Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, March 01, 1866, Image 2

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    .the middle of the ciianneL"of taid Mis
3cri-river, and -following the tneancLer--ing3
thereof to the place cf beginning-
1. That no inconvenience may
arise from the change jf territorial gov
ernment to a State gown: me nt. it is de
clared thai all rights, suits, actions, pros
ecutions, judgments, recognizances,
claims and contract?, both as respects
persons and bodies corporate, thall con
tinue and t enforced as 4i no change
had talen place, and all laws now in
force .shall reiia in force until altered,
amended, or appealed by the Legisla
lure; Provided, wherever the word Ter
ritory shall be construed to
mean State, whenever it may be neces
sary, ia order that such laws may con
form to the'State Government.
' 2. Alf dtbts, fines, penalties, recog
nizances, end forfeitures, due end owing
. lo the Territory of Nebraska, shall in
ure to the benefit cf the State, and all
obligations and bonds to the Territory
" of Nebraska or any ifiice thereof, thall
be esteemed and taken as due and owing
to the State of Nebraska, and may be in
. tuch manner enforced.
f3 The Gove nor and nil other of
ficers of the Territorial government,
shall continue to discharge and exer
. cisa the duties of their respective offices,
uutil superseded by the previsions cf this
Constitution or the officers appointed or
' elected by the authority cf its provisions.
4. The first elec lion for fJover
ernor, Secretary of State, Auditor of
- State, one Representative to Congress,
the Justices to the Supreme Court, the
members cf the Senate and House cf
Itenresentatives, shall be held on the
second day of June, one thousand eight
hundred and sixty-six, a th8 places.and
in the manner now prescribed by law for
genera.!- elections. The members of
the Senate shall be elected in and from
the same districts that they are now pre
tcribed by law for councilmea districts.
The members cf the House of Rep
resentatives shall be elected ia and from
the districls that are now prescribed by
law, for the members to the House of
Representatives of the Territory of Ne
braska, and all the. cfilcers mentioned,
to-wit: Senators and Representatives
shall hold their offices until the first
Monday in January, A. D. 1SG7; Gov
ernor, Secretary of State, State Auditor
and Treasurer, until their successors are
elected and qualified ; the Surame
Judges until the fires day of January, A.
D. 1S73.
5. The first ses.ifla of the I.egis-
lature shall be held at the ccpitol in the
city of Omaha, commencing on the fourth
day of July, A. D. 1SGG.
' (V T!m - Constitution is funned, and
w..- i-i.itj ul Nebraska asks to ba admit
' ted into the Union on an equal footing
with the-original States oa the condition
and faith af the terms and proposition
stated and specified in an act of congress
approved April nineteenth. lS64,authcr-
izing. the people of the Territory to form
a Constitution and State Government;
the people cf the State cf Nebraska
hereby accepting the conditions in said
' act specifed.
7. See foregoing Constitution shall
be submitted to the electors of the Ter
ritory of Nebraska at an election to be
. held" cn the second day of June in the
year one thousand eight hundred and
sixty-six, in the several election districts
cf this Territory. The ballots at such
elections shall be written or printed as
follows :
Ihose in favor of the Con.tiuiiiou,
"For the Constitution."
t Those against the Constitution,
uJ!gainst the Constitution.'
. The polls ot said elections shall be
opened at the hour cf nine o'clock A.M.,
and closed at six o'clock P. M., and the
returns of said elections shall be mad
to ihe acting Governor cf the Territory,
wno, together with the United States
District Attorney and Chief Justice of
Territory, or any two cf them, shall can
vas the same, and if a majority of the
legal rotes shall be cast for said Consti
tution, the same shall be the Constitu-
Said Governor shall certify the seme
to the President pf the Uniud States;
Provided, that the said election shall be
conducted and the returns made in the
tame manner and under the same regu
lations as are poescribed by-law; in the
case of the election cf Territorial effi
ceers. The election returns for the Governor,
Secretary of State, Auditor, Treasurer
and Supreme Judges, shall be made to
the rase cSces. and the canvass of such
returns made in the same manner as ia
now prescribed by law for Delegate ia
Resolved by the Council and House of
Representatives of the Territory cf Ne
braska, That the foregoing Constitu
tioa be submitted to the qualified elector
cf the Terrifory, for their adoption or
rejection, and an election, hereby au
thorized to be held at the time and in the
manner specified ia the seventh (7) sec
tion cf the Schedule cf said Constitution
and tnat the returns and canvass of the
Totes cast at said election be mada as in
taid section prescribed.
