Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, June 21, 1865, Image 2

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    She gcbriwlwi craUl
The nw Constitution of Missouri
La? been adopted by a majority of
some -5,000 or 6,000. We are glad,
for the sake of justice and the welibe
in of the loyal people of Missouri,
ihat such has been the verdict; because
we do not believe it is either right or
politic to place a ballot in hands yet red
with the blood of our brothers?. It
would not be just toward the rebel
thems5lve, fcr the reason that it would
be virtually saying ta thern "your of
fence is not of sufficient magnitude to
merit punishment, therefore we rein
vest yen with ail the rights you have
crfekeJ." They should be made to
a. t- i LnuL li i:a;uii 13 Liirr ' l rni ri i i ur
If noun to our law?; and if their lives
and personal liberty is granted them,
it is that much more than strict justice
would allow them.
The adoption of this Constitution,
vhi;h disfranchises '"ail persons who
have taken up onus against the Fede
ral!, r the legally consti
tuted authorities of the Stfite of Mis
souri, since the 17th day of Decem
ber, 1S01," will have the effect to drive
"out a large proportion of the bush
whackers and rebels of Missouri.
lias win be a gOLiU tiling tor Missouri,
but what effect will it have on Nebras
ka? Whil; we would say "come on,"
to all who are loyal, law-abiiing men,
from whatever part of the world they
may hai!; also to such as are willing to
come here and attend to their private
alTi irs alone, even if they have been
rebels, we would most emphatically
protest against being ruled, and having
our laws made and admiuiitered by a
(lass of men who have so lately been
i ;
in the Iaudab!e(?) enterprise
of i-hoo'Jug Union men from behind
vyyry bush an J fence corner in Mis-
. , : i i i - .
own, an i rouuing ana piunuuring de
fenceless women and children, for no
jitlmr ruocAn ikon tltn, l. K . -. I. . I -.
tutm mat mcii uuuanus
and failiTs were fighting' to sustain
rur fovornrr,erit.
Nebraja will undoubtedly receive
n hir-f- p-roportion "of these refugees,
i:iid we wuu.d submit to every candid
man who has ihe interest of the Cen
tral Government and . the success of
the Territory at heart, tha following
questions: V.'helher or not a ballot
.should be placed in the hands of a man
immediately ufter he has been cow
j'c'hl to lay down the bayonet with
which he has been endeavoring to
pierce the heart of ihu nyttion?
Whether or cot a man disqualified for
ViV i r rr i ii i'it SJ?ro nf Fiscnnr! l. .
of his disloyally, should be ailowed the
elective franchise in Nebraska?
AVe publish on our first page this
week, a part uf the testimony given in
the secret session at the commence
ment of the Conspirators'' trial. This
testimony. vt hen' all taken together,
shows, beyond doubt, that Davis, and
in fact u!I the leading spirits of the re
bellion, were cognizant of, and gave
their sancik n to, the plot to assassinate
the President, Vice-President anl Cab
inet, together with the chief men of
the army.
Uiit this is net the worst crime they
have comm:'titd. Taking the life of
a. man in cold L;oud is always looked
upon with horror by a Christian and
civilized community; but the systematic
starvation of thousands of Union sold
iers, is a far more revolting picture to
view than the tudden death of almost
any number of men. Let those who
would Le so merciful to Davis and oth
ers of the rijbel leaders, look upon the
i.ceae portrayed ia Harpers Weekly of
June 17th. It does not bring out any
feature that is particularly new, but it
brings these barbarities fresh to the
mind, and at a time when many are
clamoring for a free pardon for all the
"rebel leaders. Let the man who has
a sympathetic feeling in his breast, or
is in any way capable of feeling the
wrong done another, read the state
ments made by dilierent surgeons in
charge of these unfortunate victims
f a worse than savage barbarity, and
the testimony of the victims them
selves, and then say if the instigators
and perpetrators of such unprecedented
cruelty should be allowed to go free.
