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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1862)
It. V. FUIIN AS, 1SDITOR.
THURSDAY MOUSING, MARCII 27, 1S62.
o xr n r . o .
Then np with our flap;! let it stream on the air!
Though jnr fathers are cold in their graves,
Thej had hands that could etrike, they had souls
that could dare,
And their soat were not horn to be slaves I
Cp, up with that banner!. where'er it may call,
Our millions ehall rally around 5
A nation of freemen that moment shall fall
Vi'ken its stars shall be trailed en the ground.
We hare Irut little war news this week,
other than that in our telegraph columns.
All eyes are just now, and have been for
ten days past, in the diroction of Island
No. 10, where our Gun and Mortar
boats axe engaging the enemy, who are
strongly fortified, steady ana sausiac
tory progress has thus far been made,
and Commodore Focte feels confident of
being able to finally succeed in routing
the rebel force from this strong hold.
The reported capture of Yancy turns
; Death or Martin Stowell.
'. A correspondent of the St. Louis Dcm-
ocrat, writing from Ft. Henry, under
date of March 10, confirms the reported
death of Martin Stowell of this coun
ty. He says, speaking of the battle at
Paris, "We lost six men Sergeant Ma
jor .Martin Stowell, Sergeant D. H. Gea
ry; privates P. M. McGuire.J. J. War
ren and Dickison,"
' The same correspondent adds: "No
better or braver soldiers can be found in
the army than those from Nebraska.
They are men that have been inured to
trial and danger on the plains, and who
have suffered all the fatigues and priva
tions incident to western life."
Martin Stowell was a native of Warren
Mass:, where his wife and two children
are now sojourning. He has resided at
Peru in this county for four or five years
past, ne had some social characteris
tics which made him bitter enemies.
Yet all admitted him to have rather a
superior mind, bold, fearless aud un
finching in his course and advocacy of
anymeasure he espoused. He was strict
ly temperate, and an industrious, hard
working man, whose loyalty and bravery
were the .most iealous and daring. We
will guarantee that Martin Stowell fell
yvith his face lo the enemy and where the
battle raged fiercest. His bereaved fam
ily have the sympathies of this commu-
' ait jr. ; '
From the Nebraska First.
Just as going to press, we received a
lengthy letter from our valuable corres
pondent, "More Again," of the Nebraska
First, While it is a very interesting let
ter, it contains no news, and therefore
we leave it over until next week. The
Regiment on the 16th disembarked from
the steamer John Raine up the Tennes
see River, five miles distant from bavan
nah, at midnight, with three days ra
tions, which looks as though they were
going to. pitch into somebody.
. We have also an interesting letter
from Geo. Belden, of this place, which
we will publish next week.
Arrest on Charge or Treason.
. On Tuesday last, Deputy Sheriff R. F.
Barret, under process issued by Justice
C. W. Wheeler, of this place, arrested
Robt. Thompsok, on a charge of treason
against the United States. An examina
tion took place yesterday O. B. Hewett
.'for the prosecution, and E. W. Thomas
for the defense. The only point in law
attempted by the defense was, that of
Justice Wheeler held him to appear in
the U. S. District Court of Missouri,
where the offence was committed.
It was proven by Thompson's own con
fession, since his return, that he left this
place last fall, and joined with a number
t)f persons of Atchison county, Missouri,
who went into Price's rebel army, where
he remained until within a day or two
before the. battle of Pea Ridge. He
claims to have served out the time for
'ViirT rio nl!tr ot-rl n-JtV Atn ,-c- in
.. ifce condition, was discharged, and imme-
tliately returned to this place.
He is a son of Capt. Thompson, Post
Master in this city. On the fact of his
being in this ricinity being known, quite
an excitement prevailed ; also a diversity
of opinion as to the mode cf his disposal.
The counsels of order loving citizens
rerailing, no attempt was made in the
llrection of personal violence, and he was
arrested as above stated. Respect for
Capt. "Thompson, who is a good loy.il man,
recently resigning the position of Capt.
of Company "C," First Nebraska Regi
ment, on account of ill health, and his
family, went very far :n appeasing the
public feeling. The Captain, in addition ,
is entitled to credit for the course pur
sued by him in some respects. He im
mediately had his son take the oath cf
allegiance, and afterwards reported him
to Gen. Lean, at St. Joseph, and also
to Gen. Hunter. It is but just to Capt.
Thompson, that these facts be made pub
ic. All, so far as we know, sympathize
with him in his struggle between pater
nal affection and duty to his country.
