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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1856)
.T .From the Rural New Yorker.
'V-TS3S PASAEISE CP TEE rAEIIEU "
Every rural district has its advant
ages and. disadvantages.' We do not
mean by this that an equilibrium exists
. .1 U 1 ll 1 .
Detvreen uic two, ana xnai any one
3?cality is jnstjas desirable for a place
of settlement as another. One man
mav toil uDon a vcrv Door niece-of
ground, and at the same time be as
remote from market as another "whose
acres yield abundant crops with com
paratively little labor. But yet, there
nnnnnf Vir fnnTid it n rl V o mncf favnr.
able combination of circumstances, a
farming district "which has not some
drawbacks, nor one which, with all its
objectionable features, has not some
thing in its favor. ., '
One locality may have an excellent;
market for everything that can be
raised, .while at the same time the soil
is so poor, and the crops so light, the
-expense of manuring properly and the
cost of labor so heavy, that, at the end
of. the . year, the nett profits are no
more than those of his brother farmer
less favorably located. Wc see this
illustrated in some of the poor lands
in the vicinity of New York and Bos
ton. No better market can be found
in the United States for every kind of
provision, than in the' latter city.
Garden vegetables and fruits,' poultry
and dairy products, grains and grasses,
.butcher animals and horses, all com
mand the highest figure in cash, and at
all seasons of the year; and yet, the sands
of Cape Cod lay open to the common,
"and the inhabitants sek a living by
chasing whales amid tht icebergs of
the Polar seas, or catching fish on the
banks, of. New Foundlaad.. Lands,
covered with a stunted growth of trees
and bushes, or denuded even of these
by the demands of the city, exist abund
. antly in Connecticut and on Long
Island, within three hours' ride of New
York, too poor to cultivate and too
"profitless to , pay for bringing into
- In other places the soil maybe rich,
but stony and hard to till; horse rakes
and mowing machines are out of the
question, and manual labor must be
called into requisition. The primal
curse, "in the sweat of thy brow shalt
thou eat bread,"- is here ; exemplified,
by the. hardy and toiling husbandman.
A good. market is afforded' however,
for all their .surplus products, and the
farmers 'thrive upon their labors. The
hills of New 'Hampshire and Vermont
are illustrations in point.
Yestern New lork is the exponent j
;. of an excellent tanning. region, rich of
soil; easy of culture, and favorably
. located to market; but under all these
advantages, it is far from a paradise in
the ordinary acceptation of the term.
The. farmer here has manv enemies to
. ... "
..contend against; his position is no
p"?iccKryandwhileheis -sure to increase
his inheritance by an active and intelli-
gUUlr- . UlilUUCUlCUli VI 1115 (1UC9, UC IS
just as sure to lose all by supinencss
and neglect," The : earth and the air
. are. full of counteracting, as well as
favorable, influences, and it requires all
his skill and vigilance to promote the
one and to neutralize the other. Nox-
. ious weeds are to be eradicated, grubs
and worms exterminated or guarded
n gainst, multitudes of winged insects
ride upon , the breeze, or gather in
swarms unon the crops, stincins the
'fruits, eating out the life of plants
and blighting the green grain. This
may look like a gloomy picture, and
an untrue one, in view of the great
amount of surplus products of the finest
.quality sent annually to market from
this ' locality: but we anneal to the
.farmer if it is not true, and if his fears
tire not exercised, and his energies
".taxed, from the moment his seed is in
the ground to that when ripened fruits
- are matured and housed? If it be not
true, the farmers as a class are the most
dependent and ungrateful of men; for,
. during the progress of the season, 'we
receive the accounts of the disastrous
-effects of drouth, flooding, insects and
: The Western States have, like all
other places, their advantages and dis
advantages. . The virgin soil of some,
prolific in everything valuable as food
for man, has not yet become infested
with -the enemies,-both animal and
vegetable, which" long cultivation has
"developed in the older States; but yet,
the "cost of transportation to a distant
market, renders the labors of the
farmer scarcely remunerative. Men
can live, and have abundance of home
' comforts, but they, are obliged to forego
the luxuries and many of those other
comtorts which commerce and inter
change of products can alone supply.
. Some of the North-western States have
' 'a prolific soil, but a long and frigid
. winter, rivaling in rigor that of New
.England; sickness visits some regions
. ' . otherwise favorably located, and so on
to the end of the chapter. '
' The paradise of the former exists
nowhere; the means of living com
fortably, honorably, independently,
everywhere. ' The signification of the
woru jraraamsos, in me ongma
Greek, is simply a garden or . park
,'and Xenophon, in his narative of the
1 ersian expedition, and the remark
able retreat of the ten thousand under
. his Command, speaks frequently o
passing through a paradise, . Our idea
of the word, taken in the main from
" the Bible, is that of a spot of earth
blessed with a salubrious air, a delight
. ful climate, and yielding spontaneous-
ly every kind of fruit and vegetables
desirable for . man. Such a spot, of
earth -does not exist under the whole
heavens; and that which approaches
. nearest to it, is where man, its keeper,
has bestowed, the greatest,, care. A
pleasant home can be made anywhere,
with sufficient pains; while neglect and
improvidence wiil . transform" the best
farming and gardening district into
weedy enclosures and unsightly fields.
' '' hi;' ' rrr . , ..
CAKED TJDBEE. ;: : ' '
1 A gentleman of this neighborhood
gave. us . few" days iihce, a statement
in regard to the cure of one-of his
cows which is well-worthy 'of record.
He said,' that the1, 6ovv came from the
pasture with her b3g swollen and very
hard, in such severe pain' that she
would not' only. not allow any one Jo
touch it,' but gave e very evidence, of
being in the most excruciating agony
She was held and her udder bathed
with cold water for some time without
i fy i- xi 1 .
producing any eneci, ana omerusuai
applications were' resorted to; finally,
knowing the effect of tincture of arnica
in allaying pain with the human subject,
he brought some and applied a little
of it to t the bag; The cow ceased
struggling ' and almost immediately
gave evident manifestation of pleasure,
allowing the swollen and hard mass to
be rubbed and kneeded. After another
application of the arnica and again
rubbing, a complete cure .was effected.
In a few days she regained her milk,
and is now in as good case as before.
The use of arnica, if its virtues were
known, would -, become much more
general;,. we knof of nothing that so
soon removes the tenderness of a bruise
or other injury; ' It relieves pain and
soreness of the skin and muscles both
in man and animals without the dis
agreeable accompaniments of many
other applications. : This tincture is
the best form for external application.
The Homestead. "",
KIND OF "WATER FOB STOCK.
Various opinions are entertained as
to the quality of water re quired for the
best health of stock. " Some think that
the question . need not be discussed,
and that any kind of water will do
for animals. Others think that the
same principles should control the
selection of water for stock, as those
which guide the choice of water for I
the use of man.