We believe in tempering justice with
mercy; but it would be an outrage up
on the memory of those who have suf
fered ail the miseries that humanity is
capable of suffering, and have filially
either been shot down by their brutal
keepers or yielded op their lives when
nature was completely exhausted, to
allow thes-? mtrciless villains to go
unpunished of this worse than murder.
4tb. of July!
Preliminary Arrangements-! :
At a Meeting of the Citizens of
Cass County, Nebraska, assembled at
Pla'.tsmouth, Thursday Evening, 15th
of June, 1SG-3, Win. D. fJage was
called to the Chair, and F. M. Dot
rington, Secretary.
The President staling the object of
the Meeting, Messrs. Marquett, Chap
man, Marshall and others were called
upon, making some able remarks in
thanks to our brave Soldiers, and Cel
ebrating ihe coming Fourth of July,
and rejoicing: over the downfall of the
On motion, the President appointed
the following Committees:
Committee on Preparation Messrs.
Marquett, Marshall, Wheeler, Wise,
White, Chapman. .
On motion, the President, Wm D.
Gage, was added to this Committee.
Committee oa Music Messrs.
Wise, Marshall, Dorrington and
No further business before tLe
Meetiug, adjourned until Saturday at
3 o'clock, P. M.
WM. D. GAGE, Ch'a.
F. M. DonniNGTON, Sec.
Plattsmoitu, June 17, 1SGJ.
Meeting met pursuant to adjourn
ment. Called to order by the President.
The Secretary being absent, II. D.
Hathaway was elected to fill the va
cancy. The Committee to whom was refer
red the subject of preliminary prepa
rations, made the following report,
which was adopted :
That in their opinion a free dinner
would be far preferable to a basket
dinner, that it is more in accordance
with the old Revolutionary spirit and
will have a tendency to awaken in the
boiorn the fires of old, giving life and
zest to the festivities of the day.
Your Committee would further re
commend that the Celebration be held
in Stephen Wiles' Grove.
That the following officers be elec
ted or appointed, to-wil:
One President.
Five Vice-Presidents.
One Marshal of the day, with four
That the people be requested to meet
in Piattsmouih and form a procession
and march to the Grove. And further
that the following Committees be ap
pointed :
Committee on arrangement.
Committee on procuring speakers.
Comurittce on toasts, whose duty it
shall be to procure suitable persons to
respond, giving them due notice of the
Committee on table.
Committee on preparing ground.
Committee on invitation.
Committee on music.
They would further report that they
have already raised by subscription,
the sum of S3G4 to defray expenses.
All of which is respectfully submit
Mr. Marquett stated that the Com
mittee had endeavored to obtain the
sentiment of the community on the
subject of refreshments, and the peo
ple were generally in iavor of a
free dinner.
.The following Committees and Offi
cers of the day were thn chosen :
President J. G. Miller.
Vice-Presidents Dr. John Black,
Col. Thos. Patterson, Samuel Eiken
bary, Hon. S. M. Kirkpatrick and Jao.
Chaplain Rev. Mr. Amsbary. -
Reader of Declaration Rev. Mr.
Marshal Capt. J. AY. Marshall.
1ss'i .Marshals Henry Eikenbar',
A. Taylor, Capt. Hoover, and Mc. F.
Com. on Arrangements Messrs.
Gage, White, Thomas, Murphy, Klep
t,er, Straight and King.
Committee on Tables Messrs. Wise,
Gass, Newman, Melone, Stadelman,
Shamp and Tutt, Mrs. D. II. Wheel
er, Mrs. W. E. Donelan. Mrs. A. J.
Klepser, Mrs. T. K. Hanna, Mrs. L.
D. Lennet, Mrs. II. D. Hathaway,
Mrs E. Giles, Mrs. E. Hutchison,
Mrs. B. Newman. Mrs. E. Sage, Miss
Kate Lucus, Miss Birdie Baker, Miss
Rebecca Ruffher.