Th3 notorious character of young
Thompson is such, however, that the
community hereabouts are unanimous in
thp belief that he should be .severely
chastised ; and in addition, that an exam
ple should and must be made in regard
to thos3 who aid the rebellion being
waged to overturn the Government.
The people of this county are determined
that it shall not become an asylum or
retreat for rebels. They will, however,
first resort to authority, either civil or
military, as they have always done here
tofore. This has, in many instauces,
been done to such an extent, that the ex
ercise of a desire for law and order,
forbearance and lenity, on the part of our
citizens, has been construedby ignorant
and evil disposed persons, into tender
footedness, fear, and semi-sympathy with
Young Thompson was heard to express
himself, when the steamer left our wharf
with the Nebraska Regiment, last fall
uttering the most fearful and obscene
oaths that he hoped the boat would blow
up and destroy the whole Regiment; and
that if he ever met his father on the
battle field, he would shoot him the first
man! He left in a few days and joined
the rebel, army, where he has been" ever
since, receiving neither pay nor clothing.
Under such circumstances perhaps even
a South Carolina rebel would leave and
go home, if he could get away. Loyalty
thus brought about, we have but precious
little faith in.
We mistake the public sentiment in
this region, both in Nebraska and Mis
souri, if they permit rebels, who have
been in arras against the Government, to
return at pleasure, and settle down again
quietly in a community they have dis
traded, and well nigh ruined, by their
treason at least until the war is ended,
or they have passed through some ordeal ;
or in some manner suffered the penalty
of violated law and allegiance. Some
individuals we know are in the rebel
army, whose security, on returning, we
would not go, under any circumstances.
Since the above was m type, Major
Prince, by telegraph, ordered Thompson
to be delivered to Gen. Halleck, at St
Louis. Sheriff Coleman will take him
down on the Omaha.
Muster Roll of Captain Austin W.
Maimew s company "F Mnth
To Sergeant B. B. Thompson, we are
indebted for the,, following Muster Rol
of Company "IV'.ivinth Jvapsaj Cavalry.
The company was gotten up by- Capt. A.
W. Matthews of - -this city, formerly
commander of the Paddock Guards, as
sisted by Lieuts. Casgrove and Waugh of
Test Jolm B., Paola, Kansas,
Tidwell James. Nemaha City, Neb.
Todd Thomas W. Olatha Kansas,
Turner Benj-r-in A. Holton, x
Test Edward II, Paola, Kansas,
Wallace Robert, "Kansas City. Mo.,
Yelkin Riner, Brownville, Neb.
Levvellen Joseph, Monroe, Wis.
I.oomts William W.", " "
McNeal William J., Table Rock, Neb,
Deane Wayn, Olatha. Kansas,
Ainsworth William T., Wyandotte, K.
Crawford Wm. H. II., Ft. Leaven
Rusk John W. Wyandotte, Kansas.
Smith Peter, Le Roy, Kansas,
Spellman Michael, " "
Tupper Madison, Olatha, Kansas,
Watson Delas; LeRov. Kansas,
Bartlett William, Kansas City, Mo.
A Severe Fight and Bril
AN0TI7E8 BATTLE AND ANOTHER
PARTICULARS OF THE CAP
TURE OF NEWBURN.
BARBARITY OF THE REBELS
THE GREAT FAUCE-TDE ENEMY
AT CENTRE VI LLE.
BURXSIDES SEXDS OUr XN EX-
JeffThomp?on moving on Cape Girardeau
Yancy not Captured lie makes a
speecn in acw Orleans.
FROM SHIP ISLAND.
SIGEL A MAJOR GENERAL.
The Tennessee River on Another "High."
U-en. (jrant iiemstatea oupposea -Location
and Strength of the Enemy.
