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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1860)
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THURSDAY MORNING, 50V. S2.
Treason I:: il:n C
We thin the country U warrantd in
the conclusion that Buchanan ia an ac
complice in the treasonable designs cf
South Carolina.: Mr.'Keitt, cne cf tic
leading" ciuchs," and revolutionists cf the
State, Loidly announces in a public speech
that the President h UgeJ," to then.
Aside ffom this, there i3 circumstantial
evidence suCicient to convict Lira.
' lie retains in his Cabinet Cobb and
Thompson, two men who are openly and
He knows that South- Carolina has,
evertince the nomination of Lincoln, de
clared that in case of his election, she
' would "raise a muss;" he knew Lincoln
would be elected, and that South Caro
lina was just fool enough to try to do w hat
. she had threatened. In the face of all
this, a few months before the election he
withdrew the Government soldiery from
Ft. Moultre, and sent 30,000 sQid of
arms and large quantities of ammunition
"into. the city of Charleston without any
, guard whatever. The telegraph announ
ces that the secessionist have already tak
en possessionof them.
.We repeat, the President and War de
partment were aware that the South Car
olina Secessionists had their eyes upon
the forts in that region, and instead of
' strengthening them, they were left en
"When the nullifiers, during the ad
ministration of Gen. Jackson, threatened
a separation of South Carolina from the
Union, and claimed the right to make
Charleston . a free port, in which the
Federal Government should collect no
duties, the President sent down General
. Scott to the forts with a thousand men.
A vessellad with sugar from the West
Iodtes, chartered by Governor Hamilton,
who told the people in a speech that he
"was sure they were ready to go to the
death for his sugar," was entering the
harbor with the design of passing Fort
Mcultre and paying no duties. . A gun
, fired from the fort across her bows con
vinced the owners of the cargo of their
mistake ; she was brought to; she paid the
duties required by the revenue laws; and
there was an end of her nullification.
. Ia-lS51, when Ithctt threatened to
elorra the forts in Charleston harbor, and
Col. Ewing, then commanding at Fort
Moultre had excluded from its walls the
.militia who came down to hear the annu
al oration on the anniversary of the evac
uation of the forts by the British troops,
and the sentinels were reviled and insul
ted at their posts, Mr. Fillmore private
ly withdrew the military stores from the
arsenal in the city, and filled the forts with
troops. The Governor . of South Caroli
lina demanded an explanation of these
proceedings. "Sir," replied Fillmore,
"The President of the United States is
not responsible for his conduct to the
.Governor of South Cirolina."
" .'President Buchanan has violated the
' highest obligation that could be imposed
". upon him. What course he may yet take
remains to be seen.
Thejr hate Nothing to Fear.
The South, or that portion so greatly
exercised, pretend to say they are afraid
of Lincoln. Two particular points they
make is that Lincoln believes in negro
equality, and is opposed to; the Fugitive
Slave LawTIn regard to these two char
ge' ye quote from the debates between
jJouta aud Lincoln during; their great
. canvass for the senatorsbip. Mr. Lin
-.coin said in reply to the interrogatories cf
. "I will say that I am not, nor never
nave been in favor of bnncrinr ut in
any way the social and political equality
cf the black and white races. That I am
rot nor ever have been in favor of
making refers or jurors of negroes, nor
of qualifying them to hold office,. Eor to
intermarry with white people. And I
will say in addition to this, that there is
a physical difference between the white
and black races, which 1 believe will for-
ever forbid the two races living together
on social or political equality. And inas
much as they cannot so live, while they
'do remain together there must be the po
sition of superior and inferior, and I as
much as any other man am in favor of
assigning the superior position to the white
"In regard to the Fugitive Slave law,
I have never hesitated to say and I do net
now hesitate to say that I think under the
, Constitution of ho United States the peo
ple cf the Southern States are entitled to
the Fugitive Slave Law. Having said
that I have nothing to say in regard to
.the existing Fugitive Slave Law, further
than that I think it should have been fra
med so as to be free from some of the
, objectious that pertain to it without les
ening its efficiency. And inasmuch as
we are cot cow in an agitation in regard
to any alteration or modification of that
Jaw I would cot be the man to introduce
it i a new eulject of agitation upon the
general question cf alavery."
. The JCashville Banner says: A gentle
man from Jackson, Mis., informs us that
he saw the Governor, the Attorney Gen
eral and the Postmaster together. The
former declared his deliberate intention
to issue his proclamation, calling the Leg
Mature together as soon as he was satis
fied cf Lincoln's election; the Postmaster
declared he would resign and help to hang
any man who would accept as his succes
sor, and the Attorney General was ready
to co-operite with both.
Icctoral te '
: Virginia, Miisouri and Mary
ry clc:?, and C.i official vote
;e cne cr all cf them.
; ;t - - - 6
. v 13
fc m - 4
- - 6
...... - 4
m - O
r "-.r.tista . -.
Total - - - 56
New Jersey - - - - 3
Oregon - - - - - 3
We put Oregon down doubtful, yet we
believe there is no doubt as to its going
Breckinridge has failed to obtain a ma
jority in Georgia over both Douglas and
Bell, and therefore the Legislature will
choose the electors under the law. They
will choose Breckinridge electors.
