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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1865)
She grtwlui gjcraW.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 19, 1805
VTIIO AKE OUIl EXG.12IE8 ?
"While the "np or life hold out to bum.
The vilest sinner may retu.-n."
So may the vilest rebel return to his
allegiance to the Government he has
been endeavoring to destroy.
In a religious point of view, the repen
tant sinner is supposed to show, by a
change in his ''walk and conversation,"
that he is convinced of the evil of his
former course. So also we may judge
those who have been ia rebellion
against our Government. Unless they
show ly their "walk and conversa
tion," that they are convinced of the
evil of their ways, they can safely be
put down a3 rebels still rebeJi in
heart, who only await a favorable op
portunity to show their dislike of our
Government, and their disregard of
the lawj of the land.
There nre eiany of this class of per
sona throughout the land, and some
even in our midst. They are making
desperate efforts to convince the peo
ple that they are loyal? in order that
they mey gain power to cr&ats distur
Laucs and dissatisfaction. But with
all their pretentions to loyalty, the close
observer will find they have the same
"-unregeuerated heart," and are una
ble to conceal their dislike for our free
institutions and republican form of
Government. They are to injudicious
as to even publicly show their, hatred
of the day our Nation celebrates the
Anniversary of our National Indepen
dence. This feeling was so strong in the
city of Richmond, where the inhabi
tants became "intensely loyal" after its
capture by Grant, that none but the
soldiers and negroes showed signs of
joy on the 4ih. Not a half dozen flags
were to be seen in the city, aud a cor
respondent says it appeared more like
Sunday than a National holiday.
We would be lenient and charitable
to those who are willing to acknowl
edge the fallacy of their former doc
trines, and will now come into the fold
of the Union and work with a will for
the advancement of the principles
which have proved to be the strength
of our Nation. But we would warn
all law-abiding, Union loving men to
beware of the vipsr that has been so
lately prostrated, and is now, true to
his snaky nature, eudeavoriog to find
a shelter under the cloak of loyalty
that he may be warmed to life and
again sting the hand that nourished
him. Under this head may be classed
those, in our Territory, who are using
words to convince the people they are
true to the Government while their
actions, and their whole pist history,
give the lie to the assertion. We. say
again, beware of them; prove them be
fore you trust them with the power of
creating disturbance in our midst.
Take no man's word for his loyalty
tvhen his actions show the rebel sleep
ing in hii heart. "A tree shall be
known by its fruits;" and principles can
be safely judged in the same manner.
The man who still advocates the prin
ciples which caused the great conflict
from which we have just emerged, is
hardly a safe person to entrust with
the management of public affairs, or
a -(it subject to "teach morality to the
sons and daughters of Methodist moth
ers." THE INDIAN WAR.
It appears thr.t, from some cause,
the InJians have not been dealt with
of late as they were in years gone by.
We have had an Indian war on the
frontier for over three years; and now
there appears to be bit little prospect
of a speedy peace. Large sums of
money have been spent in outfitting
expeditions against the hostile bands,
and about all they have accomplished,
ii to comfinn the at first wavering be
lief in the minds of these dusky warri
ors that they cou'd snccessfully battle
with the whites. Some more thorough
programme must be adopted and car
ried out, or it will be years yet before
quiet is restored on the frontier.
We find the following in a Salt Lake
paper of the Jlst ult
'By the following few Hop?, it seems
ihe savage3 are determined to drive off
the stocfc ana do every injury ihey can,
from Fort Ilalleck to Foit BriJger a
distance of three hundred miles. As
j-et there have not been soldiers sta
tioned on that line in sufficient strength
to ward off the Indians and escort the
mails. We hope the Col. command
ing the District will at once, in-tanter,
order escorts fro.n Bndger and else
where to accompany the mai'rs and give
those devils a foretaste of what they'll
It has been tan days now eince we
have had n eastern or Colorado mail,
except that of yesterday. It may be a
month more ur.til we shall, unless im
mediate and most effective efforts are
directed to the route from Bridger to
North Platte. For several day9 pre
vious to the date below, Mr. Ste wart
wa& surrounded at Sulphur Springs,
afraid to venture out with the mails
They are therefore piled up there, as
the eastern mails are piled up at the
North Platte Ferry. Sulphur Springs
is an important point on the line, which
it is feared, is by this time destroyed.
