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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1865)
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1SG3
roiiiTii or jui.v.
The citizens of Cass county are re
quested to meet at tbe School House in
thi3 city to morrow (Thursday) even
ing for the purpose of making suitable
arrangements for celebrating the com
ing Fourth of July. Let there boa
full attendance, and proper arrange
ments made for a glorious celebration
rLATTSJKHTII A.M) TJ1C
"We have always refrained from the
publication of anything calculated to ex
cite the community on railroad matters,
nnd especially anything that would
create a false impression. But it is
due this community, as well as thoe
desiring to locate in the West, to say
that everything indicates that Plaus
inoulh will be in direct railroad com
munication with the East at an earlier
day than any other townju Nebras
ka. Although some work has already
been done on the U. P. Railroad,
North of the Tlatte river, in the Ter
ritory, yet every one who has watched
the progress and maneuvering of work
onjhat road are convinced that a'l that
has been done so far was only for
s-peculative purposes, and that there is
no permanency or reality in it. The
point designated by the President does
not compel the Company to construct
that road from Omaha West, but makes
the location at a certain point on the
east side of the river, from whence
they are to run to the one hundredth
inprMi.la on the shortest and moat prac
This leaves them, Id a certain ex
tent, free to choose their own line,
even should the Omaha people be
somewhat disappointed in their calcu
lation?; and they might conclude like
many Freighters and Emigrants that
it was a shorter and more practical
route to run down the bottom and get
below the mouth of Platte before start
ing West, ;is the road is compelled to
cross that stream before reaching Fort
Kearney, if they run oa tho North
The only hope held out to the citi
zetis of Nebraska City, is to secure the
Platte Country Road. That road be
longs to the same Company that owns
the B.St M. R. Road, and the proba
bilities are that it will take mure green
backs than Nebraska City can aiiord,
to change the course of said road,
which, in the nature of things, would
intersect with the B. Sc M". R. Road on
the east bank of the river, opposite this
The Company owning the B. &. M.
K. Road, also owni several of the best
roads in the United States, and have
nlways done their business in a business-like
manner, and do not make a
Railroad Survey and commence work
for the purpose of running up .shares,
and then sellout, but go steadily for
ward with whatever they undertake.
What length of time will elapse before
we have railroad communication with
the East, it is not in our power to say,
and could only guess at it should we
attempt to inform our readers; but that
we are certain to have that communi
cation, no one acquainted with facts in
the case will pretend to deny. And
that we will have such communication
at an earlier day than any other town
in Nebraska, we firmly believe.
We are induced to believe this from
the fact that railroad communication
must be opened with the Great We&t
at on early day, and the B. & M. R. R.
R. Company are not likely to stand
back and allow others to reap the har
vest while they are abundantly able to
do the work. The increasing trade
with the Western mines is alone suffi
cient to induce the completion of a
road at an early day, to say nothing cf
the local trade. The immense Salt
fields of Lancaster county would fur
nish a considerable amount cf sack
These Salt Lands will undoubtedly
yield a sutneient quantity of Salt to
supply the whole Northwest, and only
require some mode of transporting
their products to cause them to be ex
Another great advantage which
Plattsmouth possesses and one that
will havo its etlect in the early con
struction of a road is that a road can
be built from this point to the one hun
dredth meridian for less than two-thirds
the amount of money that it can from
any other point on the river.
Let any one who is at all familiar
with railroad matters, examine the
facts in the case, and see if our reas
oniu is list correct.
The suppressed testimony, given in
the beginning of the conspirators trial,
has been made public, and thews con
clusively that the so-called Confeder
ate authorities vvere not only cognizant
of the whole affair, but commissioned
the villians for that especial purpose.
Blank commissions were sent from
Richmond to Jacob Thompson, in Can
ada, with instructions to fill them for
such tools as he nr.ht be able to se
cure to perform the work.
These fiends in human form, not on
ly conspired to assassinate- the Presi
dent, Vice -President and Cabinet, in
troduce Yellow Fever into Northern
Cities, Sec, but to poison the water in
the reuorvoirs from which the City of
New York is supplied. The capaciiy
of the resorvoirs had been taken, and
an estimate made cf the amount of
poison it would reojuire to make an or
dinary draught fatal, and the difficulty
of obtaining so large an amount cf
poison without exciting suspicion, only
prevented the consummation of this
No wonder Jeff Davis would like to
starve himself to death, and Payne the
attempted assassin of Seward, try to
make the people believe he is crazy.
