Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1865)
She gftmisha txM. -
, , , u.'
WEDNESDAY,.. JULY 'SOW
We are. iofarrrjed by a gentleman
from the West,' that this route is now
veryjlwroughly-guarded foia -the-Mi-
sourlto Tye&ret." w'-U'xiir.-j
' 6& the Atchison road, the eastern
terminus of permanent guards u at Big
Sandy, and from thence West every
Stage JSxatipa has a guard of Infantry,
and an escprt of Cavalryjcc ThM.Cavai
ry i held ready saddled; and-on the
arrival of the coaches, mounts - and es
corts the Stage to the: next Station
where a similar escorts await ita i'1 arri
val" irnd thus,1 without detention',' the
mails are 'safely guarded through, to
, The Nebraska City and Plattsmouth
roads have no troops on them east of
the Junction, at which point the Atch
ison road comes into them; 'this howev
er is for the reason that these roadare
considered perfectly safe never hav
ing been disturbed by Indians duriDg
the.-present war. The road from
Omaha is guarded by permanent In
fantry guards from the O. K. Store,
at Grand Island City, to Fort ' Kear
ney; do Cavalry is needed at these
Stations, as a full Company of the 7th
Iova is now on the South Fork of Loup
river,1 immediately north of Boyd's Sta
tion, whose duty is to thoroughly scou1
the country on Wood River and the
Forks of the Loup, thus preventing the
Indians from approaching the road.- .:
- Auotber Company of Cavalry is per
manently stationed at the Pawnee
Agency, whose duty is"; not only to
Bold the Pawnees in subjection and pre
vent their thieviDg propensities from
-being indulged in, but also to scout the
-Country north, and west of their station;
thus giving ample security to the ' road
from Columbus to Kearney. .:
Our friend informs ' us that a IK the
roads leading from the "Missouri Rir
er, are now perfectly safe as far as
Denver. No misfortunes can possibly
occur to parties on the road unless they
violate the present system of organiza
tion, requiring fifty armed men with
each train. Should any parties lose
thejr lives or property, between the
JVtissbur! and Denver, it will only , be
those whose fool-hardiness leads them
to forsake the trains to which they were
assigned, and striking out :.by . them
selves, thus offer temptation to any
little lurking band of thieving Indians,
who may be skulking ia the Sand Hills
adjacent to the road. ; r:" - : -'
. Gen. P. E. Connor, we .understand,
as about moving with a large force of
veteran troopa from Fort Larimie . to
wards Powder and Tongue Rivers, and
the toe towards the, Yellowstone. River;
while Gen. Sully's -movement from
Sioux City sweeps the country to the
wast and north of the Running Water;
Col. Cole of the 2nd Missouri : Light
Artillery, with 1,200 men", .scours all
hat between the Platte and Niobrarrah..
These movements are simultaneous
and cannot fail to thoroughly clean out
the oeward?y redskins, who, for more
than a year past, have been having
things pretty much their own way.
lVe wiahour military friends all man
ner of success; and sincerely hope the
excellent arrangements made by Gen.
Connor,- will result in a thorough pun
ishment of these red devils' and a bind
ing treaty of peace, ' which will, 'like
that he made with the ' Lytes, secure
peace along: the Great Overland
VETERA BANQUET. '
The Veteran Banquet, given in
honor of the return of Gen. Livingston,
on Saturday evening, was a complete
success.- The supper thanks to the
ladies in general, and the committee in
particular was all that the most fasti
dious could desire, and in abundance,
although the number in attendance was
very great, lne music, wmcn was
conducted by Mrs. Simpson and Mrs.
Wise, was certainly, not the' least at
tractive feature of the occasion. : :
After supper was over,r OVIr. Mar-
quett made a short address, speaking
in hig"h teraisr of the brave boys of the
Nebraska First, and highly compli
menting Gen. IJ.tioirsto'n. .. He closed
by saying that as Cass - county had
been the first, in Nebraska, to respond
to the call of country, she should 'not
be the last to honor her heroes. That
. -. . , ....-
although others in 'our land may' be
velcomed back with greater pageantry!
none. with deeper gratitude, more fer
?ent,fi feudship or with, warmer hearts.
