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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1868)
JARVIS S. CHURCH, Editor.
BROWNVILLE, THURSDAY, J!AY 14, 186S.
For President lit 16 69,
GEN. IT. S. GRANT.
HON. B. F1. WADE.
Becommended by the State Republican Convention cf
EEPUBIIO AN STATE TICKET.
T. M. MARQTTETTE. of Cass County.
LOCIS ALLGKWAHR, of Uii.hardsoll.Co.
3. F. WARNER, of Dakota County,
ktember of Congress
JO UN TAFFE, of Douglas County,
DAVID BUTLER, cf Pawnee County.
Tor secretary of State
T. P. K.ENNARD, of Washington County.
JAMES SWEET, of Otee County.
For Auditor of State
JOHN GILLESPIE, of Nemaha County.
District Attorney, First Judicial District
. O. h. IiEWETT, of Nemaha Connfy.
Onr Scliool Lands,
The County Commissioners appointed
Hon. D. C. Sanders, Hon. J. P. Crother,
nnd J. Q. A. Smith appraisers of our
Sthool Lands. By a constitutional pro
vision these lands cannot be sold for less
than five dollars per acre. The Land
Commissioner of the State has reported
to the County Clerk of this county that
there are nine thousand and seventy-one
acres of these lands in this county. We
think that the Commissioner has under
estimated the same. We have at least
twenty-two whole sections and a part cf
one more, which should give us at least
fourteen thousand acres. Why the com
missioner was unable to find this latter
number of acres we do not know, we
suppose perhaps that the nearly four
sections lying within the Indian reserva
tion may account for a portion of it.
Now it becomes the duty of the three
appraisers to estimate and appraise the
value of the prairie land in tracts not ex
ceeding forty acres, and the timber land
in tracts not exceeding ten acres, a;id
make due return thereof promptly to the
County Clerk. They are al?o required
to estimate the value of all improvements.
They shall also assess all damages done
to and waste committed on each tract as
appraised. They shall itemize the im
provements, and give the value of each.
The County Clerk shall sell these
lands at public auction for not less than
seven dollars per acre in addition to the
value of the improvements, and for not
Jess than the appraisement, by giving
teventy days notice cf the time and place
of sale. So we see that all lands sold
must bring seven dollars per acre plus
the diference between seven dollars and
the appraised value (if more than'seven
dollars), plus the value of the improve
ments. Any occupant of schcel lands may re
move his improvements at any time with
in six months, if he prefers to do so
rather than accept the appraised value
thereof ; or if they buy the land , at the
eaieuhey are not required to pay the ap
praised value of the improvements. It
another buys it, then the County Treas
urer is required to pay the appraised
value of the improvement to the person
occupying the land when sold.
Purchasers of school lands must pay
down on prairie land one-tenth, and on
timber land one-half of the purchase
money, and must give a note for ballance
payable January 1SS0, bearing interest
payable annually in advance on the first
day of January of each year at t en per
cent, per annum. The note jnust be in
dorsed by two free holders of the county,
and one additional endorser for each five
hundred dollars; and incase of non-payment
of principal or interest at maturity,
the land and improvementsathereon be
come the property of the State. The
purchaser is to receive title in fee only
upon full payment.
If lands are not sold when offered by
the Clerk, then it becomes the duty of
the County Commissioners to lease such
lands for a term not exceeding twenty
five years, by the lese paying annually
eir per cent, upon the appraised value.
The lands to be 8ppraied every five
years during the term cf the lease.
. We call the attention of our citizen
aoldiera to the following letter just re
ceived from, the Second Auditor of the
treasury department at Wahington, which
hows how anxiously the department is
to satisfy all; that every thing is being
done that can be to adjust your claims :
Second Auditor's Office.
March 12ih, 1S6S.
: Sir: In addition to the ordinary busi
nessof this Office, there are on file about
210,000 inquiries from the Paymaster
General in relation to the claims of
discharged soldiers (white) for the ad
ditional bounty under the Act of July 2S,
1S66, of which over 153,000 have been
received since October 1, 1S57. to which
more than 1000 replies are daily fur
nish the Paymaster General.
These inquiries are not registered, and
no action is taken on them until they
have been reached for examination,
when they are disposed of as rapidly as
possible, in regular order by regiments
according to the date of reception at this
Office, and no case can be made special.
No replies can therefore be given by
this Office to the numerous inquiries of
claimants and their agents in relation to
E. B. FRENCH,
Hewett and Thomas, Attorneys at this
pltct, are attending court at Pawnee.
This is one of the largest counties in
the State of Nebraska. It is about eigh
teen by thirty miles square. It is watered
by the Great Nemaha and its tributaries,
and is bounded on the east by the Mis
souri river. The south branch or the
Great Nemaha enters the county six
miles north of the south line, and the
north branch enters the county on the
north line near the north-west corner ;
from thence thev run together a short
distance south of the centre of the county
where they unite, and from thence take
an easterly course through the county to
the Missouri river. The Muddy creek
runs through the county ten miles west
of and nearly parallel with the Missouri
river, and empties into the Great Ne
maha. These streams have branches on
either side which reach nearly every
portion of the county, so that there is no
considerable section of country not sup
plied by living water. There is good
timber on all these streams, sufficient for
the present and prospective wants of the
county. Water power, where improved,
is sufficient for an immense amount of
machinery. The beet and the thickest
vein of coal in the State has been found
in this county, near the south-east corner.
