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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1863)
ILLEATCiiPAY, JAN. 24, 1883.
x, O C.A. X.
r. jr. scA, ,
, iDTiRTitmo Agent," and Dealer in
fiI!fI Dd Colored Inks of the Best Quality,
i p . , ctreet. Chicago, IllinolsJs,eur an-
' .-eat for the Jrrruf r and Tflrmer.
jdATHSR 4" ABBOTT,
STATU AKD FOUICS KEWIPAFri AD-
rlTfD aoikcv, 333 Broadway, New Tork, are
nT'6'' . i..r the Aivertiter and Farmer.
jor, cor 4- co..
Titiif AorsTf, and Dealers In Inks and
fterll r 11 klnJ Office Tribune Building,
V and Brown's Iron. Building Philadelphia,
,tborir.ed agents lor m rirtucr viu
' mi .. j ri
wanted at this office.
XrrT have thirty inches of snow now
Cincinnati. it ' ,
What has become of our Library Asso-
.... -ti t' l '
ion? " hen witi mere oe a meeting f
We will take clean rags in payment
jr the Advertiser and Farmer, at two
a half cebts per pound. : '
yEw Post Office. The re has been a
post Office opened at St. Frederick,
flerman Utich, Postmaster.
Clcb tor Godet. We desire two
more tames to fill up a club for Godey's
Uagazine. Club price, $1,00. '
jCE. As the river has so far this win
ter failed to freeze, at this place, there is
poor prospect of our ice-houses being filled
I Hod. H. P. Beckett introduced a bill
.into the House of Representatives a few
'days ago for the admission of. Colorado
js a State.
Mr! Mcc!! Mcd!!!-During the
past week we have had snow, (the first
'of the season,) sleet, rain, fogs and any
'quantity of mud real Cincinnati weather
! Thames. To the Omaha RepulJican,
.'draskiant and Nebraska City Press,
'for an occasional Telegraphic Bulletin.
jWe get news from these sources several
itTjs sooner than by St. Louis papers.
Those who desire to receive the-latest
dispactches can do so by subscribing for
either one of these bulletins.
j Aether's Magazine. There is no
Magazine published that can have more
beneficial influence upon the young, than
T. S. Arthur's. If you want a cheap pe
riodical, and can only take one, subscribe
, for Arthur's.... Terms, $2; foui copies,
S5.- Address T. S. Arthur & Co., 323
Walnut St. Philadelphia, Pa.
Rags. The unprecedented high price
of paper creates a great demand for rags."
They sell in some of the Eastern cities
tt ten and twelve cents, and even four
teen cents has been paid for clean, white
linen rags. At St. Joseph they are
worth from two and a half to four cents,
; according to quality and quantity
Snow. We have had snow at last
j enough to last two days and a half. Peo
ffle, old and young, male and female,
t fnjoyrd sleigh-riding and snow-laliing
j hugely; We notice,' however, that since
j Dr. Holla day has left us, there is no
5 &an left in town, having sufTcient gal-
ientry to ride the to take the married
Swindled Again. A few weeks'ago
j i Democratic friend of ours, who lives
in this county, proposed to exchange the
j Cincinnati Enquirer for the Advertiser
for one year. He had, through igno
j ranee of its character, subscribed for it,
and finding little but treason in its col
umns, did not want it. As our Denio-
cratic exchanges, such as the St. Louis
j Republican and Louisville Democrat, till
itnake some pretentions to loyalty, we
I were quite willing to get an undoubted
rebel paper; but after perusing a few
cumbers we became completely disgusted
j with it. Like our friend, we have not
ithe patience to read it.
j Lieut. Walsmidt. Our old friend
Theodore Waesmidt, (whose residence
is about twelve miles west of Brownville.)
jwas in the late battle at Springfield, and
j to Lira more than any other man was due
! the Rebel repulse from that post.
j Walsmidt had charge of the arti llery.
tie is an excellent gunner. Nebraska
will never get credit for half the service
her citizens have rendered in this war.
There is but one regiment of infantry,
nd one and part of another of cavalry,
that were organized within her limits;
but there is probably not a State in the
tnion, North or South, in which more or
j less of the citizens of Nebraska have not
unlisted in the army.
