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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1865)
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She lcbva.ofca XxtxM;
PL ATT S MOUTH, NEBRASKA.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2S, 1S55
The committPes have about perfect
ed their arrangements for the Ccielra
tioo on the coming Fourth, and every
thing looks fair for a big turn-out and
a good time generally. So far as we
are able to learn, there are no con
flicting arrangements in the county, and
we may expect the largest gathering
that was ever witnessed in Plattsmouth.
We understand that a large number of
the citizens of Ivlills county, Iowa, are
expected to join with us in the celebra
tion. Let eveiybody come; from pres
ent appearances there will bo enough,
and to spare, of refreshments, for all
the inhabitants of Cass and adjoining
mmties. The circus which is to ex
hibit here on that day will probably
bring some from the country who
would not otherwise come. Bat do not
neglect the celebration; wait until that
is over, and then attend the perform
ance. They perform in the evening,
which is always preferable to the ex
hibition in the day time.
Thj disfranchised citizens of Mis
souri will unquestionably seek new
homes. The overriding of honor and
equity, and the entire laclc of charity
exhibited by the aboliiionrulers of the
State, having deprived them of all priv
ileges of citizen-hip they will take up
their beds and go to some more hospi
table region. We invite them to Ne
braska. Our prairies are wide enough
and our vallies rich enough to allbrd
all homes, aud our population ail toler
ant enough not to further deprive them
of their inalienable right of having a
voice iucwil and political affairs.
We find Ine above pressing invita
tion in the Nebraska City JVews. It
thows that some old party principle of
"rule or ruin, which caused the strug
gle through which we have so lately
passed. Because the Copperhead par
ty are not in power la Nebraska, the
JS'eics would like to see this peaceable
and law abiding Territory thrown into
turmoil aud confusion by the advent of
a few thousand bushwhackers telling
them that here they will not be "de
prived of their inalienable rigid in hav
ing a voice in civil and political af
fairs." The' ones possestd that ina
lienable right, but by their coniu:t for
the last four years th '- -llbU
an i ignis tney possessed, and are only
suffered to live by tho clemency of a
"Our prairies are wide enough, our
valleys rich enough" to afford homes
for all loyal, law-abiding men, from
whatever State they may come; but
we cannot see how any sane man can
have the face to extend an invitation
to settle in our midst, and take part in
our social and political - affairs, such
characters as will form a large propor
tion of those who are disfranchised by
the adoption of the new Constitution
of Missouri. It is true, that many,
probably, who are thus disfranchised,
are now satisfied with the experiment
they have tried of breaking up the
Government, and are willing to abide
by the powers that be; but there is an
other class who were always a curse to
Missouri, and would only be an eye
sore to any community in which they
would settle. To this latter class we
would say the invitation of the 'jYews
notwithstanding you had better find
some more congenial clime than Ne
braska will prove to you.
THE SPUUT OF ACCEPTANCE.
The Press, of Nebraska City, in an
swering the questions we propounded
last week, whether men who had been
competed to lay down the bayonet
should be allowed the ballot, says it
depends upoa the spirit in which they
accept the new order of things. This
js very true. Bat we are of opinion that
there are but few who have held out
to the present lime in Missouri, but that
still entertain the same hatred toward
Union men that first induced them to
join the rebel ranks, and have only left
the field because there was no hope of
victory in that quarter. They are bea
ten in the fight that is all. They are
none the less hostile toward our free
institutions, and only await the oppor
tunity to involve the country in dillicul
y of some kind. To be sure, there is
no chance for them to ever again shake
the foundations of the Government, as
tbey have done in the past, but the spir
it to do so is still there, and they
6bou!d have time to reflect before, the
temptation and the power to make
trouble is placed before them.
SFA. O. P. . Nicholson, formerly
United States Senator from Tennes
see, has addressed the President pray
ing for pardon and amuesiy.
IOWA STATE COAVi:.TIO..
