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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1868)
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ON A SriTEFCL LETTER.
Here, it is tere the close of tht year,
And with it a epitcful letter,
lljfani- in Focgtaa done him ouch wroEg,
For Liiaseif has done mach better.
0 foolish tarl, ii your lot so hard,
If men neglect jour j-;JsJ?
1 tLick not cjuch of yourj or of mine
I bear in the roll of the igsa.
Tin fallen leaf, isn't fame'as brief?
My rbjmea caj bare been the stronger.
Yel bate me cot bat abide jour lot,
I last bat a moment I02 er.
0 fade J leaf, i?n't fame as brief?
hat rocm is here fra hater?
Yet the yellow leaf bates the greener leaf,
Fcr it bangs enc ir-omcLt later.
Greater ttan I icn't tht yonr cry ?
And I ha'I live to ttt it.
Well, if it be to, to it 1?, you know;
Ac J if it be so so Le ii i "
O rummer leaf, isn't Ufa a.3 brief ?
Bat this is the time of boliie?,
And rcy heart, cy Lep.rt is an evergreen
I bate the fj ites and the f J.lie..
A HAIPV LIFE.
Uow harpy is he Inrn and taught,
Y7to eervcth tot au jtier'a nil! .
TTbcro armor is his b- n?st thought.
Acd eiiiijla tra:h his utiat skill !
Whofe passiens not bi nmter.? are,
Where foul is ft.', j-rojarcl for death.
Untied ur.tu the wrlulj caro
Of public fume cr 1 rivatc breath ;
Who envies nose that cam:? doth raiie,
Or ; who never ur.dentotJ
Dow deepest rr-uJs are given by praise ;
"cr rules of sttto, but rules of gcd ;
Who Lath hi life; from rncrs fretd,
Wfccfe cc Lscictc i i Li f'roLjr retrtat
Whoso ttato can rtiihcr flittercrs fcod ,
2r ruin make tj re-ors gicat
Who CoJ dcth late and early pray,
ilore of hi; gr.ice than gif'j to lend ;
Ard cnttria'ii:3 tLc'Lra,le?s day
With a religious look or friend ;
This mnn if freed from servile bonis
Of hope to4e or fear to fail ;
Lc;d of himself, though net tf lands,
And having nothing; yet lath all.
INCH BY IXCII.
One fine morning in August I arose at
early dawn, and had just finished dressing
myself, when an old Llack woman put
her head into my room, exclaiming: "Hy,
is you dressed, massa?" and seeing that
I was, the went on: "I bring de cofl'ee
and cigars; how de dis maanins, massa?"
"Come in, Juiy," I answered; "I'm
nil right.' Bji what is the matter? Yoa
don,t lock well.' 'l is rader poorly. tank
God!" she replied. Judy did not leave
the room, as usual, when I had taken ray
coffee ; so, knowing that she had got some
thing on her mind, cf which she wished
to disburden herself, I said ; "Well, Judy,
what is it?"
"Will massa look at de 'rcmeter buiri
ly?" "Look at the barometer? Whatfor,
"I ti:;k we is gem to hab hurricane."
A hurricane! Why, there was never a
finer morning came out of the heavens."
"Dat for true massa ; but we is goin' to
hab hurricane for all dat. Massa no go to
Paradise di?h day."
"Not go to paradise? Why not Judy?"
"Paradise nicj place in fiue wedder ;
Vat him too much near de mountains for
lafe in hurricane."
"Well, I'il look at the glass as soon
cs I have finished my coffee ; but as to
cot going to Paradiie, that's out of the
The old wemn left me, and, finishing
my coffee, I stepped out to examine the
barometer. It stood at 30,0, aud, as I
Lave said, the morning was a splendid
one ; so, kncwing"ihat there was a young
lidy at Paradise who was expecting me,
I laughed at old Judy's fears, and deter
mined to start.
At this moment my friend came bust
ling out of his room. "How's the glass.
Tom ? Judy says we are goiug to have
tx storm, and sh-'g always right."
"Nonsense!" I replied. "The glass is
11s firm as a rock : and as to Jurty'a feel
ings, that's all nonsense."
"Ah! but I tell ycu it is no such thing.
I've been it four hurrcianes, and Judy
has foretold every one of them. We may
not get it to-day ; lut thes better than
any weather glass; so if you take my nd
vice, you will defer your trip to the Gor.
