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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 31, 1868)
under r:t5ry f.T'e it arche bla
h,.vi to-c" : 7 i ti ' n tan,
g,r,il back oa the friends tUat smile on yon,
C'? yonr hand cloeeiy on treasures wen ;
' Tci-'-f earis rrow str3geiy cold.
The cionds nans cloomy and cray,
Aod present treasures a.ip froin yoar hold,
I Case cUy. ,
T-"k the filr f o ere of tbe summer .yy
:;. ..'v. of earm') rri"JJ prayer,
thread Cam abroad lor L&e children's play.
Virine in cay wreaths few the bride s soft
Cile on their beauty and breathe their per
- f -lTT e, '
Tor ti fir aa';amn 1-rlnps dfHjr,
! Tc- t . ..isi:fp sweetly under Uiclr tloona
Av rarest lore, e-".'n?yonr child yonrown,
S all the rood of the days that are;
- r , nr.r turn cnlck.jy the frm to stone,
i . .f reviews jet po wandering l;.r;
' X'". l;vercn swell to year faiia ana trust,
" I or Joys quickly away,
1 Land yoa hold will be aahes and dast,
: - Someday.
0, sd weary workers, whose paths seem long.
Ye who tread ever afflictions ways,
. t VijQwalfclnc.rkne'w.befalttifulandstrong,
' I f I r r.-ad death's shaiow lie f iJen days;
' ti ciouda be riven, your losses prove
'The ere r tat rabies not away
J Ijgi.veji lor all Lie s crosses a&d pain, .
bome day J
Tor tbe Advertiser.
, , , DCn STORM AI SCHOOL. -
O'V i.'J I
, , ,Vr. Editor .L prppoe, with your
consent, compiling a short account of
" the establishment of every Normal
Bztrml in the Nation, hoping thereby
U avrakenln oar SUte a deeper inter
est in the support of our school. I
"extract larpelV from the report of the
Educational Bureau at Wellington,
. j Secretary Bernard.
s" "TbeCrst Ifonnal School at Farm-
- lZlox HasE., the firet Normal School
I under 8tate auppios In America, waa
etened at Lexinrton "with a formal
'&airest,by Govt Everett, July 3, 1SC3."
Its first Principal was Rev. Cyrus
" Pierce:": "Three young Iadie were all
that presented themselves 3caudi
. dates fox ..examination.. The school
t .lamented with these, and the imm-
ber increased ia a few weeks to
The school continued at Lexington
for five years, until "having quite out
frown ita accommodations, Mr. May,
(thr Principal at that time,) urged
jiporv the citizens" at that tinie "the
tjcisUtyi.QJLpioviding more .ample
ones, if they would retain it." !
"But a .fpirlt-of apathy had fallen
opon the People, or possibly they felt
toa-sar. oi Jetainiug tha school with
out exertion on their part, and noth
ing was done. - Finding there was no
hope at Lexington, Mr. May visited
r?veralothef 'lownt in the vicinity,
and succeeded in finding, in the then
secluded village. f Ve6t Newton, a
suitable building and grounds, and a
n.PTs!fest desire oa the part of citizens
for the school."
"The premises originally cost $3000,
but were greatly out of repair, and
w ere now cSTered for $1500. But how
to raise the sum was the question ; the
protperus school 'bid fair to die of
poverty. In this strait, Mr. Mann, to
whom this school was dear as the ap
ple of his eye, had recourse to an eld
well-tried personal friend, as well as a
friend of popular education, who had
' Hood by his fide in defense of Normal
Schools, whea they were a novelty
;fon this side the water?, and ignorance,
bigotry, economy and ridicule were
arrayed zainst them."
"Should it iiie for want of $1500?