W e lean tO the lattei
opiniori-'Thelaws of the vital economy
are substantially the same in animals
especially in the higher orders as
in man. . ' Almost all substances that
are poisonous for man are also poison
ous for horses and cattle Intoxicat
ing drinks produce the same effects on
horses as on men. Stage drivers have
often given their horses a bottle of
whiskey to quicken their speed. ; The
same medicines operate in a similar
way on brutes on human beings.
We might multiply these illustrations,
but it is needless. It may be taken as
a fixed fact, that tlie action of all sreat
aws of climate,1 and fo6d, and drink,
will, with due . allowance be the same
in the- cases of our domestic animals.
as in our own .case3. If,f then, water
is poisonous for us, it cannot be healthy
or them. ne importance- then,, ot
securing a lull supply ot pure, clear,
healthy water, for stock, cannot be too
highly estimated. There are .three
ways in which water may be healthful
ly supplied. L By good springs, or
the running brooks which issue from
them. 2. By good wells. 3. Bv
cisterns, which receive pure rainwater
from the roofs of buildings. To pre
serve rainwater pure, it should be con
veyed in clean pipes to the cistern, and
the cistern itself should be well cemen
ted. A lower order of supply is that
derived from tanks, made by enlarging
running streams, by means of excava
tions and dams. ; In many cases these
do very well. Another still is, the use
of large streams, when near by, for
the -watering of stock.. When the
water is tolerably ; pure, this will also
serve a tolerable purpose,, Bat if the
water would give a man the ague,, we
could not recommend its use for cattle.
The lowest and most detestable way
of treating stock in this respect, is to
furnish them with only stagnant water,
exposed to the sun, covered with green
scum, foetid with decomposing vegeta
tion, and swarming with animalcules,
living and dead, which the illfate'd
cattle must swallow with every draught
they take. The evils which result from
this kind of water? are these: Such
water is disgusting to the taste of
healthy cattle. They will endure a
great deal before they ' will touch it.
They will, of course, be greatly injur
ed by thirst,, when such supplies alone
are given them. - Another .evil is, that
the use of such water produces con
stitutional disease. ; Fevers, and de
rangements, - in the .digestive, organs,
we believe, often flow from the use of
such water. Another evil is the intro
duction of animalcules in the stomach
and alimentary canal. .We might fill
columns with the accounts of cases in
cattle that have died in consequence
of swallowing these creatures while
Such are some of the results which
may be imputed to the use of stagnant
and putrid water. 1 he farmer who
does not, as soon as possible, provide
a supply of good, pure, healthy water
for his stock, fails alike in regard for
his own interest, and for the comfort
and health of the animals that depend
on him for both. Ohio Farmer.
Goats. Wc iiotice that these ani
mals are multiplying, especially in our
cities. It is a great thing for those of
our population who cannot afford to
keep a cow, thus to be able to supply
themselves with fresh good milk. The
milk of the .goat is healthful ' and
agreeable to those accustomed to it, and
the animals pick up a good livin
cropping grass and weeds by the road
sides. The Homestead. :
PATENT GRAIN SEPARATOR
ri tHE SUBSCRIBER i now prepared to fur
X nisb Fanner and others with hi - :.'
-. -GRAIN SEPARATOR 1? ; r
for the present season. It is unnecessary to speak
particularly of the merits of these Machines, aa they
are too well known throughout the country to need
extolling : but the fact that they have heretofore and
sufficient to induce all those in want of such a Ma
" .... . ... .
chine, to purchase one of these.
' At a practical test of this Separator In competition
with the best of those made in England, in 1853, it
received the highest commendations of the press, and
f the leading enguituralista of that country.
' I have a large number of them on hand; ready for
the coming crop, made of' the best material, and war
ranted to do good work. u
I have mad') many valuable improvements in these
machines within the last year, and have no hesitation
in warranting them superior to any in use.
' I am also preparing a large number of Crawford's
"Improved -Clover llullers,
patented In 185 i,'whkh are greatly superior to, Lis.
patent of 1844, being in Itself feeder, and greatly
ahead of It in other respects, 'iney.wiu De manu
factored under the immediate supervision of the
patentee, who Ins permanently located in this place.
The above cut represents my four horse " Separa
tor," and is designed especially for the farmor's own
Im also agent for McCormick's celebrated REAP
ER and MOWING MACHINE, combined.
J. R. MOFFITT, Fiqua, Miami couniy, Ohio.
OLIVER BENNETT & CO.,
MAlXFACTt'KEB3 AKD WHOLESALE DEALERS IS
. , Boots Shoes- &. Brogans, :: r
XO. 87 JLUX STREET, SAINT LOUIS, MO.
A RE NOW IN RECEIPT of a complete assortment
xl of goods from their own and other manuiac
tories. adapted esraciallv to the Western trade. .
Purchasers are invited to examine their stock,
manufactured and selected with great enre and
warranted of superior quality. Orders will receive
prompt and careful attention. '
; ; GWYNNE'S PATENT
. CENTRIFUGAL PUMPS. :
rpKE undersigned, sole agents for the South and
JL West, for the sale of the above Pumps, would
respectfully call the attention of miners, manufac
turers, railroad companies, and stcamboatmen, to the
superior advantages these pumps possess over all
others heretofore brousht before the public : Among
their chief recommendations may be mentioned the
; They are less liable to get out of order than any
0tTW W Im fritinn and areeorscauontlv more
durable. - ' - . ' '- ' - ; -
They are riot affected by mud or Band, and will
force water to almost any height. - - ' -1
The Twill raise more water per minute with,ihe
same power, tod same priced pump than any cither
everinventett. inese are tacts. '
x They are sold by the undersigned at the manufac
turcr's Sew. York prices, with the cost of transpor
tation added, l ney are warranted 10 give enure
satisfaction. All siics on hand. Letters promptly
answered and information given by
EAD3 i IvELSOX,
No. 252 North Main St., St. Louis.
1856. SPRING TRADE. 1856.
EDWARD MEAD & CO.
Oldest House of the lind in tie IVeot-Eitablith'd 1835.
XO. 50 MAIS STBEET, COKXEH OF PIXE. ST. COCI8.
TMPORTERS AND WHOLESALERS ofWatch.es,
L Jewelry and Fancy Goods, Watchmaker's Tools
and Materials, Silrer and Plated Ware, Shot Gunsx
Rifles, Pistols, Revolvers. " 1
Musical Instruments, Daguerreotype, Ainhrotype,
&e., Chrystalotype Materials; Hotel and Steamboat
Table Ware. . '' ' ;
Dayton, Xenia & Belpre R. E.
'Direct Through Route to the. Easts
'i The only Route authorized to Ticket to
UEW YORK all the way by RAIL ROAD !
Yia. Dunkirk, Buffalo and Niagara Falls.