In New Jersey the official -canvass
elects four Lincoln and three Douglas
electors. The four Lincoln men owe
their success to the division of their op
ponents, who run three tickets.
Tlie TliIrtj-SeTcnlh Congress.
The following "is a list of all the mem
bers thus far elected to the Thirty-Seventh
Congress, whose constitutional exis
tence commences on the 4th March next,
simultaneously with the Presidency of
Abraham Lincoln. The names of Dem
ocrats and Union men in italics, and Re
publicans ia Roman:
1. Thomat C. Hindman, 2. E. TV Gaunt,
George F. Fisher.
RT II Hon. '
1. John Lord
2. Jamei A Cravent
3. William M. Duna
4. Win S llolman
6. Georce W Julian
C. Albert U. Porter.
1. F B Wsshburne,
2. Isaac N Arnold,
3. Cwen Lovcjey,
4. William Kellopit,
6. W A Richardson.
1. Samuel E Curtis.
1. J A Goodwin,
2. C W Walton.
3. S C Fesscmlon,
7. D W.Voorhtet.
8. Albert S. Wbite.
9. Schuyler Cullax. s
10. Wm Mitchell.
11. J PC SLanks.
6. J A M' 'demand.
7. Jamet C Robinson.
8. Philip B Fouke.
9. John A Logan.
7. irilliata VandeveT.
4. A P Merrill,
6. J H Hice.
6. F A Pike.
7. Daniel "W Gooch,
8. Charles R Train,
9. Goldsmith V ildilay.
10. Cbarlc Dslaao.
11. Henry L. Dawes.
1. ThonD WIW.
2. Jamer BuTut n,
3. Charlea r'raucU Adams
Alexander U Rice,
Jobn a Alley.
Pratflfy F Granger, 3. Francis W Kellcgg,
Fernando C lsoaman, 4. U Trewtuidtf.
1. Cyrus Aldrich, r 2. Win Wlndover.
t. Frtnati r Wlnir Jr. '6. John V Reii. "' '
2. James A Rolliss, . John S Phelpt.
. John B Clark, 7. John W A'otccl
4. Elijh II Norton.
1. John T ICixon, ueorge T Cobb.
2. John N L Stratton. ' 6. A'ehemiah Perry,
3. Wm G v.
1. E llcr.ry Smith,
2. Mote r Odell,
3. Benjamin Wood,
4. Jamti E Kerrigan,
6. William Wall,
6. Fred A ConkltbK,
7. Elijah Ward,
8. l C Dclaa ne
0. Edward Haiqht,
10. Charles II viu Wyck
11. John B Steele,
12. Btepben Baker,
13. Abraham B Otin
14. Erastut Cornina,
15. Jaaies B H'Xexn,
IS. W A Wheeler,
17, 5 W Shenu&u
IS. Chauney Vibbard,
19. Ricbaid Fratcht.
20. Rosoe Cutikling.
21. H Duel),
22. Wm K Lanslnj.
C3. A W Clark.
i 24. CUrles B Sedprick.
2S. The"re M froy.
56. JP(a mtulaia,
27. AtexAiider a ..cii.
24. It K Van Valkeubcrg.
9. Alfred Ely,
20. Aucuatnj Frank.
31. R Van Horn.
82. K G Spaldimr.
33. Reuben Fecton.
1 George H Pendleton
2 Job a A Gurley
3 C L VaUandigham
4 Wm Allen
6 J M A-tilry
6 CA White
7 Thomas CVrwiu
8 Samuel Shellabarcer
10 C A Trimble
11 V UUurtoB
12 S S Cox
13 John Sherman
14 H C Blake
15 George Mugent
IS W C Cutler
17 JR Morris
13 S Eirerton
19 A G Riddle
20 John HutchJr.S
21 J A Bingham
1 WE Lehman
2 F Joy U-.rris
3 John P Verre
4 Wm D Eel ley
6 W Morria Davis
6 John Hicknian
7 Tho rut B Cooper
8 S E Ancona
9 Thaddeim Stevens
10 John W Eillinirer
11 James II Campbell
12 Geerge P Scrautoa
13 PtiiLp Johnson
1 John McQxccn 4 KUHnqe Bonham
2 Wt'i:t m Parcher M.lct a John It Athmtre
John Ay.-ee (Voi W hoyce
t Tortus Baxter
14 Galusha A Grow
15 James T nle
16 Joteph BaUie
17 Edward MoPhersoa
IS SS Clair
19 John Covode
20 Jette Lezear
1 J4CIM JC Jloorhead
22 Robert McKnight
23 Wm Stewart
5 John Patton
5 Elijah ilabUt
1 E P Walton
2 Justin S Morrill
3 A Scott 3 loan
I Jtfin E Potter
2 I.uther Hanchet
Declared elected by proclamation of
RLCAFITULATION- BY FIGURES.
37th Con. 36th Con.
r t N
Ltm Jt Vn Ilep Hem Ant-Le He.