No wonder that Mr. Mann, in his
anxiety to seize the golden opportu
nity, exclalmlned, in the figurative
language which he was, perhaps, more
. Liici3T to use than approve: 'Quincy,
do you know of any one who wants
the highest seat in the Kingdom of
. Heaven? for it ia to be bought for
- T rv f If
. "Mr. Qulacy at once drew his check
' for the amount, direetzag Mr. Mann
to buy the building and take the deed
ia his own name. Mr. Mann sold his
private library and stocks, and expen
ded $1503 f his own money. The cit
ji ixrss of West Newton gave $000 more,
. tlie State added something ; the broad
seal of permanancy was aflxed, and
; success was written over against ex-
.. "Thus far the enterprise had been
' carried ca by private means; but in
the Legislature resolved that the
f chools heretofore known as Normal
. f chools, shall be hereafter known as
4. i,ixl Normal Schools."
lt"Oa Hay 12th, 1S52, the Legislature
appropriated tOOO to defray the ex
" c-ascs cf providing a more commodi-
cuaalte and building, and the neces
sary appurtenances and apparatus for
accotnuodatioa of the State Normal
Bchocl, at West Newtoa ; the Board
cf Hducatioa were directed to take
propositions from towns aad Individ
." t'ils Jn rJcl cf these oblects, and after
f to make such selection as would
best subserve the interests and wants
of said school. Propositions noon be
. fan to come ia. Salem offered to pro
' vide such building as the Board would
direct, and meet the expense. West
Newtoa was the least liberal. The
peo!efcad believed the school to be
permanently, located oa the side of
. tiitir pleasant hills; 'they didn't like
the idea of ether towns trying to buy
r.it away.'. They did not believe that
XLe opulent ana liberal State of Mas
sachusetts really wanted their money,
- ct cared for more than a testimonial of
r rocd w,Ul ;' they did not realizethat
thunder providence, the Normal fcJchool
$r j. tnd the influence brought with it, and
'."'attendant upon It, had raised their
-' -' Tillage from comparative obscurity to
; " -rotariety. In ahort, the effort of West
I .,' Newtoa to retain the school was too
- fcfeble to retain it. The Board there-jy--fore
transferred the school to-Farm-J
;lin Centre," where the people
t .jwed aa interest worthy euch aa
This 2-.si Uen the custom la very
c-iy Lutes since, and we consider It
; tut i t to toth State and people. The
:: lxiL:.T d!.; l&yls tae createst enter-
i ' - "
mjst for the
Liace its commence rrrent. this Nor-
v ' r-.al School, (exclusively for ladies,)
;. ":" Ls received 1,541 pupils, and gradua
:.. . . ted 1,CJ-J. It is now under the cron-
' ' trol of Mies Annie E. Johnson as
' . Principal, and has a regular attend
." ,-fcace cf over 150 students. I addl-
. - tioa to receiving free tuition, the State
;' arproriatea $1,000 annually to each
. ' . cf ita Normal Schools, to be dhtribu-
' ted among those students who are not
, . . able to bear the other expenses, If they
t are not able to bear the other expenses,
they show a good degree of profi
cicy in their studies.
-The State Normal School at West
field was opened in 1839, but suspend
e1 ialSU till 1S44. From that time
t UHCl, 1,C3 ttudenta'had received
tae oenent or the school.
- The Normal School at Bridgetown
vent into operation ia 1640, with 2S
rupila. Number admitted betweea
SO tol35, 1.4C0. Number gradua
Oa account of aa earnest demand
made by the people in the north-east-.era
part cf the State in 1853. the Leg.
iiiure established a fourth Normal
. . f rhooL The liberal ofTer cf the reo-
s cf Slem was accepted, and the
hool ws.3 located there.
A best CM.03Q was expended In rrW-
z t s Properly fitting them
t i :.sd Ui& echool was opened In
(..-tenter cf 1S54. sixty-two younj?
. J- .;3 rcra t-nua ue nrst cay.