Committee on Invitations Messrs.
Wheeler, Marshall and Wise.
Committee on Prrpuing Ground
Messrs. White, Thomas, Eikenbary,
King and Randal
Committee-Ion Toasts Messrs: Mar
quett, Sprague, Wheeler, Chapman
Maxwell, Doud.
On motion, Messrs. Marshall, Fair
field, Sprague, Chapman and McMa
ken, were appointed a Committee to
arrange a programme. They report
ed the foIVnving, which was adopted :
1st. At the rising of the Sun on the
morning of the 4th, a salute of 36
guns will be fired on the hill at the
head of Main Street.
2d. The people will assemble at
the Brick School Honse on Main street,
where a procession will be formed pre
cisely at the hour of 0 o'clock, A. M.,
by the Marshal and hi? assistants, in
the following order :
1st. President and Vice-President?.
2d, Clergy.
'M. Orator.
4th. Brass Band.
otb. Martial Music.
Gih. Mayi,r Council.
7ih. Invited Guests from Abroad.
b:h. lleluined Soluiers with Ar
tillery. 0;h. County Official..
10th. Marine Fraternity.
llth Odd Fellows Fraternity.
lUth. Sabbath School Scholars in
Classes headed by their Teachers.
13th, Citizens on fot.
14ih. Wagons, Cai riages and oth
er Conveyances.
loth. Horsemen.
After the procession reaches the
ground and i re comfortably seated
the President will tali the assemblage
to order under the following pro-
Music by the Band.
Prayer by the Chaplain.
3d. Song by the Giee Club.
4th. Reading the Declaration of
In Jependcnct.
5th. Martial Mus e.
' 0th. Oration.
7th. Song by Glee Club,
bth. The audience will then be
formed in precession by the Marshal
and Assistants, and repair to the table,
after which, T-2 hour will be giveu for
J'lh. After recreation, the audience
will again rej air to tiu stand and be
called to order by the President, when
a salute ia lienor of the occasion wili
be fired.
10th. Tom st s and responses, min
gled with Music from the Glee Club
and Bands. ;
llth. There will be salutes fired
throughout the day as the occasion re
quires. liith. Benediction by the Chap
J. XV. Marshall,
A. L. S I'll A OLE,
A. C. McMakex. Com
J. V. 'hapmak.
G. W. Fa i nil eld.
Oa motion, the Committee on ar
rangements were instructed to invite
people from the country to bring such
refreshments for the table as they
Resolved, That these proceedings
be published in the JWbraska Herald
and the Cass County Sentinel.
On motion the Meeiiug t;djourn
ed. ' W. D. GAGE.
II, D. Hatha w w. Sec.
It will be seen by the following ar
ticle, which r.ppears ia the New York
Tribune that a large number of Poles,
from lo.OOO to 20 000, are seeking- a
home in the United States. Would it
not le well lor the p;ople of Nebras
ka to interest themselves in this mat
ter ? We have the land suited to their
purpose, which, if ikk nmde as a free
donation, would only Costa trifle under
the Homestead Law. This Territory
offers the best inducements to this class
of people cf any part of the United
States, being well adapted to the rais
ing of Sheep and Cattle, as well as a
good grain producing country. Let
some man, or company of men, look to
this, and see if a valuable acquisition
cannot be m;ide to our young and flour
ishing Territory :
"There are now Twenty Thousand
Polish exile:s scattere d over Western
Europe wlio aru looking wishfully
across the Atlantic for a new home.
They would he a valuable acquisition
to any thinly settled country, since they
are generaby agriculturists and shep
herds by training. But Switzerland,
Belgium and France (where they now
linger) are crowded, while Russia
bars their return to the land of their
birth. They would come to us at once;
but they are nearly penniless; and cross
ing an ccean is a matter of dollars and
cents. If they W'rt- fairly over, they
would need seeJ, implements and food;
but these cc-u d somehow be found.