Heihen proposed !The. -health of out
dittiriquished guest." -i':-q .i "jz-
Tho. response 'of Giitf Eivrngeiorj
was characterized "ty the same patri
otic fervor and love for our free insti
tutions which has distinguished his eve
ry acl during the grea straggle just
past. .Hejsyas greeted, and frecpwntly
intejrtiptfcjJ,' by the'inost enthusiastic
apptnuse. ' R '.. i ',, .
lr Tottenger v'ss then v called n,;.
bnfr -responded in ashcrt, but happy
speech. Mr. May was also called out,
limed 'speech.- Every one present
seemed anxious to show to the Gen.'
that they were proud of his military
achievements, and were there to ex
tend to tim a. heart-felt . welcome.
Tlje! pe q p) e'ofj"" PTJsra oTTt a m a y yjell.
feel proud of theirG enteral. He went
into the ,field as Cape of.the, -first com
pany from Nebraska, and has . risen to
the rankof Brevet,. Brig. Gen., not
through great political ; influence,, but
by his own, merits. and what is un
doubiedly , a great source of, ; grati
fication to Gen. Livingston,, as well as,
the people of Cass county, Js. that he
is almost idolized by every man in
the regiment which he has so, long
commanded, and has so gallantly led
on many a hard fought battlefield.
t;o- tiiem;hs. .
; Gov. Murphy of Arkansas, informed
the President he will not hereafter re
commend person's for pardon, who par
ticipated jn the rebellion, owing to the
demonstrations: of such people made.on
4th of July. He U satisfied they ought
to be kept on long probation.
The Government intends .to reduce
the army to one hundred .thousand if
not fifty, thousand.
Advices from the Indian country are
favorable to the early consummation of
amicable relations with tribes in South
western agencies'. ' ' -'-'
The Imperialists evacuated Car mar
go, falling back on Monterey and
abandoning the entire country,
A Fortress Monroe correspondent
says the sentenced conspirators, Mudd,
arnold, O'Laughlin and Spangler, ar
rived there on Monday, on the steam
er State of Maine, in charge of Gen.
Dodge. .-- ' ..i.-iv. i- .' ; -
On the trip down Mudd and Spang
ler were very cheerful, and .employed
their, time in playing backgammon.
Arnold and O'.Laughlin seemed much
depressed in spirits, and were melan
choly and reserved. Destination of
the conspirators not made known.
:The trial' of Mary Harris, for the
murder of Burroughs, was concluded
on the evening of the 19ih. The jury,
after only ten' minutes' consultation,
rendered a verdict of acquittal. - The "1
scene in the court room was very ex
citing. When the verdict was announ
ced it was received :with enthusiastic
applause. Miss Harris fainted and
had to be carried out of the Court
Room. " "
' The Post's Washington special says
there is : reason to believe that ' the'
Government will soon announce its
policy in regard to the Monroe doctrine
and the French occupation of Mexico.
Heavy reinforcements of troops . to the
number of 25,000, are said to have
been put on the road to Sheridan with
in a few days.' ' " .
' Gen. Grant is reported to have said
in conversation with the Mexican Min
ister a' few days ago, that the' French
will have to leave Mexico. ,
We made the trip, a few days since,
to Nebraska City and back, by land.
