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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1865)
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1?C5.
JEFF DAVIS C'AI'TUHGD.
We have at last received the grati
fying intelligence that JefT Davis and
his staff have been captured. Where,
now, i your boasted Confederacy?
What about the "four years of failure?"
Grant perforated the bubble at Rich
mond, and the whore thing colapsed in
much less than "ninety days" thereaf
ter. The entire rebel army surren
dered the great high-priest of seces
caught while trying to make his
escape in the guise of a woman, a re
ward of 8100,000 offered for his ap
prehension on the charge of murder!
Was ever defeat more crushing, more
complete, or more just than has been
met with by this slaveholders rebel
lion ? ..
It has finally been demonstrated that
the American people are capable of
self-government; and the crowns begin
to loosen upon the heads of monarchs
of the old world. The gaza of the
entire civilized world has been fixed
upon us for the last four years, awa it
ing in almost breathless suspense for
the termination of this great contest,
which was to decide not only the life
or death of our nation, but a principle
which was of vital importance to the
entire human family the principle of
self-government. We have had the
sympathies of the masses the common
people of all nations; but the rulers
have been against us. We have tri
umphed the great principle of self
government has been established
and we may expect to see the people
of other nations soon throw off the
yoke of Monarchical government and
take their stand in the ranks of pro
gress and civilization.
In comparing the different routes
leading from the Missouri river west,
it is not bur object to detract from the
merit of any pr rticular one, but to show
to the emigrant the actual condition of
all. . The main point toward which all
the western travel centers is Fort
Kearney. In taking the North riatte
route, crossing the Missouri river at
Omaha, the emigrant will find he is
twenty -miles north of Plattsmouth. He
then has to travel some fifteen miles
farther north in passing around the
big bend in Platte river, making in all
about thirty-five imles that he is com
pelled to go north of the direct route,
which distance has to be re traveled to
reach Ft. Kearnev. This is no mere
statement of ours, but is shown by the
Government surveys of the country,
In addition to the distance the emigrant
lias to travel out of his way, he has to
cross the Elkhorn river, Loup Fork
river, Wood river, and finally back
to tne town, side or riatte rver,
striking the road leading
Platsmouth These streams
to be ferried, with the exception of
the Elk Horn, causing a heavy expense
besides the delay attending" such cros
In taking the South Platte Route,
crossing at Plattsmouth, the emig!
travels almost on a straight line to
Fort Kearney, without a stream
ferry, and nothing to detain him
hour on the road. On this route,
saves crossing at Jeast three streams
that have to be ferried, and cot less
than two days travel. The superiority
of this route is fully shown by the fact
that large numbers of freightersjprefer
bringing their freight down from
Omaha and Council Bluffs and going
out on the south side of Platte river, to
taking the north side.
We deem it but justice to the emi
grant that this much should be said,
from the fact that we have been in
formed by reliable parties that cards
have been posted up
mrougn tne east
representing; Omaha to le at the mouth
of Platte river. Almost the entire
westward bound emigration would
travel tne boutli riatte route, were it
uutiui euuio.ouiu lutaieiircaeuiauon to
draw away a few of the unwary. Be
mouth, where you can procure an outfit,
and then start on your journey rejoi
cing that you have good road?, plenty
cf timber, and no streams to ferry.
' St- Txvj., May 5. IS65,
A nartv of six Indians murdered
four persons, named Jewett, in Blue
Earth County. A half-breed, named
CamDbelr. was- Ivnched as one of the
murderers. In his confession he stated
(hat nine bands of Indians numbering
100, were in the vicinity of Ma-nkato,
Ptenly of our troops lire in the vicinity,
and they, will probably capture -the
raiders and prevent -further" mischief. '
V AIJOUT THAT FEKUY-
We learn from emigrants who have
arrived at this point that men from
Omaha are out on the road through
Iowa circulating the report that there
is no ferry at Plattsmouth. TLLs tneth
dd of trying to draw the emigration
from its natural course by circulating
falsehood, shows, of iiseJf, that the
route north of the Platte river has
nothing to recommend it to the emi
grant, and their only hope of securing
even a small part of the emigration is
to make them believe they cannot
cross the river at Plattsmouth. This
course won't win, gentlemen; if you
want to catch the emigration, you had
better bring your town on this side side
of the Platte, for emigrants will not go
on the north side as long as they can
find even a flat boat to cross on below
the mouth of that stream.