Speaker House ct Rreprcseatatnves.
President cf the Council.
rcrei February, J?ih 1SG5.
1 i
Nebraska SiDyaltscr
Sooner than we anticipated a breach
has been made among the friends of the
the Union at the head of our Govern
ment. On the SOih President Johnson
vetoed the Freedm an's Bureau bill, and
sent it back to Congress with an able
message setting forth his objections to
its becoming a law. The friends of the
measure immediately opened up their
batteries of denunciation upon the Presi
dent, and with appeals to passion and
during a time of great excitement, at
tempted to pats it over the President's
veto, and failed. And then Ben. Wade,
of Ohio, denounced the President as a
traitor; and Thad Stevens, of Pa., im
mediately introduced a resolution that
m member shoukl be received into Con
gress until CoDgress shall have declared
such States entitled to Representation,
thereby implying that the President was
attempting to force on them Southern
Representatives against the wish of
In presenting this resolution, he said : -
"There had been an earnest investi
gation by the committee into the condi
tion of Tennessee, to see whether they
couli admit the State to representation
but, fcince yesteiday, there had been such
a state of things as had induced the com
mittee to consider it wholly out of their
power to proceed further without surren
dering the rights cf this body to the usur
pation of another power."
Meaning, of course, the President.
This was passed by a large majority.
In order to see to what extent great
men (?) in Congress can lose common
sense in times of excitement, we quote
from the "reconstruction" portion of the
President's Veto Message, which is the
portion from which indications of usur
potion are drawn by the above resolu
lion :
would in no wise interfere with the
discretion of Congress with regard to the
qualification of members. JJut I hold it
my duty to recommend to you in the in
terests of peace and interests of ihe
Union, the admission of every Slate to
its share of public legislation, when,
however insubordinate, insurgent or re
bellious its people may have been, it pre
sents itself in an attitude cf loyalty and
harmony, but in the persons o represent
tatives whose loyally cannot be questioned
under the existing constitutional and
legal test."
No one but a consumate demagogue,
appealing to passion and prejudice, could
find eny attempt at usurpation" of the
rights of Congress in the acts of Presi
dent Johnson- The resolution of Mr.
Stevens plainly .indicates a stand by the
ultras in opposition to the President's
plan. Now, can any sane man adhere
to, or countenance, in tht least a policy
which keeps the late rebel States taxed
"without representation" when they
'present themselves in an attitude cf
loyalty and harmony," with "representa
tives whose loyalty cannot be questioned?"
Will such a policy bring about harmony?
Most assuredly not, and never will be
sustained by the people of the North. It
must if continued precipitate the South
into a revolution upon the same principle
of the Revolution of the Colonies. The
President has the power to, and will
protect the feedmao, as is shown by his
acts in setting aside the acts of Southern
Legislature which imperilled that free
dom ; he has demanded of these States
repudiation of the rebel deb: and nullifi
cation of the ordinance of secession, and
his demands have been complied with
He does cot object to the continuance of
the present Freedmen's Bureau, but ob
jects to its being increased ; because it
is unconstitutional ; because it demands
an enormous appropriation to carry out
its provisions ; because it it an exercise
ot power ror one raw, Trk;.K wis never
contemplated by the Constitution, or ex-
ercised by Congress, in favor of another;
because the Bureau was a war measure,
and as peace and harmony gradually ap
proached, and the blacks becarne self
sustaining, it should as gradually ceast to
operate, whereas, this bill contemplates
its permanent establishment with great
ly increased powers; because it greatly
extends the executive patronge, of which
he says : "The power that would thus be
placed in the hands of the President is
such as in time cf peace the .country ought
never to entrust to any one man."
New, it remains for the masses to
judge ia whose hands the country is the
safest, not wi h a view to the displace
ment of either the President or the ul
tras , but to stand firmly by the policy
which will bring to the country peace and
prosperity, end consistently elevated all
nenlo political equality. We believe,
wi;h President Johnson, that in sustain
ing the Freedmen in their right to make
contracts, to hold prcperty and to move
from place to place, that the necessities
of the South for laborers, the action cf
the laws cf commerce and their necessity
fcr xepcesentaticn in Congress, will
sccnest reach the end row saught lo be
' -"TS ......
