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Nebraska advertiser. [volume] (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, November 11, 1869, Image 1

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CHUBCH, COLHAPP & CO,,
r.fclUK- Prarlefra.
ADVERTISING HATES.
p.. ur. (8 lln or less) first m""
tic?. sutweouent insertion.........
VardUf Ave lines or less
1 00
so
6 00
-,t '.knft.i line.
i. 1 00
. , . K I.lH)
1 00
i on
year ,,,
onths, flo; mree rounw., ... w
mouUis.r-1; three mom.
par - 7T"" , . ,w.
"! :i;;ma:mM;fW;tbrmonth.
onpyr-......-r.-;;";v- . ()u
;,t column, one year ..
'nr .1. mini M
... oo
JJS' cdununjsU months. fr;
three months 30 00
ATTORNEYS.
J. W. 5IW1IA.V,
-o. 5,1 HKVETT NEWM AN,
L-ir W. T. BOO ESS.
.nUEV! A I orrKMK- AT LAW,
., J. diliirpn mtenlion to any legal brines
jon a. rn.ix).
and Cotin.rlor at T,
Attorney" . ..-.i Asrrnt.
Law. and
. . Ji.imson county, Nebraka.
, l P un.--
,.., and Conmrlor at Law,
Atlomry - u-vnnA. Ti0tL
oin.r-'
"THOMAS
i IUIOADY,
a ..-rt Law A, Solicitor, in Chancer?
-
CM. II. McLEXNAN,
Attorney
nd Connlor at Law,
Nebraska City, Ncbrankft
Attory
at Law ana bna Agvuia
JVo. 4- MninNtrect, I 'p Sfair:
. - mt l.m-vr and Land Agent.
r.nrt House, first door, -wtt side.
a F. PEKKIXS,
. tornrr nd Conelor at Law,
Tvnnnseh, Jolinsoti Co.. Neb.
NYK HT MPITREy.
TTOKKVX AT LAW,
r ne City, l'T.r oo.,
ry at Law Krai liftat Agent,
.nfrlp, ;atr County, Nfbrwska;
Altera
PHYSICIANS.
K. COWLES, M. !.,
Homeopatnl. Pliy.lrlan, Surgeon an
vrnAunie of Cleveland Collppf-. lnice ai u
Cerem. K,cjal attention given
if of Women andUiildrea
vr.
tt T.-TfHFT?r.TV. m. r.
Kt K axij KAR
Orrr K over I'o Oftif.
or ri 1 1 k i as-A.M . to P.x.
IT. CTnrRMAX.
pnVfH 'IAN AMI M HGEON,
' v.. .! M hiii Street, one dwr west orDCU-
Jr . Tin ih. Ottice hours from 7 to 11 a. m
and
l-ll-y
H. I j. MATHEWS,
FHTSICIAN AS1) SVKGEON.
o:!ic No.l Main Street.
C. F. STEWART, M. D.,
PHVMCIAX ASD SlKtOX,
tfi-e-o. 1 Main HtreeU
ur-7 fo 9 A. 3 and I to 2 and 6 fo
LAND AGENTS.
R, V. HUGHES,
mal Estate Apent and Justice of Peace,
office 111 Court House, tlrst dtKr, wcctsiue.
BARRET LETT,
LandAeentA.Land Warrant Broker.
No. 1 Main Street.
Will attend U paying Tans for Xon-restdents.
..,.,. .tun.tK.n rnrrn to wokina jAieaiwiu.
bands, ttnjirvi ed and unimprwed, for sale on
rnuiuiiir trrtii.
WM. H. HOOVER.
al Estate and Tax Paying Agent.
1 f 1.1 lutrii-t ivnrt itoom.
Will ffiir prompt attention to Vie ale of Real
rotate' ami J'aiment of Taxes throughout ttie
Xrmaha Land i httricL
KiVS It ACKER.
I.n 11) TAX PAVING AGENT.
I! 'Hi attem't to the Jnyment of Tares for .V
RrtklnU Jsuul tju nris tn VrwMX 0iy.
trrrtiHn(Jenee S"tieite(L m
MERCHANDISE.
WM. T. HEN, .
Tr.Jmnlit null Krtnd ItealrT tn
itlrrrhanrii-r, and Commission
and Forwarding Merchant,
. fi MhIii Street.
i . . ...... ....--.
vxbth column, onf J
f-'.-hih mlumn. six m
..lunili one V
r.,nh rolumn, nil
general nshuss s-
'
s a.v-a.t
a-vaw w ka Iihrt tmirket price paia jot
W V. JOlIXSON CO.
Dealer in (General Merchandise,
No. 7 Mcl'h. tm m's I!ock, Main St.
HOTELS.
REYNOLDS IIOCSE.
XiTHAN X. tJRKKX, PROPRIETOR,
am a- mii M&in KtrMt KniWnvi!lC
Bt accommodations in the city. New House, !
D'sly luriiisliwl. In the heart of business pa" 01
c-jty. Livery slatile cunvenient.
PHELPS HOUSE.
W. M. STEVENS. PaoPRlEToa.
Orvi.ii. tl... 1wiml Vlielim iitv. Missouri.
As t'Hid accommodations and good slaliling ar
reil ax can be had in the S est. I J
AMERICAN HOUSE.
L. IK IMJiUsoN, Proprietor.
' rnmt st ween Main and W ater.
J good Feed and Livery Stable in connection
u'h the Jlfte.
DRUG STORES.
D. IL LEWIS A CXX,
TT(X'KM"U TO MOIXADAY a OO.J
W h'ticxnle and It'la-d JJeaJers m
Brags,
yo.41 Main Street.
. McCREERY & NICKELL.
ir.. .,. rf netnxl Ifealers in
Drmgi Uook., AVallrper , Stationery
BOOTS AND SHOES.
CHARLES HELMER,
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER,
- IK Vein KtrwL
: T m hand a superior stock of Boots and
Kk,i ,. Work done with neatness and
dirpmtch,
A. IIORINSON, -BOOT
AND SHOE MAKER,
.. ku ll.ln SInvt.
assortment qf Cfenfs,
r I. ... ,r-. i a g hu,irm.' Hoots and Shoes.
Custom Work done tnih neatness and dispatch.