Ve append by request the following
appeal :
Mr. Joseph Kcronikolski is the lea
der of the Poles who were defeated in
the last struggle for independence, who
are now exiled front Europe, and seek
protection and a home in the United
States. They number from 15,000 to
20,000 persons, and being mostly peas
ants, and familiar with agriculture, are
desirous of establishing a colony of
their own. The Governments of
France and Switzerland have contnb
uted large sums toward the passage of
these men to this country, and many
private individuals have increased
these sums in a very crsditable man
ner. They intend to apply to our Govern
ment for a 'grant o lands adapted to
the purpose of the colony. Beside
this, those men, having no means of
their own, .stand in need of aid from
private sources, to enable them to de
fray the expenses of their first
arraneemetits, to procure the necessa
ry agricultural implements, cc, &.c.
Several papers hae declared them
selves willing to open a subscription for
ihat purpose in iheir columns. All
money received cihalf be applied to the-
funherance of the object in the
best pessib'e maunt r, to be determined
by a committee consisting of Ameri
cans and Poles and the strictest account
will be rer-dered for every cent re
ceived. Mr. Ko-onikolaki has submitted to
me his credentials as well as his plan
of organization, and I take p'easure in
certifying ihat the zeal aud energy
with which he devotes himself to the
cause of hrs compatriots deserves all
possible appreciation and support."
&SGeo. Bancroft, in the Atlantic
.Monthly, shows that in 1757 the vote
of New Jersey only was wanting to
sustain the proposition of Jefferson, by
which slavery would have been exclu
ded, not only from territory in posses
sion of the United States, but from all
they might subsequently acquire. The
present politicians of that State who
oppose the Constitutional amendment
are, therefore, only true to her history-
gSA list of names of Union sol
diers who died in Anderscriville (Ga.)
prison, from March 7ih' 1SG4, to Jan
uary 1st, lSGo, is published. The list
numbers above twelve thousand. Most
of these died from starvation, and the
want of medical attention and proper
sanitary measures. Think of this, ye
who pity the authors of the accursed
Rebellion now crushed beneath the
feet of the Republic.
On the trial of Col. Aaron Burr, at
Richmond, in 1S07, for high treason,
Chief Justice Marshall defined the law
of treason in the following lucid and
emphatic terms :
"On this charge (High Treason)
the United States must substantiate
two essential po'nts : First, That this
was an overt act committed ; and sec
ond, that Col. Burr was concerned in
"It is not the intention of the court
to say that no individual can be guilty
of this crime (Treason) who has not
appeared in arms against his country.
On the contrary, if war be actually
levied, that is, if a body of men be ac
tually assembled for the purpose of ef
fecting by force, a treasonable pur
pose, all those who perform any part,
however minute, or however remote from
the scene of action, and who aie. actual
ly leagued ia the general conspiracy, are
to be considered as Trrifo s. But there
must be an actual assembling of men
for the treasonable purpose, to consti
tute the levying of war."
JgSWe clip the following from the
Fort Kearney correspondence of the
Brownville Advertiser :
"We left Ornaha on Tuesday the
23d of May, crossed over into Iowa,
recrossed the Missouri at Plaltsmouth,
as many others do, and came the
South Platte Route, because there is so
much dilliculty in crossing Loup Fork
and Platte. 1 think there was a great
blunder committed when the Capital
was located at Omaha. There is nei
ther timber, stone, nor anything else,
that I can see, to build up a City, not
even a good location. It is back ficiri
the river, and, if yo i travel West from
there, you have to go fifteen or twenty
miles North, t get around the north
bend of the Platte; if you travel South,
a fevv miles brings you to the Platte, a
very ditlicuit stream to cross; indeed,
so difficult, that people prefer to crois
ih Missouri at Omaha, and recross it
at Piattsmouih.
But enough; I have no animosity
against Omaha, and only regret that
so many people have been induced to
settle there, aud build up as nice a
town as they have, when I am satisfied
that it will never be the great CityJ of
Loss and iain of tlie Nation uy
lln; War.