Missouri 6 1 7 00 00
Arkansas 2 CO 2 00 00
Vermont 00 3 00 00 3
Maine 00 6 CO 00 G
Pensyirania 6 19 3 2 20
Ohio 8 13 6 00 15
Indiana . . 4 7 3.1 7
Illinois 5 4" 5 00 4
New York JO 23 4 3 26
2 10 00
3 2 CO
- 53 100 40 8 la
The abovft table is made up for the 36
r.nn&rps Iv the Tribune and for the 37
by the Journal of Commerce. Of the ta
ble of the present Congress, it may be
said of the eight members of Congress
classed as "Ami-Lecorapton Democrats."
five prove to be Republicans, as Hickman
and Schwartz, of Pennsylvania; Reynolds
nd Haskin of New York, and Adrian of
New Jersey. The other three, including
Clark, of New York, and iioima.i oi in
diana, commonly acted with the Demo
t-1 1 r. Traneforrinor thpin thus. VIZ.. five
to the Republicans and three to the Dem
nrrats. t he above IS States are Represent
fd in the Dresent or old Congress by 109
Republicans and forty-nine Democrats.
In the new (Jongresstne same oiaies
be reDresented bv 99 Republicans, 53
Democrats and Union men. The 15 States
nnt included in the above table, are rep
resented in the present or old Congress
by 53 Democrats, 'Z6 Union men ana
The Southern Press.
The Nashville Union thinks that Sew
ard would be less to be feared than Lin
coin, as having more calmness, nerve and
control of his party, and adds, that in
case a failure of the election by the peo
ple, Lincoln would have been elected in
The Nashville Gazettee says that half
the North and all the South is against
Lincoln, and thinks that with a Senate
opposed to him, he can't do much harm,
and counsels patience.
The Atlanta American, after certain
calculations in which figures don't lie
concludes, "sixthly, all who are in favor
of civil war, starvation, ruin, desolation
robber, arson, murder, and the utter de
struction of the South, should go for dis
union if Lincoln is elected."
The Richmond Examiner discusses the
state of politics, and derides the issue of
union or disunton as a trick to avoid pre
senting'a true issue, adding that the
great care of any President will be, not
to weaken, but strengthen the Union.
The Richmond Whig ventures thefol
lowing prophesy : "Not one in a thou
sand of all the office-holders in the south
will decline to continue in office after
The Helena Shield, Ark., thinks that
the owners of negroes in the border states
are selling their slaves South as fast as
as thev can, for fear their value wil
depreciate upon Lincoln's election. "We
ask all southern men to consider which
will be the border States in case of dis
union? Will Jit be Virginia and Mary
land and Kentucky and Missouri? Or
will it be North Carolina, Tennessee and
Arkansas ? Slave property will be cheap
worthless in the border States, when
in secession no constitutional guarantees
need be respected by the North."
The St. Louis Republican says that
treasonable and ambitious men "Are wild
with an insane idea that a Southern con
federaey would be a heaven on earth
t . i t t . t
wnen n wouiu oe to tnem worse tnan a
hell ! but, like Lucifer, they deem it bet
ter to reign in hell than to serve in hear
en; and they are moving all the machin
ery of devilish malice and ingennity to
produce a place where they can enjoy
The Louisville Journal rebukes the dis
unionists, and" derides their claim to be
the champion? of southern rights.
The Daily Progress, printed at Newton
North Carolina, says of an effort to organ
Ize a branch of the South Carolina Min
ute Men, "the attempt proved a misera
ble failure. This is as it should be, and
we rejoice at it. . South Carolina may
plot to break up the Union, but North
l.he Charlotte Whig says, that the
motion to organize a company cf "Min
ate Men," made at a meeting called for
the purpose, was so coldly received that
not a single person in the Court House
seconded it. The chairman condemned
A secessionist in Alabama writes to the
Charleston Mercury that Alabama is di
vided. "There will be a large party, we
admit, in our midst, who will, under the
shallow pretext of waiting for an overt
act, advocate the most abject submission
This party will be led on by able and
eloquent men. It will combine the en
tire strength of the Douglas and Bell
factions, and will also carry off from the
Breckinridge party all of the foreign vote
and a very large portion of the merchants
and traders." The writer is strongly in
favor of resistance to Government, and
thinks there are now a majority in favor
of secession, but doubts whether they will
be two months longer.
Many of the Journals endorse the pro
position of the Methodist for a dry of
special prayer for the allaying of section
The pepeleof a town in Alabama late
ly expelled a young schoolmaster by the
name cf Brewster, because he hailed from
Massachusetts. They are now negotiat
ing for his return, having become con
vinced that he was not an Abolitionist.
The Richmond Enquirer declares that
not a man in Virginia desires the disso
lution cf the Union.