Rrjxiirinij dnne on shttrt notice.
HARDWARE.
RTTTTT T FvnFRGER BRO'S-,
Manmfactnrers Dealers in Tinware
v.. . ii w lIMierK(n's liloCK.
Aixv.. llnrritmr t YlTnCtlt CT S TOotS, HUICK"
ImUA S Furnishings, Ac const anUjt on hand,
iotiv r TTFTTKER. '
Dealer In Stove, Tlnwrare, Pumps, &-
No. IV Mam siroeu
SADDLERT.
Tnxr -vv MTTTTlT.frrON.
Harness, bridles, collars, Etc.
v,. . Main Ktrfet-
" Thips and Lashes of etvry description and
Ptaticrtng Usur, kept on hand, Vash paid for
, iuan.
J. H. BAUER,
ii n-it lu-nlrr tn
HARNESS, BRIDLES, COLLARS, Etc.
No. 9, Main StreeU
ifmdinf done tn nrit-r. Sitfvtnn (ruaranleea.
SALOONS.
JOSEPH HUDDARD A CO..
SALOON,
Main Street-
TheWt Wine and Liquors kept on hand.
R. C. BURGER, w
. , . Mnu k rii.i.iaUD SALOON,
Tbe best Wines and Liquors constantly on hand.
TVQ.4W. Whitney s hiotk.
' . - BARBERS.
BARBER j5b a Alrf DRHMR.
. No. 5 Main fctreet.
.;. L. ROY.
Hat a tilcndd suit of JSain nuv"-.
imv ttfk f Gentleman's .otmns.
Also a
eh
JEWELRY.
J. V. D. PATCH,
Manufacturer anl LValer in
Clocks, Vatehes, Jevrelry,etc, etc,
v- a Main street.
KIiw and Silver-Flated Ware, and all varic-
tr, ,d Rt.,,Ir eonstaiitlv on hand. Hcpatrxnq
a,nr kn rhr tiMtfxt stifle, at short notice. C'A
,'harges
nr,'tTHie. Work ti'rtrr anted.
. GRAIN DEALERS.
r.rn n KTART A F.RO..
DEALERS IN GRAIN, PRODtCE, -e
AspittvoJi, Xt Orv
The hlehest market priti paid for anything
the Farmer can raise Ve will buy and ell
everything known to the ruai'et.
WORTHING A WILCOX,
Storage, Forwarding ai.d Commission
Merchants,
-4nf Dealers w otl kirids of Graim, for 4ii?h
fti jxii the M'lheit Morket lTiee in t.th.
STATIONERY.
a. n. MARsn,
HONEER- BOOK. AM) NEWS DEALER,
Curl lijk Store,
. No, SO Mi in Street.
BLANKS of all kind, constantly on
hand, at the Advertiser Job Office.
I V V ' ill
S : i"lril
V - W ill i ' II
ESTABLISHED 1856.
justness
CONFECTIONERIES.
CITT BAKERY AND CONFECTIOXERY.
No. SI Mnin utreet, opposite City I)njir Ktoro,
Cken, Kreh Breart, Conlectionery, Light
ana t ancy urocerieft, consianiiy on tiuna.
WIIJJAM ROSSEIX,
Bakerr, Confectionery- and Toy Store
No. 40 Main Street.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Opnterg, Fruit, ete.,onhand
J T. DEr.SER,
Dealer In Confect tnnertes, Toy, etc.
No. 44 Main Street.
NOTARIES.
JAS. C. McNAUGHTON,
IVotarv Public and Conveyancer.
Office In Carson's liank, IJrownvllle, Neb.
E. E. EBRIGirT,
Notary Public and Conveyancer,
And airent for the Equitable and American
Tontine Life Insurance Companies. o-ti
FAIRBROTIIEU A HACKER,
Notary Public and Conveyancer,
oilli- in ttmnty Clerlc' Ollic-e.
d. W. FAIKBKOTHKK. JAM r-S .Hui,
Notnry I'uhlic. Umyurn.
JUSTICES.
I - JL. V. MORGAN.
Probate Judge and Justice of the Peace
Office in Court Mouse miunmir.
MUSIC.
MRS. J. M. GRAHAM,
TEACHER OK MUSIC.
ltoini8. Main, bet 4th fc 5th tit.
T.ntntit oieen on tht, Piano. Organ, Mtlodton,
Guitar and Vocalization. Having has tight yean
experience a teacher of Music tn A tia x or.
confident af giving satisfaction.
TAILORING.
CHRIS. IIAUBOLDT,
MERCHANT TAILOR,
Ao. 6 Main Street,
nave on hand a splendid etock of Goods,
and will make them up In the latest etyles,
on short notice and reasonable terms.
BOUNTY CLAIM AGENTS.
ED. r. smith.
TJ. S. WAU CLAIM AGENT,
Washinrton C.f.y, If. C
win nttrn,l tn the nrosecution of claims be
fore the I opartinent in person, for Additional
neurit- u-ioir Pav and lenlons. and all
claims accruing against the Oovernment du
ring the late war. o
SMITH. P. TITTLE,
U. S. ASSISTANT ASSKSSUK
- Oince 1U UlMriCl oourfc lunnu.
Xotarv Public and United State War Claim
Anrnl Will attend, to the nroseewion or ciuim
before the Urjtartmnt, for Additional Bounty,
Hack ivy ana I'cn&ion. siuiv wtc tvucui v
Semi-Annual J hi ex on J'enxinn.
BLACKSMITIIS.
J. W. .T, C. GIBSON,
HL.CICSMITHS.
Shop on First, between Main and Atlantic.
AU work aone to oracr, ana saiujwiiun yimi -
raritreri
AUCTIONEERS.
BLISS & HUGHES
GENERAL AUCTIONEERS.
Will attend to the sale of Heal ana 1'ersonm
Projxrty in the Xemaha Land District 1'erms
reasonable.
BRIDGE BUILDING.
C. W. WHEELER,
BRIDGE UllLUETv,
Sole afrentfor R, W. Smith's Patent Truss
Bridge .The strongest andlxt woouen
bridge now In use.
in
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CHART.KS O. TX1RHKY.
GEOBOX W. ItOBSEY.
AU y at Law.