Connections Direct and without detention to New
York, Boston, Baltimore, Philadelphia, Washing-
ton City, Albany, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Dun- ;
kirk, Cleveland, Crestline, Pittsburg, Whee
ling, Zanesville, Newark, Columbus,
."'. ' ! ! Springfield and Xenia. , . ,, ; v '
ON and after Wednesday, Dec. 27, trains will start
from Depot at junction of Third street and Ca
nal as follows: , ; ' .
Express Train,-.. .... ....7:20 A. M.
Accommodation Train 11:10 "
ilaU Train, 6.-00 P. M.
! . Going East." ....
Passengers by the 7:20 A. M. Train from Dayton,
connect at Xenia with morning Express of L. M. &
C. & X. Railroad to New York, Boston, Niagara Falls,
Buffalo, Dunkirk, Cleveland, Crestline, Pittsburgh
and Philadelphia. Also for Baltimore, Washington
City, Wheeling, Zanesrille, Newark and Springfield.
Passengers by the 11:00 A. M. Train from Dayton
connect at Xeaia with the afternoon train for Colum
bus, Newark, Zanesville, Wheeling, Baltimore, and
also with the downward train for Cincinnati, Love
land, Morrow .Wilmington, Washington, Circleville
and Lancaster. -; . ! "
Passengers by the 6:00 P. M. Tram from Uayton
connect at Xenia with evening Express, for Spring
field, Columbus, Crestline, Cleveland, Dunkirk, Buf
falo, New York, Boston, Pittsburgh, and Philadelphia.
To all the above points by way of Columbus, may
be obtained at the 1). X. & B. R. R. Depot. : : . .
All trains will stop at Harbme, and at X oi nertn 8,
Shoun's and Frost's on notice or signal to Conductor.
', A. ii , iuv, iitavi agouw
JOS. CLEGG, Pres't.
EDITED BY LOUIS GAYLOR CLARK.
The number for January, 1856, begins the Fobtt
Skventh Yoixme of the Ksickebbockeb Magazine.
Since the price of subscrition has been reduced
from Five to Three DoLlaks a year, the circulation
of the Kkiceekbock& has been increased more than
five to one. In many places, ten are sold where was
but one before, and through the year past it bas been
steadily increasing. It is now offored as cheap as
any of the Magazines, all things considered.,'. .Instead
of making new and prodigious promises, we submit a
few extracts from notices of late numbers, which we
might extend to a number of pages. .
OPINIONS OF.TI1E PRESS. I : U.
Those who are familiar with the Editor's monthly
Gossip" with his readers, have doubtless, with our
selves, admired the perennial source of its pleasant
wit and joyfulness. In this number "The Gossip
holds on its way, like some fair rivulet glancing and
dancing in the sunshine of a May morning: We used
to wonder how Mr. Clark held out, expecting hoi would
certainly "snow brown" in the coming number; but
this namber gives no sign of exhaustion. National
Intelligencer, Washington. "
Knick is himself, and nobody else, a. living fact,
possessing within himself every variety of fresh,
choice literature, from the ablest, the wittiest, and
most humorous pens of the times. 'Luzerne Union.
The KMcntRBOCFxa has been ana will b-s a fact
of Its own; a jrnuine liying thing, all the more de
sirable now that the new crop of magizines, filled
with articles pirated from English authors, makes
fresh home crtsations more conspicuous and welcome.
Aew lore thrxttxan Lnqutrer. ...
Rev. F. W. Shettox, Author of Letters from Up
A 1 Tl i -i 1 -1 .
tue iviver, eus., wui uu a regular contrioutor.
, The best talent in the country will be enlisted,
ana no expense or eaort spared, to make the ILKick
bbbocies mere than ever deserving of the first posi
tion among our' original American Magazines, "
. Txras. Three Dollars a year, strictly in advance
there will bo no deviation from this condition.
bpecimen numbers will be sent gratis, on application,
post-paid. ' - . ' ; .-. i,,.
Postage. Two cents per number, prepaid at the
office where the work is dslivexed, quarterly in ad
All remittances and all business communications
must be addressed, post-paid, to 1 . . . :
348, Broadway, New York.
SHAW, BUEL & BARBOUR,
IKTPOKTXRS & JOBBERS OF ."
; 55 Pearl Street, Cincinnati.
I. BARBOCK, C. C. SHAW, t. C. VVXLt, G. H. BAXBOCTt.
Via; STIV XOIJJS & TEItRE HAUTE ItnE-
THE Shortest and Quickest all Railroad i Route to
Cincinnati, Louisville, Baltimore, Philadelphia,
Kew York, BostoD,"ind all Eastern Cities."
ST? LOUIS AND TEBRE HAUTE. R. IE.
Opentotefre Haute, direct through, without change
ofcars 72 miles shorier man uywj uuitr
! road Line, and ona less change of cars. rt v , t . r .
Two Throvgli Trains Daily, Sunday Excepted.
1st. MORXIXO EXPRESS-Leavcs St, Louia at
8.30 k. v, and Ulinoistown at 9.30 1; u; arriving at
Terr Haute at 8.5 T . - : j C I ' l' V
2d. EVENING EXPRESS leaves bt. lxuis at a
t. M., and Ulinoistown at o r. ana arriving i
Terre Haute at;7.15 A.M., on hour nd tea minutCT
quicker than any other route. ,( ; .... ,-v
Une Sunday Train at o f. m.
Conneetinir t Tnilianapolis with Indianapolis A
Cincinnati Railroad, and lndianapolis'and Bellefon
tain Railroad, ' for Cleveland, Dunkirk, Buffalo,
Niagara FalK Albany, Boston, New York, Crestline,
Pittsburgh, Harrisburgh, Philadelphia, Baltimore,
Washington City; Ricbmond,Xincinnati,Loui3villo,
Dayton, Columbus, Zancsville, Wheeling, Lexington,
; ;3Nw Ynrt t'oMenircrs have acholcci of four good
routes from Indianapolis Tia N Y. Central, If. Y.
k Erie, Pennsylvania Central, and Baltimore & Ohio
Railroads'. -' ' ' 1 " ' J "
'KT-Pasaene-ers taltinVthe ST. LOUIS, ALTON
& TERRE HAUTE RAILROAD mnke close and sure
connections for all tho above-named points.
: rasseners lor Xecaiur, jilmjuiiui;i,ou, uuiuk
Mendota. Rock Island. Burlington, Golena, Dunleith
and Chicago, connect at Pana with Illinois Central
K. ii direct tnrousrD. maiuns mis uie tuw wsi. miu
most reliable jfoMte to the-. Northern point: above
i Also connecting at Matobn with the Chicago Branch
of the Illinois Centra!, for all points on that Road.