Capt. "Bill Finney," formerly a res-
2ent of this place, and for several years
I member of the Nebraska Legislature,
who some 20 months ago; entered the
Kebel service as a Captain, was a few
days ag0 captured near St. Joseph, by
CaPt John Cole. We understand he
tried at St. Jo., and will be sent to
Louis. fe claims to have resigned
tis commission as a Captain in the rebel
rffiy. He was nossiblv comin? back to
, f j fj
llve hereafter a loyal citizen. Or he
Dae got tired of rebel service and
j 'thecause it did not pay. There was
j excuse in his being a rebel. He was
at seduced into it through ignorance like
j .ttny others.. He had enough inteili
I cac l know better. ':-"
INTERESTING FROM EUROPE.
AcotLer Battle CD the Kappahancbck.
Later 116x73 from Arkansas Post
Another Battle Expected at JJurfieesboro
FITS JOlljrPORTER FOUND
Cairo, Jan. 17. The steamer Rain
Storm arrived to-day, direct from Arkan
sat Post, which point she left on Mon
day. By her the following additional
particulars has been received. The at
tack was made on Friday evening by the
below,, and marching to the rear of the
fortifications The rebels , had earth
works two miles below the main fort,
from which they were shelled on Situr-
day. Before leaving, however, they did
considerable xecutiou on our gunboats
with their heavy guns, planted ' at that
point. Three balls entered the port-holes
of the gunboat Louisville, killing four
men. The main fort is built of square
timber, and covered with railroad iron.
It was pronounced to be very strong. It
surrendered on tunday, the balls from
our gnns having knocked the cheating
off, dismounted the guns and demolished
the gun carriages.
The officers of the Rain Storm say we
captured six regiments of the enemy,
and that at daylight on Monday two reg
iments of Texas Rangers, not knowing
the place had surrendered, came to rein
force, and did not discover their position
until too late, and were also marched in
Nearly all the amunition taken by the
rebels from the steamer Blue Wing some
days since, was re-captured. One Ram,
and two Gunboat have gone up th; river
to reconnoiter. They had not returned
at the time the Rain Storm left. It is
said that large gunboats and transports
cannot ascend the river as far as Little
Rock, in consequence of low water.
This may delay operation in that direc
tion. Our loss is not so great as at first
New York, Jan. 17. A special
Nashville dispatch says in regard to the
burning of the steamers by Forrest, that
several boats contained wounded soldiers
who in jumping from the burning boats,
were shot at in the water. The negro
crews were stripped of their clothing,
lied to trees, cowhided and left to starve.
The officers and soldiers were stripped
of their clothing, place'ashore and pa
Reliable information has beenfeceivd
from scouts that efforts are making by
the rebels to cut off Rosecrans' supplies
and retreat, and then crush him: It is
sdd Longstreet will attack him next
week with his entire force, which is
thought to number - 45,000. Rosecrans
is fully prepared, but will not move until
certain expeditions effect the capture f
the rebels now intefering with his trans
ports to drive them off.
Cviro, Jan. 17. The attack by gun
boats on Arkansas Post continued from
Friday evening until Sunday afternoon,
at which time the land forces stormed
Philadelphia, Jan. 17. The Press'
Nashville dispatch says : Gen. Long
street with 13 brigades arrived at Chat
tanooga and is preparing to attach Ros
ecrans next week. The Chattanooga
Rebel of Thursday has a dispatch an
nouncing that a large fleet of federal
transports and gunboats are coming up
the river. An entire rebel regiment
deserted recently and came into our lines
Baltimore, Jan. 17. The Washing
ton Intelligencer publishes eight columns
cf intercepted despatches. The first is
a letter dated Septerr-ber, from Secretary
Benjnmin to Slidell, exaggerating all the
rebel victories, and summoning up the
federal loss to that lime at 350,000.
The most important part of the corres
pondence relates to the movement of the
French Councils at Galveston and Rich
mond. It is reported to have originated
in Pans to induce Texas to secede from
the Southern Confederacy, and establish
an independent government. The result
of this discovery was an order to Ma
grudder to send the Consul at Galveston
to Mexice as soon as possible. Ine
Richmond Consul was ordered to leave
forthwith. This latter, order, however,
was recinded. It further appears that
Earl Russell's reception of Mason was
not such as comports with the latter's
sense of propriety, or with the expecta
tions of the confederates at Richmond.
