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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1860)
' i m - " ' - i r II IM ! I "
THURSDAY MORN IMS, DEC. !,- lSt0.
:?The Nebraska Legislature is again in
. fCfsion. As usual, great anxiety is fell
si to vhat ii to be done." Well, we
reckon few, if ary, cf the members yet
have anv definite idea cf what they will
do. When they may hare more thorough-
. ly "-compared notes," they may be able to
vadrise their constituents." The fact i3,
" , there is net much for this Legislature to
do; and the fear, if an,' is it will attempt
to do too much. As a general thing,
there is entirely too much legislation. Es
pecially is this the case in this "fast,"
"progressive" West of curs Laws, like
fashions, "go oat of date" in the estim
, ation cf many, every twelve months, and
' there must be something new gotten up.
, 'Again, the country being new, and politi
cal fortunes like others to make, most
. members are anxious to "distinguish
themselves;" get upon "the record," or
jdj something " cr other by which their
"memories will be perpetuated." There
fore, some member discovers an objec
tionable sentence in the '.'Criminal Code;"
' another don't like some portion cf the
'Civil Code:" another don't understand
the "School Law;" and we might enu
merate all our General Laws, and find
some "one objecting to some particular
portion of each. They must be "amend
ed!". "Pin" th3 objectors "to the wall,"
and nineteen cases in twenty, they have
nerer read, or, at least, studied carefully
and understand the law to which they
object ; know nothing of its details, or
the "intimate connection of its several
parts." But something must be done. So
here goes to "strike out" "strikeout
arid insest" or "repeal." Just such
legislation "doing to be doing" has
brought about a s!ate of confusion in our
Statute Books, that all the "Philadelphia
lawyers" in Christendom cannot tell head
head nor tail about them.
The very best the present Legislature
- can do in regard to existing laws, is to
".have therh collated, properly indexed, and
published in one ' volume. Then they
will be more perfectly understood, and if
changes. are necessary, they can be made
While, in our-humble opinion, there
are many things the Legislature ought
not to do; there are somethings it ought
to do. Onr election law, for instance, is
' thc most abominable. There is scarcely
any use holding elections under it. There
should be some more stringent provisions
by which the purity of the ballot box
might be better preserved. The Terri
torial Board of Canvassers should be com
posed of those who are responsible to .the
people for their acts ; be clothed with full
'powers in considering illegal votes ; and
be allowed the use of persons and papers
' in 'deciding thereupon. Will our Legis
lature loot particularly to this matter ?
"We believe they will.
. . Something should be done o put a stop
to Territorial and County warrants being
hawked around at from 25 cents to 75
cents on the dollar. They are really bet
. ter than nine-tenths of circulating bank
. notes, and there is no reason why they
should not be worth their face. A law
providing for a sinking fund with which
to pay the interest semi-annually, and a
' portion of the principal annually, would
soon make them sought after as invest,
ments at par: Then the Territory or
counties, .when paying out their warrants,
would know they were not issuing two
"uollarsfcr one "value received."
Another matter which needs attention,
is the Half Breed or Indian Reservation
' controversy. Some definite expression
ehbuld be given as to the rights of white
residents upon those lands. In some sec-
-. tions they are taxed and allowed to vote;
in others they are not taxed in any way,
but allowed to vote ; and still in others,
they are neither taiced nor allowed to vote
- in no way regarded as citizens of the
Territory. We believe the present Le--gislaiure
is composed cf "good and true
men," and we look to them for cautious,
'.' fcound legislation.
" ' .Affairs at llic South.
We observe no very material change
in Southern' affairs within the past two
wests.- "v ft o
what evaporated.matters are a little calm
ed down In fact, there has at no time
been, outside a few factionists, the dis
loyal feeling that many have been led to
believe "there was. The telegraph dis
patches heralded throughout the length
and breadth of the land, are not to be
taken as an index of the real feeling;
they are exagerated greatly exagerat
ed, and in most instances, we fear, gotten
up by panic makers. The southern press
and icuihern statesmen speak a ditTeren
language; and yet further, when we get
to the southern people, the masses of
them are unwilling to entertain even a
proposition for disunion. As we said last
-week, the excitement has produced a
fererishne?s in the financial world, the
effect cf which will necessarily be felt to
a greater cr less extent throughout the
country. It will, however, subside, we
.' spprehend. .
Lcslslatirc Organization By a
private dispatch from Omaha we learn
that the Nebraska Legislature organized
on Monday, by electing t ;
Hon. H. W. Taylor, of Otoe county,
President of the Council. . - .
S. C, Bar-wsTrB, of Douglas county,
D. II. WurtLtR, of Cass county, As
W. II. James, of Dakotah county, Ser-gcant-at-arms.
Slader, Door keeper.
W. II. DePcy, of Dodge count)',
Speaker of the House.
Geo. L. Siebold, of Cass county, Chief
S. D. Bancs, of Sarpy county, Assis
F. W. Feb den, Sergeant-at-arms.
IV. A. Polock, of Nemaha county,.
Of course all are Republicans.