The nost reliable information we have
upon the subject states it as about twenty
two inches thick. Many affirm that
somebody measured a vein of four feet
thick. This somebody we could not find
in Rulo, where he was said to live,
though many had heard of him, and
thought it was a certain blacksmith on
the corner. This blacksmith had heard
that there was such a vein, but never
measured it. There is no doubt of the
existance of the coal in abundance.
Rulo and Arago, on the Missouri
river, are large, thriving, business towns,
and are the entrepots fcr all the ship
ping to and from the county. Falls City,
the county seat, situated midway between
the Nemaha and the Muddy, a little
south and east of the centre of the county,
and Salem a; the confluence of the two
branches of the Nemaha, and atone time
the county seat of the county, ate the
only interior towns cf much importance.
This county commenced its first settle
ments near fifteen years ago. The lar
ger portions of her lands ore owned by
actual settlers, and were entered, pre
empted or taken as homesteads before
the great speculation in western lands
swept its baneful hand over the State of
Corn, wheat, hogs and cattle are the
principle productions for export. Many
of the farmers have adopted the policy
of feeding their corn to cattle and hogs,
and find that their corn in that way pays
them more to the bushel than they can
realize by sale to the grain buyers. The
county now contains a population of
about eight thousand, three-fourths of
whom are living by farming. School
houses are frequent, and a gocd degree
of interest is manifested in educational
matters. The Methodist, Christian and
Presbyterian societies have stated preach
ing at various points throughout the
county, consequently we find the people
moral, intelligent and refined.
The Rulo Register, a weekly newspa
per, is printed at Rulo, and the Southern
JWbraskian is a good and reliable paper
printed at Arago. There is also a Ger
man paper printed at Arago, which all
of our German readers, and citizens
would do well to subscribe for. These
are the only papers printed in the county,
and from the copies we saw in the fami
lies where we had occasion to call, we
should judge that they receive a liberal
Richardson county is one of the best
in the State for agricultural, manufac
turing and commercial purposes. Good
unimproved land may still be had at from
three to eight dollars per acre, well lo
cated to water, limber and settlements.
Improved farms are occasionally offered
at moderate prices.
We give below a comparative state
ment of the assessment of the personal
and real estate of this county for the
years of 1S67 and 1S6S. which 6hows an
increase in valuation the present year
over last of near 8300,000 :
$3 25. 80
The Methodist General Conference
assembled at Chicago on the 7th inst.,
at the usual hour, when Bishop Kingsley
took the chair.
The quadrennial report of the Mis
sionary Committee shows an aggregete
contribution of S2.511.43S 59. This
amount was appropriated as follows:
Liberia. S5S 855 ; South America, S79
9S0; China, SS4 725 ; Germany and
Switzerland, S114.950; Scandinavia,
677,729 24- India, 821S.S94S5; Bui
garia, 520,824 4S; Mexico and Central
America, 10,000 ; Foreign population
in the United States $229,525; India
Mission, 818.000 ; American Domestic
Missions, $1,182,200 ; Missons in South
ern Territory, $423,640,17; Miscellane
The Omaha Repallican notes the heavy emigra
tion into that county as the result of the construc
tion of the railroad. Our loss is their gain.
We notice in the Rrpullican that the U. S. Dis
trict Court, Judge Dun dj presiding, is making good
progress in clearing up tho paleoder. .
The NcbrArka Citj, Plattmouih and Omaha pa
per bring reports of myriads of grasshoppers in the
Northern part of the State.
The Nebraska City Newt is now an illustrated
half sheet newspaper. Such was the appearance of
the last issue.
Lincoln City now contains a population of 800.
There is now a prospect that Mesrs. Wheeler A
Co., proprietors of the Kansas and Nebraska stag
line, will run a line of daily stages from Rulo to
Pawnee City. This is a much Lee Jed service for the
accommodation of the public.
Hon. S. Maxwell recently soli 1,250 worth of
corn on his farm in Cass county.
The Omaha Republican says that the even number
of sections si1od the line of the U. P. K. U. are now
subj jet to the pre-emption and to homestead entries,
but not to private entry by speculators.
The U. P. R. R. Co. hare reduced the fare and
freight on that road twenty-five per cent.
Our State exchanges are teaming with hearty ao
cliinations in favor cf the State Republican Ticket.
From a letter in the Chicago Republican we ob
serve that there is a project on foot to test the right
of Otoe county to ist-ue her bends to the Midland
Pacific Railroad Company.
Hichland, May 9th, 1868.
Editor Advertiser: Enclosed I send
you a copy of several resolutions which
were passed, without a dissenting voice,
at the last meeting of Highland Lodge,
I. O. G. T.
Resolved, Thas as the Nebraska Ad
vertiser has ceased to act as a beacon to
guide people to the open door of ruin,
and has taken a bold stand in the cause
of right and temperance, that it is not
only worthy of, but shall receive, our
undivided support, so long as it continues
:o advocate the three great mean of im
proving society, namely Education,
Morality and Temperance.
