
Print inn lirst introduced into Fng-
Innd, 1 171.
Paper was inventisl in China 170
years IV C.
Plavs were Fust acted at Koine,
years 11. C.
Sadilles came into use in the fourth
Horseshoes of iron were First made
A. IV Id,
Stirrups were not made until a cen
Printing invented in Metz by liutlen
berg, l ido.
Potatoes were First introduced in Ire
land in lidStl.
Tobacco First introduced into France
by N icot, 1 IdO.
Cannons First used at the siege of Al/.e
The art of weaving was First intro
duced into Fngland, UldlV
Astronomy and geometry brought in
to Fngland, PJdIV
The calendar was reformed by Julius
Ca-sar in the year -to 11. C.
W n.vr lie made: A man who recently
went into stock speculations was met
by a friend the other day. who asked
him if he had made anything. “ Yes,"
said he. “ I made an assignment this
(on on growing in California has
proven to he a failure.
Tm; Hessian lly is said to he damag
ing the wheat at St. Clair county, 111.
It is reported that the llea-heetle is
doing great damage to tobacco in
certain Tennessee districts.
AceouniMi to tiie latest census, Rus
sia possesses 10,1450,000 horses; Austro-
Hungary, 3,540,831; Germany, 3,352,-
231; France, 2,882,851; Great Britain,
2,752,500; and Italy, 1,100,128.
It is reported that the apple crop
of 1878 in Southern Illinois will he
light. Rust vear the crop was very
large, and it is > to he hoped that the
fruit will he of a better quality this
season. —Fruit (Inruvr and Fanu>r.
Tim most careful business men of
town or country began life on the farm,
and early learned the worth of a dollar.
Such an early training to a young man
is worth to him more than a fortune
combined with indolent and profligate
Timm: is a general howl all through
the rural districts on account of the
destruction of the fractional postal
currency. It has put an end to half
Hie business which was transacted
through the mails. Its loss will ho
greatly in favor of the dollar paper.'
It is a good spring fur sowing clover
seed, orchard grass seed, redtop seed,
and even timothy seed- though we
prefer to sow the latter in fall. If
farmers would get rid of a great deal of
hard work, they must put more of their
laud in pasture and meadow. If there
is an over-production of tho cereal
crops, let us pay more attention to the
raising of good stock. It is th plea
santest part of farming. — Cola nan's
T m;ois ikk Batts, of bafayetti coun
ty, lately hail a fine cow to die from
some disease which hallled all his skill
in medicine. After the death of the
cow he concluded to make a post
mortem examination to satisfy his
curiosity, when he found the heart en
larged to the size of an ordinary wooden
bucket, and in the upper portion a
ten-penny nail, which had the appear
ance of having been there for some
time. How and when the nail got
there is a question to he solved.
Tun pig of Naples is black in color
and without bristles, which, however,
grow when the animal is removed
farther north; tho leg of medium
length; the body square and cylindrical,
exhibiting a symmetry much beyond
any other variety of swine yet found in
a semi-reformed condition. The llesh
is very good in quality, hut the animals
are not hardy and are little adapted for
general use. The crosses with British
swine have been very valuable, the
progeny showing much fineness of
form and aptitude to fatten.
That famous $50,000 cow which was
so much talked about, in this country a
few years ago has found a rival in point
of proportionate pecuniary worth iua
$502 chicken. The Fui/liiJi Ai/riridtund
(lo.rr/lr says that a game cock was re- 1
eeiilly sold for the above excessive
price, and suggests that in the future
the raising of such chickens would
prove a very lucrative source of income.
The same journal says that over $13,-
(100,0110 worth of eggs were imported
into Kngland in 187(5, and yet the sup
ply was short of tin* demand. Here is
an opening for poultry men and a
wider field for the inventors of egg
preserving processes ami egg carrying
Knot; Katin*i lii;i:s. Now “ Froggy’’
stands at tin' Imr on trial for various
lllefts uiul rolilieries, my friends (lie
liees have a serious charge to make
against him. One evening .n .Inly last
he stealthily crept up a slanting hoard
placed against a beehive, and with his
trap-like jaws caught the hees leaving
and entering the hive. Why the hees
did not charge him at the point of the
bayonet I do not know, except it was his
slimy coat of mail, on which they could
gel no foothold. Anyhow the pel
“ Froggy" is not so innocent us he looks.
