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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1866)
JOHN I COLHAl'l', KDITO U.
rr.OV.-NVXLLE.TUUItfDAY, OCT. 13,IS!8.
ce tie sicp:b cf the CccMi'.uticcal
A meed" men., ai.l it referer.ee to tLe
JStatei for r-tilimiion, it has Leca os-
. la;led ly the ct.r-j er-jchntcn exposition
"with all Liu is of so c tiled arguments.
"At Hrtt they are styled unconstitutional ;
' when that if exrioded, they were
lyranical ai-jd cf prtativr. This did cct
ly Lefure a loyal people ; and the hitt
retzrt-of a corritred fue is that Congress
ill not ttaiid ly these couditioLs, evea
if they are ad pted ly the Suiuh, des
. . . ...
. pte the prcceCent tt ly t.e a-iuission
vf the TeiJiitrfte c'Jcgatiun upoa i:s
xt:.flc:ica Ly the Tetie;ee Legisla
J'jrt in this ocnnnciion former offers
' itade l y the General (iovemnier.t to the
rtltla to lay do.vu their nr::;, are
.JroJht t; as pro f that Congress will
o lad" (U, v.hit tht oppoiitun nyles,
its pltdjrts c;.d much honest (?) ccp
j-?ihead izJ i nation is i:iife:ted at the
perfidy of the Radical General Govern
lai'iit and' Congress.
The coiidiii.it) fird offered the rebels
Mas ia lb(31 2, Ly which the GeLeral
(j'uverutnent cifcred to protect slavery
forever, if the relels would return to
their allfgiat.ct). What rejponse did
this n.cet with fro.n relels and Copper
- Jihads ? If anything, it was increased
inscler.ee from th i latter, and a ''little
more grap" from the former. This was
then claimed a tin of weakness on the
part of loyalty ; and treason, instead cf
4icceptin the preposition, refused and
' faoght the harder.
Ia 1SC3 the Government and Ioya
people, desiring peace, made overtures
to accomplish that object ; gradual eman
ciratton and compensation for slaves
might hare been obtained by the rebeh.
How was this met ? All who remember
. the hictory of the times, know that it
only brought forth more glaringly the
' desire cf rebels for victory or nothing.
In 1SG1 pce was ctfered them upon
cne erudition abolition cf ilarery
"jSare thi fione of their privilege! as
.States were to Le abridged, and no reb-
.tls were to be punished; all were to
have com I ackini "forgive and for
get" was to be tho motto of loyal con
. duct toward treason. Did rebels accept
this offer ? The nnny fields of blood and
carnage which fallowed tell tho tale !
lery offer on tho part of the loyal
North, was ccnsTucd as a sign of weak
lies; and the only perceptible effect on
rebels and iheir sympathizers was to
make them more jubilant.
These were the conditions offered by
Icyalty to treason, and by the latter
ftpurned ; and yet there lack not men who
have the effrontery to charge the loyal
North with broken pledges!
It is true that when the rebels found
their-strength broken and their cause
hopeles, they summoned a commission
to treat for peace, and in the Hampton
roads conference fair terms were of
fered ; yet, the rebels, after three years
cf lloxly war had intervened, demanded
ths first terms offered them !
War was resumed, and a complete vin
diration cf the supremacy of the General
over the Slate Governments was cstab
' lished. Congress wa3 not ia sessbn
wheu Lee surrenJered ; nor did Presi
dent Johnson think the emergency suffi
cient to convene it; but took upon him
self, as the executive of the laws made by
. Congress, the duty of attending to mat-
tera to controal which no laws were on
the statute book. This worked well until
the Legislative department met, when
they, of all powers alone empowered to,
framed terms for permanent peace, and
they ire embodied in the Coastittuiional
Will the late rebel States accept these
amendments? This is now the all ab
sorbicg question. The loyal North has
shown its determination to sustain the
demand, and the Congre? which made
it. In this tass it is the same as in the
. ether terms ofTered, and as aptly ex
pressed by a late Richmond paper
rCorthern copperheads demand more con
cession to treason than the late rebels
Would it uot be the part of wisdom for
all who oppose them to ttudy the history
of the past; there it will be seen that the
loyal element cf country never has "gone
back" on a pledge, or upon the eternal
principles cf justice and right. As one
condition after another was spurned, did
ihe next become lighter J Did an out
raged people make any concession to
creaton that brought rebels nearer their
object? These questions it would la
ovell fcr every rebel sympathiser to sudy.
tht a few weeks since the chances
were that the last effer would be reject
ed ; to-day a united North proves that it
will no lonrer te lamrcred with, and
rebels show a luild disposition to releut
m Uieir arrogance.