Mason is, however, complimented for his
self-abnegation in consenting to remain
notwithstanding the annoyance to which
he is subjected by the ' coolaess of the
Another portion of the correspondence
relates to European operations ou the
Confederate Treasury. Meraminger ex
plains the scheme for raising money in
England by the hypothecation of cotton
in the confederate states, and the modus
operandi by which this is tobe transmit
ted in British vessels from blockaded
ports. The utility of iron clad vessels
and the means by which. they are to be
procured in England, form' ihe burden
of this part of this interesting correspon
dence. Portland," Me., Jan. 19. The Hi
bernian, from Liverpool the 8th, and
Londondary of the 9th, has arrived. A
correspondent of the London Times, just
returned from Madera, says 'the Tusca
rora has been employed in a sort of
blockade at Roadstead. On the 16th of
December the Tuscarara chased one of
them. The Duora fired at her about a
mile and a half from shore, she sent a
boat to her, and after examining her
papers, she allowed her to proceed.
The Paris correspondent of the Lon
don Times, says Napeleon, at New
Years reception, said to Mr. Dayton,
that he regretted greatly the continuance
of the civil war, but he hoped before
next New Year's day, matters would be
settled. This was said, says the corres
pondent, with a sort of a smile and may
be interpreted as a sort of a pious wish,
or prediction, or as an indication .of
something still more signilacani. To an
other person, who the same day expressed
to the Emperor, the earnest hope that
the battle at Fredericksburg, would be
the last. The Emperor said he had de
cided so to, and hoped the war would
ended by the nekt'spring. Thls'incident
created many conjectures. -
The United States Minister at Madrid
protested against the sale of the Sumter,
which he says will cot be respected by
federal cruizeers, as. she. is a federal
vessel and was seized by rabels at New
France. -Unemployed cotton opera
tives are computed at three hundred
thousand in absolute destitution. - The
Paris correspond entcf the London Times
says the relations , between Paris and
Madrid is far from cordial. The French
Government is most anxious to have the
co-operation of England after the French
troops are ia possession of the capitol of
Greece. It was reported that the
chief members of King Leopold's private
cabinet bad gone to Lisbon to urge King
Ferdinand to accept the Greek throne.
NewYorx:, Jan 20. A letter from
the Army of the Potomac to the Tribune
says, the report from. Nashville that
Longstreet's corps has removed westward
to reinforce Bragg is unfounded. Long
street himself was here two days ago
with his command. It is believed that no
eutire corps has been withdrawn, but
deserters say some divisions and batte
ries have been detached and sent to Ten
nessee ward. . .
The .Champion with G57,S00 in treas
ure arrived at two o'clock this morning.
A Washington special says the Com
mittee on Ways and Means yesterday
morning acted on the report of the sub
committee by nearly an unanimous vote.
They gave the Secretary power to sell
bonds at the best price he could obtain.
They also took away from "holders of le.
gal tender Cotes the right to convert
them at pleasure into twenty year bonds.
The bill will probably be reported to-day,
that satisfies both Committee and the
Secretary of the Treasury.
Carl Schurz has received the command
of Sigel's corps.; Sigel being placed in
the command of the reserves. .
The World says that a letter from a
correspondent with the Army of the Po
tomac states that the Army is under
marching orders with three days rations.
Five .pontoon bridges have. been thrown
across the Rappahannock some distance
apart. Lee's army is composed of eight
large divisions, Jackson commanding the
right and Longstreet the left. It is un
certain, whether their total strength
equals ours. A
desperate struggle . is
news may be
Washington, Jan. 20 Senate The
Committe on Foreign Affairs have re
ported the old French Spoliation Bill to
day. This has been pend ing in Congress
twenty years. The Commissioner of
Internal Revenue made a report to Con
gress to-day. From a careful investiga
tion instituted into several sources, he es
timates that there will be received from
all sources, except stamp duties, during
the current year ending the 30th of June,
nearly S62.000.000. ; He assumes, fur
ther, that without national changes of
the business of the country, the, revenue j
from the same sources for the fiscal year
of 1S63-4 will not be less than $150,
000.000. Philadelphia. Jan. 19. The bark;
Achilles, is expected to sail to-day. with j
5.000bbls of flour, a part of the contri
butions of Philadelphia, to the relief of
the suffering in England.