Lmui <nul ll'idcr.
111VK tiossie. Do not fail to watch
well now for every worm that is about
the hives Kach one destroyed now is
a great gain. We do know from actual
exnerience that it is possible, yea easy
to he rid of all millers or worms in any
stage about your hives if you use care
in the spring and are distant from any
careless bee-keeper, book over your
empty hives now and he sure yon hav
enough to increase your hees as mij '
as yon wish. Save every empty co'. '
and to preserve them hang them •'
some snare room where there
heing careful that no comb tonej I ' - ' :Ul '
othcr. If the air circulates fljf iU ’n
eggs deposited in them hv '; l l ’ rS ' v 1 i
he destroyed. />Vc h'xixis'' |
I’aois am' \ ai n s,—’Pc corn crop
exceeds in acreage and
in the country. Ni'xt 111 v:l ' uo 1
hav crop, not inclndiut pasturage, hi
ISTo, out of 1 J.l.Jacres under
cultivation. I I.SOO.P'O were devoted to
eon, lid.UIO.IHH) t> bay, U.IHW.OOOto
oaU and 10,8tH)'XH> to cotton. Ihe
money value of the crops, as given b\
thcdepurtineal of agriculture for that
veai', was, in round numbers. S.V*o,4W,-
iKV of corn, jst-’.tKX'.OtX) of hay, 1
otXi.(XX) of wheat, ot cot- j
tot, and sl‘Jt'.r>'.Xt,tHXt of oats. Potatoes ]
ar/down for a value of sno.iXXMX>d,i
tobacco, JslO.tXXt.htXl, and barley
Ni'MUKU ok Km.s Tii vr v llr.x Fan
lav, .-Wc copy the following item,
which has been! for a long time, going
the rounds of the agricultural press,
showing how little scientific attention
has been ordinarily bestowed upon the
subject of poultry keeping; It has
been ascertained that the ovarium of
a fowl is composed of COO ovules or
eggs; therefore ii hen,during the whole
of her life, cannot possibly lay more
than 000 eggs, which, in the natural
course, are distributed over nine years,
in the following proportion; First year
after birth, 10 to 20; second year, Its)
to 120; third year, 120 to 135; fourth
year, 100 to 115; fifth year, 00 to-SO;
sixth year, 50 to 00; seventh year, £5
to 40; eighth year, 1.5 to 20; ninth year
Ito 10. It follows that it would not he
profitable to keep hens after their
fourth year, as their produce will not
pay for their keeping, except when they
are of a valuable and scarce breed.
To begin with, wo may doubt th j possi
bility of making any accurate e> unt of
the ovisacs in the ovaries, or of affirm
ing that no new ones make their ap
pearance out of minute germs or cells
m the course of the life of the hen. In
the next, place, such a limitation must
have reference to the actual constitu
tion of the fowl, and this either in its
wild or tame condition. If to the
former, the number of ovisacs, even if
definitely ascertained, can have no con
nection whatever of the real habit of
tho hen, since she lays in a wild stall*
only as many eggs as she can cover; if
to tin l tame fowl, it is strange to find so
definite a rule laid down for an animal
that is, in the highest degree, of an arti
ficial character, and whose nature is, in
so many points, constantly being re
made. The Poultry World.
Amdlier Heir 1< tlie “Sick Man.”
Italy, it seems, claims a place among
the heirs of l! e Ottoman Empire. She
does not want, it is true, any portion of
European Turkey, which she is rather
inclined to think ought to fall to the
share of (Jreece. lint there is Tunis
lying close to her shores, and, as the
Bey owes allegiance to the I’orte, the
Italians think that he must now he
looking about for a stronger protector.
The funniest part of the matter is the
reason assigned hy the (Hurttale ihiu;
I’oluni' 1 , a Roman print, for advancing
this claim. In ancient times the king
dom of Carthage included the present
I’rovlnee of Tunis. Hut Carthage even
tually passed under the yoke of Rome,
and it is therefore incontestible that
modern Italy ought now to become
possessor of “ the ancient Kingdom of
.lugurtha.” Then' is something truly
amusing in this oil-hand way of dispos
ing of a country without even going
through the formality of asking the
consent of its ruler and inhabitants.