We noticed that the farmers ia the
lower part of the county are making -
many improvements,,; in the. way of
building fencing, and "breaking prai
rie." Harvesting . between here -and
Nebraska city is nearly completed; and,
during the seven years we have resi
ded in the, Territory, we never .saw as
good crops of wheat and oats as there
are the present season; and as to corn,
there is no telling how . much it will
yield. -.5 -: :.' . ,
Arriving at the town of Wyoming,
we found our old friend' A. C. Reed
on duty, looking after the : interests of
the-decrples of Brigbam, furnishing
them with whatever they needed in the
way of groceries," dryrgoods, &c. We
found, at this point, about 1200 Mor
mon emigrants,. being the. total number
of this year's emigration. .They . are
principally English and Danes. - About
500 of these deluded, religi ous fanat
ics, are to be left here. The emigrant
agents have got all their money, and
now tell them they cannot take them
through tothe "land of promise" until
next season. Many-of those who are
ta be left, hadjmid to the, . agents, in
the old country, the full amount deman
ded to carry them through to Salt Lake,
and are now unable to get through or
to get their money basck. The others
had paid their all, with the promise of
being taken through and allowed to pay
the balance. of ihe fare after their ar
rival." . This. kind of. proceeding s will
6pon "placej the; Mormon, emigrant
scheme ia bad repute. ;I , . -: ,)7
On-arriving5 at jfcJebrajka cCuy we
found Bro;'Miller,.of the' Press busy
in the good work of trying to instill
good moralsjind Republican doctrines
into the minds of the inhabitants of
thai'' flourishing' village. , -Nebraska
City-has visibly improved since last,
spring, and would undoubtedfy "make a
tiiark n! theT'Xvorld if she, had any
prospect of railroad connection.
For the Herald.
"HONOR TO WHOM 1 1 OX OR IS
"At a meeting of the Officers at "Tost
Fori Ke'a'rftey.-N.'-T.. on the Evening
of the 12th inst., Major Thomas J.
Majors was appointed Chairman; &i?dj,
Lieut. John Gillespie, Secretary.
""" 'CapC CtTasTTortfeT vvts i called;" upSn
to explain tne object of the' .'me'eting,
which was to take action in expressing
our. high appreciation of Brevet Briga-
dier General Robert R. Livingston,
late Colonel lstNebr.naka Cav. . Vet
Vols., and Commandant of East Su-b-'
District pf . the Plains.
..A Committee of four was appointed
to draft resolutions , expressive of : the
sense tof the meeting consisting ' of
T..W, Tipion, Chaplain 1st Neb. Cav.
Vet, Vols.; Chas. F. Porter, Captain
1st Neb. Cav. Vet, Vols.; D. J. Ezeki
el, Capt. Co. C , 6ih U.', S. Infantry;
Wm. H. Northrup, Acting Ordnance
Officer E. S. D, of P. i :
The following resolutions were pre
sented and unanimously adopted : . "'
. WiiBas, In the opinion of his Ex
cellency, the President of the United
States, the exigencies of the service do
not require the number of armed men
now in the field, and
Whereas, An order has been ; is
sued , directing the mustering out . of
various Regiments, Detachments and
WiEBEA?, In compliance with said
order, Brevet Brig. Gen. R. R. Liv
ingston, late Col. 1st Neb. Cav. Vet.
Vols., has been mustered out of the
service of the United States, and
Whereas, He has been associated
with some of the Officers composing
this meeting for the past four years 'in
the capacity of a Company, Regiment
al and Brigade Commander, and as
Commander of various posts and Dis
trict in Missouri and Arkansas; and
associated long enough with us' all, as
Commandant of East Sub-District of
the Plains, to establish his claim to the
character of the urbane gentleman,
the gallant Soldier, the equitable' ad
ministrator and incorruptable man. -
Therefore, be it
JiesUvpl, That in his retirement we
tender him our sincere regret at this
separation, wuh the purest desires and
brightest hopes; that the same qualities
of head and heart wfcich have won our
esteem, will preeminently serve him in
civil life, and that that courage which
nerved him at Donei.son and Siiii.oh,
bear him triumphantly amidst life's
contests to ultimate success and happi
Resolved, That a copy of the ; pro
ceedings of this meetintr be forwarded
to Brevet Brig. Gen. It. R. Livings
ton, and a copy to all the principal pa
pers of the Territory, for publication,
also a copy to the .Missouri Demo
crat. T. J. MAJORS, 7
Jno. Gillespie, &ecy.