New York, Jan. 17. The following
particulars of the land attack on Galves
ton is just received. In the night of the
31et, ult. a reconnoisance was made by
Captain Shreve, with 25 men which re
sulted iu the discovery of a large rebel
cavalry force in the western part of ihe
city. It will be born in mind that the
only federal force in the city was a de
tatchmcnt of the 42d Massachusetts
Regiment which was stationed at the
wharf in the eastern part of the city.
This information was sent to Col. Burrill
the officer in command, and about the
same time the'Herriet Lane sent up sig
nals announsing the aproach of the enemy
hy water and by land Col. Burrill im
mediately turning out his battalhon,
numbering less than 300 men, and con
structed barricades of barrels, hogsheads
and whatever else he could find, across
the wharf.and he also took up the planks
of the wharf leaving only a narrow pas
sag for the retreat of the pickets.
During the day the rebels brought light
pieces of artillery into the city, conceal
ed in loads of hay, and planted them in
a warehouse about one fourth of a mile
from the wharf, and when the Harriet
Lane was fiercely engaged they opened
fire with these pieces on our land force.
These guns had been so placed as to ob
tain an enfilading range of our men, but
by a skillful change position, and bar
ricades we defeated there designs.
While the firing was going on the re
bels adranced from their first position,
crosssed the bridge and took possession of
the rear of the town. Our soldiers fought
bravely and for four hours refused to
yield to an oveipowenng force. The en
emy were twice fairly repulsed notwith
standing his artillery while our men had
none, and notwithstanding his force was
ten to our one. Full light of day came
before the fight was at an end and our
little band was standing up against fear
ful odds when it was discovered that a
white flag was. floateng from the Harriet
Lane. Soon after a white flag was also
displayed from the gunboat Owasso. Col.
Burrell immediately dispatched his Ad
jutant to ascertain the state of affairs and
consult as to the course to pursue. His
Adjutant proceeded in a small boat and
having compleated his busness was about
to return when the Union troops on the
wharf were seen marching off. He saw
them go to the street where they were
surrounded. The rebels in addition to
their prisoners, captured 39,000 rifle car
tridges, 50,000 picks, and 500 shovels.
Washington, 21. It is given us at
the state Department that they have
highly cheering advice from Europe,
especially from England, giving accounts
of a popular reaction . in our favor.
Unofficial advices also represent middling
and lower classesexercising a healthy
influence on their goverment.in our favor.
At the State Department they go so far
as to speak of late advices as precluding
any possibility of intervention.
Washington, 21 -At request of Sec.
of , War, Senator Howe, from Wisconsin,
has gone to that State for the purpose of
getting rid of the decision of its supreme
court against the constitutionality of the
draft and right of President to suspend
writ of . habeas corpus; the cause to be
made up and transmitted, .to. the '. S.
Supreme " Court now in 'session here,
in time for agument this -term: before
Chief Justice Taney. . ?
N. Y. 21 Mexican advices, Dec 21st,
show there has been no advance, by the
French on Puebla.
Washington, 22. Verdict in the
Porter case was approved yesterday by
the President. The court found hira guil
ty of the charges, and he was cashiered
and dismissed from the service. , -
St. Louis, 21. Report received at the
Heaquarters to-day that part uf Gen.
Herroas force in south-west Missouri
succeeded in capturing .Marmaduke and
a portion of his command, by intercept
ing, them in their retreat into Arkansas.
The statement is regarded as wanting
: New York 22 Times this morning
says rumors .of , an extreamly importnent
character from rrmy Potomac reached
this city last night though .persons who
arrived on a tram from Washington.
They briefiyjstated as follows. " ' I
Bjrnside has again caossed the Rappa
hanaock with Amy Potomac, and a ter
rible battle is being fought. . Report that
Lee had detached Lohgstreet's corps from
Rebel army and sent it 16 Tenn., is un
true, Rebel army intact, and all engaged
inoppositontoBurnside. iOne wing of our
army, probably Sumner's, had suceeded
in flanking rebel position, and had ad
vanced 2 miles. Gen. Hooker said to be
mortally wounded. 1
The above we give merely as rumor
and may.be incorrect. j
, , New York, Jan. 18.