Resolved, That the ladies engaged in
circulating a petition in favor of no more
license being grated to persons to sell
intoxicating liquors within the corporate
limits of Brownville, are engaged in the
most noble cause in which females were
ever engaged, and that our best wishes
are with them in their earnest labors.
Resolved, That our efforts and assis
tance shall be with the temperance peo
ple of Brownville in every just and law
ful measure that shall tend toward pro
hibition in Nemaha County.
On motion, the Secretary was instruc
ted to furnish a copy of the resolutions
to the Advertiser. J. H. D.,
Secretary, fro tein.
s' "' " " "
The Presojterlal College.
The Presbytery of "Missouri River,"
met at Plattsmouth on the 30th ult., and
continued in session four days. The
Committee on education appointed at the
fall meeting reported what had been
done, and laid before Presbytery the
resolution adopted by the people of Ne
biaska City, at the meeting held in the
Presbj'terian Church, February 29ih.
The report was approved.
The following resolutions were then
offered, which were adopted seriatim, by
Presbytery, after full and free discusion
of the points involved.
Resolved, That a Presbyterial Institu
tion of learning be established in, or
adjacent to Nebraska City. Neb, to be
under the immediate control of this Pres
bytery. Resolved, That the Rev. Sanders
Diefendorf, D. D. is hereby appointed
Principle of said Institution for the term
cf four years from this date, who shall
conduct the institution upon the general
plan already agreed upon with the people
of Nebraska City, pnder the control of
Presbytery, until the expiration of that
time, when the Institution shall ba sub
ject to such changes a9 the Presbytery
may at that time deem best.
Resolved, That a permanent "Board
of Trustees" be appointed by Presbytery
consisting of fifteen members, whose full
term of office shall be five years, so ar
ranged in classes that the term of office
cf three members shall expire each
Resolved, That the Board of Trustees
shall have full power and authority to
prepare articles of incorporation, in the
name of Presbytery, under the general
incorporation laws of the State of Neb
raska, and shall have full power and
authority after 5uch incorporation is per
fected", to hold property, to purchase a
site for the buildings thereon and to do
and preform all things that they may
deem proper for the permanent establish
ment and success of said institution.
Resolved, That the Board of Trustees
shall be required to give a full and cor
rect statement of all their proceedings,
including a statement from the Principal,
of the proceeds and the expenditures of
the in&ti'.ulion, in an annual report to
Resolved, That Presbytery enjoin
Pastors and stated supplies to present the
interest of this institution to their chur
ches, with the view of securing scholar
ships and scholars, and otherwise fur
thering the welfare of this institution.
The following Board of Trustees was
elected: Rev. T. H. Cleland, O. H.
Irish, Antony Laurance, R. W. Furnas,
Rev. J. C Elliot, Thos. Officer. Rev. J.
W. Clark. Dr. Bowen. Henry T. Clark,
Howard Kennedy, D. J. McCann, Dr.
J. W. Parker, Alex. Majors, A. S.
Anderson, and J. F. Kinney.
The following "Board of Visitors,"
was also appointed:
Rev. J. T. Baird, Brownville.
Rev. C. D. Roberts, Plattsmouth.
J. B. Rue, Esq.. Council Bluffs.
A liberal ofisr of two hundred acres
of land adjoining the town of Bellevue,
with other valuable property was made
by Henry G. Clark, Esq, on condition
that the institution be located at Belle
vue. He argued that Nebraska City
had not given what the institution should
have received, nor a full equivalent for
the great advantages the location of the
The proposition was referred to the
Board of Trustees, who will soon meet
at Nebraska City on ihe call of Rev. J.
C. Elliot, temporary Chairman of the
The Superintendent of the Chicago,
Quincy and Burlington Railroad will ac
cept our thanks for the pass recently sent
us over that road to Chicago.
Col. Furnas, the delegate from this
place to the Chicago Convention, leaves
to-morrow for Chicago.
An appauling darkness hovered over Chicago
three timeimn i"t Tnearlar. without anv atmareat
cause, to the terror of all the inhabitants thereof.
The Republicans of Illinois have nominated for
fJnvurnnr (i.n I i Pal mnr for Lieutenat Gover
nor Col. John Daughcrty ; for Auditor, Gen. C. E.
- i tj ........ -
ijippincott ; lor Treasurer, wen. r... iu. , -u-
Attorney General, lion. W ashington liusuneii; lor
Congressman at Large, G-sn. John A.Logan.
The Republicans of Iowa havo renominated their
The National Republican Coavention convenes in
Chicago ntxt Wednesday.
The Court of Impeachment has adjourned to next
After the great hurricane that passed over Iowa
had subsidod, several stalks of ground cherries, per
fectly ripo, tho leaves green, the pods yellow, were
found by Maj. Chapmin six miles from Muscatine.
This fruit being four iuonths in advance of thai lat
itude, is supposed to have come from tho West In
dia Island, where the storm originated.
That sterling Republican paper, the Qaincy Whig,
has changed proprietors, and is now owned by ilosrs
Bailbacho & Phelps.
Henry Lord Brougham died May 9th, at ninety
years of ae.