Yet, what if they do not accept? Is
there anything else that the loyal ele
ment cf the land can nd may demand 1
The real situation as rcsuhing from the
rebellion is r.ot covered by the Amend
ment ; will it not be asked ? Conces
sions to caste is not a solid foundation
for Republican institutions as our late
troubles have plainly shown. Will these
concessions still be offered if their first
preposition is r-jcted ? We think not ;
ai.d, if rot, the true results of universal
freedom will be demanded ; not as a con
cession, but as a right, and must be ac
The talk and dread cf equality is grad
ually wearing away, and prejudice is
ivin- way to reason. The laws of na
ture operate alike upon lII shades and
grades, and the nearer our laws aproxi
mate to this standard, in that degree do
we arrrcach iuslice and rin'nt. Iuour
social system equality is measured by
ability, not color or caste ; and real peace
and prosperity will never bless our sys
tem until this is recognized in the funda
mental Uv cf the land, as well as the
Declaration of Independance.
A Kesblrj law.
We had in Nebraska, previous to its
repeal by a Democratic Legislature, i
law requiring tha ba!lot3 to be number
ed. This law wa3 well guarded against
any intimidation of the roter by impos
iug a heavy fine upon either Judge or
Clerk for divulging the names cf the
parties voted for by any voter. This
hw was intended to prevent fraud, ille
gal votir.g and to shorten contests, by
making it possible for the legal authori
ties to ascertain how any individual or
precinct voted where fraud or illegal vot
ing may be charged. To say that it is a
strange phenomenon for an honest party
to oppose a law so fair is mild ; to say it
was abolished by Democracy to give a
belter change fcr fraud, sounds harsh ;
but the intent seems io approximate most
nearly to the latter, especially as that
party hav3 gloried in its repeal. .
Nebraska needs a Registry Law. Sit
uated, as it is beyond the turmoil and
confusion cf all the States where rebels
are dfranchised, our infantile Territorial
form of Government seeming to offer an
asylum for such, and receiving constant
accessions to our population, of whose
antecedents we know absolutely nothing,
we think Nebraska needs a sound Reg
istry Law. Wherever such a law is in
force it is opposed only by copperheads,
rebels or jchnsonites ; and we have yet
to hear a loyal journal or man oppose
such laws. No loyal man or honest Dem
ocrat will begrudge tho- time spent in
registering his name in order, to preserve
the purity of the ballot box.
We hope our Legislators will take this
matter into consideration and post them
selves, so as to act advisedly in the prem
ises We den't like Paddock politically but
do think it shameful the way he was
butchered in the house of his friends ?
Otoe county gave Morton 3S4 majority
and Paddock only 337 majority ! We
cannot but pity the man who will permit
himself to be scratched to pieces for any
TIic Nebraska Election.
The following are the returns cf the
late election so far as we are able to ob
tain them :
Richardson to.. Rep. maj. 102
Nemaha " ' 357
Cass " " " 203
Lancaster 41 70
Gagf " " 74
Jones " " 35
Johnson " 8G
Pawnee " 205
Saund " 20
Douglass " " 12
Washington " " " 121
Bart " 5G
Cumiig 44 2
Dadge " OS
Merrick " " 10
Otoe " DcflT. maj. 3S4
Kearney " 43
Lincoln " 123
Saline " 35
Sarpy 41 44 44 86
Dixoa 41 41 '4 11
Cedar 44 44 44 5
Platte 44 44 44 1 3
Majoritita. 1514 700
Republican majority so far S14
We, wiih the rest of his numerous
friends, are pleased to learn of the de
served promation of Thos.'C. Majors
from Major to Litut. Colonel. Thw pro
motion was long since merited, and com
ing at this late hour is nothing but a just
recogsition of his patriotic service to his
country. Uol. iMajors lias served witn
distinction both in th South against
treason and in the North against the red
skins. And, although A. Johnson has,
in this instance recognized true merit
and loyalty, from the late canvass we are
satisfied it will not alter the Major's
views of still opposing rebel encroach.
