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THE VtTAY TO "WOO.
Don't be in too gre.it a hurry ;
Harries never pay.
Take yonr time ; a wary general
Always feels, his way.
Do not poll yoar lino too quickly;
Rather givo it play.
Take her sometimes to a concert
Sometime.- to a ball;
Sometimes pend a pleasant evening
Sometimes only call ;
Sometimes 'twill be far the wisest
Not to go at all !
Do not meet your would-be-rlvnls
With a Jealous frown ;
Show her that yon don't care twoponco
For any man in town.
Praiso her other beaux; then surely
Sho will run them down.
Send her presents not too costly.
Trifles light as air ;
Dainty fruits to please her palate;
Flowers for her hair
Something that will show you chose it
Fairest for the fair.
"Vex her sometimes (constant sunshine
Is so very tame) ;
Just a little dash of water
Brightens up a flame;
Love that doesn't flz and splutter
Isn't worth the name.
Then, at last, some quiet evening
(Moonlit nights are stale),
Drop Into lior cosy parlor,
JJooIclng rather jpalo.
Strivo to hide your woo unuttered.
But be euro to all.
Just hint a distant journey
As a secret half-confessed.
Darkly speak of hidden sorrow,
That forbids you rest ;
Whisper tbat 'tis hard to leave her,
But perhaps 'tis best.
Then if she should blush and tremble
With a shy surprise
If there Is no roguish sparkle
Twinkling in her eyes
Then then tell tho old, old story
Told first 'neath Eden's skies.
HOW SNOW IS MADE.
BY ADAM STWIN.
Johnny spent the'holidays In the
country the jolllest place In the
world at such a time, at least for a
small city boy. But it Is not about
sleighing or sledding, evening frolics
or anj thing of that sort (hat I am to
tell you now. This time Johnny
learned how to make a snow storm ;
not a very big one, to be sure, still a
snow storm; and that gave him a
pretty correct idea of the way big
snow storms are made out of doors.
This Is how It happeued :
You will remember that about
Christmas time we had a few mild
days followed by bitter cold at New
Year's. It was one of the warm days,
an Johnny had ventured out to slide
on the hill back of the barn. In a lit- i
tie while he came running in, puffing
with excitement, and shouting:
"The barn's a-firo! the barn's a
flre!" "Where ?" I asked, Btartlug up.
"On top, Iguess," johnny replied.
"I didn't see the fire only the smoke.
Just see how it rolls over the roof!"
"Are you sure (hat Is smoke?" I
asked, when I caught sight of the
Vwhite wreathes curling over the ridge
of the barn.
"Of course." said Johuny ; "what
else can it be ? Huuy and call the
men or the horses will be burned."
"Don't be alarmed," I said; "the
horses are In no danger. Still we will
go and see."
-Before I could get my hat Johnny
was scampering toward tho baru,
which he expected every moment to
see burst out in a blaze. When I got
there he stood a littleway from the
barn door, afraid to go nearer lest the
flame should suddenly overwhelm
"Do you see any Are;"
"Ao," replied Johnny;
see how the smoke comes
"Jet us look inside," opening the
Johnny came forward timidly,
greatly surprised not to see the barn
full of smoke, at least.
"Maybe the roof's a-fire on top," he
"Let us take a look at It from the
other side," I said, leading the way
through the barn.
-Everything was cmiet In the sunny
barn-yard. The cows were csmly
chewing their cuds, and the chickens,
clustered In a corner, chuckled a lit
tle at our approach, as much as to say :
"Come aud warm yourselves ; It's
like summer here."
Johnny took no notice of cows or
hens, but hurried to the further side
of the yard to get a good sight of 'the
"Well," I said, as he stopped short
anu looked a little disappointed, "do
you see any fire?"
"Xo-o-o," he replied, doubtfully.