. Passengers arc requested to secure their Through
Tickets by this most reliable route. . .: .:
j Baggage handled and checked free of charge. ' ,
! J5fThrough tickets' fan be procured at the Cora'
oanv'a Office. No 32 Fourth street, under the Plant
ers' .House, where i all information respecting the
different Mutes will pe cheerfully furnished. - . , ;
v L R. SARGENT, Sap'tj
! . . ; ; . ?: WM. G. HUNT, Asa't Sup'd
! B. F.FiFiEi.n, General Ticket Ag't. ;
i dF"0mnibu3 es . will call for pessengors in any
part of the city,;by leaving thexr: aidress at this
t OPEN TO 1 JEFFERSON CITY. .
fVS WEDNESDAY; MARCH 12th, this road was
J put in operation for transportation of Passengers
and i reight, through .without change or cars. '
Until further notice, the Passenger trains Will run
daily, f Sundays excepted ) as follows '
LeaveSt.LouisatlOA.il. Arrive at Jeff. City. 5 P. M.
Jefferson at 8.30 x. M. St. Lcuis, 3.30 P.. u
" Franklin at 6.00 A. M. u St. Louis, 8.00 A.M.
u St. Louis at 5.50p.m. " Franklin, 7.00 P.M.
. SUNDAY TRAINS. - ,
Leave St. Louis at 7 a.m. Arrive at Jeff.'at 4.12 P,M.
" Jefferson at 11.20 A.M. f St. Louis at 6.30 P.M.
- Passengers can go out by the 1 0 o'clock, A. M.t
Train as far as Washington, have 15 minutes there,
and return to St. Louis at 3.30, P. M. fersons trcm
Franklin and points East of U, by taking the morn
ing tram in, can nave two Hours at at. IjOui, ana
return home on the train which starts out at 10, A. M
ot. those who come in at 3.30, P. M., can go out on
the 5, P. M. train, having an hour and a half in the
city.- ' ' : " ' 1 '
Passengers are requested to procure Tickets be
fore taking seats i a thecars '.o ' l i- i."
Extra,charge for tickets purchased in the Cars. .
' UIVITED STATES HAIL. '
- tJTTCimban, Moore i Go's., Daily Line of four
horse- Post Coaches will connect at Jefferson Lity
with the trains and run regularly to West to Boon
ville, Lexingtoii, Independence and St. Joseph: Also,
.North to i ulton, Columbia, Glasgow and lirunswick:
and South, to Yersailles and Springfield, Mo- and
Yan Buren and Fort Smith, Arkansas. -
-, For through tickets, including Railroad fare, apply
at the Stage Company's Offico, under the Planter's
House, corner of Chestnut and Fourth ts St. Louis,
- lifZF. Bartold will run his line of Express Hacks
between Barrett's and Manchester, in connection
with each Passenger Train: Tickets procured at the
Railroad Depot on 7th street. -; '.;- , '.' Vi -
This extension of the Road to Jefferson City gives
great advantages to the travelling public, enabling
them to avoid many hours of tedious river convey,
ance; and merchandize ii conveyed speedily to and
from market on reasonable terms.
FREIGHT will be received for transportion at the
fourteenth street J?tatiop, (Sundays excepted,) be
tween the hours of S a. M- and 5 r. M.
Freight to those Stations where the Company have
no Agents, must wo pre-Tiia. - . ;
EMIGRANTS and SHIPPERS, and othen inte
rested, are invitd t call for further information at
the office of Master, of Transportation. '.corner of
Third and Chestnut streets, and ,at the ticket office,
beventh street, near jspruee.
. t , ' . C.F.BROWN, "
. Engineer and Superintendent.
EACH Number of the Magazine will contain im
octavo pages, in double columns, each year thus
comprising nearly two thousand pages of the choicest
Miscellaneous Literature of the day. . Every Num
ber will .contain numerous Pictorial Illustrations,
accurate Plates of the Fashions, a copious Chronicle
of Current Events, and impartial Notices of the im
portant Books of the Month. . The .Volumes com
mence' with tho Numbers for JUNE ond DECEM
BER; but Subscriptions may commence with any
Number., . " . . v
Terms. The Magazine may be obtained of Book
sellers, Periodical Agents, or from, the Publishers, at
Three Dollars a year, or Twenty-five Cents a
Number. The Semi-annual Volumes, as completed,
neatly bound in Cloth, are sold at Two Dollars each,
and Muslin Covers are f urnuhed 1 to ihaso who wish
to have their back Numbers uniformly bound, at
Twenty-five Cents each. Eleven Volumes are now
ready, bonnd in Cloth, and also in Half Calf, ' .
The Publishers will supply Specimen Numbers
cratnitouslv to ' Agents and Postmasters, and will
make liberal arrangements with them for circulating
the Magazine. They Will also supply Clubs, of two
Bsrsons at Five Dollars a year, or five persons at Ten
ollars. Clergymen and Teachers supplied at Two
Dollars a year. Numbers' from the commencement
can now be supplied.. Also, the bound Volumes.
, The ..Magazine weighs. over, seven and not. over
eight ounces. The Pogtageupon eaeh Number, trAicit
m be paid quarterly in advance, at (he Ojficc where
the Magazine t$ received, is TllREK CENTS.
Exchange NexeKjtapr and Periodical are re
alleged to direct to u Harper'. Magazine, Ntio Yorl.v
. The Publishers would give notice that they; have
no Agents for whoso contracts they are retongiblel
Those ordering the Magazine from Agents or Dealers
must look to them for the supply of the Work. . '
The Great Western Central Route.
(1 rrrTr- '
Dayton & "Western & Indiana
RAIL ROAD. -V
IN through trains without change of guage,: 1
Between Dayton, Indianapolis and Chicago, )
, First Morning Train leaves Dayton for IndianapolU
at 620 A. ic. !'
becond, hvening Train leaves Dayton for Indian-
apolis at 3:30 P.M..
; JAMES M. SMITH Sup'tl
THE KEW 1 FLOTJRnT G I JILL:
Cl LAKE'S PATENT. COMBINED GRINDING
J and Bolting or Merchant Flouring Mill. This
highly ingenious and much needed invention forms
an entirely new feature in the manufacture of
WiiJiAr andJfLOUK, by the superior manner In
which it performs its work GRINDING and BOLT-
iau tlraUrain at a Bingle operation into Seven
different kinds of flour and feed. '
This mill possesses advantages to numerous to be
enumerate.n any advertisement. The proper way
w iauj af-preciate its great merit is to Beet it run.
It is in operation daily at ' ' ' -----
No. 313 Broadway, Corner Court sL, St. Louis, Mo
State andpountry Rights and Mills For Sale.
,J 'a V , i j W, W. HAMER & CO;
Broadway and Court, 2d Story.