C. G. & G. W. DORSET,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AND
Dealers in Land "Warrants.
Rut 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-
mn and Gace Counties. Nebraska, to which
the attention of purchasers is specially Invi
ted. Office--BEOWFVILLE, NEB.
13-d-tf .
NEW STEAM FERRY
I
-T
Tlie Brownville ierry Company
have now running between
BROWNVILLE, NEB.,
AND
North Star and Phelps City, Mo;,
the new and commodious Steam Ferry
T.TATTg J. ARIIOLD!
ttts TiOAT is entirely new, with
power and capacity to cross everything
that may comejn anv weather.
or erosHine tttiue inui ur "ui wi una
triii u tli hert liomt. This boat is especially
fitted up to ersure safety in crossing si-x lt .aul laree
..1.. .r .inilv orH'lwl at tue f"-t. Jo.Cl . xi.
. . . . . t.o Iravplillir
public tliat all in our power shall be done to make
this the most reliable crossing on theMissoun river.
BROWNVILLE FERRY CO.
1S-254f
LOUIS WALDTEER.
THK PIOJtKKB,
Is fully prepared to do all kinds of
HOUSE.SIGN.CARRIAGE,
Ornamental Fainting;,
GnlliUng, Glaatng, Paperhanging, c
HARDS. BILLHEADS. CIRCU-
J LARS, at the Advert4ser Job Office.
T'S
FURNISHIKG GOODS,
HETZEL'S.
4 " ,
rr'r ' '
;-il:iTqr-
Ji. cstplj ghhtzttetmtnts.
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
nf PORTER
WfiOLESALE AND ItEAIL DEALER IN
Iron, Steel, and Heavy
HARDWARE!
WAGON.Carriage.and Plow Works,
A D-rlll1tllT-al TinrtlArrw ntc finrfntra v
els, AxWs, Shovels "jwdpft, HaHrw, Chains,
t 'rriafond Tire Bolu. uts and Wasiiers, Kails,
Horse and Mule Shoes, saws, Caxttnuw and Hollow- j
Ware, Suimr KettltM. Andirons. SVillets and Uda.
cicw m u, uut uveas, r run nemes ana irons.
BLACKSMITH'S TOOLS:
Anvils. Ftnckg and Dips. Ttnllnwa. RlivWa snH
jtana jisnimers, v icea, 1'incers, lUsps, i niers'
jvuives, i ire iron, dec.
OUTFITTING GOODS:
Ost Tokws. AxleOrmw. Ox nmln Wcnr Jy-lr
Oj shoe Niuls, ShOTels, Picks, etc Hubs, Spokes
nuu otrub-oiuil.
AgrrlcuUural Implcisienls :
110 i
CELEBRATED MOLINE
PLOWS, Eagle Mowers, McCormlck'
Keapers and Mowers, Kallers Horse
t orn j'lAnters. Snllcv (Vim (hiltlvs.mrs
iOlLtT FOB
FAIRBANKS' SCALES.
Buying my goods direct from manufacturers
I offer very irreat inducementa to
WHOLESALE BUYEIW.
J. A. FIN ER, T. R. REYNOLDS.
SOUTHER!! HOTEL.
PIXER& REYNOLDS, Proprietor
Eight street, two blocks from R. R. Depot,
ST. JOSEPH, MO. 451y
w.
M. WYETH &
Wholesale Dealer In
CO.,
HARDWARE & CUTLERY
No. 6 South Third, bet Felix & Edmond sts
ST. JOSEPH. MO.
HARNESS, Skirting, and all kinds
of Saddles. Leather, llridles. Hardware.
c, constantly on hand. Agents for Ditson's Circu
lar saws ana Marvin s Sale. 14-Vyl
WOOLWORTII & COLT,
Book Binders.
a --
And Dealers In
BOOKS, STATIONERY,
' I
PAPER HANGINGS, AND
I'HIIVTEIS K STOCK.
No. 12, 2d St., St. Joseph. Mo.
CASH PAID FOP PA OS!
J. PFEIFFERS'
MARBLE WORKS:
Corner Sixth and St Charles Streets,
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
Dealer in Lime. Hair and
CEMENT,
PLASTER, "WHITE SAND, FIRE
Ac., Ac., Ac, Ac.
BRICK,
11 -451 y
THE BEST GRAPES!
THE ErjIEEAX, (Black or Isabella Col-
, - iir.i
95 Black (Jrnpcs; ripens before the Hartford;
ji unequalled In vipor hardiness; larcely pro-
ductive; suierior flavor. Makes the ot
O Amrriran krd Whir. Fully tested in all
parts ot the United srates.
THE IO.'A, (Hed or CaUwba Color.)
Now recotcnixed evervwbere as "The Stan-
i dard of iUcrllrnre." Hipens with the earli-
9 est Uneuiialled In every eood oualitv of ap-
" pearance, tlavor, hardiness, vieor and Keei-
r and keep-
oftlievery
iiiK, or for making White nine
fine.-st quality.
TIIK .SALCf. (Catawba Color.)
The nest of "ROGER? nrBHIls" (o.
M.) Early, hardy, Vautiful delightful fla
vor. Till? MARTHA,
The best of all WHITE GRAPES. "Every
body wants it." Early, delicious, hardy.
beautiful
Or the whole four by mail for $0.00
Or an EUMELAXand WALTER, for 5.00
Our supplvof EFMELAN vines was a consider-
e nart of Dr. (Irani s unbroken stock 01 insi year.
(before he relinquished business), and is therefore
genuine beyond question. Our stock Is large, and
unxurpiissea in quality.
We offer vines of every name, slnply, by the dor
en. hundred or thousand, at low rates.
We hnve aim, a Utrpe collection of nil other Iradinn
varieties, at the lowest prices consistent wiiu goou
piants, good reputation and lair auanng.
xuu j.fescrtpttve circular ana prices seiujrec.
DUDLEY & MERRELX,
NURSERYMEN.
49-2m GENEVA, N. Y.
FPUIT!
FRUIT!
FRUIT!
STASDAED PEAR
2 and 3 years oia fiu w per is
DWARF PEAR- .