The Motile Advertiser ridicules the
idea of cpposinrr the Federol Gnrpmmont
or or reiusing w a'Ai v-w.
t argues that the refusal of Judges,
Land officers, and Postmasters 10 so
under Lincoln, would work small incon
venience save to Southerners themselves,
while there can be no ditTkulty about the
Custom Houses, since the Unititcd States
Collectors would not be obliged to land,
but could collect the duties on board a
The rote cf Lincoln in the slavena.a
t States thus far reported is as fol
A distinguished merchant of Mobile,
a6n mfilmr ri!. fall rorchases in iew
riiivlA Uiuuaw f
York about -ten days ago, wa
How are you going to vote ?'
plied, "I shall vote, of course, forBrec
inridge, but I believe Lincoln will be the
next President, and for one reason, at
least, I am glad of it." When asked
for that one reason, he said: "Because,
next spring when I come to this city to
purchase my goods, I shall be free to buy
where I find the prices lowest, and when
I go back there will be no questions ask
ed, and no persecutions to be endured."
Tnis is the answer which Mobile made
to the New York fusionists.
The New Orleans Picayune states that
the emigration of free colored people
from Louisiana to Hayti since the estab
lishment of President Geffrard's Govern
ment has assumed such an importance
that a steamer has been placed for the
first time, on the line between New Or
leans and Hayti. She will sail for Hay
tian ports on the 1st of November, and
rnnilmm makinff rerrular trms until, as
vvuv.uxv .. 0 o
contemplated, she will be bought by the
A journej'man printer, named Pasco,
of Trov. N. Y., has been driven out of
South Carolin, where he had gone to ac
cept a situation offered him in the office of
the Charleston Mercury. His only offence
was, that he had been a New York priu
ter, and had wfrked on the New York
Tribune. His friends from the Mercury
office, although declaring their willing
ness to become responsible for his good
behavior, were enable to prevent his ex
The day after the receipt of the news
of the Pennsylvania, election here, says
the New Orleans Delta, forty-seven let
ters were deposited in the Post Office, we
are informed by the Post Master, for
transmission to the rail splitter. Wron
der if the writers want job.
The New York Journal of Commerce
slates that the New York Central Rail
road Company has adopted the "Smith"
light, for general use, upon the locomo
tives of their road. "By aid of this light
the print of a newspaper can be read at
the distance of 2,500 feet." Nearly half
a mile !
The Tan Handle' Virginia.
ITsnrnrk rountv irave Lincoln254, Bell
33, Breckinridge 262, and Douglas So
votes. Brooke county, one precinct, Lin-
n 178, Breckinridge 351, bell 1J,
"- TH) "TTT ffi
Douglas 79. Marshal county, uross
Roads precinct Lincoln 18, Douglas lu,
Breckinridge 5, Beil 2.
Kentucky has performed the exploit.
She has Bell-ed the Disunion cat. It our
Bell friends had stood back, the Demo
crats would have done it better; but as it
is, Kentucky has through the .bell and
Douglas vote, put a most effectual stop to
Disunion in Kentucky. Louisville Dem.
TO PRESIDENTS OR SECRET A
RIES OF COUNTY AGRICUL
In order'that I may bo able to comply Kith tfee ro
oairemeuta of "An Act to establish a Territorial
lioard of Agriculture," Coar.ty Societies will please
make their reports to mo immediately, that I may
make mv rerort to the Lpiriulative A.-wembly.
The requirements arc, a synopsis of the awards
of premium?; an obtract of tha Treasurer's aceount;
Jo. ot tamher?: list ot oiacers, ana a report ci me
condition of Agriculture in th county, together with
any other mattera that may be thought of interest
Ii W. FURNAS, Trcet.
Ter. Dd. of Ag.
Ji7Terr5torial Papers please ropy.
JAMES S. BEDFORD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Master Commfcfcioiicr In Chancery.
BS0WHVILIE, N. T.
IHnstrated Family BIBIe,
VOLUME 1, PRICE 2. SO.
Will be forwarded carriage or poatj.ie free, on receipt
of the above amount.
Agents wanted In every district throughout the Union
to canvass for the above and other of Cassell' wurka.
Apply to CASSELL, FETTER A G ALP IX.
37, Park Eow, New Torlc.
To a ll whom it may concern i
NOTICE is hereby Riven that a New ThraPhinR Ma
chine wiin all the fixtures thereto belnr.ftintr, directed to
one G. D. Shannon, and on which there in $70. 15 charges,
will, unless said charze be paid before that time, be
sold at thedoorof my Warehouse in Brownville. Ne
braska, to the highest cash bidder on Monday. December
17th, 1860. ' THEODORE HILL,
Brownville, N. T.
November 15th, 1860. nl9-5t
. T .i a I i . ine parmersuip nereioiore exinung unner the name
ports tO tne JNortll. Any development Of and style of LushbauKh & Carson at Brownville. Ne
braska, was, on the first day of November, dissolved by
mutual consent, by the withdrawal of B. F. Lnshbaugh
John L. Carson will settle the unfinished business of
the old firm and contine the Banking and Real Estate
Agency business as heretofore at the old stand.
B P. LUSH BARH
Nov. 1st, 18Cd. JOHN. L. CARSON.
It is suggested that the telegraphic op
erators at Charleston dare not, for fear of
jeopardizing their person?! aafety, send
anything but the most ultra secession re-
a counter sentiment by the telegraph,
would be the signal of a funeral from the
Tbe Vote on Enslaving Free Negroes
The following is the full vote in Mary
land on the proposition submitted- to the
people of that state, to enslave free ne
or - - - - 2,815.