Unless 1,000 troops are stationed on
that division, we will be without mails,
trains, stock or immigration all this
The following is the dispatch re
ceived by Joe S. Robertson. Esq ,
Agent of the Overland Stage Line, in
this city, and by him laid before our
District Commander, Col. George,
with a view to getting troops sent down
the road :
''Laclede Station, June IS, "65.
J. S. Boberson, Esq., S. L. City:
The Indians have cleaned us out
ran off' all the stock east of Sulphur
Springs. I have driven mine to this
place to-day, and will remain here un
til I see further.
The following concerning the ope
rations of the Indians in another quar
ter, we find in the Virginia City, Mon
"The following communication came
direct to Mr. W. F. Bartlit, from Cap
tain Wall, by the hands of a special
messenger. The murder of the party
of ten men is confirmed, and also the
dangerous disposition of the Indians.
The ten men slaughtered were cutting
heuse logs about one mile from the
Cutter steamboat. There were six
ty men at the vessel, who all heard the
Steamer Deer Lodge, )
May 30. lc6o.
W. F. Bartlit: The Yellowstone
arrived here on the evening of the
2Sth, at 8 p. m ; the Deer Lodge this
evening at 4 p. m." You have proba
bly heard of the slaughter of ten men
by the Indians. This is correct. The
Indians are desperate and daring, and
there is but little safety here. They
are stealing horses, and mean war.
There are various rumors and reports,
all bad enough. 1 have just learned
by your letter by Mr. Atchison, that
myself and party were killed. It is
a mistake. I went some three1 hun
dred miles down the river, met the
Yellowstone and came up on her.
Carrol and Steele wrote to Gov. Ed
garton, giving an account of the depre
dations by the Indians, which is correct.
See the Governor, and call his atten
tion to the matter. The time for him
to act has come. I am satisfied the
Blood Indians are bent on war, aud I
am fully convinced they will do much
mischief if not checked. The Pagans
and Blackfeet say they will noi join
the Bloods. I do not know whether
they can be trusted or not. The Gov.
should raise three huudred and fifty or
five hundred mounted men, and send
them immediately. The Crows and
Gnos Ventres would be glad to hare a
hand in it.
Send the messenger back as soon as
you can, with letters and information
of what is to be done. Something
must be'done. No person can go out
of sight of the Fort with safety.
TIIC CCLCBKATIO.Y ON" SALT
Ashland, Cass Co., N. T., )
July oth, 1SG5.
Editor Herald : lam happy to
inform you that I had the privilege
and pleasure of attending the first cele
bration ever held on Salt Creek.
The assembly was made up from
Salt Creek, Wahoo, Clear Creek, &c,
and numbered, men, women and chil
dren, some two hundred. They met
at a point about five miles above the
"Ford'' Plattsmoulh crossing.
The President, Mr. Dean, called
us all to order, when the officers and
speakers of the day took their places
in the stand.
The exercises were then opened by
the Choir singing an appropriate
hymn, found in the good old M. E.
Collection, which, it is said, did honor
to the singers.
Then followed a Jprayer from the
Chaplain, Rev. M. F. Platte. The
Choir then sang good old "America,"
after which the Declaration was read
by Mr. Hinkley, Esq., a merchant of
Ashland. He is an elegant read
er. We were then highly entertained by
the Orator of the day, Mr. Arnold,
Esq , followed by an interesting ad
dress from Mr. Brush, Esq., of Clear
Creek. The Marsha having the evi
dence doubtless from the counten
ance of all that our minds were not
only pleasantly, but satisfactorily fed
formed us into a procession and march
ed to the table. I cannot say that the
ladies did not do their part, for you
know such is not the case, but the re
verse. Was I versed in the technical
ities of the kitchen I might enumerate
the varieties spread before us, suffice
it to say, however, that it would be hard
to beat, in an old settlement.
After dinner we were attain seated
and highly entertained with an address
from the Rev. M. F. Platte, subject,
"The d y we Celebrate." An earn
est appeal was made to parents in re
gard to impreetioj; on the rcindi of
their children the glorious day of our
birth as a Nation.