Meal -Sstte Agent
' .'rMTTSMOUTli, N.. T. A
HAS now on hand several valuable town lets and
also Timber ttnd Prairie Claims, whieh he will
sell cheap., , . ; , ; . , j
BeinS gcnt for theCity of Plattsmouth, he'will
furnish lots to thone who wish to settle in the town
on cheap and reasonable terms. .,,,..
Oflce with J,H Brown, Esq. ', , r '-
ROBBING & POMEROY, .
WHOlisAlJC DKALERS IS
BOOTS, SIIQESt SOLE LEAtilZR
Nos. 0, Pearl and 71, Main Street,
r,'-,. TitfJri tmr Judve Storv, Chancellor
' &t, aad Frctidtnt Adam.
S t i. . iTm nrosDCctus with the greatest rleas-
i -a -vf;oWTiTirove the plan; i If it can only
nrf; ii- ,mmv i , , . . -
obtain tho public patronage long enough, and largo
enough, and securely enuugu, w mu. uu euu!,
healthy tone, not only to our literature but to publ
It will enable us to possess, in a moderate
- oWt. lihrarv of the best TToductions
eompj B,-, , J
kal literature from the reproach of being devoted td
lin-b and npcrficiai reading, to transitory specula
tions to sickly and ephemeral sentimentalities,. and
false and extravagant sketches of life and character.
Justin T)iuiii. ;
- .. ITbtt. Ton. Tii, 18
'r UnrnTA rirV much of the nlan ot the "Livinff
Ase:" and if it be conducted with the intelligence,
spirit and taste, tnav tne prospecius maicawss, joi
Wbicn X nave no reason w uuuui; ii nm uo uuo vi
the most instructive and popular periodicals of the
, ; '. . Washington, 2tth Dec., IS U.
n't all tTiit Trrcup.a Journals devoted to litera-
V M wuw -
ture and science which abound in Europe, and in this
eountry, this appeared to me the most useful. It con-:
tains indeed the exposition only ot ine current iiter
tnro nf tTi FntrHsh lanonape: this, bv its immense
v- a o -i - '
extent and comprehension, includes a portrature pr
. 1 . ' 1 it. k i. . .f .vno .
tae Duman nunu in vue uiuivciwuuuvi mcpu
entage. . ; ; ..f ,.r , J. . Q. ADA3LS.
; This work is made up of the'elaborate and statelv
essays of the 'Edinburg,' 'Quarterly,' and other Re
views; and 'Blackwood's noble criticisms on Poetry,
his keen political Commentaries, highly wrought
Talcs, and vivid description.! of rural and mountain
Scenery; and the contributions to Literature, Histo
ry, and Common Life, by the 6agackns 'Spectator,'
the sparkling 'Examiner,' the judicious 'Athenajum,'
the busy and industrious 'Literary Gazette,' the sen
sible and comprehensive . 'Britannia,' the sober and
respectable 'Christian Observer these are intermix
ed with tho.Military and Naval reminiscences f the
'United Service,' and with the best articles of the
Dublin University,' 'New Monthly,' Tracers,' 'Taits,'
'AinsworthVHood'a' 'Sporting Magazine's, and
of 'Chamber's admirable 'Journal.' , We do not con
sider it beneath our dignity to borrow wit and wis
dom from 'Punch and when we think it good enough,
make use of the thunder of 'The Times.' We sha ll
increase our variety by importations from the Conti
nent of Europe, and from the new growth of the
British Colonies. . " - , , -r . . . . t
Published every Saturday. Price 1 Cents a
number, or Six Dollars per year in advance. Sent
free of Postage. '
The SECOND SERIES began with April, 1853.
It makes four large volumes a year,
i Complete Sets of the FIRST SERIES,, in thirty
six volumes, handsomely bound, packed in neat boxes
and delivered in all the principal Cities, free of ex
pense of freight, are for sale at seventy-two dollars.
: Any volume may be had seperately, at two dollars,
half in numbers.- ' :
, Any Number may be had for twelve and a half
cents, and it may be wortn wniie lor suoscnoers or
purchasers tocomplete any broken volume, they may
have, and tnus grvauy ennance ineir rame. ,
k LITTLE, SON 4 CO., Boston;
"jOTICE is hereby given, that the co-partnership
iN formerly existing between II. W. and O. F: Lake,
under tho name and style, of II. W. Lake & Bro. was
by mutual consent dissolved, J; ebruary ZUth, A. V.
1856V - - 1 n. W. LAKE,
July 20, 1858.-vl-n8-3t . . 0. F. LAKE.
Richardson's Missouri .
Principal Office No. 12, N. Main St.,
; ST. LOUIS i MISSOURI
BEG leave to inform the public,' that -they have
extended their Express Line to this place. : Hav
ing complied with the requisition of their rCharter,
aud being fully organized, ore now prepared to trans
act a ,' ., r : ' . .
i General Agency Business.
The success which has attended the original Propri
etor, is a guarantee of the satisfaction rendered, and
it will always be the aim and study of the Executive
of this Company,' to give every possible facility for
the speedy and safe transmission of r . , ...
Money, Valuable Packages, Parcels, and
. . Bandies of Goods, Slerchandize,
and every description of Freight, on reasonable terms,
to all points on the Missouri River, and at St Louis,
with other responsible Express Companies, for New
York, New Orleans. Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago,
Cincinnati, Burlington, Louisville, Rock Inland, Mem
phis, Pittsburgh and Buffalo, and to almost every
town and villiage in the United States, Europe, Aus
tralia and California. , -'
A Messenger will be put on the new steamer Oma
ha, making weekly trips between here and St. Jo
seph, there connecting with ourdaily line to St Louis
and all points as above. ' In behalf of the Enterprise,
the patronage of the publio id respectfully solicited.
All business entrusted to us, will meet with the same
energetic and prompt attention whieh has always
characterized this Express, and made it pre-eminent
in Western Express business. " .
i DIRECTORS. :
i - ; ' JSU'LiOUlS.
EnwAim Mead. . , . Saiietl McCaktnkt.
W; D. W. Bekxabd, ' Jons W. Toolet.
y- Jossra F. Bicrardsox.
B. F. Barbt, Alton. W. J. Pigot, l.exington.
JCSEPH F. RICHARDSON, Pres't.
i S. M. Grav, Sec'y. , -, ,
vln2. . ,: Hexrt Ktli, General Agent.
JUST OPENED AT THE HEAD OF BBOADWAT,
COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA. ' ,
WHERE may be found a large assortment
of BOOKS AND STATIONERY, and
everything in their line, consisting in part, as fol
lows: . '
Histories and Biographies, : r
, . ' Narratives and Travels, :
Misscellaneous Works, ' ; J' '
! ' ; Lives of Eminent Persons, ; '
Agricultural Works, . . ,' '
; ' Standard Poetical Works,'
. ,: Religious, Works, ;. J ' l '
Song Books, .,,"'.
: Bibles and Hymn Books, 1
. Novclj and Light Reading, - ; .