The following are a part. of the res
olution, adopted by the ' llep'ibl.can
State Conversion, held at les Moines,
Jane 1 Jib, lSGo. They have the rng
of the true metal, and if the Joyat mVn
of the State will stick to the'sext, they
will ccm? out victorious, and have their
State. . G jvuxiiuicnt . administered by
men whoso loyalty is unqucstijued :
The fifth, sixth and seventh resolutions
express sorrow for the death of Lincoln,
extend eoiaul i-nce and support to Presi
dent Johnson, and a welcome to the
returned soldier :
I. Resolved, That the perpetuation
ef the Federal Union, with all the
guarantees of " Republican Liberty,
wh'ch its founders contemplated, is the
most sacred political duty of American
2. That during four years of War,
inaugurated by Pro-Slavery Traitors,
the great truth has been demonstrated
ia devastation and death, that the Na
tion cannot exist half slave and half
free, and believing that political and
religious freedom is the natural right of
mankind everywhere, we do most fer
vently pray and shall mvn earnestly
labor for the ratification of lhat amend
ment to the Fundamental L,aw which
provides for the abolition of -Slavery
throughout all the States and Territo
ries of the Federal Union.
3. - That to the end that the conse
quences of Treason may appear so ap
palling that never again shall it be' in
augurated upon United States soil, we
recommend the permanent disfran
chisement of all prominent leaders of
the Rebellion, civil and military, nnd
that the lute President of the so-called
Confederate Slates of America, as the
deepest embodiment of criminal bar
barity, be brought to the. speediest trial
and swiftest execution, regardless cf
the habiliments under the immunities
of which he sought in the day of his
calamity to take refuge.
4. That with proper safe-guards to
the purity of the ballot box, the elec
tive franchise should be based upon
loyally to the Constitution and Union,
recognizing and affirming the equality
of all men before the law; therefore we
are in favor of amending the Crnstitu
lian of our State by striking out the
word "white" in the article on suf
5. That every man who voluntari
ly left his home in this State before or
during the rebellion, with a view to
serve the caue cf treason in the rebel
army or navy, and also every man who
left this State to avoid miliary service
due from him to the Government,
should be forever debarred by Consti
tutional provision from holding public
otfice, and from the exercise ot the
right of sutfrage in this State.
TO THE JLAofcS OV CASS
The Committee of arrnngpmonto
would respectfully request the Ladies
f tii...iuou,ii uuu oier parts of the
county, to get up Pies, Cakes, Chick
ens, Fruit, Vegetables &c.,for the ta
ble, on the4ih, and bring them to the
Brick School House on the morning of
the 4th, at 8 o'clock, A. M ; a part of
the Committee will be in waiting to
receive them. We have procured an
abundance of Beef, Hams, Pork, Mut
ton, Bread, &c, and with the assistance
of the Ladies, the Committee will set
before the Puplie, a dinner worthy of
Cass county. W. 1). GAGE,
N. B. Every Lady and Gentleman
will please bring a knife and fork for
To those wishing to advertise
in the IIekald we would say that we
have placed our rates, at the head of
ihe paper, at such figures as we think
fare reasonable, and will enly give us
a fair recompense. Our prices are
low in comparison to many newspapers
in the country, but we were induced to
place them thu3 low that they might
come within the reach of all. We do
not prcpose to deviate from these .es
tablished rates, for various reasons ;
among others, that we think every man
who makes his business known through
the medium of the IIehald will re
ceive a benefit thereby of more than
ten fold the expenditure, in the increase
of the amount of goods he will sell and
the general benefit to the city and
country by showing to the public what
we really have in Plattsmouth for
every one who is acquainted with facts
knows that the business of this place
has always been under-rated by people
at a distance, and hundreds of emi
grants who have passed through here
the present season did not even know
there was such a place as Plattsmouth
until they got within a short distance
of the Missouri river. This ignorance
of the business cf our city, is caused
by the apathy of numbers of men en
gaged in different branches of business
: men who think if they pay a dollar
to a printer for advertising their busi
ness that is so much given as charity.
These are not the class of men that
ever make a large business, and ; the
sooner they awaken, and take hold
like" they intended to crcs.lt business,
the better it will be for all concerned.
