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i ! r i 0 Stf&rnsIiJt Advertiser OHUEOH, COLHAPP 6 CO., Poblisber a4 Proprietor. P-No. McPheroosi'a Block, op Stairs. ADVERTISING KATES. Ik -nimre. (8 line or ! first Insertion f 1 00 Kiu-h Mu'weonent Insertion. SO Wionwwt'nnUof live lines or less. il' ufh iiifUinal line.. S on I m tr luiIiiM MTh I tend .. 'W Kirlitli column, one year ...... . tl W Vichih column, sis months, (IS; three months 10 no fourth column, one year.., .Mirili column. ix montlm,jCl ; three month 15 If. If .-vJ 11 1 11 II line VtUftT ....... .... , . ... AO llf column. ix montH,fw; three months 21 i One column, one year r mluutn.six months, t-'iu: three months..-.. 5W (W ATTORNEYS. J. W. XEWMAX, ' ATTOUNKV AT LAW. office witb Judge Morgan in the Court limine, nrllie, .en. wi .TTOBAFV V UHAXEI-OKf AT LAW. otlice In tVmrt llouw liuilding. Will rive diligent attention to any legal business ntruwl to their care. L J - jon a. dilujn. ii,.,r and Counselor at Law. ad General Land Agent. Tfciinweh, Johnson County, Nebraska. -"" j. nTreynolds, Attorney and Coauaelor at Law, (j r it k No. 00, Reynold Hotel, T1HJ.MAH & HHOADY, Att'ys Law at Solicitors In Chsnrtry, office in District Court Iloom. wm. 11. Mclennan. Attorney and Counselor at Law, . ye.iinuika City, Nebraska, POUTER A m.rMri at Law EROWN, nd Land Agents. .Vo. VJ, Main Street, Ipfitairs. o. II. HEWE i nmrmrr and Connselor at Law, riffle No. J Mcl'herson'a Mock, up stairs. . r fl, .... . . V . . , - Attorney- at Law and Land Agent. Offlr in Court Hone, tlrst lKr. west 4j si tuftr . IL F. PERKINS, Attarnry and Connselor at Law, TecumsHi, John won C"., Neh. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Pawnee City, 1'awnre lo., Neb. N. K. CRItJT.S, ittsrary ' Law afc Kea.1 Est Heutri tiairo County, Nel Estate Agent. rii k a. PHYSICIANS. S. COWLES. L -Hasseeaalblc Physician, Surgeon and . 'Obstetrician. A rrsdnstc of Cleveland Cilleice. Offlce at Itesl Wm si reel, tir-rt dooreanlof Marble Works. apr-ilslientionj;iven to diseases of Women and tsiitlrru. W. li. KIMBERMN, M.R FTlTMriA! AXDSIROEON TO NEB. . K.B ANU EAR ISHuMAHY. Omi f-nver Foi.t Ottict. mmct Hoi hs7 t " H. C. THCKMAN. rilYMI IAN AN1 M'Kra, Offlne-.Vo. M Mam Street, one dir went nt Ieu- i.n. (ifluT hours from 7 to 11 a. m. and jw4i.m. l-ll-y .. H. L MATIIEWH. PHYSICIAN ASU SlRGEON. Dnife No.5ll MalnJjtrceL " C F. STEWART, M. I.. rilVSIClAN AND SIHUE05, nrn-,- HI Main Street. 0 JIoHri to A. M., nntt I to 2 and P. M. Ja' LAND AGENTS. R. V. IU'tiHES, . : Kal Estate Agent and Justice of Peaet, Ofllne III l ourt liowc,nrM aoor, m efisiue. i - - R ARRET LETT. Laa4 Agents. Land Warrant Brokers. , . Nol S 1 Main Street. VJ nrnf to paying larrtur Xon-rcMdent. JSmnsI mttmUmn oyvms 4a making leatama. XmU, improved und unimproved, for tale on ble term. ienX WM. H. 1HK1VER, Katate and Tax Paying Agent. 1 1 .- UfMce in UUtnct Court JUx)ia. Will give urm)4 attention to the tale of Ural iMale and lt jiuenl of lan throughout the liemaha IamU lutrirt. ? . JOXAS HACKF.R, LAND ASU TAX PAYING AGENT. M't'U allrnil to Vie I'aymmt of Tare or .Vo ttrtidenl Isind (hrncrs in Semaha Ibtinty. T MOSEK If. SYDENH AM, tOTARY Pl'BLIC &. LAND AGENT, Fort Kearney, St-Orutka. Will locau; lauds for lnlcndiiiKMcttlers.aud f ve any Information rcUireU concerning tlie lamls of Soutli-Weslern Nebraska. Ti-t-t """" MERCHANDISE. , WM. T. DEN, WhUale and lletail Jteal-er in general Merchandise, and Commission and Porwardlng Mtrchaul, No. 516 .Main Mrvef. 1 fm Planter, Jlovs, tStocet, Furniture, d-e., ive on hand. Highest mark H price paid for hide, Va, Fur and Onntrjf 1'i tdnce. ! . F. E. JOHNSON fc Ctl. Dealers In tieneral Merchandise, No. H McPhcrwoirs Hloek, Main St. ' HOTELS. REYNOLDS IIOTSE. 1 KATUAN X. l.KKKX, I'ltorKlFTOU, McW Main HireeU Hniw n Vllle. lit acrnmniodation In the city. Xevr House, sl rurmshed. In the heart uf 'business iwrt ot otr. Llrerr stable frMirenlent. -rm PHELPS HOUSE. W. M. sl'KVKXS, fBorai irroa. Ocumiie the Iwoot. I'helim City. Mlwnirt. At tuud aocommodatioiis and (ood stablinK ar fcri as ran be had in the est. l-"-i i AMERICAN HOUSE. L D. ROHISON, iroprletor. ' r,,i,i ut haivkin Muln suil WltrT. J food Fed and Livery Utitttte in connection suits JIime. - DRUG STORES. D. II. LEWIS A CO.. sctxasmoas ro iioiXArvsT a cow U kairnni tiMtl ItrtaU Itealer in 'is. Medicines. Paints, Oils, eten No. 41 Mala Street. . McCREEUY & NICK ELL, mAWM rtn,l itiail I enlrr in ts, Books, Wallpaper V Stationery No. 3'4 Main street. BOOTS AND SHOES.. CHARLI-X H ELMER, BOOT AND SHOE MAKER, V,. is Mo in Kireet. llu hand'a anterior stock cf Hoots and Ihoet. Custom Work clone with neatness and A. ROBINSON. BOOT AND HOK MAKER, 'n At Mui n Kt reet. lias on hand a iood assortment of dent s, -Ve' and Children' Hoot and Shoe. . ('utorn H urt done u ith netUne and duptUch. yainap dune on shnrt notice. asaiaMBKMaMaasanasnsssasasBs HARDWARE. SH ELLEN MERGER MRO'S., tarri te. Dealers In Tinware- No. 74 Main StM McPhersoti's Rlock. Stores, Hardware, Carpenter' 7ols Hlack 'MsJurnitthings, Sc., constantly on hand. lAtiv r iiri'VH aler In Stos-es, Tinware, Pumps, sfce No. ?tl Main Sliwt. SADDLERY. InllV l if IliIlT VTliV PARSES. BRIdLes, COLLARS, Etc. V,. r.a. MnlnStreel. "kit and Ijnslus of every description, and 'fVering Jlair, kept on Ivand. tt" ;x"i or Unlet. J. H, BAUER, RSKSSf IlRIDLES, COLLARS, Etc. 