A special to the Sunday Meacury says:
The Army of the Potomac is in motion
and a battle is probably raging.1 The
crossing of the Rappahannock was doubt
less effected at Richards Ford,i; ; :
By news received at the War Depart
ment it is now' deemed certain that Gen.
Burnside is by this lime across the river,
and the rebels are skeddaddling inland.
AH the army officers in Washington
have left for the battle field. ; ,.,
The same corespondent says . the
Vicksburg'expeoiton is being rapidly or
ganised. BlcClerland will be second in
command. The force will reach " J 00,-
000. t . ,
New York, Jan. 16.
Richmond papers o the 16th contain
telegrams to the effect that 'all is auiet
at Wilmington on the 15th. ; All believ
ed the fiederal fleet and land forces were
enroute there and all non-combatants are
requested to leave "town. Another
force 'of from six to ten thousand are
said to be advancing towards' Kingston.
The steamer Columbia had ruo the
blockade out of a confederate port and
another steamer had run in from Nas
sau, with a heavy and a' valuable assor
ted cargo. : ' '' ' - ,r! "
. ; - . , " Cincinnati, Jan.-1& "
; It is known to Gen. Rosqcrans . that
Longstreethas been largely, reinforced
and has an effective force, 65, 000 men.
v The enemy are all ready in motion and
Rosecrans expects an attack on the left
flank. The rebels will make the attrck
immeiately berore Rosecraus receives
further roinfprcements from Grant.
A battle between Tullahoma and Mur
freesboro may be expected this week.
New York, "Jan. 19.
The Tribune publishes a letter from
one of its correspondents with the army
of the Potomac, announcing that another
forward movement was about to be made.
It says such particulars as we have
received of the intentions of Gen. Bum
side give reason to believe that ihe army
is across the river. . ,
Washington, Jan. 19.
The President sent a message to Con
gress to-day announcing that he had sign
ed the joint resolution for the immediate
payment of the Army and Navy of the
U. S., and issued Treasury notes to the
amount of 100,000,000. He expresses
regret that so much will be. required,
favorinjr a reasonable taxation -on Bink
circulation and declaring a uniform cur
rency almost, if not quite . indispensible.
As soon as the Secretary of ihe Trea
sury learned that the President had sign
ed ihe resolution, he placed to the credit
of several pay-masters a sufficient sum
to pay the whole Army and Navy of the
U. S. fifty three pay-masters were sup
plied with sums, ranging from fifty
thousand to seven million dollars. This
last sum was sent to the pay-master at
Louisville; six hundred and seventy thou
sand was sent to San Francisco.
The Seriate in excutive session to-day
confirmed the nomination of J, M. Per
ritt Herrington. of Oregon, Superinten
dent of Indian affairs in Oregon.
St. Louis, Jan. 17. '
A dispatch from Gen. .Warren dated
Houston, Texas county, the 16th, says:
the enemy are in full retreat towards
Arkansas. Mamamaduke's rebel for ce
in the Hartsville fight was between four
and five thousand strong. His loss was
300 killed wounded and captured. .The
famous guerrila McGould was killed, and
the notorious Chief Porter was badly
New York, Jan. 21.
Liverpool Chamber of Commerce ad
pted a resolution giving a saitable recept
ion to ihe first ship coming from Amer
ica with provisions for the distressed op
eratives, and to the liberal donors their
appreciation of their friendly , spirit.
They refered the action of the N. Y.
Chamber of Commerce in regard to the
Alabama to standing Committee.
: Most' English 'Journals attack ; the
Times with great bitterness, and indig
nantly repudiate its recent advocacy4 of
slavery on Scriptural grounds. The
Liverpool Post thinks a reaction will take
place and confidence be lost in journals
which unblushingly justifies slavery.
The Array and Navy Gazette says
the Confederate Generals have been
over-praised. Their great strength has
been to stand fight. Not one of them
seem to have made a campaign with pur
pose. Not one of them has the capas
ity to understand the value of a victory,
and have never followed one up.