"Nor smoke either. It's a perfect
swindle! I was sure the roof was a
fire." "Let us be thankful it isn't! But
how came you to makethe mistake "
iome-iind see," was his only re
ply. I stepped across the yard and saw
just what I expected. There was
more water than fire. The warm sun
had heated the shingels, melting the
snow from off tbem ; and as the
moist air next the roof mixed with
the colder air above or drifted iuto the
umuy Buaue, little white curls of
cloud were formed like puffs of smoke.
"What makes the roof steam so?"
I told him how theeun warmed the
roof, and the roof warmed the air
next to It; how warm air drinks up
the moisture-much more than it can
hold when cooled; and that the
clouds were formed by the ehilliug of
damp air which made the vapor in
the air visihle. "See," I said, "on
this sunny Bide of the barn, where the
air is warm, you can't see your breath
on the shady side it comes out like a
cloud. That is because the cold air
ohllls the moisture in the breath and
makes it visible."
Here Johnny went on with his slid
ing and I returned to the house.
Some time after, perhaps the next
day, Johnny surprised me with the
question, "How do you know that It
is moisture that makes the breath
white in the oold?"
"Go breathe on the window," I
"What for?" asked Johnny.
"You'll Bee when you try It," was
Johnny went to the window and
breathed aginst the glass.
"What do you see?" Ia3ked.
"Nothing but a blur ; but It doesn't
"Keep on breathing, and breathe
faster," said I.
I heard no more from Johnny for
two or three minutes ; then he said:
"It is moisture! See. it Is in little
drops all over the glass, and one big
drop has ruu'down to the bottom."
"Did vou"ever see anything like
"Of course," said Johnny. "Tho
glass gets wet so every cold day. Does
it all come from our breaths ?"
"Oh, no ! The most of it comes from
the water on the stove. See," I con
tinued, holding a small hand-glass
over the urn, "there Is no steam that
you can see oomlng from the water,
yet moisture gathers rapidly on the
glass. Tho cold glass chills the air
next it, making it unable to hold so
much vapor, so the moibturo lodges
on the glass just as it does on the
"Is that the way the frost forms ou
tho windows when It is very cold?"
"Exactly; only ia that oaee the
moisture freezes as It forms. If you
will step into thestore-room, where
there is no fire, and breathe slowly
against the window, perhaps you will
be able to see how the frost appears."
Johnny ran to do what I had told
him, and I went out.to the woodshed
for a big broad-ax that was there.
When I came back he had a long
story to tell about the beautiful forest
pictures that grew up under his breath
but I had no lime to listen to It then.
I brought the ax quickly to the stove
and held it high over the water-urn,
bidding Johnny to tell me what hap
pened. "It smokes," ho said.
"Just as the barn roof smoked,"
said I. "The cold iron chills the va
por in the air and makes a cloud of It.
If tho iron does not get warm too
soon you will see something stranger
"lean now," cred Johnny. "It's
"So It 13," said I. "The iron is cold
enough to freeze the vapor as it turns
to water. I think something of this ,
sort Is going on up In the sky just
"Do 3'ou ?" cried Johnny, eagerly,
running to the window. "Where?"
"All over," I said. "The sky was
clear but a little while ago; now see
how hazy it Is. The wind that comes
up from the sea is warm aud moist,
aud where it strikes tho cold air over
the land it turns to cloud. I should
not be surprised if we had snow be
"I hope so," said Johnny; aud his
wish was erantfiri. Wh.n i, ..,
o- , , jivn uu uaiiJD
down to breakfast the trees were load
ed with feathery snow ; every fence
post had a snowy nightcap on, and
all the ground was covered with a
olean white carpet. He could-hardly
eat his breakfast, ho was In suohfa
hurry to be out to wade in the snow
aud help shovel paths. But ho was
soon just ns eager to get hack by the
wnrra fire again ; for it was stinging
cold out-doors, notwithstanding the
After sitting by the stove till he was
warm, ho suddenly remnrked :
"Snow is sky-frost, ain't it?"
what do you mean by that?" I
"Why," said Johnny, "I mean that ;
snow is made up In tho clouds just as
frost is oil the windows."