'S'fiM(y rt one tanrder. Satisfaction guaranteed. . SALOONS. . , . JOSEPH HUDDARD 4 CO UALOOS, . a Miiin ssiroct- Tfca.'t Wines and Liquors kept on hand. R. C. BERGKR, . ILHAMRltt ltll.1.1 till) SALOON, best H'inos and i.lciuors oonstantly on hand. " 4H, Whitney's lilock BARBERS. barber and "hair dresser. a splendid suit of Hath lioom. '" lrk r (inlleman's Xntifm. .. Ail.)) laiii num, Also a JEWELRY. J. V. D. PATCH, r, .Manufacturer an J Dealer In v'eW. i - -1--.. icncf. Jtwcin ii No. 3 Main street. Hare, and all rarxe- "NPctarlei constantly on hand. Jtepairing " the nentest style, Ct s hort not ice. Charge - ' w U rsvlr niimrrr n lrt GRAIN DEALERS. DAL C,Vf Cl STBT TIRO . ERH 191 GRAIN, PRODUCE, ate. tlie i Khwit tnarket price paid for anything .e.-.TL""r can raise, e will uuy anu seu iuung known to the market. . t.. W ORTHING A WILCOX. Fsrwirdlar and Commission J . . Slercuants, ,i U kimU f if rain, for nhich - ie u m next Market Price in Cash, ESTABLISHED 1856. tutViil justness CONTECTIOKmiES. CITY RAKFKY AND CONFECTIONERY. AAl hiS JlAJ, l'KOHKIKTOKS. I? o. 31 Main Ktreet, oppoxlle Citv mil Ktore. Pie. Cake, t resh Bread. ('onltTtumeiA- I.lirht iiu r m.m:y roCTries. conitianiiy on Dana. WILLIAM ItOSSELL. Daker;-, Confectionery and Toy Store. No. 40 Main .Street. Frch JJrmd, tikr, Oytcr, Fruit, fie, on hand J. T. PEUSEIt, Dealer In Confectioneries, Toys, etc. No. 44 Main Strwt. NOTARIES. JAS. C. McNAUGIITON, Notary Pnblic and Conreyaneer. Ofhck lu Carson's lianlcHrownvllle, Noh. e. e. EmuGirr, Notary Public and Conreyaneer, And agent for the Equitable and American Tontine Life Insurance Companies. - .vtt FAIRRROTHEIt IIACKEIl, Notary Public and Conveyancer, omce In limiity Clerk's office. W. FAISltKOTHKR, ' JAVR1 M. HACKER, Notarr lubi:c. County Clerk. JUSTICES. A. V. MORGAN. Probate Judge and Justice of the Peace i nic? in Court Hon p Huiininir. MUSIC. MRS. J. M. GRAHAM, TEACHER OP MUSIC. Rooms, Main, xt 4th A 5th Htw. Letion aiven on the Piano, Organ, Mttodton, G uit trend Vocalisation. Having had eight year$ experience a teacher oj Mutic tit ivw x or confident a giving tatitjaciion. TAILORING. CHRIS. HAUROLDT." MEHCIIXNT TAILOR, Ao. 64 Afain iVrwf, Have on hand a splendid stock of Gooda, and will make them up in the latest tstylen, on Khort notice and reasonable terms. BOUNTY CLAIM AGENTS. ED. IX SMITH, IT. S. WAR CLAIM AGENT, WafiiiiffUm C.ti, IK V. Will attend to the prosecution of claims be fore the lepartmentin pemon, for Additional ltouiitr. Rack l"ay and Pensions, and all claims" accruins against the Government du ring the bUc war. - , . . 4ttf SMITH. P. TITTTLE, r. . ASSISTANT ASSESSOR OlHee In District Court Room. Xotary JiMic and United State War Claim Agent. Will alirnd to the jn tecution of clairnt before the Deptirtment, for Additional llottnty, Hack Jiy and Pension. Also the collection vJ Smii-Annual Due on l'l'tisiim. BLACKSMITHS. J. W. A J. C. GIBSON, BLCIvSMITIIS, Shop' on First, lietwetn Main and Atlantic. A U u-ork dune to order, and satisfaction yuar ranteed AUCTIONEERS. BLISS t HrOHKS. ' ' GENERAL AUCTIONEERS. JTVf attend to the nle of Heal and l'rrtnnal Property in the Xenuifut Land District, JVtwi reiiMnnlls. " " ' STATIONERY. A. D. MARSH, PIONEER BOtUi. AND NEWS DEALER. Vit'i Hook More, No. 5 0 Main Street. BRIDGE BUILDING. C. W. WHEELER. BRIDGE IIUILDER, Sole agent for IL W. Smith's Patent Truss Bridge. The strongest, and best wooden bridge now In uae. . . , CO Ul CO . O T. Oo wg cr b- &S5 O ,7 o o o PC -J St? 8 " L-T CO 4: - - r V 2-- HS U U CUAKLFHO. nORSKT. GKOR6E W. IKtRSKY. Att'y at Law. C. G. & G. TV. DORSEY, REAL ESTATE AGENTS . tAD Dealers in Land Warrants. Ruy and Sell Real Estate and Land warrants. Select & Locate Government Lands. ATTEND TO CONTESTED CASES IN THE U.S. LAND OFFICE, AND A large quantity of First Class Lands for sale In Nemaha, Richardson, Pawnee, John son and Gage Counties, Nebraska, to which the attention of purchasers is specially Inrl- ted. Office BROWNVILLE, NEB. T4ranch OfSc BEATRICE 1JJ. 13--tf NEW STEAM FERRY -!tv'':4ti !3 Hie) Brownville terry Company bave now running between BROWNVILLE,. NEB. A X D North Star and Phelps City, Mo., the new and commodious Steam Ferry IIARY J. ARNOLD ! HIS IiOAT is entirely new, with power and capacity to cross everything that may come. In any weather. ' For crossing tame mio or out oi mi uu trtct. this t the best poiuU Ihts tioat isesperiany litted upto ensure gaiety tncrossingstuck.and large miiu wna am .r..dv erected Hi the St. Joe. A C B. Depot at I Help cuv. wecan iiwuit iiiririin public that all in our power shall be done to make mm ilM? muN rVllMUir ITWnlllr) t-iir- jm.sw. ... BROWN YILLE FERRY" CO. n-r-tr IX)UIS WALDTEER. T II K PIONEBB, Is fully prepared to do all kinds of HOUSE.SIGN.CARRIAGE, Ornamental Painting, Galldlaf , Glaslng-, Pa per hanging, stc. an aT b j 1 Is a, 0st3 SbbtrtiscKicirfs. 