CLOCKS, VATCHES, JEWELRY,
? Would anuonncetothecitizens of Brownville
VJV and vicinity that be has located himself in
lSti!Brownvill'. andintends keeping a foil assort,
uient of everythincin hisllueof business, which will
tesold lew for cash.' Be will also do all kinds of re
nairineof clocks, watches and jewelry. All work war-
ranted. i v8n!81y
Hats, Boots and Shoes.
I Jve J'if t received a KewScpply of Hats, Boots and
Shoes, which I will sell cheaper than they were ever
offered here before. Call and see-me.
' DAVID SIXOII..
Brewiville, April 18, l3n-tf.
FOR FALL TRADE.
- JOHN C. DUESER,
MAIN STREET, BROWNVILLE, 1S.T.,
Takes pleasure la announcing that he has now on band,
a large and select stock of every article in his line,
Of all thelmprored ryytrni, via: Plytnonth Rock,
Charter Oak, Valley Forge, Sleratetf Orea, .
..... . &C, . 4.C., &c, ...
' HEATING STOVE3, ' -
Box and Parlor Stoves of an endless variety, some of
' which art entirely new designs, ria . Combined
Cook and Parlor . Stovti, something
very Dice for small families. . '
I CALL ESPECIAL7 ATTENTION OF
FARMERS TO II Y - ' ;
HEAVY SEEHT IRON,;
for Sugar Boilert, and
LARGE CAST IROX KETTXXS,
A VARIETY OF CHEAP
,"'-.' ' - ; ''',
LAYD AND COAL OIL LAIXPS
Brass, ;Copper, and eneet iron ware; '
Lanterns, Shovels and Japanned
Ware, i 9-, c.
SELF-SEALING FRUIT CAf IS!
OF the latest and most improved Stjtei, cheap
. for cash.
I am prepared to pnt np guttering and spouting, and
all other work of my line at the shortest notice, and in
a workmanlike manner, which 1 warrant to give satis
faction.. .. ...... J , ' . 7, . .
August 2,1862. , ,
WHERE DID YOU GET -THOSE '
NE"W GOO DSP
J. BERRY & CO'S.,
THE VERY CHEAPEST HOUSE IN
J.; BERRY & CO.,
Have jost received, and are now , opening, at their
stand on Main street, one of the largest stocks of
ever offered in this Market. Remember the place,
J. BERRY & CO'S.;;
No. ILl, ZVXivlxx atxoot,
BROWNVILLE, N. T.
May 29, 1862. n47-tf
LOO! OUT FOR THE
WAGONS 1 1
NEW GOODS AHS COIvIING!
Wl!I be Sold Cheap for
CASH OR PRODUCE.
They Consist of a Large Assortment of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS AXD CAPS,
. L ADIES' HOODS,
DE Y GOODS ,
HOOP SKIRTS, NOTIONS,
CLOTHING,: HOSIERY, ' '
; GROCERIES,, ::
WHISK r, VINEGAR, BHAUDTr IBON,
NAILS, DOORS, SASH, PAINTS,
OILS, AND GLASS.
For vfIiIcIi the Highest Price Trill
. be Paid at .
DEN'SSTORE ! !
Save Your-RAGS, and Den will take
Them in Exchans for Goods.
LIT TERMS ARB, '
SMALL PROFITS, QUICK SALES, AND
- NO CREDIT. i
December 13th, 1462.
W. T. DEN.
freighters! THE' MI1S
And the pnblie cenerally are respectfully informed
that bis Hills arenow in excr lent running order, tarn
in out from 60 to 75 sacks per day. Be has the best
millers in the Territory. '
(Admitted both in Colorado and Xetiaka to be unsnx
passed by any W eat of- the Mississippi Biver ) Is made
from the best of Fall and Spring Wheat, and is sold at
as low prices as can be obtxined in the Territory.
Bm flour is kept for rale at all the stores in' Brown
vine. He is prepared to furnish freighters, and citi
xeos generally, with flonr lrom euher Kll or Sj.rinic
Wheat, and al-o with ai.y amount f f Cora, Corn iiesi
and Bnckwbeat Flcur at the iowtrat cahh prices.
Caetoro Griadiu? duae at oLe-Mxia per bushel.