Relative to the testimony which was
suppressed by the Government in the
Assassination Trial, the Philadelphia
Inquirer's Washington dispatch says
the person who is guilty of making
public the evidence referred to in im
perfect and unsatisfactory form is cn
Pitman, who has been acting as clerk
to Col. Pjrnctt. The correspondent
"In doing this he is charged with
violating his oath and prostrating his
official position for personal gains.
His case was discussed in the secret
session of the Court, Lut it is not yet
annonuced what punishment will be
visited upon him. One of the witness
es is now in Canada to sell his proper
ty and get his family away, and will
now have to flee. Another is prob
2We give publicity to the follow
ing note, believing that it may be of
some benefit to an innocent man, al
though we know nothing of the man,
or the reports mention :
Glexwood, Ia., June 12, IS60.
Editor IIeiiald: Please give the
following facts a place in your paper
for the benefit ef Wm. Spray. There
is a report in circulation that Mr. Spray
was driven from this county by the
Vigilance Committee. Such report is
false, and was got up by some coward
ly individuals, subserving the intention
of the Committee to that of individual
malice. The members of the Commit
tee know nothing of ?.Tr. Spray, that
caused any suspicion. He had made
preparations to move to I iattsmouta,
before this report was raised.
(Signed) President Yig. Com,
Mills Co., Iowa
Om aha, N. T., June S, 1SG.J.
By Telegraph from Julesburg, C. T.
To Cap!. S. II. .Voir, A. Q. M:
If trains with fifty armed men de
sire to take tli 3 north side of the riatte,
so organize them; notify them howev
er that the Platte cannot ba crossed on
account of high water, and that 1 wiil
not be responsible for their scalps, nor
can they have any escort cn the north
side, as I hare not the troops to spare.
I can only protect one line of travel.
P. E. CONNOR.
Ijittcoln in a Sabbath
When Mr. Lincoln visited New
York in 15b0, he felt a jrrcat mtereU
in many of the institutions for reform
mg criminals, and saving the young
from a life of crime. Among ' others
he visited, unattended, the Five Points
House or Industry, ana a teacner in
the Sabbath School there gives the fol
lowing account of the event :
On Sunday morning I saw a tall, re
markable looking man enter
the room and take a seat among us.
He listened with fixed attention to our
exercises, and his countenance ex
pressed such genuine interest that j
approached him and suggested lhat he
mirht be willing1 to say something to
the children, lie accepted the invi
tation with evident pleasure, and com
ing forward, began a simple acturess,
which at once fascinated every little
hearer and hushed the room into si
lence. His language was strikingly
beautiful, and his tones musical with
intense feeling. The little faces would
droop into sad conviction as he uttered
sentences of warning, and would
brighten into sunshine as ha spoke
cheerful words or rromise. unce or
twice he attempted to close his remarks
but the imperative shout of "do on
O.dogo on!" would compel him to re
sume. As I looked upon the gaunt
and sickly frame of the stranger, and
marked his powerful head and deter
mined features, now touched into soft
ness by the impressions of the moment
I felt an irrepressible curiosity to
learn something more about him, and
while he was quietly leaving the room
I begged to know his name, lie cour
teously replied, "It is Abraham Lin
coln, of Illinois."
scipor J:rr u&vis' ins-!
On the 21st of January, 1S61, Jef
ferson Davis roje in his p!ac"e in the
United States Senate and said :
"I rise, Mr. President, for the pur
pose of announcing to the Senate that
1 have satisfactory evidence that the
State of Mississippi., Ly a solemn ordi
nance of her people in convention as
sembled, has declared Ler separation
from the United States. Under these
circumstances, cf course my functions
are termiuatcd here."
Such utterances as the. above brought
Andrew Johnccn to his feet, who shook
his finder in D ivis' face, and exclaim
ed, " Were I l'rtsilcht of the United
States, I would have you tried for trea
son, and upon conviction would bang
you, so help ; me (icd!' Andrew
Johnson is now President of the Uni
ted States and Jeff Davis is being held
"Tlie u hiriig's o'Time makc-t all thiogs cvir'
On the lCth or February 1S31, Jeff
Davis arrived at Montgomery, Ala
bama, for the purpose cf being inau
gurated as "President" of the insur
gent States, and there made his first
seditious speech since his last seditious
speech in the United States Senate.