Austin W. Matthews, Captain, Brown
Pat. Casgrove, 1st Liout., Ft. Leaven
worth, Kansas ;
Gideon W. Waugh, 2d Lieut., Gardina,
Philander W. Straw, 1st Serg'i, Brown
Joseph Hutchinson, Q. M. Serg't, Ola
tha, Kansas ;
Benjamin B. Thompson, Serg't Brown
Latham M. Eldridge, Serg't, Pawnee
John W. Gere, Serg't, Table Rock, Neb;
Immer L. Knight, Serg't, Brownville,
William F. Ball, Brownville, Neb.,
Squire G.Waller, Paola, Kansas,
John Truxson, Brownville, Neb.,
Andrew J. Hanna "
Jesse L. Morton, Pawnee City, Neb.,
Daniel W. Thompson, Paola, Kansas,
Daniel Liming, isrownville, Neb.,
William C. Kern,
Henry R.Grice, Bugler, Brownville, Neb,
Samuel M. Callen " "
Samuel J. Watts, Ferrier, Brownville
TV.T 1 I. '
Answorth, WTm. T., Wyandott, Kan.,
jJaily .Lloyd , 1 1. Leavenworth,
Bassinger Nathan, Richland,
Beldin Lucius A., Monroe, Wis.,
Basfield John C, Table Rock, Neb.,
Bowers John H., Burlington, Kansas
Bowles Wesley, Wyandotte, 44
Bracelin Thomas Pawnee City, Neb.,
Boyles Elias, Ft. Leavenworth,
Briles Jessee, Pawnee City, Neb.,
Carpenter WTilliarn T., Ft. Leaven
Cooper George, Ft. Leavenworth,
Craig Raizel, Brownville, Neb.,
Daggett Fortinalus, Monroe, Wis.,
Decker Moses, Brownville, Neb.,
Dillback Joshua, Ft. Leavenworth,
Dower John, Olatha, Kansas,
Dooly John, Ft. Leavenworth,
Freemf.n John K., Olatha, Kansas,
Gadberry, Joel W., Paola, Kansas,
Gwin Thomas L. N. C, Brownville,
Hammer Louis, LeRoy, Kansas,
Hanna George W., Brownville, Neb.,
Hanna Robert, Ft. Leavenworth,
Harmon John "
Harris Pembroks "
Hesin Peter, Monroe, Wis.,
Kentz James G., Kansas City, Mo.
Kirly Owen, Ft. Leavenworth,
Knight John II. H-, Brownville, Neb.,
Lanker Eli, Brownville, Neb.,
Lamasny Richaru. Olatha, Kansas,
Matthews John B. Albrow, III.,
Mahony James, Olatha, Kansas,
Morrison Ralph "
Morrow Farmer, Browville, Neb.,
Nelson Peter, Ft. Leavenworth,
Quigley J ames, Olatha, Kansas,
Risbaugh Philip, Ft. Leavenworth,
Rockwood Lewis, McCormick Kan.,
Sloan John, Paola, Kansas,
Stewdbacker William C, McCormick,
St. Louis, March 18, 1862.
lion. Elicin 21. Stanton, Secretary of War,Wa
A scouting party under Lieut. Col-
wood and Major Drake, consisting of
about 2d0 men, of the sixth Missouri
ond Third Iowa cavalry, encountered,
near Salem, Ark,, about 1,000 rebels,
under Cols. Coleman, Woodsides and
McFarland. After a severe fight the
enemy was deteated, with the loss of
Col. Woodsides and about 100 killed
and wounded, and a considerable num
ber of prisoners.
Our loss 25 killed and wounded.
' H. W. Halleck, ;
Baltimore,' March 18.
The steamer Commodore arrived
this morning, direct from Burnside's
expedition, and reports the capture of
Newberu, N. C, the defeat of the
enemy, and the capture of a large
quantity of artillery, after a hard
Oar loss at Newbernis about ninety
killed and 400 wounded. Our men
displaied great bravery.
A bearer of dispatches from Gen.
Burnside left immediately for Wash
ington. It is reported that we took 800
prisoners. Some reports mako our
loss 50 or GO killed and 250 or 300
The fight took place on Friday last.
There are rumors that one ot our
Brigadier Generals was killed, but
they are considered unreliable.
New York, March 19.
The following are the details of the
battle at Newburn :
Commodore Rown was in command
of the fleet of gunboats and had sun
ken vessels, torpedos and other rebel
obstructions to overcome, and has
surmounted all with but slight damage
to only two of his fifteen vessels.
Two brigs or Darks and nineteen
schooners were sunk by the rebels,
above two rebel batteries. The latter
were silenced, the sunken vessels
passed and our flag hoisted over the
silenced batteries as our force passed
along. This was on Saturday after
Sunday morning a heavy fog set in
but soon lifted, when our boats passed
up safely ; silenced Fort Thompson,
with its two heavy columbiads, then
Fort Ellis, with two guns captured,
after a pretty brisk fight, and th
rebels fled in a pahic, and our flag
waved over another fort. Only one
fort was left to be engaged, and New-
burn would be at the mercy of our
troops. This was r ort Lane, but the
rebels hayin enough of the boats off
ered little if any resistance.
The rebels fired a number of scows
filled with rosiu and turpentine, in
tending to float them down and burn
our gunboats, but they got stuck and
burnt away furiously. The gunboats
then sheiled the depot and track, but
our troops bad them crossed, and a
white flag was hoisted. Our navy did
not lose a man.