He desires tccajl ttea.ttent iou of freigtters tn t.L
advantages of Brownvilio a? a shipping point -to the
West. Not only aa auy amount of graiu anl flotr be
obtained here cheaper ibb at any other point in the
Territory, but the Merchant tier liar a laid in this sea
son a large supply cf every variety of foeds.
SADDLERY I SADDLERY I
Havlns Tec-ntly ta Urje wMitlona i Tay stack,
STrDLR3 HARNESS. BMDLH3,
COLLARS. LINES, WAGON WHIP3. BUGGT wTTIPS,
OX LASHKS. HOKSS LASQKd, "STAGU LAS 51 3 3,
BTISaUPS, USATE323, Ao.
. I think J can aflonmmoiUfa all m qmtimy, quantity
and price. I w;k: none but best Oak TanDod Leather,
and getiina: It directly from tannerte in Ohio, feel con-
nacnt it wm give satisfaction. . - .
Plasterer's Hair cn Hcnd dicsp.
cash paid iron mszs. "
i. V. MIDDmOK".
September 1 , tStt. l-l r""
. Ever efTered in this Market.
-' no' DOUBT AC OCT IT!
CALL AND SEE FOR YOURSELVS
i -i . : . ; ' ' .
Batimore Cothing . Store,
BROWUVILLB, IX. T."
I . ... . .... , 1 ,
Announce it, the pnblie that be kasspened et a
BOOTS AND SHOES.
HATS AND CAPS,
CARPET ' SACKS',
x GENTLMEN'S UN
Unprecedented In quantity, quality and prices. He
lsdeterniined his prices shall correspond with the
times, and therefore offer here in the West, at Jast
ss low rates as such goods can be purchased anywhere
in the United States. As a sample of ftis prices he
will mention that he sells , ,
Coats from $1,25 up to $15,
' Pant3.frora $1 to $7,
Vests from $1 to $5.
Boota, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Fancy and White Shirts, 8as
ders, Neckties, Socks, Handkerchiefs, 4c., in the same
proportion i '
The proprietor embrace this opportunity of retttrnlng
thanks for past patronage, and promise to spare Be ef
fort la the future ta give entire satisfaction. ,
CaII axxd isco 3xLm. . . -
' , . DAVID SEIGEL,
LETT, STEICEIEE & Co.
jixiis 'STREET, .
BROWNVILLE. N. T.
"We are now receiving and opening a' complete assort
ment of Merchandise, consisting
OF DRY; GOODS:
Denims, Cottonades, .
. Apron Check, Hickory,
Jeans, Berages, Linen.
All Wool Delaines,
Fancy and Plain Silk,.
Lawnes, .aten Vesting,
Candles, B. C. Soda,
: L'aleratu, Vinegar
WThite and Brown Sugar,
SackBarrel and Dairy Salt,
Chewing and Smoking Tobacco
:. OF HAnDVAHE : .
Knives and Forks, . - '
i.Hand Saw and Mill Files. ;;
t "1 ;. &cf &c, &c, Stc, &c. &c
OP 'aUEEWS WIRE :
Cups and Saucers, -
Plates" and Platters,
' Dishes and Tumblers.
. . Coal Oill Laaps,
Wickr, &c, 8tc.
OF BOOTS & SHOES:
Women Shoes. -
Kip, Calf, Buff and Kid,
Gaiters, Calf Shoes,
Oxford Ties, Misses Shoes,
Slippers, Men's Calf,
Men's Brogans, Copper Toe,
Kip and Course Boots, &c.;&c.
OF MATS & CAJPs:
Of Farming Utensils':
OF LUMBER: ..
Clear and 2nd rate
' Pine Flooring, SidiD-r,
Boards 1, 1 l-2and
2 Inches Thick,
Sash, Doors ped Blinds
All Siaes Sash,
All Sizes Doers,
All Sizes Blinds,
"Ce ca'l the attention of the public to onr stock, aj
our CASH TERMS enable r.s to sell low.
Tbacti'ul f&r put patronage, we solicit a oantlnvaaee
LETT, STRICKLER Z. CO.
ImirBTtne, Jury W, ISC. !-.
will LwWwJ 1
U receiving, end will eoatlame te receive insist ti,A
BEST STOCEB !.
New York,'PLil2de!pMa .'ari EL-lcds.
