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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1869)
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"(JHUECH, COLHAP? & CO.,
. J Ou.l4M
Office-. TdMcrfccr Mk, r Stalra.
r, Une or ! first Insertion- 1 1 J
p'Utuof feline or lew J
aoo atonal line.-- -
.!umn:;r ,V; U4rem;.f-
fjctural Hjtrsitttss t3.
ruitcit. w. t. loam
IPNET FE FRENCH KOOETW,
irTORNYS A- irX!BWKS AT lVT.
OHir Id Court House Btuldinn.
n-lll rive dilitrcnt attention to any legal business
JOB A. DILLON. .
...trB(f ad Counselor at Uwi ana
U 7GHifrl Und Agent,
TXmmweh, Johnson t'oanty, ISaraska.
J. N. REYNOLDS,
Attemey nd Counselor at Uw
rrirK-No- Oft. Reynolds Hotel.
t tfrsat Ltw Solicitors ti Chameery,
office In Dint riot Court Itoora.
.. IT If.tTCVAV
attorney an Conneeler at Uw,
Nebraska City, Nebraska.
arnert L,aw nd l.aad Agents,
oil.- No. . JtaArt, UpStair.
,trarr slnA Connaelor at Law,
pm!i-No. fl Mcpherson's jBlock, np stairs.
K Hf. mm "
Attorney at Law Laaa Agent.
nm in Cmt House, first door, weat Bide.
a F. PERKINS.
ilttrmrf aa CmbmUt at Uw,
Tecumaeh, Johnson Co.. Neb.
NYE I! L M rll Ktl ,
ITTOKNEVH AT I. AW,
paw nee City, Pawnee Do., K cu.
N. K. GRIGGS,
Attorney at Ltw Ileal Estate A peat,
tvotrl. Page (.vwintr, NVr.ra.wka.
r. onwixa, M. d
ftfeneoiolle Iyatc4an, argea
A rrwltmte of foreland CoUe. ffl
W. II. KIMBKTILIN, M. T. w
rnTSiriAN akducrgeom toitcd.
KVK AKD KIR lKFIKMAliY.
Orrirs-No. I "Reynold' Uouue."
OrrtcK Hocm-"i to r-lt-
n. r. TirrRMAN,
rnrou-iAN asum koeon,
OfBc-No.tNl.i ' hireet, one door went of Deo-
TSfoV. OUk fcour. from 3 to U a. nu -d
)M4 p. n. . y
IT. L MATHKWH
rnTSlCIAN AND StRCEOS.
Offlce No.l Main Street.
A. 8. UOLLADAY. M. IX.
tkyklelat trjra and Oatetrtclamt
uffioe-iiollaaay & Co' Dtu Store.
Qmiunlni in 1T1 ; Ijoeated in Jirownvxae in
I KA. Hat on hand complete tU of A mputaiinff.
Trephining and Obstetrical JnttrvmtmU.
I'. S.Hierial attention friten to Obttetrica an
Ow dxtfOMet of H'omen and Children.
C. F. FTEWART. W. D.,
'pnTSICIAK AKD aVUGEOJT,
fwVo-No. S 1 Main HtreeU '
OflVe our 7 to A. J oad 1 to 2 and to
1 va r. M. .
II. V. HUGHES.
Real Eita Ac at a4JaUle af
Offloe In Court llouw. firnt door, wwt tide.
R ARRET & LETT,
Laa Areata. Uaa WrrlBrkM.
No. 1 Mftln Street. ...
WiU attend to jtating Taxes f on-resxdenu.
rrrvmal attention ptfen to inakxng Locations,
landt, imprmied and unimprw ed, Jor sale on
M M. IL HOOVER.
Real Ettat aad Tti Payiar Ageat.
tjtlit in IrtHtrlot Court Kooin.
Will oive nromi attention to the sale of Jieal
FaUU and Jtivinent of Taxes througnow me
,VnKia hand IMstriet.
LAND AXD TAX PAV1SO AGEXT.
HVi attend to the Jfrymrnt of Tares for jAon
Resident lAtnd Ou ner in JVemaha (Jwnly.
MOF H. SYDENHAM,
1TOTARY PUBLIC . LAKU AGEJTT,
Fhrt Kearney, Xebratka.
Will locato InnUs for Intending aetHera, and
anv inr,.rnuion required concerning
the Iati.I of K-iUlll-Wwlrrn NhrKtefl. 12-4.1
VM. T. DEN,
rti. r.M f l-1 ml lfwlgs III
0m Itantrr, Jtnei, Stove, furniture, Are
V Oil Kfoin Kt r-at
aHvi.v on nana, jugncn mar rt j
mats, a rtis, r m u y -
F. E. JOHNSON A CO.
Iealer la General Nerehaadle,
No. ? Mrrhermin'a Blofk. Mnln Ht,
W. M. HTEVKJk. PaovHirroa.
. . . . in ( UlaaiMin
At euod aocomtnooJitioD aud good atabling are
vnrmi mm .mu ur . . "- . - -
L. H. ItOBisoN, Proprietor.
.... . . ..l .1 U atav
r Ton! ueiween smui n.nu ,
A pond ed and Uvery tSahle in connection
trith the Hmtse.
HOLLADAY 4 C..
tt-v i ifniJ 1 thaler in
Pf ninrwi: iw"
Orara. Medlelaea, Palata, Olla, etc..
Wholesale and JtetaU Iealeri in
Drara, Uooka, Wallpaper . Statloaery
. No. 3'4 Mnln Street.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
CH A RLES HELM ER,
BOOT ANI HOB MAAS-EIl,
No. 1 Main Street.
Has on hand a superior stock of Hoots and
Shoe. Cuttom Work done with neatness and
BOOT ANI SHOK MAKER,
No. 6 8 Main Street.
Ha on hand a pood assortment of Genr,
Ladie't, Mtste' and Children's Boots and Shoe.
Viulnm Work done with neatness and dispatch,
H'rniHii dnn on thort notice.