L.r.cs. ttat time, 1,041 students re
ceived in?tructioa there
T:."3":'a:husttt.s has four Nor-
tlihzcls ia eucccscrul orration.
hsvir." aa t-rc-ste alttcndance of
LL2 ru-IIs annusiiy. most of whom
r-fr- ! t"!'on fr:?. rc::i:$'.X3 U
jL-;..::y jr;!crr!-.t:i to trclstia de
frsjirjtLa cr;-ci.::3 cf t;irl, roora-
r, cf worthy yourrr men an
t l v, ho are uaaila to pay their
Very much hasbcea done by privets
munlftceuce toward suppcrtiug Nor
mal Schools ia Massachusetts. Ed
mund Dwiht rave XOJOJ, Nathaniel
J. Bowditch '",.t ;j, j;ii tloubtleei
many ethers wac ? niceo ar? not.re-M
corded, have done ery much toward
this noble enterprise.
NEW YORK STATE.
The New York State Normal
was established in 1S54 in the City of
Albany. The city gave suitable build
ings, and it was first commenced as
an experiment. After it had been, ia
operation five years, the State appro
priated $25,000 for the erection' and
furnishing of suitable buildings.
About 1.313 pupils have enjoyed the
benefits or the School since its organi
zation. The State appropriates annu
ally $12,000 for its support. The aver
age attendance is about 200. . . . ..
In 1SG3 another Normal School v; j
established at Oswe go. It is design e J
to accommodate S00 Normal pupils,
and i "00 children in the model or train
ing schools. This school receives
In 1S49 the Legislature of Michigan
passed an act establishing a Nonfcal
School. The act establishing our own
Normal School is a copy of it. The
Legislature gave ten sections of Halt
lands for a building fund, and fifteen
sections as an endowment fund. The
Board of Education received bids from
several localities lor the 'location of
the school, but decided to locr ta it &t
Ypsilanti, the citizens of thatU1ace
ofi'ering a site for the school and $13,
500 ia cash. They also engaged to
give suitable buildings for holding the
schools, until the State should be able
to erect others, and also to pay the
salary of the model school teacher for
The sale of the lands did verv little
toward supporting the school, and
$30,000 of money arising from the sale
of swamp lands was also added as en
dowment fund. Still the whole in
come i3 only $4,000 per annum, so that
the Legislature grants from the State
Treasury $7,500 in or in order to meet
the enrrent expenses of the school.
' - OHIO v. .
Has no State Normal Schools, but
several private ones are ia successful
The one located at Lebanon, under
the direction of Alfred Ilolbrook, has
sent forth hundreds, of. successful
teachers. : ' . . " ' - r
The State expends about $2O,OC0.an
nually, for teachers' institutes, and
other means of training teachers.
But some of the most influential
teachers think that the greater part of
the money thus expended is as good
as lost to the State on account of the
inefficiency of those conducting, the
institutes, as ia mauy. instances. they
are held merely to draw the funds ap
propriated by the State. A strong
effort is being now made to throw the
funds now distributed for institutes
into a State Normal School.
Iowa has no regular Normal School,
but eimply a department la the State
While this ia considered better than
nothing, yet the Superintendent in
his last report strongly recommended
the establishment of one at the pres
ent, and let that be well sustained.
r KEW JERSEY.
i The Normal Behoof of New Jersey
was opened in rooms temporarily pro
vided in the city of Trenton in 1355,
with fifteen pupils.
The trustees continued to hire build
ings uniil 1865, when the State Legis
lature authorized a purchase to be
made. The lot, with suitable build
ings and fixtures, is valued at$120,000.
The total amount of property now be
longing to the school and its auxiliar
ies is $220,000. -
The students pay only the actual
cost of the Board, all the work being
done by hired help under the care of
one of the Professors and his lady.
The State Normal University owes
Ita existence to a deep-seated convic
tion of the want of more well-instructed
teachers for the free common
schools of Illinois. - - .