The sentiment and skyle of all the
speeches during the day did honor,
both to the head and heart of the spea
kers, and were well calculated to re
vive and extend the cause of liberty
H. II. SKAGGS.
P. S. If we had a Post Office at
Ashland, and a tri weekly mail, if not
a daily, you could swell your subscrip
tion list at least fifty at that one office,
besides the intermediate points between
here and there. The travel along the
road alone demands a mail route from
riattsmouth to Fort Kearney. I am
informed by Mr. Hinkley that he has
quite a number f of letters left in his
charge to send to your city. Whenev
er freighters come here they enquire
for a Post office; finding none, they are
driven to private tranportation.
H. H. S.
An U.nnatcral Young -Rebel.
The Providence (R. I.) Press says
that one of the citizens of that place
has returned from S.ivannah, who
gives information concerning the fami
ly of Jeff Davis, to the effect that Mrs.
Davis is boarding at the Pulaski House,
and has apparently plenty of money.
She has an extensive and magnificent
wardrobe, he is certain of that from
ocular demonstration; und also that she
spares no pains to lei that fact be
known. Her little son seems to be en
joying himself hugely, and frequently
amuses himself by singing in the hall.
"We'll hang Jeff" Davis on a sour ap
Sir: The friends
of Mr. Early have called his attention
to an article that appeared in your is
sue of the 12th inst., signed J. G.
Mr. Early being the only gentle
man in this vicinity, who can claim the
honor of having come from Baltimore
City, Maryland, he and they take it,
that Miller referred to him.
Probably no man in Cass County,
could feel so totally indifferent, as he,
to anything that could emenate from
such a source.
Mr. Early read the article in the
"Cass County Sentinel" of the 6:h iusl,
for the first lime, on the day of its pub
lication. Si ace .May, he has never penned, a
line for its columns.
Mr. Early consider the article and
its author unworthy of further no
tice. Plattsmouth, July 14, lSGo.
FROM TIIC LOWER ROUTE
The Junction Union of the 17th has
the following. The posts named are
on the Same Fe road from Fort
A military courier arrived from
Fort Riley on Wednesday with the
news that on Monday the Indians made
a simultaneous attack on Forts Zarah
Earned and Dodge, and that they had
been repulsed by the garrisons. They
were successful only in capturing a
train and murdering a couple of dis
patch bearers, The assault was gen
eral along the road from Zarah to
Dodge. Lt. Jenkins, with an escort
of six men, was traveling with the stage
when attacked by & large body of
Indians, whom they fought successful
ly for eight or ten miles, when he was
relieved near Pawnee Rock by Cap-'
tain Hammers of the 7th Iowa, who
drove the Indians back, killing fifteen
of them. The dispatch bearers were
found horribly mutilated. Corporal
George Hicks was picked up at Ash
Creek, seven miles this side of Larned
with his head, hands; and feet cut off.
Samuel Huestis was found three miles
from Larned with his scalp taken off.
A subsequent report says that in the
affair at Pawnee Rock three of our
soldiers were killed. Could not learn
any particulars of the attack on Dodge
or Larned. We endeavored to secure
the statements of the official dispatch
RICHMOND WHIG SUPPRESS
ED.' The following is Gen, Terry's or
der suppressing the publication of the
Richmond Whig :
"Whereas, in nn issue of the Rich
mond Whig of July 11, 1S65, a cer
tain clause of the recent amnesty pro
clamation of the President of the Uni
ted States, pardoning certain traitors,
is stigmatised as heathenish, and a law
of this land, duly enacted by Congress
and approved by the President, is char
acterized as u mean, -brutal and cow
ardly, revolting absurd and atrociously
unjust, it is ordered that the Provost
Marshal General cf this Department
seize and hold in hi possession the of
fic, presses, types, and other proper
ty belonging to the proprietor of suid
paper, and henceforward the publi
cation thereof will cease.
(Signed) Mnj. Gen. Terry."
fSSln accordance with the spirit
of the act of Congress ordering no more
three cent notes to be issued. Secreta
ry McCulloch hasoa his own responsi
bility directed the issue of five cent
notes to cease with a view of bringing
into circulation the nickel coin of the
denominations which it is believed have
been hoarded to a .reat extent.
-The Democracy are actively but
silently preparing for a thorough re
organization, in order to gain control
of the Government once more. They
will endeavor, as far as possible, to
win Andrew Johnson's Administration
over to their purposes; failing in which,
they will make a bold push to elect a
President of their own. In this work,
they will be aided by office-holders
who have wormed themselves into
important positions, and by men who
have, for the better accomplishment of
their ends, been acting with the Union
party. Even in Kansas, as the last
mere is a rank Democratic element
Ivinsr in the shade, ready to eo to
work whenever opportunity offers.