Motley, in the history of the United
Netherlands, has shown that Holland
actually increased in strength and
weal.h throughout tho horrible war
which Philip of Spain carried on
against her for twenty years. This is
very contrary to the ideas commonly
entertained of war, and especially held
by. the croakers of this country. It is
true there are absolute losses in pro
found peace; which are startling to
whoever contemplates them. Look
upon the great stream of the dead con
stantly passing to the grave ! Look up
on the heavy losses by fires and ship
wrecks and bankruptsies ! Look up
on the enormous losses by the vices of
society ! The lazy, the intemperate.
Hitd gambling, diminish the public in
dustry and spend what thrift has ac
quired. Really some persons seem to
think that our brave soldiers would
have eaten bread and bacon if they
had beeu at home, aud that none of
them would have died at home.
The limit of ihe losses, both killed
and disabled, of the Union army, du
ring the last four years' war, is 300,
000. The Government estimate is
200,000; but let us take the larger num
ber. Now, the growth of population
in this country is two and a half per
ct nt per annum, and to this we musi
add what ever immigration there has
been in four years. The results are
Loyal' population in 1S60, 23,000,000.
Natural increase (of four
years,) - - - - 2,300,000.
Immigration in four years
ia round numbers, - 800,000.
Total increase of pop., 2,100 000.
One-fifth able bodied men 620,000.
Died and disabled in the war, 300,000.
Increase of able-bodied men
since 1SG0, - - - 320,000.
Thus we have gained more than we
have lost (including all disabled) since
1S60. There is no doubt that this es
timate of loss is full high enough.
t Sy The explosion of kerosene
lamps, which are so common and dis
astrous, all arise from blow ing the lamp
out from the'top. Always blow a ker
osene lamp out from the side, if at all ;
it is as well to turn it out.
J5rEtToris are being made by the
War Department to increase the regu
lar anpy.
We learn by telegraph to-day, that
on Wednesday morning of this week,
500 Indians, of the Sioux tribe (who
were being brought as prisoners by
Capt. Fouts, of the 7th Iowa Cavalry,
with a company of 100 men), revolted
at a point about 40 miles this side of
Fort Laramie, known as Horse Creek.
A fight ensued, in which Capt. Fouts
and four of his command were killed.
Fifteen Indians were killed and a
number wounded.
It is said that four of the Chiefs,
who refused to join in the revolt, were
killed by ihe Indians.
The red skins escaped to the north
side of the Platte, leaving their bag
gage and traps behind them. They
cut the telegraph wires at two points.
How these Indians came to be arm
ed, if they were really prisoners, we
cannot divine. We s-uspect that when
all the facts are known it will be found
that they are a party who have been
voluntarily surrendered by their chiefs
and that no apprehension was enter
tained that they would interrupt the
guard who had them in charge. 0iet
ha Republican.
Hung. The highwayman, of whom
we gave an account the oTher day, was
hung on last Saturday from a willow
tree, on the bank of the Little Indian
Creek, ia the upper part of town. His
name was William Lacy. He commit
ted both the highway robberies we
mentioned last week which were ful
ly proven, and which he acknowledged.
The executioners claim to have acted
under Adjutant General Baker's order
concerning guerrillas. Lacy had long
been in his occupation of thief and rob
ber in Utah and other western Terri
tories. He was about 30 years old.
His body was left hanging until near
noon yesterday. He is reported to
have met death like a Stoic without
much concern. Council Bluffs J"on.
f5J"At a late meeting of the Board
of Directors, held in the City of Bos
ton; it was determined, after a full
hearing of the merits of the conflicting
routes, to locate the terminus of the
Burlington and Missouri River Rail
road at Plaltsmouth. A liae from that
city West will be constructed, to con
nect with the main stem of the Union
Pacific Railroad at the 100th Meridian.
