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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 27, 1862)
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Nebraska SVt)y cciiscr. ; '
. . c. ;
-7,; -! '
- - . 1 - t.
UATtS OF AIVtHTISJ!(;.
On rqusr (tenUnssfcr Ieii)a tartio $
KacU adlitional in.xrrttea - - i
Balt.sOsrUi,u hor Its, u 1J C
cm JCTER.Tr ATDDAT BY.
! " rickler'a 31oct. ilaii
I 1 W ' I'll
, arr Stricter
I One colas n one yer - - (1M -
t)us hlf colamn one y?r . t
Oae fourth colnnia u jei r "-""""" "' .""" J
One elthiti column one yei.r , . .
Onecoluoan tlx motitbs ' - 4
One half column sUmoet.fcM ; . , v - ta ,t
Oue fourth colaaiu six n ot thi - 14 09
One euhtbot a eolnma tx monUi n
Onecolnmn tbte months - J ii '
One kalf colomn three mffQtha - - is s
Oue fourth colnmn !hre raonthj n M
One eighth eolnma U ree niortth - S W
AnnounciuCaodHates lor Offloe, tf
Transient ailrertisemenU nia?tbe etld for la a4rai,
Tearly advertisementa, jtsrt.erty ia advance.
i . ii
S A FISHER,
X 23 Tl Tvl S t
pU In advance, - - - - 00
Lid attbeendof 6 months 2 80
'JtlBEItTY AND VNIOH, ONE AIID JS SEPEE APIiU. ITQ AND F0EEVER.",
1 " " . A' r ...ore will 1-e rurnUhecl at ! 50 pt r
CI1"0 -iltbe oa;-!) accompanies the order, not
BRO WNVILLE, NEBRASKA, SATURDAY iDECEMBER; 27, 186-2.
la Trancieot AdvertisinnentK. f:actlra over 1
siwe will be charged forty the line, jtthe rate of te
peotth first week, and S ceota each cbienuC!it wee.
jl ; -' r ,s cu"!
.'. rn. A. GODFKF.Y,
tjna,'n -rtsct fcieiice, aiid one of the correpor-
fnrtin.r.-pricjin Journal of the Mencal Scien.
" tbL.iid permanently . a Brownville, re-
viftm f . fhft fit
ri. v .,.,. his professional eervicei w me cu-
IfT" 0 li elmflne his service to common practtce.
oi-" ., l,,- to Clironic "iseasp uierawii m iuu
. t M.rn'- k"
n'..,rnnt Tnrun and Sore Abttcesses and
an0? "" aIid Sore Ere. even partial Blindness,
-icera. c"mmnir ta'l1! Tallin? Sickness. Palay,
.Tf'fPr' ' ppsy, Comnmrtion tn the first and
??ur! t Insanity In e.me forms, and diwases -of
"Vmf Partienlar attention paid to Ague.
"pr7,'!i If TNues'ed. give reference to those pro
rfd incurable in the United SUtes, and afterwards
either at J. II. Maun's
l-n !?K or at his dwelling hou.e,
when not engaged
1 ....f.i-ua. fcuvmess
BEEITHEYER & ROBISON,
. MAWCrACTUREKS OF
fi ROOTS' AND SHOES,
i, vw w - ir.
BtTWEEH riSIT AID lECOKD iTt.,
DUOM NVILLE, I. T. '
bt!ik recent It purchased the Shoe Shop formerly
Ln.'br Vn. T.' Den. we now offer our work at great
Tuced prices. Te manufacture all that we offer
BrouviUeScpt. 27, ISHi.
C. F- STEWART,
nn o wxri lie, iver u a.sk a .
Met in J. J. Thurman'a Drug Store, VUtaJ;'
5 ain uteet.
I AUGUSTUS SCHOENHEIT,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
j AND '
rAiiPTTfiDc TV PWANfiERY.
Comer First and Main Streets, ..
TrouriYllIe. - - - IVebraslia
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
! A K D
rOLICITOR IN CHANCERY.
! Office corner of Mala and First Streets. .
J BROWNVILLE. NEBRASKA.
! THOMAS DAVIS.
TABLE 2WCK, NEBRASKA
Reference; Dr. D. Gwin, Brownville.
nnrsE. RlfiV AD ORNAMENTAL
jl ! lElXXtor';
GLAIZER AND PAPER HANGER,
BROWNVILLE. N. T
j R MOODY & SON,
j LOOKPORT, N. Y..
"VHiolesoie and Retail Dealers in Fruit,
Fruit and Ornamental Trees,
J. . AND SEBUBS AND
! STOCK. FOR XUUSERYMES,
"LOCKS, WATCHES, JEWELRY.
I J. SCHUTZ
"T Would anaouncetothecltlzena of Brownville
ZJi and vicinity that be has located himself In
ii Brownville, andintends keeping a full assort.
em oi everything in his lineof business, which will
joldlewfyrcah. lie will also do all kinds of re
irlRgof clocks, watcheandjewelry. All work war
;4iite4. - 3nl81y
For Sale at Bargains.
i TtoKo. Shuttle Empire' Sewing Machines.
j Tvonorace Waters' $75 Melodious.
j Two Freeh's Conical Washing Machines.
Oat No. 1 P. W. Gates & Co.'s Sugar Cane Mills
! Apply t the Adtjerfuer and Farmtt Office. Browt
;. Nebraska. .
! rch Uth. ISM ra96-tfl
D. A. C O X S TABLE,
. n tiriiri lit
IRON. STEEL, NAILS,
jASTINGS, SPRINGS, AXLES, FILES
BX3ZjZiO 7ST & 9
Also: Hubs, Spokes, and Bent Stuff.
j nirH ctrut )i,imii Felix nd Kdmond.