2 ana 3 years old .. a uu per iuu
STAXDAED PEAK
1 rear old z w per iuu
DWARF PEAR
1 vear old , , 12 so per mu
STAXDARD CHERRY
1 year old 12 60 per luu
STAXDARD Ai-T-LE
1 year from bud 10 oo per 100
STAXDARD APPLE "
1 year from gran o w per iou
Davison,s Thornless Black Cap Raspberry.
f3 per 100; r.perl000; fGO per400a
lammoth CI aster Elack Cap Raspberry.
f"perluO; fWperlOOO; 120 per 4000;
ISeneca Black Cap Raspberry.
$o00 per 100; (40 00 per 1003 ; (120 per 4000.
WUaob, T. de Gaud, Acricaltarlst. Green
Prolific, French Secdlinc, Early May,
and Bostoa Fiae Strawberry,
(3 00 per 1000.
Concord Grapes 2 years
Delaware " 2 "
40 per lono
1J0 per 1000
, 130 per low
13) per inoo
so per 1110
50 per lono
Diana 2
Inna 2 . -
Versalles Currant 1 year
White Orape t "
Bed Dutch " -1 "
Cherry I
per l
20 per louo
Apple aad Ancers Qaiace Stocks at
LOW FIGURE.-.
Anr of the above articles will he securely packed
and delivered at the railroad, free of cost, except
the biirecost of boxes.
Orders should be accompanied with the cash, or
good reference.
Address,
W. F. WILL.
Fayetteville.OnondacaCo.
4-3m JN. i.
FOR THE FAtli TRADE.
We desire to call the attention of Nurserymen,
Tx-alers and Planters to the following Stock, which
wi 11 be sold low for cash :
ti.u A pple Tn-es. 3n.ono Peach Trees.
m f 1 st . Pear Trees. 10.U W 1 warf Pear Trees.
3.(m C'nrrant Bushes. 2U.tio) (Jooneberry Bushes.
ltio.mio Graie v lues. merry 1 res.
Si.omi Sugar Maples, rmau, iranspiauieu.
lO.imi Beech, small, transplanted.
ai.t'W Blackberries, mostly of the new varieties.
Ji.mw Basptierries. all the leading kinds.
5..iOwee Hedge Plants. ..
U hitB Kin-h. 4 to 7 feet.
Ad a iaree suck of Everrreens. Roses, Shrubs,
rtT-r-iitiil 'i reea. Bulbs. Punas. Phloxes. e.
m .r.Vpw Wboiosale Price Ust now ready, rena
stamps for our Descriptive Catalogue of M pages.
Address UAituis c ou.nai.n.
474 ,n iiiir isursenes, ijuincy, in.
Plant Choice Fruits.
"MOW IS THE TIME TO ORDER
L I will send fine SALEM GRAPES by
mail for 1 each. Rogers 4, is, a a eacn.
taUnny and Wilson s I-Arly Blackberries at $1 per
rlown. bv mail: Claris Raspberry. t per doa.
1 wtli deliver ttie nnio iu uf'" k'"c
ertvrM-lted at be following prices: Cncord Grapes
(6 and fit) per L-undred. Delaware, Diana, t reyel-
Imf and Ive s Seedling, f 1 per ijunurwi.
. a--, .mi uii ixr hundred. iugern , ia.
and 18 at jx ner han.lred. Fine Roses at t per
doen. Marshal eU Rosejhr njail) eacn.
Advlres - J.vii '"-
33-jy Koccester, 2. T .
BROWNVILLE, NEBRASKA,
rotonbillc bbtdismcnis
Shelenberser Bros.
huiduihe 01
McPIicrson'g Illock,
BROWNvILLE, NEB.
SOLE AGENTS FOR
CANTON CLIPPER PLOWS!!
THE BEST PLO W MADE!
JIEDI OIID & IIOWAHD,
Mcaincis
Are prepared to furnish
DESIGNS & SPECIFICATIONS
for all kinds of
BUILDINGS,
PUBLIC AND PRIVATE,
of the latest and most approved styles.
ALSO TAKE CONTRACTS!
. AU kinds of Job Work done to order I
3-Shop, corner Mala and Second streets,
BROWyyiLLT., KEB. 43-y
H. H. BRYANT,
HOUSE, SIGH. AND CARRIAGE
J UIUII)
PAINTER,
Graincr & Paper Han
a-" s
No. 60 MAIN STREET,
Tl mxxrf, tri 11 a "rotiia .trn
rss-tf '
J. K. PRETZ,
CARRIAGE, OMiUL
AND SIGN PAINTER
OVER HELMER'S VAGOJT SHOP,
Drown. Hie, Nebraska.
0T with the confident belief that h?s work
vlll moat til A nnnM-iKAt.n.n I A
will meet the approbation of his patrons.
Clocks, Watches, Jewelry
tio. 5H Main Street, Brownville.
JOSEPH SHUTZ,
Has Just opened and will constantly
keep on hand a large and well assorted
stock of genuine articles in his line.
Repairing of Clocks, Watches, and Jew
elry done on short notice.
ALL WORK WARRANTED.
DR. J. BLAKE,
DENTIST,
MtiWk
' Would respectfully
1 announce tliat he has
- -tf located In Brownville
-V - I I TT TlJ-i- - Vitaj? and is now prepared
. yr-Z. A. toner form In tl.ehft
mm
manner, ALL oper
f j.--ZS" ations pertaining to
the science of Ien-
.ustry.
mAKZ HELMEH,
7agoh &lacksmithSh6p
ONE DOOR WEST OF COURT ROUSE.
- r - rj r-flV
AUUS
V Plows.
MAKING, Repairing,
and all work done in theliest
manner and on short notice. Satisfaction guaran
anteed. iive him acall. 34-ly.
LANNON A HENTON,
BLACKSMITHS,
Foot of Main St.,
BROWNVILLE, NEBRASKA.
WOULD inform the public that they
are prepared to do all kinds of Custom
Work. For Shoeing Horses and Ironing or .Bug-
pies, they have the latest improved machinery.
TEKMs t'A.sii. mve mera a cau wnen you mn
prompt and durable work done, 40-y
JOHN L. CARSON,
BANKEE,
BRO WXVILLE., - NEBRASKA
Exchange Bought and Sold on all the prin
cipal cities. Abio dealer in Gold and Silver
Uoin, uoiu uusi anu
GOVERNMENT BONDS.
