Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, November 01, 1862, Image 4
'i- -t ' ' t een sent from camps of instructions to arrion fortification aud important towns. .. Ft. MoRO. Oct. 2oth. ' The Richmond Enquirer of the 24th lays: The yellow fever has made it ap pearance in several towns in Texas. At Sabin Pas3 at latest date there had Veen 25 deaths. Most of the people hare UU the place. 4 , .. ; ; PniLADtLpniA, Oct. 27. ; .The Press of, this city publishes a state ment from Fortress Monroe last Friday . to "ihe following effect; Gen. Henry A. Wise, with 20.000 men, is advancing: ou Yorktown. has reached Nw Kent Court House. The repjr: needs confirm v eiiun, as dispatches of Saturday make no - mention'of it ' .' 1 - - T -The Baltimore American of todayhas a dispatch irotn Harper's Ferry, dated Suuday evening, announcing the move ment cf General Pleasanton's cavalry across the Potomac. From thence they moved : forward to Wattrford, 'and ex pectrd to Teach Leeslurg cat ly this. Monday afternoon. The people ere everywhere recewin them with enla mations cf ceiih'.. Gen. Birunde's crrpi crosyd at the tame palntand was s r"!'.e3 to Test at Lovcavilfe. then move .tot ward to-da".;5The troops on Bolivar Heights are uaer marching orders, ami villi, ao move forward to day. Active -"movements are oa foot oa the Upper Po- touac. ... BALTIMORE, Oct. 27. : The American Harper's Ferry special taya: Bumside' movement across the Potomac has not been followed by a gen eral advance, but is undoubtedly an initial movement. To-day there was no move ment except a reinforcement for Burn side, who has taken a position at Loretts Title. .This is not a reconboissance but an advance. . The left win? of Burnside threatens equally the rebel flank at Win chester and their line of communication to Front Roy ah Our cavalry and light artillary under Pleaanton are reported to have occupied Leesbun. Last night the rebel cavalry ihere were retnating. Rumors continue that the main poniou of the rebel?, if not the entire army, have . rttreated beyond Winchester. They are not to be found at Chrlestownr Martins burg, or Shepardatown. It is admitted that our army are fully prepared for of fensive movements. Our ou'Dosis have been at Halltown several days, and it is believed we now hold Chirlestown. ... V . New York. Oct. 23. ' The Tribune's Harpers 'erry corres pondent of the 27th says, as a pre liminary account has been pe rtnitted from head quarters, there tan be no impropriety in .rating that a general movement has at length commenced. ' A portion of. Burn side's troops left Pleasant Valley yester day morning, and moved down to Berlin, 5 miles below Harpers Ferry, where a pontoon .bridge has been thrown across the Potomac. The remainder embracing three corpV tinker Bufnside's command. will speedily follow. Simultaneously with tnu. ine tioops at Sharptburg, composed cr Hooker s old corps, now commanded by Kexnols. and the' corps of Frzjohn gorier are aiso on tne march. They pro bably encamped last uL'ht near the head of Pliant Valley, ready to fallow Biru tide' troops. The elements were impro pitious. Until yesterday mor'nlu? the roads were dry and in splendid condition .inr rarcbu.g. Sow o,fVr dnylisht a cold driving rain commenced and continued without intermission up to thi m iming Theroadi are already verymud.dy. Fairfax. C. H., Oct. 23. Scouts report a small force of rebel cavalry ani infantry at Warrentoa; with pickets at New Baltimore, and a force of 300 infantry, and the fame number. of cavalry at Warrenton Junction. Rein forceroeuts were being sent to Stonewall Jackson in the valley. . A deserter from the 10th Georgia re ports 20,000 troops at Go'rdonsrille, with a large wag-n train. There' were 5,000 at Richmond, engaged in building forti fications four miles north nMhe city. He aIo says, wlien he left, two infantry reg iments of Culpepper had orders to march via Fiint Hill to reinforce Jackson. St. Louis, Oct. 29. The army of the frontier has again been' successful. Schofield telegraphs