ment cr 4,soften" him toward "my poli
Five States have thus far ratified the
Constitutional Amendment ; Connecti
cut, New Hampshire and Tennessee be
fore the adjournment of Congress, New
Jersey and Oregon, since.
OHlcIarYotc cfNemalia Connfy.
c 1 -
- ! o
T. M. Marquette,
114:18 46'l7 26'20l'54 63 53 14 21 661
i. S. Morton
67;41 11 00,17 13821 3 00 2 9,3)4
A. S. Paddock.
114 48 15 17.26 20-163 63 53 14 23 665
66 42 11 00jl3 140-25 3'OOj 2 9 308
tt J4? 45 n seWsi'esb 14 23608
68 41 11 00lS141j-25 3 OOj 2 9 3id
113 47 45'n 26 202'54 631 14 23 661
69,42 11 iOO IS 143 -25 6 00l 2, 9 3iS
I I ! I I I I M
114 4S 4o!l7 26 203 54 63 54 14 23 666
6S42 1100 18 141 25 3 00 2 9 3o9
I ! i 1 1 i 11
96 47 43'l7 26 202 51 63 53 13 23 641
7543 lljOO 18 14125, 3 00 2, 9 327
I III I I I I I I
Jobn H. Seatou.
R. S. Knox.
R. C. Jordan.
The. J. Majors,
j. b. wells.
93 45,43'17 2S 203 C3 63 53 14 23 643
10S 47 44 17 '26 203 50 69 52 14 23 652
C. F. Haywood,
105 47 43U7 25 202 43 CS 43 14 12 63i)
112 4b 45 17 25 201 61 63 5l!l 24 651
John II . Milier,
69 43 11:00 13 i43 25 3 0. 2 S 323
60 2 9 00 19 139 25 3 00 2 8 67
6a'43jl2!o0;i9 141,261 3 00 221 326
W. C. Clary.
S. W. Kennedy,
C. E. Ftippeny.
60 43 11:00 13,140,261 3 00 2 6 307
45!1T26 201 64 6S 51 13 24 6 8
UiOO IS 140 251 3.00, 2 9.333
50 17 26 S03 64 63 64 14 23 652
00.13.134 23, 3,00. 2, 9 270
4,In every county visited by them,
Lockwood and Paddock they were
listened to by large and atientive audi
ences, except Pawnee the homa and
dwelling place of his Excellency, David
Butler; at Pawnee City, they were in
terupted not only, but threatened with
personal violence, and all because they
presumed to exercise the rights of Amer
ican citizens, ia speaking their senti
ments in the great city of Pawnee.
We learn that Dr. Stewart, the pres
ent candidate for Councilman from Paw
nee and Gnge counties, was the moving
spirit in the affair, but as he belongs to
Duller, we hold him responsible for the
luss. U.iviJ, train tnat mule or yours
awhile, and possibly you can learn him
as much as "January" knows! It will
be hard work we know, but until you
dbcard, or learn birr more, you may
expect to be held responsible for his ac
tions. National Union.
Pawxee City, Neb ,
Oct. 12ih, 1SG6.
Editor Jldveltiscr :
As a general thing it is not advisable
to notice every wilful and malicious false
hood a newspaper may publish, but when
such a graceless scamp as the thing that
edits the bastard rebel copperhead sheet
at Brownville, comes cut with such an
unmitigated falsehood as that copied
above, although the election is over. I
wish the people of this part of Nebras
ka to know how low a copperhead may
sloop. I wish the facts known injustice
to the people of Pawnee if not to myself.