Another t reason for charging every
man the same price fcr the same
space occupied, is that we expect to
remain in this community, and shall
endeavor to transact all business in a
manner lhat will give satisfaction, aud
notcharge cne man a big price be
cause yve think he will siand it, and let
another have the same t mountcf bene
fit for i.ahT the recompense. Did we
only expect to" 'run" a paper a short
time, it would be to our interest to fill it
up, and get what we coud for the space;
but such is not the case. If your busi
ness will not justify advertising to the
extent of a column, put in a half or
quarter column. At all events, let
people know that you are doing some
Hung, and are willing to do more if
they will give you the opportunity.'
We clip the following from the edi
torial correspondence of the Chicago
Tribune, dated at Denver City :
"At the of being taunted with
having "railroad on the brain," we in
sert right here a paragraph upon the
Pacific Railroad and the nece.-sity of
completing our Iowa roads to the Mis
souri. We have spoken only of a
small district. There are any number
of mines in Southern Colorado conce
ded to be richer and more productive
than those we visited.' West of the
Saowy Range there are most exten
sive and valuable silver mines which
we are assured by those who know
whereof ihey affirm, will rival those of
Nevada. What is doing to develop
the mines now discovered and to find
others is nothing to what would be
done were the railroad in (operation.
The Board of Trade, our merchants
and manufacturers should all know
that when our Iowa roads are done
and the great Pacific line in operation
even to Fort Kearney, Chicago can
control the great bulk cf this trade.
Could our leading business men have
been with our party for the last two
weeks, they would go home, and not
cease their canvassing and discussing
and subscribing and paying for slock
and bends in the railways, till their
completion was secured to Fort Kear
ney by the first of January, 1667.
Tax me my share to d jit and if the
requisite number will do the same, the
money shall be ready on call. The
road ought to reach the mountains in
three years at most.
Storm and Flood.
In speaking of the recent storms in
Kansas, the White Cloud Chkf says:
The damage by water "throughout
the country is considerable. Many of
the farmers had their c,r:i washed out
by the water sweeping through the
furrows; and wherever there was a
guliy, the water nuhe 1 down iu such
torrents as to carry away fences. The
Nemaha ferry boat was swept away,
and bridges destroyed or damaged in
every direction. The Roy's Creek
bridge, on the Padonia roud, was taken
olf. It was built in 16-3S, shortly after
the highest water that had been known
in this country, and was set five feet
oVmvo high .aier mark; tim me itoud,
on this occasion, reached six feet over
On Friday evening, about the time
the rain set in, a tornado passed over
the Wolf River country, crossing the
Missouri at the old Buliulo town-site,
and playing havoc with the timber in
tho bottom. A hous.i occupied by a
man named Frazer. on Wolf River,
was blown away, kiilur Frazer and
injuring a number of l.i-s children, three
or four of them, it is feared, fatally.
A house standing on the prairie, seve
ral miles below Highland, was swept
away clean, leaving not a vestige.
Several of the inmates were severely
injured, but, strange to say, none of
them killed. Two or three of them
were swept away by die wind, and the
first thing they knew, found themselves
clinging to the telegiaph wire, which
had blown down, ar.d lay in their
ccurse. Had it not been for this, they
might have been dashed to pieces. A
new wagen standing near the house
was smashed to atoms, leaving scarcely
a whole spoke, and twisting the tires
into all sorto of shapes. A lady stop
oing at the house had a trunk contain
ing SSOO. The wijid "jayhawked"
the trunk, and it has not been heard of
Coloradans in Hew ioik.
A correspondent of the Denver City
JYews, gives the following notice of
Coloradans in New York:
Barnhart Ilenn is operating in lead,
silver, and oil properties, but has not
succeeded in doing much yet. Office
2. William street; room 19.
Higgins (Henn's former partner) is
settled on a farm in Iowa, but is at pre
sent on a visit to New York.
J. II. Holman has an office at 23
William street; rocm 11, where he is
superintending the HoImanJGold Mi
ning Co's works in Colorado. He
made some money selling claims, and
lost some in gold speculations last sum
mer. Boards at the St. Nicholas Ho
Hon. II. P. Bermet is in partnership
with S. F. Nuckolls in selling oil lands
and Colorado property. They boih
own residences in New Brunswick,
New Jersey, where their families re
side. Their offices ire at No. 100
Broadway, N. Y. Nuckolls made some
very fortunate sales a year ago, and
Bennet has made money.
Jonathan Zerbee, (of Kountz Broth
ers,) has an orfrce'at "35 Wall street.