In his Montgomery speech Jeff Davis
'The time for compiomise has now
passed, nnd the South is determined to
maintain her position and make all
who oppose her smell Southern pow
der and feel Southern f teel, if coercion
is persisted in." He had no doubts as
to the result. He said, "We will
maintain our rights and government
at all hazards ; nothing; we
want nothing; we will have no
complications; if the other States wish
to join our confederation thev can free
ly come in en our terns. Our sepa
ration from the old Union is now com
plete; no compromise, no reconstruction
is now to be entertained."
"If, in the progress of events, it shall
become necessary that my services be
needed in another portion if, to be
plain, necessity requires that I shall
enter again into ttio ranks or soidiers
I hone you will welcome me there."
Especially when he appeared 'there'
in delaine at.d bowie-kuife.
In March, 1SG1, Davis signed an act
of the insurgent congress authorizing
a military force of 100.000 men, for
the purpose of armed rebellion against
the United States Government.
On the liih of Airii Davis put his
name to a proclamation authorizing
letters of marque and reprisal against
the commerce of the United States.
The form of these letters run thus:
"Jefferson Davis, President of the
Confederate States of America, to all
who shall scj these presents greet
ing : Know ye, th: I have commis
sioned to act as a
private armed vessel against the Uni
ted States of Ameiica, their ships, ves
sels, good;,. and eilYets, and those of
their citizens. This commission to
continue in force until revoked by the
President of the Confederate States
for the time being.
R. Too.Miis, Sec. of State."
In his "message" cn the 2Jth of
April, 1S01, Davis said: "All we
ask is to be let alony" in our piracy.
And the other day he made the same
rc nuost wikmi overtaken in me ueorcia
defiantly making for the "last
P.I 5 W
frjek. The cry
or fair play by Booth, while at bay in
the barn, ii of a pu ce with his illus
trious master's modest request.
"Cousc ; m.ikt-s cow.nds of us all."
On the 1 1th cf August, 1SG1, Davis
proclaimed as follows:
"I, Jefferson Davis, President of the
Confederate States of America, do
lereby worn and require every male
citizen of the United States of the age
cf fourteen years end upwards, now
within the Confederate States and ad-
hereing to the Government of the Uni
ted States and acknowledging the
LioverniiiSiit of tho same, to depart
from the: Confed ;rate States within
forty dayi from tha date of this procla
mation; and I uo warn all persons
above described who shall remain with
in the Confederate States after the ex
piration i.f said period of forty days
that theyjwiil be treated as alien eue-
Under date of the 2oih of Novem-
ber, 1SG1, Davis through his War
Secretary, Benjamin, ordered that the
loyal meti of lhut Tennessee should
"TrirA summarily by court martial,
and if fmnd guilty, executed on the
s:jU Li,' haiurimr. it would be well to
ivc their LoJies hanging in the vicm
ny oi. ui-j burnt Lriuges. Judge 1'at
terson (.son-in-liw of Andrew John
son), Co!. Picket.?, and other ringlcad
ers of the same class, must be sent at
once to Tuscaloosa to jail, as prisoners
Judg': Patterson is a United States
Senator elect, Bt njamin is a fugitive
from iurt'.ice, tmd Davis is about being
tried for his life. The most imagina
tive features are less strange than the
truths of the history of the present
war; ar d the lact that Johnson is Pres
ident artd Davis a prisoner to be tried
for treason, seems to be the hand of
Providence itself pointing toward the
gallows. I7,i. Gaz.
Jell Davis trys Starving
The special correspondence of the
Philadi'lnhia Idauircr contains the
It is certain that the prisoner was
heavily manacled one day last week
and so remained until yesterday af
ternoon. During the days ne was
ironed,, Davis steadfastly refused food
eating each day nothing but a bit cf
bread, and yesterday Dr. Cravens said
plainly to the authorities that unless he
was relieved from the shackles the
prisoner would not live two days. In
consequence of this representation the
irciij were removed late yesterday at
ternoon, and then Dr. (ravens is re
ported to have further expressed the
opinion that unless Davis was allowed
more fresh air than he could get by
constant confinement in his cell, he
would not live ten days.
He will live the ten days, however,
for to-morrow he emerges from the
casements of Fortress Monroe, and
will be sent to Washington on the
Davis evinces a childishness that
is in the highest degree disgraceful to
him, and robs him of all claim to pity
or respect. No great State criminal
ever stood in so unenviable a light be
fore the world. From the first mo
ment of his capture until now he has
not shown a single sign of that forti
tude, courage and dignity that have so
often gilded tbe last hourr of crime.