from Fayetieville. Ark., thai Gen. Heron, with a fore of 1,000 men, attacked the rebels, 3,000 strong, 4 miles east of Fay elteville, yesterday. After a thort en fakement the enemy were entirely rout ed, .leaving all their camp implements. The. enemy's loss was 8 kill d ; ours, 4 wounded. Heron followed them several miles, to Bjston Mountains. ' . - Signed, CURTIS. y Another Company. It affords us pleasure to copy the fol lowing compliment paid us by the Omaha KepuUtcan of the 31st ult. hook out for Company N0t 2 ; it is coming,' and that shortly: . : t; Company "C," from Nemaha County, came into thiscny early on; yesterday faorning. nnd were regularly mastered nUhe service of the United States by Leut. 4CKAY, . . .. v. ' . ,r Aoi raPJunibf rtd-103 Wn. and isVd r"., InaJi 1U appointmentji n U superior to any compa- gy yet rausteredtoths service iti the St ctm Cavalry. thecers are : T. W. liEtrRD, Captain.2.:-:;. -i.M" WV(Guftai4. 1st Lieut. H MvAtkikron, LLJiat4 ;. . t " Tlspxjyils commissioned as a d Lieut, for recrumng-purposts, tut a few weeks ago, and has discharged his duties energetically and successfully. V e are informed that Nemaha County probably raise another, full company vi!hin the next two weeks. . . Our Nemaha County friends are dis charging their whole duty in the raising of men under the call of Gen. Pope. They responded with equal promptness to the first call upon them by the General Government. Company -C" will have no superior in the new regiment. - How is this?" said an old friend cf Vol. plunk, nf the regular army, as he tnet bini on Broadway, New York, the other day ; "I thought you declared you would resign if the Fretident ' issued an ati-slavery proclamation, and yet you wear your shoulder-straps still." 'Oh," meant that'trou' rtn myujf u anil I hate -done . ; - . " - ,' THE ADVERTISER. T. li. F1SHEU, EDlTOlt. ; BIlOWXriLLE, BATCRDAT. JfOV. U18C2. Q V Tt ?:i. W'0. !... Tben VP with cmr flgt let it rrew on the air I Thooeb our fthn" r U ia their grre, . They had band tl.-t cull HtnU, tLy had touli thculJ J.re, - ' - AnJ t1i'?r were nt Wo to h Urtl ' For iekfraphic lvvs and the laws see first page. , i i. I - Another Company for lne;War. The first company from this county be ing already full and accepted Gov. Sack. pers has commissioned John H. Macw, of this plate, Second 1 Lieutenant, with authority to recruit another company. ' More than a maximum number were offered in Capt. Bedford's company, and an opportunity is now, afforded for all who wish to join the Nebraska Second to do so. There appears to be renewed ener gy and feeling manifested in regard to the new company, which warrants the conclusion that it will be rapidly filled up. It should be. . We hope every man who cati possibly leave home for nine months, will come forward promptly and, aid in filling up this company. , There is no sense m remaining : at home . toasting Ins around the fire this winter, while there i work for you to perform in yur own Territory. And, again: How mean an able bodied man will ft-el after this war is Over, that he to;k no part in its struggle for existence that he contribu ted no free will offering to sustain a gov ernment to which he is so n uch indebted. Come, friends;, the sooner ; p ace i re stop d. the sooner. you will agcin expert ence prosperous times, and not until then, 'rest: assured of that. Lieut. Mien informs us. he has al ready over fifty men. He wants to have the company filled next week. All the members are requested to report them, selves at-Brownville on Satutdaynexti If ho Cinptnj ii,hct full tuy-will proceed to , the election 'of ofnjefslc Bounty. We see recruiting officers are offering S40 pay in advance, and $75 boun y, for recruits for the Nebraska St cqnd. Liei.t Mat authorizes us to say that all who join his company will receive this bounty if it ia f aid to any company. He wil ascertain from headquarters whether any bounty is allowed to r:iue months volun teers in this department. Ct l. R. W. Fuhmao reached this place on Saturday