Now, he fact is, that there is a first
class steam ferry boat at this point,
capable of crossing the entire western
bo and emigration. The citizens of
Plattsmouth have never taken any
pains to refute such stories as the above,
and consequently a few emigrants have
been misled and induced to change
their course; but it is but justice to the
hardy pioneer, who ii pressing on for
the purpose of developing the great
west, that facts should be made public,
and his journey, which' is hard at best,
be made as easy as possible
ATVDY JOIIXSO.V AND THE
The tidings of the assassination of
President Lincoln fell with grievous
force upon the blacks in the rebellious
States. A letter from Vicksburg thus
describes the effect of the news upon
the colored people of that city:
"The colored people, however, are
the most demonstrative. A portrait of
Mr. Lincoln was placed in front of a
storerind has been continually surroun
ded by a crowd of them, each sorrow
ful, and many gazing with tearful eyes
upon the shadow of him to whom their
entire race had somehow learned to
look upon as their redeemer, leading
them out of the gloom of bondage into
the lirrht of liberty. I stood foe some
time watching them certainly one of
the most touching spectacles I ever
witnessed. Some of the more intelli
gent, seeing that I was a Yankee.
commenced questioning me, and seem-
1 . t . 1. ST T 1
ea airaiu mat iVir. Jonnson, beincr a
Southerner, would make some other
arrangements, but were evidently much
relieved by my assurance . that the
same justice would be , meted out by
him as under the old regime'
Mr, Iiiucolu'a I'arcucH (o li is
On leaving his home in Springfield,
Illinois, in February, 1SG1, to go to
Washington, Mr. Lincoln was accom
panied to the depot by a large con
course of his friends and neighbors.
As the train was about to leave, Mr.
Lincoln said :
iv Friends : No one in my posi
tion can appreciate the sadness I feel
at- lh3 parting. To this people I
all that I am. Here I have lived
more than a quarter of a century; here
my children were born, and here one
of them lies buried. I know not how
soon I shall see you again. A duty
devolves upon me which is, perhaps.
greater than that which has devolved
upon any other man 6ince the days of
asbinjrton. He never would have
succeeded except for the aid of Divine
Pm.itor, .nnn trfiir.h h at nil timfB
, x ;.:r .r . , ,
relied. I feel that I cannot
without the same Divine aid which
sustained him, and on the same Al
mighty Being I place my reliance for
support, and I hope you, my friendi
wilt all pray that I may receive lhat
Divine assistance, without which 1 can
. . - . . .
not succeed, but with which success is
certain. Again 1 01a you an an ai-
t?S5The emicrrant'wag'ons and mules
m rL .mr.vm'ii , riii.iiiiviiii Liirzin will r -
around and in the ciiy. W ajjon covers
and mule ears are displayed every
where. Emigrants generally rest three
or four days on arriving hfere. JYcm-
Yes, and then come down to Platts
mouth, procure an outfit, and take the
South Platte Route. 1 ;
Homestead for.Mrs. Lincoln.
A subscription nas been started in
Philadelphia for raisincr a fund to be
ar.nlied to the purchase of a farm
homestead, with an appropriate man
sion, near spriiigfield. 111., for the fam
ily of President .Lincoln. It is intend-
ec to be a tribute from agratetul peo-
pie to the merits of their beloved
martyr President, by which his family
may be rendered independent, and his
memory perpetuated in a practical and
useful manner. The individual sub-
scnption3 are not to exceeu lire uouars.
The money is to be enclosed.to Jay
ooke ist io., or any or tneir loan
f ' d be disnosed of by Sen
ncronic unit . win rip rMinuciv rpnortea
- J ator Haalan, Secretary of the Interior,
I and Joseph II. Barrett, Commissioner
of Pensions. It is pronsed that sub
scriptions for ibis object be taken up in
churches elsewheie throughout lhe
I country, with the name of the donor
on a slip cf paper to accompany the
! amount subscribed.