The position of President of the Coun
cil was particularly due Mr. Tayloh,
and we are pleaded to know he has been
selected. He has labored "in season and
out of season" for the party; is the old
est member of the body, and is admirably
qualified for a presiding officer. He
will and he can afford it be generous
to his political opponents in forming Com ,
mittees, we have every reason to believe.
Mr. De Pcy is a gentleman of legis
lative experience ; well posted, and will
preside over the House in a manner that
cannot fail to give universal satisfaction.
We are glad to see ouf friend Polock
has been "promoted."
Will yon please pay np ?
We have sufficient due us, that we
have earned by "hard licks" since we j
have been in Nebraska, to pay all our
own debts, and half of those of our
friends, and yst "live like a. fighting
cock," if we could but collect it. As it
is, however, we are kept dodging the
sheriff and our creditors; and subsist
"upon the thin vapor" if not of a "dark,
damp dungeon" the "flitting visions" of
roasts, steaks, corn dodger and praties.
Of late, before leaving our sanctum to
go out in the streets, we go to the front
window of the office, and take a look out
for sheriffs, grocers, butchers, tailors,
merchants, and sich; if we make no dis
coveries, venture down to the foot of
the stairs, and make further observations !
Should we discover any of the above
named professional gentlemen, wc are
sure they are looking forvs; desire to
speak a word privately with us. We,
therefore, ground-hog like, go back into!
our hole, and remain there six weeks,!
We appeal to Sol. Miller to know if!
that is the exact length of time ground
hogs hole up after seeing their shadow.
when we again try the experiment. We
go from our residence to the office before
day-light before any body else is up
and about don't use dinner go back
home again after every body has gone to
bed. By a strict observance of this stra
tagemical procedure, we escape being
dunned oftener than fourteen and one
half times each day. Now, delinquents,
Iity the sorrows cf the poor olJ man,
and "walk up to the captain's office and
Wood, buffalo chips, wheat, corn, oats,
rye, bucKwneai, uaney, ucaiia, vnun,
chickens, eggs, lard, goose grease, cash,
old rags, territorial, county and city war
rants, and bl?nk paper taken at the high
est market price.
P. S. Wood wanted at this office.
The political complexion of the Ne
braska Legislature is. in the Council 8
Republicans and 5 Democrats. In the
House, 27 Republicans and 11 Democrats.
There is now sufficient strength in the
House to pass a SAw e prohibitory bill
over the Governor's veto. In the Coun
cil, taking the political complexion, there
is one vote lacking. Hon. S. A. Strick
land, however, last session was an ardent
supporter of a prohibitory bill, and we
rather think he will not attempt to back
down from so decisive a record as he has
heretofore made upon that question. No
telling now-a-days, though nothing sure
unless you bet; not always then.
H. Scott Troubles.
The Ft. Scott excitement has turned
out just as we surposed it would : all
wind. No land offices or courts have
been interfered with. One man was
hung cause, eld feuds. "Old Func."
set Gen. Harney after Montgomery; and
Gov. Stewart followed suit, and has pret
ty much all the Missouri militia after
him also. Ten companies sent from St.
Louis. Not half as much call for a. "turn
out" as we in Nebraska had a year or
so ago in consequence of the Indian out
rages, and yet the whole expedition will
cost not less than $50,000 or an 8100 000.
"Written for the Advertiser,
"Dlssclctloa of the Union:"
Thii iaacrj now familiar to car ears. It wag
long sscd to arrest measmrci salutary to tbVisation
(at!rge,'but in dissonance with leathern, policy ; or
to (trot seta congenial to the dark the laprouseen
timcnta of the stare holder. Hut, it is sa?d the
South Is now io earnest, that sUe is preparing to use
in rebellion against the gtaer&l Government, to
maintain ber treasonable position arms, if neces
sary. Do a few Statei led on and animated by the cries
of inconsiderate politicians, of men whose only hope
is to rise amid the eonvulsive throes of the Repub
lic expect that the American Government will fold
its arms in inTiiffiirence, while they are forming an
other confederacy ? If it does, it has lost the spirit
that animated its illustrious founders; it is En
worthy to hold together the bright constellation that
renders the flag of the Union glorious. So I The
South dare not secede, or, in more appropriate phras
eology, rebeL It ii cot for a minority to rise in
arms, with impanitj to say dissolve tho fair fabric
of freedom, reared and consecrated by the best
Lloodof the country; especially when tho object in
so doing is to extend the cause of slavery.
The courso of the world is onward and neither
we, nor the nations of the earth, will countenance
a course so oppose! to justice hod humanity. It
will become the duty of tho President to enforce
obedience. And what will the South do with a
United States army in front, and an army of slaves
in the rear ?
She even now trembles at the Erst intimition of a
rise of her negroes, though ehe is certain of the
strong arm of the General Government to aid her.
if requisite. But, when arrayed against it in civil
war, what will bo her condition? For, though
President Lincoln end a vast majority of the peoplo
will protect her in her rights while she continues to
hold the Union sacred ; yet should she wantonly, in
the heat of ozcitment, seek to give a death blow to
the republic, we shall regard the disunionists as
enemies ; and, according to the sentiment of Jeffer
son in his definition of war, seek to do her &11 the
injury we can, by arming her slaves, and opening
passages continuaJly for their freedom; ehe would
not find it to be the easy task her political aspirants
have led her to believe.