night last, direct from Fort Scotu He reports matters quiet in ant abou: that' post. .Gen. Blunt, who is n w in the fild with all the available force of Kantas, had driven the main body of the enemy itito nviissouri and near the Ar kansas line. Col. F. Las resigned his position as commanJer of the First Indi- s n llfgiment. Such has t een the course puratitd towards the Indians for the past few months, that he felt convinced he could no longer render them useful in the field. He has gone to work vigorously assisting to raise the second company from this section for the new Cavalry V mi t a rtegimeni. ine uoionei nas devoted nearly his whole time to military matters since the rebellion broke out; seven months of the time he has f pent in active service in tl e field. To him more, per haps, than any other one man, is South ern Nebraska indebted for its, military arder ; the consequent unparalled num ber of men, in proportion to population. furnished the Union army, and the promptness with which it has responded to every call. He has lung since closed up his business affairs with a fixed deter mination to sf rvc his country until the re i i t beihon be cruahed out Qd peace restored to the country. , ! i Tlie Markets. The prices of the -anous ariicls of farm f r.nluce l.v advtiitc-d conciiernly wuhin the past few .days. We quote fri'tn the St. Louis papers as folloWs: Fonrfrom &5to$7per tarrel. Whpt Spring, 5oc to 6oc; Fall.' 75c to SI .25. This is an advance of 50 pr cent. Corn j ad?anciug. ranging between 40c and 50c. , Potatoes. 60c. : Beans, 2 to S2.25. Hnip.'SOc to SI 00. Barley. SI, 25 to $1,45. Hides. 14c. Oats. 55c to 63c. Tobacco from 14c to 2Sc. Cotton. 55c to60c.;;; ; ; - These ad ranees are partly accounted for by the high price of gold; which has been up to 33 cents premium.' It is now declining;, and financial men predict a corresponding decline in other thing? At latest dates gold was only worth 25 cents premium. . .; Sisce ihe abore was in type there has been a decline in gold, and aUo in farm produce.. Corn now sells at from 40 to 43 cents, with a tendency, downward. ' .i - . MELODEON.-lJMr.. Strickler has, pur chased one of Horace Waters' Melode- ons. - It is pronounced by Judges to be an excellent instrument: We have no doubt it is the-best melodeon in the Territory, and at the price, .'TSTw very cheap. , i .irX "am "me We yesterday saw a load of stone coal in our streets Lrought from Pawnee County, i Weather. Aiier a tew days of warm Indian Summer weather, we again have a touch of winter. Frapk Leslii. This large Pictorial Monthly is again on our table. It con tains & fine portrait of Miss Kate Chase. he !d : It Next Tuesday the le:tions are in New- Yo-k. HiroV Michigan, Wis consin, Missouri, a id Kansas. How Thet Vote. The soldiers frcm I)wa, being allowedto vote by the laws of thct Siat. at the .last election, cat Ies than 2.000 Democratic votes out oHi total vote of over 10 000. Isii am Reavis. of Fall City, received the certificate as Councilman, to repre sent Richardson and Pawnee Counties. Mr. Butleb, we believe, received the highest number of voles, but he did not receive the certificate on account of in formality in the returns from Gage and Jones Countier. For Colorado. A large number of the farmers from this county and all the counties west of here are engaged this fall in shipping their surplus grain, pork, and other produce to Julesburgaud Den ver. Messrs. Crow & Barrett sent a drove of hogs to Julesburg. This seems to be the only way to turn farm produce into money. The Atlantic Mcwthly for Novem ber ia received. We are told by those who have had time ta peruse h, that its contents is even more valuable and inter esting than ifeual. The only articleof the present number we hav read is "Meth ods of Study in Natural History," by Prof. Agassis. It contains his own virws, apd his new discoveries in the science of Embryolo, '63- Lieutenant Atkinson's Company were mustered into service at Omaha as Co. C; which makt a three compiny (Vs in the field from this county. We will pub lish a muster roll of the company as soon ar' ue receive it. Mr. AiLiu&ou was not a candidate for captain., -'i Gocet's Ladt's Book. -This Maga ine for November it on -our taUe. 