The operations on land were briefly
as follows :
Our troops landed twelve miles be
low Newburn, Gen. Renas' brigade in
advance, the troop3 being so anxious
to land that nearly every regiment
jumped into the water and waded
ashole, and the whole division was
ashore in les3 than two hours. After
marching two mile3 they found a de
serted rebel camp, with fires burning
ana not breaklasts untasted. A breast
work was only passed, and the division
bivouacked for the nit ! early in
the morning skirmishing commenced.
General Foster's Brigade, compris
ing the Massachusetts Twenty-third,
Twenty-fourth, Twenty-fifth, and 26th
regiments, with the Tenth Connecticut
iD reserve, were in line and engaged
a 20 gun battery of the enemy on their
left flank, who showered grapes, can-
nister and shell upon them, also heavy
musketry from their infantry. The
becond Brigade, comprising the lst
Massachusetts. 51st New York, 51st
Pennsylvania and Ninth New Jersey,
engaged them on the right, and the
General of the Third Brigade took
position in front.
The first brigade bore the brunt of
the battle, and the Twenty fourth
Massachusetts soon had Major Steven-
and Lieutenant Horton wounded, and
the Twenty third Massachusetts lost
Lieutenant Cononel Merritt by a can
non ball. carrying away one side of his
body. The Tenth Connecticut were
ordered to support the Twenty-seventh
Massachusetts, which had suffered se
' The third brigade, together with the
second, executed a flank movement
and the order to charge beyonets was
given. A hand to hand fight ensued,
of a most desperate character, when
our troops drove the rebels out at th
point of the bayonet, charging them
out of sight. The rebels took posses
sion of a railroad train and flee from
Newbern, burning the bridges, the
Washington House, and some private
dwellings, and a number of whisky and
turpentine distilleries. Slaves had
commenced pillaging, but were stoped
A number of Unionists were found m
New York, March 19.
A special dispatch to the Tribune
states that further confirmation of pre
vious statements touching barbarities
practiced by the rebels upon the bodies
of Union soldiers burned upon the
battlefield of Bull Bun, have been re
ceived. The Lieutenant Colonel of
the Third New Jersey Regiment, the
first regiment of infantry to enter
Manassas, has in his possession a skull
which he found hangins over a table
in a rebel hut, inscribed with these
words, "Sic Semper Tyrannis" and
the rebel coat of arms. He satisffed
himself, also, that they used skulls for
ladles, and made pipes of the bones of
our slaughtered men.
Madrid Bend, March 11, 1862.
Editors Appeal: Gen. McCown
has put the river in effective defense.
Th e iorts he had erected in New Mad
rid are impregnable. The enemy is
reported 30,000 strong. . No gunboats
have appeared. Gen. McCown has
infused a high spirit among the whole
army here. All are hopeful and
ready. We will make this oar Am'er
ica 'Thermopylae if necessary. ;'
- H. S. Br
The fortifications at Centreville,
(distinguished by the letters of the
alphabet,) have the number of em.
brasures, and of wooden guns pointed
terrifically through them, as stated
Number of embrasures, 54
Number of wooden guns, 31
The guns were pine logs, charred
black, with muzzles delineated with
chalk, and properly protruded from
Washington, March 19.
The steam tug Leslie, which arrived
here late last night, reports that when
she passed Aqua the buildings and
wharf there were on fire, the supposi
tion being that the rebels have evacu
ated the place and burned the build
dispatches received at tne iavy
Department from Flag Officer Dupont,
announcing that the flag of the United
States floats over Fort Marion and St.
Augustine. Florida. The town was
surrendered without a fight.
The town authorities received Com
mander Rogers in the Town Hall, and
after being asured that he would pro
tect the loyal citizens, they raised the
flag with their own hands. The rebel
troops evacuated the place the night
before the appearance of the gunboats
This is the second of the old forts
taken. Jacksonville, Florida, was
also surrendered in a like manner.
New York, March 19.
The Commercial states that its cor
respondent has permission from Gen.
Burnside, to say, that an expedition
will soon leave Newburn for Beaufort,
sufficiently strong to overcome all reb
el obstacles, and that place is proba
bly captured before this.
A letter of the 7th states that Gen.
Butler and his Staff are still at Hilton
Washington, March 18.
aval committee formally voted
in favor of the appropriation of suffi
cient to complete the btevens battery
and fifteen millions for the construc
tion of iron-clad steamers.
The Supreme Court has decided.
after an elaborate argumant, two civil
case3, namely: The United States
against Lysander Babbit, and the
United States against Robert Coles,
in favor of the United States settling
therein that Registers and receivers
of public lands cannot retain the fees
on military bounty land warrants be
yond the compensation of 3,000, to
which they were limited by the act of
1818. The decision of a long contes
ted question saves to the government
nearly a million dollars.