The act creating the Institution
provides that no part of the avails of
the Seminary and University fund
$300,000-HShall be used for purchasing
a site or erecting buildings. The Board
were instructed to locate the Universi
ty in that city or town, accessible and
not otherwise objectionable, which
should offer the greatest donation.
Peoria o:7ered $SO,000 ; Bloomington
City and McLean county together,
$210,000, and the University was loca
ted there. A building was erected at
a cost of $30,000. It was completed in
1SG0, and school waa commenced there.
The Normal Department has now
over 300 pupils in attendance.-
The Normal School law divides the
State into twelve districts, in each -of
which a Normal School may be estab
lished whenever private enterprise
shall make it practicable.
There are four established. One at
Mi'lersville in 1S59. ' Since that time
3.754 students have received instruc
tion there. The buildings ' and other
Dronerty cost $70,000.
Another at Edinboro. In 1S61 : val
ued at $30,750. -Whole number of
students in attendance since organiza
The N ormal School at Mansneld has
property worth $49,000, and was or
ganized la 1SG2. lias had 1,200 stu
The fourth Normal Bchocl was lo
cated at Kutztown in 1SG3. It has
property valued at $55,000, $20,000 of
which was given fcy individual.. S43
students atte nd ed d u ring th e first year.
in 1SS7 Pennsylvania had i.702 stu
dents ia her Normal Schools, and her
common schools are showing the good
resuita of this wise fystcnx 1
In 1S65 the Legislature passed an
act to dispose of the swamp lands, and
the proceeds were appropriated to the
r ormal School fund. The Normal
School fund amounted in 1SC7 to $ $00,-
ooo, wita 750,000 acres of land still
unsold, which, when sold, will amount
to at least a million and a half of dol
Five Normal Schools have been lo
cated: one at Platteviller tme at
Whitewater, one at Oshkosh. one at
Sheboj-gan. and one . at Htoughton.
The one at Platte vilie ia ia successful
operation. ' .
At the session of the Legislature for
1S64 a permanent annual arnronria-
tlon was made for the Normal School
located at Winona, as follows : $3,X0
for 1SG4, $4,000 for ISGo, and $5,000 an
Inlaooan appropriation of $10,000
was mace toward erectinz euitable
building : and in the winter of 1SG7
$50,000 more was approt ri; :d. In
addition to this, the citizc-a3 cf Wi
nona have pledged $25,000. One of
the finest formal School building in
the United States has been erected
In 1S32 the Legislature passed an act
establishing a State Normal School at
ban 1 raneiseo. and made aa anpronri
atioa of $30Q for it? support. The ap
propri&tioa for 11 A waa S3.CO0: for
IZZo it waa $3,CO0.
On thelthof February. T"-5. c!h
tcea Etudcnta were gathered in a room
Deionnir;? to the cUtnct school of i:m
pona, and the worU cf Normal instruc-
uca was commenced rita cut one
The appropriations ta the school for
1SG3 were 14,000, to finish the build
ing and m set current expenses.
Nearly $3,000 more waa needed in
1SG7. The school has some 3,000 acres
of salt lands for an endowment fund,
which will notbesold iro mediately.
rTl 3 school w ill therefore dpe$dson
pzepriations ur.lil the land is sold.
"4- -i- JL JJli. iMcKExns: i
? Xsiil Received by
1 --' ta n ,
Ladle's, Gents' & Chlldrens'
Hats and Caps,
' A D
Forming, perhaps, the
" offered to
West of the Missouri River
Never havlne fceea out-
(done for extent of Stock or
jFalr dealing, they merit the!
confidence and patronage of
... '. ;
Our Goods were all
Bouclxt for Caolx r
And we are prepared "
On tlio Casli G js toia
To give the Public sush bargains aa will
DEFY CO LIPETITlOn
l i From n soars 1 : s f
GOODS AXTD PRICED.