He is dealing in" mineral and agricul
tural lands and mining properties.
.These men have all had interests in
Nebraska, and some of them have yet.
Nearly all have resi led within ihe Ter
ritory and are generally known. Hol
man resided at Sioux City some years
since, and was a heavy operator there,
and in Northern Nebraska. Zerbee
resided at Dakota City. "Bill" Wild
er, formerly of Omaha is mentioned.
Nuckolls is the founder of Nebraska
City, and Bennet on ?:of its old and
most esteemed citizens. ,
COLFAX AKI PAKTY.
The following we clip from a spe
cial correspondence of the New York
Tribune : . -
The dissolving of our armies will re
turn nearly half a million of young men
to civil life. After their experience
in camp and field, few will be able to
run contentedly in the old, monotonous
grooves. They will seek new excite
ments, new homes, and new fortunes.
Some will go South; . but. most will obey
that mysterious law of Nature, which
impels migration Westward. Men
move toward the setting sun as surely
as the apple falls to the ground or wa
ter seeks its level.
To the coming migration which
will eclipse all we have seen in the
past the West holds out her hospita
ble arms. Here is ample room and
verge enough. Here are the meas
ureless prairies of Kansas and Ne
braska, Minnesota aud Dakota, Wash
ington and Oregon, where earth is so
rich that "if you tickle her with a
hoe, she laughs with a harvest."
Here are the pulches and cannons of
New Mexico, Colorado, Utah, Neva
da, Idaho and Montana, the largest,
the richest, the most varied mineral
region of the whole world; a region
which is to pay the National Debt; to
establish a new empire, to astonish
America and mankind by its incalcula
ble wealth, and to hasten forward that
most stupendous and magnificent of all
material enterprises ever accomplished
by man the great Pacific Railroad of
PHACTICETS."PKi:CEP T .
"On the 12th of June, at Peshawar,
forty men were tried, convicted, and
sentenced to'be blown from the guns.
The execution was a dreadful sight.
Three sides of a square were formed
by British troops, and iu ihe C2ntre
ten guns were planted, pointing out
ward. A prisoner was bound to each
gun, his back placed against the muz
zle, and his arms fastened firmly to
the vhel. The signal is now given
and the salvo fired. The discharge,
of course, cuts the body in two; and hu
man trunks, heads, legs and arms may
be seen for an instant flying about in
all directions. . As there were only ten
guns used on this occasion, the mutila
ted criminals had to be removed four
times. The scene and stench were
overpowering. Precaution was not ta
ken to remove the sponge-and-load
men from the muzzles of the guns
The consequence was that they were
greatly bespattered with blood.
All those forty criminals met their fate
with ihe exception of two, and, to save
time, they were dropped to the ground,
and their brains blown out with mus
ketry. " IJi'gliih Paper, 1S57.
"A French General expressed his
regret at certain violences attribited to
some cf our officers in cold blood
I presume alluding to Ilobson (shooting
ihe Princes ot Delhi, and things of that
sort. But he should know that here
there is no such thing as cold blood at
the siuht of a rebel." Russelfs Jour
"The American newspapers an
nounce the capture of Mr. Davis in
language of fiendish exultation. They
gloat cvtr the prospect of his judicial
murder; and knowing, as we must pre
sume, the character of those whom they
address, promise it a glorious satisfac
tion in the indignities and pains to
which the rebel President will be sub
jected. Still we would fain hope, nfor
ihe sake of our common humanity, for
our common kindred, that the Ameri
can people may show itself in this criti
cal hour, more just, more generous,
and more sagacious than tho drunken
blackguard whom, after the fashion of
an ignorant African tribe, it has cho
sen for its ruler, and the unscrupulous
writers who try to earn its favor1 by
flattering its lowest passions, and in
sist thai the man whose rare abilities
and high character have conferred a
lustre upon the United States, should
be treated with fairness and justice.
To such a man there must be some
thing inspiriting and consoling in the
prospect of snch a death. His blood,
he will be assured, will not flow in
"He has done his duty. He has
defended the cause of freedom and of
right with almost superhuman energy;
and having seen the noblest, of his
countrymen lay down their . lives for
that cause, he must desire to seal his
testimony w'th his blood." London
Herald, May 27, 1S6-5.