Against - - - 12,933
There seems to be a disposition to leave
tne tree negroes as they are. The vote (Successor to Lushbaugh & Carson.)
ol iSey Vorc 13 over-helminrjlyrjaiiist 3? jL3 JE3SL TS
property qualification, and the vote of LAND AND TAX PAYING
:uaryiana is as strong against enslaving
In severing my business connexion with mv iate narl
ner, I deem this a proper opportunity of expressing my
w:uuKB ior iue paironaxe oestoweu upon our firm, durin
me iivii.ju m un.u we were engarea in Dusinss.
iiaiior.is me mucn pleasure also to commend tnth
ravorable consideration of the friends of the, old Arm n.
""fficsB. air. parson, a jtentleman in ever'
way worthy of the confidence aud support of a discrim'
b. f. LtsnBArorr.
J0H1I L CAES0IT
those of the race who are free.
A young man by the name of William
kelson, was killed a few days ago by fal
ling trom oil a wagon load of lumber this
side of Sonora. His body was taken to
Harrison, in this btate, for mtermeut.
Two brothers, Solomon and Earl Wy-
att, carpenters, working at Sonora, used
some rough words to each other on Fri
day evening over the subject of politics,
Solomon being for Bell, and Earl going
for Lincoln. At the supper table it ap
pears that Earl following up the subject
saia someming wnicn nis orotner took as
giuM luuji, auu uc in return nunea a
sugar bowl striking Earl on the face some
what disfiguring ii but not seriously hurt
ing him. Earl had his brother arrested,
whereupon he was fined S30 and costs.
failing to give security for the amount
assessed, ne was rnmmittpH ih
r I -
Uealer n Loin. Uucurrent Aim, T.nml
Warrants, Exchange, and Gold Dust
I Will give especial &ttnti.in Inhminn nlMnfT r
...a.cuH me principal cities of the United States am;
V1?' uola silver, uncurrent Xrfuk Bills, and
uo.u uust, Collections made on all acces.ab!e point.-
aild Proceeds rPrnitPl In OTr.T, , .t Mirmnt mto
WfposilR received on runout Mminnt an.! intirht al-
ioweu on special deposits.
3IAIX STREET. IIETyEC THE
Telegraph and tlic I'. S.
AT REDUCED PRICES!
Has Just received his
FAIX i 1TISTER STOCIi OF
&c, Sec. Sec.
Which he ohlieates himself to sell at lower prices foi
cash, or country prilnce than like Roods can be h.id at
any other bnse aOobe St. L uii. All be asks is for the
public to call and t-aiisfy themselves His gix ds are
purchased for cah, and will not be fold on credit. By
the ad. pti of ibis sstc-n, which is the only correct
business piun the public can always secure better bar
gains than where de llir.a at hoiucs doinsr a crelit busi
rles when prompt customers are compelled in he wuy
of increased prices to pay the losses by non-paying cus-
Of every trade from $1,50 pei pair upwards.
Of all kinds and sizes from $1 per pair up.
L ulk-s' hho S,
Of every variety from 50 ccuts per pair up
Children's and Misses' Shoes.
A larse varietyj In price from 20 cen s per pair up
wards. Hats and Caps:
A very choice sc'ec:iun.
lam prepared with tho best of stock, and Journey
menl to manufacture B hi and Shoes of the latent and
neatett styles and at llgutes the lowest posfible.
Hides, Pelts and Furs.
The highest market price paid for hides, pelts aid f arS,
HARD T I M E S :
As time are hard 1 am determined that my prices
shall be so low thai all can ptucha-.
CALL AT DEIT.S
Be sure and call at Den's witlf your prod-ice ami cask,
and pet b.tniains yu cannot dud iiywlier else,
ttruwnville, Nuveuieer, tJ, 18Gd.
LJ U Viw' I i - -" -3 u
TO PLANTERS $ DEALERS
Tlie nnder'ir.eu have for sal? ihli fll aa qssji.
ally lara an J tiaj slock ot
Itit;! I w UiUiwtii.i4 inu iiii.L0
Shruls, Evergreens, c.
Of Tijorouj growta aai tha test rarieiicj, i
of which aro
100.000 Apple Tree?, 5 ta 1 fee:
r.D.tii.'O l'L-.ich do uo u
10,0i're;ir do etacJard and dtrarf,
,'otiO t"u:a -do do d
5 000 Cherry d do d
10,00-3 Curfaats, rei daub, wliiw dutch 2i tal
0,000 Hhubiirb, Linnaeus, Foct.-h, TlytriJ, ij,
10,00'J Gooseberries Iloughtoa S-ediin.
15000 lspbcrries, ail the newest and txst klsj.
10.C0D Evergreens, all the hardy variotics, f.-JO 01
to six foet high.
20,000 Grava vines, iceladiajj Delaware, Dijca,
Anna, Concord, Ac.
100,000 Strawberries, Wilson's Albany, ati ,
largest colloutiua ia the west.