'KS0"A number ot leading citizens
of New York, among whom are Moses
Taylor, August Belmont, Thurlow
W eed. Marshall (J. Koberts. and others
have made up the . handsome nurse
SI, 000 for the laave soldier, Robinson,
-vThi. whil-2 acting as nu'rfe, Saved Sec-
retary Seward's -life.---
! Sensible to tlie lAisr.
A Western newspape rather than
elsr.?i'of remarkable for excessive loy.
a!ty, draws con?o'ation for the, extin
guishment of the Ilebellica'from a phil
osophical source, and, expresses its
happiness' ''as follows '."With" -the
demise of the Rebellion jve confidently
anticipate the decease of its twin,
Abolitionism. "With no
bondmen to rant- atom.'-silence 'mil
prt-viat in the councils I of Abolition
legislators. Sumner1 win have to round
his classic periods with reference to
some other subject thar-the wrongs of
the negro, with no ; opportunity to en
large upou the heriiot siiets of men
selling their children. t
-. This is perfectly -tru - It is also true
that when a pestilence 7 has abated the
business of the doctora is considerable
diminished. We. n$er heard any
body abusing the doctors for that.'
liut since we are nflainded of it, we
may as well suggest that .other: folks
will find their occupation ; gone, and if
they can stand it we will answer for
Mr. Sumner and eveoor,,ihe ranting
Abolitionists.' W iTBppen to remem
ber when it was much more : profitable
to be a Doughface tja a hounded and
harrassed anti-Slavery orator. , Aboli
tion extinguishes the.. Pros, as well as
the Cons. The man who rainces a'text
the man who murthals ; a mob the
gerundgrinder ihe f expositor .of -the
Constitution the deviser and executor
of Fugitive Slave . Laws the . aspen
limbed conservative the cohcoclor of
compromise the! ,prdphet of : coming
evil the denounce 'in . temple ''and
caucus-room of higher. Law the. ven
der of his own and of his constituency's
conscienc the "special pleader for
political follies--lhe1 ethnological ,n de
monstrator what is to ' become of all
these? Out ofbusiness every one of
them ,' And warjdj -out of character !
The 'Rantors' have carried their point
the Doughfaces haven't. 'The' Agi
tators have agitated1 to 'some purpose,
as the huge and prone.' corpse of the
dragon testified; but the friends of the
dragon where fwill they find another
monster so scaly so beautifully ob
scene and sd ravishingly 'hideous?
This is the quegiin for them- to pon
der. . V-!...:. ".. -' .'.!!
There i3 another sore point for them
as politicians. They have, no longer
the divisions of the country to trade
upon. "Our SJuthern -brethern" is a
neat but now antiquated phrase ."Oar
wayward sisters? have left the family
mansion for .the grave-yard. ( - Who
loses most, Mr. Garrison or Gov. Sey
mour? Ward Beecher or'Dr. L6rd? ;
However; we beg these -' amiable
"Conservatives'! not to despair . We
do not think htj i world, at, all . likely to
become over-gooa. , ,i.ne primer tews
us that Satan lads some mischief still
for his adraif Jrs ' to do': and though
Davis has 1 abdicated, the; Prince s of
Darkness will, hang on a: little while
longer the :'nend and patron of all
who do tano'-srely" love him. JV. X
TEU.iX. F CONSPIRATORS
The Washington correspondent of
The Philadelphia Inquirer says: . ' 5
'The Boafd for the trial of the con
spirators expect 'to meet ' ori 1 Monday.