"Stuff!" I replied. "I gave my word,
and go I shall! I don't want to drag you
out, if you're afraid, but you must not
think to frighten me."
"Ah. my dear boy!" answered my
" When you have one taste of a Weet
India, hurricane you will not want a
second ; besides, there is net a worse
place in the island thon that same Para
dise cf Gordou's. The wind gets between
those two mountains, and rages up the
valley like mad."
"1 was duly impressed with my friend's
advice, and loth to leave him, for I per
ceived that he was really in earnest ;
hut, truth to say, there was a certain
Mary Gordon at Paradise (the name of
her father's plantation,) for whom,
as sailors say, I had a sneaking kindness,
and nothing short of the absolute pres
ence of a tornado would have stopped me.
Besides, I was in full health and spirits ;
and it was not likely that I, who' had
leen knocking about in all parts of the
world, could sympathize with the feelings
of ancient black woman, or with those of
the climate-worn and sensative old plan
ter with whom I was staying. Mount
ingimy horse, therefore, with a black
hoy for a guide, I started on my journey.
I xode on a brisk pace, for there is
something in the early breeze of a trop
ical morning which is peculiarly refresh
ing, and diffuses a buoyant elasticity into
your frame, which is only to be restrained
Ly active exercise. Ia addition to this,
the senery through which I was travel
ling was of the most enchanting descrip
tion ; while I, with a light heart, was
speeding on to seek a creole houri in a
tropical "Paradise." I had forgotten
my guide, and had ridden so far that I
felt certain I had lefi hira far behind. I
was about to take the one to the left,
when a voice benind me exclaimed : "Hira
de wrung way, massa ; de lef is de right
way" 1 turned rouni in surprise, ana
there I found my liule black guide cling-
r to the bcrse a tail, lne norse, 1
presume, being used to this sort cf thing
look no notice of it, though the young
rascal had in his hand a pointed sue,
with which at times he accelerated the
The road, though'it proved a very bad
one was wild and picturesque in the ex
treme. It followed the course of a steep
gully, whose sides became more precip
itous as I advanced, but were covered
with a green and iuxtriant vegetation,
m 1 1
consisting of buslies an! creepers, tne
blossoms on which were marvelously
After winding for some" distance
through the bottom of this ravine, I at
last emerged into the onen countrv. as a
spot cf peculiar beauty. Ou my right
and left rose high mountains, whose
peaks, now and then visible through the
dou is, seemed to reach the heavens. The
whole cf these mountains were clothed
with a perpetual verdure, while before
me was valley spreading out in grassy
slopes to the edge of the sea.
1 had never seen anything so truly
grand. I was fascinated ; for ia no part
of the wcrld is the imagination so power
fully acted by scenic effect as in the
tropics. The majestic grandeur of the
mountains, the mingltd beauty and vari
iety of the vegetation, and the deep and
sombre forests, were all new to ma. Then
the strange convolutions of the clouds,
which, pressed by the wind against the
opposite side of the sierra, came rolling
and tumbling over the mountains, now
concealing ar.d now disclosing some of
the most romantic spots in nature, exciting
in me such lively and rapturous interest
as cruld not be easily forgotten.
"Massa no get to Paradise dis day if
him 'top locking at de mountains all de
maaing," said my little guide.
Admoni;-hed by this I arain started. I
had not proceeded much further when I
perceived that eld Judy's rregcostics
were not without their significance, for a
brilliant though ominous scene presented
itself to my view. A tremendous bank
of blank clouds hid rien up, as it were,
out cf the bottom of the ocean, and hung
almost stationary on the distant horrizoa.
I wa3 looking at this when all at once it
seemed moved as by a mighty wind, mass
after mass cf murky vapor relied up, and
spread themselves athwart the heavens.
"Hurricane do come, massa, now for
true!" cried my little Cupid. "Ole Judy
always right ; and massa no make haste
rain catch we."
I did not heed what the bov said, for
it was a strange and magnificent sight
upon which I was gazing. One half of
the heavens was black as night, and the
other bright and radiant, the sky without
a cloud. Never, perhaps, did the eye of
man rest upon a greater contrast, never
was a scene of greater loveliness mingled
with one cf more appalling magnificence.