None of this has he shown. lie acts
and talks like a spoiled child, whose
playthings have been taken away.
Three days after the passage of the
Ordinance of Secession by Virginia,
John Letcher telegraphed the Mayor
of Wheeling as follows:
Richmond, Ya. April 20, 1SG1.
To Andrew Sweeney, Mayor of
Take possession of the Custom
House, Pou Office, all public buildings
and public documents, in the name of
Virginia. Virginia has seceded.
John Letciiek, Gov,
Wheeling, Ya. April 21, 1SG1.
To John Letcher, Gov. of Virginia:
I have taken possession of the Cus
tom House, Post Office, and all public
buildings and public documents, in the
name of Abraham Lincoln, President
of the United States, whose property
Mayor of Wheeling.
tiic causi: or.iT.
"Lincoln and Davis ought to be bro't
to the same block together. For less
ollences than 2Ir. Lincoln had been
guilty, the English people had chopped
off the head of the first Charles." S. S.
"The people will soon rise, and if
they can not put Lincoln out by the
ballot they will by the bullet." Benja
mia Allen, .Vciy York Copperhead.
"We trust some bold hand will
pierce his (Abraham Lincoln's) heart
with a dagger point for the public
good." La Crosse Democrat.
"I have done it! I have done it!
Sic semper Tyrannis " J. Wilkes
"Booth sincerely believed he was
ridding the earth of a tyrant." Chica
ISF" Our cotemporary, E. B. Tay
lor, Esq., editor of the Republican, has
received the appointment of Indiaa
Superintendent for Northern Kansas,
Nebraska, Dakota, Colorado, Sec.
Bro. Taylor, permit us to congratulate
you upon your good fortune.
Mr. m. Swet'zy has been tender
ed the Registership of the Omaha
Land Office. Ycbraskian.
The Pnic e
of Blood. The Trib
une s special says: "Ihe counsel
defending the conspirators are to be
paid, if paid at all, by money raised in
Baltimore for that purpose.
Reveruy Johnson, a Senator from
Maryland, and the prosecutor ia the
Vied t.-cotl case, was then paid by mon
ey drawn by the bloody lash of Slave
ry. To-day Reverdy Johnson, Thom
as Ewing, Jr., and others, attorneys
for the assassins of President Lincoln,
are to be paid by the secessionists of
Samuel H. FIbort.
Bv virtue of a Frecial tewUtioni exponent tome
directs! from the C'Wk f th Disirict Court of the
1 Judicial District within nnd for the county of
Ca &nd IVrriJoiy of 2t'lraka, beamiir Ute the
th day of Jim A. L'.lSoo, I, the suhsci iber, SlieriB
in and for t'ai county i . 1 . , v,l soil t public auc
tion, f orcadU, to itie mU''i aiu uesi M.i.u-r, m iront
of the Court House ui l'lattsiuoutu, Cs county
Saturday, the lo.'t day of July, A. D, 180-3,
at 12 o'clock M. of said day, the lollowiog described
rtal estate, to-wit ;
The north halt (1-2) or lot no. oue (1) :n block no.
thirty ( Joi; wont halt (t -1 t lot no. two (O) in block
thirty (U"); lot five (.') iu block thirty (3d); lot uine
(!)) in bi.uk tiiDote.-n (l!i), and l"t two (i) in blwck
one hundrrd ami MXty-two ui.i), wiin uu me tene
ments and aiiourlenauccs thertoa or theieto belong
iu:.'. or in anywise npneitaiuin?; all of said lots be-
iiiu situated iu the city of I'latisnn uth, Cass county,
N. T. Taken a. the property of .aaiael 11. Elbert to
eatify a juUireiueut ia favor of Ecnjaimn Windham,
gnerilt sumcc, June 13'u,
V. V. OA S3,
SheriU Casi Co.,N. T
T. M. MARQUETT, AH'y fcr ri'lT.
W. L. & E . C Catherwood,
Py virfte of a Sj-'cial tentlii'nl erponta to me
directed from the oili e of th.' CUrk of the District
Court ot tt.e id Jr.dici.il t'itrict, within and fr the
ou itv of Cu8i,T'ebr;ka T r; it jry, bearing dale the
.S I da v of June, A. 1. lsb.'), I, the unrsUned, &uer
ifiT iu and for the county of C-iS, N. T., will fell at
public auction, for cah, to the hiRhctt P.ml best bid
uer, ia front of trie Court Hoi,o ia l'iattauiouih
Cav county, N'tbraa Territory, oa
Saturday, July loth, A. D. lSCo,
at 12 o'clock II of aid day, tha follow injj described
tijt esl.'ite. to Wit.