RII ELLEN B ERG ER BRO'R-.
XuifMiartri A. Dealers la Ttaware.
No. 1 Main SU, McPhereon'a Block.
: Stove, Ilardirare, Carpenter's Tools. Black
twiZA Fumuhxno, dVe constantly on hand.
JOHN C DEUSER,
Dealer ta StaTea, Tinware, Pan pa,
No. It Main StreetI
JOHN W. MIDDLFTON,
UAJLXKSS, UH.IDL.KS, COLLARS, Etc.
No. Main Street.
Whip and Lathes of every deseriplion,ana
Flittering Hair, kept on hand. Cash pad for
J. EL BAUER,
Mrinuf'irtvrcr and Itealer in
ttAB.XK.sS, blllDLES, COLLARS, Etc.
No, , Main Street.
Kmrtinrr rinnr to orrtr. Noti fori ion cmfrranteed.
BEER UALL AKD LLSCll ROOM,
No. 5 Main Street.
JOSEPH HUHDARD COM
No. 47 Main StreeL
The beat Wlnea and Iquora kept on hand.
R. C. BERGER,
ALIIAMBRA BILLIARD SALOON,
TV beat Wiira and IJqnora eonstanUy on band
N . 4". V h i Wr't Is I nr
J. L. ROY,
HARBER AKD HAIR DRESSER.
No 51 Main StreeU
lit a splendid svit of Bath Rooms. Also a
'jnog sSocS o Uentlrman S ouons. -
BARBER AKD HAIR DRESSER,
. , Ka if' Main Street.
t prepared to do ail kinds of Hair Dressing for
j : minx iwiiea. l f m c uhjim irnui"ii www
r-eo ai au boars; waanlng and ironing none on
E LACKS IIITIIS.
J. M A J. !. GIBSON,
i -, r m t r ,11.1112
anon on First, between Main and Atlantic
rv!r-i """ me to order, and satisfaction guar-
. r J. V. D. PATCH,
Mnnfacturer and Dealer la
- viAcka, VVatebes. Jewelry, eten ets.
fcz 3 "aln StreeL
aner and SUver.plated M are, and aO varie-
Con i,, tt. wi nana, ivtnxurwvj
"'r H ork warranted.
CITY BAKERY ANT CONFECTIONERY.
SACK & HANSEN, PvoPHiKTOKa.
ICo. Si Main atreet, opposite City lni(t Store.
Pies, t'akea, Fraih Bread, Confectionery, Uht
and Fancy tiroceriea, constantly on hand.
Bakery and Confeetlanery,
No. 37 Main Street,
OlTeri! to the public at reduced rate a choice
stock of Groceries, Provisions, Confectioner
ies, etc., etc -
Bakery, Confectionery and Tay Store.
Io. 4W Main Bixeet,
Frexh Bread, Cakes, Oysters, Fruit, etc on hand
J. P. DEUSER,
Dealer In Confectioneries, Toys, etc.
No. 4 Main Street,
JAR. C. McNAUGHTON,
K.i.rT Pnlille and Conveyancer.
Oftick in Carson's Bank, Brownville, Neb.
E. E. EBRIGHT,
Votary Pablie and Conveyancer,
A nd ar n t for the Eaultable snd American
Tontine Life Insurance Companies. 6-tf
FAIRBROTHER 4 HACKER,
Notary Pablie and Caaveyaneer,
Office In County Clerk's Office.
DEALERS IN GRAIN, PRODUCE, ate.
T..VIfrhoct mnrkt nrl(V TSLi(l foranTttURir
ti.. L'.n...PMn rn.v. w will bur and sell
everything Known u me mma-cw
xi-rTJTTITX-n A WIIiTfiX.
Storage, Forwarding and Commission
i rwi. v r t.nrfi r drain, for which
tAt t ITiohext Market VtN n f.
HAlBOLDT A ZECH,
A'o. 6 Main street,
. .ninLi itnrb of Goons.
m (tti nn in tnA Inxeat stviea.
r.n abort not loe and reawonnble terrrm. -
BOUNTY CLAIM AGI.'TS.
ED. D. SMITH,
V. S. WAR CLAUH ACS5T,
WatMngton VJy, D. C
-n . mvwBfiiittnn of f i hi m a ne
fore the Department in person, lor Additional
u.... .. i Tiolr I'n v and Pensions, and all
claims accruing against the Government da
ring the late war. 4ft-tt
SMITH. P. lUlitiN
TJ. 8. ASSISTANT ASSESSOR
Uince in uisiricx laj i i. vwh.
Kotarp JHihlic and United tjtate War Claim
. . II 7 7 in ih rtmmlf irm (if claim
before the Department, for Additional Boxtnty,
Jtack l"ay ana jensums. w ie
f-nii-A nntml fhte on pensions. '
A. D. MARSH.
riONEER BOOK AND NEWS DEALER,
Citv Book Store,
No. 50 Mnln Street
No. 4T Main Street, up BUolre.
IWmmi f.i'.f.fni Wfr,Jl cvrctitetl in the latett
ttyle of the A rt, will call at try v4r tigllcrv.
MRS. J. M. GRAHAM,
TEACHER OP MUSIC.
Rooms, Main, bet Ith & 5th St.
fAston given on the Piano. Orgsn, Mel od ton.
erperienct s teacher of Music in Kew York it
con fident ef girine tatUfociion.
A. W. MORGAN,
Probate Judge and Justice of the Peaee
tfflco 1n ('oiirt-Houtie Building.
J. K. BEAR,
A rent for t he V. 8. Express Ca,
XV. V. Telerrapb. Co.
No. 54 Main Street.
BLISS & HUGHES,
Will attend to the talc of Ileal and Pertonal
Property in the Xcmaha Land District. Term
C. W. WHEELER,
Sole agent for R. W. Smit h's Patent Truss
Bridge The strongest and best wooden
bridge now in use.