Burlington Hawk Kye.
jSSr'An editor sums up the pecu
liar ties of a cotemporary as follows:
"He is too lazy to earn a meal and
too mean to enjoy one. He was nev
er generous but once, and that was
when he gave the itch to an appren
tice boy; so much for his goodness of
heart. Of his industry he tays the
public may judge, when he slates that
the only time he ever worked was
when he mistook castor oil for hon
ey." X
A roan who registered his name as
M. D. Beers came to Bonner's Hotel,
Buffalo, a few days ago. No partial
notice was taken of h:m until a card
was found near the entrance to his
room, with the following in the same
handwriting as his name on the regis
ter :
"E. C. Delhi: As Booth is dead,
and Davis is caught, there is but little
dope for the Circle. God must have
prevented our plans from being execu
ted. If Surratt had not failed our
plans would have been carried, Virgin
ia regained and our cause saved. All
is lost.
"P. S. You failed. If I live I will
expose you. Surratt should die. I
wish to live, but I think we are all sur
rounded, and will be caught."
Beers has been arrested and a
statement of the facts has been sent to
sJTThe New Orleans Delta relates
that a social party was given ia Mo
bile a few evenings since to which
were invited a number of both Union
and Confederate officers. In the ear
ly part of the evening an evident re
straint hung over the assemblage, and
any thing but a pleasant time was in
prospect. At last the brave rebel Col.
of the st Alabama, pro
posed a song, and on being requested
to start one, he broke forth in that
stirring national air, "The S,ar Span
gled Ramicr." After a few moments
of blank astonishment, the whole party,
Union and rebel, joined In, and the ut
most good feeling and joviality prevail
ed from that time forth until the break
ing day warned the merry company to
disperse to their separate abodes.
The good fruits that may spring from
this little incident nrp incalculable.
A nice relic of the "peculiar
institution" is found on one of the con
fiscated plantations on the Mississippi.
A notoriously hard master, named
Cockrel, left behind, in the house, a
journal of events, orders, etc., in which
he expressly prohibits all meetings for
prayers and religious services. Cock
rel, in the journal mentioned above,
chronicles an instruction issued to his
overseer one season, that the plantation
mnst produce so much corn, uch a
quantity of cotton, a certain number of
mules, a certain number of hogs, and
ten negro children, and directs arrange
ments to be made accordingly, without
regard to any of the relations of life.
E-iJAs General Logan was march
ing his troops up to Washington, he
marched them past Washington's tomb
at Mount Vernon. It made eight
miles further marching, but the boys
were anxious to do it. .
3Men show particular folly on
five different occasions : when they es
tablish their fortune on the ruin of an
other; when they expect to excite love
by coldness, and by showing more
marks of dislike than affection; when
they wish to become in the midst of ret
pose and pleasure; when they seek
friends without making any advances
of friendship; and when they are un
willing to tuccor their friends in distress.
A Connecticut Jonathan, in
taking a walk with his dearest, came
to a toll-bridge, when he, as honestly
as he was wont to be, said, after pay
ing his toll, (which was one cent),
"Come, Suke, you must pay your own
toil, for just as like as not I shan't have
you, after all.". " '
ggIl is slated on goon authority,
that the Government is now feeding
200.000 inhabitants in Virginia.
Eleven thousand rations are daily is
sued to citizens in Richmond alone.
Ldwaril Buttery, Plaiut'lf,
Henry K. Shaop, Defend
i t. I
To H'nry K. Shoop, you aro hereby notified that
an att;irhment wan int'il ty m In fivi r of tlie
above l'Uiutiir, and nuaiust (lie l.uve omiied IVf. n
fH'ut. for tb sum of Twenty Doliars prii-?jHl , and
Two Ik)ll;ir slid Ton Cents interest, nd trial fl f r
Saturday, July Sklntl., IsW, t 1" o'clock. A. -M , of
gaiil day, at wnicb timu judt-'tutnt will l e rendered
PMint you. if you do uot appear aud fhow ca:e to
tlie contrary. JAMES O'NEIL.