SAINT JOSEPH, MO.
j a hich he sells at St. Louis prlcesror casn.
Highest Price Paid for Scrap Iron.
liSecetnber 1,1669. ly.
I BROWNVILLE. NEBRASKA.
' -Vain, BrJiceen Lcvse and First Streets.
particular attention siren to the
Purchase and Sale of ucai
Estate, Making Col-.
: lections and
aymcnt of Taxes lor Xon-Ilcsl-
1 s 1 r n t a .
LAXD W ARRANTS FOR SALE, Tor cash and on
USD WARRANTS LOCATED for Eastern Cap--'iBUjon
lands selected from personal examination,
i"'4 a complete Township Map, showing Streams,
- "uuer, ,c- forwarded with tne ueruncate ec toca
IkrownTille.N.T. Jan. 3, 1861.
New Remedies for
! - PHILADELPHIA. '.
- I ,m ,h.fnt'for of the Sick and Dittretied,
tfsd, vith i'irvlent and Chronic Dutattt. and
j r !he Cure J IHseatt$ vfthe Seral
' r ICAJ ADVICE given gratis, ey the Acting
'kw'rtlu ,port o Spermatorrhoea, and other dis
; it.. tb ex'a! Orgaus, and on the KEWREME
"leloi2Pl!'1 ,n lLc Dispensary, sent in sealed lettet
Mreervf charge. Two or three Stamps accept.
'Alt!!-'--SULLIX BOUGITTON. Howspi AJ.'
JOHN L CAR Oil
(Successor to Lushbaugh & Carson.' J
LAND AND TAX PAYING
Dealer in Coin, Uncurrent Jlor-ey, Land
Warrants, Exchange, and Gold JDust
. MAIN STREET.
1 will give especial attention tobnyrng atti selling ex
change on the principal cities of the Ct.iitl States and
Kurope, Opld Silver, uncurrent Back. Bills, and
Gold Dust, Collections made on all accef sable points,
and proceeds remitted in exchange at curnmt rates.
Deposits received on current account, anU Interest al
lowed on special deposits. " '
OFFICE, ' , .
21AIN STREET. : KCXrrEi:V THE
Tel?srapli and the U. S. ...
Llnd & Brother Phils-delphia, Pa.
. "VT. Carson & Co., "
ITiser. Dick &Co. Baltimore, Vd.
Toung & Carson, ' " '
Jeo. Thompson Mason, Col'r of Port, . "
wm. T. Suiithson, Esq., Hanker, VTastlngtop D. C
J. T. Stf vens, Ef-q.; Att'y at Law, " "
Jno. S. Gallaber, Late 3d And. C. S.T. " "
Tarlor & triesh, Bankers, Chicago, 111.
McClelland, Pye & co., St. Xouis, mo.
Hon. Thomas G. Pratt, Annaptlis, M&.
rton. Jas. O. Carson. aitsceisburgpa
T. B. Smali, Esq., Pres't S. Bank, : Harertown, id.
Col. Geo. Schley, A'y at Law, "
Col. Sara.IIamt)letonA.tt'y at Law. Baston, Md.
"udge Thoe. Perry, Cumberland, Md
Prof. E. Tutwiler, Havana, Alabma.
Not 3, 1860-tf .
- THORN, G0LMAI1, CO.,
Announce to the traveling public that their splendid
and commodious Steam Ferry running across from
Brownville, r1 Nebraska. -
is one of the best In every respect on the Upper Mis
souri river. The Boat makes regular trips every hour
ao that no time will be losttn waiting.
The banks on both sides of the river are lew and wll
graded which renders .unloading unnecessary as is the
case at most other ferries.
' No fears need be entertained as to difficulties at or near
this crossing, as everybody In this region, on both sides
of the river, Is for the Union the strongest kind.
Our charges too an Item these hard times are lower
than at any other crossing.
Travelers from Kansas to Iowa and to the east will find
this the nearest and best route i" every respect.
THORN, COLEMAN & CO.
Brownville, Nebraska, Sept. 21st, 1861. :'
J. WILSON BOLLINGER,
j. T "27 O ZL 3NT 33 ""ST
COUNSELLOR0 AT LAW,
General and Collecting Agent.
BEATRICE, GAGE CO:, NEBRASKA.
' TT1LL practice in the seve:al Courts Is Wage and
adjoining counties, iind will give prompt attenik-s
to all business entrusted to him. Collections prompt
ly made. EST"! 'articular attention ciren to locat
ing Land Warrants on lands carefully selected bj
September Zo, 61. . ; . nu-yly
Calls the attention of Gentleman detiring new, neat.
servicable and fahiouable
Hew Stock of Goods
' JUST RECEIVED,
BROAD CLOTHS, CASSIMERS, VESTING S, ft.c.Ac.,
OF THE VERY F-ATETT STYLES,
Which he will sell or make up, to order, at unprece
dented low prices. 4 j
TUobe wishing any thing in his line win do wen to
coll and examine bis stock before Investing, as he
pledges himself to hold out peculiarly favorable In
ducements. February 13th, 1S62.
THE CONFESSIONS AND EXPEKI
ENCE OF A SUFFERER.
Pablished as a warning, and for the especial bene
fit of Young Men and those who suffer with Nervous
Debility. Loss of Memory, Premature Decay, Ac Ao.,
by one oi those wno nas curea aimseu oy simple
- i t 11 l
means, after beinsr put to ereai expense ana incon
venience, through the use of worthless medicines
prescribed by learned Doctors.