Geo. F. Train, in tho Bankruptcy Court of Dou
blin, stated on oath that he had no property, nor
had ho any control ever the property of his wife.
Written for the vertlser.
The Water Spoilt.
Editors Advertiser: Sirs: As
the meteorological phenomena witnessed
in Johnson County on the evening of
May 1st has excited a good deal of in
terest, I will attempt to give, through
your columns, a description of it as it
appeared to me.
During the afternoon I was traveling
in the west part of Nemaha County, on
the road, leading from Neb. City to Ta
ble Rock. Appearances indicated rain.
Thunder clouds were seen in the distance
Clouds south-west of St. Frederick be
gan to consolidate and combine into one.
It was evident there would be a shower
wherever it passed. It was moving in a
north east direction, and as it was ap
proaching me, I sought temporary shel
ter. But the cloud suddenly changed its
course, moving offtowards the east, grow
ing larger and blacker as it went. It
was this cloud from which so much rain
and hail fell at Brownville on that day.
In it electricity seemed unusually active,
and the peculiar display of lightening was
beautiful and sublime. But I had yet to
see the most extraordinary part of the
afternoon's phenomna. A small frag
ment broke off from this cloud and re
mained nearly stationary in the west, but
increased rapidly in size. It belonged
to that class of clouds which meteorolo
gists term "Sirro-Cumulous." Sudden
ly I heard thunder, which I thought hard
ly could come from so small a cloud, but
it was qnickly repeated, and very soon
lightning became frequent. The cloud
now had become long and narrow, the
length being ten times greater than the
breadth, and extended from the zenith
half way to the western hornzon. I
was afraid of the lightening, as my head
was the highest object on the high prairie;
and as it had also commenced raining,
I hurried to the nearest house, it being
the residence of Mr. Frederick Studheit.
But the growth of this singular cloud
from apparently nothing had arroused my
curiosity, and I continued to watch it.
I had not been here five minutes until
I noticed apparently near the west end
cf the cloud an inverted cone approach
ing the earth. I called the attention of
the inmates of the house to it, telling
them I thought it was forming a regular
"Water Spout. :' Soon a column or cyl
inder began to rise from the earth, di
rectly under the cone. It appeared to
be hollow, the center seeming light and
transparent, while the sides were much
darker. Around this, near the ground,
was a cloud or vapor, in boiling motion,
resembling smoke rising from a distant
prairie fire. The descending cone was
a dense, deep blue, or black. It pene
trated the center of the cylinder, and
without touching the sides, gradually ex
tended to the ground. About the same
moment the ascending column reached
the clouds. The sides then closed up
forming a dense pillar or band connect
ing heaven and earth. In a few minutes
after its formation was complete it be
gan slowly to move towards the N. E.
The center moving faster than the ends,
it gradualy became of a semi-circular
shape. At length it began to grow nar
row, changing color from dark to grey,
and from pale to dark, sometimes swel
ling out, in places, as if it was an indi-an-rubber
tube. Finally the end seem
ed to become detached from the earth
and swung back in the air in an opposite
direction from that in which the cloud
was moving, appearing attenuated or
thread-like, slightly resembling the tail
of a kite. There were two currents in
the column or "Water Spout," moving
with great velocity, in opposite direc
tions. At times, from my distance, I
could see this motion, especially along
the edges near the cloud ; but lower the
the outlines were so uniform the motion
could scarcely be seen. Just previous
to its swinging round into the air, the
end at the earth would bieak loose and
catch again, as if dragging on the ground.
During this time another Water Spout
had been formed in cljse proximity to
the first, and before it disappeared an
other, and then still another ; making
four in all formed in succession, but not
more than two of them existing at any
one time. They all moved a considera
ble distance from the place where they
were formed before they disappeared.
The last two moving in opposite direc
tions, crossed each other. They had not
entirely disappeared like their predeces
sors, when dusk and heavy rain obscured
them from view. I glanced at my watch
when I observed the first one. It was
45 minutes past five. Whan the last
were obscured by rain it was half past
six. To those watching, the time seem
ed much longer. The four in their form
ation and movements were similar, but
not exactly alike. The third one was
fully fifteen minute8 forming beforo any
thing could be seen rising from the
ground, and then it was at first so trans
parent one could hardly tell whether he
sawanythine, or whether it was all im
agination. The only difference between
it aud the surrounding air,' it seemed
lighter and clearer more like glass.
But it ultimately formed the same dark
colored band as the others. From first
to last their appearance was constantly
changing, reminding the beholder of the
ever-varying phases cf aurora-borealis.
I have always delighted in watching dis
plays of lightening, whirlwinds, "northern-lights,"
and meteoric showers, but
I never beheld any natural phenomenon
that appeared half so wonderful as this.
To those who saw it from the opposite
direction that is from the west side in
Gage County and part of Johnson, its
beau'.v was increased ten-fold by the ap
pearance of a brilliant rainbow. In one
locality the center or the bow crossea
the Water Spout at right angles, form
ing a cross in the heavens, which to ma
ny would seem doubly emblematic, es
pecially as this very day had been desig
nated bv a remnant of Millerites as the
time set by the prophecy's of Daniel for
the final destruction of the world.