6 3 ST. JOSEPn, MO. I'MPO.RTE.R. WHOLESALE AND REAIL DEALER IN Iron, Steel, and Heavy HARDWARE! WAGOX.CarriaRe.and Plow Works, Agricultural Implements.Sprinps.Ax els. Axes, Shovels. Spados, Files, lUsns, Chains, Carriage and Tire Bolts, Xuta and Washers, Nails, Horse and Mule Shoes, Saws, Castings and Hollow Ware. Sujtar Kettles, Andirons, Skillets and Lids, rvw, ak uvfiw, k rui i jk.eu.ea ana eMa iroiin. BLACKSMITH'S TOOLS : Anvils, stocks and Dies. Bellows. SUvIm anil liana jtnrumers, ices, l'incers, Itasjn, Furriers kiuvct, i ire iron, ex OUTFITTING GOODS: Ox Yokes. Axle Grease. Ox Chains. Vimn JaiWa Ox shoe Xails, Shovels, Picks, etc lluos, Spokes Agricultural Implements: CELEBRATED MOLINE PLOWS, Eagle Mowers. McCormiclt'r Reapers and Mowers Kallers Horse Corn Planters. Nnlltr IVirn I liltlvsii.n Hand Corn Shellers, Hay Rukes, etc., eu. AUKNT Ft) a FAIRBANKS' SCALES. Buying my goods direct from manufacturers I onr verj' great Inducements to WHOLEiiALE BUYKKS. J. A. FIXER. . . T. K. REYNOLDS. SOUTHERN HOTEL. PIX E 11 & R E YXO L.DS,Pro2irictors Elflit street, two blocks from II. R. Depot, ST. JOSEPH. 3IO. 4oly M. WYETH & Vholesale Dealer In CO., HARDWARE & CUTLERY No. South Third, bet. Felix s Edmond sts,r 8T. JOSEPH. MO. HARNESS, Skirting and all kinds of Saddles. Leather. Bridles. Hardware. Ac. constantly on hand. Agents for Ditson s Circu lar Saws and Marvin s Safes. Vyl W00LW0RTH & COLT, Book Biiaders, And Dealers In BOOKS, STATIONERY, PAPER HANGINGS, AND PRINTERS' STOCK. No. 12, 2d St., St. Joseph. Mo. CASH PAID FOsXIiAO S! J. TFEIFFERS' MARBLE WORKS! Corner Sixth and St. Charles Streets, 8T. JOSEPH, Ma Dealer in Lime, Hair and CEMENT, PLASTER, WHITE SAND, FIRE BRICK, e.. Ac., Ar., ve. ll-rly Snrirultural Jlbbcrliscmtnts. OSAGE HEDGE PLANTS. IIARGIS &. S0MMER, Of the Stab XfRKKairs. Quincv. Illlnoi.. ofTer to the trade a large quantity of (lattice Plants, grown on rolling land and therefore ver' superior to those grown on Hat land this wet summer. They win fe Kold very cheap for cash. Tlxwe desiring plants by he l). iou.oio or i.it.(i win an wen to correspond with them. New Trade List now ready. 47-lm Dufcli rioYt er llulbs. Our Descriptive Cataloce of Tulliis. II-aclnths. Narcissus. Crocus. Lillies.HardvHcroaceous 1'laiitn. Shrulrn. t:c, Ac.,Ls now ready, and will be mailed on apilU!ation. Aaaress, Jf. MiritKh BKO.. 49-ton 411 Locust tSt rcet. St. Louis, Mo. Grape Tines. l."iO OOO one and two year old grape vines, of the leading varieties only all grown In the open ground. do well to send for our tt'JYice J-it- berore engaging elsewhere. Dealers, ana tnose wisning 10 piani largely, win Aaaress If. MICHEL A lino.. 4-.tm 411 Ioeust Street, St. liul, mo. Ferre, Batclielder Co. IMFOaTKBS AXD DKALKRS IX DUTCH BULBUS ROOTS, Flowering Shrubs and Greenhouse PLANTS, Garden, Field and Flower Seeds Agricultural and Horticultural Implements, Fertilizers, &c., &c. 31 3Xain Street, SPRINGFIELD, MASS.' OUR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE OF TALL BULBS SENT ON RECEIPT OF FIVE CENTS. 5I-Sm ;GRAPE VINES A splendid stock of all vahiabla Tsrleties offered this lnll and coming spring, of superior quality and at very reasonaoie pricea. OUR.NEW Illustrated Descriptive, Catalogue containing valuable information on Grape Culture, will be mailed to all applicants enclosiug 4 cents. Price List gratis; orders m'iciu41. Address IsIDOHh BtSH CO. 50-novl mchl aplI5 Bushburg, Mo. 100,000 Strong Grape Vines, Conslstlnr ot Concord, Ives, Norton's Virginia, nosers' Hybrids, etc. etc Price List sent to aU ap- iilicants. Address K. A. KI Kil, So-Um Alton, IIU FOR SALE AT THK DL003II!VG GROVE KCRSERY BLOOMIXGTOX, ILL. Cff f(( STRONG, thrifty, well grown "U0,UUU one and two year old APPLE TREES, at Lowest Price. Also a General Nursery Stock, Including about everything found in a first class K untery. W ui conirac wpumi- APPLSOKArTS In the best of order, the coming winter. Addres. W. P. WILLS SOX, 47-3m Bloumington, I1L BROWNVILLE, NEBRASKA, Slie'lcnbcrger Bros. UNDUE LlEBCIIillTS Mb. 74," ItlcPlierson's Hloek, BROWNVILLE, NEB., SOLE AGENTS FOR CAHTOM CLIPPER PLOWS!! THE bEST PLO W MADE! B1CDFORD & HOWARD, aRCniTECTS & BUILDERS Are prepared to furnish DESIGNS & SPE01TI0ATI0NS ' ..for all kinds of ;( .BUILDINGS, PUBLIC AND) PHIYATE, of the latest and most approved styles. ALSO TAKE CONTRACTS! All kind of Job Work done to order! jS-Sliop, corner Main and Second streets, jwowxnLLE, sm. -y H. H. BRYANT, HOUSE, SIGN, AND CARRIAGE PAINTER, Graincr A Paper Hanger, No. 60 MAIN STREET, Brownville, Nebraska. .Ts-trj J. K. FRETZ, CARRIAGE, ODIIIUEIITIL AND SIGN PAINTER. OVER HELMER'S VTAGOX 8IIOP, RroivnTllIe, Nebraska. OFFERS his services to the public, with the confident belief that hia work will meet the approbation of his patrons. L-ti j Clocks, Watches, Jewelry No. 59 Main Street, Brownville. JOSEPH SHUTZ, . ; : Has Just opened and will constantly keep on hand n large and well assorted stock of genuine articles In his line. Repairing of Clocks, Watches, and Jew elry done on short notice. ,' " ALL WOliJC WARRANTED. DR. J. BLAKE, DENTIST, Would resjiectfully i announce that he has and Ls now prepared k to perform .In the best manner, ALL oper ations pertuining to . the science of Den tistry. OFrifK Over City Drug Store, Iroat room. 1st FRANZ KELTIER, fAGOM &)LACKSMITH$HOP ONE DOOR WEST OF COURT HOUSE. WAG0X MAKING, Repairing, Plows, and all work done in the liest manner and on short notice. Satisfaction guaron nnteed. Give him a call. (-"M-ly. LANNON Jk IIENTON, RlL,ACTi:S3XITIIS, Foot of Jfaln