"Just the same wa3" I said.
"What makes it full, then? Win.
doesu't It stick to the sky, just as tho
frost does to the window or anything
"The eky offers nothing for it to
oliug to," said I. "The snow-fall Inst
night was caused by themixingof the
warm damp wind that came up from
the sea with colder air, which made it
give up an its moisture ; and the
moisture was frozen by the cold air,
turning it to snow. The air could not
hold the snow after it was formed, so
It fell to the ground."
"Did nnyone ever see snow while It
was being made?" Johnny asked.
"Often; aud sometimes, when,
the conditions are just right, It Is pos
sible to make a little snow btorm in
"Really. I remember sfolnr nn
in a lecture-hall one cold 'evening
when a window was opened for ven
tilation ; and at other times In our
kitchen at home in very cold weath
er." "Could we-do it hero?"
"Possibly," I replied; "but I am
afraid it is not cold enough to-day. It
win uo no uarm to try."
So we went down to the kitnhpn
which happened to be very warm and
:uw 01 steam irom a big boiler
clothes, for it was washing-day.
U o ve come to make a little snow
down here, aunty, with your permis
sion," said I.
"Go 'long now!" replied good-natured
aunty. "Didn't de good Lord
make enough for ye las' night?"
Uuite enough, aunty; but we
want a little storm In the house."
"S'pose you sweep it up, den ; dere's
muss enough on de flo now."
"All right," said Johnny, who was
ready to shovel out the snow if need
louseehow still and clear it is
out-doors," said I to Johnny. "Now
watch the door as I open it a little'"
so saying, I opened the door quick
ly, and the cold air rushed in like a
great white cloud. Johnny watched
the oloud till it disappeared, then
"Where's the snow ?"
"We did not get any ; and I'm
afraid the air is not cold enough out
side or dump euough within to make
any. "Still," I continued, we will try
again, further from the stove."
ofTi T?ntwx wIndo in the corner
of the big kitchen farthest from the
fire, and having rolled up-tho our-
fcfAP- reay to
"Iiook sharp!" I said, and a wave of
cloud burst into the room and rolled
aloug the celling, spitting flakes of
"Spec' dat blowed in from de rufl,"
"No, it didn't," said Johny. "The
snow Is perfectly still outside."
"Dat's co," assented aunty. "Jes
lem me see dat once mo'."
Again I dropped the upper sash for
a moment and the inrushing cold air
made a cloud along the ceiling, from
which a few snowflakes dropped iuto
the warmer air sud quickly disap
peared. "Whar'd dat snow come from?
S'pots you, aplain dat my tery to me,"
said aunty, half inclined to think
there was magic in it.
"Johny can tell you,'' said I, and
I left him explaining to black aunty
how the white enow got into he
Do you think you could have made
It clear to her? Christian Union.
"rriifivn b i ,i
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD.
Protect the Game.
An exchange vouches for tho follow
"A farmer boy In Ohio, observing a
small flock of quails In his father's
corn-field resolved fo watch their mo
tions. Thoy pursued a very regular
course In their foraging, commencing
on one side of the field, taking about
five rows ; and following them uni
formly to the opposite end, returning
In the Bame manner over the next
five rows. They continued in this
course until they had explored the
greater portion of the field. The lad,
suspicious that they were pulling up
tho corn fired into the flock killing
but one of them, and then he pro
ceeded to examine the ground. In
the whole space over which they had
traveled, he found but one stalk of
corn disturbed. This was nearly
scratohed out oftho ground, but the
ground still adhered to it. In the
craw of the quail he found one cut
worm, twenty-one striped vine bugs,
and ouo hundred chinch bugs, but
not a single grain of corn."