'Heavf nly Consolation'' is a tuperb en graving. The original cf thisengrHving in London cost $30. It is now first pub lihed in an Ainvrican work. We tin hesitatingly say that no other magazine in the United States fruits the ladie so w .Il a Goley. , In all thtre are in thi number eighty-three engravings of vari oils subirct?. It now-high time to com mence making up clubs for 1S63. . ? . " Front the Farmer. Fruit. We advise farmers to no longer delay planting fruit trees. Probably a inajori ty of the citizens or INebraska -even those who have lived here hx or even years have never planted any fruit treet We doubt whether one half of our far mers have even set out a single vine currant or eooseberrv bush. Time flies swifily. Six years have pased without even your getting a start. Six years more will pass, even if you shoul l plant next spring, betore you can expect to raise fruit of consequence, and six more before you can gather in abundance. Old age will be on many of you before you have a good bearing on-hard unless you plant soon. Those who have bearing trees this season are coining money. There is no doubt but fruit will command a good price here for the next fifty years By the time that trees planted now wil be large enough to bear much fruit, the Pacific Railroad, we have no doubt wil be completed, and the markets, not only in the eastern cities t ut in the gold re ffions of the mountains, rendered accessi ble There is bo improvement that can re put on a farm that pay? so 'well for ihe amount expended as an orchard. Iti the opinion of a firmer in the Southern part of this county, who has planted several thousand trres on'his farm, that his land will all iie increased in value to the amount of one Jollar per acre for every fruit tree that arrives at a state of maturity. This is no doubt true to a cer tain extent. The gentleman referred to inproved and sold several farms in HI; nois and grew rich by it. There is no doult but what fruit promotes the health, and it certainly dos the comfort of a community. Many complain that they are too poor to purchase fruit tree; but none are too poor to be able to plant peach seed, and to procure cuttings of curranis and goose berries. Those who fail to do so will have to charge it more to wilful! netflj. gence than to poverty. There is nr no fruit more lucious or easier raised than peaches. The fact is now well estab lished that they will grow to perfection in this climate. Graces also will o-t A as well here as any wiere in the world. Our ' hot sunny summers will produce grapes equal to France or Italy. There is no reason why good healthy wine should not be as cheap as the poisonous whisky that is consumed in such abund ance inihis country. .. . But the most reliable, useful and prof itable fruit is apples. And it costs no more to have good than it does poor ones. The sale of oue cow will purchase the trees for a good orchard. Correspondence Nebraska Advertiser. Pacific Slope Bocky Iloantalns. Buckskib Joe, C. T.t Oct. 9. - Ma. Editor: I have lived all summer within a-half mile of drifted snow. The last two nights have been quite cold with hard frosts. Snow on top of the range is now about six inches deep, yet the sun to-dayhines bright and warm. If, Mr. Editor, you ever get run down in neaiizx and vigor, jut come up and p?nd a sum mer in. the Rocky Mountains. The cli mate here, though the air is light, is strengthening. TRIP OVER-THE RANGE. It was a preaching tour. It was a beautiful fall morning, (S pt. 22.) when we left the touring heights and lonely precincts of Montgomery. Up and up we ascended the great range, until we reached the Ute Pass. We went up a good wagon road. The Uie Pass is low and narrow, and by many s?id to be the besst route for the Pacific Railroad to pass It is near the head waters of the South Platte on