St., BROAVNVILLE, NEBRASKA. WOULD inform the public that they nre'prepared to do all kinds of Custom Work. For Shoeing Horses and Ironing of Bug gies, thev have the latest improved machinery. TERMS CASH. Give them a call when you want prompt and durable work donc 40-yJ JOHN L. CARSON, BRO WXVILLK NEBRASKA Exchange Dough t and Sold on all the prin cipal cities. Also dealer in Gold and Silver Coin, Gold Dust and GOVERNI.IENT BONDS. Deposits received, payable at sight. Inter est paid on time deposits by special agree ment. Taxes paid for non-residents. All kinds of II. K. Hoods wanted. AIL. ABOARD I 99 The Brownville Transfer Line, Under the management of JACOB ROGERS, Ii now Running Regular Ommbusses I rem Brownville to the Railroad Terminus of the Council Bluff's aad St. Joseph Railroad, . At North Star, Mo., Two lilies fsom Brownville and North Star Ferry Landing. Good Omnttmues. Close Coniveetkonr Charges Moderate 30-tf JACOB MAR0HN, MERCHANT TAILOR, s GREAT WESTERN FIRE EXTINGUISHER n Hauk&Armitage A AGENTS, immJ Drown-vtlle, Neb. ALWAK S JtcLADT. NEVER FAILS. Kasil v carried weighs 73 ts. filled. Eight gallons In the Engine chargel with Carbonic Acid tlas. equal to i:t' hhds. ot Uitntnnn ater: t'hanred in 311 seconds! Can be recharged in 1 minute ! Throws tiO feet ! . Puts out burning Kero sene, Beniole, 1 ar, vc. EVERY FARMER EVERY BUILDER SHOULD HAVE ONE SHOULD iiaVE ONE. 45-tf SA riX ITS COST IX IXSntAXCE. A LARGE AND SPLENDID ASSORTMENT HEAT STOVES JUST RECEIVED AT Shellenberger Bros., 14 Main St. UROWNVILLE, KEB. BOOTS AND SHOES. Market, at -Rest in the HETZEL'S, 4 q)mh Mills L V: J 1 5 2 tiL S -el 1 fof u v J II THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1869, For the Advertiser. Fashionable Women. Mr. Editor Trust intrin theusual fairness with which you deal with all reform questions, and the boldness with which you confront error, I ven ture a few words on that hiddeous thing a fashionable women. Just here I want to correct a little misunderstanding. This has reached my ears a number of times: "Mrs. Harding better not write against fashion, for she is the most fashionable women in Loudon." This has been said by worthy ladies who deserve respect, and I do respect them. Let me set them right, here. Let them want a little, and I will tell them what I mean by a fashionable women. I am happy to record the fact that no such a curse is to be found in Loudou. Now, what is a fashionable women? Inese facts are not as often found in young States as in older ones. Yet, a society grows out of the rude and uncouiu into tne Dolislieti antl re fined, it is very apt to adopt many of me errors ana lollies or fashionable life. ' A man or women with educated in tellect, refined manner and cultured syeech, without the silly absurd and ruinous notions of fashion, is truly a rsrc mm iiuiue ueing. There is nothing so very commen dable in extreme plalneness of dress. ,et, n people prefer that style, let em have it. TCleanlinessof person is a virtue, and a neglect of this deserves censure. A person without any taste in dress is to be pittied. Taste and elecrance should be studied in dressing the per son when the occupation and occa sion are suitable. ; 1 ' Neatness should ever be cultivated Much refinement of either head or heart need never be expected where there is a neglect of cleanliness of per son and a neglect in dress. A fashionable women is an outrage upon elegance in dress, a genteel and modest toilette, a graceful and digni fied appearance. She is a sickly. good-for-nothing cumberer of soeiety. She considers it a disgrace to cook her husband's dinner; ttllnla ! f (l cKo Tin a to nurse her children; looks upon it as a meanness to keep ner house in order. Her very hired servant is her superior in every sense. A truly accomplished women will know how to play the piano and bake bread and make good butter, read French and make shirts and , darn stockings, be familiar iwith poetry and philosophy, cultivate nowers, su perintend the garden and attend to the orchard,, be religious and go on to perfection in housekeeping. ; A fashionable women comes ver' farshort'of this standard. Perhaps it would be well enough to treat her with the contempt she deserves and leave her alone with her chignon, stays, trails, I illy white, carmine pois oned paints, uyes, powuers and ail manner of "false appearances." If the folly and evil ended with her. but it only begins there : her children grow up around her, and it is against all the laws of nature and God that such mother should have intelligent children. Her offspring are always materia and earthly, nothing high- toned and spiritual; Christianity and morality have not much "material to' work upon with, them. Yrfu cannot make industrious, intelligent, refined, religious men and women out of them. How verv imnortant it is that wo man should stand in her true position before the world, arid' sustain w th dignity and honor, her relation tp so ciety. Not a useless creature, a painted dolll nor man's share, but a "help-mate ' for him that Is, a com panion, .worthy of him: his equal. She should be educated into an obe dience of the laws of health. Then a vast amount of crime, drunkenness, debauchery, revealing and all man ner of evil would not be enacted, be cause her sons