The contrast reached its climax when
suddenly from out the dark pall a fhsh of
lightning descended into the sea, and the
thunder, after gro.vling hoar.-ely. in the
distance, was echoed back by the moun
tains, reverberating from cl.ff, and from
rock to rock, It was Peace and War
personified; but alas! the blue sky, the
emblem of peace, was being fast swallow
ed up by the rolling cloui, which, in the
majesty of angry catur.?, was hastening
to blot out all that remained of tranquil
ity and beauty.
At last I turned to go. Both my horse
and my guide seemed impressed wkh the
necessity of exertion, and I fcuaJ myself,
as it were, racing with the storm ; but
before 1 could reach my friend's planta
tion the clouds were flying over my head,
and the wind was howling aloft as
though a gale was blowing ; though, be
low, there was not a ripple lufilid the
Paradise now appeared in view; and
it well deserved its name, for a more
beautifully situated place I had never
seen. By the time I reached the house
it began to rain, and, leaping from my
house, I dashed up the steps into the
hall; I was warmly greeted by Mr. Gar
dan and his daughters; for though Mary
was not quite so demoustra'ive as brace
the glance of her eye and the rose t.pon
h-T cheek told me that I was net un.vol
"Very glad you are come," said Mr
Gordon, "though we dd not expect you
But how is it colonel is not with you!"
"He would no: come because Old Judy
prophesied we were going to have a
Lurricane. I laughed at her at the time
but I fancy I made a terrible mistake."
"No doubt cf it. The old woman is
always riht; the glass has gone do
like a lump of lead ; go let us get cur
breaLfast at once, or we shall bs don
outcfit. litre's Mrs. Seuter and her
girls ; 1 think you know them."
Mrs. Seuter was a widow of a Scotch
planter, very fat and very fussy: but
with the remainder of the party my story
has nothing to do. Durinjr breakfast
the wind increased in violence, and by the
lime 11 uds uvtf uie uiuiicaag unu com
Eienced in coed earnest.
Mr. Gardon seeing this, immediately
set about making prepartions to with
stand it. Windows and doors were hast
ily and strongly barricaded, and the most
portable articles of value, together with
a quantity of provisions, were conveyed
down a trap-door into a cellar, built on
purpose for safety during hurricanes.
This was scarcely accomplished when
the field-hands and the whole population
of the village came hurryiug tip to seel
for shelter and companionship with their
master and his family.
Meatime the whole sky had become as
black as night, the clouds as they advanc
ed descending almost to the surface of
the sea, which was now lashed into the
wildest fury by the gale. Every now
and then flashes of the most vivid lightn
ing burst from the clodds, and descend
ing were instantly engulfed in the sea,
the next moment they reappeared from
beneath the white foam, and apparently
ascending toward the sky were met by
other masses hovering above
The thunder burst in appalling crashes
over our heads, waking up the echoes of
tne neighboring mountains, and shaking
the house to its very foundation ; the rain,
too, descended in cataracts ; it seemed as
though the flood-gates of heaven were
opened and the eternal waters were Dour-
ing down upon us. To add to the awful
ness of the scene, it gradually become
8s dark as pitch, the wind every instant!
About eleven o'clock the noise of the
gale wa3 something I had never before
heard, and yet every moment it seemed
to wax stronger and stronger, till it in
creased to such an overwhelming roar
that the strongest efforts of the human
voice, in closest proximity, wer& quite
The building began to show by its qua
kins that it was time to get below into a
place of greater safety. The negroes
were therefore roused from their stupor,
aud by signs desired to go below.
The house by this tim3 had become
little better than a rocking vessel, while
a shower cf shingles and tiles was every
instant swept from the roof. Very soon
all, save Mr. Gordon, were safely con
veyed balow, Mary acd I being the las,
to descend. As we did so a loud crash
proclaimed that something had fallen:
and I darted back to see if any accident
had birDened to rnv ho?t. When I gvt
bacx to the room I found him uuinjurtd;
but a sudden break in clouds and a gleam
of light discloied an extraordinary sight
to me. The air was filled with missiles
of all descriptions sorts of movable, out
which were driven along with incredible
(To ba Continued.)
- Fcr the Ad?ertiscr.