theeaet. and the head waters of the Blue river on the west side of the Great Summit, separating the Atlantic from the Pacific slope. This notable Pas ia within 't few rods of one of the richest lodes in all this region. It would require a tunnel of about one mile for a passage for the Railroad, and no doubt the gold obtained in digging would pay for driving it. The Pass is hard by Montgomery City, one of the fast' a towns in all this region. It is only about a year old, and ha a populuion of about 800, and beautifully i-iiuated upon a far stretched neck of the South Park, with the main branch of the South Platte running through it. "When we reached the top of the great summit, formerly ihe dividing 'in- between Nebraska and Uiah, the view is grand and magnificent Passing over the lofty range within a mile from the Platte, we came to the head waters of the Blue, and for the firs time clacked our ihirt with the waters of the grt-at Pacific lope. Going down the beau'iful valley of the BUe, we ar riied at Brtck-nndge, (once with a pop ulation of 3,000 or 4,000, but now nearly deserted,) very tired and htti.gry. Af ter dinner, about J p. m , we wound our way over to Gold Run, and staid all niirht with a kind friend. Thence ou c we went, from village to village, preach - " .. . i f ing as we went, lo walk ana urumiip congregations by day and preach at night was laborious, yet it was pleasant. Many of the people we found anxiou to hear the gospel. We generally had veiy good, attentive congregations am tunes over nan a aozen m'noucs. ive spent the Sabbath in Georgia Gulch, and ou Friday evening we had a very good attendtince. Sabbath inurninir the turn out was small, but in the tvntn the house wa very much crowded, when we preached on vThe Sijrn? of the Times," after which they had a political meeting in the same hall. Not approving of this kind of a meeting on ihe Sabbath, we left before the political siuoipers legan. Sa' bath is the miner' business day. The people are kind and clever. Mon day morning early we started for the Atlantic slope, and crossed the Great Divide hard by one of the highest peaks of the Snowy Range. We returned via Jefferson. Hamilton, Tarry-all and Fair Play, having enjoyed a pleasent though laborious tour of nearly two weeks. Many of the mining towns are much de populated some for want of water, and others nearly "played out." Many have enlisted and resolved to go and defend the glorious old flag of the Union. The mountains are full of recruiting officers. POLITICAL. The campaign is over. It was a warm one. Each car.didate made a strong ef fort. Much monf y and time were spent in electioneering. i Saturday. Oct. 18. By lat mail Ben net is about ICC0 votes ahead, so far as heard from. -A few distant counties to hear from yet. No doubt he is elected A. S. B. .Mixed Crops. Wo. - -i A .....A A ! r.. ... r j " mc ucviutuiy iu laiKi Ui Illixeu husbandry. It is seldom, if ever, that all crops fail; and stldom that there ia not some crop that sells well in the mar ktt. We believe there are few if any instances where a community have be come wealthy that depended exclusively on the sale of one staple article fur sub sistence; they are then dependent on other sections for everything else thv use. They generally invest all their , gains each year, and wheo a season ot failing crops comes, as sooner or laser it always does, or when the market for their nfnnAi!A.. J l 1 .... 