That has ever been exMbHed fa the wtstera Cosa
try, embracing all the latest style and Koveitles of U
times. DU stock embrace '
Groceries -J; '
Harutrarey , .
' " catlerf "
Hats aai Cijs,
Boots and Shoe . r , . , r .
" Doors and Saab," ' "
; Glass an dl'nttrv ,
V ' ' 4LC.) &C.f
Asasaj kls Dry GJs will be oaad' .t ;
Prititii,' Ginghams 'lisiwns. IIartcjss,
. IJroura and Bleached Jlalins, ,
Ilpmppt. Ktrintwl Shptin!r. O.atm
toaaden, Iloaierf, Gloves ;7..' I
The LateU Styles Hoop, , 7
' Skirts Notions, '
. t . . u'i - v -.-
Ho has znnclx tho Largest Steels
of QUEENSY7AHE la th3 TTpper
; ' : : '. '. : - r.. ' ! I - ;i ; it
Agrent for the Haxnlbal & St. Joseph Hall
Kaoa racket lane oi oteunDoats
May i2, I26Z. n4C-tf. ' " "" "
Reaper and LIoizGr
MAN U FACT L'aiD AT
This celebrated machine U by all od-1 the BEST
CRAIS AND GRASS CUTTER IN TI12 WORLD.
Notwithstanding the misrepret-entatiuns of trse inter
etel in other machines, C. H. McComicfc it Sre. man
ofactoje at the rate of 8,000 per year, Many cbantee
have been aTected during the past seao, and for Ibol
the McCormick" la presented with greater attrsctiona
than ever before.' As a reaper,- : t - ; 4 '
THE ECOXOHY OF POTTEni
n IN THIS MACHINE JT3-. .
Simplicity,' . --
rive, it preference over all others New Improvements
added, have materially lessened the direct drangnt,
and to obviated the tidt draught that many-assiire as
that it does not now exist. Thedrnsbt of the Res per
is so litbt tkut iannaieroDS.rnstaiices the lax g U ur
iioree machine la worked with, but two horses. . .
- FOnfMOWINO. - , :
The Vaccine of 1862 will stand any test that may be
applred. Oar Guard and Patent Clearer iS&tually
prevents choking, no matter what the condition of the)
grass, while oar new divider point separates Vsldly
lodged and tangled clover or grass, where other ma
chines fall. i. ; ' .' i-'
There is also a great advantage in onr serrated sickl
edge over the smoeth, as it tines not-require sbarpenlng
so often, thus saving time. - Our sickle will frequently
nrn tbrenh an entire barreHt without 'once grind.cg,
whlre the smooth ede must be ground on each day.
If soteftner. With s smotb edge the Irausht increases
a the knife becomen 4ull. , Onr tfranght is nniforna,
and In the repeated trials during the season of 13od f 1,
proved far lighter than single Jfowers, cutting at thi
same time from twelve to eighteen Incbe wider.' "
Oar Mower can be used wi.h or without the reel thb
Is Important, aa witboat the reel It weighs but abof
ff70 potmds. . . . . . , , u , ,
In addition to the very liberal warrantee given 1
all purchasers, we would say as heretofore, that farmer
who may desire it, are at. liberty to work our machine
through the harvest wltH any ether, an kejr and pay
fur the one preferred.
Pamphlets with mil description or improve tacit,
testimonials ate, can be had by application to ,
THEO. HILL, Agcntv
nrownvillo, -XJm X
Kay 15, 1862. niS-tr ' -
JUST RECEIVED AT PRICE3
TO U T
JOHN A. VOim
I now Yereiving and'epcahij oat Lis Sprfj
Stock 9f Uowla, eonsu loj . ; - . i
' Groceries, ' '
Hats and Caps, : 2
Boots aod .Shoe
Iron and Nails, f
'. 'Flour and E'co
Furniture; ;; .
Sash. and Doorrv ,
. Window Glass,, j
etc., etc., eta.
. "vTbirh I iU sell cheap f ; " n . :
CASH OH PBODUC:
C'A and exvmlae taj. iili tii9 jnrfn.irsz
elsewhere. . . . Jt i
Prownvilla, April 1I.1S82,
k Ayer's Sarsaparillnv
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