The next day, business kept me in the
neighborhood in which I was the day be
fore, and I could learn nothing as to
the location or character cf the Vvater
Spouts. So I concluded to divert my
course from my contemplated route.
I found, on going into Johnson Coun
ty that the four Water Spouts had all
been formed within three or four miles
of each other, and had each travelled
three or four miles. The first one had
started near Strawn's Mill ou the Great
Nemaha.and had passed about three miles
up the valley of that stream, crossing it
several times, and twice keeping its bed
for several rods. Every fence and tree
in its way it destroyed. They told me
that even fence posts had been lifted out
of the ground by it. But I failed to see
this, perhaps because there were no posts
alons: the route where I traveled, and I
followed its track for several miles. The
tops and limbs of every tree were lorn
off, and even the stumps of some of them
partially barked. Some very large trees
were twisted off at the ground, but most
generally the stumps were from twenty
to thirty feel high. When it struck the
Nemaha the citizens thought it suckrd
ud all the water, and also the mud and
pebbles from ihe bottom. Pebbles. I
was told, fell along with ram and hail,
at the houses of Mr Webb and Mr
Weaver. The water taken up by one
current, would, much of it, be caught at
different heights by the downward cur
rent, and thrown with great force to the
Ground. Iudeed there seemfd lo be tor
rtrnts of water at times, forced down
ward sufficientVin places, to make de
pressions or ditches in the ground. The
rapid spiral motion or the two currents,
appeared lo those near it like the move
ments of complex machinery, and the
roarinz was heard around for ten miles.
One man said he saw where a boulder
which would weigh a hundred pounds
had been moved over twenty feet. An
other Spout passed so near a house as to
take the roof on, and another struck a
wagon, and carried most of it entirely
away, but portions of the wheels were
found, with every spoke broken. One
tire was also found broken into four piec
es, Must of the limbs which I saw were
lying around the roots of the trees as if
broken by the downward current, liail
fell in the vicinity as large a3 hens eegs.
The cloud extended from St. Freder
ic to Crab Orchard. The Water Spouts
were seen for 4J miles in each direction.
BLISS & HUGHES,
Will attend to tne sale of Rest and Personal
Property in the Nemaha Laud District. Terms
J. W. BLISS. vl2-33tf R. V. HUGHES.
Seaper aud lower !
WALTER A. WOOD
Reaping & Mowing Machine
IIOOSIC FAULS, X. Y.
This machine was awarded ihe
First Grand Prize,
THE IMPERIAL CROSS,
of the Legion of Honor, and two grand Gold Medals at
Paris Exposition of 1867,
and is pronounced the
Best Mac&ine in t&e World.
Call aiJd fret a Pamph'et girins cuts of Machines and
its parts, with details as to superiority
ROBERT TEARE & CO.,
WAXTEI).-In every connty in the United States,
A GOOD MAN to sell by sample,
CJianilterlaln'a Combination Square,
Plumb, Level and lievel.
The greatest invention of the age, and one that every
Meanic, Workman and Farmer in the land will buy.
Send address with name, State County, and Post Office
plainly written, and we will send circulars and terms
83-4t W. S. BATCDELDER & CO., Pittsburg, Pa.
Reported Expressly for the Advertiser by
V CSl1" " e r
Chicago, May 11.
A Washington special to night says
that Senator Grimes in his remarks on
the secret session of the Senate to-day
stated it as his opinion that Stanton's
case was not covered by the tenure of
office act, and argued that under the act
of 17S9 the President had the right to
remove h'tm. He also declared that the
Senate not being in session at the lime
did not effect ihe case. He freely ac
quitted the President of all idea of con
spiracy and of ell intention to violate ihe
constitution or laws of the United States.
Mr. Grimes said, laying aside all politi
cal feeling, he could not in his judicial
capacity vote for the conviction of ihe
respondent. He thought a verdict for
the impeachers would establish a prece
dent for getting rid of an unacceptable
Washiitgto, May 11.
While the Senate was in secret session
great crowds were in the loby anxious to
know the course of debate inside ; subse
quent inquiries made of all those who
were supposed to know anything of mat
ters it was ascertained thai Grimes,
Trumbulll and Fessenden had clearly ex
pressed themselves against the conviction
of the President, while Henderson was
againsr the impeachment articles except
the Uth; Sherman and Howe according
to general accord supported only ihe 2d,
3d. 4th, 7th, and 11th articles ; Edmunds,
Williams and Morrel will support all the
ariieles while Hendricks, Davis, Johnson
and Dixon opposed them."
To-morrow has been set for the trial of
Surratl and the prosecution are already
having witnesses summoned. Not cer
tain that the case will be tried as coun
sel may show good reason for contin
uance. On motion that the Senate meet at
11:30 to-morrow, lo sit with open doors.
It is generally conceded the 1st article
of impeachment will not be agreed to.
Washington, May 12.
The opinion seems general that Presi
dent Johnson will be acquitted, the fol
lowing Republicans are freely given as
voters against the articles of impeach
ment to-morrow: Grimes, Henderson,
Trumbell, Vanwinkle, Fowler, Ross, An
thony, Fessenden and Freeding.
The following dispatch was received
from Washington at noon to-day, the
time at which the impeachment wis to
have been decided.
WAsniNCTOx, May 12.