and daughters would be more intellectual, higher-toned in morals, more religious, more spiritual. There should be no mock-modesty about this certainly not, when their effected modesty is bought with the ruin, physical and moral of men and wiomen. Jennette Harding. London, Neb. Greely on Woman's Rights. Horace Greely, who certainly can not be charged with prejudice against isrm, (indeed his proverbial weakness is the other way) has published a cap ital letter in the Hearth, ana Jiomc upon the "woman question," and there is therein so much of proper sentiment and good sense that we transfer some portions to our columns. Sympathizing as he does witn tne feeling that the "better half of crea tion, should be honored, protected and secured in the enjoyment of all their natural rights, and condemning the present gross inequality In the re muneration allowed to male and fe male labor, he has no sort of sympa thy with those miscalled champions of the sex who spout pretty nonsense or parrot platitudes at conventions, and bring ridicule upou all proper ef- forts for social amelioration. lue political woman Is not to his taste, and he does not admit that the claims for the suffrage privilege, are endorse ed by the women of th land. We like his views, and we think we are not faraway from the true position, when we say that whenever the wo men of the country really make up their minds, that they need and want the suffrage, whether it is best or not, it will be allowed them without the slightest di.ubt.but the weight of evi dence to-day is overwhelmingly the other way. The extracts below indi cate his general views : I hold that God created our race, male and female; with clear seeing in tent that it should thereby be rendered more efficient, nobler, happier, than it otherwise could be, and that this diversity relates not to a single func tion merely, but extends to our entire physical, intellectual, and emotional nature. I hold that the ap pointed sphere of man is broader, not higher, tl a i that of woman that the household is her kingdom, within which her Influence should be para mount, and her decisions have the force of law. Nature has assigned to each a dis tinct, definite sphere, and the happi ness of both, the due development and well-being of their children, the com fort and enjoyment of their gutff, dictate that each should recognsze tne the other's precedence within the proper radius of his or her dom'njon. As to Government: I thrif tily wish the women of our country, and of each State, would clioc e t.it-ir wisest and bsst 10 assemble f ge le gates, consider the needs a rons of their sex, and memoria;.j Con gress and their respective LogTdiure for the removal of th wro gs. I am con fident that such dek ,:at : fair ly chosen by the genera! voice of their sex, would make no CeiTiand that I would not heartily socond. I believe valuable suggestion i.v.ht be ex i PA pected from such a congregation of the gentler and purer sex. But from a Congress or Legislature elected by men and women voting together, and made up in good part of such women as would naturally aspire to and enjoy seats uierein, and being closeted on committies with such men as they MA . wouia meet therein, '. pray to be de livered. Of my seven children, but two pur- vive, both girls, for whom I would make life as fair and hopeful as may be. I presume them quite as capable as most other girls to do their part In whatever bents their sex and their station. I would have their lives ac tive, useful, beneficient, and respec ted. If I thought it well for them to be voters, jurywomen, electioneers, anu candidates lor omce, 1 have no conceivable motive for seeking to in terpose . a barrier to their following such a career. But I do not, cannot believe that such U the sphere for which they were designed by an All wise Father. I believe that their chances of usefulness and of happiness would be seriously diminished by pre cipitating them on such a course. I greatly prefer that they should be wo men, such a9 Milton portrayed In Eve. and Shakspeare la Imogen. l welcome the agitation for oman's Rights and Female Suffrage, as dis turbing a stagnation which involved "the pain without the peace of death." The issue will not be such as the agi tators contemplate, for Nature Is too strong for a will even so stubborn as Anna Dickenson's, a persistency so dogged as Susan Anthony's; but the iountains or the great deep will be profoundly stirred, and the result can not fail to be wholesome. Woman is insisting that her share of the world's work be allotted and secured to her. and the demand, however unwisely urged or mistakenh' directed, is sub stantially just. Drlgliam Young's Property. . From the Philadelphia Press. I irst City Creek Canon, a grant by Legislative Assembly of Utah, a heav ily wooded district from which the Saints obtain their wood exclusively, every third load goes to Brigham's pile, hne water power, running four miles; income from this source $20,- 000 per annum. Second The water right to Mill Creek. Third Graut of Coach Valley, fifty miles long and fifteen miles in width j and the richest and most prod uctive Valley in the Territory. Fourth A grant of Rush Valley, also a large tract of fertile country. Fifth A grant of Lone KocK val ley, for