IV . V- " -v1'' '"Tv.
immediately accomplished by the revolu
tionary Hotsjuirs in?Congress. The ne
gro race must become self-sustainingj ot
their freedom was an injury to the race,
and the present demand to enfranchise
is an insult to every, voter ia the land ;
and, if they are becoming a -self-sus-
taining population, this fact sustains the
President's Veto, of this very extensive
and expensive addition to the Freedman's
Bureau Bill of 1S&3, which has operated
to general satisfaction, and which is &
law until repealed by Congress. This
bill contemplated an extra expenditure
of over SI 1,000,000, principally to edu
cate 3,000,000 blacks; this is 33 1-3 cents
to each white inhabitant of the United
States ; when all know that there are
3,000,000 whites in the country who have
not 33 1-3 cents wherewith to educate
themselves, many of them Union Soldier's
Orphans I
. The mere fact of the veto does not
startle the people so much as the bitter
feeling which it has engendered. The
ultras abused the President in unmeas
ured terms while attempting its passage
over hi3 veto, and, on the 22d he be
ing called upon for a speech in reply to
resolutions passed by a large meeting en
dorsing the veto, used some strong lang
uage, which, because it was a just retali
ation upon his traducers makes copper
heads reioice and claim him as of
of. their household. A greater error
could never be entertained. Conservat
ism can never find a lodgment in a heart
so devoted to progress as his has ever
been. He cannot be cajoled by his friends
or bullied by his enemies. No copper
head can ever hope to warm to life in the
sunshine of his countenance. Let those
who dislike the fact of some copperhead
rejocing. and copperheads themselves,
loolc at the President's record and see
what his political course ha3 bee. His
every act and deed is pregnant with true
radicalism, which must work in harmony
with the Constitution, with honest con
viction of duty and with the true Union
party which seeks a united, pros
perous and permanent union of all the
To-day we publish the concluding por
tion of the Constitution for th State of
Nebraska. We believe that nothing con
tained therein can be urged against its
adoption, nor anything in the surround
ing circumstances. Its adoption will be
opposed by many, upon points which have
merit in them, and upon points utterly
groundless. We propose to first give in
full our view of the Constitution itself,
and afterwards the outside objections
The Declaration of Rights says "all
men are born equally free and indepen
dent." This it is claimed is inconsistent,
bv all whose narrow minds find sufficient
scope for action in the circle bounded on
all sides by negro suffrage, because the
word white" is used with regard to the
franchise. The elective franchise is a
political and not a natural right in cur
form of Government; it differs in dif
ferent States, is withheld from foreigners
until naturalized, and in many other
ways is proven to be a political right,
which has always been reserved to the
people of the States to settle In their
own way, without the intervention of any
power except the "supreme law of the
land," the Constitution of the United
States. It being a political right, no
thing is inconsistent in the passage re
ferred to. Freedom and independence
consist in the enjoyment of those inher
ent rights of "life, liberty and. the pur
suit of happiness." God created these
when he created man, and did not place
a ballot in his hand, and judges of elec
tion o receive his vote ! When the
German, Irish, English, or other foreign
relations of the sticklers fpr" Negro suf
frage" immigrate to this country, they
being ever so welj posted in the funda
mental principle of- our Government,'
must submit a terra of probation, and are
yet considered "free and equal;" in what
particulars do they differ with the blacks,
setting aside color ? It is claimed that
they are ignorant of the working- of our
Government ; are not the blacks also ir.
norant ? And even if not, should more
be claimed of us, under the same Con-
stitution, than has been accepted as a
"republican form of government," in all
tne former States? We cannot see by
waat right Congress can bar our admis
sn on this ground, except the right of
exercising an arbitrary po wer. We are
in lavor of negro suffrage, but will kick
against all attempts of Congress to force
it upon us as a condition to our admis
sion. We claim the same privileges as
the U. S. Constitution has guarrantied
to all the States when admitted. If it
is claimed for the negro that he should
be enfranchised because he fought for
the Union; we claim for Nebraska the
rights and privileges accorded to other
States, because she als fought for ihe
We apprehend no trouble to our ad
mission on this score, as the exercisers
of arbitrary power in any respect never
reSect the will of the peeple, and cannot
lon exercise it.