Lotn n.?s. five (5) and e'i2b.t(3) in block thirty-five
(So). Willi all the tenements ana appurtenances
theraon or then to beIonsi:ii or iu au wi.-e apper
tainin';; all of said lots lieiuif situated in th city of
WattMiioutli, Ca?8 county i . laKen its the prop
ert v f Eut;eue C. llartuiKioti to sati.-fy a judae
luent in favor of vf ,L. t latherod.
fcaeriff's Office, Jaue 15, H'ji.
r. p. ;.ss.
'unffCass Co. 3f. T.
T. M. M AltriCETT, Att' j for Fl'lT.
Kotiei; isher' by Biveo tbat Mrs. l-abclia . Jones
acd A. II. Cop' iand have made application to the
l'robate Court lo be appointed A duiiniatratrix and
Administrator of the e.-tata of Wiley Jones, late d"
ceased, of Cas3 County, Jehraaka. The Court will
h"ar aaid application fur said appointment on
Friday, June 33th, 1865,
.ft If) o'cWk a. m. of raid diy, at which time all
reraous interested can appear.
Witness my hand and official seal, this 2d
IL, s.l day of June, A. L. lsw
O. U. WHEELER,
ATTORJNEY AT LAW
Solicitor in Chancery.
PLATTSMOUTH, - - NEBRASKA
TOOTLE, HANN A & CO.,
MAIN STREET, - - PLATTSMOUTH, N. T
L A II
Clothing of every description.
WINES AND UQUQRS OF ALU KINDS
Constantly on hand
BOOTS AND SHOES,
QUEENSWARE; IRON, KAILS,
And every article required Ly
EMIGRANTS, FREIGHTERS, I?I3LERS & FARMERS.
And everybody else can be
Call and examine
FIEE PEOOF BEICK.
Tootle, Hanna & Co.
Plattsmouth, April 10, "65.
AMISON, DOVEY & CO.,
North Side of
Have on hand the LARGEST STOCK of
QUE ENS WARE, HARDWARE,
BOOTS, SHOES, CLOTHING, &C,
Ever Offered in this Market.
LIQUORS OF ALL KINDS.
In fact, everything the Farmer, Mechanic, Freighter or Emi
FLOUR, BACON, CORN, OATS, &C.
Thankful for past Patronage, we hope by strict attention to bus
iness to merit a continuance of the same.
Call and examine our stock.
Platttsmouth, April 10, 1SG5, tf
Jt-sT rtceived, 50'cases of CnntW Finches at
4AMISON, DOVEV CV3.
GO AM1SOK.DOTEY GO'S to purchase your
U endles var lety of Ladies' Crete l st
f CASE3 Moltb j's Cove Oynteri for sale at
A. D. & CO3.
GREAT bargains in Ladie' Dress Goods at
ORFALEat AMlSOJf, DoVF.Y CO'S, Coffee,
To a Kiivur. ll.ilrlt-n Svrtin. Sllpur House ilo-
law. New York Candies, etc , etc.
A large lot of Chewing and Smoking Tobacco for
2. sale at A. D. i CO'S.
OALOIL for sale by
A. D. A CO.
f f BOXES Star Candles for sale !y
A, D. t CO.
IF you want to purchase goods at a bargain, go to
-)' BAGS COFFEE just received l y
V Large lut cl C'Loicelci at
G E S T
Retail Dealers in
a Lare Stock of
DOORS tfc GLASS
supplied at this establishment.
our extensive stock
Lxrjje a.-ortment of men's and bny' clothing
1. x. for rale by
A. D. & CO.
gHELLED COKN fr sale by
A D.i CO.
ACON' and Lard for fculejjy
VHKAVY INVOICE of all iin.ls of Family Oro
ceries and Outtiting Goods jiint rece. ved by
A. I. A CO.
LL kinds ol Farming Iniplenu-iits for s- iie bv
A. If. 'S-
Lirgq lot of Two Horie Plows for sale by
A U. CO.