Let no one be nUrmpd. We are not
going to march arouud a rigement of
strong minded" women, exasperated
with the memories of their "wrongs," and
with threatening words, set forth their
claims to "rights," and breaking through
all barrier, rush to the side of men in
Senate hails, aud make laws to rule the
nations. Nebraska nervt?s could not bear
their sight. They must be a little more
familiar with eastern life; as th? brilliance
cf female eloquence would overwhelm
thera. By degrees they must go through
the ordeal of female lecturing; "Wo
man's Bights Conventions" and "a'
Now we do not want to ridicule these
eloquent women, who are demanding
justice at the hand of m?.n, at the risk of
losing every thing lovely ia female
character. For their virtue we enter
tain no fears; the repuliiveness of the
undertaking is a sure protection for them.
Neither do we envy them the laurels
they will win, for we have many times
declined the honor cf lecturing before the
public. We admit that woman has been
wronged so has man. We admit wo
man ought to have the privilege of claim
ing rights so shonld man. We are so
far the defenders cf woman ; but think
she has made a lamentable mistake in
the manner she has set out to demand
It is written, "God created man ia his
own immage male and female." No
in creating man male and female, it
would seem there were distinct spheres
cf action in which they were to move, so
as to answer the end fcr which they
were created thus. And it does not fol
low as a consequence that cne or the
other is a superior ; neither does it fol
low that one is not
BjI whit are the
facts ia regard to it? Is it not univer
sally contended that man is superior to
woman? It is dillkult to get a definite
uea out or tn:s ciatni, aupenor m wliat if
In physical strength, we admit ; and
grant him all the honor of the superior
ity. Woman, we afiirtn, is morally su
prior to man, and claim for her the
honor of that superiority.
In conversation, a few days ago, with
a gentleman of intelligence, refinement,
and high moral worth, he admitted that
woman was superior to man morally ; but
contended that man had the capacity
fcr attaining as hi?h moral culture as'
With due dellurence
of the gentleman,
viivuiuu) n l. jai,i
we respect, we beg leave to dilier
with him. If man holds this moral power
in capicity and not in attainment, as re-
gards the pa?t, what evidence have we
that he'will have it in attainment, in th
future, of his existence on earth. If it i4
meant in another state of existence, the?'
nnst nam saia in trie resurrection
there is neither marriage nor giving in
marriage," from which we inter that
man m nis giorilieu, Lis immortalized
state, will not be male and female, but
be as 4,ihe angels in heaven."
13ut man is intellectually greater than
woman. Oa ! that is it. Let us look at
.that. What is intellectual power ? Is it
not the ability to comprehend truth in
nature ? The ability to-mvestigate fact
as they present themselves to the mind ?
In institutions ot learning, where 3'oung
men and women, study the sciences to
gether. dos not she always keep pace
with him ? Perhaps there is no ether
science which demands as great investi
gating powers, as profound wisdom, as
unerring judgment, as unwearied patience
as the science of medicine. Indeed it
includes the most, if not all, the " circle
of sciences." A thoroughly scientific
physician has a just claim to the highest
earthly honors, and woman has eriveu ev
a I - 1 -
idence that the is as capable of under
standing anatomy, phy'ology, pathology,
therapeutics, and materia medica, as
As to "Low," it is just alapted to the
quick penetration, the subtle cunning,
the deep scheming, the artful reasoning of
woman's mind. "Fair Portia," in Snakes
pear's Merchant of Venice, 13 a fit rep
resentation of woman'3 ability to "plead
The ability of mind to comprehend a
truth, to grasp a fact, and the best way
to make this knowledge practical, are
two distinct things. And here is where
the "strong-minded women" have erred.
They reason and act from the false idea
that if maD and woman are equal, intel
lectually, they must needs make their
knowledge practical ia precisely the
same way. Inis is wron. It is not a
legitimate conclusion from the premises,
and the result arising from man beint?
created male and female, is positive evi
dence against it. The strength, energy
and perseverance of man, and the deli
cacy and refinement of woman, protest
It has come to pass "in the course of
human events," that woman is demand
ing the "right" of suffrage. Well, Jet
her have it. Nay, more ! Seme of them
aspire to the presidential chair. Well,
let her Lave that. What then has she
gained ? Gained ! She will have lost by
it. She will not have as hih moral and
inteHectual position as she has cow.
Civil law never makes men morally bet
ter. A man who is restrained from
doing wrong, not from a moral sense of
right, but from the fear of the penalty of
violated law, is only negatively good.
The benefit of the civil law is to prevent
him injuring his fellow man, while tb.8
observance cf moral law makes men
positively good, and makes the restraint
of civil law useless for them.