The 9th section provides that "all courts
shall be cpen, and every p:rscn, fcr an
injury done him in his hr J. g: ; h, rer
soa cr reputation , ihall hava rcnv?Jy .by
due coune cf law, and jur.l?e cdn.ln;;-
tered without -denial cr delay."
This clause .makes r.o. distinction cf
any kind before the law. With this
clause all are truly "free and indepen
dent." The balance of the Declaration
cf Rights is such aa all State now have
in their Constitutions.
' The Legislative opens with the defi
nition of legal voters. Upon this we have
expressed ourself.
Section 4th, provides for bi-ennial
elections for Legislators, and section 12
provides for bi-ennial sessions of the
Legislature that is, only once every two
years. Every person knowing the ope
ration of laws under our present system
must approve of this. At present the
laws of one session are scarcely before
the people ere another session goes to
work remodeling them. This has made
such confusion as to render it almost im
possible to tell what the law in any case
really is.
As the main extra expense pf State
Government will be upon the Legislative,
this will reduce the amount to be taxed
for this branch one-half from what is
now allowed for it by Government. The
tmount appropriated by Government for
Legislative expenses is about 820,000 a
year; so, if we have bi-ennial sessions,!
the amount to be raised, per annum, for
this purpose will be S 10,000. We can
receive no benefit from our School Lands
while in a Territorial condition. Win.
E. Harvey, late Territorial Auditor and
School Commissioner said, in his report
to the Legislature, "a revenue might
be raised for School purposes from the
leasing of School Lands of from S25.Q0Q
to S30.000 per annum, I have no doubt,
more than our present territorial school tax
amounts to." Takiug these figures at only
one-half of Mr. Harvey's estimate it
would save $2,500 more in scf1' 'Ulax
than would he required under State for
Legislative. The Governor's and Sec
retary's salarj (they and the Judges be
ing ths only officers now paid for by the
Government,) amount, under the New
Constitution., to SI, 600; now, deduct
this from the $2,500 saved oa school tax.
over and above Legislative expenses, and
we have a balance in favor of State of
$900. By section 7, under "Judiciary,"
it will be seen the Judges are made self
sustaining. We invite criticism upon this subject.
Honestly advocating the adoption of the
Constitution, we desire to have it thor
oughly ventilate d.
Mr. Clark, of Ohio, has introduced a
bill in Congress proposing a bounty of
60 acres of land to each soldier of the
hundred day's men. It embraces all who
have served thirty days. From the word
ing of. the dispatch it would seem not to
Include the Second Nebraska; if it does
not, wo arp Mtisfipd that with the proper
effort on the part of our Delegate it
would receive the same.. He owes it to
about 1,000 of his constituents to make
that effort.
The Republicans of Conn., in Conven
tion, on the 14th, nominated for Govern
or Gen. J. R. Hawley. and passed re
solutions endorsing President Johnson,
and pledging him their support.
A bill making appropriation fcr a sur
vey of the Missouri River from itsmoutb
to Medicine river, to improve navigation,
has been introduced into Congress.
Many riots and conflicts are reported
as occurring in some sections of the
South, while in others all is reported
quiet and the freedmen making satisfac
tory contracts.
A bill granting lands to aid in the con
struction of a railroad west from Elwood
in Kansas, has been introduced into Con
Wsn. J. Lockwood has been confirmed
Associate Justice for Nebraska.
The Texas Convention, organized on
the 10th, voted that all members should
swears to and support the Constitution of
the United States by 6G against 11.
Also, resolutions declaring no person
coming within the exseptions of the
President's amnesty proclamation entitl
ed to a seat, were adopted.
Gen. Oaborn, formerly of the 4th Il
linois cavalry, reported to have been mur
dered recently in Mississippi, contradicts
the report, and says that Mississippi is
sife to law and order and to the Union
arl that the residents areas lcyal as
those of any country cf the samd size
in the North.
The Kansas Legislature has passed
the bill granting 500,000 acres of State
land to four railroads, one of which is
the Northern Tier Road.