ranch and herd ground, an ex tensive tract. Sixth The coal beds in Coal Canon, San Pete county, Utah. Seventh Real estate In Salt Lake City; Brigham's block, $500,000; thea tre building, 7o,U00, distilery, with the whole Mormon trade, $200,000; va rious stores and private residences, $200,000. Eighth Four-fifths of rrovc-City. Ninth Sugar plantations in the Sandwich Island. Tenth Cotton farms, woolen mills, and flouring mills. Eleventh uocooney for the manu facture of silk, with thirty acres of mulbery trees. Twelfth Twelve thousand acres of land in Cache county, forstock raising purposes. Thirteenth uiaim against the un ion Pacific Railroad for graiding done, in all $1,000,000. Fourteenth Twenty-five wives in the flesh. The number of "spiritual wives" legion. Many female saints are anxious to be sealed to Brigham, in order to be carried "across" by him. and thus have their salvation insured. Brigham kindly seals them to his predesessor, Joseph Smith, for eterni ty, and to himself for time, and then appoints the bishop of the ward attor- ner in fact, by virtue or wnicn tne said bishop has the exclusive right to support her. Fifteenth rorty-nve children. Sixteenth Cash on hand. As Brig ham is "trustee in trust for the Church." and not accountable to anjT- one for the funds obtained in that ca pacity, the amount is supposed to be very large. Seventeenth The property of the subjects sent upon "foreign missions. always appropriated by the "Lion of the Lord." Twain's Ulcntal Photograph Album. Some enterprising publisher has sent Twain a mental photograph al bum, and Mark has filled the blanks as follows : WHAT IS YOUR FAVORITE Color? Ay thing but dun. Object in nature? A dum belle. Hour In the Day? The leisure hour. Season of the 1 ear? The lecture season. Perfume? Cent, per cent. Gem? The Jack of Diamonds, when it is trump. Names, Male and t emale.' JF aimcz (Maine) for female, and Tacus and Marius for males. Painters? Sign painters. Musicians? Harper & Bros. Piece of Sculpture ? The Geek slave with his hod. Poet? Robert Browning, when he has a lucid interval. Poetess? Timothy Titcomb. Prose abthor? Noah Webster, L. L. D. Characters in Romance? The By ron Family. In history ? Jack, the Giant Killer. Book to take up for an hour ? Van derbilt's pocket book. What book (not religious) would you part with last? The one I might happen to be reading on a railroad during the disaster season. What epoch would you choose to have lived in ? Before the present Erie it was afer. Where would you like to live? In the moon, because there is no water there. Favorite amusement? Hunting the "tiger," or some kindred game. Favorite occupation? Like dew on ground lying. What trait of character do you most nrn're in man ? The noblest form of canibalism love for his fellow men. In woman love for her fellow man What trait do you most detest in both ? that trait which you put "or" to describe its possessor. If not vourself, who would you rath er be? The wandering Jew, with a nice annuity. What is your Idea of happiness? Finding the buttons all on. Your idea of misery ? Breaking an egg in your pocket. What is your bete voirt What ii mv which.! What is your dream ? Nightmare as a general thing. What do you most dread ? Expo3 ure. 7 U I I I VOL. 14. NO. 2. What do you believe to be your dis tinguished characteristics? Hunger. What is the sublimcst passion of which human nature is capable? Loving your sweetheart's enemies. What are the sweetest words in the world? "Not guilty." What are the saddest? Dust unto dust. What is your aim in life? To be absent whenever my time comes. Railroad Convention at Xevr ark, Missouri. The grand Railroad Convention, at Newark, Mo., Tuesday, was one of the largest and most enthusiastic gather ings, in the interests of the Quincy Missouri & Pacific Railroad that hah yet been held. In addition to the large delegation from this city, the counties of of Knox, Marion, Lewis and Shelby, were fully represented. The best of feeling prevaded all pres ent, and a unanimous desire to prose cute the work tosuccessful termination was expressed in word3 that could not be misunderstood, while the liberality of the different townships in subscrib ing to the enterprise was a guarantees that they are quite as much in earnest as is Quincy. Upon the meeting being called to order by its chairman, Mr. Fresh, of Lewis County, Mr. Savage of this city (President of the road), arose and gave a detailed account of what had been done by the surveying parties, what was yet to be done, and what was expected from the citizens of Missouri. He was followed by Gen. Prentiss and Hon. W. A. Richardson of this city, who explained what was to be derived from this road, and the utter worthlessness of the splendid crops upon their beautiful lands with out the means of bringing the same to market. Every point bearing on the subject was brought forward and dis cussed amidst the greatest enthusiasm. Mr. Hulls, of Ediua, Mo., followed in the same strain, and spirit of rivalry, was engendered as to which township would surpass the other in the amount of stock they would take in the enter prise. Counselor Pratt, of Knox Count', also addressed the Conven tion urging the importance of a hearty earnest co-operation, and presented the subject