There is no intimation yet that the press
will be given an opportunity to report
the testimony,, although there is a full
lorce 01 sitiijograpnera io late 11 uuwii,
and every arrangement is being made
to hurrj tbiough the cases. ' Yet it may
take three,: months to go through the
mall. Ttere are near 100.. criminals
altogether. . . '
"The bureau of military justice has
not yet all the testimony prepared and
classified, nor the charges and specifi
cations all prepared. Those who sym
pathize with the Rebellion, and who are
trying to screen the Rebels from the
wralh to come' wiI1 fitnd lhat lhe charge
of secretary Stanton, lhat Davis, Tucker
C.n . nhmeil. insiio-aiAd nnd raid for
" r-- o r
th s murder,' is true. There 13 evi
dence, documentary and otherwise, fast
ening 113 origin in Cadada, and "its
sanction by Davis; evidence that will
hang them if ever brought to trial."
Hypocritical. We have little
faith in the evidences or mourning
shown for our murdered President by
individuals and newspapers who have
been for four years denouncing him
as a tyrant, a usurper, and violator of
i - . ,
iho t'iMoliliilinn on1 htivi
his accomplices doubtless
act, in the face of the daily denuncia
tions of those claiming to be loyal as
one of high patriotism ! Who will say
that a tyrant, a usurper and a violat
or of the Constitution and laws ought
not be killed ? But having aided in
the great crime, they now attempt to
retreat from this suspicious position in
the flimsy disguise of mourning drape
ry, and by admitting that Abraham
Lincoln was after all, a friend of his
country, a good and humane man, and
generally a well-wisher to all men.
Too late ! But what a lesson it should
teach to partizans, great and "small, as
to their course in the future ! rhila
e had supposed that in assassina
ting the President, the traitors of the
South had exhausted the milignity of
i their fiendish natures: but it appears
lney have reached a 'lower depth" of
infamy, in view of which hotel burning,
starving of prisoners, and all other
acta of chivalrous barbarism, must
"pale their ineffectual fires." The U
S. Consul at the port of. Bermuda has
discovered a plot ameng the secession
ists of that place to introduce the yel
low fever into New York. A Dr.
Blackburn, from Wilmington, N.' C.
had collected four bales of' infected
clothing, consisting of sheets, shirts,
I and other refuse articles. . from the
hospitals, which he intended to ship to
New York, for the purpose of spread-
incr the disease in that city, lhe bates
of I were taken in charge by the auihon
ties, at the request of our Consul, and
burned at lhe Quara'tjue.' Canfiendish-
-fu?5s go further ?'' ' - '-""" -- '-
TO THE DAILY HERALD ."'"'-
C A P TUIt ED!
He attempts,,; to ..escape . iac hU
- : : AVife's Clothes, i t; r, s
War Department,' Washington 13
To Maj.; Gen. Dix: The following
despatch was just received from Geo.
Wilson, announcing the surprise , and
capture bt Jeff Davis and his staff"; by
CoL! raitchard," of the 4th Mich. Cav.,
on the morning of the 10th, at Irwin
yille, in Irwin county, '.Georgia;. ,.' ... ,
: To E. M. Stanton, Sec. of Wan
Macon. Ga.,7 a. m., May 12- To
Gen. Grant and E. M. Stanton.' I
have the honor to report that at day
light on the 10th inst., Col. Pritchard,
commanding the 4th' Michigan Caval
ry, captured Jeff Dan's and family,
with Reagan, ..Postmaster . JGe&eral;
Col. Harris, Private Sec.; Col. John
son Col. Tarry; Col Lubbeck, Lieut.
Hathaway and others. 1 ;i " '
Col. Pritchari surprised .their camp
at Irwinville, in Irwin county, Ga., 75
miles south-east of this place, they will
be here to-morrow night, and will be
forwarded nnder a ' strong guard with
out delay. -tJ. 1 .' -
I will sendi further particulars; at
once.t , J, li. WILSOW. .
' ' ' Brevet Maj. Gen.
Wash. 14 To Mai. Gen. Dix
full particulars of 'the capture of Jeff
Davis,! while attempting his.' ""escape in
his wifes clothes, ..been received from
Wilson. . lt
Slidell declined the invitation to at
tend on the funeral services performed
in Paris on President Lincoln's death.