DR. J. BLAKE,
V Wonld respectfully
- annniinr.lrMt he hu
. , " r located in Brownville
-tX I- 1 1 IT1J' a"d now prepared
zX2 tJJr'-v v to perfonn.lntliebest
J manner. A LL oper
.rf at Ions pertaining to
the science of JJen-
Or iCK Over City Drug Store, treat room. 16t
Liyery, Feed, Sate and Exchange
Corner Main and Levee St BROYNTILLE.
TTAVINQ purchased this Stable of
ttebeii TEAMS. BUCWIW and CAKlAMa
Ml . n s- 1 am riffiivirnn t rt ill tTl IR la
1.. ..in r.l ta Feedinc or Br1it Horses.
r. . . m m. (iii.i.fi'iK.
t. c u f)
H . M
o 9 w
sp- r CC 'J
-yJ- j-J rr.
t3 A taJaaa-CiI
JD. af. COJYSTinisE,
; , ST. JOSEPH, MO.
I 31 P O R T E R
WHOLESALE AND REAIL DEALER IN
Iron, Steel, and Heavy
WAGON.Carriage.and Plow Worts,
els. Axes, Shovels, Frad.-a, Files Raitpa, Chains,
Carriafre and Tire BolW, Nuta and Washers, Nails,
Horse and Male Shoes. Saws, Canting and Hollow
Ware, supar Kettles, A ndirons, Hkillets and Lids,
fctew Pota, Bake Ovens, Fruit Kettles aud Bad Irons.
nL,ACIiS3IITII'S TOOLS I
Anvils, Stocks and Dies. Bellows, Sledge and
Rand Hammers, Vices, Pincers, Hasps, Farriers'
Knives, Tire Iron, AO.
Ox Yokes. AxleGreat. Ox Chains, Wafron Jacks,
Ox Kuoe Nails, bbovela. Picks, etc Hubs, Bpokes
vfiSTlctiltsrral Emplcracals : :
PLOWS, Igle Mowers, McOormtck's
Reapers and Mowers. Kallers Horse
Corn Planters. Bulky Corn Cultivators,
Hand Corn Snellen, Hay Rakes, etc., ete.
Buying my goods direct from manafactarers
I ofTT very rrest lndiwments to
JOint PINGEH W. H. DOUGLAS
PINGER & XOTJGrlUAS,
"Wholesale Dealers in
&cH Ac No. 7, Fourth street,
ST. JOSEPH. MO. 451y
J-. A. PIOTEB.
T. B. KKTKOLDS.
PIXER & REYXO lAS,Proprietort
Eight street, two blocks from R. R. Depot,
ST. JOSEPH, MO. 451y
TV. M. WYETH & CO.,
, "Wholesale Dealer la
HARDWARE & CUTLERY
No. 6 South Third, bet. Felix A Edmond sts
ST. JOSEPH. MO.
HARNESS, Skirting, and all kinds
of Saddles, Leather, Bridles, Hardware,
4c constantly on hand. Agents for Dltson's Circu
lar Saws and Marvin's Safes. - &-y
Corner Sixth and St. Charles StreeU, .
ST. JOSEPH, Ma
Dealer in Lime, Hair and
PL.VSTER, WHITE SAND, FIRE BRICK,
&c, .tc, Ac, Ac ll-451y
WOOLWORTn & COLT,
Apd Dealers in
PAPER HANGINGS, AND
"No. 12, 2d St., St. Joseph. Mo.
CASH PAID FOR RAGS
H Ha B R.Y A 13" T
HOUSE, SIGH, AND CARRIAGE
Graincr Paper Hanger,
No. 60 MAIN STREET,
Drown vi lie, Nebraska.
J. K. FRETZ,
AND SIGN PAINTER.
OVER HELMEB'8 WAGOX SHOP,
OFFERS his services to the public,
with the confident belief that his work
will meet the approbation of his patrons.
HAUX d ARMITAGE,
Wholesale & Retail
Si Main street, J. Berry's aid stand.
Keep constantly on hand, in large quanti
ties, the choicest staple and fancy
Groceries and Provisions
and are determined to .
BLESS TTIE5 C01IIIIINITY
by selling lower than has been
known since the
BalmyDays of 1856
GIVE THEM A CALL.
CHOICE N. 0. SUGAR.
one Doba WEST OF COUKT nocsiv
TTTAnnv MAKTNO. ReDairine.
V V pinv anil all work done In the best
manner and on short notice. Satisfaction i roaran
anteed. t.iveulmacalL. 134-17-
ALL ABOARD I "
The Brownville Transfer Line,
Under the management of
la now anonins Besnlar Omnlhtuses from
Drovrnvllle to the Railroad Terminus
of the Council Blofls and St. josepa u"i
At irorth. Star, Ho.,
TwoKllssfrojaBrowsnissn'd Nortk Si sr ferry
rLutI Omiilnnitfa. Close CoMtetaOBf
' JOHN L. CARSOIC,
BTlOWS'VlLIsF. '. ........yEBRASKA
. , t , . i.i Cr-.rA rrt 11 the' nrin-
cipal cities. Also dealer in Gold and Silver
Coin Gold Dust and ,
Kia at tp-ht Inter-
est paid mi time deposits by special agree-
menu 1 axes paiu i V " . . .
. All kinds of V. S. Bonds wanted.
LLARS. All kinds nAjtjta,
ATS AND CAPS.-AllVarict!ei
and Styles, at -
QUMMER SUITS, for Men and Boys,
. I ass
BROWNVILLE; NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JULY
LIST OF PREMIUMS
TO BX 1WABDE9 AT THS
FQUnTII AilNUAL F:M!i
; ; WiniAnk COTJJsTY
Agricultural L Llechanical
TO BE HELD AT ,
nit o nvii'ZZfZtE, JYnb.,
SEPTEMBER SI, S3 . S3, 1809.
. FARM AND GARDEN.