Should we even permit her to secede from tho
Union, continual jealousies would arise, and wars
the most bloody would ensue, and, as wo should no
longer consider cursclves bound to protect her "pe
culiar institution," or acknowledge her right to hold
in bondage a fellow man, because he is ignorant,
weak and unprotected, her slaves would escape by
thousands to more hospitable shores.
The question is not, could she subsist without us 1
but, will wc permit her to make the experiment ; to
prostrate the altar of freedom? merely because the
people in their might elected Hon. Abram Lincoln
to carry out their wishes, to exalt the nation at home
It would bo well to try him first, to ascertain if
he is the sectional, the illiberal statesman they im
mngine him. It would also be wise to estimate the
discord, the carnage and the desolation that would
result from a determination so reckless ; to bring
into view railways torn up, telegraph wires severed,
towns and villages in flames, the destruction of the
fair and the beautiful, and the aristocratic legions
of the South fiyipg in consternation before the
armies of the Republic. ILN'CLE JO.
Nemaha County, X. T.
We write Tuesday morning just before
going to press, ixenange is quoted at
5 per cent., and we hear that 10 per cent.
premium was paid yesterday in one or
two instances. I here is considerable
anxiety felt about the condition, the sol
vency of Illinois banks, by the holders
of Illinois currency, The Bank Commis
sioners have been in session, and- a call
for additional securities has been made
upon the following banks, whose bonds at
present valuations do not cover their is
sues, The following is the list and the
amounts required from each:
American Exchange Bank S1G,231
Bank of Aurora 32,4So
Bank of Chester 6,466
Bank of Commonwealth 9,218
Bank of Naperville 2,500
Bank of Pike County 5,126
Bank of Quinoy 24,652
Citizens Bank 5,515
Corn Exchange Bank 26.G02
Farmers' and Traders' Bank 7,607
Grand Trairie Bank 6.3S3
Gayville Bank 40,901
Lafayette Bank 4.914
Merchants' and Drovers' Bank 4,542
Morgan County Bank 5,743
National Bank 8,709
Prairie State 2.033
Railroad Bank 5,057
Reed's Bank 3,066
Southern Bank of III., Grayvillc 22,444
State Bank of Illinois 30,738
It is believed that every bank in the
list, save seven, will furnish the required
amount of additional security. It i. an
nounced tharthe bankers here knowing
the condition of the following banks, have
thrown out their bills, to-wit:
American Exchange Bank, Bank of
Aurora. Bank of the Commonwealth,
Bank of Raleigh, Corn Exchange Bank,
National Bank, State Bank of Illinois.
The seventy banks not included in the
above list are solvent, and their notes
will be kept good. The holders of bills
on the banks named above should keep
cool. They will doubtless be redeemed
sooner or later, and at much better rates,
to holders, than at present with a depre
ciating panic to back the operations of buy
ers. Confidence alone will prove profit
able now. Let no holder of Illinois mo
ney be in great haste to get rid of it
now. There will be buyers enough at 5
and 10 per cent, discount, and in a few
days it will be quoted at only 2 per cent,
discount. Such is our belief, for we can
see no good cause for this panic, with
such prospects before us, and such a con
dition of things has the season has fur
Keep cool, then! Prairie Farmer.
The Weather has been fcr the last
few days extraordinarily "fine 'and pica
ant fcr the season of year. "Weather
p.oj.aeu preuici a imia winter. j dedarcd in presence cf Congress.
Everybody is busy making up a Cabi
net for the President elect; our exchan
ges are filled with them. We'll venture
a guess that the following will not be far
Secretary of State .Judge McLean, of O.
Sec'y of Treasury; Wm L Dayton of N J.
P. M. General, Fitz II Warren cf Iowa.
Sec'y of War, Cassius M. Clay, of Ky.
Sec'y of the Navy, E. Etheridge of Tenn.
SecTy of the Interior, G. A. Grow, cf Pa.
Attorney Gen., II. Winter Davis, of Md.
Electoral Vote. The successful e
lectors of the several States met on
last Wednesday, and cast their votes,
which were certified to, sealed up, and
sent to the President of the Senate. On
the second Wednesday in February, the
1 vote so cast will be opened, counted, and
A synopsis of the President's and of
Gov. Black's messages will be found in
our telegraphic columns.
At the residence of the bride's father, Nov. 15tb.
18&0. by Rot. M. Prichard, Wii. II. Starr and
Miss Catdakikb A. Goodb, both of this county.
N JDJTEUT I S E M E x T S .
80 Acres of Choice Land
ie iHKi mma
The subscriber offers at private sale SO acres of
Land, ly injr in Nemaha Conatr, bt-ing the rorth J
cf the sontheA?t quarter of section 6, town 6. range
IS. with the buildings thereon erected called the
"Worralton House." .There are about 25 acres
broke and under fence. "...
Possession can be iven sext Spring.
For Terms which will be ea.y apply to Wrn. S.
Bovell, attorney for E. Bechtcl, No 225 ' 4lh St,
Philadelphia; li. W. Furaa, Ei. Advertiser j or,
Rob't Wright, on the pre mic.