Stating no one could, feel.: greater sor
row at the late crime, but feared his
presence at the ceremony, would lead
to grave interpretation." "'
Philadelphia 14 The Sec.'- of the
Treasury has decided to issue the bal
ance of the seven thirty authorized by
the act of March 1S65; which amounts
to 2.J0 millions, in seven Ihlrlv nntpa
precisely similar to the bonds, payable
VAa ro.M;rVm T..Im .. t - I
li 1 1 vz rz vrai h 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 lit v nr. it 1
ESTThe Kiogstin.- (C.W.) Jimtri-
can iq speaking, of Sander3, Thompson,
Clay, and others implicated in the assas
sination! who have been harbored in
Canada, aayaT 7; . .
Let the evidence be sifted and weigh-
ed, 'and if there is ho mistake, as we
have a right to assume there Ts not from
the - issuing- of : lhe proclamation, 1 let
n be'huoted.dovvn like beasts and
compeled to take, shelter ; beyond the
pale of .'huraaity there to learn the
first elements of manhood, and imbibe
the first principle of our" Christain civilization.-
.. :. . 1 -.ii ii- 1
THE FAMILY OP THELATE
. Uur murdered President leaves : o
widow and two children rCapt. Robert
Lincoln, a young man of about twenty-
four' year, and JTLaddcue, -ih family.
pet, whom his father was wont to call
Tad, about twelve years old.
It is a remarkablw fact that the late
President has not a blood relation, save
his two boys. Mrs. Lincoln has rela
tives, but her husband has none living.
One son, Willie, died since Mr.
Lincoln has occupied the White House.
IfSTMn China, if a man is not mar
ried by twenty, he is drummed out of
JSSF We heard a man say yesterday
he was sorry Boo:h was killed ; lhat
he ouirht to have been captured alive,
placed inBarnums M iseum, and the
American people allowed to spit in his
face at twenty-five cents apiece, the
proceeds to be appropriated to paying
off the national debt. Conscrvatict.
UsSA lady in Germany recently
gave birth to four daughters at once.
The husband fled.
Xfsi An Lngush paper contains an
advertisement : "A piano for sale by a
laciy at out to cross the Channel in an
oak case with carved legs."
E-SIt is said lhat ex-Governor Wise
chafes a good deal and even foams at
the mouth because his house is used by
old John Brown's daughter as a school-
house for teaching little n'ggers.
J?2F"IIenry A . Wise now claims to
have been a strenuous Union man, and
a a m
only took up arms, when forced to do so
by the North, to protect Southern rights.
This certainly caps the climax of rebel
L. PHOST 8c Oo
G- E O C "B S S.
Opposite tho Post Office,
NEBRASKA CITY, N. T.
, T. M. MAROJJETT,
ATTO UIMEY AT LAW
' Solicitor in Ctancery. ;
LPLATTSMOUTII -- NI5BR.1SKA.
John F. Or isiftlJ,
C. W. Pierce and JohXr. Cfcropbell.
. By ylrtiie of an execotioa to ate di roeted from the
Office of the Vlerk f tb Dm'riol Court of the 2 d Ju
dicial District of the Terrrtry Netraka, ithin
aud for the cmioty of Otoe, and boar ilk- date the 3$ih
day of April, A, J 18C5, I, the siib.-criber, Sheriff to
aud for Cass county, N, y.-, .will aelL t pnbiic auc
tion, for casl., to tbe hieh' aud best bidder, in front
of the Court Houae In Plat.smouih, iu Cuss county
Kebiaska Territory, oa it
5lk day of Jufv, A. D. 1865,
at 78 o'clock, M. cf said ay,ln that certain tract of
laud situated in Case county. K. T. . known and des
cribed as follows, to-jrit:. .
South west quarter ( of aection tblily-two (32),
township eleTea (11). ru-e thirteen (13) east; also
eat half (1-2) of lot eight (S) in block twenty-eight
(28); also lot flre (5) In tk thirty-six (3i), said lots
being situated in the city jf tlattmouth. Neb., to
gether with ail the teaenems and appa.t nances
thereon or thereto belouL'inir or in anjwie api-trtain-
inr. Taken aa the Drotrtr of John C. Caniib-ll. to
vatiafy a judgment reniitired in the Dittrict Court of
Otoe comity, Nebraska Territory, in favor of Jehn W .