Symptoms of it are showing themselves
daily. They have now no newspaper
organs here, because at the present
time it would be an up hill business to
attempt to establish them. But they
are pursuing a more effective plan.
Here and there we find men who
were but recently bitter Democrats,
buying out long-established Republi
can papers, with the professed design
of continuing them as Radical organs.
But watch them, and see if they do not,
at the proper time, display their hid
den colors, throw their influence in
favor of the Democratic party, and
endeavor to sway in the same direc
tion the patrons they have secured un
der false pretences. There are in the
State two papers of this class already.
There are at least two mora that will
raise the Democratic flag just as soon
as the party re-orcanizes. There is a
Democrat press lying idle, which will
commence running as soon as it is
wanted : and we have our eve on a
prominent papr which will be purcha
aed by the Democratic party outright,
and made a lea diner organ, by the
time the first campaign fairly opens.
We are nowise frightened at the pros
pect, for we do not believe the De
mocracy can ever gain control of the
state ot Kansas; but we tniuk we see
some of the shadows that coming events
are casting before. Kansas Chief.
We like to .see a man who does not
perform a healthy day's labor in a
year, wearing the seat of his breech
es out sitting on goods boxes and com
plaining that niggers are going to run
down the wages of laboring men.
We like to hear a man who is com
pelled to make his mark when singing
a note for a whisky bill, protest against
giving negroes any political rights, be
cause of their ignorance.
We like to hear a chap who never
knows how to vote until the big man
comes around to tell him, and to give
him a dram, object to negroes voting,
tor fear they will always be controlled
by bad men.
We like. to see a man who probably
has halt a dozen pappooses and half
bleecned darkey brats running around
loose, overmuch concerned lest ihe
granting of political rights to negroes
Uuould put them upon an equality with
We like to hear a man who has not
a single credit upon the bocks of the
Recording Angel for telling the truth,
aguing against allowing negroes to tes.
fy in Couns, because "negroes trill
We like to see a man ccme picking
his teeth from a breakfast of stolen
chicken, cooked with stolen" wood, pro
posing to drive out all the niggers, be
cause they Meal.
We like to see a man so filthy that
nothing but an interposition, of Provi
dence prevents the buzzards from car
rying him off, refuse to work upon the
same job wi:h negroes, because they
are dirty, and stink ! Kansas Chief.
ESrGovernor Sharkey, in his pro
clamation to the people of Mississippi,
accepts the doctrine that it is not for
the people to decide on the constitution
ality of law or executive proclama
tions; but that they are repealed, with
drawn or declared illegal by proper
judicial authority. That authority in
the case ot the emancipated procla
mation rests with the United States
Supreme Court. The pardoning pow
er retting with the President, he can
impose such conditions preliminary to
granting amnesty as he sees fit. The
Governor hopes that the people will
all take the oath in good faith and
obligingly and unhe6titatingly. The
negroes are free freed by the for
tunes of war, by effect of the procla
mation, by common consent practically
and theoretically the ostensible cause
of the war, and it was staked on the
issue. This issue ha3 been decided
against it. These ' things must be
Municipal elections passed off quiet
ly at Vicksburg on the 1st inst.
Randolph was elected Mayor.
35'Gen. Sibley has received dis
patches from Gen, Sully, dated June
27th. He was then near Fort Pierre,
on the Upper Missouri. It Is report
ed apparently by authority, that 3,000
Indian warriors had been waiting to
see him, but as he was delayed in his
arrival at their locality, they had gone
in pursuitof buffalo, telling the com
mandant of Fort Sully to let them know
when the General came, as they wan
ted to hear what the President had to
ay to them. These are the same In
dians who surrendered last year, and
they will afford an excellent opportu
nity for Commissioner L)ole to try his
laming experiment on.
JS5FSchuyler Colfax, in a speech
at Salt Lake, said : "If I ever had any
particular love for the "'noble red man,'
it is pretty much evaporated during
this trip. I do not think as much of
him as I did. They were looking
down from the hills at us, as we have
since learned, and had it not been that
Mr. Otis and I had our hair cut so
short at Atchison, that it would not
have paid expenses to be taken even
by Indians, they might have scalped
as." - -- -
Kurial of the Assassins.