The N. Y. Herald's special from
Washington, on the 19th, sys that a
treaty was made last rsonth between
France and Austria for the immediate
withdrawal of French troops from Mex
ico and their replacement by 100.000
Austrian troops.
The House of the Massachusetts Leg
islature, on the 22d, refused to receive
reo!utionscensuring President Johnson
for his veto measure, by a vote of 90 to
18. Sumner is from Massachusetts.
Similar resolutions were voted down
in the New Jersey Senate.
January 17th 1S66.
Messrs. Morgan 4 Hewett, Dear Sir;
yours of tbe 30th Dec, duly received and
contents jaoted.
I am pleased to hear that you hare
rsmenced work cnyour plows and hope
yea will be able .to supply the spring de-
raand ,
In reference to the price cfthePlowsj
in Illinois it is the same as l statou at
the outset, they run as follows : For the
Gang Plows alone, $75,00 at the Shop ;
for Trench Plows $75,00 at the Shop:.
fcr the Subscil Plow, $7o,C0 at the Shop,
For Gang and Trench Ccmbined,$105,
for Gang, Tranch and Subsoil, combined
SI 18,00, these are the prices at all pla
ces where our Flows are 'made. The
purchasers paying the freight-
Now for the Trench Flows, I said they
were fully used for breaking Prairie
which is true to the letter, and it has
been a complete suecess in Nebraska,
during the past season. Mr Yager, liv
ing near Nebraska City broke prairie
last sprirgwith one of our Trench Plows,
took Browns Corn planter and planted it
which wa3 all he done, and gathered this
fall 75 bushils of com to the acre.
I could give you hundreds of such in
stances of sod breaking in Illinois, f it
was necessary, but you can get plenty of
evidence on the subject nearer home.
L?t me give you a few references in
your own Territory, ;
Mr. Yager, - Ndbratka Cito,
Mr. S. Higgins, -
Mr. C. Hickose, -
Mr. Harvey Jt-ffers, .,
Mr. Thomas Mcllavey Sonora, Mo.
Mr. Louis B. Elper, Ilockport, Mo.
All of whom will testify to the util
ity of the Trench Plows as a great im
provement over all other plow for break
ing Prairie.
The great beauty in using them is the
certainty of a good Crop, the first season
and that without any work but the break
ing and planting. I am not surprised at
the farmers supposing the Trench Plow
useless, but if you will let them see the
use they are in raw land next spring,
you will get orders faster than you can
make them in 1S67.
x I am most Respectflly Yours,
SUtornqis at atD,
March 1st, '66. 1.
Dissolution of Partnership.
Notice is herebj given that th firm of Cue
& Baker, Butchers, haj this J.iy been dissolved by
mutual consent.
All indebted to the firm are requested to pay ji
the Amount of their: indebtedness to K. L.Cu at
the City Meat Market.
February 2ith,IU3f.
av WILLIAM'S Advertinini? Aceny,
gM 97 Cbapibari Stre y. Saint Lonis,
- - M.
No. 83 North 5t Street, cor. St Charles,
Here will bo foiled every ariety of
with all the advantages of the Eastern market io
regard to both selections and price.
Send for Illustrated Catalogue?.
m. a. m. a. e. 0. no 23 -vol 19. b,nn
' .1.
Uslifluoua Cough Bakain
li warranted to be the only prepnrat'on kn wn to
care Coughs, Lolas, lioarscne.M, Aitnrua. hoop
inff-Couzh, Chronio Conarhg, Consumption. Uron
chitis and Croup. Bein prepared from Ilctiey
and Herbs it ia healing, softening, and expectora
ting. and particularly eaitable for all effect ions ot
the Throat and Lungs, xorsaio by Druggi5t3eT
TOXIC is a concentrated
E reparation of roots atd
erbs, with antiacids and
carminatirca to strengthen
tie stomach atd nervous
system. It is a certain
remedy for Dyrpopjia tr
Indices ton. rierrousness .
Loss of Arpettte, Acidity of the Stomach ; Flatu
lency and Deli'ity. It is not alcholic. therefore
particular united for week, nerrous and Dyspeptic
persons. For sale by ail Druggists every whera at
one aoaar per Dotty. .