Single copies may oe oaa oi me svuincr, j. a.
LAMBERT. Esa.. Greenpoint, Lonz Island.by enclos
ing a, twst-raid addressed envelope. . Address
UoAKLbs A. LAaiiJ.iii, r.sq urcenpomi, uong
- -. - , . r i m . t- t r n .. T
Island, N. Y.
May 22, 1U8Z. n4o-zm.
IVIonoy Advanced ou
PIKES' PEAK GOLD!
t t 1 1 ,Mimri Piv. P.k Gold, and adVHDCS
money upon the same, and pay over balance of proaecds
w - Va Tn ll natiaa T aril
exhlbitthe printed returns of the United States Mini'
or Assay office. , ...
TNO. L. CARSON.
BULLION AXD EXCIIAXGE BROKER
Hats, Boots and Shoes.
I have Just received a New Supply of Hats, Boots snd
Shoes, which I will sell cheaper than they were ever
offered here before. Call and see me.
Brownville, April 10, 1S52 n40-tf .
Seeds Prepaid by MaiL
25 Prettiest Annuals in Cultivation, - - $1 00
25 Choice Vegetable 8eeds tor the Garden, - I 00
Both to Clubs of Five for 3; To Clubs of Ten for $16;
To Clubs of Twenty for 25.
The NEW JAPAN MILI ET, with immense heads,
six to ten inches long, 25 cents per large paper; Five
f or $1 . I received Genuine Seeds of this new and valu
able Millet direct from Japan.br the Niagara, last May.
and can confidently recommend it as the test Millet in
n3g.tf Old Oo'.ouy Nurseries, Plymouth, nasi.
To Western Farmers
1 have several varieties of Tob&eco that will ripen
vjell in this latitude. To any one who wishes seed,
and remits me a three-cent Postage stamp, cn the
8me, I will send a paper of each variety of teed
GRATIS. . ' m . .
Orders must be sent in the months of September
and October. I do this to introduce the culture of
Tobacco in the WesU
Address R. 0. TIIOMFSON,
Syracuse, Otoe County, Nebraska.
P. S. Papers in Missouri lowai Kansas and Ne
braska, publishing the above tnoe.and sending a No.
marked .will receive twenty fur papers choice flow
er seeds free by vail. R-O. TUOUFOK.
Shingles ! Shingles ! !
I would respectfully inform ike citisens of Nemaha
county, that I shall endeavor to keep
lied with food Cottonwood Shlxglee. which I will sal
OZ icr Ukeln exchange . B.JJg4
Corn. , BARavET.
March 27, 1862. (u33-tf
y , FROl-I ;Ci, II. SGUIVEN,
GENERAL ADVERTISING AGENCY,
NO. C3 DEARBORN STREET,
CHICAGO," ILLINOIS. . '
1662. FALL TRADR 1862
WEBER, WILLIAMS & YALE.
II ATS, C APS,
FURS, BUFFALO; ROBES,
BUCKSKIN GOODS, &c,
23, LAKE STHEET, CHICAGO, ILL.
We have now In Store for Fall Trade the Largest and
beet Assorted Stock in our line ever exhibited in this
Market, especially adapted to the wants of Dealers
from all sections of the Northwest, and unsurpassed in
variety and cheapness by any to be found-WEST er
Merchants who have heretofore purchased ia other
Markets are especially invited to examine our stock
this season, and are assured we are Tally prepared and
determined to sell Goods as cheap, and on as. favorable
terms as the best class of Houses ia any Market.
ORDTtBS WILL EECKIVB PROMPT PlRSOUAL
ATTENTION. . , , ;
CASH PAID TOR RAW FURS,
and Price list furnished by mail.
WEBER, WILLIAMS k. TALI.
Oct. 4 '62. nl2-lm
, . OF ALL KINDS. .
Also, Warehouse Trucks, Letter
3 Presse, &c. .
FAIRBANKS, GREEULEAF & CO.,
1T2 XiAIiE ST., CHICAGO,
JBe careful, and buy only the genuine. J
June 12th, 1863 ' n49-3m
JUST IN TIME FOR
TOBACCO; SEED. GRATIS.
Send a three cent post office stamp and get six Iclnds
Tobacco Seed gratis. THOMPSON f HEDGES. .
. Not. 29th, 136a. . Syrocitse, Tftbratka.
Okra or Gumbo Seed.
The best substitute for Coffee prepared in the same
manner as Coflee. Packages of seed by mail at 10 cts.
each. Each package contains seed enough to raise a
sppply for an ordinary family, .
Send orders to H. A. TERBT.
n2S-tf Crescent City, Iowa.
rnUMCE Sa Co.,
FEUSHEVG, N. Y.,
Will send to applicants who enclose stamps, their
Hew Catalogue of Small Fruits, including 200 Select
Varieties of strawberries. Also catalogue o" snibous
Flowera. and Pasonies, Fruit and Ornamental Tree?,
Roses and Flowerint; Plants, Seeds, Ilc. - nl0-2w
" i . ;' . DO YOU WAXT
STEA3I EXdIXES OR BOILERS
PATENT SUGAR CANT! MILLS,
PATENT STEAM COIL EVAPORATORS,
PATENT FIRE EVAPORATORS,
PATENT STAMP MILLS,
riKE'S .PEAK OR LAKE SUPERIOR
! SEND FOR CIRCULARS,.
With Cuts, and Descriptions, Prices, etc., etc.
BAW MILLS, FLOORING MILL, '
AND MACHIERT OF ALL DESCRIPTION".
E2TSEND FOR CIRCULARS.!