Without a doubt woman possesses the
power cf developing moral character, and
producing aspiration after holiness in the
human mind, greater than man ; and it
is lamentable she is not contented with
thi power. Without controversy it is
conceded by all that woman possesses a
greater capacity for loving than man.
"God is Therefore the more aa
individual possesses the power to love.
ar.d does love, the more ne is like uou.
Woman is the poetry of human life man
is tjie prose, and it is impossible for him
to comprehend, with his limited capacity
for affection, the refinement of intellect,
the exquisite moral sense, the tenderness
of aficcticn, the foriretfulness or seir
which are found in the unbounded, the
unfathomable depths cf woman's love.
Then why is she not contented with pos
sessing so much of this sublime attribute
cf her Creator?
London, Al6.,Ftb. 19;h, ls3.
Editor Advertiser : All is quiet along
the Little Nemaha, except the energy
and enterprise that characterizes the
people of this vicinity. Indeed the fa
vorable weather with which February
has enlivened us, appears to have im
bued our farmers with a zeal for early
work; throwing eff the dormant mfluen
ces of winter, and with coats off sowing
spring wheat, pruning hedges, and pre
paring to exchange base or operation
appear to be the order of the day. If
the industry cf our farmers vill produce
it, the markets can depend upjn fine
crops this vear, from this section
But the farmers are not monopolizing
all the enterprise, as others are equally
er."jnuf a. I rmeht mention the materia
benefit that Thompson, Loveless & Co
are addinc to this community by the
erection of a substantial mill dam in the
Nemaha, which will afford plenty 0
water for regular grinding purposes,
understand a bridge is about to be con
strticted ever the- Nemaha at this pcint
the completion of which will add materi
ally to the interests cf the surrounding
neighborhood ; increasing the amount of
travel, and making a much shorter route
for many to and from the county seat
A few of cur best citizens are leaving
us, having good farms in other parts
among whom we misht mention Hiram
Storm, who moves to Pawnee coun'y
leaving behind his two eldest sons, to each
of whom he bus left a good farm. And
here let me say, if you are aware of two
industrious and handsome young ladies
who would like partners of equal repu
tation, just send them along, for "nill'
ind i'-A-rf-hkil: of, kpppjrr; Bir.h-
A word in regard to the education and
elifjious btandicg of the people, perhaps,
wculJ not he out cf place. While the
p?riclt-rsl interests are advancing, that
manifested in education and Christianity I
is nat behind. The public school has I
been in spion all winter, and well pat-1
ronizfrd. The natural ability of the nu-J
i!s ked ly their desire and aptitude
to tow in tinowleoge. are but evidences
of the intellectual tendency of the peo
ple, lieddes. wo have sustained a very
interesting Literary Association during:
the winter, which met every Thursday!
evening at the school house. Last week
we adjourned until next winter. As an1
auxilary to the school, it hid no equal
many of the boys and girls taking theirs
firt lessens in tLe art of public speaking. D
h e also had many spirited discussions
on popular questions, many participating
before large audiencts, and manifesting
talent that would uo justice to any com
munity. I might add here, that our
faithful Legislative Representative, Geo.
Crow, was our chairman, and under
whose careful judgment our association
has nrovf d a success. Oa the evening
of the 13 :a inst., we were favored wita
the' presence of Prof. O. B. Ilewett, of
Bro.vuville, who entertaiued a large and
attentive audience for more than an
hour with an able and instructive lecture
on " Education in its effects upon our
National destiny." The reputation of
Prof. Hewett as a sound thinker and suc
cessful educator being known, further
comment is unnecessary. A very inter
esting class in vocal music has been un
der the instruction of the efficient
J. M. Nelson.'of Brown-
a markea improvement
upon the tone cf the children, and ex-
citing within thern a great desiro for
mu?ic, which we understand will be con
tinued by Prof. Dye, of Broivnville, who
is about to take several clashes? under his
'instruction. We know ha will find the
;right material here and will succeed.
1 airview School House is one of the
lest buildings in the county, and will be
supplied with new furniture during the
Rummer. Contiguous to the School House
js the Fairview M. E. Church, also a
good building, in which religious servi
ces are he'd by the Methodia Episcopal
ana eumiierjana rrtsbyterian denomm
i. .: t. . 1.
jiiiuns. xy.iriug me summer season a
good sabbath school is sustained. A
series of religious meetings by the M. E
denomination, under the charge of Rev.