Governor Oglesov. We make
the following extract from the report
of a speech recently made, by Govern
or Cglejsby, of Illinois,: at Sprinfield,
upon the occasion of a visit to a milita
"The Governor, ia his speech here,
took occasion to refer to the ungallant
conduct of Napoleon III: in "'slipping
into Mexico when our hand&were full,
and .establishing a ..monarchy, at our
very no3e down there, . and said that
although he deprecated war as much
as any man. yet if Napoleon did.' not
speedily remove his 2-5,000 troops
from that old Republic and leave " the
Mexicans to take care of themselves,
and set up whatever kind of a govern
ment they saw fit, he would be the
first to urge upon the ' United Slates
Government the organizing and equip
ping of .an army in this country, to go
down to Mexico and root the. French
out of that country, and leave the
Mexicans to takecareof themselves;
and did not want and would not have a
petty monarchy with a mush-room
aristocracy planted anywhere on this
dontinent. This part of his Excellen
cy's speech Was received with tremen
dous applause, many of these men
signifying.their willingness to join such
an organization at once, and make
short work of the "parlivoos' in Mexi
. STThe reporter of ihe New York
Tribune says that all the . copperhead
snakes that escaped from Barnum's
buildins-. immediately crawled to the
World office, where they found shelter
Another paper says that the Ourang
Outang joined the editorial corps of the
STORM AT LGAVCXWOHTII.
Leavenworth, July 31 There ws
a terrible rain storm here last night.-
ltain tell m torrents tor several nours
Three Mile Creek running through the
southern portion of the city, overllowed
its banks, carrvmir' away two stone
bridges, IS or 20 small houses, horses,
wagons and property of all kinds.
The loss of life will not fall short of 25.
Many were doubtless swept away in
their houses. 1 Two ' hundred thousand
dollars would scarcely replace - proper-1
ty lost.LjB ' -. .- .11
m m m -, t
E"There are evidence of domestic
bliss In the folowing telegram, sent by
a Wall at, banker to his .wife :"Send
John. Also demi-john.. Kjss Matty,
Spank Arthur. Don't fret." "
JEFF DAVIS AS A MORAL.
Geo. W. . Curtis writes in Harper's
Magazine f or July r ,
At the time of our writing, the most
conspisious .offender "ever capitally in
dicted in this country ils alone ia;a
spacious casemate of 'Fortres Monroe,',
wi'h only a Bible upon his tableland
two silent sentinels watching him by
day and night. 'Perhaps, as he sts
there or paces the floor, be remembers
the hapless victims of Andersonyille
and Belle IsIe,'-or recalls the long hor
rors of the war which has smeared so
many lovely fields with blood. In the
terrible 'quie of his prlson doea'he ever
ask himself whether it was worth while
to uare sucn a,, grievous sorrow ia tiis
country for " such a cause ? Does he
ever argue with himself that even if
the theory of State - sovereignty '. were
true, it was not wise to assert it at such
a cost of misery, merely for., he,, sake
of perpetrating something which must
surpass any conceivable injustice of
the nation toward a State? Has : he
never learned that many. things may
be lawful which are not expedient, and
that nothing but' the most prolonged
injustice.'of which legal redress is
hopeless,' is a worse oppression than
the remedy of civil war? .
. Technically he is a political prisoner.
As such he, will be tried. But he, is.
also arraigned before the conscience
and heart of his faithful fellow1 citizens
as a moral criminrl of the worst kind.
Even fanatical candor, cannot plead
that he was ignorant of the systematic
horrors of the Geonria prisons the
starving, the freezing, the slow reduc
tion of human beings to idiocy by expo
sure, by hunger, by contact with fihh
and disease. It was intended-to wea
ken them into despair and submission,
and it had that effect. It was also in
tended to compel an exchange of sound
and efficient men for his service, and
there it failed. But. the first result was
constant. : ... i -
Here, for, instance, is a note written
in pencil from the United States mili
tary prison at Nashville, by an honest,
industrious, sober, patriotic neighbor of
the Easy Chair's, who has been a
faithful soldier of the war from the
beginning. He says that he was cap
tured before' Petersburg : last August,
and was sent from Richmand to Salis
bury. There he and his .'comrades
there were ten thousand, in his esti-,
mate, during the period of his impris
onment were starved, and starved,
and starved. They, died,' and ' died,
and by scores and hundreds took the
oath to the rebels and were placed in
their ranks. He and a few others
persisted as long, as "he could. But
hunger and weakness a'nd horror grad
ually did their work.J and he- succum
bed. Jbrom August until April he had
suffered more than we can , imagine,,
and then he yielded. He was put in
the rebels ranks, and arms put in his
hands and those of his companions,
about half an hour before Stoneman
arrived. He did not fire a shot against
his flag none of then did and they
went directly over to Stoneman, but as
coming from the rebel ranks they were
held as prisoners.