so clearly to our friends In Missouri, that there was no escaping from the conviction of his argument. Resolutions were passed by the Convention, at Newark to raise $100, 000 in that township, and$o0,000 more was promised by the Round Grove township. A proposition is to be at once submitted to the Salem township for taking ?oU,lXX in stock, while a like proposition for a large amount in one of the townships in Shelby county was agreed to. This county also agreed to get large subscriptions from the va rious townships likely to be benefited by the road, though the same were not directly upon its route. The feeling was so strong among the people from along the proposed route, that they pledged themselves to raise more money upon the route already surveyed, than could be possibly ob tained upon any other. They propose to tax themselves one dollar an acre, upon all the land in their townships, and more if necessary. The enthusi asm of the meeting knew no bounds. and the feeling of all present was that the money would be forthcoming whenever wanted, and the work should be pushed forward with energy and dispatch. Quincy Whig and Re publican. as-eiv-i The Tomato Worm. A Contemporan reports three cases of death ensuing from the poisining by the tomatoc worm. Jt appears the worm does not bite, but convevs its poison by throwing spittle, which it can tbrow from one to two feet, this spittle striking the skin, the parts be gin to swell, and then in a few hours. death ends the agony of the patient. Persons picking tomatoes are advised to weae gloves, and reject all tomatoes that have the appearance of being eat en by them. Quincy Whig and Re publican. That discontent Is unworthy which is merely fretful. But as for that dis content which sees what is wrong in things and is perpetually trying to set them right, where would the world be without It? Galileo, declar ing that nevertheless the world did move: Jenner. persisting in his dis covery of inoculation for the small pox; George Stephenson, patiently enduring jibes and difference, and yielding to the ignorance of a parlia ments committee so much as to con- ten.t himself with saying that his en gine would travel four or five miles an hour: Fulton, determined that the Clermont could and should go to Al bany; Goodyear, giving his life to ab ject poverty in the persuit of that strange union of caoutchouc with sul phur, these were all dissatisfied men who disturbed a sleepy, easy-going world with their experiments and im portunities, so that the world decried them, but could not carry them down. Suppose it had cried them down, or any of them, what then ? Then we should only have waited just so much j longer for the discoveries which are daily helps to us. It Is comfortable to be lazy, the world hates to be distur bed from its ease by your inventors, your philanthropists, your reformers, your thinkers; some 01 tne naruest work is done to avoid worKing, ami a. ... some tninKing is oone toavoiu thought. As history is only repeti tion, we are doubtless still engaged in resisting those disturbers who try to make us move on the higher ground; we call them eccentric, pestilent, im practical, and they bear it, but they will not let us alone, and sooner or la ter we must move with them. Trenton N. J., is on a broad prir. over a huge joke which has uninten tionally been perpetrated upon some of its highly respected citizens. An enterprising colored man devised a petition, to the Common Council of that City, asking forau enlargement of the school house for colored child ren. It occurred to him that the signature of certain white folks might be servicebie, and he applied for and obtained a large number. The petition commences, " e the parents of the the colored children." Prep airing New Barrels for Wine or Cider. Pres. Starr, of the A.lton Hort Society says: To prepare new oak barrells for wine or cider, use one pound of ram and four or five pounds of salt, to four bucketsful of water; heat boiling hot, and put one bucketful atatime in the barrel ; rinse tnoroughly ; let it stand an hour turn it out and repeat the operation with another bucketful. Finally with cold water and fumigate sulphur, and it will be all right. rinse with "I know every rock on the coast," cried an Irish pilot. Just then the ship struck, when he exclaimed "and that's one of them." FU1BIM TELEGRAPHIC SUMMARY, Frem Dispatches efOcteber 19th. Madrid dispatches say the (Joverrt ment regards the Republican Insur rection as finally subdued. The N. Y. Tribune learns that the Captain General of Cuba sent toSrain for two miHioris of money, and wa3 told that the'Spnnish Treasury was empty, and that he must raise money in Cuba. Gold opened In New York yesterday at 130 and closed at 130J. A Stock Exchange has been organ ized in Chicago. Bishop Simpson, of Pennsylvania, was invited to preach in a Prysbyte rian Church in Atlanta, Ga., Sunday last, but was warned not to do so be cause of his Unionism during the war! Father Hyacirithe is to be tendered a reception by the Boston clergy. The decision In the Y'ergcr case la looked for in the Supreme Court next Monday. Father Hyaclnthe declares ho I still a roman Catholic, but not an ul- , tra montanist. He has been "inter viewed" by a Tribune reporter. From Dispatches