Have received ths
Largest and Ceat Assortment
erer brought to Xhm city of
. consisting of . ;
Sofas, roldins 10X23,
Secftkiies and Beck Cases,
. .... . i '-
KareT)ckersJ)lnlngandBreak feat Tables
CCee, parlor and XMnlDj Coom Chairs, and
erytlilng taual XUuid in a - -
Ftmnmjns stoue i
t- r it ' r 3
; v 1 ' i i
n 1 n r-rrr r DEALER IN
fi for i
A i ncn cTnnr i r
V II LU J 1
Kb. 2Hain Htxeet,
v -.'14 !" - -
I I 1 2-- ci
I Vl' .-, ,. .:, ,r-s
I ... .,.,: -i ... .p r'J
BEO V JN VILILE is"TiT3.
F. A. TISDEL & CD'S
3?0" 353 23 3H1,:JEL:
J 7 " I i
SULKY AND WALKING CULTIVATORS!
TIGTORIOVS AT ALL F A I It S I
' t3-Ahead of all In the
Cayuga Chief, Reaper and Ilower.
gAYUCA CHIEF ORoppE V
JOH NSTON'SSELF-R AKE.
Strcerstalies or tlie 7orId I t ; - ; Cuts Six Feet:
I Chsll:ng9 all elf-?.ikes to a
WAG I NS; AND CARRIAGES
' STcTBiBAliEB WAGONS.
" ' .
THE BEST YfAGOSS SJI4BEI
mmm ; m aeyestsr.
TT70 LZII EO TnD BIITDIITG and HIDE ALI TOE T7IIILE
Eaciplcs Jfow on Hand of all the SXacblnes ire Sell!
And sea III cannot suit yon In goods and PRICES I Ibuy my UacULnery by the car load
thus saying freight. A fu supply of all kinds of F ana Machinery in their season.
class ware. '
. v i i "V.
1 .. -
U 1 1 b
Field ! Order Early !-r
Trial, machine against Machine I
Cor. 1st Atlantic Eta.. EroTn-vin.
i . .. . .
" .'II ! ' 1 - f .t i f 1
n pin carried of lae alxbest boners st tbe
principle Fairtlhe present iMn, coramenctiig wtin
tbe Nfw Eng and Agricu turai Fair, at fruvidence.
in September where it waa awarded r ,
. The; Highest Prize, ,
immediately after which came tb Kew Tors Stats
Fair at Buffalo m October, where the committee
awarded i then , ; , . . i ... ,...-..-.
First Prize double Thread Kachine
rhra came the tytA Annaal Fair of Kew uglan4.
thatw the . f .?-..? ,.:..;; a ,...'
. - t Lowell, where the hljheat prize the 1
ONLY GOLD MEDAL
awarded toasy Family Sewing Machine, was given U
THE -FLOBEITCiS !
sod that too in fair competition with other
First Class Maxhines
for five congecnt-ve weeks whrff it ha been esm'
ised by the beet mechanics, ia te country and pro
nounced the beat eunktructrd and nnxtt reliable Ma
chine, an4ooetbat.v.naccuiitof u simplicity wonid
More' ' Vcrk
More Satisfactory Uanner
Any 0THEE SEWING MA3I1TE
- EVER INVESTED!
At' tbe Fair of the Maryland Institute, which
cfveed a four weeks tesaiou at Baltimore on thetftb
f November, tbe superiority of the
FLO R E N C E
waa again cucflrmed by tbe Committee oa Sewing
M-chi:.ei. who uuaiiimoutiiy awarded ittheGOI.l)
MKDAL.. thf highest prize ihe institute confer.
Uu the lith of September tbe Grva Fair and Ez-
bibitioD of tbe American Inatitate was opened n
New York Af muai lb display f bewingatacbineg
wis large and tbe o.'mpeitiou atro..gbut after u
weeki trial tbe fneidiof the
FLOR EN C 13
bad tbe satisf action of aeeing their favoiite aKxin
triumphant and fur the srcoiMt time beri.,g off tbf
highest honors of th American luctitute.