This is one case, and : enough, but
with . alleviations one case, not the
worst; but how tragical. Yet there
were thousands and .thousands like
him who sufFered'all that'' he 'suffered,
and then consumed with loaihsome'dis
eases; with broken hearts, wih reeling
brains, sank into the convulsive agonies
of death, or laughed oot'to start mad-
ness, or.drivened slow'y on in. idiocy.
And they, were young, and brave, and
noble men who were treated. They
were guiltless of every crime', and had
done nothing but defend their' country.
At borne, far away i upon Western
prairies, among NevviEpgland hills,
upon the. shores of. the lakes, along the
sea coat,1 mothers and. wives and
daughters, wckens with the long sus
pense, the horrible suspicion.' Their
hair whitened, their eyes grow, dim
with hopeless watching, their cheeks
thinned with acuw fear, their hearts
broken also, and they died amidst their
appalled children. So awful a sorrow,
so terrible a suffering, both in itself
and in what it occasioned, no history
records. And it was the crime of this
man who now sits, alone with his Bible
and the, silent sentinels ia,; Fortress
Monroe. .t ' .
' ' It is train' to plead for him as a polit
ical offender. -'The'war was little com
pared with the crimes of the war. Over
the graves of the dearly , beloved shot
dead on the battlefield, we can see and
hear that political differences may
come to war- But over the Golgothas
of Millen -and Andersonville over
the spots where the . pens stood in
which ..heroic men were, treated as
beasts are never treated we call mur
der, murder, and crime, crime; and all
murders and all crimes are less black
than these.: r
Whatever the verdict of the jury may
be upon the charge of treason what
ever.the punishment,' if the accusedTbe
convicted as a traitor however, in case
of his execution, he may .be ranked
among political victims, the verdict of
every generous heart and of history is
sure against this man as a criminal not
less than the infamous English Jeffreys.
Viewed merely as a political leader,
his whole' public career is unlighted
with a single noble action, and his
speeches will be vainly' searched for
one generous emotion. r.If his infamy
in history will be singular, it will be in
every point deserved. The same kind
of gloomy odium that settled upon the
names of James II., but ten fold deep
er, as he was infinitely more criminal
will gather and darken around that pf
Jefferson Davis. . .;
: (iuj?"The f oUowing account o( a strange
suicide is taken from an Eastern paper ;
A man . named Youngbluto, having been
sent by his employer in company with a
bojj to put up a - tin spout, ad. being
foiled by, the boy in attemptineLto .drive
a nail inVo his " 'stoTna'ch ended ills days
by hammering a small nail into his forehead.
An Attempt to Resurrect tlie
There is a rattling of the dry bones
of the Democratic skeleton of Ohio. 7
The leaders of the party assembled in
Columbus to solemnly consider the
graVe question, -'"If a politicaV party
die, shall it live again The result
of (he co-qsideraiion "was a painful dif
ference of opinion, and a high old rdw
in the conclave. Long and Corry ia
sisted that. ''the fundamental doctrine
of Democracy has been always, and is
now,1 best "set "forth an the firsts Ken?
tucky resolution, penned by Thomas
Jefferson,'' which declares the doctrine
of State Rights.; .They further insisted
that the Democracy should not fail to
declare its fixed opiniornhat the white
mastery and negro slavery 1 Is, - in the
South, the very best form of their so
ciety, and that any other is not only un
desirable, .but incompatible with the ne
groes existence." . , r
Vallandingharri & Co.', 'however re
fused to endorse these dogmas, and the
meeting, declared the motion to adopt
them was "out of order," whereat Cor
ry & Co., left the caucus in high dud
geon, and proceeded to publish a card
"in tne JNortnern Estates and all over
the world," setting forth their grievan
ces, and prescribing, as they think, ihe
only reliable nostrum to resuscitate the
defunct democracy. They insist npon
having independent candidates at the
fall election, and "will before the 24th
of August, hold a State nominating
Convention, to choose a State' tick
et. ' The last heard of Vallandingham &
Co., they were still tinkering at the
Democratic skeleton- They expect te
have it put together by the 24th of Au
gust, at which time another Democratic
State Convention is called.