Shrills, Roses, Greenhouse Plants,
S)'c.t 5)"c, t'c, Si'c.
Purchasers will please bear in min i that tliei'ocri
are not grown at the Last and tronghi bote for j&I
but are. yrotcn in our o-cn nnriery.
On the Olive Sired Road,
Fro mile West of the Court House, St. Loulj,
Orders should be left at the. Valley Farmer cics,
79 Chestnut St., or ad dressed to
- CAKEW, SAXDEH3 4 CO
P. S. Send 5or catalogue, containing varieties
rnces, &e. ran
;$1 00 pfrd,
3 03 ea.;a
Immense Trade of the Lakes.
The grain carrying trade of the lakes
is immense. The following: is from the
j-'uiuii; uiu uurtv-sijc nours. encmrt
last night, ninetv-three fjrain laden ves
sels, sail and steam, passed this port.
ine aggregate cargoes amount to about
one million six hundred and seventy-five
I lt I nr, - J
iiiuusauu ousneis. inis is a specimen
in- uuiuicM nuaii iue iUKes are now do
ing. jLvervthinrr that enn tlnnt r
J O mmvmm W t U
Lind & Brother
J W. Carson & Co..
Hiser. Dick k. Co.
YounK & Carson,
Jeo. Tlionipson Mason, Col'r of Port,
wm. T. Smithson, E?q.. Hanker.
J. T. Stvens. Esq., Att'y at Law.
Jno. S. Gailaher, Late 3d Aud. U. S. T
Tarlor At Kriah, Bankers,
AlcCIellaud. Pve & co.,
Hon. Thomas G. Pratt,
Hun. J. (). Carson,
P B. Suiali. Ero.. Pres'tS. Bin.
C"l. Geo. Schlry, Att'y at Law,
Lol. SilTl. Hambleton. Att'v at Law .
JndKeThos. Perry. - , --""' .-;
Prof. H. Tutwiler. 'V.ll M"
Nov. 8, 1360-tf.
In pursuance of an r(W cf th ir..i.u. n.
Nemaha Coun'y, Nebrask. Territor , made on the
u" lu Ui,J Gl ovemoer, isho, aocordinj t the oMect
and pnyer of the Petition filed in said Court by
Washington, D. C.
St. Louis, M i.
Michael Harnabay as Guardian of W'm. Barnabay :
the Sti.d Michael Barnabay, as such Guardian, will on
rp, . - i j v vcumiKi . i(wu, at nour or cne
1H13 IS a specimen of oclocfc, P M, 0Ser at public sale the following do-
nun vnn AoftM.k r & . " .
. , io-wii: Domnea3t quarter of sec-
iKouow.wasnip tonr, ran?9 sixteen, east 6th ma
nnt in ro ni,,;rt - .k j . , : iV. yunt7. raica lem
r- van j iue prouuetS OI lurf- ,ice "'"i 8l take place on said premises
the teeming JScrthwest market." and .tbe terms of saIa cas!l q hand for tfce whole
Another authority, writing from De
"Every means of transportation from
this point is made use of, and yet there
is an insufficiency. Produce is accurau-
atmg tor tne East, in spite of the numer
ous steamers that are constantly plying,
and all loaded to their utmost canaritr'
Nine steamers are emraged exclusivplv in
the Lake Superior trade, and yet ship
pers have found themselves obliged to
harter sail vessels to relieve themselvp
of the pressure."
MICIIAEL BARXABAY, Guardian.
JOHNSOX & Schoe.vueit. his Att'vs.
November 15th, 18C0. nI9-ew-$7
To Persons out of Employment.
MACntNE We will cive a Commission, er wages at
frm $25 to $50 per mnth. azul ctwnsM ta t .. :.
"ifj" Mach,ne- n,l s sioipla in its consirnctioa that a
child of 10 years can learn Cooperate it by hair an hour's
instruction. It is equal to any Family Sewin3 Machine
In ne, and tbe price U but flfteen d .1 lars ce
persons wishing an Agency will allres
J N. BOTLAN
Secretary Erie Sewirg ilachine C-.mr.-nr
VI.. . .. ..
Cttober 13. ISfiO. BI5-3. oiuo.
The seven years of unriva'.leJ success attending
COSMOPOLITAN ART ASSOCIATION,
have made it a household word throughout every
quarter of the Country.
Under the auspices of this popular Institution,
over three hundred thonind homei have learned to
appro -into by btnutitul works of art on their wails,
and choice litemtureon their tables the great bene
fit? derived from becoming subscribers'.
inscriptions ara now being received in a ratio
unparaloled with that of any previous year.
TERMS O? SUBSCKIPTION:
Any person can become a member by subscribing
three dollars, for which sura they will rcceiva
1st. The large are svtpcrb stcll cngravin , 30 x 33
Fahtaff Mustering His Recruits!" j
2d. One copy, one year, of that elegantly illustrat
"The Cosmopolitan Art Journal."
3d. Four admissions, during the season, to
The Gallery of Piifat'ings, Broadway, N. Y.