After the bodies had hung about
20 minutes, they were pronounced life
less by the Surgeons otliciating, and
were cut down, laid on the rough
boxes, respectively, which had
arranged in front of them, and
examined asrain. The neck of
Surratt was pronounced positively bro
ken, and that of Harrold probably.
The knot had caught under the base
of the skull in the case of Payne and
Atzerolt, in such a manner as to
make it uncertain about their necks
having been broken
The bodies were put in the boxes in
the same oresses in which they had
been hung. A small bottle containing
the name of each person, put in with
the corpse," nd were buried in four
graves, about five feet deep, that had
been dug on the east 6ide of the yard,
with their heads toward the west.
Embalming a Live Man. A
miraculous escape from the borrort of
actually being buried alive has just
taken place in New Orleans. A per
son by the name of Martin was suppo
sed to have died from disease of the
heart, and to every outward appear
ance was dead. The .attending physi
cian had given his certificate of burial,
certifying to the cause of death, and
the supposed corps had been prepared,
shrouded in the habiliments of death and
encoffined Near and dear ones had
shed thears over the loss of one whom
they supposed d?ad, and whose body
they had carefully prepared for the
silent precincts of the tomb, when the
fortunate thought suggested itself that
the body should be embalmed. The
necessary steps were taken, the coffin
carefully closed up, and the body sent
loan embalming establishment. Here
the process of embalming was in due
lime entered upon. It appears that in
the process which preserves the body
from immediate decomposition, the
preserving quality is infused into ihe
main artery of the arm. The incision
with a lancet is in the same manner
as in case of blood letting. The em
balmer had commenced work by ma
king the necessary incision, and to his
surprise he discovered blood feebly
oozing; from the vein. He knew there
must be life where blood would flow,
and desisted from his work of embalm
ing. In a few minutes more there was
a slight motion of his bofly. and rre
sentiy the man in the coffin made an
effort to raise himself and with assist
ance did rise up and speak. Gentle
restoratives were administered, and he
desired to know how it was 'hattfe
found himself in a coffin clothed with
a shroud. His friends, to their utter
joy, were advised of what had taken
place, and he was sent so the hospital
instead of the grave, where he is in a
fail way of recovery. This is indeed
a miraculous escape from the cluthes
fSjThe same tlag that floated over
the Custom House in New Orleans,
previous to the rebellion, and whk-h
T. H. Hatch, the collector of the port
at the lime of the secession of Louisi
ana, took to his houe in Jefferson
Parish, was returned to Hon. W. P.
Kellogg, the present collector, and
raised to its old place on the morning
of the 4ih of this month.
Ram ii ill's Museum Ruriietl.
New York, July 12. A firp broka
out at noon in Barnum'i Museum, ex
tending rapidly to the adjoining build-
lngsson Uroadway and ! ulton. The
Museum was totally destroyed. Num
ber, 12, 14. 16 and IS Ann street,
occupied by various parties, including
Donahue's store, Grot's restaurant,
French Sc. Wheat and Dick & Fitz
gerald, printers, and others were
burned. No. 206 Broadway, occupied
by White, Ilolstead &, Van Duzen ns
a restaurant, was destroyed. No one
was injured. Loss said to be one mil
lion of dollars, on which there is a
half million insurance. The fire orig
inated over a boiler in the Museum
The American People.
Just discovered, and now published for
the tirst time.
CTJBI0US and THRILLING DOCU
FELLOW CITIZENS :
The lone, bo
ny fingers are "reaching for me." Soon
I must 'go for it." A word of advice
before I go. The glorious sun of Hope
is pping up from his imperial couch.
He dresseth himself in the full rig of
Royalty. Ho putteth on his most capti
vating grin, to make glad this, the city
of Promise. Tho day of our Redemp
tion from llltill and OPPRESSIVE
rRICES draweth to a close.
caps; yell forth je sturdy youth?; bellow
loud ye broid cheated: prolong the
glad, soul thrilling shout, ye long necked:
until tho slumbering echooa of the far
off rocks, are aroused; Mothers, teach il
to your children, that all the end of the
earth may know, and rejoice with ex
ceeding great jov, that the HYDRA
HEADED MONSTER, alia? HIGH
PRICES, the identical VAMPIRE thnteo
long hath been sucking our life blood,
is now l hTottltd by
Wholesale a d retail dealers in all kinds
of Staple and Fancy
At their large and magnificent establish
ment CTOo 2d Street, FIRST UUUK
SOUTH OF BRIDGE.