It V LEV WIFE.
When the 12th Missouri cavalry
came up the other day, a soldier on
the Colorado went ashore at Brown
ville to see his wife who resided there.
The wedded pair had a little visit on
ihe levee, and when ihe boat began to
move off the soldier started to go aboard.
He had one foot on the boat, and one
on the shore, when the wife seized his
shore hand, and Col. Wells the other.
The Colonel pulled, the wife pulled,
the boat moved out; and the soldier
was well nigh being pulled in two when
the, wife proved the better man, and
the soldier dropped ashore, and tho
Colonel on deck. Recovering his fee
the Colonel made the best of it, and
sang out "Bully fcr your wifr ; you
can have twelve days furlough !"
JS'ebraska City A'ews.
A French. Canadian in Wa
terville, wishing to express his con
tempt for a man with whom he had a
difficulty by calling him a Copperhead,
and not being able to think of the
name, said: "You d d old cne cent!"
A correspoadent of the Lewiston Jour
nal says this expresses about the value
of a Copperhead. .
: ESrlt is said that the only joke
General Sherman ever perpetrated
was upon entering the capital of North
Carolina. Turning 'to a regiment of
veterans who were marching by the
State-House, he called out: "Dont
you think it is a good time to sing Ral
eigh round the flag, toys ?"'
f;SrThey are getting up a party of
120 men at Leavenworth to start a
"buffalo drive," about the'lOih of Ail
gust. Each man is to furnish his
own hors, arms, personal outfit and
$200. ' they propose to go upon the
plain, "drive" from .'3,000 lo 10,000
buffalo, herd and lame them and
bring them into the S:atcs. The Pres
ident of the association, W. J. Hol
man, says the thing can be done, and
that each man who invests his S200
has a fair promise of S3. 000 in return.
The expedition expect to be out from
eighty to one hundred days.
- Pendast. The Rebel Gen. Pil
low, who so often exhibited ihe "whije
feather." is anxious to luy the plumes
with which he was endowed by the
confederacy, and now begs for permis
sion to pillow his head ence more un
der the pinions of the American eagle.
Anthony and Jennison. Th!
case of ihe State vs. D.'R. Anthony,
for attempting to kill C. R. Jennison,
came off on Thursdayrifefore the Dis
trict Court. Anthony was acquit
Death by Lightning. During the un
ua!Iy severe thunder storm this forenoon
a bol6 of lightning made ft fatal shot.
Mrs. Finlay and daughter wore together
in the garden, near their residence, first
house soutli of Wyuka cemetery, when
both were struck. "Miss Finlay was kill
ed instantlj, and frho elder lady rendered
insensible. She has rallied, but at last
accounts her recovery was -thought im
probable. Ai'irtfsAa City Atos 23.
The Copartnership heretofore existing
under the lirm of liajre & Poisal, is this
day desolvcd by mutual consent.
WJI. D. GAGE.
Plattsmouth, June, 24, 1805 w3.
The business will hereafter be con
ducted by W. D. Gage.
Taken up by the Subscriber residing
three miles South of l'lattsmosth, Ca.s
co., N. T., On the 7th day of June,
18G-J, one Dark Bay Horse, 4 1-2 hands
high, branded C or G on each shoulder,
had a headstall. on when found, is about
five years old- The owner is hereby re
quested to call, prove property, pay
charges and take him away.
G. II. THOMAS.
June 21 w3.
Taken up by the Subscriber, in his en
closure, one utile South ef Rock 111 u fF,
on the morning of the 10th of June, 1SG5,
a Dark Bay Horse, four years old, about
16 hands hijrh, with a white f pot on the
forehead, a snip on the nose, white hind
feet, shoes on behind, had bcn tho 1 be
fore, collar marks on the nock nni Moul
der. On the night of the l'Jth, ho was
stolen, and recovered again in Savannah,
Mo., and returned to me the morning of
the 27th in.st. Tho owner is requested
to come forward, prove property, pay
charges and take him awav.
June 27 w3.
Es ray Tlorse.