There was some disturbance ?t Pawnee
when Lockwood and Paddock spoke here,
but no one hissed or hooted at them dur
ing their speeches. When one of the
speakers remarked to the effect that the
soldiers who fought to put down this re
belion and who now belong to the Union
Republican party with all the rest of that
party were the disuaijnists ; and those
who fought to destroy the Union with
their copperhtad allies, were the true
Unionists, a soldier moved that he
be kicked out of town, which motion was
seconded by another soldier, yet nothing
more was said, and no action was ever
taken on the pending motion. And any
gentleman might have known there was
no danger even if he did deserve a kick
ing and was a renegade.
But to the portion of the above arti
cle whish says I was the moving spirit of
this "disturbance," cr had any thing to
with it : it is a lie and the author an in
famous liar and the jackass that made
the assertion knew it. It is unnecessary
for any one but a copperhead to try to
get down as low ia filth and mire as the
cuss who penned the above, as that is his
natural element ; and if the copperhead
party don't discard him they will bs dis
carded by old nick himself as too filthy
for even the most loathsome place in the
I would consider it a greater honor to
be the loyal mule of a loyal man like
Gov. Butler than to be the disloyal jack
ass of men like Morton, as the purp who
penned the abov falsehood is.
I would like to know the name cf the
author cf the above and have it publish
ed, that the gcod people cf Pawnee
might know who thus villainously assails
their fair character. Come out with your
name, and let us see if you are endorsed
by the people of Nemaha county. Don't
shoot from the brush as your friends did
in Missouri during the war, but come out
and show your ears and let's hear you
bray again. A. S. STEWART.
As to the endorsement we think the
vota settles that matter by an increased
Republican majority . since June of 156,
and after two numbers of the National
Union had been issued. We hope, on
that score, loyal Pawnee county is satis
A County Poor Farm.
Nemaha county is old enough to have
a Poor Farm, and will never have one
younger. The investment is a good one
at any time, but especially while the
county is new and land may be had at a
reasonable price. We know not what
our Commissioners have done in this
matter, "but hope that action will not be
delayed, as with the present emigration
and good crops land will certainly go up
rapidly in value for several years to come.
The expense now for the Poor in this
county will amount to near S20 per week
which amounts to considerable in a year
and this is naturally on the increase. A
Pcor Farm, if rightly managed," can be
made io sustain the county poor, and pay
an tnterest on the first investment even.
Before llic Election ana After!
The Copperhead organ of Nebraska
the Omaha Herald perpetrated the fol
lowing "whistie" in the Democratic
bone-yard ' previous to. election, to keep
up its spirits:
'The Radicals hereabouts have been
latelv stricken with ranic. They will
probabl? hear something drop in a few
days. Will somebody be kind enough
io act as a bodyguard to lnayer
After the election the same paper says;
44 We feel very much mixed up this
mornin?. laereseeros u uoc "'cu
small radical Earthquake in Oiraha.
Things are mixed. Denmark is a tine
country, and money ii a power. Kouniz
speaks nine hundred and seventeen dif
ferent languages. The LJitor ot the
Herald is confused, 4lcan t see it, as tne
Governor would observe, over the result
in old Douglas. Our roocter refuses to
crow. e nave ooxea mm up unci pul
ling oul a few tail feathers to remiad us
of hi3 past glory."
Sill aain the editor acknowledges that
something has 44drapped," with such vim
as to give him the 44Price disease" :
44Let us profit by our mistake?, if we
have made any, pick our flint for the
next fight, and bear with what philosophy
we may the not altogether pleasing con
dition yf our political pantaloons as we
find them to-day."
They hare undoubtedly fired off their
best political gun, received the full charge
in their Apolitical pantaloons," and are
picking their "flints" to fire again. We
hope they'll face us when they fire, for the
loyal masses yet hate the copperheads,
who, even while the boys in blue fought
rebels, '-fired in the rear."
P. S. Later advices state that the
copperhead gun blew Miller's brains out!
What's the condition of the political
trewsers of the Nemaha Democracy
"We pause for an answer."
The Neb. City News, since the elec
tion, says :
In Nebraska we have met the enemy,
and, up to date, appear to be theirs..
They have l4gone for us, and seemingly
they have rtacned us and gone through
us with celerity certainty and security.