Dr Slrlcklsnfi's Pile Remedy lias
enrea tnonsands cf the jrorst caes of iilind and
Bieediog Files. It gives immediate relief and ef
fects a permanent cure. Try it directly. It is
warrsnted io eura. For sale by all druggists at $3
cents per not lie.
Myers k Bros., Wholes Je Agents, St. LonL,Uo
23 ly fd.nn. . c. n. g.
A Gentleman who su Tered for yoars from Nerr
ous Debility, Premature Decay, and all the effects
of youthful induwretion, will for the sake of suffir
ing bnmanity, Mnd frea to all who need itTthe re-
ceipe and directions for making the simple remedy
by which he was cured. Sufferers wishing to prof
it by the advertiser'! experience, can do io by ad
dressing JOHN B.OGDEX,
No 13 Cheiioat St., New York.
The advertiser. havinj been restored to'heakh ia
few weeks by a very simple remedy, after having
suffered for several years with a'sevare lung affec
tion, and thai dread disease, Consumption is anx
ious to mak known io his fellow-sufferers the
means of care.
To all who desir it, be will send a cory of the
prescription used (free of charea), with the direc
tions for preparing and aing the same, which they
will Cod a sure cure for Consurrrtion.A.sth'La. Bron-
ehitls, Coughs, Cold -, and all Throat and Lan; Af-
lecuons. ine on'.y onject ot tn ajrrtier in sen
ding the Prescription is to benefit the afHieted, ani
spread information which he conceives tu be inral
nable, and he hopes every sufferer will try his rem-
ady, as it will cost them nothing, and may prove a
Parties wishing the prescription, rari-by retura
Daiwill please adires
KKT. I.UW Alii) A. WII,ON,
WilU.Tnjburg, Kings C., N York.
' Worthy t'ua atietiicn cf both II ilei aa 1 Fe
male who urs in wir.t cf.bintM. Ihewu.l-
Jewelren , 203 JWlvJ, . 'i wwh to
tin ACE.vcria everj '.own ia tbolnitcd hUt?3,anl
in-order that the A-ont crn havsa shcilIo to ex
hibit to their customer, t!-ey will wl saanp.o
on tha receipt of J2.0 ), a-.-nuir.a Go! J Fen ( war
rants, with '.!ver K.Uecv. ,n Cwo an? Pencil, to
cither wii ii V.'Lola!o. Circular to Afrals, nJ
eleren cartifloatej, or a S.iu-jla. Certificate f.r 2o ctJ.
There ia no A sent but wht can make eaiiljr $3 a
daj,nd often $10.
i i .3
Importer and Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Iron
Woon, t'rrie,
Wa-her?, Nail, H-jr?e naK IIiT.e & Mnj
Catina and XIcUcv Wro,
Stew pots. Bake ovens, Fruit kettles and Sai Iron-.
Blacksmiths' TOClS. Anvils, Strcks and Dies Be Ws.SleJge a:;d Ih-ip
m.-rs, Vifej,r:ecers, Hasps, Farriers' Ivr.ivc?, Tuj-ro Iron, V rea -hei, Aw.
Ox Yokes, Asia Gr..&'i2x ctiain. VVVpn Jack?,
Xill Vila, K3rJTc n
. Just patented, an I r
JJIcCormirli's 3Iovers antl KrapcrNyliallcrn Horse Coin riaaftw
yulky Corn Cultivator, Hand Crn I'.ar.tcr, Corn, Hjy Kukes, eto.etje?. -
Bujirj uij' RU0J3 direct fmra the m.nufictui er-.. 1 o(Tr (rreit ia'iacsuieou "
Constable's Iron and Steel Warehouse
THE GKEAT FaMB -wiM Ur-guires ITaiT Bf.lm las acquired in rftor:r.f the nnrJ mv.r 1
Ing ) prutbunii healtlij-oi.riition of ite bair, trerely sutteni.ig ai..l oeautitjius itui rjo.!e-fni't'
nr.precedentrd. Kead the rolljwinj frtni we!i knon citizen. : . . ' Jl'i I
Messrs. Zlugulrc : VTe bave teacJ yjcr invaluatle HAIK BAI.if, anj ltba-j restorei tbe cor mi t- I
cf our balr to cur entire tisfactun, ard we can ctteerf ally reio::i;:ind it V the nnbiic. ' I
(SigucdJ L. A. JKXOIST, Banker -Wil It. BABCOCH. i-t trvUry an. I LH.r, bn 0'Fi.,a T . f
nic Institute; JOi C. B .RL VT, Vi-e Pre-,, 7r ll.-isef l'an ! C jmmi; ' '
Treparei onhj by i. C. JIAUl IRK, CUeuiists and Pms,-it. s..-.-.t! wt c ri .-r ?r. : : 0'i'e
Sold by all Draughts Priced C'J jer '
Diarrhea, Dysentery, Summer Complaint, &c., &c
MAGlIIIirS Cosnpound :lract ot ISi;E I'LIXT.