TriTa TTrtnania ftninf nn tmmnnBtf tmda
Help them, fellow-citizens, in their great
efforts for your good.
rnttss? jtfe, ju'j j5 tt
Diseases amo.vo Stock. We learn
that Diptheria is prevailing to a consid
erable extent among the horses iu Otoe
county. The symptoms are an enlarge
ment of the glands under the jaw, and
sometimes of those at the roots of the
ears. Any severe affection of the
chest will be accompanied by the swell
ing of these glands. Such symptoms
should not be disregarded, and a veteri
nary surgeon should be consulted at
once. w 'ews.
Kfi5"Breckinridge, with his compan
ion in flight, are being lionized by the
wealthy rebel sympathizers at Havana,
who have offered to present him with
a home if he will stay there. He does
not feel disposed to accept, however,
being desirous of making his home
among the bull-fighting chivalry of
J&2r"The Pontoon India Rubber
bridges which our Omaha friends se
cured for the Loup Fork and Platte,
are reported to have melted in the sun
shine upon the levee at Omaha. This
is a blessing in disguise, as all the
small boys and many grown persons,
before entirely out of employment in
that metropolis, now find constant em
ployment in chewing India Rubber
Boots c Shoes,
Trunks, Valises, etc.
Give me a call. I propose going east
in a short time to purchase roods, and
will acll off my present stock at
Extremely Low Figures.
Remember the'place. One doer WEST
of the Herald eince,
$ HAHMAIG & CO,,
post erncE buildino
WH0LF.PALK AND HI-TAIL DEALERS IN
Alsa Agents for all the prinolpal
.14 GA ZINES and N'E WSl'A PER S,
For which Subscriptions are receired at Publishers
MRS. L. GOLDING,
Ha practiced succefsful'7 fur several yers in 8'.
Louis and m Leavenworth city. Was educated, pro-ft-stionaly.
la CaUn, a R.
Mrs. Uoidint; has permanently locateil in this city.
Resilience in the aortlt-west part of tows.
Ju j 15. U
The undersigned have opened an
In the City of Plattsmouth,
where they have
r Call and
We are prepared to do as good
work as can be f ouud in the
country, at as
As any establishment in the
JOSEPH BUTZERIN & CO.
July 1, 1S65, m6
T. OT. OTARQUETT.
ATTOliJNEY AT LAW
Solicitor in Chancery.
PLATTSMOUTH, . . NEBRASKA.
TXT 3E3 "W
Hiving recently built i new and utiita u,
Main St., Plattsmouth, N. T.,
Would respectfully inform the clt'icns of f, t
H'lirfnim? routines lait Le has Ite I"jcllt:j. rt
ryiug uu lUo
la all its branches
IN THE MOST APPROVED STYLJ
I am prepared to tnrn ont th
at. 4 most durable
Of every desc rption, ever offered in the Territo-j
All kin-l of lumber taken lu exchange fur woik.
I'latU'-muth. April 10, 1S0..
JOHN HEED & CO,
Cor. Main and 5th Sin.,
NEBRASKA CITY, . . tfB.
DHUGS & jMEDICLVES,
Paints, Oils, Putty and Glass
Patent Me-Mcium ( nil V1n1n, T.-lli t artlclr, ju.
tiuiicry, and ,-v-ryiliiriK k-'t In a Crit-cla-i la
St'MP, at K.i-f -1 11 pric'-fc.
Mi- We ktv .ri-pm-d to fill all orders, and wrr,,:
PL ASTK KING,
The undersigned aro prepared to do
ALL WORK IN THE IE LINE
GEOKUE NO KRIS.
April !& ro8
5 s 2
I. II. WHEELER.
Tire and Life Ins, Ag't,
Aent for rolWlinn ' , m,l'Ha" t!i?T."rB',r
for 8 .Id ers. tha.r .-id-srs aud minoi he s. A
for the PmcM" nd .ale ..f Land, and f.iiy Pr r
t Lea-in- ,.f Tenements. Payment of Tim. m
pan f vi Western lows. Attend,
all ha-iner P rtsininj to a General I.and.IiiSursJ
Tax I'nym 'lfl Collection Agenry.
fr"l!efcrs to al basines njeu la Nra.saa.
jrr..in?3tV I"". T , May V9. UV.
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