December 5, 1550. . c2; 3t
Tht amalgamation of LANCVAGE3. There ii
a growing tendency in this ae to appropriate the
most expreesive Word3 cf otluv Linguae?, and alter
a while to incorporate them into oar own , thus the
word Cephalic, which is from the Greek, signifying
'for tho head," is now becoming popularized in con
nection with J.r. Raiding a grvti Ueadacuo reme
dy, but it will soon be usid in a more general way,
and the word Cephalic will becomj as common ad
Electrotype and tinny others whose distinction as
foreign word has been worn away by coinavm us:ig3
until they seem "native and tu the manor born."
Hi ad 'n 'orriole 'cocache this hafternoon hand
I stepped into the hapothecaries hand says hi to the
man, "Can you beast me of an 'eadache ?' "Does it
hache'ard, says'e. "Hexceeding.y," says hi, hand
epos that 'e gave me aCephalio Pill, hand 'poa me
'onor it cured mo so quick that I 'ardly realized I
'ad 'ad an 'eadache,
t5J"ITeadache is tho favorito sign by which na
ture makes known any deviation whatever from the
natural state of the brain, and viewed in this light
it may be looked on a3 a safeguard intended to give
notice of disease which might otherwise escape at
tention, till too late to be remedied : and its indica
tions should never be neglected. Ileadachci may
be classified under two names: Symptomatic and
Idiopathic. Symptomatic Headache is exceedingly
common, and is f he precursor of a great v.riety of
diseases, among which are Apoplexy, Oout, lineu
maiism.aad all febrile disease?. In its nervous form
it is sympathetic ef disease of the stomach constitu
ting tick headache, of hepathio disease constituting
biliout headachx, of worms, constipation and other
disordersof thebowels, as well as renal ana nterine
affections. Diseaies of the heart are very frequent
ly attended with headaches; Anaemia and plethora
are also affections which frequently occasion ncaa
ache. Idiopathic headache is also very common, be
ing usually distinguished by tho name of ntrcoui
headache, sometimes coming on euaueniy in a Biaie
of apparently sound health and prostrating at once
the mental and physical energies, and in other in
stances it comes on slowly, heralded by depression
of spirits or acerbiv of temper. In most instances
the pain is in the front of the head, over one or both
eves, and sometimes provokinz vomiting; under
this class may also be named Xeuralqin.
For the treatment of either class of Headache the
Cephalic Pills have been found a safe and sure rem
edy. relievinj the most acute pains in a few minu
tcs, and by its subtle power eradicating the diseases
of which headache is tne unerring index.
Eripget. Missus wants you to send her a box of
Cephalic Glue, no, a bottle of Prepared Pills; but I
am thinking that's just it naither ; bnt perhaps ye'll
be af ther knowing what it is. Ye she she's nigh dead
and gone with the Sick Headache, and wants some
more of that same as relaived her before.
Drutjgitt." -You must mean Spaldiag'a Cephalic
Srid'jet Och ! sure now and you've scd it, here's
the quarther and givme tho Pills, and don't be all
any about itaither.
Constipation or Costireness.
No one of the many "ills flesh is heir to" is so pre
valent, so little understood, and so much neglected
as Costiveness. Often originating in carelessness,
or sedentary habits, it is regarded as a slight disor
der of too little consequence to excite anxiety, while
in reality it i? the precursor and companion of many
of tho most fatal and dangerous diseases, and un
less early eradicated, it will bring the sufferer to an
untimely grave. Among the lighter evilsof which
costiveness is the usual attendant are Headache,
Colic, Rheumatism, Fool Breath, Piles and others
of like nature, while a long train of frightful disea
ses such as Malignant Fevers, Abcesses. Dysentery,
Dicrrhcea. Dyspepsia, Apoplexy. Epilepsy, Paralysis,
Hysteria, Hypochondriasis, Melancholy and Insani
ty, first indicate thoir presence in tho system by this
aiarming symptom. Not unfrcqucntly the diseases
named originate in Constipation but take on an in
dependent existence unless the cause is eradicated
in an early stage. From all these considerations, it
follows that the disorder should receive immediate
attention whenever it occurs, and no person should
neglect to get a box of Cephalic Pills on the first
appearanco cf the complaint, as their timely use
wiil expel the insiduous approaches of diseaso, and
destroy this dangerous foe to human life.
A Real Blessing.
Physician. Well, Mrs. Jones, how is that head
Mr. Jonet. Gone 1 Doctor, all gone !' the pill
you sent cured me in just twenty minutes, and I
wish you would send mere so that I can have them
Phytician. Ton can get them at any Druggists.
Call for Cephalic Pills, -I find they never fail, and I
recemmend them in all cases of headache.
Jr. Jone. shall send for a box directly, and
shall tell all my suffering friends for they area real
Twentt Uiixioxs of Dollars saved. M.