,P. B. Bache and Elder S. W. Kennedy,
jclosed on the Gth inst., resulting in much
jgood with eight accessions to the church.
Ah hough some opposition to the late
election on the rail road question exists
m tr.is district, yet the good sense of the
people has prevented the callias of an
indiguation meeting, which they know is
without lnlluence or power.
i The 22 J inst. we hailed with greatful
remembrance as the birthday of the
f taller oj his Country."
' Mr. Editor, every county has its favo
rite locality, and I think Nemaha finds
hers :n I dirview ; her attractions being
as significant as her" came; and to all
seeding new homes in our thriving
county, if you desire a superior farm, in
the midst of
a moral ana intelligent
would most cheerfully
At a Methodist meeting, ths singer
who led the psalm tune, finding thathis
concluding words, which was Jacob, had
not syllables enough to fill up tho music
adeauatelv. pn-lfH irma Tn.n.n.M.Tn.n.
'fol - de - riddle - cob!" -
St. Joe and St Lotus Busiress Houses.
BAILY, KAY & WOOD,
Exclusively at wholesale.
Third Street, ST. JOSEPH, Ho.
Stock in Extent. Variety, and price Compare
with best St. Louis or Chisago Houses.
J2T Orders Solicited. - -"'J
-so. S. Lxmos. Isaac T. Hosea.
LEMON, H03 1 & CO.
"WHOLESALE DE2 ERS IN
FOREIGN a. DOMESTIC
Notions, Glottaong &c.
NO. 5 FOUETH ST.
St Joseph, llo.
A Large Stoek always on hand.
Nave, McCord & Co.,
WHOLESALE GEO CESS
And Dealers in
Wines, Liquors, Tobacco, &c
St JOSEPH. 3IO. 451y
BUiiXilCE, CUOWTIIEK & ROGEKS
Cor. 8th & Messanie Sts.,
STEAM THGUiES MADE
U ASD ll REPAIRED 1?1
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS,
Mill WORKS OF ALL KINDS
ilade to order ca short Eotice and satisfactory to
all parties. A!soa?ents for OAKDXEK& KOIiERT
ISOX'SIJIPUOYLD PATENT GOVERNOP..-41-ly
J, A. FIXER.
T. B RETSCLDS.
? R u n Tl B M
PINER & REYNOLDS,
Ei-ht Street, two blocks from K. II. Depot,
C3 17. 0"0!3SX2Xf
W. H. DOUGLAS.
PINGER & DOUGLAS,
Q U E E NSW ABE
GLASS WARE., $C9
M). 7 Fourth Ttreet.
St JOSEPH, MO. 4oly
a. T. UXDEEJIILI.
A. X. Eaton.
UNDERBILL & EATON,
Ito 2. City Building
ST. LOUIS, MO.
Second National Bank, St Lonia
Allen, Copp it XUbet, St. Louis.
Lrrncn SUteBar.lc of Iowa. Duvuqup.
Johnhtoue &. Bacon, Bankers, Ft. Madison, Ia
Isaac Scarriit & Co., Alton, 111. -Blair
4c. Atwood, Allen, 111.
Corner CtU ana St. C&arlcs Sts.
Also Dealer In
Lime, Cement, Hair
dc, 4c, &c.t&c. 45-Ij-rn.ua I
Portable aai Statiocray
Constantly on K fr" ' :
Hand or Order- : C :
cd at fciiori 30- vv: ; . -
Br . '
EACH ARTICLE WARRANTED!!
cU particular attention to onr Salf
it, work, etc., is fast superceding all
basement, work, etc.. is fast superce-hns all
For which tte underMirneJ is Sole ATent for t'ue State cf ebra-ki lre. wi-ji r-T-.ir.a
without Tempering Box, $16:. VT invite ail wto inter. J t; akii:a tru the c.:::i:.s .. .. t. tt,-".x- t
tb Xachitie. We ieel con.lent that U ho c-Dce se the Xach:z.e ia ; -a:i.Ii aul icirU j',. "
it is managed, price, capacity, quality of work, etc.. will tfcr. a.-.;.:.' 'hi v.jt .,: T.;jXir.4 tr ,-4 j."-
all objections o Brick Machines. We W A B K A N ? the iI.:Line v. be well uiie, of- . '
and darabla with pruper care. That with one Team a..J l ive EaiiJi w.il uj.:ie '"
lo.COp Brick per Day, of a Better Quality than can be Made by Hir.J.