The farmer upon 100 acres, who has
a few acres of wheat, a few in corn, a
few in oats, a few in barley and a few
potatoes and roots, and then has a lib
eral pasture aud meadow, with four
or five acre in apples, and as many
more in pears, peaches, plums, quin
ces, and cherries, keeping a half doz
en cows, and, perhaps, twenty-fivo or
forty long-wool grade sheep, will be
likely to come out better in taking
one year with another, than one who
devotes the larger number of his acres
to wheat or some other loading crop.
If any one crop Is a failure, or sells
too low to afford any profit, the others
may yield profit enough to prevent
any serious loss.
FOR THE YOUNG FOLKS.
CONDUCTED BY TOM. EBRIGHT,
To whom all communications designed for publication in this column
should be addressed.
Concluded from last week.
lCharles, Charles !' said the teacher, who at this mo
ment appeared ; 'control yourself. I do not wonder
at your indignation ; for,' his wholo face indicating
the contempt he felt, as he looked at the cowering,
mortifiedjjoys, lI have seen and heatd all ; but, re
member, that your getting into a passion will not help
Robert, while it will only harm yourself. As for you,
'brave' young gentlemen,' turning to the culprits, 'we
will talk this matter over by ourselves, after school.'
What transpired in that interview was not known to
the other boys. The result, however, was a marked
change in most of the lads in their treatment of Rob
ert ; some of them, indeed, who had followed the oth
ers, more in thoughtlessness than cruelty, showing him
kindness, and all ceasing to molest him. This day
proved a crisis long to be remembered in Robert's life;
for, combined with Nellie's consulting Dr. Lane, great
good came to Mr. GafHeld, and through him to all his
family. It so happened, that this was one of the rare
days when Mr. Gaflield was sober enough to attend to
his business ; and being in the town of Westport that
afternoon, he heard an exaggerated account of his son's
treatment. He went home full of the matter, and
found Dr. Lane there, with Nellie upon his knee.
The good doctor was riding by the cottage, when a lit
tle, shrill voice cried out, 'Stop ! do stop, Dr. Lane !
I want you to come right in, and 'describe' for my
father. He do have such sick legs ; and I know you
can help him. Please, do.1
'Why, you queer little puss ; who told you to ask
me this ?'
'My own self,' was the child's answer, drawing her
self up to her full height. 'I know somefin', if I am
Dr. Lane could.not resist Nellie's confidence in his
skill ; though far from responding to it, he muttered,
'It's about the most difficult case I was ever called to
prescribe for.' He followed the child into the house,
told Mrs. Gaffield why he came, and being a kind
hearted man, found her thankful to open her heart up
on a subject hitherto avoided.
When Mr. Gaflield came in, excited and angry,
ate Banb Nebraska.
Transact a General Iianklng Business. and ke collections ou all points
throughoutthe West, and nil parts of Europe.
3SSC3EXAJSTG-Z3 ON EUROPE.
Draw out Own Drafts en England, Ireland, Francs, Germany, &c
ON Tliffi CERTIFICATES OF T.KPOS1T. BV SPfGKEEMEXT.
DISCOUNT NOTis AND TlitE BILLb Ofc EiOIIAO
Exchange bought amlold on New York, and all the principal Eastern and
Southern cities of th United States.
OOlcers nail Directors.
V. W. HACKNEY, J. C DEUSEK. W.H.MUUVtn, ri Bit.
Sg?gSS35g- MvSaio,. L.H0ADLEY, Y.Prest.
ScEEitY. THEO-niIA" H. E. GATES, Cashier.
mMtmm mtm stnni rjh m
&ce33 iiiiniii.wwiwiiw-wi w
' xp?;-r I, f- j't
ZiTtK "iS-l l-rStel
. " - ----'
cyv i -
Jianufacturerand Dealer In
ZIXK. TADS, BEl'SIIES, BLAXKETS,
"OLD RELIABLE" HEAT MARKET.