. Capt. B ,V. BLACK, Superintendent,
Best managed farm of not leu than
100 acre. -.-
Second best, not less than 40 acres
Best Fruit farm-
Dip. A 130
- . S
Beet Vegetable Garder
Best Fruit and Ornamental Garden
COMMITTEE R. V. Black, J. Arrobr!ht. Sr., R.
A. Stewart, W. B. phiUips, and Ira Hoore.
1 CLASS II.
. HEDGE AND GROVE.
D. H. ELLIS, Sr SirperinlendenL
Best Hedge Fence, not less than 160
Best Hedge, of two years growth
from time of setting In hedge
row, of 1G0 rods
Best present years growth of Hedge
of K50 rods.,
Best Nnrsery of any kind
Best Grove of Forest Trees, not less
than 5 acres-.. -
Recond best - -.
Best Grove of not less than 3 acres
fiesond best ...
Best specimen Hedge of any kind.
COMMITTEE D. H. Ellis, Sr., A. Dodd, and D. C.
JOHN BLACKLAW, Superintendent.
Blooded Stock with Fedlrree.1
Best Ball. S years old or over.. $20
Second best... , 10
Best Bull.2 years old and under 3 JO
.Second best . 6
Best Bull, 1 year old and under 2. 6
Second best ....... 3
Best Cow 10
Second be8t 6
Best Heifer under 3 years old..
Natives and Grades.
Best Bull, S years old and over.
iSGCOTad OCftl wttt,M.wt, wtM.m a
Best Bull. 2 years old and under 3
Best Bull. 1 year old
Best Bull Calf. ;
Second bext .
Best Heifer. 2 years oldv...
Best one j'ear old Heifer...
Best Heifer Calf. ...........
Best Fat Ox or Steer, over 4 years- $8
Best Fat Cow or ueiier over 4
Second bt 3
Sweepstakes on Cattle.
Best Bull of any age, with pedigree f 15
Best Native or Graded bull, of any '
Btf6.4w,,,WH, liMM MMW UHI ' MV
B!t Cow 6
Best Cow and t wo of her calves. 10
Best pair of working; oxen, over 5- 0
Best pair of working steers, 2 year . 8
OOMTiOTTEIl John Blacklaw. F. E. Allen, Wm.
fciage, A. T. D. liughia ana W. U. Uiaagow.
A. P. COGSWELL, Superintendent.
Best Stallion, 4 years and over.,
Best Stallion. 3 years and under 1
Best Stallion. 2 years and under 3
Best pair of Geldings .
" oi jinres
M Mares for Harness
Second let .
Best Gelding for Harness
Best Horse of any sex. for saddle-.
Best Horse for family use ...-
44 pair of draft horses, either sex
Brood Mares and Colts.)
Best brood mare and sucking colt
Second best - -
Best three year old Alley.
Second best .
Best two year old filler.
Best sucking colt, either sex..
M yearling colt, either sex.
Jacks and Mules.
Best Jack......-.. .-.
fCCOIad tWRL..-.- iittrn-Tniiiiiinimiiiiiini
Best pair of Mules over three years
Best pair Mules over two years.
Best mule colt...
. Sweepstakes on Horses
Best Stallion, of any age.. Diploma.
" Mare, or any age ..
Gelding, of any age "
" Three year old colt, either sex "
" Two year old colt, either sex
" Sueklng colt
COMMITTEE A. P. Cowe!l, j. g. Mlnlck. Wm.
Daily, J. K. Larkln, K. Dillon, T. W. Bedford.
JESSE COLE, Sr., Superintendent.
Dip. A $2
Dip. A 2
Best Fat Hog.
Best Sow and litter of Pigs .
Litter of Figs, not less than 5
COMMITTEE Jesse Cole, Sr.,H. Alderman, John
Barnes, Dr. F. O, Holmes, Robert UUlmore.
SHEEP AND GOATS.
8. W. KENNEDY, BttperintendenU,
Best Buck, of any age -
M two years old.
. ' Diploma,
" one year old
Best buck Lamb.
Best 3 ewes, 2 years old and over
Second best - .
Best 3 ewes, 1 year old and under 2
Best three ewe lambs,
Best three fat Sheep .
44 pair Cashmere Goats...-..
44 specimen Cashmere Wool-
44 Fabrics, manufactured from
COMMITTEE 8. W. Kennedy, F. P. Halsey. T.
Kedfernn K. Allenman. ,
JOHN BARNES, Superintendent.
Best Shanghai, Dork ins, B rah mas,
or any other large breeds..
Second best .
Best pair common chickens.
44 . Turke;
" 44 Gulneas-
44 " Ducks,
M 44 r
44 and largest exhibition- Dipfotn
COMMITTEE John Barnes, F. Bedfern, O. Eecd-
er, s. A&niey.
AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTS, GRAtN
GEO. Ji BRYANT, Buperintendent.
Heat half bushel Winter Wheat
Second best....... ;
Best half bushel Spring Wheat.
Best half bush Corn in ear, (white)
- - - (yeuow;
44 Sweet Corn...... -44
half babhel Buckwheat
:i,t-v V, ! M r I !
l - I ...
Best half bushel Spring Barley.
. ,. 44 - Winter 44 .
44 peck of Timothy seed-
Red Clover seed
r lax seed
nair trasnel Kye.;.
: ' Oats.
44 and largest variety of Grain
. anu r! , . . , 5
CXJMMTTTEEGoo. j. Bryant, J. B. Hoover, E. H.
W Ucox, J. Thompson, Samuel Bennet.
. CLASS IX. .
B. F. McININCII, Sitperiniendent.
Best acre of Wheat '. Diploma
five acres Of Horn .,, , 4
" " 44 Oats - ' 44
" acre of Barley -
one-fourth acre of Sugar Cane
COMMTTTEB-B. F. Mclnrnch, W. F. Paris, Fred-
erick Swaru, E. M. McComas.
' CLASS X.
FARM AND OA RDEN PROD UCTS.