ef October 20th. A cable telegram says Lord Derby is on his death bed. Manita Garibaldi is recruiting vol unteers in Italy. A telegram from Madrid pays that three thousand more troop? have been ordered to Cuba to assist In quelling the insurrection. The Republican leader Salosocha was killed yesterday. We have been repeatedly assured of the suppression of the insurrection in, Spain ; nevertheless we rewive daily accounts of its progress. Like the ghost of Banquo "it will not down." Gen. Sickles is not getting along well in Madrid. The newspapers are ven tilating him with a vengeance. Gen. Prim iu a circular conveys the thanks . of the Regent to the array and tho loyal volunteers for suppressing the insurrection. John M. Moriarty, President of tho Irish Republican Association, had an interview with the President and Sec retary Fish yesterday regarding the Imprisonment of Irish-American citi zens in Great Britain. Assurances were given by the President and Sec retary of State that everything pos sible would be done in the premises. . From Dispatches efOeteher 21st. Dispatches from Madrid report that the insurrection at Bejar had been suppressed. The troops had an en counter with a remnant of a Salvach eco's band, and dispersed them, kil ling, wounding and capturing many rebels. Among the killed was Senor Gaillen, a Deputy to the Cortes. Reinforcements continue to be sent from Spain to Cuba. The Spanish Government has re solved to shoot all leaders of the rebel lion taken with arms in their hands. Mail advices from Rio Janeiro up to the 23d of September have been re ceived. Lopez is known to have se cured another strong position in tho mountains, and the end of the war is as far off" as ever. The Allied Provis- ' ional Government at Assunclon ia a great expense, and it Is estimated that Brazil is expending four times her1 annual revenue. Some excitement was created in Buenos Ayres by Pres ident Sarmiento's veto of the Inter vention bill, the veto being compara tively unknown in the jiolitlcs or that country. Gold 13016130. A bed of excellent coal has been discovered near Leavenworth, at a depth of 700 feet. A number of ex-revenuo officials of Virginia have been arrested for hav ing in their possession and selling counterfeit revenue stamps. It is rumored that Senator Dral;o and others will oppose the confirma tion of Secretary Hobcson. The New York Sun publishes a statement from Jay Gould, the gold operator, detailing his business opera tions with A. R. Corbiu, in which the President and Mrs. Grant aro lugged into the recent Wall street gold operations. George M. Brooks has been nomi nated for Congress In the 7th Massa chusetts District by the Republicans, to succeed Mr. Boutwell. From Dispatches of October 'I'ii. The press of Madrid are recommend ing the election of Espartero to the throne of Spain and the Duke of Ge noa to fill his place in the Cortes. The confiscation law against the Orleans Princes wiij, it is thought, bo repealed by the Corps Legislatif of France. The working men of Taris and In some of the provinces, have been warned of an uprising of the people on the 20th. Radical journals do not approve it. Indications are that the Duke Do Montpensier will be tho successful candidate of the throne of Spain. The country is generally tranquil. Senor Oxenez, the Republican leader in the Cortes has been arrested. A Havana dispatch of the 22d says small bodies of rebels have mado their appearance near Trinidad. A skirmish took place between the In surgents and tne Spanish troops in the Coerra Villas District, during which six insurgents were killed. In the Sierra Nuevas District a small engagement took place between the Spanish and Cuban, during which the Cubans lost seven killed. Gold closed at 131 131 Gov. Baldwin, of Michigan, has ap pointed the 18th of November as a day of Thanksgiving. Henry Cooper is elected United States Senator from Tennessee. The final vote stood, Cooper oo, Andrew Johnson 51. An earthquake was felt yesterday in many placesin Maine, Nevr Hamp shire and Massachusetts. Buildings were shaken, but no damage done. The total receipts of the- Boston Peace Jubilee Convention were $200, 270 ; expenses $283,388 ; balance $6.- 8S2, which the committee have dona ted to Gilmore, the manager of the affair. This, with tho proceeds of the G i 1 more be n e fi t con cert $32. 1 40 gi ve him the handsome sura of $38,025 for his services. The election of Croketl and Wal lace, Democrats, to the Supreme Judgeship of California, Is conceded. Advices from Alaska report rich discoveries of gold In that country. Prospectors gay they can make twenty dollars per day. At Fort Benton on the 21st insi., the thermometer stood at 10 degrees below zero. The recent gold operations in New ' York continue to be the subject of lively discussion by the press and In financial circles. It is now distinctly charged by the Wall street brokers that Secretary Boutwell, Presidt-nt and Mrs. Grant, General Butterfiel J, Assistant United States Treasurer at New York, were mixed up withh tho gold "ring," and were to share thd profits. It Is thought General But terfield will be relieved of hU otliee. Gen. Butterlield denies the chargo of his connection with the gold riug. Two inches of ?jiav la Chicago ye 1 terday.