Under the heading 44 Nemaha rarapant"
Mcrton pays Nemaha the following com
"The Radicals claim to have carried
Nemaha county by a majority of three
hundred and fifty-five. The Dutch have
occupied Holland. We are not a resi
dent of that propinquity. We rejoice at
our non-residence therein.
The congratulation is mutual, the Ger
mans of Nemaha have never yet desired
as neighbors either copperheads or
President's ThanksgiTlng Proc
Washington, Oct. 8. By the Pre?i
dent of the United States Proclama
lion : Ahnighty God, our Heavenly Fath
er, has been pleased to vouchsafe to us
as a people, another year of national
life, which if an indispensable condition
of peace, security and progress. That
year moreover, has been crowned with
many peculiar blessings. The civil war
that was so recently among us has not
been anywhere re-opened. Foreign in
tervention has ceased to excite alarm or
apprehension. Intrusive pestilence has
been benignly mitigated ; domestic tran
quility has improved ; sentiments of con
ciliation have largely prevailed ; and
affection of loyalty and patriotism have
been widely renewed; our fields have
yielded abundantly; our recovering in
dustry has been richly renewed, and we
have been allowed to extend our railroad
system far into the interior of the coun
try ; our commerce has resumed its cus
tomary activity in foreign seas. These
national blessings demand a national ac
Now, therefor?, I, Andrew Johnson,
President of the United States, do hereby
recommend that Thursday, the 29;h day
of November next, be set apart and be
observed everywhere in the several
Slates, by the people thereof, as a day
of thanksgiving and prayer io Almighty
God, with due remembrance that in His
temple doth every one speak of His hon
or. I recommend also that on the same
solemn occasion we do humbly and de
voutly implore Him to grant to our na
tional councils, and to our whole people,
divine wisdom, which clone can lead any
nation into ways of all good.
In offering these national thanksgiv
ings, praises and supplications, we have
the Divine assurance that the Lord re
maineth a King forever; those that are
meek will be guided in judgment, and
such as are gentle shall he learn his
way ; the Lord shall give strength to his
people ; the blessing of peace.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto
set my nam and caused the seal of the
United Stafes to be affixed. Done at
the City of Washinton, the eighth day of
October, in the year of our Lord one
thousand eight hundred and sixty-six,
and of the Independance of the United
States the ninety first.
By the President, Wm. H. Seward,
Secretary cf Stale.
The Case of Jefferson Dails.
It is now definitely. stated that Jeffer
son Davis will not be tried this coming
October. The Circuit Court that mat at
Norfolk in April last, under an impres
sion given up in the local papers there
that Congress had voted to transfer the
sitting to Richmond, adjorned its proceed
ings, on May 5 to the latter city until
October. As the act No. 56 did not pass
both Houses until May 22, the adjourn
ment of the Court was at that time pre
mature and illegal conseently the
Court will have to convene at Norfolk
and perfect a legal adjournment to Rich
mond. On the 27th of July, Congress
passed the Act No 117, rearranging the
fourth circuit of the United States ffotirts
by naming Delawar in the place of South
Carolina, while at the same time the
necessary reallotmsnt of Judges to the
Districts was admitted. The Judges of
the Supreme Court do not agree upon
their power to make this change of Judg-
es, and it will be necessary to aivah the
action of Congress in this matter. When
these difficulties shall havej been correct
ed, and it iS..authoritativeiy announced,
the military will in nowise interfere with
the civil law. Chief-Justice Chase an
nounced himself in readiness to call a
special session of the Court and proceed
with the trial of Mr. Davis.
The Herald's Charleston correspon
dent says: The South Carolina Legisla
ture adjourned after a stormy session
Tne Black Code was virtually repealed
all the civil rights except suffrage, office
holding, and being a juror are now ex
tended to the negro. It is reported that
Gov. Orr will recommend the adoption
of the Constitutional Amendment and
also the election cf representatives who
can take the oath.
cn. c ELLIS,
HOHi EOIMTII IC I'll YSI CI JlX,
Will give Lis attention to all cases entrusted to
him, and believes hiraolf qualified to euro by the
mild remedies proscribed by his school.