CniCAGo, March 20.
A special to the tribune fro mC'ro
says a report is current this morning
from Sykeston, that Jeff. Thompson
was marching upon Cape Giradeau,
pressing men and horses into the con.
federate service. A skirmish has
taken place between the Union forces
and his advance. Three of the enemy
were killed and wounded. Reinforce
ments have been dent to the Cape.
A gentlemen who has been a con
tractor at Memphisj left ihere on
Thursday and arrived here last even
ing. He reports that Gov. Harris
disappeared from Memphis on the
second day after one .to which the
Legislature adjourned. Harris has
not been heard from since. He is
supposed to be at Corinth, Miss. The
Legislature had adjourned and gone,
no one knew where. The subject of
burning the city in case evacuation
was necessary, was still discussed.
There had been no impression of
Union citizens into Confederate ser
vice, except for guard duty, until
since the fall of Fort Donelson.
Since Governor Harris's proclama
tion, impressments have been general
Hundreds are picked up in the streets
taken from stores and dwellings and
marched off to camp to receive in
structions at the point of the bayonet.
The floating battery now at Island
No. 10, is so constructed as to be sunk
to the waters edge, leaving nothing
exposed except armaments, which
consist of nine Dahlgren guns, which
were built for the protection of Mem
phis. Hollin's ram had abo been sent up
to Island No. 10.
Union men are leaving Memphis in
great numbers, leaving property to
the Confederates, glad to escape with
their lives. Quarrels in the streets
were of frequent occurrance between
Union men and secessionists. Shots
were hourly exchanged. The rebels
are greatly in need of Iron, and have
offered $20,000 to any artisan that
will discover the process of making
Nashville, Tenn., March 21.
Southern advices received here say
that Yancy had arrived at New Or
leans, and made a speech avowing that
no help can be expected from England
or France, and urging retaliation by
stepping cotton cultivation.
Philadelphia, March 21.
The Bulletin has a letter from Ship
Island, dated the 18th, which says the
Itasco has captured a schooner off
Mobile with five hundred bales of cot-
son, and that the Pinola has captured
the-.achooner.Cora with two hundred
New York March 20.
Gen. Sigel was confirmed to day by
the Senate as Major General of Vol
Huntsville, Ala., March 21.
Parson Brownlow leaves for the
Savannah, Teen, March 17.
General Grant has been reinstated
in command of the expedition, and ar
rived here thi3 afternoon.
The information in regard to the
enemy is still very meagre. His main
force is though to be at Corinth, Mis
sippi. He will probably be aole to
concentrate against us 50,000 men.
Our force is as yet mostly on board
It does not seem likely that any
active military operations will trans
pire hereabouts for several days yet.
Fort Monroe, March 20.
Nothing has been seen or heard of
the Merrimac. The Monitor occupies
her usual position above the fleet.
She has received some alterations and
additions that will materially add to
' .1 1
be called on to commence tne work oi
subjugation of an enor ou3 territory,
inhabited by a hostile aud exasperated
In the case of the privateer Sump-
at (iibralter, omeui nonce
are to be
LATER FROM EUROPE.
NEW 0BLEANS CAPTURED AGAIX.
VICTORY ON THE POTOMAC
GEN. SHIELDS THIt ASHES JACKSON
The Rebels Illoiv up Ft. Macon.
And Burn tne Pirate XaslivJHe.
Then Triumphantly Evacuate!
St. Louis, March 2-1.
Gen. Bnrnsides approaching Beau
fort, N. C. The rebels evacuate,
blowing up Fort Macon, and burn the
It is believed in Washington that
New Orleans has been taken. ..
In a battle near Winchester, Gen.
Shields with 8,000 men, routed Jack
son with 15,000 troops, killing one
hundred. Federals loss loO killed
Washington, March 24.
Dr. John Evans, of Chicago, ha3
been confirmed Governor of Colerado.
Halifax, March 24.
The London Times, in an editorial
showing the present phase of the A
merican war, says it exhibits simply a
contest for the border States, and that
he Federals will simply have suc
ceeded, in the tenth month of the war,
in placing themselves where every
body expected to see them at the be-
ginning, iney win stand on me
ronticr btate3, which rejected tneir
allegiance at tho beginning, and will
been ffiven that no signals
made cummunicating to beligerents
the other proceedings.
France. It is reported that ques
tions will be put in the Corps Legisla
tiff as to the cause of recent asrest3.