Spalding has sold two millions of bottles of his cel
ebrated Prepared Glue, and it is estimated that each
bottle saves at least ten dollars worth of broken fur
niture, thus making an aggregate of twenty mil
lions of dollars reclaimed from total loss by this
valuable invention. Having made his Glue a hou
sehold word, ho now proposes io do the world still
gi eater serviceby curingall the aching heads with
bis Cephalic Pill, and if they are as good as his
GIuj, Headaches will soon vanish as snow in Juno.
s7Ovfr Excitkhent, and the nnntal care and
anxiety incident to close attention to business or
study, are among the numerous cases of Nervous
Headache. The disordered state of mind and body
incident to this distressing complaint is a fatal
blow to oil energy and ambition. Sufferers by this
disorder can always obtain relief from these dis
tressing attacks by mingono of the Cephalic Pills
wbenevar the symptoms appear. It quiets the over
tasked brain, and soothes the strained and jarring
nerves, and relaxes tne tension of tue stomach which
always accompanies and aggravates the disordered
condition of the brain.
Fact worth - knowing. Spalding's Cephalic
Pills are a certain cure for Sick Headache, Bilious
ucadaehe, rservous Headache, Costivenss and Gen
Cheat Discovert. Among the most important
of all the great medical discoveries ef this ago, may
be considered the system of vaccination for protec
tion from Small Pox.and the Cephalic Pills for re
lief of Headache, either of which is a sure specific,
whoso benefits will bo experienced by suffering hu-
- : t r. . i - - .
u.uiijr lonauer meir msciverors are jorgouen.
By the use of the Pills the periodic attacks of Xerv
cu4 or Sick Htadache maybe prevented and if taken
tt the commencement of an attack immediate relief
from pain and sickness will be obtained.
Tfceyseldjra fail iu removing the Saute a and Head
ahe to which females are so subject.
They act gently npou the bowels removing Costive
ncit. For Literary Men, Studentt, Delicate Females, and
al 1 persons of ted nory habits, they are valuable as a
Laxative, improving the appetite, giving tone and r -gor
to the digestive organs, and restoring the natural
elasticity and etrenstb of the whole ytero.
The CEPHALIC PILLS are the result of long investi
gation and carefully conducted experiments; bavin;;
been in use many years, daring which time they have
prevented and relieved a vat amount of pain and suf
fering from Ileadacbe, whether orifrtnatiai in the ner
vous system er from a deranged state of tbe ttomacti
They are entirely vegetable in their composition, and
may be taken- at ali times with perfect safety, without
taakins aay change of diet, and the absence of a: y dit
vjreable taste renders it tay to administer them- to
Beware of counterfeits !
The genuine ave five signatures of Ilcnry C. Spalding
on each box. '
S'!d by Dmpgistf aad a!l other Dealcs In Medicines.
A box will be feat by mail prepaid on receipt of the
Price 25 centa
All orders rhonld t addressed to
HENRY C. SPALDING,
4S, Cedar Street, New York.
Dec. 6, ISM. n2My
FLOUR, MEAL AND LUMBER
GRAIN AND LOGS PURCHASED.
formerly of tho Crownville Mills, announces to
his old patrons and citizens generally that he has
purchased the Nemaha City Mills, refittel them in
complete order, and is now prepared to serve ine
public with Hour, ileal and Lumber of the vary
best quality. Bring on your Grain and Logs anil
warrant you shall besatisfied.
Don't Forget the Place
EST Nemaha City Llills. B3
December 6tl85, hO. n22-tf
The XXth Volume of the WeeMy Tribune com
menced with the issue of Sept. 1. During the past
year the Tribune has been obliged to devote quite a
larg proportion of its space to politics, but wm shall
soon be able to forego politic! discussion almost en
tirely, for months if not fo years, and devote near
ly all our columns to subjects of less iutense, but
more abiding interest. Among these, we mean to
pay especial attention to
I. EDUCATION. The whole subject of educa
tion, both popular and general, will bo discussed in
our columns throughout theyear ISfli, and we hope
to elicit in that discussion some of the profoundeat
thinkers and the ablest instructors in oar country.
It is at once our hope and our resolve that the cause
of education shall receive an impetu? from the ex
ertions of the Tribune in iU behalf durinz the yaar
II. AGRICULTURE. We have been conmelled
to restrict our elucidations of this great interest
lurouguout icou, ana snail endeavor to atone there
for in 1SS1. Whatever discovery, deduction", dem
onstration, is calculated to render the reward of
labor devoted to cultication more ample or mare
certain, shall receive prompt and full attention.
III. MANUFACTURES, Ac We hail every in
vention or enterprise whereby American Capital and
Labor are attracted to and advantageously employ
ed in any depattment of Manufacturing and Me
chanical Industry as a realcontribut.on to the Pub
lic Y ard, insuring ampler, steadier, more conven
ient, more' r?munerating markets to the Farmer,
with fuller employment and better wages to the La
orer. The progress of Mining, Iron-Making, Steel
Making, Cloth-Weaving, &c&c, in ourcountry and
tho world, shall be watched and reported by us with
an earnest and active sympathy.