' F. RJAZLEN. Superintendent. i
Best half btw'iel Irish Potatoes
44 sample Sweet Potatoes -4
44 and lariat d iplay of potato
, 44 10 pound CTheese. , ,
44 2 loaves rf Wheat Bread
- 2 44 Rye
44 2 Corn
44 sample Field Peas
half bushel Turnips.
jry iigni ijiscuit
- Fruit Cakes.,
44 2 Smoked Hams, with state
ment of how preserved-..
44 sack Fall Wheat Vlour
Bfcst sack Kye Flour-
" 60 pounds Buckwheat Flour-
00 corn Meal.
o . Juarxi .
" 6 " Butter..
- sample Sorgo Sugar -
44 44 , 44 syrup
44 2 loaves of Bread, baked by
' girl under 12 years of age
- pec is. 01 unions-
44 44 Tomatoes..
44 White Beans.
4 Table Sauashes
44 4 Winter Squashes
44 4 Sweet Pumpkins..
44 - Carrots
44 44 Parsnips... -
44 Salsify or Vegltable
44 2 Water Melons..
44 5 Musk Melons-.
4 Purple Egg Plants.
- s Bunches celery.,
44 Sam Die Pemers.
44 . Dried Corn-.
44 display of Cabbazes
44 and largest variety of vegeta
. ,-blea, raised by one exhib
COMMITTEE F. E. Allen, a I. Swan, Davidson
Plasters, Aaron Conner, G. W. Bratton.
t CLASS XI.
FRUITS AND FLOWERS.
JONAS HA CKER, Superintendent.
Best and largest variety of Apples,
five each- -
44 arranged basket of 14 bushel,
not leas than 6 varieties
. Second best.. .
44 largest display of Peaches
44 and largest display of Pears.
44 12 Quinces.. ..
44 12 Plums
44 12 bunches Grapes
; 144 Grape Wine
second best . - .
-44 . Wine of any other materia
44 Canned Peaches In Glass
44 44 . Pears 44
44 - 44 ' Cherries 44 .
V 44 ' Quinces 44
44 44 Strawberries44
44 Raspberries 44
44 ' Gooseberries 44
44 . 4 Currants 44
. . j . a " . Grapes
44 and largest display,
44 ' Cucumber, Tomato and On
u Currant Jelly in Glass
- urape "
44 and largest display of Jellies
and Pickles .. 44
44 half bushel Dried Apples....... 44
44 44 44 44 Peaches
44 display of Dried Fruit
44 and greatest variety of Roses 44
44 44 44 - 44 Dahlies , 44
44 44 44 44 Verbenas' 44
44 display of Geraniums. 44
44 44 Chrysanthemums 44
44 44 Floxes
44 44 Cut Mowers.. 44
44 Floral Ornament 44
4 Garden Annuals In bloom 44
44 Basket of Flowers 44
44 Pair of Vase Booueta ..... 44
44 44 Hand 44 44
44 Picture of Pressed Flowers 44
44 Display of Evergreens 44
COMMITTEE Jonas Hacker, K. H. Burches, J. B.
Hoover. Mrs. W.B. Phillips, Mrs. J. a Mlnlck,
Mrs. E. H. WUcox, Mrs. W. H. Hoover, Mrs.
F. A. TisdeU
GEO. CROW, Superintendent.
Best Threshing Machine
44 Horse Power for gen era! use.
44 Horse Corn Planter-.
44 Horse Hay Rake..
44 Corn Shellcr Horse Power
44 44 . 44 Hand Power
44 Farm Gates
44 Portable Fences.
44 Field Roller
44 Self-Raking Reaper 44
Second best .. ....... 8-1 00
44 Reaper and Mower combined Dlpl
Mowing Machine - 44
44 SnlkvCorn Plow .... 44
Double Shovel Plow.. 44
44 44 Diamond Plow - 44
44 Plow Team. 44
44 Plowman ?" 00
44 Turning Plow . Dipl
Premiums to Plows plow Teams and Plowman, to
be decided by Plowing Match under direction
Best Brick Machines.... DIpl
44 Hay Loading Machine 44
44 Chum. - 44
44 Display of Fire Arms 44
44 Window Sash - 44
44 44 Blinds-
44 Doors - 44
44 Washing Machines 44
44 Clothes Wringer 44
44 Sausaee Staffer and Cutter 44
44 Well Pumps 44
44 Lot Cooper Ware 44
44 half dozen Corn Brooms . 44
44 Horse Pitchfork 44
44 Scales - 44
44 Collection of AgriculturaUm-
plements 44 .
COMMITTEE Geo. Crew, Wm. McKlnney, A. J.
Richardson, B. F. Mclninca, A. K. Farnham,
VthlcUs, Stoves, Cabinet Ware, Saddlers and
R. Y. HUGHES, Superintendent.
Best Family Carriage.
Pair Bob Sleds..
IOt of Tin-ware..
44 ; Copper-ware..
Display of Stoves and ware..
Book Case... .
Sett Parlor Chairs..
Sett Common Chairs.
lion Me Lotiiuze-
and larfrfwt display Cabinet Ware..
Tanned Calf fakins
- 44 Kin
Side Sole Leather
Doable Carriage Harness..
Ptnifle Buey Harness-
Kan's Saddle and Bridie
lAdy's " - -
" pair Men's Press Boots
maa largest display of Harness, Sad
dles and Bridles. , ,
44 Pair Men's Coarse Boots .
- . " Indies' Gaiters..
Men's " u
- Ladies' Sllnners.
44 and larrest display Boots and Shoes
COMMrTTKK R. V. Huches. John Flora, James
M. Hacker, J. L. Mctiee, H. Johnson.
FINE ARTS AND TEXTILE FABRICS.
Dr. Ji W. Blackburn, Superintendent.
Best fen Yards Woolen" Cloth.,-, Dlpl
- - " Flannel
Best Ten Yards Ear Carpet.. . .
" Family Hewing Machine
' " Display of EverKreens
" Water Colored Paintings
" " Arch Drawings.