Westirn Sasitaby commissiom. X". 10 X. 5;b St. St. Una N.. H isi
Metsrt. J. 5 C. Maguire. Lrurgists : Ger.f leccn : Tbe A?e:it..f the CuiumUsbu tavt 0:s:svm .-,,
in tbo Army your attract of Beui.e Flant, for tbe cur of Piaiei and Dysentery, and iheir re -r t.V'
to ita excellent qualities, and tte success wi:n whica it bs be:i ; 1 i;i the'n niunt .if ts-c..'- tut'
J, a. FOP-'i a, Secretary Wetter SuniUrj Ca nning'
' ATar Relief Fund of St. Levis Co i itty, Pjiesi debt's Orrcs, 13 SraciE st ,
' ST. olW, Ma , January 3 tb 'i
Meters. J. Sc C. Maguire, Drwjcisls : "We have nge-l your Comm un.j Estrjct of m-n.-io p:in m..-'..-. ..
the soldiers' I ami lie re-idin? Lere, with' tbe most ratisfrtory ie? ults. .We unh .it!i:it:y rec nnutulu m i
the best Uiarrbea Medicine in use aiid hope its medical qualities n ill sojri te u.rj ex' n iveijk.n '
The Great Jlemedyfor Coughs, Culls, jJlhma, Ptor.chilas. Settling of i?Wr,i
Ha been nsef most sncces'ul'y and lo a Kreat r xtf rt in St. I.oisi nd vicji ity for ir.-'e thin t;!i:Ti '
and pron unced by all who bave tafcen it tote tbe wvrtdcrf..l ren.ed :..r Cbtt fomUinu tut let I
el. It i entirely ve;etable, inftcan be ned wi'tv th ntm st saf. 1 ry i: a; ! afi'.i t i
Will Cure Scrofula, Rheumatism. AeurSifgia, Uovt .Vvrcurial an I SjphuJ
Affections, Goilrr, Swellings of the Joints, Caries of Lie Bones, Ulcers. Cntr.t.J j
Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, 'Enlargements of the (llanh. Constitutional Liiorl-rt, j
and all diseases arising from Impurity of the Blood, prlt'e .$'2 ptT Polllf.
J.&O MA'ilJIKE, Cbemit. and DrMizi.sts, S.!e Pro;ri?t rH, St. I:i.,.. Taey are -wi 1 oy 0rn;;:iU
everywhere. $j-Send for one of our Almanacs for further inft rma.'ton !
Chills and Fever, Bilious and Intermittent Fever, ;
Dumb Ague, etc., etc.
1 Lie leuiiuii! ic uudoubiedly the most effect ual remedy eve eri- u-d iot tin: cure of ihe atv (i !
plainn.. It Las L.en thorifihly tested thi sfust.n, orin to tho cirritrff itSr prepnr:iti.n n4 &
ticceea.u in i8tai.ii?Dirg lor itsoU a Uir rej u ant
Known to fail ar;d is warranted tocur n every in. -
Zl l Cr than tbn, it is a superior I umv in debi'it-
im and 'hume mm
I wonM re3rect fnlly iDvite the attention of Farmers to my Itrrear. l well selected iU)k sf iiricam-H
Implement, cinitting in part of
JUoline Rock Inland and Gang Plows, Sulky Cultivators, Wheat Drills,
Brown's and ether Corn Planters,
Revolving and Sulky Hay Rakes. Cider Mills Can? Jdills, Fanning Mll'.i,
Johnson's Union Washing Jlichines.
Also agent for ntrsaisd C ases Tlira.k!s!ii3r.ilac:ilnc.'