But if Europe once admits claims
founded on such very remote rights of
possession, where are we to stop? If
Tunis belongs to Italy, why not England
and France*, and indeed, the greater
part of Europe and a considerable slice
of Asia and Africa? At one time or
another the Roman Empire included
the vast majority of modern States, and
if the Italians claim to be the lawful
heirs of that wonderful Power, it is high
lime for the world to begin to adopt .pre
cautionary measures. Perhaps the Du
illio and the Dandolo, with their arma
ment of 100-lon guns, were designed for
I he purpose of enforcing these long dor
mant rights. \\V scarcely expect, how
ever. to see tin l claim brought before
the Congress, although we are info-med
that Italy possesses “ imports - * 1
mercial interests” in the heir 1 Africa
which would be greatly advanced by
the possession of Tun'** } P f° l ‘ ,e
present moment we •'■ ro (pute unawaie
that the possible of a thriving trade
across the Sahara had ever received se
rious recognition in Italy. Such, how
ever, b the ease, it appears, although it
was iiot made public until there seemed
some remote chance of Tunis wanting
A Mohammedan Viev.
The comiuost of r rurkcy l>y lim.-da
has, according to a covrosjtoi'h'i t ‘ r /llu>
Alhinudne Zeilmu, who ,r '-'‘'r lroni
northern Africa, produce ;,M in 'l"('s -
sion <m the Moiamm‘j*V rUI "!
which europiums have*-, 1h ll ‘ !K,0!l ;. A
learned Mohammed' 1 ' culture
is entirely derived‘V 11 A™o HOnrecs,
■ , nuem the other dav.
said to the eons .
~.. .11 i,, ill Unit the Russians
i i'll . ../Mio rukra of Stamhonl;
, , • , .is will Unit their Empire
hut it is also , , .. 1
■ i ni i >l> ,*iU'e all the land of Europe
"| U \ -'..'s did informer times the
' , 'of the great Iskander (Alexar
| ,, . l ’J",\d tin' great Kissar (I’sesar.”)
| • thus speaking the Mohammedan
jII ears in his eyes, and his counte
i [!iiee showed an expression of resigned j
lorrow. “It is better," he eontimicd, I
“that ii great Christian emperor
should h(> paramount over the Moslems
than 11 timid nation of traders, who dis
honorably encourage their fric.ul to
make war, promising him theiraidat
llic deeissive moment, but in the hour
of danger, instead of keeping thei word,
sacrifice him to his mortal enem; Aih
alihum (shame upon them!) lut fod
will punish them. TWc who imagine
that they can buy olf every dauar with
their money wilt not avoid tb fate
they deserve. W e once thougl them
our brothers, and trusted in theiwords;
now we see that they are lia). The
Muscovite was our open erniy: he
made no secret of it; he comped us
oponlv in the field. It is betteU) serve
linn altogether than to he tono pieces
hv dogs. The Emtdre of the iders in
Hind is lost; the Moslem of alia will
the to avenge their betrayed rothors.
bmail Tasha will shut up the eat can
,il so that no English ship in pass it.
"he harbors of Stainhovil andluscovy
vill he closed to the English,' that no
•orndaden ship shall supidy em with
anv more provisions. All dilation- ;
even Jews—will despise Eugjd. The
English will he driven from utu, and
the" Emperor of Morocco, toiler with
the King of Spain, will foretheni by
famine to give up their fortr of Djeb
cl el Tarik."
Elko (Xcv.) Post: On the Ist inst. a
Fifth street man observed a well-filled
purse lying on the sidewalk, but, with
a knowing wink at the bystanders and
therenmik, " Can't April fool me,' he
walked by it. An hour later, when he
saw a posted notice offering a reward of
SSO for the recovery of a purse contain
ing SBOO in gold coin, and learned that
a mine owner had really dropped it, he
went away into the hills back of town,
kicked himself half to death, roared out
seven tons of ponderous words that
would make a dictionary blush, and
said he could lick the man who invent
ed the lir-t of April if he was as as
a buck elephant. When he cooled off
ho returned to town, and in passing
down the street, stooped and picked up
a four-bit piece. Hr laid it down again,
looked wildly at his burned and blister
ed fingers, and then struck out for the
hills again with a lope like a string-halt
I’i.EASK Consider. —You can buy D.H.
DeLand & Co.’s Hid Clit’inicol Saleratns at
nearly the same price that is charged
for other brands that are cheap goods,
hence do not fail to always get Ikd
(D ICI A DAY, How to tuHKe it, Someth in* new for
DI wU Agvum. COK. YONTE & CO.. St. Louis. Mo.