44 Pen Drawlnes
44 Lile-8iie Photofxraph.
Cabinet Size Photograph.
Oil Paintinr Animals.
44 44 Dandscape
44 44 Floral..-.
44 44 Marine.
Display of Moms Paintines
Agricultural or Seed Pictures.
Display of Brackets
Picture Frames made of Cones,
Pair Woolen Blanket
44 44 Stockings .
- - Mittens
Patch Work Quilt
Worked Infant's Drees..
44 Pocket Handkerchief..
44 ' Pair Slippers.
Display of Millinery Goods..
and largest display of Needle Work
, . . . .
.juaue urew ouk. ..
44 Business Suit
Display of Hair Work.
iancy Vorlt .Basket.
Specimen of Braiuinz.
'l aoie fcpreaa ...
Display of Worsted Work.
COMMITTEE Dr. P W. Blackbnrn, J. C. Dens-r,
K. H. Wilcox. J. D. Carwn, T. J. Majurs. Mrs.
E. W. Thomas, Mrs. J. M. Graham, Mrs. Thos.
1 CLASS XV.
Best manarement of Horse under Saddle
by '"ly ., i ., ,,
Any racing indnl red in by those competing, to de
bar them from receiving a Premium the Com
mittee to be Judges. Committee to be selected en
OUR ECHO OX. A!TO ITS PRO.
BY A SCHOLAR.
As some persons seem to be dissatis
fied with the manner in which , our
school has been conducted during the
past year, and are raising objections to
Mr. Moore aa a teacher, and as I have
attended the school under his admin
istration, and know something about
its condition ; the manner in which
it has been conducted, and the quali
fications of the teacher. I feel called
upon to give, the citizens of Brown
ville a few of what I know to be the
facts In the case.
Some appear to be of the opinion
that Mr. Moore's qualifications as &
teacher are not such as to Justify the
Board of Directors in employing him
longe; and that what they call his
eastern notions and ideas -of school
government are not applicable to
schools in Nebraska. They .seem to
think, also, that the scholars have
not advanced as rapidly a3 they should
have done. .
Now, I 'attended the school some
three or four months, and am very
certain that the persons who have
raised such objections as these against
Mr. Moore as a teacher, have seldom
or never visited the school, and conse
quently do not know from personal
observation one thing about either its
past or present condition; They can
not tell whether the school Is pro
gressing or not, because they never go
to see. They stay at home and find
fault with the teacher without know
ing anything about the condition of
the school. I do not see upon what
grounds they formed this notion, that
the scholars have made so little pro
gress, unless it is that some of their
own children complain that the teach
er will not let them leave their old
books and take up others farther ad
vanced; when, if the truth was
known, they do not know one half
that is contained in the books they
have gone over. And I have no doubt
but such complaints, often made for
scholars, generally seem to think that
if they can get through a book and
take up a higher one, they are pro
gressing finely ; when, as a general
thing, the earless manner in which
they have studied their formerlessous,
renders them totally unfit to take up
higher studies and pursue them suc
cessfully. And it is a lamentable fact,
that teachers generally are too willing
that their scholars should pursue
such a course. Mr. Moore, however,
has had the good sense to discourage
such inclinations on the part of his
pupils. He has made every exertion
to give the scholar a thorough under
standing of every lesson taken up.
In ' ro Instance has he suffered a
class to leave a lesson without a perfect
knowledge of every material point
contained in it; and his mental abili
ties are such that he can very readily
lead them to a distinct understanding
of all such points. My opinion is,
that he is well qualified to instruct
any scholar that may attend, in any
of the branches ever taught in a school
of this kind. If he is ever called upon
to teach any of the higher branches,
he will be found equally competent.
To all who find fault with his sys
tem of school government, I would
say that If they will just take the
trouble to visit the school next term,
(should Mr. Moore be employed again,)
they will find that they have been
rather hasty in forming their opinions.
For my part, I am very sure there
is not a better governed school in the
State than ours has been for the past
year. And I take great pleasure in
saying that Mr. Moore is toe man for
this school. 4 His pleasant and agree
able manners ; his fine social qualities,
and excellent education, makes him a
profitable instructor of the young and
an agreeable associate for the old.
And in view of the fact that he has
exerted himself to the utmost in stri
ving to make our school what it should
be. I think it is right ad proper
that he should be rewarded for his la
bor with the praise rather than the
censure of the patrons of the school.
I will close by saying, that it is my
sincere desire and earnest wish- that
Mr. Moore will again be employed as
principal of the Brownville High
School. T. H. P.
a 1 a
Cincinnati, July 21. At the house
of Peter H. Clarke, colored, of this
city, under thVauspicies of the Clarke
Literary Society, a banrraet was given
to Senators Pinchbeck, and Antone,
of Louisiana, and Alexander Barbour,
of New-Orleans. Prof. Langston, and
Bev. J. G. Fee were present. There
were Toasts and speeches. The guests
were principally colore dt
riott. Sancho Brown 6f the South
Carolina Legislature, rose to a ques
tion of Privilege recently, and said:
"Sah, I as dis house ef dey gwine to
'low de man who jlst tuk his seat to
Stan on de flo' ob dis body and talk to
ds Gineral Assemblage ob Souf Carli
na wit dat tun de crank ob de uni
vursal mannerdatam so superfishant
VOL. 13. NO. '41.
Written fbr the Advertiser.
Eeaaty and Favlilon.
There is a magnetism in the skies
which draws the soul toward the
"King in his beauty," as he sits on
the circle of the heaven. The spirit
loves to drink from the fountain of
the beautiful. There is a fascination
indiscribable in looking upon the
fairy form3 of flowers, with their ex
quisite shadings and harmony of col
ors, and breathe their delicious fra
There is a beauty which hushes the
spirit to silence, which is eloquent,
when looking upon the water of the
mighty deept We grow dazzled and
drunk with beauty as we gaze upon
the lovely night with her stars, as she
moves along the pathway of the skies.