GrUwold. ' P. P. GASS,
PUttamoatb, Hay 2d 1S65. Sheriff of Cass Co.
7i -..! Wllliaja SjCrty,
Aagvatcs Wachter aat Charles Wach ter.
- By virtue of a special wenetitbnt exponta tome
directed from the offlca jf the Clerk ef the Putrict
Court ot the 3d Judicial District of the Ten itory of
hraska, w ithin and r the cennty or Caas, N. T.,
beariDf date the 15th day ef April, A. D. 1865, I, the
sabacriber. Sheriff In a ! for Cass county If. T., will
aell at publie auction, ftr cash, to the h igheat and
best bidder, in bant ot the Court Iloase in Platts
numth, in Cass county jitbmtt Territory, on .
Monday, the 5lh dty of June, A. D. 1S65,
at 12 o'cleok M. of sale day, lot no. eight (S) ia block
no. eighteen (IK), I ti e city of Plattsmouth. Cass
county, Nebraska Ternnry, with all the tenements
and appnrtenancesthereon or thereto belonging or in
anywite appertainiaa;. Taken as the property of Au
gnatns Wachter anil t aarles Wach ter, to satisfy a
judgement rendered Is the District Court of Caaa
eouaty, Nebraska Territory, in favor of William Mc. I
Cartv. P. P. GASS. I
PlatUmeuth, Kay fid 1SC5. Eherilfof Cass Co.
i-J arias E. Neal, Qiop'ainant, ) '.
Wllllkni L ChlTlaud1 George W. la Cbancery.
Calvin, Defendants. . . J,
. In pursanca,ant ay uirtue of a decretal order to
aie directed from tii; District Court of the 2d Judicial
District 1 a and for fiasa county, Nebraska Territory,
made in the auoveoause, and bearing date on the
4th day of April 1 4, being the June special term of
said Court, I, the at becriber. Master iu Chancery for
said Court , will 11 at public vendue, for cai-ii, to
the highest and feet bidder, in front of the Court
House in PJatuino ith, N. T., oa
, Monday the 5th day of June,
1865. at 11 o'clock a. w.. all that certain tractor
parcel of land sitSited in Cass county, Nebraska Ter.
and known and described 11 follows, to-wit:
The South half 1-2 of the South West qr 1-4 and
tbe South half Mb of the 8onth east or 1-4 of Section
No. twenty 3 If township No. teu 10 north of rantte
Ko. fourteen l ast of the 6th principal meridian in
Cass County Net" Ter together with all A singular
the improTemeo a, hereUtameuts, or apiiurtenances,
thereto belontria?. or in anywise appertaining.
To be sold -ad the propery of the defendants in the
above canre, te-aiify said decree, the amount of
which is eleven! rnndred seventy two dollars fc fif
ty cents 1.17- SO A iutorest thereon from the date
01 sai l decree aether with an costs.
Dated plattsmonh Neb. Ter. 2nd May A. D. 16b4.
,' f5 : -' - Master in Chancery.
SfMon t Sttptinson. Sol's, for Complt..
P Chancery Sale.
' vs. via Chancery.
St. Leg-er Beck,' Defendant. )
In Duraaanc.) and by virtue of a decrota.1 order to
me diractea. rum the District Cmirt of the 2d Judi
eial District ia ami fur Casn county, N. T., made in
the abo.ve alse,nd bearing date on the la'n amy or
for said court, win sen at jmbnc Tendue,
the Hiiucriotrr, aiuicr iq iiibv- tj
i, lor caftll,
to the hlA"taDd best bid ler. ia Knt
of the Court
Htm in 1 itUnioUtk , K. T
Surday, the 3 J day of June,
1S65. at ! n'cleck a. m all that certain tractor par
cel of landituatrd in Cass county N. T., and kn.jwn
and deicril-ed as follow, to-wit .-
tosnshia Kowelev.-n 11 north or ranee Xo. thirteen
Tne Mut 1 east a r 1-4 of sec Mo. thirty one at IB
13 east ef -he 61 u 1" in Cass county, A. i., to-
ither w:t all and siu-ular the improvements, her-
aitmUr .r ajkuii.ru.u.- I hMrirt iM.Utitailitf or In I
Ktiyvus sppert uiuintt - icuc soiu me "i"; 1 J K"
the dvfHlu ant in the above cause, to satibly said le-
crM. tli B.ina lit of which in four hundred and fifty-
date of sid decree, tn?-th',r ith all costx.