Senate adjourned to day at noon until
Saturday, owing to Howard's illness.
VERY LATEST !
THE XATIOX 5S AROUSED !
CONVENTIONS OUTSPOKEN !
JOHNSON MUST COME DOWN !
Chicago, May 13.
A Washington speciil says Senator
Grimes to day received a severe stioke
of ptralysis, and is thought to be in a
Washington, May 13.
Howard is improving, and will be able
to nttond the Senate on Saturday.
A special says the result of the canvas
is favorable for convicting the President,
Nearly every Republican Senator ex
presses his opinion that the case will close
with that result.
The Missouri delegation succeeded in
exacting a pledge from Henderson to
vote for conviction on the eleventh arti
cle. Congress considered the bill admitting
North Carolina, South Carolina, Geor
gia, Louisiana and Arkansas. No de
cisive action was taken.
Senate adjourned till Saturday.
Chief Justice Carter refused lo admit
Surratt to bail.
Elgin, III, May 13.
The Republican Convention of the
Second District met this afternoon, and
nominated Hon. J. F. Farnsworth can
didate for Congress.
Milwauka, Wis , May 13.
The Republican State Soldiers and
Sailors Convei'li n assembled to-day, and
elected delegates to the Chicago Conven
tion, pledged to support Grant for Pres
ident. Strong resolutions passed endor
sing Congress' Reconstiuction measures
Lewistojt, Maine, May 13.
Large meeting here last evening lo
protest agamst the acquittal of Johnson.
Senator Fessenden's brother is one of
t le signers to the call.
Chicago, May 13.
A Des Mo'ne?, Iowa, dispatch says
the feeling against Senator Grimes is
very bitter. His immediate resignation
To Impound Swine Found Running at Large within
the City of hrotenviUe, and to tell taxi Swine for
the Penalty and Cost of Keeping.
Section 1. Be it Ordained by the Common Coun
cil of the City of Browivi.'le. in the State of Xebrat
ka and County of Xemnha, That Iroiu ad arter the
publication of this ordinance, all Swine -hill be arid
the same are hereby prohibited from running at large
within Ihe corporate limits of i-aid city.
Sec. 2. The City Marhil shall tike cp and impound
any and all swine found running at large within the
corporate limits of ald city after the passage acd pub
lic-iiion of this ordinance.
Sec. 3. Swine taken cpand impounded according to
the provision of this ordinai.ee, utiall be securely kept
and welt fed and cared for, ami if not re leemed wnhia
flrieen days after impounding t-hall be fold by the City
Marhil at public sale, to the hiirhest bidder therefor,
and the proceeds appropriated to the tayment of the
expanse oi keeping and the custs of imp-juiidins and
Benin.? said swine, and the La'ance, if ny,.t.ha!l be
piid over to the City Treasurer as a paut of the General
fund of the city.
5.c. 4. Any swine Impounded by virtue of the cro-
vistong of this ordinance may be redeemed by the owner
or owuers thereof at any time before the sale as herein
provided, by paying to the City Mar.-hal the sum of
two dollars per head as the fee for iuiiKtuudinz faiJ
swine, aud twenty-flve cents per head per day for keep-
iu;; me same.
Sec. 6 The City Marshal thai I be allowrd as fee
fifty cents per head of swine impended undar ibis or
dinance. ;. w. FAIItEKOTHEll. Mavur.
Attest: J. C. McN'acgiito.v, Clerk.
M. W. WARN E SI'S
PATENT ATMOSPHERIC .
Portable and Stationary
Manufactured and 8oH by the Patentee,
50S North ForUi St., St. Eoul, JIo.
This Fountain i admirably adaoted for use in small
towns and at public gatherings. Full directions so with
each, and recipe for making syrups.
Price 873. Send for descriptive pararhleV.
State of Nebraska, County 0f Xemah
Notice is hereby given that i
Judge of the County of Nemaha and It aT?.B
have appointed the first day of itT m i 7
hearins? the application of Xaihan H.'.V th t'm
p .int ed Administrator or the estate of r??T 10 bta.
ueceaseu, ittio oi saiu uon&ty anl State "u
A If U lT,r. .
Notice is hereby given that on the lit a
1S&3. at 1 o'clock, P. M. of said day, I 7of ' '
t public auction at the front en;raare or v 'i!'" '
Hall, in Brownville. Nem.tha County pi :.a'i
teiriK the plate in which the at ttr'n m U
Court for ta.d county was held. Hie fn ' k'":
real estate, to-wit : Lot number nm
terfive (.) in Middle Brownvili. ;irt,j ' n.
(V, in b cck number twenty-three (23 1 in' B. kr
Nemana Couaty, Nebraska ail theM r,..."avi!'' n
ins teen taiieu as tte property if BIi;,m,n ! tir.
property cf E.,Janil Ht.
issued out or the Disi-lct
iebraska. in a cai-e ,t.:.ttrI.'li(.
an order of sale
Seeman is Plaintiff and Benjamin nick.. , r, . 1 '1
aud in favor of said Stzni'uid Seeman, tl ,TeJfr1l''t,
as SheriiTof said county of Neuuaa. '' '"'"w:
uiven under my har.a tms 6'h -
Davidson PLASTEks ap
Estate of Richard Woodard:
Notice is hereby given to all whotn it rmyeo!
ine i rooaie iouti or einciDa I iiintv
a; p i:. ted the 2.M day of May, as th
liUl lUVlUiUaUUUUl .H.ll Alll , 01H1.4T.1 t.. I -
r.. f . . II"
A. nUtr.it rix or the e-t.ito i f Ri.
...... . ue r... .