Ml X.B M, 1 v va yr.x.j dis,iiv, As. fc-v, a
est paid on time deposits by special agree
ment. Taxes pain ror non-resiuents.
All kinds of U. S. Bonds wanted.
ALL ABOARD
The Brownville Transfer Line,
Under the management of
JACOB ROGERS,
Is now Running Regular Omnibusse from
Brownville to the Railroad Terminna
of the Council Bluff and St. Joseph Railroad,
At North Star, T.Io.,
Two Miles from Brownville and North Star Ferry
Landing.
Good OmniTjusses. Close Connection
Charges Moderate 30-tf
JACOB MAROHN,
MERCHANT TAILOR,
o
SZ5
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EH
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o
s
a
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tt
4
tt
4
3
GREAT
FIRE
EXTIHGU1SHEB
Hauk&Armitage
AGENTS,
BrownviUe, Neb.
ALWA"! a ivtLAD Y. NEVER FAILS.
Easilv carried weiehs 73 Ss. filled. Eight gallons
la the Knirine charged with Carbonic Acid Uss,
equal tol:S hhds. ot Common Water!
Charved in ,'tO seconds! Can be rechanred hi 1
minuie ! Throws CO feet ! PuU out burning Kero
sene, Benzole, Tar, fcc. -
EVERY FARMER SHOULD HAVE ONE.
EVERY BUILDER SHOULD HAVE ONE.
45-tf 51 VES ITS COST JX IXSTTiAXCE.
A LARGE AND SPLENDID
ASSORTMENT
HEAT STOVES
JUST RECEIVED AT
Shcllenberger Bros.,
74 Slain St.
- PRO WNVILLE, NEB.
"ROOTS AND SHOES. Best In the
U Market, at IIETZEL S.
EOCiilOTS
OUILOEnS
dm
f
THUISDAY, KOVEMBER 11, .1809;
rilE GIRL FOR BIE.
Jnst falinough to be pretty,
Just Rt tie enough to be sweet.
Just saiy enough to be witty,
J ust daity enough to be neat.
Jnst talmotigh to be uraceful, '
Just sht enough for a day, ; .
Just dre enough to be tasteful.
Just rerry enough to be gay.
Just teat enough to be tender,
J ust siti s enough to be sad,
Tones so enough to remember.
Your hirt thro' their cadence glad.
J ust meei enough for submission,
Just bol enough to be brave,
Just pridenougu for ambition,
J ust thaghtful enough to be graye.
A tongnehat can talk without harming,
Just mlchief enough to tease.
Manners deasant enough to be charming.
That pu yon at once at your ease.
I disdain put down Assumption,
OiircasnKo answer a tool.
Contempt enough shown to assumption
Proper dijuity always to rule.
Flights of faty fancy ethereal, - ..
Devotion totrience full paid,
Stuffof this Bot of material.
: That really god house-wives are made.
Generous enotgh to be kind hearted,
Pnre as the mgel above,
0! from her nay I never be parted, . ;
For shuch lsthe maiden I love,
9IInutcs ofRIue Rlrer Associ
ation ol United Baptists.
MOWING SESSION.
Tho Aasocation met according to
adjournment, with the Mount Zion
Church, Nemiha County, Nebraska,
September 17ih, 18th and 19th, 18G9.
The Intrcdqctory Sermon was
preached by Eld. P. Bolingerfrom
the ; 14th Chrpter of the Gospel by
John, the latter part of the 2d yerse
"I go to prep&re a place for you."
On motion,the Association adjourn
ed to meet asain at 3 o'clock P. M.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
Met pursuant to adjournment, and
after prayer by Brother J. W. Hall,
proceeded to business by electing
Brother Henry Hillingworth Clerk
pro tern.
Brother Ira Moore was re-elected
Moderator. Brother A. Dodd was
elected Treasurer, and Brother Henry
Hollingworth Secretary for the ensu
ing year.
The Moderator appointed A. Dodd,
Jonathan Corn and Wm. T. Moore, a
committee on religious exercises.
Visiting Brethren invited to a seat
In the Association. Eld. T. S. Lowe,
Pastor of the First Baptist Church,
Brownville, and Brother W. T. Paris,
accepted the invitation.
On motion, it was resolved that this
Association open a correspondence
with the Baptist Associations of Neb.
On motion, it was resolved that this
tlst Association, by letter and delega
tion, when convened at Salem in Oc
tober next.
Resolved, That Brothers Ira Moore,
P. Bolinger and J. A. Phelen be sent
as delegates to meet with the Nebraska
Baptist Association, at Salem, on Fri
day before the first full moon in Octo
ber 1869.
The Moderator appointed the fol
lowing named Brethren a committee
of arrangements: Ira Moore, H. Hol
lingworth, J. A.Phelen, A. Dodd and
P. Bolinger.
Committee on religious exercises
reported that Eld. T. S. Lowe preach
to-night at 7 o'clock.
The Association then adjourned
until o'clock Saturday morning.
Friday night sermon by Eld. T. S.
Lowe.
SATURDAY MORNING.
The Association met at 9 o'clock,
and opened with prayer by the Mod
erator. '
Report of committee on arrange
ments read and accepted, and com
mittee discharged.
The Constitution and Rules of Or
der of the Association read by the
Moderator.
Minutes of the proceedings of the
Association on Friday read and ac
cepted. On motion, the subject of Home
Missions was taken up for investiga
tion. On motion, it was resolved that this
Association appoint an executive com
mittee of three, (the chairman of
which shall act as Treasurer,) to em
ploy an Itenerant Missionary to labor
within the bounds of this Association
under their instructions; who shall
keep a correct record of his labors and
the results thereof, and report to the
Association at its next meeting ; and
that the said committee shall report
to the Association at its next meeting
the amount of money received and
expended, with any other items con
nected with their work that may be
interesting to the Association.
Executive Committee appointed by
the Moderator, a9 follows : A. Dodd,
Wm. T. Moore, and W. R. Hall.
Resolved, That a committee of one
trom each church be appointed to so
licit funds for the support of Home
Missions, and forward the same to the
Executive Committee, and report to
the Association at its next meeting
the amount so forwarded.
The Moderator appointed Henry
Hollingworth, J. W. Hall, "Wm. B.