P. W. GATES, President.
N. B. Agents wanted everywhere. , Chicago
R. V. FURNAS, AGENT,
Of whom Circulars and detailed information can
March 20, 1862. fn37-lyj f
Warranted Garden Seeds
1 (Late Johs Gahjcett & Co.,) '
No. 66 North Second Street, above Pine,
ST. LOUIS, MO.
Offer for sale at very low figures, a lsrgeand wel.
assorted stock of Agricultural and Horticultural Imple
ments. cornprisiiiK everything necessary to the Farmer,
together with a large and fresh supply of
Landreth's .Celebrated Garden Seeds,
cjiop or is6i,
sa tir thAT r th sole agents. Tholr friends can
, H .MMitiff mm ffi.m IMI thht irft not onlv
pure but true to name in every instance. Also sell
seeds at lowest market rates i;uiese sugar vmb fecu,
Tobacco seed, Top Onions. cc,, fcc. Dealers in seeds
would do well to send them their orders.
Send for Almanac and Illustrated Catalogue gratis.
BLUNDEN, K.OENIG A CO.
March 6, 1862. n36ly
MALE OR FEMALE,
LLOYD'S NEW STEEL PLATE COUNTT COLORED
MAP OF THE UNITED STATES,
CAN ADAS, AND NEW 'BRUNSWICK!.
From recent surveys, completed Aug. 10, 1862; cost
$20 000 u enirrave it and one year'a time. ;
Superior to any $10 m.ip ever made by Colton or
Mitchell, and sells at the low price or fifty cents ; 370,
000 names are engraved on this map. t .
It is not on ly a County Map. but It is also a
COUNTT AND RAILROAD MAP
of the United States and Canadas combined in one, gtvins
EVERT RAILROAD STATION
nd distance between.
Guarantee any woman or man $3 to $5 per day, anl
will take hack all maps that cannot be sold and refund
the money. ,v . t
Send for $1 worth to try.
Printed instructions how to canvass wel. ie furnished
all our agents.
Wanted Wholesale Agenta f sr our Maps In every
State, California, Canada, England, France and. Cuba.
A. fortune may be made with a few hundred dollars
apital. A'o competition.' J. T. LLOYD,
; Ne. 164 Broadway, New Tort.
The War Department usoe our Map of Virginia, Mry
land. and Pennsylvania, cot $100,000, on which is
marked Middletown. Maryland Height, Willlamsport
Ferry. MiIlbro.k Mills, Noland's Ford, and all other
on tte Potomac, and every otter place in Maryland,
Vircicia. and Pennsylvania, or money refunded,
i t . " PRICE 25 CENTS- .
.. From The Tribune, August 2.
T.!ord's Map of Virginia, Maryland, and Peonsytva
Ma This Map is very large; its cos is but 25 cents,
and is the but vhich can be purchatvd. ai2-rs-3t
; Choice varieties, and of very superior , 4nality,20 pa
pers at which ill be sent (post-paiti) by mail, to aay
addretts, for oue dollar. : ' ' ,
H. A.TERRT,Cras-tent City, Iowa..
Match 13th, 1S62 (u3S-2m
LAWS OP THE UNITED' STATES,
Patted at the Second &ion of tie Thirty seventh
'...(frngrew. ...... f t .
PUBLISHED BY AUTHORITY.
REVENUE LA.W.G02kTTIXUED. f
Sc, 63. And le it further macted. That npon the
death ot any person or person! licensed under or by
virtue of this act, or upon thi removal of any such.
person or persons from the bouse or premises at
which he, she, or they were authorized by such li
cense to exercise or carry on the trade or business
mentioned in such license, ltt ball and may be lawful
for the person or persons authorized to grant licenses
to authorise and empower, by indorsement on such
license, or otherwise, as the Uommi3sioner of Inter
cal Revenue shall direct, the' executors r adminis
trators, or the wife or child o!f such deceased person,
or toe assignee ot assigns or sucu person r persons
so removjrg as aforesaid, wh shall be possessed of
ana occupy ino nouse or premises beforo used for
such purpose as aforesaid, in like manner to exercise
or carry on the same trade or business mentioned in
such license, in or upon the same house-or rretnia-es
at which such person or persons as aforesaid do-
ceasod.'or removing as before mentioned bv virtie
of such license to him, her, or, them, in that behalf
granted, before exercised or earned on such trada or
business for or daring the residue of the- te-m for
which such license was originally granted, without
taking out any fresh license or payment of anv ad
ditional duty, or any fee thereupon for the residue
of each term, and until expiration thereof: Provided
always, That a fresh entry of the premises at which
such such trade or business shall continue to be so
exercise i or carried on as aforesaid shall thereupon
be made by and in the name or names of the person
or persons to whom such authority as aforesaid shall
be granted.. : ' . '. m: : -
Sec. 64. And he it further enacted. That on and
after the first day of August, eighteen hundred and
sixty-two, for eaob license granted the sum herewith
stated shall be respectively and annually paid.
Any number of persons carrying on such business in
copartnership may transact such bnsiaess at such
place under such license, and not otherwise.'
, 1. Cankers shall pay one hundred dollars for each
license. Every person shall be deemed a banker
within the meaning of this act who keeps a pitiee of
business where credits are opened in favor of any
person, firm, or corporation, by the deposit or collect
tion of money or currency, and the same, or any part
thereof, shall be paid out or remitted upon the draft,
check,' or order of such creditor, but not to include
incorporated banks or other banks legally authorised
to issue notes as circulation, nor agents for the sale
of merchandise for account or producers or manufac
turers. , 2. Auctioneers shall pay twenty dollars for each
license. Every person shall be deemed an auction
eer within the meaning of this act whoso occupation
it is to ofifor property to the highest or. best bidder.