1 ... prepared for it, and as a conseIu1n.e, much suffering follows. There are some armers who are alvays one year too late with the crops ihy produce. They wil raise this year the crops that sold ihe ast year, and next year raise that which aoul the Lest . this year; aini thus . they manage to always hae on hand that with which the market is glutted. The only certain way to avoid this is to raiVe as great variety of .crops as convenient. One ieason corn brings a good pn:eaa- other wheat pays best. bomtjmes wane beans; sometimes flax-seed, aud some- imes hemp sells very high. Thu teas . - Ihll tobacco is a crop that remuueic nner of Nel raska better than any oth- a Those who have planted large quan- er. tities and have tended it well vwureanze small fortune for it- One great advan tage of mixed husbandry is that i; divides the labor of the farmer, so as-to come more evenly throughout the year. Care hould be taken, however, not to plant ore than you can thoroughly cultivate, m and properly harvest. "' FOR--FALL TRADE. JOHN C. DUESER, ; MAIN STREET, UROWNYILLE, N. T., TVMniirarc in announcing that he has now on hand. a large and select atock of every aiticie in his line. COOK STOVES, Of all the Improved patterns, : Plymonth Rick, Charter Oak, Valley Frtte. KlevateU Oveu, &.C., &c, &c.t HEATING STOVES, Box and Parlor Store of an endlesi Tarlety. aome of which are entirely new ileiirns, via : Combine! Cook mnd Parlor Stovet. eomeiUiug very nice for small fatuiliea. - I CALL ESPECIAL ATTENTION OF FAKMERS TO MY HEAVY SEEHT IRON, for Sugar Boilm, and LARGE CAST IKOS KETTLES, A VARIETY OF CHEAP LARD AND COAL OIL LOIP3 Brai, Copper, and atet Iron wre; Lanieru Shuveis and J.ipauued Ware. a . fee. SELF-SEALING F.1U1T CANS! OF theUteat dJ mwt improTeJ Styles, rheaj I am prepared to pnt tip jroMeriwr and pontlnir, and all other work ir my line at the hq rtet notice, and in a wmkmanlike niauuer, which I warrant to give aaii- f action. August 2,1862. WHO SELLS THE CHEAPEST GOODS IN BROWNV1LLE? I) K N SELLS THE CHEAPEST GOODS IN MARKET. WHERE IS IT THAT YOU PUR CHASE THOSE FANCY PRINTS i AT WHERE DO YOU BUY YOUR CHEAP MUSLINS 1 AT JDKN'S. DEN SELLS THE CHEAPEST BOOTS AND SHOES IN THE WEST. ALSO THE FINEST HATS AND CAPS D K N KEEPS ON HAND. D K N ' S IS THE PLACE TO TRADE-HE TAKES YOUR PRODUCE. AND PAYS THE HIGHEST PRICE FOR HIDES, PELTS, AND FURS. DON'T FORGET THAT 11 E M Sells the BEST and CHEAPEST LIQUORS. In fact DEN sells Everything that is uselul, Cheap and Good. T6-n48-Iy. HELLO, STRANGEK! WHERE DID YOU ET THOSE NEW QOODSP AT J. BERHY & CO'S., THE VERY CHEAPEST HOUSE IN BROWNVILLE. J. BERRY & CO., iibtv jum recetY, and are now rnenlnc. at their iAoa tin nam itrwi, one or tfae lrct iock of I w - JJjLbi lJ U U JLI O AND Tr offered in thl market. Eemember th plae, J. BERRY & CO'S., Zo. 11, XUTaIzx sitroot, OKOU'.WILI.E, N. T. May W 1S62. tf BREfFlVIYja & K0BIS0N, MANUFACTURERS OF Y UDUU 1 5 AHUbnUtb, MAIM BETWEEN FIRST AKD iECOXO til.. BUO WNWI.LE. S, T. Tfavinif recently rnrrba-fl the Shoe Stinn frmi t owned by Win. T. Den we now tiflVr onr work at BTiMt. j .twu(i nr,. yt e ni.inuiai. i ure mi ibat wa ..frnr i.t n e. as-All work warraatei. o.onTiuft, sept. 27, li&t. nll-lr For Sale at Bargains. Two Ni-. 1 Slum Ift Kmnir Sowina M One Frai.klin Family sewin Machine. Two n.rrace Water' 75 ifBiiaiion. Two Freth'a Conical Waahina: Machines. . Oam N. P. W. HilM Jk Ho ', itnuir r-.nftft Vll?. X raporatera. i Applrtrt the Adrertuer and Farm OQce, Browi .tiiw, nroraaia. ' ' 4S:" ' '' l'; '' V Km itwk, us::.: CLOTHE YOURSELVES. U CHEAPEST CL0THI1TG Kver offered in this Market. KODOUBTAOl'TITJ CALL AND SEE FOR YOURSELVS Batimorc Gotliing Store, BHOW1IVILLB, IT. "S. Annoon-e to the public tbat he baa opened out a READY-MADE CLOTHING, BOOTS AND SHOES. HATS AND CAPS. CARPET SACKS. GENTLMEN'S UN DERWEAR, . . . . &c.,&c.,Scc. Unprecedented In quantity. jn:iUfr "! pricw. ne ladetarmineU hi price fha 1 currp.iil wiib tbe times, u.l ihref.re .Ter lere i ie vei, av jum aa l.,w Mte an such goods ran o purcbaeJ anywhere in the United States. As a sample of hi prices h will mention tbat be Mil Coats from $1,25 vp to $15. Pants from $1 to $7, Vepts from SI to $5. Boots. Shoe. n.t. Cap. P.intrwnd Wtiite Shirts. Sns ders, Nctkties, &k, Handkerchief!, &c , in the Mine proportion. The proprietor embrace thin opportunity of returning til ilk for pat pjiroiiace and prini!-e to upare no ef fo la in the fumieto pive emire iif.c:ion. Coll axid 000 laixn. DAVID SEIUEL. Brownville. Jane 13, lS61.-ly LETT, STRICKLER & Co. MAIff STREET, BROWNVILLK. N. T. ITe are now receiving and opening complete assort ment of Merchandise conUtiu OF DllY GOODS: Prints. Muslins, Drills, 0.