Dunn, Wm. T. Moore and J. A. Phe
len, to solicit contributions for Home
Missions within the bounds of their
respective churches.
The .Association then adjourned
until 3 o'clock r. m.
.: Sermon by Eld. J. A. Phelen.
SATURDAY AFTERNOON.
Met pursuant to adjournment, and
opened with prayer by Brother A.
Dodd.
It was then moved and voted that
the next meeting of this Association
be held with the church at Mud Creek
In Gage County.
Resolved, That the time of meeting
of this Association be changed to the
Friday before tte first Sabbath in
October.
It was decided by ballot that Eld.
J. A. Phelen preach the Introductory
Sermon, and that Eld. II. P. Freeman
be his alternate. -
The Treasurer reported $20,50 in the
Treasury.
Resolved, That two hundred copies
of these minutes be printed, and that
Eld. Ira Moore superintend the same,
and their distribution..
On motion, it was resolved that we
recommend to the Churches compos
ing this Association to establish and
sustain Sabbath Schools wherever
practicable.
Resolved, That the Constitution and
Rules pf Order of thi3 Association be
printed in connection with these
minutes.
c
The minutes were then read and
accepted, and the" Association ad
journed to meet with the Church at
Mud Creek on the Friday proceeding
the first Sunday in October 1S70.
Saturday evening Brother P. Bol
inger preached from Rev. 22, 17.
t Sunday morning at 10 o'clock a. m.,
an address to the Sabboth School was
delivered by Eld. Lowe, Pastor of the
First Baptist Church of Brownville.
At 11 o'clock a. M.' Brother Taggart
preached from 1st Cor., 13, 13.
Services were then closed by the
Moderator.
ELD. IRA MOORE,
Moderator.
H. Hollingworth,
Clerk.
P. T. Barnum's Art of Jloney
Getting.
Many persons knowingly violate
the laws of nature against their better
impulse, for the sake of fashion. For
instance, there is one thing that noth
ing living except a vile worm ever
naturally loved, and that is tobacco ;
yet how many persons there are who
deliberately train an unnatural appe
tite, . and overcome this implanted
aversion for tobacco, to such a degree
that they get to love it. They have
got hold of a poisonous, filthy weed,
or rather that takes a firm hold of
them. Here are married men who
run about spitting tobacco juice on
the carpet and floors, and sometimes
even upon their wives beside. They
do not Kick their wives out of doors
like drunken men, but their wives, I
have no doubt, often wish they were
outside of the house Another peril
ous feature is that this artificial appe
tite, like iealousy, -'grows by what it
feeds on;'' when you eat that which is
unnatural, a stronger appetite is crea
ted for the hurtful thing than the
natural desire for what i3 harmless.
There is an old proverb which says
that "habit i3 second nature," but an
artificial habit is stronger than nature.
Take for instance an old tobacco-
stronger tnau ins love for any partic
ular kind or food, lie can give up
roait beef easier than give up the
weed.
Young lads regret that they are not
men; they would like to go to bed
boys and wake up men : and to ac
complish this they copy the bad hab
its of their seniors. Little Tommy
and Johnny see their fathers or uncles
smoke a pipe and they say, "If I
could only do that I would be a man
too ; uncle Jonn lias gone and lelt nis
pipe of tobacco, Jet us try it." They
take a match and light it, and then
puff away. "We will learn to smoke :
do you like it Johnny?" That lad
dolefully replies: "Not very much ;
it tastes bitter ;" by and by he grows
pale, but he persists, and he soon of
fers up a sacrifice on the alter of fash
ion ' but the bovs stick to it and rer-
severe until at lost they conquer their
natural appetites and become tne vic
tims of acquired tastes.
I speak "by tne dook," ror l nave
noticed its effects on myself, having
gone so far as to smoke ten or fifteen
cigars a day, aitnougn I nave not useu
the weed during the last fourteen
years, and never shall again. The
more a man emoKes, tne more ne
craves smoking ; the last cigar smoked
simply excites the desire for another,
and so on incessantly.
Take the tobacco-chewer. in tne
morning when he gets up, he puts a
ouid in his mouth and keeps it there
all day, never taking it out except to
exchange it for a iresn one, or wnen
he is going to eat ; oh ! yes, at inter
vals during the day and evening,
many achewertakes out the quid and
holds it in his hand long enough to
take a drink, and then pop it goes
back again This simply proves that
the appetite for rum is even stronger
than that for tobacco. When the to
bacco chewer goes to your country
seat and you show him your grapery
and fruit house and the beauties of
a t XI TL
your garden, wnen you oner aim
some fresn, ripe iruit, anu say, "jty
friend. I have got nere tne most de
licious apples and pears and peaches
and apricots; I have imported them
from Spain, X ranee and ltaiy, just
. a.l
see tnose luscious grapes ; mere is
nothing more delicious nor more
healthy than ripe fruit, so help your
self: I want to see you delight your
self with these things; he will roll
the dear quid under his tongue and
answer, "iso, l tnanK you, i nave got
tobacco in my mouth." His palate
has become narcotized by the noxious
weed, and he has lost, in agreat me as-
urc. the delicate ana enviaoie
taste for fruits. This shows what ex
pensive, useless and injurious habits
men win get into, x speas lrum ex
perience. I have smoKed until l
trembled like an aspen leaf, the blood
rushed to my head, and I had a palpi- j
tation of the heart which I thought
was heart disease, till I wa3 almost
killed with fright. When I consulted
my physician, he said "break off to
bacco using." I was not only injur
ing my health and spending a great
deal of money, but I was setting a bad
example. I obeyed hi3 counsel. No
young man In the world ever looked
so beautiful," as he thought he did, be
hind a fifteen cent cigar or a meers
chaum! These remarks apply with ten-fold
force to the use of intoxicating drinks.
To make money, requires a clear
brain. A man has got to see that two
and two make four ; he must lay all
his plans with reflection and fore
thought, and closely examine all the
details and the ins and outs of busi
ness. As no man can succeed in busi
ness unless he ha3 a brain to enable
him to lay hi3 plans, and reason to
guide him in their execution, so, no
matter how bountiful a man may be
blessed with intelligence, if the brain
is muddled, and his judgment wraped
by intoxicating drinks, it is impossible
for him to carry on business success
fully. How many good opportunities
have passed, never to return, while a
man was sipping a "social glass,"
Y0L.14. NO. 4.
rtttr!ianat
with his friend! How many foolish bar
gains have been made under the influ
ence of the 'nerVin,' which temporari
ly makes its victim think he is rich.