3, WholesJe dealers in liquors of any and every
description, including distilled spirits, fermented 1
liquors, and wines of all kinds, shall pay one hundred j
dollars for each license. Evefy person, other than
the distiller, or brewer,."who shall sell, or offbr for
sale, any such liquors or wines in quantities of more
than a gallon at one time, to the same purchaser,
shall be regarded as a wholesale dealer in liquors
within the meaning of this act.
. 4. Retail dealers in liquors, including distilled
spirits, fermented liquors, and wines of every des
cription, shall pay twenty dollars for each license.
Every person who shall sell or offer for sale such li
quors in lessquantits than three gallons at onetime,
to the. samp-purchaser, shall be regarded as a reUit
dealer in liquors under thij act. bat this shall not
authorise any spirits, liquors, winesor malt liquors,
to be drank An the premises.
. 5. Retail dealers shall pay ten dollars for each
license. ' Every person whose business or occupa
tion is to sell or or offer to sell groceries, or any goods,
wares, or merchandise, or foreign or domestic pro
dection, in less quantities than a whole original piece
or package at one time, to the Fame person, (not in
cluding wines, spirituous or malt liquors, but not ex
cluding drugs, .medicines, cigars, snuff or tobacco,)
shall be regarded as a retail dealer under this act.
6. Wholesale dealers shall pay fifty dollars for
each iicsz::. Every person whose business or occu
pation is to sell, or offer to sell, groceries, or any
goods, wares, or merchandise of foreign or domestic
production, by one or more original package or piece
at one time, to the same purchaser, not including
wines, spirituous or malt liquors, shall be deemod a
wholesale dealer under this act ; but having taken
out a lieense as a wholesale dea!er,such persons may
also sell, as aforesaid, as a retailer.
7. -Pawnbrakers shall pay fifty dollars for each li
cense. Eeery person whoue business or occupation is
to take or receivo, by way of pledge, pawn, or ex
change, any goods, wares, or merchandise, or any
kind of personal property whatever, for the payment
or security of money lent thereon, shall bo deemed a
Jjawnbroker under this act.
8. Rectifiers shall pay twenty-five dollars for each
license to rectify any quantity or spirituous liqueurs,
not exceeding fire hundred barrels or casks, contain
ing not more than forty gallons to eaoh barrel or
cask of liquor so rectified ; and twenty-five dollars
additional for each additional five hundred such
barrels, or any fractional part thereof. Every per
son who rectifies, purifien, or refines spirituous li
quors or wines by any process, or mixes distilled
spirits, whisky, brandy, gin or wino, or any other
name or names, shall be regarded as a rectifier under
this act. .
9. Distillers shall pay fifty dollars for each' license,
and every person or copartnership who distills or
manufactures spirituous M inors for sale, shall be
deemed a distiller under this act : Provided, That
any person or copartnershi p distilling or manufac
turing less than three hundred barrels per year shall
pay twenty-flve dollars for a license. And provided
further, That no license shall be required for any
still, stills, or other apparatus used by druggists and
chemists for the recovery of alcohol for pbarmaseu
tical and chemical purposes which has been u?ed in
those processes. And provided further, That distil
lers nf apples and peaches, distilling or manufactur
ing less than one hundrod and fifty barrels per year
frm the same, shall pay twelve undone-half dollars
fora license for that purpose, and for greater quan
tity as other distilleries.
10. Brewers shall pay fifty dollars for each license.
Every person who manuractures fermonted liquors
of any name or description, for sale, from miitwholy
or in part, shrill be deemed a brewer under this act:
Provided, That any person who manufactures Ua
than five hundred barrels per year shall pay the sum
ot twenty-five dollars for a license.
11. Hotels, inns, and taverns shall be classified
and rated according to the yearly rental, or, if not
rented, according to tho estimated yearly rental of
the, bouse and property intended to be occupied for
said purposes, as follows, tc-wit: All caes where
the rent cr the Taiiiaiuu of theyeany rcuta! of said
house and property shall be ten thousand dollars or
more shall constitute the first class, and shall pay
two hundred dollars for each licenie ; where the
rent or the valuation of the yearly rental shall be
fire thousand dollars and less than ten thousand dol
lars, the second class, and shall pay one hundred
dollars for each license ; where the rout or the valu
ation of the yearly rental shall be twenty-five hun- !
dred dollajs and leas ths- five thousand dollars, the
third class, and shall pjy seventy-fire dollars for
each license ; where the rent or the valuation of the
yearly rental shall be one thousand dollars and less
than t-venty-five hundred dollars, th'i fourth class,
and shall pay fifty dollars for each licenie ; where
the rent or the valuation of the yearly rental ahull
be five hundred dollars and less than oao thoujj.nl
dollars, the fifth class, and shall pay twenty-five dol
lars for each liocise ; where the rent or the valua
tion of the yearly rental shall be three hundred dol
lars, the sixth class, and shall pay fifteen dolUrs for
each license ; where the rent or the valuation of the
yearly rental shall be ons hundred dollars and les.i
than three hundred dollars, the seventh diss, and
shall pay ten dollars for each license ; where the rent
or the valuation of the yearly rental shall be Ion
than one hundred dollars, the eighth class, and shall
pay fiva dollars for each license. Every place where
food and lodging are provided for and furnished to
travellers and sojourners, in view of payment there
of, shall be regarded as a hotel, inn, or Uvarn, un
der this act. All steamers and vessels upon waters
of the United States; on board of which passengers
on board of which passengers or traveller are pro
vided with food or lodging, shall be required to take
out a license of the fifth class, as aforesaid under
this act. The rental or estimated rental shall be
fixed and established by the assessor of the proper
district at its prope- value, but at not less than ths
actual rent agreed on by the partios : Provided,
That if there be any fraud or collusion in the return
of the actual rent to the assessor, th re shall be a
penalty equal to double the amount of license re
quired by this section , to be collected as other pen
alties under this act are collected.