Ju:ice of the IVace.
riatlsnjoutb, June21,ls65.
Is the place to get
From a
Alive Sc Stirring.
Havinj; recor.tly built a new tin! ra'.'i lfhpt,
Ilain St., Hattsmouth, II. T.,
Wor.l l rc-pei !fi:liy Itif.irrn tho rit:j;rn of (- .,s ,
Hd.t.iiuiiiK rouutiea tiwi lie Itu.. tUe facilities f ,r v
ryiui; on tii
cali:t ur.MEss
la al: Hi liranch' S
1 am pn t-J to turn out tl."
(J II lu A 1 13 h T
Hr.d m.ifct (tTir:illo
Ofevery description, ever cfl' r.' l in l,e Terr;...rj
-Pir;i,i:i.,r intention pail to making an J t-
All ki: N nf lumlier taken in exchange fur ork.
Plain lu.iitli. Aptil In, l0o.
Apothecaries Hall.
Cor. Main anj 5th St-,.,
I .'ilcrs in
Taints, Oils, Tally ami Glass
P.'tenl Me-'ieitie i.f n' lind-. T-.i', t nrli. l.-s, -fl.
tiMiu ry.anl . vrryil. in.' kept in 111 -t-.l.'l s Pr ..
.t'ii at La!rta I'lic- H.
- V" urn prepared to II 11 all .ir erH, Nndnarmii'
our'.iudi tu he f:vli. ,,pr. iq 0 1
We are nlna' i on ): ni.f nt r.iir f-f p, mi the kuu"i
M. e ,11 M.iin -.Te !, .mc 1.j.'- ln -l uf the ilMHj. j
like, to maj
loots y ftiocs l Order,
: lii-j ijc.-.t iButc.-i i I aid
We. Ii-ive a. ."'.! !- !!.! i.d rf w.itk f.n I and, nui
iil !:';, nt all i...i. u 1 k t . tut u t'.mi.i -..
Rc'iJairitar on SZiort
riutt.-muuih, Apiil M, 'i.'i if
IM.VO ll:l Ti,
Agriculture, II n th uHiac, M c hwilry, ;.
ileal b Home Inifiuls, (it rirrul
AV'r.v, )..., y--.
Pnl li-hed ek Ii . in a i; if nr t.iv , .,rI:, f
p.-iiri-M, with mi x al li.o .i,l .. t-noh vul,w.-
l-i.Y mvutli-.J
Fur 1V11I, ircl r,t ,t;il .h;4, ,,. riy.y J.
'A 1. r roprin'.- advert;-, in.. :iu ill ! pi r.e I i i
th hAiMi 11 f ,1 lj(,nni rliiit nf -Jin-e, Nm.pi
rl.'l, eilcli iiiMirti in, in .irtvali e. hpeei it ' i ic.i.
' iJ''1. pr.'ee 1, r:?. it.!vtraiU' lit, tHtttty cut. p. r
line of cpucu ucc up.. 1.
A f lare Uvinpll.-cn .;n lill. of MpU4.'c.
51 j-The cirei-.l . tir. 11 of ih- I PAIIUI VA I! M KM U
D'.w 1I1 Uro ,t ..f any pap-r nf in cl.i? in th- V,'. . 1
and North -U. -it . nn l oif. r t i Nuie yni n, 1
and linplenieui Jl 1 !: ifa tn lerp, tit" Ui-t i.i-.dmiii t-,
reach tlie uia.ied irrei ti- I.
i.Ml:X ( ., 4 I.:,!;.; Ft..
Chic ,!(.., Id.
Marble Yard.
Tlie uiuleisincd will open au
Marble Ynrd in the City of
I'lattsnioutli, about
AVe are
liiaci to llcccicc Orders
at any time.
t . .
May 1 lSGo, ml
Ii. FROST c Co,,--
G- R O G E H '8,
Opposite tho Post OHic,