finr uousrs 1104 i ana interest inereuu nuui mo
Dated Z'Utttiuouth, T. T. , May 2d. 1-io.
t r.M. DORU'NtlTOJf.
Master iu Chancery.
' Masofv'A 8tephcnson, Sol's for complainant.
" 'Win. Garrison, 1
- ( vs. Vln Chancery.
Char es loi-er A Sarilda Tuzier. )
1 In ri Tsnanee and by virtue of a decretal order to
me directed from the Dislrict Court or tne -j.i juuicia
D istrttt in And lot Cats cu"ty, Nebraska Territory,
n,..i. in th above cause, aud bearing date on the 5th
day of Kovember. XSM, being the a1mrnd Urtoher
term ersajd Court, I, inc sniweriuer, ir iu ,u ju
w., f.j-t,i,l Court. wiH aell at public vendue, for
Mij. a the hi-rhewt and best bidder. In front of the
Court Huse iu Plattsmouth, Nebraska, on
&uUmday,lhe 0lh day of Jane, 18Go,
at l-t a'doe T. M.. all that cerfcun tract or parcel
..fi.n.i iii.-,t in f!ass count v. Kehraska, known
TK. ...I Imlr I l.- Of tne SOUlD-wesl uuanci
of section number twenty (W) in township no "e
(12) north of range numlier twelve 112) east ! meoiu
V M In :n rntintv. I. 1..
Together with all and singular tne improvemen
hereditaments or appurtenances therton or tneret
holnnirinir or in anTwlM apnertaininz won isviu
the property of the defendant in the above cause to
Batisfv laid decree, the amoant of which Is 211.00
and interest from the date of said decree, togetuer
Dated l'lattsmouth, Ke.. April mm,
V. M . PORRINOTOK,
T.af. Marocett, . Master ia vuancexy.
Sol. lor Comp't.
Ellrer B Garrison, 1
vs. V In Chancery.
Tn pursuance and by virtue of a decretal order to
i .,. ,,H lr.,m the District Court of tne xu juai-
, i-.l district in and for Cas. county, Kebraska Terri-
. . ir. ,kp h..r rauHfl and bearing date on
ti.sth .lav o' Novembei. A D. ISM, being the ad
journed October term of said Court, I, the uscii-
bsr, Alastei in Chancery ior sain uiun,
pub lie vendue, for cash, to tne nig nest ana w oiu-
d;r, in Ironi ot tne vouri nouw u a uhumuuuu,,
Saturday, the lOlh day of June, 18Go,
at 2 o'clock P. M ., all that certain tract or parcel 01
land situated in Cass county. Nebraska, and known
.i .i,.or,lt,1 fnllowa. to-wit:
The west half (1-2) or tne norm-east tir 1 1-; .
.,i ,,r,,i, iwrniT-tvn 1321. and the south half
l-2)xf the teuth-east quarter (1-4) of section num--,Tn.en
15. in towmhlD number twelve (M
north of rango number eleven li) io ,j
M.. in Casi comity, Kebraska, containing 108 i
H r;a nivi c VI it,B a .
Toifether with all and singular lhe improvements,
hereditaments, or appurtenances tnereunio oetougiug
. nnrii ninir. to be sold as the prop
erty of the defendants in the above cause, to satisfy
r I ' ! - J- I III lilt snH In.
ai.l ilu-ma tiiA U Till U1 Tl L f ) I vnail IS T.f aiiu
terest thereon from the. date of said decree, together
with cost'. . .......