Frosts from the icy band of winter,
fall upon the beautious flowers and
they wither and fade away. Storms
and tempest lash the waves of ocean
into fury, until they are terrible to
look upon. Cloud3 obscure the glories
of the night. But deep down in the
intuitions of our natures, go out aspi
rations and consciousness of the im
perishable and eternal in the summer
land. And we exclaim with wide
spreading hopes, and far seeing vision:
All discord in harmony not under
stood. All practical evil, universal
It is before the marveluos beauty of
the human body we stand in awe and
Look at the nervous system. Those
telegraphic wires carrying thought on
the wings of electricity to the brain,
there to take form and spring into Ufa
a thing of power and beauty, which
convey those magneticcurrents, which
are but tributary streams to the great
ocean of spiritual electricity, and car
ries the spirit of man onward and up
ward toward the Infinite one; the
eternal Father in the rglms of spirit
And this organism ; the handwork
of the almighty into which he breath
ed the breath of life and man became
a living soul. This body so wonder
fully beautiful, is called, by inspira
tion, "The Temple of God."
Again, it is said by those under in
spiration, "whosoever defileth the
temple of God him will God destroy."
"W e would shrink with horror could
we see at one glance all the defiled
bodies which God has destroyed des
troyed by bis laws which have been
violated. Oh ! how manv noble tem
ples have gone to ruin that rum. has
defiled, and the spirit horror. "No
drunkard can enter the kingdom of
How many beautiful structures have
become loathsome wrecks by com
pressed wastes tight lacing. We pity
the poor Chinese woman, who ban
dage her feet until they are so deform
ed she cannot walk. But it is worse
beyond all calculation, to enclose the
chest In stays, to bandage the waist.
Who ever heard of or expects to see
noble, cenerous, thoughtful, Inteill
gent men and women who are the
offspring or "fashionable motners."
This cannot be.
Idiotic, suicidal fashion, with lt3 sil
ly chignons, its filthy trailing dress,
its hiddeous Grecian bends, its mur
derous stays has deformed and defiled,
and destroyed it3 millions. Were it
not for the bold, out spoken words of
a nobler type of men and women,
amid the storms of ridicule and perse
cution, the people would fall back In
to the- foolish notions of the painted
savage; into the human sacrifices of
the heathen; into all the abomnina
tion of the animal man.
Philanthropists and benefactors of
the human race must 44cry aloud and
spare not." And if they cannot re
move all the terrible consequences of
destroying fashion, they can do much
toward the comincr ages, having a
more rtoble, intelligent, spiritual and
beautiful type of men and women.
London, t Neb.
Extra session of the Leglsltafe.
Although most of the papers In the
State are In favor of an extra session
this winter, we can see no good reason
for it. We do not believe the advan
tages of such a meeting would be equal
to the expense. The people do not
propose to pay $20,000 for the purpose
of passing one or two laws, and per
haps amending as many more. Be
sides, we believe the main object Is
for the purpose of disposing of the
State lands that have net already been
disposed of a thing that we are op
posed to at present. We do not desire
to see the present members make a
disposition of any more land, but leave
to a future Legislature, when lands
will be more valuable. We are satisfi
ed that the increase in the value of
lands will much more than pay the
extra expenses on State Convicts. We
mention this as it is one of the main
arguments used in favor of a called
session, but in our oppinlon not the
We hope that the Governor will see
that the interests of the State rather
than of the politicians, are looked af
ter in this matter, and we believe he
wilL Pavmee Tribune.
The trial of an Ecclesiastical Court
of the Rev. Charles Cheney, rector of
Christ's Church, foralleged authorized
omissions in the Babtismal rites for
children was commence at ten o'clock
this forenoon. The case has excited
a high degree of attention all over the
country as involvicg very important
principals of Church policy as well as
spiritual liberty and in the principals
involved in the issue it is regarded
with even more interest than the fa
mous Tyng trial. The specific charge
against Mr. Cheney is that the Babtis
mal rite he omits the word "Regener
ate." At the hour named for the
commencement of the trial, the
Cathedral was nearly filled mostly by
ladles, Who geemed to take a lively in
terest in the issue. The Board of
Assessors, who were invited by Bish
op Whitehouse, and will receive the
testimony and dtn'de the case are
Rev. Dr. Chase, of Jubilee College,
Rev. Dr. Pierce, of Springfield- Rev.
T. W. Benedict, of Robin's Nest, Ky.
J. Benson, of Pensylvania, and Rev.
A. W. Shyder, of Chicago. Hon. S. B.
Otis, acts as council for tne prosecutors
and HoiL M. W. Fuller assisted by
Messrs M. B. Rich, andG. W. Thom
son, defends Mr. Cheney. Rev, I)r
Chase presides. Bishop" Whltenouse
occupies a chair in the aisle of the
Cathedral where he can command a
view of the whole Court, but lie takes
no part in the proceedings.
An interview to-day with the repor
ter of the Times at Fifth Avenue, Hos
tel. Mr; Koopmanschap, importer .of
Chinese Coolies, stated that it was his
intention to import 100,000 of these
men durine the coruinz year and hire
them Out at eight and twelve dollars
per month and keeping;
The widow and family of the late
Henry J. Raymond will sail immedi
ately for Jturope.
OUE CHICAGO LETTEEi .
From our pertal Correr- pondn;4, ; ,
Chicago, July 2i, 1SC0.
.The most interesting problem to our
citizens now, is the exact propertied,,
which the number of pernor1;
names appear in the - directory
bears to the total population. Thd
generally accepted rule is one 'foartli;
but it can scarcely be so small, aj thai
would give us over 500,000 people.. Vd
admit that they are- end third, and,
then claim &"0,000.. It is highly gr:i
to the people of this city tt
lt3 progress is not onlr
great but sure. During the r-t twd
years the greater portion of the cen
tral part oi the city, has uncerj-STie a
complete renovation. New and sub-
stantial buildings ' hava taken th
place of old frame ones, while many
improvements and additions have
been made to those that remain. Tha
settlement of the park question has
given an Impetus to the erectibn of
line residences. '1 he streets have net
been neglected during this time.