Fort Monroe, March 24.
The steamer Chancellor Livingston
arrived Saturday night.
Immediately after the occupation of
... H 4
Newbern, an expedition to ieautort
was started by Gen. Gurnside. The
place was, however, evacuated before
our troops arrived.
. . t
Fort Macon has been blown up by
the rebeb and the steamer Nashville
On the day Gen. Burnside took
Nebwern there were sixteen hundred
rebel troops between that place and
Washington, March 23.
The States of this evening says, the
impression in navil and military cir
cles is that New Orleans is ours, the
Mortar fleet having attacked the rebel
fort at Resolethe on the 11th. Letters
from Ship Island confirm the report.
The fort referred to is fort Pike,
commanding the main entrance to the
New York, March 24.
The steamer Hawsa, from Breman
the 12, has arrived with three days
In the House of Lords, Campbell
called attention to the inefficiency of
the blockade of the Confederate ports.
and called for the correspondence on
Russell replied to the proofs ad-
duced by Campbell and recounted the
efforts made by the North to make it
effectual. He, Russell, considered the
want of cotton in the English market,
the best evidence that the blockade
. TT ,
was noc an empty one. lie said re
newed old feeling between Northern
and feouthern States was impossible
He hopen the Northern States would
consent to a peaceful separation of the
States. He trusted that within three
months or sooner, war would cease
leaving the emancipation of slaves, if
possible, to be effected by gradual and
peaceful means. He said no formal
complaints had been made by the
French to the English Government
about the inefficiency of the blockade.
Motion for the correspondence was
Ft. MoNRor, March 20.
The steamer Rhode Island arrived from
Key. West yesterday evening, and sailed
immediately: V .
Yancy was captured, a day or, two ago,
on boarxl steamer trying .to run the
blockade. -He was dressed in sailor's
costume, but was recognized by a news
At St. Marys it has been discovered
by our forces that the telegraphic cables
have been cut 1U miles from tne eastern
shore. Allen has been arrested, who is
suspectected to have been the culprit
Scorbutic disease are the parent stock from which
arUes a Iarxe proportion of the fatal maladies that at
flict mankind. They are as it were a species of potato
rot in the human constitution, which undermines and
corrupt all the sources of iU vitality and hastens its
decay. They are the germ from which sprirg, Con
sumption, Rheannntism, Heart Disease, Liver Com
plaints, and Eruptive Diseases which will be recog
nized as among those most fatal and des tractive to the
races of men. So dreadful are its consequences to ha
man life, that it is bardly possible to over estimate the
importance of an actual, reliable remedy, that can
sweep out this Scrofulous contamination. We know
then we shall proclaim welcome news to onr readers of
one from such a quarter as will leave littia doubt of its
efficacy and still more welcome., when we tell them
that it really does accomplish the end desired. We
Ater's Sarsapakilla, andit is certainly worthy the
attention of those who are afflicted with Scrofula or
Scrofulous complaints. Remitter, Albany, N. Y.
Seeds Prepaid by
23 Prettiest Adbm, in Cn!tiTfon .
25 Choice VeceUbe Soi r,, . rr' ... " ?' 00
Both to Clubs of Kive for S ; To r nh. , i ' 1
T. Clubs of Twenty for $23 ' L 9t Ten f H5;
ino NSW JAPAN AIIU ET wi'h i
six to ten inefce l..ns 25 be!,.
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n u jr..,.,.
n3S-tf Old Colony Saner!., Plt. M
Box 155, Pittsburgh," Penn.
SELECT LIST OF STKAWBEnRlEjr.
For $5 we wni furnish 10O plant each of , f ..
inS kinds: Trigone da Gai. Troiiooa'. v
Burr's New Pine, Jenr.y Una and Wrnf ,Tlctori.
For Ten dollars we will fnrni,b on
each of the following choice kinds : Tr.oanfc. ! P'niS
Trollop.'. Victoria, Vwomte Hericart"'
ni-.re, Downer' Prol.nc, Burr's Xew Fil j L. T, 'i'
isriiier. aeeunug, m. Avoy'j
Superior aud Wn., m
TUIOXPHE DE GAND,
- For description of this super an anriva!l d Str.
berry, sea our circular. We will nn,, u .1 sw"
and the Wilson's Albany, thYtwi El "V9
following rate : SaiB k'BlJ'
TltlOlTPHE DE GASD,
Fifty cents per doien; 2 per hnn.Jr- ",,, '
.r $45 ;-ten thousand 'lor $-sVl& tZ?V?