. 12. Eating-houses; shall pay ten dollars for each
licence. Every place where food or refreshments of
any kind aro-providod Tor au.il vUitoJS and sold
for consumption therein, shall lw regardod as aa
eating house nader the previsions of this act. , Bat
the keeper of any eatin-houe havmr taken 'out a
license tbercfor hull not be tequired to tak oat a
license as a confectioner, anything in thi3 act to the
contrary notwithdUndmg. - . '
13. Brokers shall pay fifty ddlarsfu each licensa.
Any person whose business is t purva-isi or sell
stocks, coined monoy; bank-notcp, or other securities
for themselves or other-', or who deaU in exchanges
relating to money, shall be regarded a brol er undar
this act. . , t . - , :'
! 14. Commercial brokers shall pay ffty dollars for
each license, f Any person or nrm, except one hold
ing a licanse.84 wholesale dealer or bank- r, whose
business it is, as toe a Tent of others, to purcliaso or
sell goods, or seek orders therefor, in original or un
broken packages or produce, or to manage business
matters for the owners of ressels, or for the fhippers
or consignors of freight carried sy T&ela, or whose
business it is to purchase, rent, or eell real estate
for others, shall be regarded commercial- broker
under this act. r .
; 15. Land .warrant brokers shall pay twenty -five
dollars for each licsnse. Any person shall ba regar
ded as a land warrant broker within the meaoiri' of
this act who makes a business of buying and selling
land warrants, ,and pf furnishing them to setUers or
other persons under contracts tu have liens upon the
laad procured -by means of toem according to the
value agreed on for the warrants at the tim they
are furnished. " " '
16. Tobacconists shall pay tea dollars for each li
cense. Any person, whose business it ia to fell, at
retail, cigars, snuff, or tobacco in any torm, shall o0
regarded a tobacconist under this act. If at whole,
sale and retail dealers, and keepers of hotels), inns,
taverns, havi.v; takan out a license therefor, s'aall
not be required to rjike out a license as tobacconists,
anything in this act to the contrary, not ith-jUn J
ing.;. - : .,. . -. . -
17. Theatres shall pay oni hundred dollars for
each liconse. Every edifice erected for the panose
of dramatic or operatic representations, play, or
perforniances, and not including haLs rented or used
occasionally for concerts or theatrical representations
shall be regarded as a theatre under this a;t.
18. Circuses shall pay hfty dollars for each license
Every building, tent, spice,, or area where feats of
horsemanship or acrobatic sports are exh ibited, shall
be regarded as a oircus under this act.
19. Jugglers shall pay for each license twenty
dollars. Every persou who performs by slight of
hand shall be regaried as a juggler nndor this act.
The proprietors or ngents of all other pooho exhibi
tions or shows for money, not enumerated in this
section, shall pay for each license ten dollars : Pro
vided. That no license procured in one State -aba!
be held to authorizo exhibitions in another State ;
and but one license shall be required under this act
to authorize exhibitions within anyone State.
(.To be continued.) r
A Captire's Return.
BT ANNE PP-OCTOB, DAUGHTER OP BARRY CORNWALL.
..... ; . . - - . l
, It was evening in late Autumn, .
And the gusty Winds blew chill ;
Autumn leaves were falling round ms,
And the rod sun lit the hill..
Six-and-twenty years are vanished ;
Since then I am old and gray .
But I never told to mortal
What I saw until this day. ' '
She was seated by the fire,'
-' In her arms sho held a child,
Whimpering baby-words caressing,
And then, looking up, she smiled ;
Smiled on him who stood beside hor,
- - ' Ph 5 Cie biter truth was Md. v
In her look of trusting fondness,
I had seen the look of old., .
. . ' But she rosu and turned toward mo,
(Cold and dumb I waited there,)
Wi th a shriek of fear and terror,
And a white face of despair.- 1
'? He bad been an ancient comrade
- ( Not a single word we said, :
While we gazed upon each other,
He the living : I the dead.
I drew nearer, nearer to her,
And I took her trembling hand,
Looking on her white face, looking . .
That her heart might understand
Ail the love and all the pity
That my lips refused to gay
I thanked God no thought save sorrow
' , Rose in our crushed hearts that day.
Bitter teaTS that desolate moment,
. Bitter, bitter tears we wept,
We three broken hearts together,
While the baby smiled and slept.
Tears alone no words were spoken,
Till he till her husband said
That my boy (I had forgotten
The poor child,) the he was dead.
Then at last. I rose, and turning,
Wruag his hand, but made, no sign,
And I stooped and kissed her forehead
Once mjre, as if she were mine.
Nothing of farewell I uttered,
Save in broken words to pray
That God in his great love might bless her,
Then in silence passed aw$y.
Over the great restle.s ocean
For six -and -twenty years I roam ;
AU my comrades, old and weary,
Hive gone back to die at home. ,
Home I yes, I shall reach a haven,
I, too, shall reach bora and rCit ;
I shalf find her waiting for mo,
With our baby on her breast.
We dislike to offend by too plain
talk, so the rea.ler will please under
stand that in what follows we do not
refer to him, but to "another man."