IV. FOREIGN AFFAIRS. Wo employ the best
correspondents in London, Paris, Turin, Berlin, and
other European Capitals, to transmit us early ar.d
accurate advices of the great changes there silently
but certainly preparing. In spite of the pressure
of Domestic Politics, our News from the Old World
is now varied and ample ; but we shall have to ren
der it more perfect during the eventful year just
V. HOME MEWS. We employ regular corres
pondents in California, at tho Isthmus of Darien, in
the Rocky Slountain Gold Region, and whoryver
else they seem requisite. From tho more accessible
portions of our own conntry. we derive onr inform
ation mainly from the multifarious correspondents
of the Associated Press, from our exchanges, and
tho occasional letters of intelligent friends. We
aim to prinj the cheapest general newspaper, with
tho fullest and most authentic summary of useful
intelligence, that is anywhere afforded. Hoping to
"make each day a critic on tho last," and print a
better and better paper from year to year, as our
means are steadily enlarged through the generous
co-operation of our many well-wishers, we solicit,
and shall labor to deserve, a continuance of public
Daily Tribune, (311 issues per annum
Semi-Weekly, (104 " "
Weekly, (52 u " '
TO CLURS Semi-Weekly : Two copies $5 ; five
tor ten copies to one address for 520, and
any larger numberat the latterrate. For a club o;
Twenty, an extra copy will be sent. For a club of
Forty, we send the Daily Tribune gratis one year,
Weekly : Three copies $5 : eight copies for $10,
and any larger numberat the rate of $1 20 each per
annum, the paper to be addressed to each subscriber,
To clubs of Twenty, we send an extra copy.
Twenty copies to one address for $20, with one
extra to him who sen s tu tbe club, for each club
of One Hundred, The Daily Tribune will bo sent
gram for ono vear.
When drafts can bo procured it is much safer
than to remit Bank Bills. Tbe name of the Post-
Office and State should in all cases bo plainly writ
ten. Pa ments always in advance.
Address, THE TRIBUNE,
No. 154 Nassau St., N. Y.
The pnbTic are warned to beware of an irnposter call
ing himself J. II. Mi-SCamy. when last heard of he was
endeavoring t.i purchase property In Uck Port, ITj. lie
did tbe same in Browuville. Look out for him, he is bo
Thompson owens is fully authorized to act for me,
an j in my name transact all oneness connected with
my land on tho ruif-Broed Reserve, located between
the Nemihus. including the San Francis-.: o claim, award
ed and confirmed by the Secretary of the Interior to Wm
E Sloan and by him Hold to me.
New York. Nov 1, 1SG0 tf BEV. HOLLADaT
Xemaha City Herald copy 3 weeks antf send hill to this
ATA U C T ION.
To. all whom it may concern :
NOTICE is hereby given that a Kew Thrashing Ma
chine with all the fixtures thereto belonging, directed to
one G. D. Shannon, and on which there is $70.15 charges,
will, unless raid charge be paid before tiiat time.be
sold at thedoorof my Warehouse in Browoville. Ne
braska, to the highest cash bidder, on Mondav, December
17th, I860. THEODORE HILL,
Browuville, Jf. T.
November 15th, 1SC0. n!9-5t
The partnership heretofore existing under the name
and style of Lushbaugh Carson at Brownvihe, Ne
braska, was, on the first day of November, dissolved by
mutual consent, ty the wiihdriwal of a. P. Lusbbauja.
John L. Carson will settle tae ur.anlihed bii:ies of
the old firm an-1 coctine tbe Backing and Heal Estate
Aseucy businesa as heretofore at the old stand.
B. F LVbliUAGlT
Nov. Ii!, 1SC3. JOU.V. L. CARSON.
In severing my business connexion with my late part
ner, 1 deein thia a proper cpvortumty of expressing my
thanks for the patronage bestowed upon our Urm, daring
the period in which we were engaged in busina.
It affords me much pleasure al.-o to commend to the
favorable consideration of the friends of tho old arm my
uccesaor in business, Mr. Carson, a aeutleman in every
way worthy of the conOdence and support of a discrim
B. F. LCSHBAUGII.
J0H1T L CAES 011
(Successor to Lushbacgi & Caron.
Dealer in Coin, Uncv.rrer,t .Money, Land
Warrants, Exchange, and Gold Dust
I will give especial attention to buying and seUinjr ex
change on the principal cities of the United States and
Europe, Gold Silver, uncurrent Back Bills, and
Gold Dust, Collections made on all accessible points
and proceeds remitted in exchange at current rates.
Deposits received on current account, and interest al
lowed on special deposits.
STREET. BET1TEEX THE
Telegraph ana tue U. S.
Lind & Brother
J. W. Carson Sc. Co.,
niser. Dick k. Co.
Touns it Carson,
Jeo. Thompson Mason, Col'r uf Port,
wm. T. Smitbuon, Eq.. nanker,
J. T. Stevens. Esq., Att'y at Law,
Jno. S. Gallaher, Late 3d Aud. U. S.
Tarlor & Kriejzh, Banters,
jicnenana, rye a co.,
Hon. Thomas G. Pratt,
Hon. Jas. O. Carson,
P. B. Sraali, Esq., Prea't S. Bank,
Col. Geo. Schley, Att'y at Law,
Coi. Sim. umbieton, Att'y at Law,
Jndjie Thos. Perry,
Prof. H. Tutwller.
Washington, D. C.
T. " "
St. Louis, Mo.
Nov. 8, lS30-tf.