: Pictorial Works
' Blank Book?, ' ! ; ; . - ' : " '
..: Pa per, Pens and Ink, ,' , . ' ..
,T Cards and Gift Books,
' Toys and Fancy Primers, " -
Portfolios and Albums, J '
And a thousand other useful and necessary articles
in the line. - 'vii ; ..... .
. Also, red, black and; blue INKS; of our own man
ufacture, Wholesale and Retail, as cheap as can be
had in St. Louis, and warranted of the best quality,
put up in quart, pint and half-pint bottles; also, iu
four and two ounce bottles.
Professional men wishlng"a bill of " ""
Can be supplied here at 20 per cent above pub
lishers prices, we paying all costs and obtaining them
at tho shortest notice. Our arrangements embrace
any STANDARD BOOKS printed in the Uni
ted States.- ......
' Call and see oar stock we are new beginners but
will serve our customers to the best of our ability
Our. prices, we are sure will be satisfactory.
" ' - CRAIG A SANFORD. '
Council Bluffs, Iowa, June 14, '56 vln2
i f TV 1VIT T m.t.. :
Patent Double Acting Ball, Valve, Force
- - ana L.m fop.; ; '
THE attention of the public is respectfully g0Iic
ited to the eTaminin&tinn nf fViia 11- T
v. wjia rtuuttUlD
as the most valuable one in use at the present t
Simple in its eonetruction, durable, substantial
not easily imnaired . hv nn Porffi.
w l j . . ' - -wjiT nuti Ul
III mnJ S ) a.. i.- Af .
- ' iuuj, uKmuuais( Aianuiactunes
Hot Liquids, (the balls for such being of metal )
and f lard on F.
poses for which a pamp is required, and eapabl
great force and power. - The highest prires have
ftvirH.il Ik. V , V i t - ....
, . ' w 1 aio ana inaiana
I Kim Ta. f 1 J . . . .
- vuuuijr una single mgnts for
nine f!nnnf!i in fli. .r m
uaoiu pi k oi vnio, e
mgfrom the Ohio River to Lake Erie, and the
wcooi Augusia, Aioermari, nttsylvania and
mond City County in the State of Virginia, 1
-r"" cKKniwmw iicruis. Address
the Cincinnati P. O., the undersirned
yln4 iV :ri , : . B.nAZEN,
TO STEAMBO ATMEN.
, . uuku-wuuu U UK SALE, .
At 82,25 ber Coril.
TAMES W. COLEMAN informs the Boats runnin-
" " "i'l-1 uuc, iobi ne Keeps constantly
as good a supply f Dry Cord-Wood, as can be found
on the river. Landing always good.
Wood Yard one mile above Brownville, Nebraska
August 2, 1856-xl-n8tf . ,
VV f now readyforsale 100,000 rood mcr-
V enantable Brick. WESTFALL 4 MARLOTT.
Brewnville, August 2,1858. vl-n9tf
;.";;-;!': MAGAZINE OF ' M - .
Literature, Science.; and: Art. " ':
An Entirely Onsiaat Araencuu u..
! PutDam's Monthly taa le cttainca oi -f
... 7 Booksellers, News Agents, or or; r -'
? . .: ., the rublisbcra. .. i
TEIl'IS. Three Dollars a year, or Twenty-five
cenU a- Number. Subscnher rcmiwing
ly in advance,, to the Publishers, jiU e
ork for one year, post pa .a any Tart .of hel d -
ted States, within a.vw nuies. iu-uac- v.
and Tutman' Monthly, Fire Dollars. ... .., , , ;
OPINIONS OF TIIE PIiLbS.;, .. . :
! r. -. iUvttti -r Two numbers of this lead-
k : ir;,; tv rtA.nhed rs at the same
1BZ K U-U iiSi.iiiv ...
time, and brought us an embamU de$ rcet$e. Ihe
articles number some cignwen m
v t j v i.Kno,i tkj over. IndeeU, i utman
haa peculiar attractKn for u3, as we see- in it a re-
flection ot tnenuno, naannurs ""'c.
transatlantic Brethren. It carri us into a new coun
try and makes us acquainted with all its charactem-.-
... mnrvti.a manner- Politics are not
ntelectcd: but we do not detect faction, or even par-
thnrins- the impartial opinions of the best minds
in the United States. London (England) HeeWjr
Time: ' '
Tutnam' is unusually strong this month; it has
exhibited signs of gradual but decided improvement
since it passod into the hand of the present publish
er. The reviews of oooks are impartial and well ex
ecuted, as usual. Kew York Daily Time.
: We lave alread y given extractj from this very
able periodical, and we are glad to see again." that,
whiloon matters of general literature, we do not pre
tend to draw it within bur criticisms,' in matters of
religion, so far as it disenssea them, its influence is
sound and healthy. Thil. Episcopal Review, . -.
DIX '& "EDWARDS, 10 Park Race, X. T.
w & a. sEXSENDEirrEii. . :
IMPORTERS ASD WE0LX3AIJS EEAIXRS, IS .
Havana and Domestic Cigars & Tobacco.
SOUTH EAST COItNEIt PISB ifc SECOND 8T3
TC 7E have in store, aud ta arrive, a 'very large
V V assortment f .the very best brands oi Havana
We desire to call the special attention of
cash buyers to our large stock, which We are deter
mined to sell very low for. cash. They, consist, in
part, of the following brawls ;.
rrCulllUue iwegaiiiUfj ujju Junius,
do Newton ; do-
, do , Victoria do
do Iberia ' do
do Esponol do
BegAdera do ,
LaMonna do- '
ensagcro do ; '; ";
""""Iia'Voi d :
Fort u no Londr ess;
La Ildra do
Mensagcro - do
... Caxventus do .. r,
1 " Reiuas Sultana do
'.. " ElSoldelaDrimea do Doce Mescs do '
Figaro Cillindrados'-r D. B. Castanon do.. .
Trensado D. D. do J. Y. 1'. Fama do
: Y delaRama do . Vignera Plantations;
P.L. do .Vellegns do
Mcnsagero Trabucas; De la Crux Princfpes;
. Victoria : do Birrios . . do . '
Leht Guarfl Opera, SLar -.do
J. L. Panetclas; Designio Trcst. - ' -
May: ... W. & J. SE5SEXDERFER.
McIechaa & Ballentlne, ,
nOLESALE Grocers and Commission Mer
chants, No., 3i Ievefc-St. Louis, Mo., between
Olive and Locust sts have now in store and receiv
ing the, largest and most general stock of Groceries
they have ever offered, which they intend I to sell at
the lowest market rates. Their stock consists in
part of : " ' ,
- 375 hhdsN. O. saar; 400 bbh clariSed; ".