OFFICE At his residanae, wait of the frame
School House, on Atlantic, between 7th & 8th sis.
U n4 ly
All persons indebted to Atkinson cc
Co., whose notes or accounts are due,
will please call and pay the same at once
and save costs.
3-4t ATKINSON & CO.
Gisrulian's Sale of Real Estate.
'Sarah J. Welch, Mariah E. Welch, Ellen Allan,
and Nathan.Alk-n, will take notion that I, A in ice
Welch, guardian of Sarah J. V.'th b. a miar, iu
Dursuaiii-o ol an older of the Pn.l.ate Court of Sts-
u aha couLfv, granted October tho 13-h , 1S.56, wil
offer for salo at tublic nuetun on Saturday the
10th day of November, lSa.5, at 10 o'clock, A. M.,
uoon tho r.rcmi.sos, tne lonowin ecsenbtd real
estate, situate! i;i Nemaha county, Ncbra.-ka Ter
ritory, to-wit: The cast ha'f of the south est
quarter of ccction 15, in township 4, north of rane
1j, and being lands of the halt LreeJ rsseivatiou.
Terms of lale, cash in hand.
Guardbtn of Sarah J. Wel"h,
Erownvide, Oct. 13th, 18 io. n3-4w-ona
Henry Shaferand Chath6rineE. Shaferhis wife,
i-resident3 of Nemaha county. Jtbra;-iii Terri
tory, will take notice that Andrew L. Shafer, of the
county of Nemaha anl Territory of Jhra.-ki, did
on the ninth day of October, A. 1). Iboi, file his
petition before James l. Oi!bcrt, a Justice of tho
Tcaeo in and for said NeiuaLa county and Territo
ry of Nebraska, against the paid Henry Shafer, de
fendant, setting forth that tho said defendant is
indebted to sail plain ti3 on account for aioney
lent, in the sum of fifty dollars, and asking that
an order of attachment bo issued to be levied on
the goods aid chattels cf tho said defendant.
And the said Henry Shafer is required to appear,
and and answer paid petition on or b'foro tho 31st
day of October. A.IJ. lboi,at two o clock, or judj
ment will bo taken by tho ptaintij for the whole
amount with interest and costs or suit.
ANDREW L. SHAFER.
It is hereby ordered that the above notice be
published in ahe Nebraska Advertiser for turee
auccesslvo weeks. JAMES D. GILBERT,
n3 It. pd inn Justice of the Peace.
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ipr ing Skirt fur a single day, will never aierwards
willingly dispense wit'i thair ue. For Children,
ilises and Young Ladies they are superior (o nil others
They will not bend or break like the Sinzle Spring,
but will preserve their perte:t ar.d graci'nl shape
where three or four ordin:irv Skirts wili have been
thrown aside as ueWs. The II oops are c ivced wi h
double and twi.-ted ttread, and the octtuin rods aro n-.t
only double springs, but twice (o doub e) covered ;
preventini them from wearing oat when drakii;g
do-n stomps, s'airs, &.c.
The Duplex ElliptiD is a great favorite with a:i ti e
ladies and is universally rcomtnend-.d by all the
Fai-bionabie Magazines as the standard skirt of tLe
To enjoy the following inestimable advantages lu
Crinoline, viz . superior quality, perfect manufacture,
stylish bhape and finish, flexibility, durability, com
fort and economy, enquire lor J. w. Bradley 's Duplex
Elliptic or Double Spring Skirt, and be sure you get
the genuine article.
CAUTION. Tj jrnard against Imposition be partic
ular to notice that tkirts offered as "DUTLEX" have
the red ink stamp, viz., -J. W. Bradley's Dupley El
liptic Steel Springs," upon the wtistband none other
are genuine. Also notice that every hoop will atlroit
a pin being passed through the centre, thus revealing
the two (or double) spri gs braided together therein,
which is the secret of their fiexiui lify and stret.gth, and
a combination not to be found in any other skirt.
For sale in all stores where First Class t-kirts are
soldt hrcntfbo-.t the United States and elsewhere.
ilaculactured by the f-o;e owners of the patent.