" 'V. i-
ed, late of eruaha count r. Nebraska
Given under uiy hand thifCoth dav rf r,r,i .
- v . v r - . V. i) I A .
of trie District Court for said County f etu 11
held; the following discribe-1 real estate. " W
Lots one and two in section 10, Town 6 rarf'n'
NWqr oINKqr " " ,rtl
Lot 3 " 25 7
Lot 2 " 35 " " ,
NWqr " 1 "
Lots 3, 4 and 5 ' " " , ,
NWqrcfS W qr " 6 "
W half of E qr " " " " n
Also a tract of jand commencing at the center r
tion25, Town 7. Range 15 east, and rnnnin tvT
east bO rods, thence south fonr rod thence , '
r.xia. thence north four rm4 tr fha .i... . .
. , . .uv o v r ' i l2rr
All of the said real estate bein situa'ei in x.
J ' w..u.aacu U In.
erty of Win. 11. Denman, on art execu.iuo ined ,.
the District Court of Nemaha County, Nebr-
judgment rendered in a case wherein Wm r-"?
James I. McGee, and George Harmon, partners ifk '
iness rwder the firm name M Frastier ana H ."J'
plaintiffs ; and S. A. Ingham and Frederick in -'k1
partners in business under the name and Hyittf i'11'
Ingham it Co. and Wm. H. Dennmn are c"e.'e" 1
and in favor of said Plaintiffs, and to be Sold nc'''
F'endifioni Expona-i and tome directed a. Stier"f
the said County or Nemaha. ""'
Given under my hand this 2d day nf Jn-ii , n
1S63. D AVI DSON PLAS7S33, Sh'erV
Brownville April 8th, 1S63 ln2T-4-kj '
(Tnnntr. Xebra:-ka. and havimr h..n . . ..
Adjourned Sals of Lot3
THi; TJNEERSIONED WILL 0FF?2
For Sale at Public Auction, at Lincoln, UttrCu.
at 10 a. in..
Tuesday, June 9th, 1563,
about Three Hundred Lots in said town, being thini-.
ber nnnold at the time of the adjournment of t he stt
last fall. The lots are appraised, and will be toll b
the highest cash bidder above the appraisemeat
Lincoln Is the Capital ofA'ebrasia,
and was founded by authority of the Leaisiit-,r. j
is situated in the roost fertile renion of Nehruka, in
at a point apparently designed by nature tube the uac
lion o' not less than four of fl;e trunk lineuf ri.ii.
It is adjacent to the most valuable saline reM in ;,
west, ot which the capacity for immenr-eij proa-.it, i
working has already been tatisfactonly tested
About one thousand lota ere sold at public .:.;
fail, at prices which ran from 20 to 6 percent.
the appraisement ; and this spring, so rai'M lu bei
the settlement and growth of th e town, and u.r u
certain its prospects, lots hive sold seci.d-haiWe'l u
price from Three t" 9ia Hundred percent, ia iv,n
of their co.t. The Staie UVuse, buildmu from the p
ceeds ot the sales last fal I, is i pruathiui c..nip;e;:..i.
U will be ready for occupation ry Septenr et, a w;,i i
time the Sta'e Government will berem.ivHjtuLn.cja.
At the June sale there will alao bettered a Sec:: .1
of School Land, adjoining the city, m tracts of a it
DAVID BP I LER.
T r K.K..N.HL). CoTUSiU--K.fi.
23-Stud JOHN GILLEjtIH,
Notice of Attachment.
Wcndel Grant, Pifl", ) Eer re II M. iylv-"-,
v s J. P. for Johnson c.tu'y, .VI
Georce liii'xies. Pft
Ou the I day of April, 1S6S, said Jit.-ticc i"K! w
Order of Attachment m the above a,-ti for t! "; f
$46 tS. WK.SbiiL Gtta.Nt.
it F. Perkins, Attorney f..r P'ainti.T.
Tecumseh, Neb., April 27l1i, Im 3I-3t
Uivery J table.
ALL, KINDS OT STOCK.
Horse Ronsrht, fol!,or Kxc2irsr.l. S:otk
liocidrd fry the Day or Wrtk.
T.IY STABLES are stocked with .-! Iw-es ilI
bng-ii's. Persons wishing Conveyance to any yi'L.nrf
the Nemaha Land District caa be acoiLiu diied.