225 bbls loaf, crushed and powdered sugar;
' 300 do and hf do plantation molasses;
' ' 400 pkgs BclcheVs sy. molanses 150 bis NOSH;
. 150 hf chests Y II tea; 275 do Imp. G 1' and
' Black do:
15'casks S. Carb soila; 25 doealeratixs; -
200 boxes Babbitt's saleratus;
275 " do Va and Mo tobacco:
75,000 Spanish cigars; 200.000 Hav and Cuba sixes;
300 bxs star candles: 111 casks currants; ..
1000 bbls, hf doand kits 1 and 2, makerel; " '
50 pkgs No. 1 salmon: 3000 bxs ass'd tumblers;
' 200 qt and pt flasks; 30CQ nests tubs, 3 and 8;
500 dozen assorted pails; , -,
-1500 sks prime Rio coffee; 300 packets Java;
75 sacks Mocha do; :.
2500 kgs Wheeling and Boston nail and brad3
assorted 3d to 44)d; ' -
75 bxs Bait Cove oysters; 275 bales batting; -.
200 sks Eagle cotton yarn assorted;
, 400 coils Man. and Jute rope; ;
100 bx3 peperand pimento; '75 bbls almonds;
.' 100 drums figs; 600 bxs hf and qr M R raisins;
5 drums cod fish; 125 bxs do;- .
15 cases sardines hf and qr;
350 boxes assorted pickles, ketchup; . . .
300 bxs palm and fam.soap:30 do mould c'dls;
500 do asst window glaes; 50 bgs carpet chain:
lOO.doi jinc washboards; 50 gross yeast pow'ds;
60 nests willow basket; . .
Together with a general and full stock of for
eign and domtstic Wines-brandies, Ac. 1
j. HV. S. GIL3IAN. .
WnOISALE GROCER, No. UO Second street,
St. Loins, has in store a large and well select
ed stock, which is offered at the market rates, con
sisting in part as follows:
370 hhdsN.O. sugar; 200 bbls loaf, crushed &
powdered do; . , ..(:.::
1500 bags Rio coffee; 100, do Java do;
150 bbls S. II. syrup" molas;es; 850 do S. II.
molasses: ; ' .'.i
250 bbls plantation mo!a?ses; 100 pkgs mackerel
100 boxes codfish; 100 bbls Wilmington tar; '
- 500 kegs Boston and Pittsburgh nail;; - :
. 65 kegjfinc 3d nails;, 75 bags cotten yarn; r
50 bales carpet chain; 150 do cotton twine; ' 4
.100 bales wicking; '50 els Manilla, and Jute
100 dox plow and clothes lines;
400 box!S window "gTa.?'; ajW)rted sizes;
' 2000 2)S W. chalk: 300 do alum; 1500 da srpeter;
50000 osnaburg sack; 10 keg3 snp. corb. soda;
200 half eheets Imp. , Y. II. and O. P. teas;
300 boxes Imp., V II. aud G, P. teas; : .-. : -;
450 boxes Virginia and Missouri tobacco;
" 100 bx. smoking tobacco; 50 do cutchewrngdo;
' 150 bx. star candles; 70 do spcrna do; . . .
300 candle moulds; . , , .
250 boxes soap; 350 pkgs saleratus;'' ' ' 11 ":
3 cases M&. indigo; 6 efroons S. F. dor -.
80 bgs pepper; 45 do..pimento; 200 bxs gd sices;
300 i. 0. D. per. cap?, 250 rms C. & L. paper;
300 doi com. and fancy pails, 100 no 3-hoopdo;
. 800 ncsts 2and8qttabs;250matsca,s?ia; :
, , 25 cases prunes; 40 cks currants; 3 do madder;
; - b bbls whiting; 400 rms wrapping paper; '
. r 50 bales osnaburg?;. brooms, zinc washboards,
churns, Ac., Ac, Jttne 7, 55
! GLASGOW &. BUOTIIEIl. . ;
WHOLESALE GROCERS, FORWARDING
. AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 50
Levee, have in store and to arrive the following
Goods, which they offer foT saio at the. lowest prices,
vis . ,
1000 hhds fair to primo N 500 boxes Yeast powdrs;
i?' Sl,Sar"' "100 kegs sup Carb Soda;
1000 bbls clfd fugar; . ' ::. .100 Jboxes saleratus:
800 do If and cruah'd do; 500 els Manilla Cordage:
500 do S. II. molasses:
300 do Jute drt-
n r i '
800 do plantation do;:
100 tcs prime Rice;
1000 pks G, and B. Teasj
1000 bags Rio coffee;
100 do prime old Cov-
ernment Ja, coffee; -1000
1000 boxes Tm, Oleine A
10D boxes Fancy Soap;
800 do Star Candles;
250 do Mould do;
50 do Castile Soap;
100 do Starch;
300 do Va.mafd To
bacco; 200 do Mo. do;-''
800 do Smoking do;
1100 do Cnba fWr..
500 doz Manilla A Grass
. Bed Cords;
500 boxes Rabins,
25 bbls Almonds;
100 boxes Lem. Syrup, 1
300 do ass'd Candles;
100 Preserved Fruits;
, 100 do Meats; '
100: do ; Pickles-. -100
do , . Ketchups;
100 do Olive Oil;
7i do Brand'd Cher.;
50 ' do do Peaches;
30 cases Car race as
- Chocolate; - , :
. 40 da Wood bx match's;
t" 50 do Sardines, quarter
' and half boxes;
5 cases Citron:
1 0 bbls Mason's Blkln g;
: 5 eases Nutmegs; -5
50 do B. C. Orst.
0,000 Reg. Cis.
100 bags Pepper:
25 do Alspice;
300 bbls A hf do Ma'cl.;
500 boxes Glass;
100 bales Battinr:
1500 reams Wrop. Letter
200 dox Painted BuTcts; 300 ncsta Tubs, 3V8'
ana vap raper;
' 10 half pipes pure old
53 bbls Mala?' Win.
100 cases do do do;
100 bbls Monou. Whis'y;
100 do old Rye Whisky,
very superior; .
June 7th, 1858. '
100 bkts Dennis Champ
1(1(1 i . tt - i . . - r
50 cases old Md.Wine;
200 boxes Claret Wine;
. St. Louis, Mo.
YOUNG, NOUSE & POND,
ntPOKTEM AND WHOLESALK DEALIES IH -
. Foreign and Domestic
Ko 15, Peastj' Stieet, Cikcivsati.