We do not, as other machines, claizn more than the Mch:ne can , t':t wtit wo ciolni w
mmm1 mm my
We have on hand a large and well assorted stoci
of Staple and Fancy
To which we are making constant
which we are selling at prices low as any establish
ment west of the Mississippi river.
IN THE QUALITY OF OUR GOODS WE CHALLENGE CQMPETlTiH,
JTFLOUR OF THE MOST APPROVED BRANDS. TEE
HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE.
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
Importer and Wholesale and Eetail Dealer in Iron,
STSEL and HEAVY HAEBWAEE.
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. X7l2Zt
SrriDz. Axe?, Axe!?, Sh. vela an 1 S-.K-s.Filcs ;nl It -, ClS.z. Cirri.: -e aal T.re i:i
V"abtrs, Naili'. II(.r; Ci;;i.. Il- r-c i '.ii;!; Sijf, Saw-, e: -. t'..'.
Castings and Dcllcw Wzre, Suar Kttrljs AnJircns, Skillets aid Lid
Stew pots. Bake ovens, Frust ketsies and Sa.i Irons.
liiatiViililUS AUViis, oi(ls aiiti Utr, 1,
iccrj, Viica, Pincers, Itaifti, Farrier' Knives, Tu;crc Irc;i--, V."rtL.
-9 -f--"1-! Tr- 0 ST"
OxTcies, Axle Grease, Or chains, Wo-n Jack?, Ox Shoe sL--.vo!.-- I P .sO Ii Tin ,"
1,000 CELEBRATED lOLIE JLOAVS:
J uf pntcrtcii, an.l
, , . . . k .
tulky Corn Cultivaior;, iiaaJ Cm
Bajitg njy Kuolj d.rect from tLe
TU WHOLESALE PCkCflASl
m Constable's Iron
.Wholesale Dealers ia
. SADDLERY GOODS,
Harness. Skiito?r, i nd aU liincLs
baaaiers Leather an Hardware.
SADDLES, BR1D. KS, cVC,
Asents for Disstocs Circu'a Saws, aai
X0.8 South ThL-d Street, betwcea Ftllx i EJmocJ
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
W00LW0RTH & COLT,
AND EEALERS IS
And Printers' Stock,
No- 12 Second Street, St, Joseph Mo
Casli Vaia for Ka-s.
.-A PS S -
. i , 1 mm 4 f " i IX -
51 ts I
: j : MoKa8
. - ;H: F 0 RKS
- - -I ' 1 t ; ;
- Rikisz or Dr.-pplni R?nr. wVrh r,- y,,
other. PrUe of ccn.U-ci ilixiir.c A
other. Pr.- e of .cr.,l:c 1 aisrLir.p $10.. . "-. tiv
1 ... 1
MliqiCK & CO., fiE1TA2i
.lows, SleJ ce and Had Hoa
f i "
su; cr; t to i3t vrt
.v. n'fJ : ar 1
l'.au r, Cm ;:,.;: i'.;V Uj.,..-, cT ...
raiu fit C cr, I : i
and Steel Warehouse
bT. JOSEPH. MO.
VICTOR B. BUCH,
ROOTS Rr. RTTDTIS
' 'V mi .V IS K mZ.mtm W m
2:Tlh V."e?t C.'.nr 4hC Ftlir Streets,
PIONEER PAINT SHOP
LOUIS W A LDTER.
4 - 1 Z
p a. ir t s B
(ifaiu'T, GiiLer, Glaziir,
White Washing and Kalcmining done.
All wurk Jorie ia a wcrks-aalike Eiacneroa ti
SOPoa l!ia :reet over ile
icran now r-w
(U-22 -Tlf '
- OF ALLKINtS.
SINKS, GREEMEAF CO.
2'J iL.rkct Street, S. UJ-
C X.K7.TVL To r.lT OSLY THS OKM'IN8
J e s 1; p u 6 11 u t z
ITas jest reoeivel ar..l Kill cos.-Uintlj ke? c
Land a Ur-e at.J ws!! a-.-icc ted stock of genuine1"
tela ia ii lioo.
Oue Door west of Grant's Store, Br'
Of Clocts: 'VVan.uo-aa Jce;rj
UvUO on wi
ErcTnTillc, Sob.. SUrcS I5:Ji. 16.
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