Taken up by the subscriber, on his
enclosed premises in Louisville prscinct,
Cass county N. T., niout twelve miles
wrest of Plattsmouth, on the 25t iiisf.,
one iron rrav horse, about 13 1-2 hands
high, and suppose,! to bu about four
voars oid, no marks or brands- yerceiva
b!e. The owner is requested to prove
property, pay charges and take paid an
nual away. LUAS. II. DLKbL-K,
riattsmouth, Jane 22, l?Go.
Notice to Hoad Supervisors.
You will ench be f urnished with a copy
of ill". Koad Law of Nebraska, in which
your powers and duties are defined, by
calling at the oScc of the Countv Clerk
of Oass county. li. SPUKI.OCK,
June 2S. Co. Clerk.
For Sale Cheap At the Store of
Klepscr & Wise, one copy of "The
Washington Map oi the Lnited states,
published in IMjo.- Call and see if..
1 T. SI. SIASSQIJSSTT,
ATTOKINEY AT LAW
' " Solicitor in Chancery.
PLATTSMOUTH, - - NEB1USKA.
Samufd 11. Elbert. .
fly virtue of a pc rial r'HtJilioni f.rpoHf'M to tnc
din-cted from th Clerk of the District Court of th'
21 Judicial District within aud lor the county of
t.an ami I erritoty or eiraska, hearing il:tt. tl
7.li day of Jnut. A. H.l05, I, the subscriber, rilieiirf"
iu and f"r t as c u!ity N . I . . will sell at public auc
tioti. I ircajh, to the lr..'hert and best bidder, in front
of the Court lloiiie iu 1 lattn.oulh, Cas county N.
HalurJny, Ihe nli lay of July, A. D, 1SC5,
at 12 o'clock M. of said day, the following described
rtal estate. to wit.
The north halt' 1 1-2) of lot no. one (1) iu block n-.
thirty (W): went half (1-2) of lot no. two ") in block
thirty (.lo); lot five (-") iu block thiity (30); lot nine
('.' in iikk-k nineti't'n smt lot twoJt iu Wuck
one hundred atid nxty-two J'2), wuh all th- tene
ments and ppurtenauc.- then-on or thereto beione
in;.-, or in anywise appertaining; all of aij lots !-
nip mmatetliu the city or riattminoth, I as curtly,
N. T. . Taken as the J roperty of .Samuel H. Ellert to
satisfy a judgement In favor or Benjamin Windham.
Sheriff's OlTice, JunelS'h, 1
I'. P. OAPS,
Slunll Cass Co., N. T.
T. M. Marjvrtt, Att'y ftr Pl'ff.
W. L. ,t-E. C Catherwood,
Eiurene C. Harrinfton.
I!y virtue of a special rtnrfi'tnni n-portFim to me
directed frmii the oflice ! th. Cltrk of .the District
Court ot the -J Judicial 1'istrict, within and for tho
county of Oai", Nebraska Territory, bearing date th'?
Xd riavnf June. A. 1. 1 1, the un lersiirned, .Sher
iff in and for the county of C.ifs, N. T., will sell at
public auction, for cash, tatho highest and be-t hol
der, in front of tne Court House ia I'iattdinoath ,
Cass county, Nebraska Teriitory, on
Saturday, July 15th, A. D. l8C5,
at 12 o'clock M. of eald day, the following described
real estate, to wit.
Lot not, five ." and eluht (e) in block thirty-five
(33). with all the tenements and ai piirienanri,
th'-ron or thereto bfllonpinfj- or tn OTi-ie apper
tttiniu;; ; fell of said lots beiu' situated in the cny of
Pl!inirroirth, Ca conrdy N. T. Taken a-t the prop
erty of tuireiie C Harrincion to nausfy a juloe
ment in favo- of W .1.. A li C Catherjvood.
(sheriff's Oflke, Jane 15, l'i5.
...... P.P. tJA?3. '
Slientf Ca-ss Co. X. T.
T. M. SfAitritTETT, Att'y for Pi ff. . .
Notiee fsber-by riven that Mrs. Isabrtta V. Jones
nd A. If. Copeiand have made application to the
l'rubafe Omirt to be appointed Administratrix and
Administrator of the estate of W'iliy Jou', late do
ceased, of Cass Conuty, Nebraska. The Coart irill
hear said application for aaid appointment on .