How many important chances have
been put oil until to-morrow, and
then forever, because the wine cup
has thrown the system into a state of
lassitude, neutralizing the energies so
essential to success in business. Verily
"wine Is a mocker." The use of in
toxicating drinks as a beverage, is as
much an infatuation, as Is the smo
king of opium by the Chinese, and
the former is quite as destructive to
the success of the business man as the
latter. It is an unmitigated evil, ut
terly indefensible in the light of phi
losophy, religion, or good sense. It is
the parent of nearly every other evil
in our country. Struggles and Tri
umphs. ' BALLAD OF A B AliKIt. .
JJT T. WILIiOmsXlBT.
Joe Drown be was a baker man, '
A baker man was Joe;
. He near was known to want for aught ;
And yet he kneaded dough.
And he was nursed, hearty, too.
And had a ions life leased,
. And all because lie rose up with
His early rising yeast.
To never cheat hla customers.
This man was early taught;
And yet his loaves were always light.
His pie-crust rather short.
And he was generons hearted, too,
And kine unto the needy.
And neat and tasty In bis dress,
Although his cakes were seedy.
With him none dared to bandy Jokes
When e'ere he sought the marts,
For well they knew his repartees
Were sharper than his tarts.
And while I say his skill was great
In getting np a inultin. . .
Ills pastry tills the months of all.
And needs no further puffin.
'TIs said he was a temperance man ;
If so, I can't tell why
Ho mixed with wheat and corn meal, too,
A trifle of the rye I
WTien age at last o'ertook the man.
His frame was bent and sore.
And, like the enke he used to bake.
His head was frosted o'er.
And when he died all mourned his Iobs,
Whlth no sectarian bias,
A good man and a pie-ous.
his epitaph.
Beneath this crust of upheaved earth
A well-bred baker lies;
And like the rolls he used to mould.
We hope, at last he'll rise.
The November Elections.
The general result of the November
elections may be briefly stated as fol
lows :
In New York, ihe democratic ticket
has been successful by a majority of
about 7,000. In 1868, the same patty
carried the State by 27,9-16 majority.
The State Legislature la divided, In
the Senate the democrats have two
majority. In the House the Republi
cans have four majority. The Repub
licans have two majority on joint bal.
lot.
In West Virginia, the Republicans
In Wisconsin, the Republicans have
elected their State ticket by a majori
ty ranging between 8,000 and 10,000,
and caraied both branches of .the
State Legislature, by decided majori
ties. Minnesota elects a Republican Gov
ernor, by about 4,000, and a Legislature
Republican in both branches. Upon
this Legislature will devolve the duty
of electing a United States Senator in
place of Daniel S. Norton, a Johnson
lzed copperhead.
In New Jersy the democrats have
maintained their ascendency, by elect
ing a Legislature of their sort. This
State voted for Seymour, in 1868, and
elected Theodore F. Randolph, (Dem
ocrat) Governor over John I. Blain,
(Republican), by a majority of 4,618.
Old Massachusetts was divided and
perplexed by three tickets in the late
election the regular Republican with
Governor Claflin at the head the reg
ular democrat with John Quiney
Adams as their leader and the anti
License ticket, with Chamberlain, a
Prohibitionist, at its head, But the
Old Bay State never falters in the
right herpeople go to school and all
know how to read aye and to think
too. The result shows a Republican
majority of about 2-5,0000 for Governor
with scarcely enough copperheads in
the Legislature to swear by.
Geo. M. Brook3, a sound Republican
is elected to Congress by 3,50() majori
ty in th 7th district to fill the place
made vacant by the appointment of
Geo. S. Boutwell as Secretary of the
Treasury. This will do for Massachu
setts this time. She will roll up 80,
000 on the right side whenever occa
sion requires her verdict to be emphat
ic. Kansas elects a Legislature emphat
ically Republican in both branches.
The Cops have carried Leavenworth
and Atchinson counties by small ma
jorities and perhaps two or three oth
ers ; but the day ior resurection or
border-ruffianism in Kansas will
scarcely precede the final summons
from Gagriers horn.
Illinois, elected a Constitutionol
Convention, and county and munici
pal officers on Tuesday last. Local
dissensions and divisions lost us sever
al member in Northern Illinois three
or four in Chicago but the Republi
of Illinois are strong enough to main
tain a pretty respectable fight among
themselves, and yet beat the copper
heads. In spite of our family quarrals the
Hlinois Constitution is very largely
Republican.
Maryland "MyMaryland" has of
course elected the copperhead ticket
just as Kentucky would have done if
she had votea on tne same aay. a
State wherein soldiers were fired up
on from behind trees and walls and
stumps, and from all manner of con
cealed and thereiore safe places as
they rushed to the defense of an im
periled country, cannot b? expected
to range itself on the side of the party
of human rights and universal freedom
until the stock of 1861 has become ex
tinct, and given plat e to the patriotic
citizens. Of course Marv land elected
the copperhead ticket. She voted for
Seymour a year ago by a majority of
31,919.
Such are the records tof he Novem
ber elections. We are abundandantly
satisfied with it. Omaha Republican.
Mr. Hughes, of Nemaha county,
ha3 presented a cabbage to Col. Fur
nas weighing twenty-four pounds.
That lacks two pounds of coming up
to the one raised by Mr. Vallery of
this place. Cass is ahead yet on fruiU
and vegetables. Daily PkitUmouth
Herald.
m m
Counties along the line of the road
are voting bonds to the Quincy &
Brownville R. R. We hope our
neighbors at Brownville will succeed
in getting their road at an early day.
It i3 a real nice thing to have a rail
road, Plattsmouth people can at
test. Daily Plattsmouth Herald,
n
!
111
Fram P?itc be f Nev. 4.