On a recent .evening we happened
into his house (the other man's house)
and saw his wife trying to cut out a
garment; or possibly it was a patch
for a coat for her boy or her husband ;
but it was hard work, and a ragged
end was left. Sho made-, sundry
efforts and by -clipping several times
it seemed to come into about the de
sired shape. The faefwas, the rivet
was loose, and as for a cutting edge,
that was ' worn off years ago. : We
noticed that she looked at her thumb
and fmgers to see if they were blis
tered. Three minutes with the- ham
mer to head the rivet, and a grind
stone, whetstone, or even a file, to give
a cutting edge, would have made all
right, saved the wife several hours of
time in the course of a week or month,
and enadled her to do her work much
more easily, and to patch more neatly.
But her husband wa3 a "hard working
man," and hadn't threo minutes' time.
Having some business with him, we
found him at the . store. sitting in his
accustomed place on the counter.
The wife went to fix the wood fire,
and attempted to lift up a brand with
the tongs, but the legs would turn and
slip by each other. . After several vain
I trials she pushed up th fire, and swept
up the coals that had scattered from
the falling brand. One minutes' time
with the hammer, would have tight
ened the joint and made the legs meet
square; ' '. . :
:.'A daughter was trying to cut hash
or mince meat, but. th. thuz. thus.
U r ... U '
indicated that the dull knife was only
mashing and not cutting the meat.
The tired mrl showed plainly that sh
had been at it an hour or more. ' Thre
minutes with the grindstone, or whet
stone, or a file, once a month, would
(U a aa rVh7 1 W w - v awwwwaaww
give that knifo a sharp edge, and save
many a pound of elbow grease, many
wearisome hours, eive that daughter a
little extra time to read the American
AaricullurisL .(only the other man
"don t take it,") and the hnely.cut
tough meat would be tar more digesti-
die than when swallowed hurridly in
larire nieces.' (X Hale's meat cutter.
costing $2.50, would cut the hash for
a larse family in four minutes, or in
less time, and do the work excellently.)
.One Monday we took dinner at the
house of this pother man." ; The bread
wa9 not. in smooth cut slices, but an-
peared a3 if haggled off from the loaf
with the back of a scythe. Ihe dried
deef, instead of being in "nice cut sha
ving, nice to look at, and nice to cat,
was in thick scraggy pieces, as if
choDsed off with a very dull hotchet.
The table knives appeared to have
been sharpened on the shovel handle,
or on the stove edze so Ions, and were
so much rounded off, that except from
the shape it would have been dimcuit
to tell on which side the edge had been
Five to ten minutes with the rrrind-
stone would have civen a cood edge
S W W
on one side of every knife in tho house
How much work it would have saved
in the kitchen, in preparing meals,
cutting up meats, paring potatoes, etc,
the reader may figure up. , (If the
writer was the wife of this "other
he would take a few lessons on
knife sharpenig and be independent.)
Olancing through the open kitchen
door, we saw Bridget trvin 2 to stop
7 cj m
an old leak in a boiler, with a plaster
of dough, but it would come on, ana
the water would run on to the stove
and cover the- hearth. A drcp of
so.dder ; would haye .saved all . this
trouble and vexation. If the "other
man" had read the AaricuUurisi for
November, 1859, page 342, he. would
have known how to apply the soaaer
himself in less than three minutes.
We have made several calls at this
other man's" hou3e, but the above
ill do for a beginning. American
Farmers Produce Wealth.
We are not disposed to underrate
the importance of other callingi, but
in the actual production of commodi
ties, the farmer confessedly ranks
highest. He comes tho nearest to
Compare, for a moment, the nature
, ' i ..1. ;A :.t.
and results ot other pursuits with those
.... m .
of the husbandman, lake the manu
lle does but change the
form of materials already preduced to
h s hand, ile adds, indeed, to their
utility, or beauty or convenience, and
in so doing i3 a public benefactor, but
he is less a creator of values than the
farmer. The miner doe3 but bring up
the crude ore3 already lying in the
bowels of the earth ; he does not ere-
at imn. lead, ffold and silver! Yet
let him receive his iust reward. The
of commerce- produces nothing, adds
nothing to the world's wealth that did
not exist before. He is simply a me
dium for the exchange of commodities.
The commerce may be between indi
viduals or nations, yet the result i3 the
same ; it is only a barter of equiva
lents an exchange of six for half a
Sometning more than thi? can be
affirmed of agriculture. It positively
adds something to the stock of com
modities. The crop3 gathered from
a thousand hills were not here last
spring ; the nation is positively richer
by so much. Or rather, what remains
over, after the cost of producing is
taken out, is so much added to the
common stock of wealth. Yet, let not
the farmer put on any unseemly airs.
He could accomplish little without the
aid .and sympathy of other callings,
and his products would be of little
value without them. The eye cannot
say to the hand, I have no need of
thee. Eeach fraternity of labor is the
friend aud patron of the other; their
interests are common. Let them hold
each other in high csteem.-4merican
If a man faints place him flat on his
back and let him alone.
If anv ooisen is swallowed drink instantly
J M 0
half a glass of cold water,with a heaping
teaspoonful each of common salt and
ground mustard stirred into it. This
vomits as'soon as it reaches the stomach;
but for fear some of the poison may still
remain swallow the white of one or two
raw eggs, or drink a cup of coffee, these
two being antidotes for a greater number
of poisons that any dozen other articles
known, with the advantage of their being
always at hand. If r.ot, a half-pint of
sweet oil, cr. lamp oil, - cr drippings," or
melted butter,' cr lard!, good stibaittutea,
especially if they vaiait quickley.