THerEiil and BBOWSVILLECOUH
Leaves LI Y STABLES every m m.-:.:
10 o'clock. A. M. Passengers or p.aXaf.-s s.i.'eyt'
veved. Orders left with the Potm.i- e- wrlbej.-.-.-ly
attend ed to. (iii3I6;ij) CHARLES utatii
Notice Isherebv given to Russell B KeHer. Jfrri :
Reeder, his wife, L. W. Ila'i-hcy ai.d at. 11.
a Petition has been fil'sl in the Ditn-t c'trt :ii'-i
fr Nemaha County, Nebra.-ka, in a ca-e win-n-m R.
ca Voumi, by her nest friend, William II. H-'' -'
plaictitr, and Rnsf'-ell B. RftMer, Market Rrer.
wire, i. W Hatighey, assignee in tiikrn;.:rT. if if"
tate of said Russeil U Reeiler and il. II Youn:. "
fendant-, praying that a Moruage. made by tte si-1'"
sell B. Ree ler aod ilariaret Reeder to the 1 K (' 1
Young on the ea.-t baif of the soiiihea-t yiarrer a
tion 29, town G, rarge 14, et ; a!-, a ''..;
rods wide across thesou.h end of the e-t tf"'
quarter section aforesaid along the.-ect:-n
westhalf of the southwest nuarierof sfcC.i..u3J, t
range 14, east; also, soathea.-t quarter of f-'''-"
quarter of section 28. town 6, ran.e 14. ea?t ;
north half of the southwest quarter of se-nn -"v '
6, range 14, east; ail in said entity "f Ne:n 'divr--
the payment of two promi.-sory notes therein wc'i
be foreclosed and the said premises sold an 1 'n'P'.'f,"
thereof applied to th payment of the Mini"' I1"
with interest from June 8tb. 1567. and $537.50
tereet from Anut 13ih, 1S67. the a:ii."in:s '!'!' 1)1
notes by said Mortgase s cured ; and th it the
fendants are required to answer the sa d petition
before the 15th day of Jur .iff . ,
Attorney ( 'fl'la
XTataral Leaf. Fine Cut, Graf e Juice tA J1
Preteribinj the Fees and Compensate of C-A j
Section 1st. Be it Ordainti by Ihe County -
City of Brownville, Tliat the City Att. .ney.ass
satioii r r his services, shall be entitle! 11
ary of $1 O OJ for services as the le-'ai 5 . .
c u asel a id the city officers lie sha lal-o u -
to additional compensation for special serviie i ,
eating vio'atious of the city ordin mce, at J "
suits in the Courts on the part of the ci'y, :
amount as nay be just and rea.-onable in era ; i.i
Sec. 2 The City Mar-hal snail he e:"--- ,
shall receive the sura of &i.'0 per nj..tiiu f"r -e ; ...
vices as Marshal, and shall also be e1"1''"',' V. " '
in making arrest, ftrin paiers SJd a:''-'' .
Mayor's oart. us are allowed a n-tah
similar service according to the ta'u"'-' f ' .
Sec. 3. The Fire Warden shall he all M .. c.
ing lees, to-wit : For each, arrest, :. ' aVt ,.;r '
rested is convicted of a violation oft!. t'''1:C..i
the dtv reUIivp to th orrveijt.on t li'P'J '
shall be taken as part' f the c ,u in t! .? i
Sec. 4. The Street C..mmis-o.np-'
his serv ces compensation at tlie rile '
each day of actual service in ar.ei-d.ii,' to iA u
S c. 5. It is further ordained that '
be due Ihe city in lieu of labor a -'--may
tecolie ted by the sa.d CVt:;!:;i
shil! keep an aroiint as a roid fu'd, '
priate Crt to the payment f the ?i.
sioner'fi.r his service, and sec r.d y
i ' . :
, 1 ' .
y. -p. ! I
a en other expenses as n:..y te net- ut
st; eet, in repair. G. W. FAIH1 K' Hd-tt'
Attest: J.C. if cN'acshto.v, Uf
AGENT3 WANTED TO SELL TilS
of the -r iTE-
WAU BETWELW THE 14
Its Causes, Character, Condact.. a
i Be-" "'
By IIu. Alexander II.
A book for all ?ec'i n and all rr';"i'aTiis
ingly intere-ting bock by "The ,,ke: aT " i .
of the South, presents the ni -t c ! : .
tial ai-.a'vMsof the c me cf the ,lL'V -..' ;
appeared from a Southern per; it 1
tizauship, and in the utmost tn det
terofthe struggle; and in its de
. f tfe'
. .tl ft
duct of the war. it civrs those
shadows of tne conflict oniy kuo'3 t .
who watched the blocd-tide cf revulu'
tain sKfiiiirs. anil which were so
S:PT.tlkw fr .m .w T.itl. M -ij twnlld
fe-lerate .tate-. Tlie rc-ults of ihe r
ruture. have never been irei'e'i'? ; jrtt-'''
and Mr. Stephsus' greai abilities have
fullest play. . v.-l
The intense de-ire everywheie nia '
this work, its 0;!icltl Cha'acter and r?'?, :n
bineil with an increased c muii:--!"3 b-' u a;'-,
subscription book ever pub:i-hed ai d " j,f4ri -
the finest opportunity to make eiouc
the history of books.
w' uoo-. Ta'll' w
Send for descriptive Circu'ar and I i cj
Lombard B., J'
Notice 1 Pereby given that on S tturdiyth. ic v
of May, 1S&S, at one o'clock. P. M., of 3j,i " , ilf
ofTor for sa'e at public auction, ai the front' ''
of McPheron'a Hall, in Brownville, Netiiaha
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