-nabur, Denims. Cottorade?. Apron Chec k, Hickory. Jeuni, Derage Linen Dress Goods. All Wool Delaines. Fancy and Plain Silk. Lawnes. aten Vesting'' Broad Clo'hs, Cassiraere. Hooped Skirts, OF GIIOCERIES: Coffee, Tea, Soap, Molassfs, Candles. B. C. Soda, S.ileratus, Vineyar unite and orown btiirar. Sack, Barrel and Dairy Salt. Chewing and Smoking Tobacco OF HAKDWAItla': Axes, Hatches. Bun3-, Screws, Locks, Latches, Nuib, Tacks Ptuknives, Knives and Forks, Hand Saw and Mill Fils, &c, &c, &c, &c, &.c. &c. OF QUEEKSW.AKE: Cups and Saucers. Platen and Platter, DiihHS and Tumblers. Coal Oill Lamps, Lamp Chimneys, Wicks. &c. &c. OF BOOTS & SHOES : Women Shoes. Kip, Calf. Bu fif and Kid, Gaiu-r. Calf Sh. s, Oxford Ties, Misses Shoes. Slipper?, Men's Calf. Men's BroL'an., Copper Toe, Kip and Course B os. &c.,&c. OF EI ATS &CAI: Panama, Le;horn, 1 titer's, Strnw, Wool, Casfciinere, Plantation, Shaker lined?, &c.,&r..&c. Ol FarniisisrU(cnsiIs: Cradles. Bakes, Forks. Plows, Scyihes. Snaths, Shot els. Spades. Hoes. te.. &..&c. &.r. OF B,Ui!3i,EK: Clear and 2nd late Pine Flooring, Sidin, Boards 1,11 2and 2 Inches 7 hick. Sash, Doors and Blinds rint Lath. All Sizes Sash. All Siz-s Doors, All S1V3 Blinds, we call the attention f the onbiicin nni-rtlUTT iPCUUft; i. . - . . ... ' w... vn-vii ft 4-ii.iiu.o rusuir II in Kftji I ,w. liiiisnii iot pdm iair.nace. we aoiuit a mniinn.n,. VI III! 114 III. - LK TT. STRICKLER & CO. BrownTille. July 3d, 1862. uM-tf. SADDLERY I SADDLERY! Harin recently made larra arfilitiftn. t ,w..i CfinifinftV ft. ' SADDLKf. TttBVrtt amniTi '-tSwtV6 iG?l t0V WWIaP3. j,..nsn i,AllfcS. STAliK IftASUKS. Pl'HUlXGLKM. GIRTnS, STIBKCP3, LEATD1CB3, fcc, kc. V IVI-l. . and price. 1 wilt none but beat Oak Tanmxt Leather, artij aetimr a directly from Unneriea in Ohio, feeicwu- mm i can aTom.-niHiatA all in nn.lliil. ..-... 1. win B4t kaiiaiactiou. Plasterer's Eair on Hand Cheap. CASH PAID FOR HIDES. LIT. JflDDLETOK. September I), 18i. n9.1y PIKES' PEAK GOLD ! I win receive Pike's Peak Gold n.i .h.- money upon the dame, and hit umr ) .ir. i ssKoooartMint returns are had. in .n ...... t abiwtthe printed return ot the United States Jlinr it A st ay office. J N O. L. C A R S O N " BULLION AND EXCHANGE BROKER brow.xvii.le. irnxASKA. : or iUeT , It. ' 1 Pester 1&Am in J Xotic.i,b,rebTtiy,nt Ticp. j -Dto: s. v to All of Sirr-jr a . n O.-utry wet, A.vvM.Vt ' a.i .r rui , J..ri( j r,a the ounuy wt. "r- Co.nnitiis . 1,Um ; t V a . ... ilmton ; FUttamoB b. t attl fhecoiiotry w-t. "'lU, I t. Alt ul i..n, : j 4 c l! qnirfl to take tihi iit u c tUfb .n.lrj-. .-r lur the trauVrt, i . '"";' are rtNi'iire-1 U rejijrt the nuar "'l- IJ1M. BL.i ... inie. owner of hilli4ril tl'es y ,uh er pia:e. m.ut rep,rt the ..m. ,,"' yla'evwued. pia'evwuea. a required io uke ri ti u t... 1 1 r .. "v. iu ien i auer each mui tfVTr lu, ale maile y them tiunuit Uvu tr 11 k " Au:t..tice.i. are re.i H , ,,,4t,- ol he Krin-H aiii'.inu .i i-e,r i The proj.riet. ror maiiiixr0f (j.,, , Firr7tXMt ar.. T..I a t.iit- rM" ' 1U..R. h y rep-.rt of fhe gr a,u,iai ' ' fur aie any tattle, chon. r, , i It r TC -- --- ioii i , her re--pecuvely alauKtnrrei ,u . J II. BI R3V.NI 4. ' for C. llet.iou Di.irit . u,. . . October 15. jn5-if i " WkJ.IA At Jl.ll t0f The Cu-(artuerhip hirtt.i..re niK. ! nume aui iyle uf Leu Sunk ei a u The huu,e ol rai.i n. m win t ( rts ? St ru tier, to whviu an cU itu n., k '? P-iJ- LKNKI c u' .lUilD c:irAHii.. saltT Pum ant torn, utdi-rnl ibelpu.tC,.' uiAtiH rouulj. A-brM.kA T ifi:.i, a.ij. ' i-y . f fju ujicr. A. l In z, iy , I OuMrdmu f .Miriali Kii.atetj hrir,L. I frk Jauo t-1 li and J Uu li arj tt. I uniajr. ihu iltti djr .t Mriuir ;ti,fc s u'lK.k, A. M in irontof tlio rjt;S , , i 1 ie.: r j id . u u ty , m i ! U ift r r -..e vM ,. ; J scribvd lota cr u.r.cl. ul laml niut h,t,u lo-Wit: th ni.rlliweft uwr.er if tu t)Uiarte. vi eii ii no. 15, n.l ih.fn, ot' ihv mtiwe.