BTTT''TCnE,U?S' Gooo". sweet, fresh Meat always on hand.
J JL QiCa. JC iSSiSu and saUsfacUon guarantied tocustomers.
Manufacturer and Dealer in -?r:-c
S-.' - .& Tl JL.' t2&48Z2S-
a uiwii $' onieswc r.n
Monuments, Tombstones. $11
TABLE TOPS, &c.
5 All ordeas promptly filled and
h SPECIAL DESIGNS
M. 2VT. CONNER,
r.'V2J,'M. " I
Int I,T7M L13J B
RICHARDS & SMrFJ
V. F. CRADDOCK.
OCK & SON,
GrJJN SMITHS !
BREECH-LOADING SHOT GUNS.
RIFLES, CARBIXES, AMMUNITION, SPORTING GOODS
Guns made to order, and HepalrlH? neatly done.
ftTo. 11 Main Street, Sroirnville, Xeb.
AND FARM MACHINERY OP AX& KINds
FOE, THE SEASON OF 187
To nnr nlr! rvnsfnmp.vs 5m H o-AnoTnn
we will say that we are yet in the business
and are now better than ever prepared to sell
you all lands of farm machinery at great?
Skinner's Sulkey Plows, 16 inches, for 3
horses. One man can plow from 4 to 0 acres
a day, and do better work, than can be done
with any other plow, besides the savin of
one man's labor. The best Gang Plow
Farmers, we invite you to call and exam.
ine our fine display of Cook Stoves whioli
we have lately received for the spring trade
In rooms to live in, simple white
for color of walls and paiut, aa well aB
any. extremely dark treatraeut, should
be avoided. The walls of rooms
should be of such back-grounds as
will beat Buit the dresses and com
plexions of the large number of peo
ple. Delicate white intensifies, by
contrast, any unpleasantness or want
of perfection; extreme dark would
make people look white and ghastly.
Neutral colors will be found the best
generally somo gray or cool color
that will contrast with warmth of
Polishing Plows. If those who
wish to save themselve the trouble of
polishing n rusty rnoulboard. will
have recourse to muriatic acid, (quite
a cheap article,) they will fiud that
this acid will not touch the iron, but
win render the rustsolublo and easily
removed. I would not advise allow
ing the surfaco to remain moist with
auy acid Cwenty-four hours. Muriat
ic acid will do the work in five min
utes, and should bo either washed off
or cleansed by running through tho
soil without delay. Farm Journal.
A New Way to Cook Ciiickcn.
The following is highly recommend
ed: Cut the.'chioken up, put it in a
pan and coves it with water: let it
stew as usual, and when done, make
a thickening of cream and flour, add-
ft ple.ee of butter and pepper and salt ;
have mado and baked a couple of
short-cakes, make a piecrust, but roll-
eu mm aud cut in small square?.
This is much better than chicken pie,
and more simple to make. The crubt
&uoum uo laid on a dish, aud
chicken gravy put over it while
threatening vengeance against the boys for abusing his
son, it at once gave Dr. Lane the opportunity he need
ed for speaking to him of his habits. While he did
not, in the least, excuse the boys for their wanton cru
elty to Robert, he showed him plainly that his own
habits, and consequent neglect of his family, was the
primary cause of it. Kindly, but unsparingly, he told
him truths he had never heard before ; for he was too
good a physician not to know that there are cases in
which the tenderest mercv is to cut deeD. As he
went on, the poor man looked red and white, by turns,
till at last he hid his face in his hands, and burst into a
passionate fit of crying, which so incensed Nellie
against the doctor, that she got down from his knee,
and running to her father, put her little chubby arms
around his neck, and begged him to stop ; and then,
turning to the doctor, said, 'Go away, you naughty
man ; go right away. I asked you to describe for him,
not to make him cry.'