Dated I'lattamouth, IeD., April una, -a.
T.M. WAaoritTT. Master in Chancery.
Kol. for Conip'l.
TOOTLE, HANNA & CO-
Have for sale
2 WHEELED. MOWERS,
Illinois Corn Planters,
MO LINE PLOWS,
" Freight Added.
TOOTLE, HAITVA & CO,
Ar-ril 10 jn3
T H E
Is the place to get
A f) C
B AX Ja TICKETS.
AND LET THE
KNOW THAT Y(U ARE
Alive & Stirring.
KEEP YOURSELF POSTED.
rsr 3E3 w
Having recrotly built a new aud suit la shop oa
Kain St., Plattsmouth, N. T.,
Would ref-pprtful!y inftirm tlie citir.enii of Ca
aUioiuiug counties tii it he hiu the fiiciiuics for car
In all Its branches
IN THE MOST APPROVED STYLE
1 am prepared to lorn out the
CJ H E A 1 E S T
ar.d most duruMa
Ofevcry desc ription, ever ofToiod In the Territory.
4Vrirti'u!iir attention paid to making and fia
ishiiii;('OKKI.S. All kin-Is of lumber t.iken in exchange for work.
riatUi'iou'.h. April 10, 1SCS.
JOHN HEED & C O.,
Cor. Main ami -5th Sta.,
NEBRASKA CITY, - . NEB.
DRUGS & MEDICINES,
Paints, Oils, Putty anil Glass-
Talent Medicine!) of all kinds, Toilet article, gta.
tiouery, nn.i vrytliiiii ki t in a llrst-clai J'rttg
Btore, at KiAti-ru piici s.
JHf We are i)rcpnrcd lu ft II a!I onlers, and warrant
our j. Kids to be fieh. aj-r. 10 Ci
BOOT & SHOE
AC are nlwjy on h;inI at ur n ihm mjuIi
side of Main Mrc-t, voo dour wti of ttofj Hhrilb
Boots Shoes to Order,
Of the be.-t rjutirl ul aad
We have a good Kf rtniirt cf weik oa land, aad
will keep, lit ail t;i:ics, wurk to suit castoiaera.
Rrp.iirin? FiJie oa .Short
it c lice-
GAGK & POISAL.
riatUmoutli, April 10, 'A If
THE PRAIRIE FARMEa,
Agriculture, Horticulture, .Mnlia-ni.m , jrj.
ucal 'wn, Hi,me Interests, tiencral
Aews, JWarhetf, J-r.
Publinhed Weekly, Inja neat oc tavo form of slzteca
pngt-s, with an indtx at the end of ei:ch voluai
TEK31S: Z.OO A YEAlt.IX ADVAXCB.
For Club of twelve and $24, one cory fret.
r3Appropriate advertisements will be plaosl la
the fAHMKR for 1.5 cents per 1 ine of space, Konpa
riel, each insertion, In advance- epocial Notices,
leaded, preceding a IvertireuM tits, tweuty csuts per
line of space occ upied.
A rqiare compriis ten lines of pa.-e
3 j-rhe circulation of the I'UAIRIE FARMER I
now the largest of any p -tper of it date in the West
and North -West, and c:l. u t Nurferymen, I'larista
and Implement AI . :iu Ta t ii I era, the Lot Ultdiuin !
reach the uiuasis iiiti-rc-t.-il.
tJJLHi CO. ,201 LakaSU
The undersigned will open an
3Iarblc Yard in the City of
THE 20TIIOK 31 A V, 1805.
.Ready to Receive Orders
at any time.
JOSEPH KUTZEUIN & CO.
May 1 lSOo, ml
TO FEEIOETERS and FARMERS!
Hioolcnnitli Huf rittina
We havsopene.1 a Blacksmith, Oi;i"";: r,n 3 M"
chlno Shop on
Main Street, South Side,
where you ca.u Efct any Jru 'uour Ua8
We have a ' '
don od short ttt.ee. - (v-i j.u j.. s A l ?.