. A Wag on Billiards. As a great
many people don't know how to play
billiards, we make way for a descrip
tion of the game from the pen of Doe
sticks, in order that they may remain
in ignorance no longer. He says .
"A game of billiards consists of
punching ivory balls about on a table
covered with green cloth, that looks like
a half an acre of medow land with an
India rubber fence around it. The
balls are Dunched with long wooden
ramrods, with wax on the little end to
save ihe wood and leather from wear
ing out. You take your ramrod and rub
some chalk on the table end; then you
lean over the table; then you sqaint;
then you lift your leg;.then fiddle a lit
tle on your left hand with your ramrod;
then you punch your ball. If your ball
hits the other man's ball, you've done
a -big thing, and you poke a lot of but
tons that are strung on a ivire. . ;This
is, all there is to a game ofbi liards.
Anybody can punch billiards; I can, and
maybe you can."
JS3fMr. Peterson, of Washington
City. the owner and occupant of tke
house in which Mr. Lincoln died,
writes a letter to the Philadelphi Inqui
rer, denying the charge that he presen
ted a claim .for damages against the
Government, or exhibited the room . iu
which the President breathed his last,
at fifty cents a head. He says that this
was done in his absence by a servant,
which resulted not in again to himself,
but in the loss of sundry sjpoons, gob
lets, et cetera, used on the mournful
Oldest Senator. The JVatwnal
Free JMason says :
' Bro. Collamer, the Senator "of Ver
mont, is not ODly the oldest Mason, but!
the oldest man in die Senate. .He was
born in Troy. N. Y.,' 1792, and is
therefore in the seventy-third year of
his age. He is one of the best lawyers
in Congress, and makes an energetic
and. effective extemporaneous speech
even in his old age. He served in the
House of Representatives from 1S43,
when he became Postmaster General
in Taylor's Cabinet. From 1854 to
the present he has served in the Sen
ate. Bro. C. is a moral and upright
Mason. ' ' ., .
gA Mobile clergyman went to
General Granger and asked him if he
proposed to compel the rebel clergy to
pray for Andrew Johnson. "Compel
you," was the General's reply; "Why,
if your prayers don't do the President
of the United States any more good
than they have done Jeff Davis, it is no
sort of consequence about your, pray
ers anyway." '. '
R. R LIVINGSTON, M. D. .
Physician and Surgeon,
Tenders his professional lerTices to the citizens of
BDResidanee in Frank White's htuie, corner of
out ana atxin streets, riattsraoatn, xieoraaka.
. NOTICE is hereby given to all persons
concerned, that the list, valuations and
enumerations made and taken under the
Excise Law of the United States, within
the Counties of Cass, Calhoun, Sanders.
Batler, Polk, Lancaster and Seward, and
Ajerritory of Kebraaka, nave been return
ed to me and will be open for examina-
f F. f. rrtrl.inirtnn.
Assistant Assessor for Sub-District No. 5,
in the Town of Plattsmouth, and Coun
ty of Cass, for the 6pace of 'fifteen days
from the date of this Notice. ' And that
appeals relative to any erroneous or. ex
cessive valuation, will be received by F.
M. Dorrington on the 10th day of Au
gust, 1865. -All appeals to the Assessor
must be made in writing.
C. U. NORRIS,
, . Acting Assessor Neb. Ter.
Dated tbia I6th day of July, 1865
' . ." .. . F., M DORRINCTON,
' ' 1 " ' Ass't Assessor. '
"ATTORNEY. AT . XAW,
n 1 n mam
y DR. a FRANKLIN,
The American People.