An impression prevails in Paris thai
the Emperor will propo.-e a plan of
disarmament in hi$ speech at tho
opening of the session of the French
Legislature, and that tlie Mta 14 live
ly to Income genera!.' It i paid, In
deed, that Lord Clarendon con vt-33
theasurance of England's approval
of such a course to iiis Majesty, anil
that it will be agreeable to iiuia.
The tendency of Napoleon's policy in
the Government is said to" te objec
tively for thj embarrassment of Prus
sia. ' s
Bishop Cullen, of Dublin, exhort
all persons to abandon the Fenian and
other secret societies.
Under new arrangements with the
Kansas Pacific R. It. Co., J. Hughes
& Co., will commence running a tri
weekly line of four-horse coaches be
tween Denver arid Cheyenne, ami
will connect with trains on the K. P.
R. R., commencing the ICth inst,"
The October deposits in the Branch
Mint at San Franci?co amounted to
89,000 ounces gold, and 57,0i)O ounces1
silver. 23,000 ounces of the silver was
received from Japan for reeoin.ige.
$1,070 coined during the month.
Cincinnati distilleries sent out Sol,
3S3 gallons of whisky during tha
month of October. :
The New York World claims a ma
jority of lO.iXX) for the Democratic,
ticket in that State. General ?fegel
ran ahead of his ticket In all the large
cities. The Tribune pays the Repub
licans were defeated by shameless
frauds. Tho Times admits a Republi
can defeat.
Patents for 2,227,727 acres of the Ot
tawa Trust Lands in Kansas, embrac
ed In 22i patents, have been prepared
at the Land Ofilce in Washington..
The Comptroller cf the currency at
Washington will recommend in his
report the unlimited establishment of
new banks on a gold basis.
A destructive fire occurred In the
city of Greenville, Ala., on Tuesday,
destroying 17 business houses. The
total loss is more than $150,000. Tho
cause of the fire Is unknown.
The Tennessee House of Represen
tatives by a vote of S3 to 3D tabled the
resolution declaring Cooper Ineligible
on the ground of his being a member
of the Legislature.
The ship Golconda sailed from Bal
timore yesterday with a cargo for Af
rica. She was to touch at Savannah
to take on 400 colored emigrants from
the Southern States for Africa.
The Kentucky State Distiller As
sociation met in Lexington yesterday.
A medallion, ordered by Secretary
Borie for presentation to Mrs. Grant,
including the heads of Washington,
Lincoln and Grant, in relief, was
hung in the green room of the White
House yesterday.
Mike McCoole was arrested ln Cin
cinnati yesterday, and bound over in
$.5,000 not to engage in a prize fighi in
Ohio.
OUR CHICAGO LETTEE.
From our Special Correspondent.
Chicago, November, 1st, 1SC0.,
We are in more than ordinarily
good spirits this morning generally,
because the future 13 inviting, and
particularly, because the cold, di'
greeable weather of the past few wrr48
has given place to the balmy illan
summer. The clerk of tbe "gather
appears to have had a gru 83aIn8t
us ever since last spr-1?; From ap
pearance this morru'ig, however, ev
erything is arrwcably settled and all
things are lovely.
our citrens, but TTne" pGCliif RcLi?
ally. For several weeks past the
newspapers have contained very little
besides announcements for, and re
ports of, election meetings, conversa
tions in the hotels, offices, private
residences and on the streets ars all
concerning the elections of to-morrow.
We are heartily sick of so large a doso
of election and will be glad when the
necessity for it is past,
All through the month of Octobe
the fires in the city were very nunie
ous and destructive. I understan.
that one Insurance Company, whlc
has heretofore been very cautious, has
lost 90 per cent, of premiums received
in October. What are denominated
"moral hazards" have been very
plenty of late, notwithstanding the
precautions taken against them.
The latest news in Insurance circle3,
is the attempt to form a Board of Un
derwriters. The one that existed,
here for a long time, was virtually dis
solved several months ago. Since
that time companies have been fixing
their own rates and acting indepen
dently of each other. The principal
reason for the formation of another
Board, i3 on account of the pressure
brought to bear on agents of Eastern
companies, by the managers of those
companies. They feel safer if the bus
iness is regulated by an organization
of Underwriters.
There is a ring of tho genuine met
al about a really successful business
man that cannot be mistaken. One
of the most noticeable examples la
tnicago, 01 mis ciass or men, is ira
Holmes, Esq., Vice President of the
Manufacturers' National Bank. Mr.
Holmes, aa cashier of the Third Na
tional, organized it in 1863, and left it
second to but to one bank in tbe city,
when he assumed the management of
the Manufacturers' in January last.
As an evidence of unprecedented suc
cess, I will give a few figures from
published statements: On the 4th of
January last the Banks surplus was
$30,000; individual deposits. $217,8.51;
accounts or tne banks, bankers, etc.,
nothing ; and total resources $7.59,475.
Now the surplus has reached 75.000:
individual deposits, S90,C33; accounU
of the banks and banker?, $81,538;
and of National banks, $-5.5,083 and
the total resources, $1,.579,433. This
siaks volumes for the gentlemanl"
bearing, life and spirit in the m'ulf.
agement. Correspondents sb,,
learn the Manufacturers' ter to
bankers.
The lurlsdiction of thA fh? t.
Office has recently been ex. tended ov
er the territory brought into the city,
by the Park bills, last spring. The
people residing in the outskirts of the
city are how supplied with their mail
uy uiouuieu carriers. There are ten
of these officials, who make their
rounds on horseback, deliveriug Ot
ters along their route, once each &T
The number of criminals ar a hein
ous crimes has not Wen aa lar w
usua . since I las penned you a corS
muVhof 1111 this city from,
propor-uon to th ar)narent finrpPa,
pL i, however, they are soon found to
je sinking and often ro below their
accustomed level. I venture to as
sert that, notwithstanding the really
deplorable condition of morals In thU
city, there is no large city in the
Union where christian men and wo
men work harder to elevate the neg
lected and viciou?, and labor mora
practically than they do in Chicago.
Work commences to-day on a switch
from the main track of the M. P. R.
R., in Kearney to a point on the bar
above the levee, for the purpose of
transporting material more conven
iently to the main lide. The work Is
to be completed by the 15th inst., at
which time the labor of laying iroa
will be going forward at as rapid a
pnee a3 men and money can do it.
Chronicle.
The woman's question Ls he rich ?
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