In addition to the above benefits, there wiE be
given to subscriber.?, as gratuitous premiums, over
Five Hundred Beautiful Works of Art !
comprising VHluublo paintings. marbH'S, paiiiius, out
lines. Ac, tunning n truly national benefit.
The Superb Lnjirnving, which every subscr.ber
will reicibe, entitled Fu-lstaiT .Mustering His Re
cruits," is otie of the most, beautiful and popular cn
griivings ever i.-.-ntil in this country. It is done on
steel, in flu? linn and itipple, nnd is printed on heavy
plate paper, :50 by :i8 im hes, making a most choice
ornament, Miitable for the wallsof cither the library,
parlor or i.fU. c. If.-subject is the celebrated S'-ene
of Sir John ralstuff receiving,, iu Justice Shallow's
office, the recruits which huve been gathered for his
'ragged regiment." Jt could not bo furnished by
tho trade ! r less thun Ee dollars.
TheAIiT JOUKNAli is too well known to the
whole country to need commendation. It is a ma
nificenlly illustrated m.tgaziuo of Art, containing
Kssays. Stories, IV-ms, tios.-io. Ac. bv tho verv hest i
Hrtters in Amt-ricii.
S15 Per Hundred ; 13 Per Dozen.
Isabella and Clinton
Clotilda (very early)-
Nortjcrn Mu-wadine 55
20,000 APPLE TREES,
r rom i to 6 yers old. riJt -graft e.l.
25,000 Three Year Old Root -Grafts,
(and they aje th, t-o, at $50 per' thousacl, if
taken tho present fall.
5,000 Houghton's SeeJlirs Gooaeberriea.
at $5,000 per hundred.
Evergreens, frc. Very Chtap.
Wu prefer Uipging trees in the t il'." burying root
and qraueh, and planting very early in spring.
Our neighbor, ilev. V. II. Fink, purchased of ai
last fall fcOO three year old apple trres, which ho
cured from frost til! spring, planted early, watering
onee, unly three of which have failed to gro;
while others that purchased in the spring have gene
rally lost more than half the bicr the dryest t!i;
wo have ever known.
JAMES SMITH X SONS.
Dps Moines, Iowa. Sept. 1st., 1330. Fnll
First Annual Fair
SL Louis, Sejt. 21M, 1SC0.
First Premium Av aided' to
No. 2, Sowing MainifKi. In this article there
was much iirtcrest felt by many besides the conti c ti
ters. The Committee were wt.il selected, and wers
ovet three hours examining tho merits of the ser
ral m:kchi;tcs. Ten were entered for the pr-miom.
I The Committee, after having fairly and caret ul!j ex
it wined rJI, consulted" ftgetur .i to which jthoujj i
first, and it hty between Wheeler A N i;.-ou u4
Urover Iiaker. The Committee then awarlod.
"o. 1 Urovor & Iiaker, first prtmium, UiIotES
'o. 5 Wheeler i 'Wilson, second" premium, gracJ
J. Plaiiner, Esq. G. W. Alexander, Esi.
J. II. Blood, Esq. Samuel Hale, Esq.
Personsof high position, and eminently well quali
fied to judge. The unanitnoosly. awarded tin
First Premium to Graver 2c Bake:,
EST FA JUL SEIYIXG MAC III SI.
NashvilIe, Sept. titb, M1.
At the Tennessca State Fair this dajr the highest
premiuui awarded to rho Grvcr 4 Iiaker saw
ing Machine as the best for ail classes of family w jfk.
Also was a premium awarded to the Grover A Uak'-t
on the double-loop stitch, us being superior to th
shuttle or lock stitch lor tbe same purpose. Tte.v
premiums were awarded over t e Wheeler A Wilson,
I. 51. Singer, and Howe tnachii
:es, ia competition.
i ne engraving is sent to any part cf the country
by mair,with safety, being packed in cylinder post-
Siibs-Tiptions will be received until tbp Fvpr.ln.-
of theJlsiof Januaiy, .-i'jl,ii winch limu the book..
wiii cios.3 ana tn prem.uuis be given t. subscribers.
Xo iitrson in restricted tu iif'! ot..rii.t
Those reiiiitiing ilb. are entitled io fivo m. roh. r!
fiipsaitd to one extra KngMviu ft-r their trooble.
Subscriotious from ruiitorniH. ,h (',,. ia ,.-'
an lorcii'n ountrit. inusi hf .Ml iwi.....i ..i
For further portieuirs m nd ior a copy of the tl.
gat.ny iuu-tr.it. a Art J,nr,l, pronounced tbeh;ind-
somejt inagaz n-; in Aru,.rl,..i. I, ,.,,ltlim tt ...
lo-ueof Pi t mi u ins, nd i.uiucrou-sui,erb cn 'ra r'n'n
k..r'lll,ir I.n... '.(1 . .?
. vein.-, i-r nuiu:v;r. . .iicciuien
v.T.c-, u.iocr. wu. nesi-nt to tu-.e i-hing to sub
scribe, on receipt t,f 18 c.-nts, in 8ram .s or eiu.