100. For the $100 lot. n ,, I-. 1La"n'1 l"r
for bniPiin.lnb. o. caarged
Twenty-five cents per dozen, $1 porhun.IrMi t,-.
thousand for $10 Large aaanm.eTSt I' ?. ,T!lrM
For one huudred dollar we will farnwhu.n ,";. .
Tromphede Ga.d and ten thousand W iffiS"
Five per cent, will also be charged for tin, Si
boxes aud packing. - l0 7r
PLANTS BY JIAIL. .
We will send to any post office addre in the "cona.
try, post paid, and carefully put B? w u Scarry
ly, one hundred good plants of auy variety found in ou
3-No orders filled for plants by mail f ,r lei than
one dollar' worth, of any kind. 'and Vber. less tta
one hundred are ordered, if mm be at the dozen prin.
It ASril ERIIIES.
Brinckles Orange and Franconia, $1 per do. $j pr
hundred $30 per thousand. Fastolff, Eiver'i Uri
Fruited Monthly, Knevitt's Giant, Hudson ier Aoi
werp, Red Antwerp, Tel low Antwerp, Allen's Hartj '
76 cents per dozen, $J per hnadred, $23 per taixmnd'
Improved American Black Cap, Tifty cenU per dun
?3 per hundred, $35 per thousand. .
SELECT LIST OF RASPBERRIES.
For Ten Dollars we will furnish one hundred
le's Oramie. the Anet flavored Raipberry .jr.i,
one of the largest aud nimst beautiful ar.l &!::;. ;
one hundred Francenia, a very larije rd &rry, of fuod
flavor, attractive and enrmou;y productive; one hna
dred Improved American Black Cap, nuuca larger, more
Juicy, better flavored, with fewer and every way
superior to the common Black Cr. .
Tbe aboe kind3 include the threa colors, red onnxe
and black, ami furnish m p!ea:r variety ia flavor,
We regard them as the best for ama.eurs, a-il the ni'jsl
profitable for market culture
New Kochelle, One Dollar per rkn, Five Dollars
hundred. Twenty-five Dollars per tbuaod. One Hun
dred Dollars per five thounand ; Dorrtsster, ScreniT
flve cents per dozen, Four Dollars per hundred, Twenty,
five Dollars per thousand; Newman's Tbornleu. fttiv
cents per di-ien, Three Dollars per hundred, Tweaty
Dollars per thousand. We will senii u hanii-eC etc a
of the above three kinds for $19. Eioh paciise V
Strawberry and Blackberry plants will coaiain prinud
instructions for cultivation.
For prices of Grapes, Currants, Ooo?eSerrfe.
Rhubarb, Asparagus, Ac, see our circular, volui
wilt be seat to all appiicauts eno.'rwr-? stitaps..
We have opened at Ha. 19 Fifth Streets
., - . i ..
A Seed StoreHnl Jlorrirnltnral Depot,
Where all articles hlan?!n to such an eitabllsbast
can be had, of the best quality.' c 3 if
Movr O. Such is the course pursued by Curtis
valuable medicines. They never cease doing good bu
press forward, relieving the sick and crippled from pain
and disease. The wonderful cures that are performed
by Curtis' Syrup cf Sassafras are really marvelous.
Coughs, colds, hoarseness, measles, even Consumption
begins to tremble when it comes in contact with it, end
soon the deathly grasp is loosened. Curtis' Mameluke
Liniment is familiar to every family in the country for
the many benefits they have received from Its use. It
is well for every family to be provided ; they cannot tell
what hour they may require its use. These medicines
stand high, and are used by many respectable physician
of extensive practice. See advertisement in anothe
STEA2I E.XES OS. BOILERS
PATKyr sraAn cavh mtt.ia
patent steam coil bvaporators,
PATENT FIRE RVAPORATuItS,
PATENT STAJtP MILLS,
PIKE'S PEAK OR LAKE SWERIOZ.
SEND FOR CIKCCLARS,
With Cut?, and Descriptions, Prices, etc., etc.
SAW MILLS, FLOU"RIX MTLI..
AND JACHIKY OF ALL DEotailTION.
ETSEND FOR CIRCULARS..!
There will be preaching in Nemaha City, on next Sab
bath, at 10 1-2 A. J., and 7 P. M by Itev. H. H. Dob
NEW ADVERTISE 31 ENTS
SUGAR CANE MILLS
P. W. GATES, Preilpnt.
B. Agents wanfed everywhere.
Of whom Circular and detailed inf outwn ua -had.
March 20, 1353. n37-lyi ' .
Pi obate Notice.