There are now twenty miles of pave
ment under contract, and nearly hi
much sewerage. Very soon we will
have' the largest elevator in the world
By some recent additions, one of thd
large central elevators will hold 1,C00,
000 bushels. Althrrugh these recepta-
cles are here by the dozen, this will
exceed all others in capacity. Not
long ago our Common Council consid
ered it necessary to add seventy-rlvd
men to the police force, and mora rc-J
cently two new fire engins were or
dered for the fire department. We
are anxiously looking for th regular1
census, at which time I will be able
to inform your readers of the exact
number of people within our city
Since the celebration 6f (he1 Nst!cfi
al Day, we have had an extraordinary
run at assaalts, murders and suicis;
The latter have been committed on
count of most trival causes, leaving
the Impression that Chicae lifa' doti
not agree w ith some of Itsiftnabitaf.'t?.'
It would be a good thing all found, if
some of our charitable societies woul d
act as emigration companies and send
a few hundred men from tni city tk
the harvest fields in the country.
There are any number of tiieni here, "
wande;ing on the streets or working.
when a stray Job presents itself.
Busiuess of every description is com
paratively dull. The strawberries,
etc., have ceased, and the peaches
have not commenced. The most at
tractive occupations now being fol
lowed are pic nicsand our open Mr"
band concerts, t need not explain
the former, bat will say there are any
number of them which are well atten
ded.. The latter are pleasant alTair,
occurring two or three times each
week, In our smaller park3. There Is
fresh air, promenades ah d band musld
in abundance. .' . , ' - 1
In the alienee of more general news
I wish to tell your readers something
of the largest paper house Ifi the West.'
I refer to the establishment of Messrs;
Bradner, Smith & Co., whose ward
rooms are at 133 South Water street
This firm now runs si larga paper"
mills, and 13 consequently prepartd to!
supply all orders for print, book, and
wrapping papers. Although the Warti
rooms are small compared to' the inau-.
ufacuring apartments, they are filled
with all kinds and sizes of paper, and
present a sight worth seeing. There?
are tons of manllla, print, drag, ti.-su;
print and book papers, roofing, felt,
press board, straw board, card board
and all qualities of fine papers, prln-1
ters material, etc. This firm can not
only supply printers With tl corrfptete'
assortment, but druggists and grocery
can here find wrapping papers ana
The Herald's tondon Special
on the Situation In England.'
New York:, July 2. The' Jfcrafd
has a special from London which says i
The die Is cast and the struggle begun.
The Lords and the country have came
loan issue. In consequence of the
abrupt termination of the 'debate Ltt
nlght intenseexcltement amongpollt
cal circles during the day. The Cabi
net has been in session during nil tha'
afternoon, and the report is afloat, thri
great disunion exists "In "council;
Gladstone, Bright, Lowe, and all the
strongest members, insist on the
withdrawal of the Irish Church "till
on the ground of the Obstinate resli
tence of the Peers to its principles,
which renders a direct conflict between
the two houses of Parliament Inevi
table. Some members of the Cabinet
Lord Clarendon among the number
advocated some moderate proceedings
such as letting the bill take Its Own
course and abandoning at the last
moment. The insulting language used
by Salisbury towards Gladstone,
joined to the large majority cast aaln'-t
the preamble, however, show that all
attempts to efFect acomprlrnise iJ use
less. There Is little doubt but Glad
stone will carry hi3 point of withdraw
ing of the bill immediately. This
will be followed by a speedy adjourn
ment, calling another session in
August and creating a new batch of
Peers sufficient in number to overcome
the present Tory majority. Placards
have been posted on wails to-day
headed "Shall the people or the Lords
rule," and calling a mass meeting at
Arundel Hall to-morrow. This is to
be followed by a monster open air
demonstration. Rumors are afloat
that the Duke of Cambridge Openly
expressed his indignation at the radi
calism shown by the Ministry, and he
hopes the Queen will refuse to sanc
tion the coercion of the Teers. The
present crisis promises well to open
the ball to sweeping reforms In Ka-
gland, commencing with the virtual
destruction of hereditary legislation.
Fashionable Tf omen, .
Fashion kills riore women than toll
and sorrow. Obedience to fashion is
a greater transgression of the Iaw of
woman's nature, a" greater injury to
her physical and ental constitution,
tban the hardships of poverty and
neglect The slave woman at her tl
will live and grow Old, and see two or
three generations Of her mistrwes
fade and pass away. The Witsher-
woman, with scarce a rat of hope to
cheer her In her toils, will live'. to seel
her fashionable sisters fill extinct
The kitchen-maid is hearty and
strong.when her lady has to be nurs-
ed like a sick baby ....
It is a sad truth that fashion-pam
pered women are almost worthless for
all the good ends of life ; they have
but little force of character; they hare
still less power of moral will, and
quite as little physical energy; They
ii m a . , r ' 1. 1 .
live iorno great, purpose m in ujey
accomplish no gfest ends.' They ara
dells, formed in the hands tt milliners
and servants, to be dressM and tol to
order. They dress nobody, they tle?3
nobody, and save nobody. Tliey
write no books, they set rio rich exam
ples of virtc6 and woman's life, if
they rear children, servants and nurs
es do all, save to conceive' and gireJ
them birth.. And when reared, what
are they? Whr do they ever aniotiht
to, weaker scion3 of the old stock?
Who1 eref heard of a fashionable
wottan's child exhibiting any virtue
arid power of mind, for which it be
came eminent? Read the biographies
pf Our great and good men and women."
Not one of them had a fashiar.av lei
mother. They nearly all spru? from,
strong-minded women, who hail about
as little to do with fashion, as with the.
Mis3 Rye has brought over eighty
more young English women to Toron s
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