Friday, June ZOlh, 18G5,
at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, at which time all
persons interested can appear.
Wituexsmy hand and official seal,thit2d
L, 8. day f June. A. 65
J 11. WHEEIER,- -w'3
" I'i'.b.ite Judge.
Geo W. Dellaven c Go's
NEWLT ORGANIZED FOIt THE SEASON OF 1S65
A Troupe of Star Performers,
Unequalled by any Company Trav
avo. w rT? vex
LKVl J. WOliTlI
J. 11. l'KKKINS
A. T. FKITToy
V. H. S-K AMO.V
I ea!iT of Uru'S ifoud.
Lriuier of String iJand.
2 i Cluvu.
Tura out, and all cm and ren the wondeiful and
aotonit-tnng Foals of
WALKING A CEILIN. FEET UI AND HEAD
And the FREE ExHlDITiON', iuini' c'iaf-Iy befurc
opening the dors of tUe aftcruuuu j crforiiiiAnc,
Tno preafet T'.p t Kcpe p- rfo' inr in the wo' 1 1 wi'l
ranke an Ascju-ion on a f nire wire, tr.n-o Mm h-d
fret in l-nirth from the (.'n ::d to the C -liter I'u'.e,
50 feel liih'h from tho ground. Ue'i'emht r tM per
form;iuc lake place about 1 o'clock iu the Attei
noou, and free for all.
This great Combination Company embraces r.iore
talent llian auy oilier cwmpauy now travel-n,'.
among which arc the following :
The greatest Ascemtionist and Tight Rope Tarformer
in the vorld.
The great Taris'Lin Kipjestrienne.
Madame Annette Seamon,
The Wire Sylpbide and Dansiieso.
Levi J. North,
America's own Horseman.
me wonurr orme nr'a, In his extraordinary Anti
podal ii'eat if waikiag u celling.
Mr. Albert Ay mar,
Iu hiseelebratedPriucipal Act.
The Gymnastic Brothers,
From Ciique Imperial, TarU. The Trained I'onl s,
Yankee Notions and Little Rebel,
The smallest creatures e tr introduced into a ring.
Mr. Charles Rivers,
la beautiful Changeable Acts.
I5crtleau and Carr,
From Cook's Koyal Cimin, ia t!e!i wonde-fui ir
XuraaoccGu the Houoiilal ur.
Tile greatest riiler cf LN liviu? , ia Lis thi "f
act VQ UU li! 1 OLWd.
Th r!lri;ed Trick Clown in lis celebrated ac t ei
Mr. W. Naylor,
The world renowned some.iet riiler.
Mr. John IVaylor,
In hU wonderful Ba'toule Leap-.
The Trained I Torse Mars,
Introduced by Levi J. North.
Signor Uliss and Children,
la thtir beaotiful acts of TWerin.
Battouto Leaps and Tumbling,
By the Troupe; ld I y the hero of nx somerset",
tl.o VIU Ilnn'fr of tho Far IT.-r-t. I.aat. tint not
least, the performance will l e em veiled by lhat
jtji swu ii ni 1 l u i. a ,
MR. P. H. SEAMON.
T he great American Clown, Jeter and C'om!c Vo-
MR. W. M'ARTHUR,
The world renownei Fanny Clown,
and the Comic Mules, TM AD and JO-II, who never
fail to bring forth from the audience rounds of up-
laui-e. Kach enttrtaimueut to conclude with a
LAUGHABLE BALLET PANTOM1NE,
In w hich M'lles Julia. Fannr. Jsnoet.e. JItrie, and
Masters John, F ault, James, Thaddeus, Jo-hua and
Cutlleld wiil appear. ,,
Each p'rformance will h enlivened by music giren
- oy th uiiriTi,ed . 1. kitrer Loronel
Lea bl tiiat famous champion, II. J li. Ferkitu.
WILL IXRIIIT AT
Plattsmouth, Tuesday, July 4th.
Admission 75 Cts., Children 50 Cts,
DsorS spea at 1 1-2 and 7 e'clock p. an. Perfonn-
ancs to coin me nee at and 7 I 2 p. ui.
Remember that the Grasd OaUide
A S C ENS I O N
Takes place at 1 o'clock p. m., free to all.