Wests, Bradley &. Cary,
ll-3-3m 97 Chambers fc 76 it 81 Readc Sts.. N. T
We, the undersigned, by virtue of a
deed of trust, executed to us by John P.
Baker, dated January 1st, A. D. 1S66,
will sell at public auction, in front of the
Post Office in the town of Peru, Nemaha
county, Nebraska, on Saturday the 27th
day of October, A, D. 1866, at 2 o'clock,
P. M. four mules and harness, one waon
and four saddles. Terms of sale, cash
in hand. THOS. M. GRF.KX.
AVAL II. DEN MAN,
Oct. 9ih, 1666. ll-2-3t
To all Whom it May Concern :
Notice is hereby given that an instrument of writing
purporting to be the last will and testameit of Fred
er'clt William Breitr.ieyer, deceased, ha3 been depos
ited in the Probate Court cf Kenuhi county . Nebras
ka Territory, and that I have appointed the 121b. day of
November, A, D. 1S66, at 10 o'clock A- M., at tbe
cour t room in Brownvilie, in said county and Territory
as tha time and placa for prooving the same.
G. "W'.FAIRBlt )THER,
ne3-3wvidn r. Ji e Judje.
WANTED! Acct., Male and Female, at $7jto
$150 per month, t't sell f-.e i lebntc I
Common Sense Firxily SevnQ luicin
ThisV. will do all Kin Is ot work equal to
tbe bi"h prised Machines, and is the only practical
and leliabla Cheap Sewing Machine in the world.
SECoSb & CO Chwago.IllJ , or CleTelond, 0.
Principal OQce.No. 2 Custom House Place Chicago
10-23 ly fi.nn
The undersigned keep ca hand alar-e 8?sortmett
ctt I liit.i uav; mute-in- v
For Men and Boy, wear. Also, a large stock cf
PItVTS jJSm Cjr?S
IS I fill ffliS
BOOTS AND SHOES
Rubber Cots, Levins & Blankets.
,rxx.3J x.cS. Vftliocsii
UMBRELLAS AND CAP.FET BAGS,
Gent's Fornisliing Goods,
Cf all kidi whidi we will sell
C TI K A V V O K CAS H
We purchased our poods since the dt
cline in tbe Markets and will sell at lo
figures. ATKINSON & CO.
April 13th.lSC5, U-nC-ly
; -7 n
.'. r - V--5 -W
Southed Main Street bet. 1st and 2nd,
Have row on hand a mairrjiHcerit steel of
Tlainand faucy, with or without Fp-inj nnd
MATRESSKS OF ALL KINDS.
Tluin and Fancy, Marble Top?,;., Ac.
TT? IS ILm ZED
Parlor, Breaktaat, Ccurre, M.irbla Top, Lxtension,
ETA L1C CASES
Great variety cf most improved pattern.
Gront variety of all stvlea, l"th j.lain and farcy.
LOUNGES, SAFES. WASH-STAND-WAAT.NOTS,
And everything- in ihe Furni
line, which they will sell
Below fiastsrn Prices !
Their Furniture is complota in every re-pect(be-ing
put up by a superior vror'mau who hasoliarge
of the establishment, and can tc relied n.
Theirs is the greatest i..sci tmcr.t cf Furnitnrc
ever br-'iiht to ti;;.- market ; and is the or.!- p!aee
here a Cf-nipleto pet of Furnit ur-j can Ik- had.
Fair Dealing&low Prices
Io their rnottc, and they can bo relied oa in
June 15th, ISofi. x3S 6m
IN VARIETY, AND
Cy t!ie 100 cr 1,000 rorsaleby
At their Nursery 2 12 mile3 vest of
$10 A DAY I'ASV MADK $10
'y sc-liin Enrivii)., (':ird rht'"?rajh3 nnd
St ltioi.-iry Our.Stati,.ri:iry raeho!eX'-f-!'s:!l i.th
ers ; enf-h i'iuk i.Tj cntiiini I'ap ;r, V.nvnl pe--. run?
JVncil.J, f c, an l j-nvclry W'ir;!i a d.I!iirat retail.