Osage Orange Seed with directions for slanting
Also Field and Garden
Sligo and Tyrone Iron, Steel and Heavy Hasdware
To which I invite the attention of CIaciitni;tU'a an t Dealers, if r stuk of iUaciimitb' T. ' u li i'1'-1
c:iniete connistinz ia partf
Anvils, Vises, Bellovs-s, Rasps, Tnyere iron, Ucrzo and Male i:3.: j
Wagon and Buggy Wood-work Of Every Discriplkn. j
ilowirs Tliimble Skeins, Fairbanlis Scale
Agent for Grovcr and Baker s Celebrated Seirini Jlitincs.
ZLrT3T C?nOreri frua a distance koliciie 1 al r.ron - ttr :-'r-'C-r 'JL'SZ
.. Jomd, S,r. 30ihf
x-ll ly-a.i
The attention nf the P.jK': in,l tK tr.l
Port t h I V f.r i.'.m.. n.I i . r .
- ' , . .V..UH- ..ia L'taiiij. vi tone rc
purity of ttme are onrivai'.ed by any hi:
rements, French. Grand action, ilary Pe
3onUin all the modern improvements. French. Grind
, and ench instrnient bein ymde unJer the
had a practical experience of over ZQ years ia their
The "Grovcstcea Piano Forlc" received the Iilxliesi aivar J of fr
overall others at ihe
tre were exhibi ed injtrumcnts fr-.m the bet
i more, Hoston and N-w Vork : and also at tha American Inytitate for five -c '-'. yeaft1-7
silver from both of w hich eaabesen at our
iSj the introduction of ia-proenst-nts we n:k
argcly, with a Strict! V fash svstem. ar fniK'o.1
all com petition.
t.iCL Xo. , Seven Octave, ronnd corner?. Koewod plane cae S
f No. : Seven ()u'tavc, rncr?.I!cewod heavy m ulj:.' ? riv.sV'"11'
Jf-". Seven 0cta7e,n.UDdcr.rncr, Rosewood LonisXlVsrvle S , fac ;nii ' "
Terms: 2NTott Cnali,
i i w w j I I rirri i-n rj m w w t - w ' r. r r-
. HI
V 1
'i 1 1 ; j - i s -
K..1 Si W-J-I
vantare Yj rstarn kx.I , ir. ,.t . i'sVr .l
log las uri'iers-ija. J. Tb
t n rc r, :',Jl
AU criers w... i ",ca5e aiirp-n.h
it Lr-.aij- v. V
A- M. r. 2-My
of Asi-mwau, Nemib Coon:, y fcu J
drfj or I;- p,...or Ifij, oi e tfi , t,,Af 8 !
:tn crop off the iH ear n-l ttjlif C!(Jj '"H
ear r.pyuea 10 e a year o1 j. .
nl Flow Wt'dwt.ikj.
-, c'. o!
Suirar Kmles Andirons. Skiilu 1 .
Ox n.i:i, Shovel and Pk-k,Gotd Iic,
0.33LC1 2JO 2XtEJ ,
u;Tior ti ar.y "t invento 1 ; and
n .u:icrir t t;rit .. woy Jl lictn. If In never 'ri
Seed for Sale at all Time;
a ri T-T A fJ W I W I .D.
i i
t n- 7 O.-fre iit 'e
J I"-
, v v : . V ... . .. . rr... :- .Mi ruJ'f
uuriviil.tvA uy rij ui.un m ii.-ilu m
action. HaruPedl. Irn Frau.'e, Over-?
personal superv:.-i n of Mr. J.H. lrov
manufacture, Ufully vbt-juu-J ia -r7 f;t"
Celebrated Vr orltr lairl
maters of London. IV:. Ocra-rr. ?-'- ',.p'1 j ,jf
wire-room. " " ' - 'u'e
astil! m-ra perfect PJaro fu:. r v "i nrcC1
tm.Fer these intrumEtii i.3 itioa bw l
. .
in Ctirrout r-ixxac"- tj
t . . t . a T! sa au -
n C ir t. 3 t 1
X eoirint.' b-ts a tm re pi -n"! 2oct ui.'.-'-i j
I rice fl.r0 t er bottle. Nov. IMi 'r, rn.cts M