5jFor full particalars see larse bil In and pro-
grammea. J. II. OW KM, Agent.
N. B Two rcrforinAQts. sacb ay ralu or shine.
Having recently built a new and sn! i l1; ,
Kain St., Flattsnouth, If. T.,
WimiM n't-poctfuliy i:;T.rm t!' t : z.-ni ' ( .
u'N:iiiiir ruiii.tiei th it lie Uas t.ic la .
CAKE. "VET S3USii;.VH
In ;il I it tn;iiic!i'
IN THE HOST APPROVED STYl"
1 am rfi'ireil t t t'irn o'U t!:
C II 13 A 1 1Z S T
ar.d iiiut-t durHl.;.)
-" t k '. u -...i. c;
Ofcverj- ,.V?cr;j tiii, ev. r r.:t !v I j:i liit.Tcn ::. r
S A T IS I'A CTI ( J X G I" A I : A NT 1 : i :
fP ') r iViil.ir nt f 1. 1 urn i.e. ' i . . , .
AH kind. ..f liun'K-r t.ikua in cxidi,iii f,-r v,.,.
I'l.itts m.iith. Ajril 10, 1
JOHN IiEKI) & CO..
Cor. Main ami 5th St.,
XEEEASKA CITY, . . i;ze.
1 )oa!fj s in
DHUGS & MEDICINES,
Paints, Oils, Putty and Gb.
ratent Medicine, of all ldndi-, 'i'.'il. t .iri', l.w,
tioi.erv, and everything kept iu a liiNt-ela... 'in
More, nt liiMet u pi le- c.
-We am pr. pare l to II II all orden, uri.l i. ,r, ,
our i;oi ds to be fre-h. i.r. ,j ,-. ,
BOOT & SHOE
We art n'.wuf on K in, I at r.t:r sli..p, on the t,u
:"'"! Va'l -tr.j t, . i.e dj.ji- l ui uia jIkha.
l.'llh e, to
Hoots ..y Sftacs lo Onhr,
Of the heat mnteri.lin.1
We h v. a pt.od i.rliu. l:t f woik on larol. hi. I
r.i:i isoop, at all tin tea, woik lo nut lq :-toraer
!t'lalri? UJoiic on Short
(iACii: & POISAL.
rialtmoiiil.f April Jo, 'iio tf
THE PRAIRIE FARMER,
.gri-:.l!urr, JI ,rf,;,!!i,rr, M chaiiio, lid
ucaliun, limie Intrrr.M, (itnvral
J.'i.'u-s, AliirLcls, )-c.
rublheil We. kly. in u nat or tav f.,rm ..r-""n
pa With an ind- x t.1 the end of ench vol-mie
( -ix niuii lli.)
Ti:i.HH:2.'y A YEAH, T.X AI'VAXCr.
Fur I !, .,fi,loe it.nl if ? , nr rnpy frtr.
'.'-S" !' ! advprtisPiiwut will t,.. ; l-i..el in
ttie rAH-n.it f.n V. r-i.u p. r I tile of .(.nee. No
i i'-l, each in i t; in, ia ativance.
1 aded, prec. jn..' a.i (inuuu,, in,,, meut c .a. inr
line of fp.-M e (MX l. pi, d.
A Ff laic- coinpi i , n ten line.? ,,f pa:e.
r i "l !i riini.atiMi ,,f the I'ii I HI E F Al'.MH: U
''"' ' laws: -f any paper of r. ,1.,.. , ,t. v...
and North -W.-t , aul oliV rs to Nuri-e yi,i. n, K:..n-t
and liiiplemcilt -M.innf u lnieri, the test inedi.iio 1 1
ro:iCh tiij UUa.)C3 i :i I er.'t i"l.
tillS'tS CU.,2i'4 l.ak.;M..
The undersigned will open v.n
3IarII Yard in the City of
THE S20TIIOK 31 A V, Ibtio.
Heady to llcccivc Orders
at anv time.
JOSEPH LUTZERIN & CO.
Iray 1 lSGo. ml
L. FH0ST &-Go.V
GrB O O E HS.
Opposite tho Tost Office,
NEBRASKA CITY, N. T.