In pursuance of an order of the Probate Court of
Nemaba Couny, Nebraska Territory, made on the
ninth day of November, 1 SCO, according totheorject
and prayer of the Petition filed in said Court by
Michael Barnabay as Guardian of Wm. Rarnabay ;
the said Michael llarnabay, as" such Guardian, will on
the 31st day of December. 18:30, at tho hour of ene
o'clock, P M, offer at pubiic sale the following de
scribed real entate, to-wit: Southeastquarterof sec
tion 31. townhip four, range sixteen, east 6th prin
cipal meredian, iu Nein iha C'ouuty, Nebraska Terri
tory. The said s ilo w 111 take place on said premises
and the terms of sale cash iu hand for the whole
MICHAEL BARNABAT, Guardian.
Johnson . Sciioenheit, his Att'ys.
November loth, 1830. nl9-6cw-$7
N E.W PR I-C E S
.CHEAPER TIIAX EVEH.
Boots and shoes.
HHEd"t3 XOZLCl capj
Dry Goods and
AT REDUCED PRICLS!
CALL AND SEE!
Whereas one Thomas Williams has during my absence
falsely represented himself as my agent and attorney,
and having illegally obtained possession of certain books
of accounts, and papers, and other propertj belonging to
me. and fraudulently converted them to his own use, by
All persons are hereby notified that said Wllliami
Is not and never was ray authorized agent, and that no
act of his as such will be acknowledged by me.
Atiddleport, N. T., Sot. 19, IS&).
KEMAHA CITY, NEBKSKA.
Cash, for Wnoat,
The public are informed that at Melvin'a Millf that
80to0centscash Is being paid for good merchantable
wheat. Also wheat and corn ground for to) la o'ial.
Nov 22, I860. J. O. MELV1N.
JAMES S. BEDFORD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
-Master CcmnissioEer In Chancery.
ESOWNYILLE, II". T.
fllnstrated Family Bible,
VTt'A be forwarded carriage or postage free, on receipt
of the aiove amount. -
Agents wanted iu every district throughout the Union
a canvass or the above and other of CasseU's works.
JriJv to CASSELL, PETTER k OALPLY.
7, Park Row, yew Toik.
TIIE BEST SELECTED
And, perhaps, the
LARGEST STOCK OF DRUGS
Ever brought above St. Joseph,
Which he Is opening ont in the
Splendid ATrw Building,
lomcr of Main and First treets.
ZR O WXV1LLE, XEBRJSK.it
Hit Jast received his
FA XX & TFrVTEXl STOCII OP
Which he obligate Wrrnelf to sell at lowtr prices t-t
cash, cr country produce th in like goeds caa be had at
any other house abobe St. L-ui. All be asks li for ti
public to call and sati.fy tbenuelvea. His go- ds art
purchased for each, and will nut be sold on credit. Br
the ad iptkn of this sytsi, which is tbe oiy tertrxt
business plan, the public can always secure Letter bu.
gains than where dealing at houjos doing a credit bat),
ners when prompt customers are compelled la tbe wiy
of increased prices to pay tbe lusses by noit-pajicg cm.
Of every grade from $1,60 pet pair opwardj.
BOYS BOOTS, ,
Of all kinds and sizes from $1 per pair op.-
Of every variety from 60 cents per pair op
Children's and misses Shoes.
A largo variety; la price from 20 centa per pair up
wards. Hats and Caps:
A Terj chole selection.
lam prerarcd with the best rt atock, and Journey,
meni to maiiufac.nre Boots and Shoes of the Uiet u4
neatest styles and at figure the lowest possible.
Hides, Felt3 and Furs.
The highest market prico paid for hides, pelts aid fart,
HARD "TIMES: .
As times are hard 1 an determined that mr prices
shall be so low that all can purchase.
CALL AT DEII,S . '
Be sure and call at Den's with your produce asd cut,
and get bargain you can ma find anywhere else.
UrownvilJe, November, 8, Ibo.
f S ; a
stock consists of the following articles, which h
will sell cheap for cash:
Cod Liver Oil
Pure White Lead,
Raw and b't umber,
Chalk, Linseed Oil,
Cough Candy, Tanner's Oil,
Copal Varnish Costile Soap,
Fancy Soap, Toilet Soap,
Tooth brushes. Litherase.
Patent medicinos, Let.paper
White Varnirh, Ink,
Also, a Splendid Assortment of
Per jTui m oarioa,
Comprising Lynn'a Katharion, Cologne, Pomtnade,
genuine ox nrarruw, bear greese. and oils, niubk and
efacences of ail kind, aud of the finest quality.
Foolscap paper, fancy letter paper, gilted?ed notM.
and envelopes, plain, fancy, and emoed. pen pencils
and pen-holders, inks of ail kiaJa, iokstauds, wafers
Holland Gin, Irish Whisky, Bourbon TThisky. Gicrer
Brandy. Cordial. Port Wine, Madeira. Wine. White wine
and Malaga Wise.
Vt. Maun being an eiperienoed practical Drngrtst.hU
patmns mey rest assured that ail medicine procured
from him are genuine- without tear of mistakes.
tPbyMcian'a Prescription attended to at all houf
both by day and night.
CASH- IN V AKIAblY
To Persons ont or Employment.