'I think I may go, Nellie ; I have done my best for
your father. Love and kindness will do the rest, I
hope,' said the doctor, gently.
He was right. From that moment the work of ref
ormation commenced. The loving clasp of his child's
arms, to which he had heretofore been a stranger, set
the seal to the resolution the doctor's words had induc
ed him to take. When the anniversary of that day
came round, a more orderly, industrious, or happier
family than Mr. Gaflield's could not be found in
Westport limits. Robert looked back gratefully to the
scene which the picture in thecommencement of this
story represents, as the cause of the change in his fath
er. And even iNellie has almost forgiven the doctor
for being so 'naughty' to him ; though she still warns
her 'dollies' against ever asking that Dr. Lane to 'des
cribe' for their complaints. f. w. a. p.
FrtOlHER fc ...
Feed stable in connection with the Honso. Stage office for all points
East west. Xbrtb and South. Omnlbusses to connect with all trains. Sam
-!-!.. V- --
e nave now on exliibition a full linn
different styles of the best,, at prices so low!
SEEDS ! SEEDS ! Garden and Fiolrl
seeds; a fresh stock jnst received; put up by
Briggs & Brother. Also Grass Seeds of ad
Union Corn Planters, Climax Corn Plan.
ters, Yandiver Planters, Hand Planters ; all
plolloom on first lloor.
7 ,' gL 3Vl3
L. A. BJERGMAITX, sj a e
Manufacturer ot Fine i ra agyg gfiTSL '
And Dealer in Chewing and Smoking Tobacco.
41 main Street,
BROWNYILLE, IS rE33S jE&ASKIA..
MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN
SSs r .ef' -,
ts s?a .r-ss-- , -vsi. isA-xrZ" . i
m am? - my --
KmMKfcTV'ir fiiW. 3kTt5 "iS- ZL I I . '" & fife. i' '!
1 KJJ Wfllwm II ( 1W JJifiili i.TJl' f ' - ZlYTHK-lrB
SADDLES, BEIDLE3, OOLLAES, WHIPS, EOBES,
Blanlcots, Brnslios, Fly Nots, &e.
3RepaIrin:rdone on sliort notice. The celebrated Vacuum Oil
for preserving Harness. Boots, bhoes. rtc. always on hand.
G Main St., IIROWXYILLG, KEB.
aW .Vi& JL&m fxS viw fi J3v3
Better than Short-Cake.
Make Dice, light, white geina by mix
ing flour and milk nearly as soft as
for griddle cakes, and baking quickly
in hot gem pan3. Break, not cut,
them open, and pour over strawber
ries, raspberries, blackberries ; peach
es, (or even nice stewed apples) mix
ed with sugar and n little rich cream,
if you have it. Ten times better than
any pastry or short-cake, and you get
rid of soda or baking powders and
Hot water is the best thing to kill
insects ou house plants. It is almost
certain that 120;of heat will destroy
nphidesand all other insect that in
fest shrubs, without hurting tho
plant. The way to use it is to invert
the pot and hold the earth so that
It will notall out; and then dip the
plant into w,ater, heated to 120 Fah.,
and instantly withdraw it. By doin
so, every insect will perish. Young
It is related that an Indian once found a lion, and as
he seemed weak and harmless, never attempted to con
trol him. But every day the lion gained strength, and
became more difficult to manage. At Jast, when ex
excited by rage, he fell upon the Indian and tore him
to pieces. It is thus with evil habits and bad passions.
Have you an ungovernable temper ? Do you get so
angry that you cannot 'contain' yourself? If so, you
have an untamed lion. Is your appetite for stimulant,
or narcotics, so overpowering that you become almost
delirious without them ? The lion has already got the
mastery, and will bring you down, unless you cast him
off. Look into our jails, prisons and poorhouses, and
see the miserable victims there with mouths full of
filthy stuff, and their bodies reeking with the stench of
whisky or tobacco, and you will see how much more
there is of the animal than of the god-like human in
such perverted and fallen creatures. The lion has
them by the throat, and will not let them go. He has
crushed them "to earth and they lie in the ap-onv of faith
less and helpless desdair. Young reader, do you rel
ish the fragrance of a 'Havana V Do you like to see
the lads indulging in the weed ? And is the sparkling
wine so delicious and exhilarating r Look out ! The
lion grows upon that which feeds it ; and though you
are master to-day, you may be a slave to-morrow.