Below we give au extract fr m the Report f the
c ninnttee on ewlng atdchinea r-ad at thee vseof
1 The whole number of wing Macb.npeou exhi
bition is thirteen of these twe ve are ei'tt-red for
iuietitt..n. Tbe aiticie bermf tbe number '30
(SLOKKN'CK SKWIMi MCMIK) U decitl d to le
rue ueaf on ditlhlilou. It nint a be
tated iM-irteniHlly That (hi it better than an if of
i' clatn known to the Judye
II 4 Mi.MJS A Hi, :
1st. Good Material and Thorough
2d. More absolute novelty thar.
marks the usual Improvements in
2d Tbe ingenious arrai gmen. of positive m
ti. u fir ijusuiiR b- thrt adilu.nij? bep.sie tbf
huttle and gathering up of it iu the tinisb of tbe
4'h The reversible fred.
otb TLe variety of the wurk that can be done up
We therefore decide that it receive the award of
nrt,t c i!.
Signed WM PRATT
IRa S CADT
. L J KN'oWLKS."
'This is to certify that tbe foregoing is a true es
tract frum the R -p-rl of the JuiIkps of Sewing H -
chines st tbe nth Annua F ir liS7
JMU W CM AatBKRS
Sew Tork.Nov. 17th 1867."
It would seem as though this succession of tri
umphs shon d be sufficient to c nvii.ee a- y ui.preja
diced person of tbe great superiority of tbe
overall otbera and if m re l reeded tocDllrm
tbe above, we might add tba . in 186 1 tbe Company
only so d 00 atacb ne whust now there are over
Thus esUblifhing its reputation beyond question.
Every Machine is . Wananted ! I
WM. E. PLA13T,
G EX. WESTERS AGENT,
e, 61J'. 4ia St., Kat a de. between .
Washington Ave. k Green,
St. I-ouis, 3Xo. .
Circulars. Price List and samples of work fur-
nisbel on application.
JOIIIf W. nZIiT)EnSON, Agent,
12-13-ly For Brownrille and Nemaha Co.
Empire Shuttle Uachiae.
Patented Feb. 14, 1800, A Sept. 1, im.
RECEIVED THE FIRST PRIZE -
Great Fair of the American Institute
In New York, Oct. 26, 1SJ7,
. . And TJlghest Premium for Beet
At Paris Exposition, July, 1367.
Ko. 1 Family Machine.
mil jv.-. 1 r -
of necbanism, vwesine many rare and vaiuibie
imKoVements, Diving orru cuiui-irv uj ii' iwm
prirfonnd expert, ami pronmin. ed to be 31 MPLICI TT
and PIBFB4 TION COS BIS BD
The f-llowinc are the principal objection urge.'.
igint Sewing Machines:
t . Excessive atigue to the operator.
S. Liabiliiy to gei out of .rd-r.
S. Kxpene.tr' ubieand l-wof time inrepalnns
!tncpa ity o aew every de e iptioo of ma er.al
ft Dutagreeable soise while in operai ios.
The Empire Sewing Mac ft int in Exempt
from all these Objection.
i ...... vHii. Prnen.1trl ir 4c Ion.
maettie LOCt grSHCTl LE STITCH which wi.l
MITHEft BIP nor hAVEL, '"1 alike on both
Mdes; perfim- perfect ei ig on eve.y de-c ip i on
of moeria), with e.'t.'n. linen or hi Ik thread, fn m
the coarsest io tbe Baet number
It Hems. Fells, Bin.is, Braids, Tucks,
Quilts, Plaits and Gathers.
A a Family Sewing 31ckit ithstno Superior
Special attention U eal-ed tc our New Improved
No3. "2 & 3-2IaAuacturin3 llachines
They have been taornonhly t.-te-l on every we
errlption of Ciotb ai d Leather Work, rsnaiog by
Steam Fowe at the rate of
1,200 Stitches per Minute.