C. L. DESBY, Actuary C A. A.
H-i li'.iijvai), Voik.
nbsirintions received and forwarded bv
R . W . V TT R N A Sl
B ROW NT VI T.T7re
and vicinity, where specimen Li.gruvii,-s and Art
Journal ran be seen.
November 15th, ISjO.
True Eelewarc Grape Vines
PBOPAQATED FROM THE ORIGIIJAI,
o 1 OCK.
Strong, Well-rooted One Tear OM Tinr ti . t.-
year old $ 1 .60 to 52.00. A few thro. Mr'e 'laVert
AXjSO fine vinos nr iitn...-n..rt... .
Clara. Cnrrt rii.. " Vv " "1" :.""..
.. ' . v.a.na:y. VUnii. Upt Hm.,r,t
Of all kinds, for sale at this
Hartfor.1 Prr.irt v-".r. vuai, iternetnont,
IhVi. Lot",,: LeNi.ir.Lirtu. Iui.a, On4
S'J Tn ' R;"rs '' nybriJs, Taylor'. Aallltt,
Compactly crown Tioi'.V.. .k....
ntjroua roots caretully ckci in mo.s, enveloped in oil
issneiias and Catawbas of one anl twu years' prowth
'reign vines for Gr.i.e les Hoberrins. Bi.irtk.rnc'
rswberries. Xo . all at tlie Jowast rat. '
JC3end for a circular
Oct. 13. 1SC0.
The subscriber wi.,hes to announce to ths rnblie
that he is prepared ta winter tn to two hurdrcd
bend of cattle. and would rospeetfully re-iuest t!i:.se
uesinng cattle kept the comir.g wint.-r, to address
him at Lrownnllt, ebraka. II. O J1IMCK
lirewBTil'.e, Aug. Utb, ISftO.tt- : '
. Sale Tloonis, 121 North Fourth Street,
ST. LOUIS, AIO.
A Nao Patent Par talk
FIRE AND GARDEN ENGINE
AXD FORCE PUMP.
Easily carried and worked hj hand.
Much the Simplest and Best
1. Hand Fire Ensixb. Ready without minn?
delay, at the outset when the fire-can be control!!
with ease. It prevents damage by water ai well a
by tire. Its unequalled 1'ortabiiitv makes it inval
uable in case of fire, in every Private House, In Ho
tels, in every occupied building-, and upon ewr?
Steainlxiat. It is strongly recommended by. Insur
ance tympanies u-s of inestimable value 43 a t;ro:
tion fr. m ure.
2. t'AKDES. tiKBEMIOl'SE AM). XCR3ERT E.SCJSt
To apoiv water, mdutinns of soap. li.uied rnanur
urcsii)g, Ac. t l.nweu-r dome i to plants, lawns and
shrubbery to free trees frnm in-ii
, sid.-walks, paths and yards, and to wash carriage
3. ruKCK I'mpfor cistejns, for wells, for tuiJ
ing flis-dod collars, and tor house an i farm uses r''
riily. Itsaves four-fifths the space, being ingtiio"- t
iy compact, and having no awkward bmk-s no ans'.i '
it needs no -galvanizing " as it is entirely of e j
aLd brass, and having no iron about it, cannot ru't
many positton. It is durable. of through make,
and cannot get out of ord-r. Its ra'vcsare thi
s.mplet and m--st perfect. The pump has f..rh'-
worked eiTet-tivelj ot a firo after pebbio-f tons Lad
been pump-.d through he valve into tha -ehis;'
chamber. It is m appearance ir.flniuly neater t-fi
any other engine r j)Utnp. t w,i?hs but
pound;; yrt it wi"I wir tjir,jW frvlllj 5
Ions a minute 50 feet high. It can bo nontly en--:. -wben
usd as a sta ionary pump, n a space t in-h-'
broad, 2 inches wide, and only eightaca inches d -laavingonly
a graping p;a.:e fo the hand visii'-"-it
can aeeornpiijh e jually w-U all the above purr.,
and all like purposes, working with entire,- satN:."
tion. Intulligent Agtnls wiil b offered rea'.oui
H7Exc:us1to Right for Jiisjotri, Illinois
l-i-.tat 4j Oiiva St.. rM-Donon-h'a Ttiilldici-
L L. PARK Ell, .
St. Lovi! JIo.
cear tVst U3i;v)
JOY, COK & CO.
AND DKAI.IIliS IN
Inks and Ymlu Material of all K-'nt.
Oa.-Ci, "Cribune Biii'i!ir.i:s, KewTork. and Crown's l-a
ZJT They are autnoriieil Agents lur the
Fanner and Advertiser.
JJLATIICfl &, ARHOTT,
srccKsiiosa to n g elt.
United Sim cs and Fcrrfen Acwspajc?
333, 13ROADWAV, NEW YORK.
Are siifhorlze.1 acontu f.ir th "XKHSVSCA A.DZ-
TISEH" and '"Xtl'tASr A Piiiitpn "
SPANISH MERINO SHEEP. N.&
X Cot turn, r.-eeders of ram bT.ir.l A weed She'P
of the Ilaoiinoad sUx;'i. ' " '
full Shaf?3b5ry, Tt-
" ' I
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