What are your habits? Look out! Phrenological
So. 30 Main Street,
BKOWNYILLE, 3NT JS 33 1 L S K A.
ria gssSi Sr a
3T AS HI03NTABLE
$$ffi$ B00T AND SH0E MAKER.
the best and at the lowest figures,, by Rich-
aras & sinitli.
Eemember we are agentsfor the Low, Ad
ams & French Harvester, which took the
premium over all the harvesters in the mar-
ket at the State fair at Omaha in the fall of
1874. It carries 3 binders ; has no canvas to
rot out, no belts to fly off; can cut and bind
12 acres as easy as other common harvest
ers can 7. Always buy the best: Ihev are
the cheapest in the end. For sale by Eieli
ards & Smith.
We have on hand for
trade the fa
tors, and do not hesi
tate in statimr that
fr, 3IADE to nnnro
CUSTOM WO UK
FITS ALWAYS GUARANTEED.
29 ainln Street,
Forest Trees ox Prairies. L. P.
Xoyes, Springfield, Linn County, Io
wa, earnestly recommends prairie
farmers to plant maples. He has the
common maple, six years from seed,
six inches in diameter and sixteeu to
twenty feetWgh. The seeds are ripe
n June, and "should he gathered and
planted immediately in drills six feet
apart and and tended like corn. A
shady situation is tho best.
drop Ihe.otber sash suddenly.
Iu time of pease prepare for lamb.
Would You r Would you keep your rosy com
plexion, wear thick-soled shoes.
Would you enjoy quiet content, do away with airs
Would you have others respect your opinions. hnlH
and never disown them yourself.
Would you have good health, go out in the sun
shine. Sickness is worse than freckles.
Would you respect yourself, keep your heart and
Would you retain the love of a friend, do not be
Would you gain the confidence of business men, do
not try to support the style of your employer.
Would you never be told a lie, do not, ask personal
"Would you sleep well and have a good appetite, at
tend to your own business.
Would you have the respect of men, never permit
yourself to indulge in vulgar conversation.
s. -dj I fa, i 2 I i 1
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fMSK -"--d-tt'lfSaeELKlEV '-I
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Bzmm. -- j .naisrr-fj . . ? Jiu t
Having a first class Steam
Ferry, and ovroln k and con
trollng the Transfer Line
Brownrille to Phelps,
ZZ&, "Batepreparea 10 renaer
transfer of Frelcht and
, Passensers. Werunareg
at n. R. Ticket office will
receive prompt attention.
ELEPHANT LIVERY, FEED m SALE
Corner Flrst and AtlanUc Sts,
they are the best in the market. We war
rant them to scour in any soil, and givo all
the benefit of the CASK DISCO OT.
Eiehards & Smith have the largest stock
of Hardware, Tinware, and Wagon Wood
Work, in this market.
We wish to call the attention of the form
ing community to the fact that we have and
shall keep a full line of the nplohmtPfl Chmz
Plows, which we can sell at lower prices than
any house in Nemaha counts Eor nriu-
call on Eiehards & Smith
Call on Eichards and
Smith for all Trim-is nf
Farm Implements. They
are the only dealers who
have a full line. They sell
all lands, from a hand
corn planter to a thresh
ing machine, and at better
prices and on better terms than can be had
Our stock is Ml in every department, and
anything that is needful for farmers' use will
be purchased this season at a low price Iron?
jpmoi-riexor. EICHARDS & SMITH.