I/oii \v a is in tin* Hast and (Tusk of Him, address
(JoudsiicedMlouk, 111 blc A (lirnmoilouse,Chicago
YOU NO'MEN !
to tluo a mumh. Smalt salary while h-aniin*. SluadoD fur
alaLad Addrcai, witk sump, U. Vai.KKT tNfc, IdAPAwto.
I A positive remedy tor llropay ami ull diseases of I
■ the Rldiiey*, llliiddvr ami Urinary Or- ■
I guns. llunt’H llemedy is purely vegetable and ■
□ prepared exprenly for Uie above diseases. It has!
loured thousands. Kvery bottle warranted. Send to W. ■
HK. Clarke, Providence, K 1., for illustrated pamphlet. I
I IJTyour druggist don': have it, he will order it tor you. J
ELECTED MEDICVI. INSTITUTE.
§01• nt.iall\- I) r!' MeX ama it vWI
111!OA1)U’aY. jin has mat
powers to their lull viper, ami the mind to its oripi
mil cheerfulness and slreiipth. The Doctor's ski ft
with the Turkish mul Sulphur liaths cininet he
excelled >ti the hcnlinp ail. Circulars sent tree
EVKUY I’ACKAOK OW
SLOAN’S CONDITION POWDER*
(.liven to your Horse, Cow or Hog, will
return many times its cost in the Im
provement of the flesh, and health of
nuie noise will show more life, ami ac*
complish more work. The cow will
produce more and richer milk. The hog
will lake on flesh, and prove less liable
to disease. Sloan's are the only Condition
Powders compounded upon scientific
principles. Your horse having worked
hard for you during the past season, it
is your duty to take good care of the
snimal after the service he has performed
for you. Plenty of warm bedding, good
feed, and a bran, mash once a week, with
some of Sloan's Condition Powders, will
put him in good order for next season.
If your Druggist docs not keep the
t’owder, send 25 or 50 cents, and you wi.U
■jcciv® a package by return mail.
2?. IRVING WALKER, Proprietory
79 Market Street, Chicago, 111.
<T c VIBRATOR’
Rig. Kirch 11.
THE ORIGINAL & ONLY GENUINE
mounted horse powers.
Anil Strum Threihrr Englnci,
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fpt Pil!niM na La nd •** R,Ta,r * ,or R *P'l Work, Per*
feet Claaiilo*, and for battue Ortla from Waataea. *
GRAIN Itnlefm will not Submit to th*
• oormou. wmU,, of Grain k U.a Infworkdo.Vb?
tU othai macblim, when one* poit.d ou the difference
P.*L. Th „r." h „.£**<•"
Hi* kxtr* Urslo B* VIII) i,f t!.ae laprstsd Umv .* *i- f
N , ’. R .r T "!,Tr 1 "* Sh , n " the Sep,,.
H**l*r*. Ki-t.n. U, ii.,
nd all tuch time-wait Inr n*,| riata
r*v* l "'' l •"
Ort.n, W.l si Or,. Lun, or Sliu. I, mi BmubA.
H°oT,.°"lj, T V ?f. ,,T ,**erlor for Whom.
- V %n ’* ,4k, Grain*. l.i.i tha omi t Sue
-4"“. ul l t ’ r ** h,r In n. Tlitiolht. II list, ci„*„,
Is clisuj* frum Or*ln loSm.ii. *
M A ;; * r®- - ‘ p, .? 0 .i 1, /. :i “ r s/!“oft
AU&ei do LUUriufi or fccatteriafe.
FOI ll Sizes of Sepnrnlom Made, tans.
'* ,s ** *° Iwelve If. >r ii**, *a.i t*
il-.uuted UorM Powers to match.
STEAM Power Threshers „ Sperinliy
. •1-eclal SU* wpsrslsr mu, i ur stvHu" If,'
O t .P..p”^ T A I s e .fi,?',r n ,T .Thresher Rn.
K.auVaa. (u Lsjouj *MyMtu,7
| 1’ nt*.’>. l‘*M*ci^ta
*lc , oar ¥ima TO . TbIMS., OMIHu.r, Is..^^
F^^ll^* r^cu * ll^i • on cm Deaiiipa
wr %nu W M lor LUwtraiao Urcvuwr, wuk* tVSI J?
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