-t (juiirivr auil ilicuurh. of Ihe auutLw.'4l quaitei and ik- of the uihtsc ijuarur ot tv-ii..e .. I 1 hip tio. 4. i f raiie lo. I e si, r. tn.. t j Uie of Vi illinui eU h. d-.fta-r.;, a.J iu ) c dtnun to the uudcrtinel ai.d il) .u,, Hi Utirj of theatrcaiii Wi l.aui V..1, : i the a.uthHe-ti qu.m. r f Itm a -r h wt i Bra, . . . o 7 u A' auction no. 15, in t-wnstii ut I m n-. a the iiroirty of lite Mid .aa j.m I Totui-i of le: Oao h .it ca-0 w. tu D'Ml iu oue Jear, aovured I) ihv.tj i5a. 4M(. October I3th, 182. nil 3-o (t n;on vtk Mirit r. Xolice is lier:tv g!veu ih a l.eti U'rattr of the tsLt-o f II. ii.- iiir'. tin applied to the I'riliiie 1'nn .riii; of time - lUike lii.fcl rt;l -iik-i i - aid af plic ttion wi.l te tur itrii w ' djy ofUt.-K-r, IS !-', at 2 r. i. WltueSS ID V h:ILd aud l-Q i-l -t -Uli i. ) S-ptt mb.-r. lS:i2, U. 'AML.--1 all J.'I'IJ lr4k IK 5 i rntujATi: ;t:ik. Notice i h;reh jfVfu th;it ik.wv ! Mon Uj, the it th d.i.T oi ( f-r 1 i j at 10 e l.tk.A.M. t.r h urn,' UUi ,a.jb. ior u ur i . i 11 IS. I'iiiii, mi AiUii..it I lu X. 'i:f-il. I . i. ... 4 - . ft if. : i .... t i' ! V !! li r V liliitm Ute ot Joh Witney mj h.uit a.ij ! . f s o! Sn.u tub. r, 1 3 .'. C. V . tt !!'. nll-Jr--'00 ft I'ltoH TH ViTlfF. X tic ! hereby givn iti.it MTt-ilnp! of X.iVfinlier. A l . (i I- t' e i ' and acji.aiins ciaiiu aitai iM i h-e .i.' ' dceaael, Uie of Ihe to n y l ritory. II. u. LOitK; rr-- i Fawnee City, A ip. S7 laM. sii;:iiis r stir, j t A.fren Opei:. i Ijuii u-r 1, ,iri . ai ra V X e i, r. k Irif' ..' Hugh I r-wnlfe. ) llf viitaeof :m rrd rot' t"V li ie i.f X'i.vcinb -r, ls;i'. 1, fw.m r ll V 9 W T CIII.H ir-vi kit. , I 'ItlHl I .'IK'K M. III. HI l 4ociH'! j. Ill- uo.r i t iti. i l.i i i-j nr.. Mm vi,i'. ." i he Mid L'oort nml,i: hi id. f .r.vl' 1 . ffi r for mI ml -il o tb in hand, the following d.- r.i I fr"':' n rth half ami ni utbwe.i: o u-r tr t qnrtn of -ri.)o ii'i.o . r il, i ... ' 4, north of rare iiuuibir I i. ' ' cipal tncreilit.il, in Xe:inli ri.un'v. X ken at thu pr.pcrtj ol IImIi Yr Kl ueinitnd. J. V . i.ULr. .' Itrowniriile. S!fem her 'it. ' lit IflVM 7 II iflfililiflll 8 Jli FREIGHTERS TO THE i f ' ASD THE And the pni.licrenerairy are rW J th hln iliil. arent'W in earelie'K .umi J In .ui fr.'Ui 6i lo 'i -act-per SjT- J millers iu iiie Terrii ry. ! M23Ia"UTN'S Z?XOT? O!"'"''! b-ihlli C-lra'i.Bli:'. a'1"' j puM-e-i by auy v ei il the Mi-i'-iif K"'r . I ...... ... I V.ll ...i v..iih I IA ' li. ill iu. wpi " i r it. ii-i . " - - - , low nrkea a can he b'iiiei r. .he , Hi H i .t i.. kr ji fi.r a e at 1 h -t r- w.iia lf.lft nruura I t.. rurlu.il ! i ei.'" ' i aeui f It, will flour iro m r.it Wbeji. al.u a I Wnh any aiuo i' t r' u b'j.kbeal Fioar at ihe i-w i ca li ? Cu-Uiu linudind ne at- ne-Mi " Iledeir tccj' iLeai tei.i i. u .i anvaniairea vf Bruwnu e a i4i.i'i""-' ' . Wel. Not i n y eau at y aim ant "I rljl'1 ' T uinained here ctie.icer m-5 any r fArll..l. k... .... .m. K-1. lllll. I1JVJ wu a laige aupply ul IVIIIIUIJ, VUb IU.iiriVII.il r 1" iveiy varie'y .. n J. G. Uhi- An. 18. 1S2. DftVtf To Uie Faxmera cl Netras GRAY OR POWDER ViLL The great wckhI for tiiiiber. Cutti"-1-' aixl SS Dr 1 oca. " - mm rTuttinua at 'ill nr I OO". WVs'l tc' Iwnmiiu fr..ni Rr.ivn ri 1 1 . irt IKt''"r .4 ti e above re. and partiea whl.i r''v.'i-f.i office. Trio.HPov.ll';;r 2emaha Kure.y. f,r Farmer A oj. II. An -riS-ir To Western FarmM acod JL O IO li i .h.i.V j oare eeyerai riwi'. -- " . wen in una i;iiuunr. an-i remits me irV-TCri. - n Km I ici'l tend a W VT t f e. a ' . 1-j . i -.... m th n ' ml October. Ill- tbutintfAlJe Vb iecu in too est. Address Srracn i.e. Ow ' J P. S. Paper in Miaxouri, Io. Vjjas1 t mriei ,wi)l retire iwtDrr tk r i:?vy niJ wi.t, becah. A bay m.re. ,hr , ' half hm,!. Ligh. ha,' "i M-t .k J- J to -1C' iU-. Xnr rnl ''tiWtr s . a. ah of wml-. . ' Calhonn yenno,, 9tk t, j J... S A.I..I tu.. Cliy, J.,hniB i No. 10 A,lUifi,,e , ,iex .? Sli -rter. A?nui a- r j i. All perjor.a, oi wbiirrer i:i.'ul "'"iiV p.Kati(ii4 iun.t ue ninjrt lu tUe k i wtu ate furnir.ed wita u. i.r Bubineit d i e i'h ni onrB; , tLruf caniagei-, ri..!,,' v f"