Prodncing more than double the wrk of any other
Shuttle Machine ikw in use; the stitch ia tight,
uniform and beantiful: they se simple lu construc
tion, eaoiiy urderatood, S"d n.t liable io get out of
order, run light sn.l are e mpara tveiy weiei.e.
ForT.iionug or Leatbei Work we c:uu ihat tbej
are not only equal, hut much auprrioi to auy other
aucbins that has evsr oeen offered tu tbe puolic
Esipr8 Sewing HacMne Co., ITsYs
' 'WELL EICHARESON,
St. Joseph, Mo
General Agents N. W. SUtes and Territories.
. DILVLEr IN
DRT GOODS & GROCERIES
' B00T3, SHOES, HilTO; 0AD,
'YANKEE NOTIONS, '
racien, ulswe ifl Ii,
HOSIERY AIID WHITE GOODS.
And every other kind of Goods kept in a "Western Store, wtlch wo wUI
11 HI Si" ""
Wberiaver yon are in Town Call and See Us!
. Corner 3JaIn and Second Streets
- Mcriierson's Bloclt,
ST. JOSEPH, 21 0.
IMPORTER AND WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
' "Wagon, Carriage and Plow Woodworks.
Sprinss, Axes, Axels, Shovels, Spades, Files, Rap3, Chains, Carriage and
Tire Bolts, Nutta and Washers, Nails, Horse Nails, Horse and Mule thoes,
Saws, etc. OaHtinjjs tuitl Hollow-ware, Suar Kettles And
irons, Skillets and Lids. Stew pots. Bake ovens, Fruit kettles and Sad Irons.
IILACZitMITir TOOLS, Anvils, Stocks and Dies, Bellows, Sledge and
Hand Hammers, Vices, Pincers, Rasps, Farriers' Knives, Tuyro Iron, &c.
OUTFITINO GOODS. Ox Yokes, Axle Grease, Ox chains, Waoa Jacki",
Ox Shoe nails. Shovels and Picks, Gold
stuIH 1,000 celebrated 3Xoline Plows.
Eagle Mowers, .fi55fT
Kallers Horse Corn Planters, Sulky
Hay Rakes, etc., etc. Talrbank8
Baying my goods direct from
Inducements to Wholesale Evyersat
Union Foundry and IcMn Shop.
urnside, Crowther & Eogers,
'or. Mil uu'i M-jaanulv His., St. Josepii, Mo.
Steam Engines Made SRepaiied
I HON AND BRASS CASTINGS,
Mill Works of all Kinds.
Iron Fronts made to order on short no
tice, ami satisfactory to all parties.
Also fluent lor (jardener & uobertson a im
proved 1'atent Governor. 44-ly
CORNER 6th and ST. CHARLES Sts.
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
Im Dealer In
LIME, HAIR, CEMENT,
Plaster, White Sand, Fire Brick.
Ac., Ac, Ac., Ac.
Is retailed at a price within the reach of all- This
Machine usa a straight needle, imtke th Lock
btilcu (alike on both sides), has a sell adjusting ten
sion, and can do every variety ol sewioii. It will
hem, tell, bind, cord, braid, seam, quilt, tuck, rurtie
and gather: will wurk equally well on silk, linen,
woolen or cotton goods, witli silk, linen or cotton
Warranted for Five Tears
Our agents will be napplled with duplicate parts of
me jtacume, ill c.oi w-c-iueiiu inmiwi'i. iij
the same Ntitcli made by the !infer. Whee'er A VVil-
son, Howe ara Horence jljM-uine. it na tueunaer
fced, like th bent of hiif h priced machiueK. and ia tlie
onlv tow priced nhuttie macliine in Che market (hat
hHMthLt f-i. We are enabled to Mil a first cl
shuttle Machine t a very low price, on account of
its mruplicity. and coiifnient low cost oi maniiia
tun tig, in comparison with complicated machine.