1'rice crxly 30 Cents we will fnl A'-eots no
St itionary i'.i.-k ig'.-s and a Silver Wat..-h wartb $17
We al.o ub!i.-h s;lendid Steel r"n0'r iv in r- and
l-'orfr.iit?, Lithograph l'nt.ti, tfc, vt-ry jn.pui.ir and
.-ale;ib!e. Will sen 1 a Cno assortment of 10!) fok
S15,0t) tint will realiz? fifty do!!nr?. rr a ten d-.Uar
' t that will sell for Thirty PuM ir or over. Will
send a snmpio lot for Five Dollars that will sell for
Send Stamp for Catnlozuc, Terra' , Ac.
IIASK1NS S. CO.,
Feb. 4 13 s 1-y .'5j IW-kraaa Street, X. Y.
On.hana at Ills Store Rooms,
Z--'" m" Wt ' M u
o Sum b Ed
P S HI fl 0
ij Si M i
lie has, and will constantly keep on band, a complete assortment of Pry Good. 0 ot i
Shoe?, ITats and Cap, Cutlery, Glassware, Queensware, Hardwire, Croekc-rj Wars V.
Willow V"aro, and all kinds of ware usually kept in a rst-claS3 Ilotail Stoff, thai
Ware that can bo Lcaght anywhtre.
: LOV7 DOVII TOU CASH !
IIavin jast boaght out the entire establishment, it becomes ncc5.j-i-v tr"
old firm ; to that end I hereby give notico that all account; dne the Crm of J
thalitdayof March. lS!j3, will bi placed in the hsndi cf an o2ccr for col
T , . . 1 . . .
vittP rtw fit.
r - l ( i
r '1.1 Vf Ij r-1- ,
m w rr ?.
FOHVARDifIG & COMMISSION
x e n c i-i j t s . I
Efery Jfr? jMv;?
BROWNVILLE N. T,-i
I Would Rrspjcffully Inform tht Trar.
riling Public at i;i r;e. That I have r-;
really brought to this point on trj'j .'I
souri River the new and splendid" S:ea-(
Ferry Boat. '
r3 tls kzJ eJ ti i
Having j 'ent7 of P.vk room for tenrn anJ ',J
anl eiijtii'dioin Cabin fir 1'a-sf n -r, I f-'tl ) i
in s;jia my arrancrnTit-i tor e,om'n''l.ti-t ,
jH-e l and mfety ari n t efjuaie l by ar.J -i
boiit on the Mmnuri Iiiv.T. Ti-An located 1
r.D-poriun ail ll urihin city of Hro.rnviU ;
br.i!:.i, i;i the t-rntre of ths n-at f.irrnin L'"1"
is the YV cu, whero th-'rw i United Sr '.- U
0!u -e, ir.akci it tho njo.-t ib-nir ib! point fir E"
r'.iit- in i ettlL-rs : aiid r. ivincj beea r-y--'' j
:it l.-a'.j i 10. 0i t,n tho roads and bridir" both r. ;
and west, b-adini; diro-t!y t' the Ferry, m ikcJ
fx rn inf-nt r.ri at all time during the J'
th-' "di( s .uri b t'oru never over flowing at tiiis p
while at nil:b.-rii it doe.
W u!d .-ay li FreiIif'.T and persons croe-i"'
the p-a.:na, t'.ero i n f a ?tartin; point on the "
er where fii'-li ci mpetitic:; ej'itj in bu-unuf-there
are Forty Lar j aine5 Iioujcj in -fljtiri-hiac!'.
The utmost. cro an l attention will be U''a '
crosifi'; the liiver at th i 4 p-.iiitaj it U uri't
iaiir. dl.ife .-upcrvi inn of iho o rem of the t "
and Iiii:ding-4 . Ti i ve Ji-'tin.-e, time and-';
from all p-.iiiH X..r:h and Ka.H to all point- .
and W'i. e ioe bj thi rr.u'e. j it is from
tailea shorter.and three to'.ledav tr ive! :
J. C. YANTIS
Erownville, Sept. 20th j
Main St., Brornvle, eara
- j li K. I . t M "
m i-- 3"
?HfU.,v 1 rf
? r ... . .r. n b
2M 5) $T(
OtlJ U Joi
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