Whereas, George T. Boost, Administrator ef t J1
tate of Christian iiobst, late of Pawnee "u"',,i.,;nrt 4
deceased, has made application to the Probate , " h,
Pawnee county, Nebraska Territory. ( ' toe exu
of time to collect the aasets of said Estate, ana p
debts of the same. 1 a.s hit f
Notice is hereby given that I have set
April, A. D. lStTC, as the time for hearing
tion at my efnee in Pawnee City, ia aiJ
and where all persons interested may aUenaa-
cause why the said extension of times should not a
lowed. .v 1 TJ.
Given under my hand, thi 15th day of M n,
1863. n. G. LORZ, rroua
March 20, 1S62, n37-3J pfSl .
Having been appointel aftent for the Eagle Works
Susar Cane Mill and Evaporators, Chicago, III., I am
prepared to fill orders at the manufacturer's prices.
Prices of Mills, f rom $ W to $3i). Evaporators from
$20 to $33. Address It W . FURNAS,
March 27, 18G2 n33-tf. -Brownville, .Web.
Terry's Garden See&3.
Amos Cutler. Jacob P. Tirrell,
and Henry Tirrell, in their Arm
name of Cutler Jt Terrill, -vs.
Peter Hendzei it Abi?al n nend
gen, his wife, James Betford,
Peter Hendxen and Abisal H Hendei, bu
thAt th Plantitf-i. Cutler X. Terrill. iva n-
twtition azuinst von. herein, iii sid Cj irt.
and prayer of which is to obtain a te:ree il' 7,
for the sum of $to2., with iotere-t thereon a, '
from Jannarv ara. 1 -
Judicial fi- .
Freh and pure, anc
for sale by 33-tf
raised In thN soil and climate,
LETT, STKICS.LEK & CO,
Currants ! Currants ! !
I hale left with R. W". Furnas, Brownville, a few
Red and Dutch Cnrrants for sali at $1 per d xen cash.
March 26, 1862. n33-tf B. O. THOMPSON.
s a v 1 1 n ti nt
tain promisory note executed by yntf -n 8,''f..'M.; ;
payable to sai l plaintiff or order. ww ,e"' ' ,
date; and upon the mortise aeountr tliere- r.
gfven by you on said date, upon the et ha.r o! ,1
an,? north-east quarter f , , J
of Brownville. in said county, said premi-es W ,
Z L, n orior jndzment. ea aaint -
One More Notice.
All persons indebted to me, either on Note or Book
Account are hereby notined that they must pay up on or
before Mav 1st. 1862. or necessity will compel me to
resort to legal process in onier lo couect. it is nopea
this notice will prove sufficient. ii. SildElu
March 27ta, 18432. n28-tf.J
premise, n jvo 01 " "J v " " '
HTtfli-fiir. farther nrav In said putiHon t!i
procee-1 of said sale, a.'tei- satisfy tng i.d J'"1;111,"
execution, be applied to the payment of their '
gage and debt, and that the Court may nirrv.-
nient oy you of any balance thereon," vi tit P
of said premises may fail t, pay. ... rt'-'
Ton are required to answer ai4 : petition on or .
the Sib. day of May, JS6J. vlTCr .-7
March 20, l'e62.
Stiingles ! Shingles ! I
I would respectfully Inform the citizens of Nemaha
county, tnai 1 stiaii enaeavor to xee? tni mari.
plied with gd Cottonwood Shinsles, wbich I win sen
or cash; or take In exchange Cattle, H 'gs, Wheat or
March 27, 18C3. n3S-tfJ
Okra or Gumbo Seed.
ti hen substitute for Coffee preparod in the save
manner as Coffee. Package of seei by mail at 10 cts.
much. Each package contains seod enough to raise a
sppply for an ordluary family.
Send order! to H. A. TKRBT.
jiZS-tt Crescent City, Iowa.
Notice is herebv given that 1 have ertui .
... . ...... k..p nrf ri IL'l"'1
uay 01 Jdircn, noi. ai i j. ir urm i
! of William li. Phtl.ps. Adaiiitrtuf cf te e
u. vv.w. .iroo-i ir.r N'pmatia coniiry, . -
for an extension of time to collect iae a. -
tate. . . . ..... ti.'5"
Witness my hand ani the seal r " ' ; ,.,.
,v of March. TS6f C- " ""dft.
IOWA POIIOLOGICAL OAUDE5"
v a. rm f V 1 n fl I . LI 1 fJll.J
f1U. 1W, '7 ......nt If
n 1 ; . a.tr- at TftrT U; K rj Ui ''--'
Musca".ne, I.'wa. iiarca-, ioi-, i.--"
bee priced adver'.i.m-u. .V jj
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