G E NTS.
W. winh to arranire with Aeenht. male or female.
to represent the Amenen Miuttie hewing Machine
in eacn Stale, couniy auu ioo iu me l imt.in
and Onfjino. Kxtr Inducements to Experienced
A ii en w. For lull particulars, as to aainrjr or Coio-
mixHKin, aaaress. w
G. V. ir. Andrews,
M Y f aV kaanaafl f.f ntlf BSfPnfjl Wl TlAV .T-
. u, r W iie? t' v' -- " .
wtA hsra ( Mhil iTnfjX) i Kki
(sewing Mcu. re """".T--Li
.1 a tv avakl I k A will SLattfail Wt.krar
of aainpie. ana iuii i.nfjui.'- i-v
Htamp. Addreas O. V. '. Andrewa, lieneral An
Main street, opposite
Also Agent for
sZT-, ,;-:- rzzz". '
AXI VllOOZllll .13.
' a es
jJ JL J
Pans, etc. Hubs, Spokes and Bent-
Cora Cultivators, Hand Corn Shellers.
manufacturers I offer great
Constable's Iron and Steel Warehouse!
. St. Joseph, Ho.
DAZJIZIZi PIlAirCIS lz Co.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
Keeps constantly on hand a large assortment
Plain tS: Ontatanfal Monuments
The Trade surplicd with Blecka and Slak.
Sawins Done to Order.
M. F. IIOYD, Agent,
21-!y Erownville. J.ei5rass '
UNDERHILD 4 EATON,
Commission Llcrrhnnf n
No. 2 City Buildings, St. Lenla, Mo.
Second National Ilank. PL LouU Mo.
Allen, Copp Ni.sl.t u Inia,Mo.
liraucli StatKunk of Iowa. , Iwhuqae.
JolniMon A lliif-on, Hankers Ft.Madlmn Ia.
Isaac .-arrit a io., a lton, U 1.
Blair dl At wood, Alton. IiL.
LEMON, HOSEA 4 CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Iiealers la Fore.'a
Dry Goods, CloHiin-, ZtcM
No. 5 Fourth Street, 8T. JOSEPH.
A large stock always on hand. Orders so
licited. Sati.i&ction gaaxanieed. -lT
9. A. PINCB.
PIS CR&R CY. OLDS, JYoprwrforf
Eight street, Iwo blocks from R. R. Ipot,
ST. JOSEPH, MO. 4oly
WOOLWOBTH A COLT,
And Dealers In
Book, Stationery, Paper
No. 12, 2d 8t., St. Joat-ph. Mo.
CASH PAID FOR RAO SI
iOWS FINGER ST. H. SOCOXAS
PINGER &, DOUGIVS,
Wholesale Dealers la ...
Ac., Ac No. 7, Fourth street,
ST. JOSEPH. MO. lT.
W. M. WYETH & CO.,
Wholesale Dealer la
Harness, Skirting and all kinds of
SADDLERS LEATHER &HARDY1RZ,
SADDLES, BRIDLES, Ac.
f Agents for Ditaon's Circti!r Saws aid
No. 6, South Third, bet. Felix A Edaooad Sts.
T. JOSEPH.MO. illj
Javxnes A. Jackson & Co.,
STAPLE iSJIO FEY GROCERS
No. 107 North 2nd St., ST. L0CI3, 110.
Consiznments of fount r Trn-oi'f
From our eiperient-eia tills branch of bual
ncsK i.and br stiving it our personal attention,
we reel confldent we can mstknit Mth in
terest of parties to give ua thcli aiilpmnt.
Ornamental Pain tin"-,
G wilding, Glazing, Faprb.aBln ate.
N. 15 Uala Street,
(One door east of nnk & Iloltzir rt'
tiueecs ware and Grocery wry
BROWN VILLE, NEBRASIvA.
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