AGENTS WANTED to sell theSBlZ SE "IKG
MACHINE. We will give a Commission, or waee at
from tb to $50 per mouth, and exaenAe paid. This is
a new Machiue, and so simple in its construction that a
child of lfAyearacac leara tooperate it ay half an hoar's
instruction. It is cqna to any 1'anrtly Sewing Machine
in ne, and tbe price is bat Cfteen dollars.
Persona wiahing as Agency will addre
J K. BOTLAN.
Secretary Erie Sewlcg Machine Company,
CoTr IS, ISO. alS 3o.
Tho seven roars of nnrivaleJ aueoa mtiead'iDi !
COSMOPOLITAN ART ASSOCIATION,
have made it a household" word throughout every
quarter of the Country. '
Under the auspices of this popular Institution,
OJtT three hundred thonsmd hornet hre learned to -appre-iate
by Uautil'ul works of art on their wallj, .
and choico literature on their tables the great bene
fit derived from becoming aubsenbew.
Subscriptions are now boinj received in rati
unparaleled with that of any previous jear.
terms or sxjxjsciiirrrioN:
Any person can become a member by subscribicj ;
three dollars, for which sum they will receive ,
1st. The larze'are superb etell enzrarinir. li
"FaUtnff Mustering His Recruits!"
2d. One copy, one year, of that elegantly iUustr
"The Cosmopolitan Art Journal"
3d. Four admissions, during the season, to '' s
The Gallery cf Paintings, Broadway, N. T. f
In nddition to the above benefits, there will U '
given to subscribers, as gratuitous premiums, over !
Five Hundred Beautiful Works of Art!
comprising valuable paintings, marbles, par ians", out
lines. 4c, farming a truly national benefit.
The Superb Engraving, which every ubcr.bt
will receihe, entitled Kalstaff Mustering ilis Re i
cruit," is one of the most beautiful and popular eo
gravings ever issued in tbi country. It is done oi
steel, in I f in and utippU, nnd is printed cn bearj !
plate paper, 30 by 33 inches, making a most choics ;
ornament, suitable fur the wallsof cither tbe library, i
parlor or oQce. Its aubject is tho celebrated cea ;
of Sir John Falstaff receiving, in Justice Shailow'i
office, the recruits which have been garnered fur bit
ragged regiment." It could not be f urwabed bj
the trade f r le?s than five dollars.
The ART JOUJi.N'AL is too well known totb
whole country tu need commendation. It is a msf
nifieentljr illustrated magazine of Art, conUiuioj
Essays, Stories, Poems, Gosip, 4c, by the Very be!
writers in America.
TheKnravinz is sent to any port of the country
by mail, with safety, being packed in a cylinder post
Sub riptions will be received until th F.venifl
of the31atof January, Ii(Jl, at which tin the b--'
wiii close and the premiums be given to suh.-vritMi
No person is restricted to a sin-rid aubriuii' '
Thcso remitting $15, are entitled to five nKi&tf
frbipaand to ono extra Engraving for tbtrir trouble.
Subscriptions from California, th (Jynd.i.
all Foreign Countries, msjt be f 3 50 instead of
in order to defray cxtia poetage, etc.
t or further particulars send for a copy of tb e .
gantly illustrated Art Journal, pronounced tb i 1
somest magazine ia America. It contains a Ci
logue of Premiums, an J numerous superb en n
gular price i) cents tcr number. Macraes
copies, however, will be sont to those wibir. j to u8
senbe, on receipt of 13 cents, in stamp or cviu.
C. L. DERBY, Actaary C A. i.
51o Broadway, New Yak.
y.B. Subscriptions received and forwariedty
R. W. FURNAS,
and vicinity, where rpecimon Encsavicz and
Journal ran be teen.
Trco Delevcare Grape Vine3
PEOPAGATED FROM THE OEIGEJAi
Strong, TVU--roitr One Tecr Old Tines $1 ; TVs-
year old t ou i A jtv film lor$e uyr-
seif A bearing wood; $2 to $i. Smaller layers, 81 '
A-LSO fineviriMof AlleVs new white Brbrld. Asu ;
Clara, Concord. Clinton, Canjdy, Diar.a, Herenn!lt'
Hartford, Prolific, Lo?an, Le W. I.j?ia Lona, P"
tri, Rebecca, R-eers new Bjbri'ts. Tty hra aM"
lo-KaWa. Vmcn Vi!ia. fcc.
Coicpactly grown Uelavares, with abundant 13
fibrous roots, carefully packed in moss, enve!ocd 13'
silk, and sent rt pjiJ, to any part of the Caico,
receipt of fcd eato.
Isabella and Calawbas of one and two, year' ffo-3'
foreign vines fir Grperlw, Raspberries, E;cfc&fn"
Strawberries, No., all at the lowest rates.
jj-bena lor a circular.
G0. V. CAMPBELL, Ee!awa:i,0.
Oct. 13, 1S8(). nI3-34.
The subscriber wishes to announce tatha poM
that he is r,rerared to. wir.Ur oo to two hunJrf'
head of cattle, and would respectfully repest tho
siring cattle kept the coming winter, to a.i
imat Urownvillt.SVbraska. II. O. MIMCh-
Urewarille, Aug. Utb, 1353.it-
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