The best thing, to stop the UedLaq:cf a
moderate cut instantly is lb cover it pro
fusely with cobweb, or flour and salt,
half and half.- - i ; r
If the blood comes frexn a wouai ly
jets or spirts, be quick, or a man will be
dead in few minutes, lecanse an artery is
severed: tie a hanlcerchief Iooslv around
e near the part, between the wound and the
heart : put a stick betweea the kerchief
and the slcin. twst it round until the Hood
I - -
ceases 10 flo. and keep it there until th
doctor comes. If in a position where
a haadkerchief cannot le ti-ed, press th1? "
thumb' on a spot near the wound beticeen
the wound and thehpart;mcreisthe pres
sure until the bleeding cease?, ut do not
lessen, that pressure for an instant untlil
a physician arrives, so a3 to glue up th
wound by the coagulation or hardening of
th a cooling blood.
If your clothes take fire, slide tho.
hand3 down the dress, keeping them as
close to the body as posibb, at the. sam?
time sinking to tho door by bonding (he ;
knaes; this has a smothering effect on
the flames. If not extinguishd.or a
great headway is ffcren. lie down oa tho
floor, roll over and ever, or beter, envel- ,
ope yourself in a carpet, rug. bedebth, or t
or an garment yo can. get hold of alvay3
prefuring woolen. ; . 1
If a man asks yo to go ms security, say
No." tnd run: otherwise vou may be
enslaved foj life, or your .wife and chil
dren may spend a weary existence iV '
want sickness.and beggary.
If you find yourself m possession ot a
counterfeit note or coin, tb.ro.vv it in th ,
fire on, the instant; otherwise you may ...
be temDted to rass it. and may pass
it, to feel mean therefore as long as you '
. . a m a
live ; t'then it may pass into some msn s
hands as mean as vourself. with a netv '
perpetration of iniquity, the loss to fall.
eventually on some poor struggling wid- -ow,
whose "all" it may be.
JNever laugh at the misnap3 o: any
The very instant you find youself in a , ,
Dassion shut vour. mouth. This.' is on-3
of the precepts ouUide of inspiraticnt ,
The man who always exacts tne iat
cent Is always a man: there ia'no "avac--
uan ' to all the Wateyia Medioa
efficient enourrh to purca" him of hi '
debasement; he is beyond drudggery." .
II.. Never aflect to be "plain , or ,
'blunt;" these are the synonyms of bru
tality and boomhnes.: s -jch perzsmara ;,
constantly inflicting a wound which uei- '
ther time nor medicine csn ever neai.
12 Never be witts at another's expense. .
Tjue generosity never dwelt in such a
haart; it only wants the opqortuauy to De
come a cheat oa a rogue.
13, If the body is tired, rest; if the
brain tired, sleep. . ' : i:
14, If the bowel3 are loose ne a own .
m a warm bed, lemam mere, aua ear, .
nothing until you are well.
15. If an action of the 'bowels "does '
not occur at thej usnal hour, at not an
atom until they do act, at least for thirty
tix hours; meanwhile drink largely of
coldwoter sr hot teas, and exercise in the
open air to the extent of a gentle per
spiration, and keep this up till . thing
artrightedjt.his one sugestion, if pra
sear' both iu city and country.
16. The three best meaicines in in
i . .
world are warmth aDSiinence aau te
M Journai 0j HeaUh,
TV. slrrrsTra an ,irnntr innnvntnr rin
been disturbing the wool market, rr?
cedents and principles, musty with ag2
and reverend with rust, here as elsewhere. .
have collapsed. The established order ;
has been reversed the first is last an;i '
the last first. Grades of wool, hereto-
fore low in commercial apprscutaoa .are
nowhirrh ihird-r&lQ it accounted first-
rate. Microscopes ara are at a discount;
who cares wherher the thing is coarse cr
, Merino, most popular among farmer
is most unpopular in market. The cost,
of a 8500 sheep, that would draw admi
ring crowds JJat the State Fair, woull .
find none to doit rdverence in the city cf
Lowell it would shock the sensibilities,
of Manchester exceedingly. "Qaarti;r
blood," turns up its ncse and looks down
upon "full- blood." Canallie i3 king.
Does the altered condition of the woo!
market demand a change in our style of
breeding? Thi3 is a grave and serins
question for farmers- Horses are sa:d
. . . . i j
to grow cne end at a time; tney saou.a
not be thought peculiar, for xse seldom
do two thinsrsat once. There wa3a bexlr
of men, including also women, called de
risively, "the one idea party" that was
not descriptive we never have but one
idea at a time, and most always a good
deal shortcf that. The "one idea"priu
ciple, cr less, has governed sheep-rais.?g
and wool-growing time immernmonn.
When I was a small boy my father kept
Merino sheep; when men came to buy '
bucks they pulled cut a lock of wool
from each, and holding it up to-ward tho
the light, they looked icrutinzingly to see
which was the finest. Having determi
ned that, nothing more wa3 to be saii
the finest was taken. A while efter
somepody I believe it was a sheep ped
dler from Vermont "turned up" a sheep
and we saw for the first time that siuep
had bellies capable of bearing, .woe. .
After that ws made it f ot a while cur
main business to roll them ever and look
at the other side.
After thi3 the rage W3s for sheep that
had oil in their wool, and aftsr this sev
eral other qualities of wool mad? ah:ep ,
desirable, but since the rise in Ccttcn,'
a different quality of wool has comg rj-S
demand.' , Few wear fine cloth, ar.r
i - i .i. L..H. -c .lt. i
pond Wlta Uie Ci. itr.fcvu.y y
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