N endless variety cf Hardware and Cutlery for
J. V sale at
A. D. & CO S.
'ASH, Doom, ShingleH, Glass, and Naila of every
5 description for tale by A. I). A- CO.
LL kind of Country Produce taken in exchange
for goods by A.u. C:
riO enumerate all the articles we have for sa':e
JL would fill one Ride of tlie IIerai-D, and others
have as good a right to advertii-e as
AMI.-N, DOVEY A CO.
rpilE U-gi;ct Outfifin; Hr.(ie north of St. J iph
JL i. AMlsON, UOVtY v CD'S.,
1ST HI TTvT
Uavl.ig rcfatly lu:It a new at.fl saita e hp
Main St., Plattsmouth, N. T.,
Would roprr!fn!!y inform ihc citizen of 0 i i -i
adioiuing i-.HiiuieH tint !.c U.ii tho facilities l.r i.r
rj -iiiff oa tho
la nil its lrai:chi
IN THE MOST APPROVED STYLE
I am jrraroJ to turn out the
C II E A 1' K s T
ar.il in ft durable
Of every .Use ription, ever tfT. Ttd in the Terri!o-y.
SATISFACTION G UAIiANTKIlD.
i lTCOf i i VS altf""oa 1,aU1 roa'nt: nd l
All kin lH of lumber t.ikun In exchange fur work,
l'liittj :ioii!h. April 111, li-G.).
JOHN KEEI) & CO.,
Cor. Main anil atli KN.,
NEBRASKA CITY, - . NEB.
DHUGS & MEDICINES,
I'ainls, Oils, Putty .nuUllass.
I'lt'r.t M-'! ici :' "fall Wiin! i, Tilrt iirlirli-1, g..,.
tiiuiei-y , ami t-vi ry thi ni; Ui-j t iu u Rrnttlnss linlj
?t'lft', at K. ii.tr n i!r-' !.
M ari i r. M( -1 to :! il J;!l tr.Vrs, and wnrmnt
onr goods to be l:i- h. apr. 10 'C
BOOT & SHOE
lrf !iat (inl.iml utmir ?l"p, on tim i u:
M.'coi Main Mn- l, urn, door t.t of the lli.K1i.j
I'llli t liiitku
Boots Shoes to Order,
i'f tha beat liiuieri;.! aQ,
Wo !, .v it c. ,-., .i; :, rim. i,t , f WHik r.n land, aul
ill k--..j., lit hi tii.i- -, v. ,rk to tint tu-toiucrn.
irrji.iir irjr 't!i on Short
A(Ii: & POISAL.
Plattsmoutj, Ajuil 10, '(,.-, if
THE PRAIRIE FARMER,
W VOl 1.1) TO
Agriculture, ll.trtirulture, Mechanics, lid
vcatitjii, J.trnr liVrests, (lencral
AV'"S' Marl.it?, tc.
rnMMicil W.i-klv. in h uoiit or lavn f,.rm of it"fn
l'Ki;c-.s, w,ih :,u i,itx lit Itie rii.l of ecl. rolun.a
(-ix inoritl ..)
T Kit MS: J2.no A YEAR, IX APVAXCS.
Ft,r i tub i.ftir, h e ini-r $.'4, one cop; frff.
H.7"Ajiimpriit'- hd vei ti.iiii.-nn will be plaood ia
'he t AKMiiii Mr I' v ntt pi r line of apnci-, Nmipa-ru-l,
mcli inHrrtion, n advnme. special No.ii-n,
1 ii li d, pn-c-'ling miverti'eiii-nis, twenty c-uU i.i-r
line of i-.art- occ npii-d.
A ffpiure compriMS ten linus of ;ace.
nrhi; circi!,,(.ion of the PltAIHIE FAKMKR I'
n-i'v th- hirg.-K ' f any paper of it.- data in the WV.I
and North -West, nod oir.-r to Nnrwry im-n, Kleni
and Imp lemeiit .M.iniifm tnicrs, the li.t lucdiuui l
reacn the niauiej lutiT.-li-l.
fcJltlU' 4 CO., 201 Lake Pt..
The undersigned will open an
Marble Yard in the City of
THE 2DTIIOF MAY, 18G5.
Ready to llcccivc Order
at any time.
JOSEPH nUTZETvIN Si CO.
.May 1 lSG-3, ml
Ii. F&OST & Co,,
Ofpositc tho Voil Office,
NKHKASKA CITY, IV. T.
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