Patent PortnLIe n ,
THE" subscribers have eatcred Into
nnder the firm ef Reed. EnlaV:'
1 nnder the firm ef Reed, EolaKi-
uu.uu.ikvu. w v. i.OT.Tj, i a vent p m
Mill and are now prepare! tofamfci1
want of a good Corn or- Wheat Mill tK 15
bility, simplicty and economy j e,cej flj
world.- On the late exhibition f
institute in Cincinnati, Cold Midnl H
them for it. . ' - ' "
It i adapteJ to all Grai:i grindin-rj,
superior to all others for the most exteDsj
Mill, aa it is for grinding tie Farmer! fr?
power. . .. . V?l
The above Mill- are manufietarea j
signed at their shop ia CincinuatvQ 1(
eon be furnished in any oainUtyat'rfi -1
ni 1 inn . . unfl h.r
iaovTi juii. wwraaw to perform
33 44 u u 30 'j. "aw,
25 u. , ... m u 13l u. g .
1 j - y .
As this jliU tells its own story, it i3
auote from our numerous rseommemin;..1
. Ticsh Arrivaicf
! AT ROCKPOItT, Mo, 1
THE subscribers would respectfn!T u.
thanks to their customers and th p!?'
TT. .. nn. f Ci T.t. ' IT -
large and well selected stock of SpriD,rjj?
Goods; also ft superior Stock of Famii, r
Saddlery, Iron, Ac. ' r
Come one and all,
For well we know .
Again you'll call,
We'll ge!l so hx, '
Of Gowls the bet,
. .. - Andproftssmal!,-
,Well beat the ret,
- - ' - " And suit you all.-
Our Stock ef Dry Goods
the Eastern cities, we flatter ourselves thai
purchasing eliewhere. ' CARET, JONES.i n
i. i. -vunry iToauce oi a;i K;nh u
change at the highest prices, far Good
1) ANIEL 200E,
WHOLESALB AX1 KETAII.
ne y .
Has ia Store
Pure White Lead,
Linseed Oif, -'
Iot do.' '
Lithcrage, " ' ;
Venitian Red, r
Spanish Brown, "
Cream of Tarter, .
Sulphcr Carb. Soda,
Vinegar. . :
- Saint Ijinflr.
Pari t';m., lere-1
White rink Jo,
: : Fish Oil, . .
j Whale do.
; I ThamriiaBVAi,
.'Jajao s it,
" LoudonV d-s
Sal Soda, -Coperas,
Borax, " ' '
Mexj Liniment, - -
Vol. Oil . do, . ,
Morlaairs do, ' ' - '
Neryer and Bone do,:
r arrets do,
Davis Pain Ri!
- "Fahnestwk'i X
Louden's do, '
London s do,
In addition to the above, I have the brr Vn
of Druggist and Physicians Shop furniture. :
cals, Surgical instruments, and Patent i,
ever offered for sale m this Country. . 5110 W
Merchants and Physicians of Iuwa. La
Nebraska, arc respectfully invited t'ivey pi J
June 7, 185. - DAMELJ' LC'..
HEW GOODS AMD CHEAP ECatu;
B. B. J. D.. TS-Tmm
. ' BEOWNVILLE, . T. f
Expressly for this. Market, a Large tbllir.
beleotea Stock of
DRY GOODS, . . GROCERIES.
; 11 ATS & CAPS,
. . erienc
liUUTS & S11UES,
f bUSi :
It'TVnriTTI fiTTT'TTrn.i t. .
HAVING been bonght and shippefJ.st V '
we flatter ourselves we re able to off-r' I
dueements as have not heretofore been iffr J
e ask an examination of our Uiwd-wwl r
fore purchasicg elsewhere. The Ladiej wiii
our Store a largo assortment of s
DRESS GOODS. Challi, Derasf.D
l opiinx, (.inna'ois Victorin Lai
. Embroidered Ifjabe?, Plaid i y
Silks, dtc, fcc,. -r, ,H 1 ;
ALL OF WHICH WILL LE SOLD TE
June 7, 1354. :
. A. B. HOLLABIED &
r..l..' "i.. -r- i ..1 A
;. . . luacumisis, loacaers sir
ENGINE BUM -
.Front Sir set, "West of. Sxi Solid f.
CINCINNATI, O, !"'5.he:
ould most reiwt fully inforni their f.. 1;
parted to execute nil orders in thefriiirf. .
ncss. iiavmg lately enlarged their sa p mi i
the increased facilities they not pf "'J,LmZ
merit a continuation of the liberal t.i;ri
has heretofore been extended to them.. lar",
Saw: Mill Engines ef every It'
Constantly on han.ii -finUtiiT t;f the
lar and Muley. Mill Gears and every" i .
i. ftstings, warranted to be well miuls ia W-' w.
tar. ... - . : . . .
They have also a Boiler Yard fctt 1 U V I
establishment, whieh enable thenr tU i I I
work in that line furnished by them.'; r
pared to work on as reasonable tcrcu
shop in the country. . . 3t
lho?e in want of anvthin; in W'.jJUL
well to give us a call af d xiimio
A. II. UOLX1 I.
t. E. ei;
B. W. LEWIS
JAMES W. LEWIS
K W: LEWIS Mtn
" MAXCrACTTBEKS OP AIX VtX'H A TS 1
. . . . V
CHEWING tfb BAC
. .GLASGOW, MISSbtp
THANKFUL for the very liberal p;rlnM,t M.,1
we have heretofore received frrm 7
friends and customers, and while re- Ml
ing a continuance of the same, pledr-. - c
fpare neither pains norexpetiso to n' 2f'
age of the public, we beg leave to , . t
iuiam o. jjcwis na3 wiUiaiawn , .
Thos. J. Bartholow is admitted pr .
date, the style of the firm re:nainiD2"t S
that wo have secured the services of tv jj
O. Davis who' will hereafter act in ""V Bonnets ''
traveling salesman in connection i s
Bartholow and will during the com;-1 ri i
sonaily wai upon eur euscoioers for
soliciting their orders. . OurstocK n
year of all descriptions is uuanim11-1"!
quality f which cannot fail to gi r? T...
4: l . It' Hl
Glasgow, Mo., January 6, 1S53.
ST. LOUIS AND COUNH
rnilE steamer ADMIRAL, hating
Nebraska City, St. Mary, and a'l
Thankful for the patronara exf'A TAXUF
JURAL during the past season, the 0 1 Kram
punctuality and dispatch, to merit raph tz.:
of the favors eonfmrerl bv fhirP i'ramed to a:
will receive all due attention. A lverti-
DAY & MATIACK,WW
Dtv Goods, Eo. 57 Petri strf
nut and Vine, Cinrinnari, Okie-
raiiy lor vucir uueni pv.ronage neretof.jr. ij 1
a eontinnance of the tvjnt ; a they tn i R '
to sell Goods as low if njt low-r n !
. 4 jp- i
surpass oar competitors in the low pricj t, :
qualities of o0r Stock, and earnestly W.ert ,ne I
make by calling . and seeing for .t'aFn;'-:, as
rcLHireu ana reniieu.ti" v-j c .u
.Louis and Council Bluff dunaj"., SA
, touehin at Jefferson Ci'J. '"Vo. ENhfT.
, St. Joseph. Sarancfch.
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