Just discovered," and now puMisTiedTot
the first time.
CURIOUS and THRILLING DOCU
MENT! FELLO W CITIZENS r
. ; Tba Jong, bp-
ny fingers are reacbi9g for me." Soon
I must "go for it." A word of advice
before .1 go. - The glorious sua of Hope
1S V'TVyP-S. nP rm his imperial coocn.
He uresseth himself in the full ry-' of
Royalty.. He putteth on his most CHpti
v a ting grfk,$o make glad this, the city
of Promise. The day of our Redemp
tion - from HIGH and OPPRESSIVE
PRICES draweth to a close.
FELLOW CITIZENS 1
caps; yell forth ye sturdy youths; bellow
loud ye broad chested; prolong the
glad, soul thrilling shout, ye lon necked;
until the slumbering echoes of the far
off rocks, are aroused; Mothers, teach it
to your children, that all the ends of the
earth may know, and rejoice with ex
ceeding great joy, that the HYDRA
HEADED MONSTER, alus HKJH
PRICES, the identical VAMTIRE that so
long hath been bucking our life blood,
is now Throttled by
MELONE & EPPERSON,
Wholesale and retail dealers in all kinds
of Staple and Fancy
At their large and magnificent establish
ment (TOn 2d Street, FIRST DOOR
SOUTH Ox JiRlDOE.
This House is doing an immense trade.
Help them, fellow-citizens, in their great
efforts for your good,
riattsmouib, Julj 13 tf
HATS &. CAPS.
Boots & Shoes,
Trunks, Valises, etc.
Give me a call. I propose go;nrea.st
in a short time to purchase pooJs, and
will sell off my present stock at
Extremely Low Figures.
Remember the place. One doer WEST
oi the Herald etuee,
MRS. L. GOLDING,
Has practi ecd successfully for several years in St.
I. on is and i'l Leavenworth city. Was educate'l, pro-
fe9sinally. In Co.ilan, a R.
Mrs. UuidinK has pwuianeiitir locatea in iuis cirj.
Residence In the north-west part of town.
JU y to. If -
The undersigned have opened an
In the City of Plattsmouth,
' where they have
. : Call and
We are prepared to do as good
work as can be fouud in the
country, at as
As any establishment . in the
JOSEPH BUTZERIN & CO.
July 1, 1S65, m6 .
T. M. MARQCETT, .
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Solicitor in Chancery.
PLATTSMOUTH, - - NEBRASKA.
National Claim Agency.
, WASHINGTON, D-C
F. M. DORRINGTON,
. t SUB AGENT:
FLATTSMO UTH, - NEBRASKA,
Is prepared to prc.wak and proaeenl elalma before
CongreaM, Court of Claims and the Dfartmntii. I'a
tenta, FeDRionr, Bonstea. and: Boaaiy Lands se
cured. d7Cliargea modarate, acd in pro'iortion to
ineamiuotoitnaciiim, x, il. DOB.Hl
April 10, "65.
IfRbe!r.i Ar"hi i,Gcirge W. Archer niH ! ,
Arctitr wUl tnke ii' lice,
son Earhart li 1. on lice "
ithdayof Jtm,. A l""-
the a.i judicial i iinnct vm,ln n 1 f r O.m
t t t .
cber nd A!ri.i( ArWu-r, liejc'ti lniii. i,
thut iinn Dund Arrht-r s,,M tA .. ,..
Karliart, wi e )f tfo" aid Juhu Enri.art !..
dim rtb' il pmiiises, to-wii: "
Wst lii.it i i i lha 9suih l.lfi 2 ,
North iiftlf 1-2 of ilia the buutl K.i-t q-ur7e,
of Kection thirty two Si) tTirBwaiv r7M
fourteen 14 K.i.xt, in Cass cunt, K. T.
lint that Iu making out th" ilw I of c t.m,,,
said Ilavid L. Arilier ma 1i: a minLik,-, J4 i.-I ,,'
(litfcn-nt and oilier land to the raid S :s in K,,.
The saIa'Arc.3 havlnc s!nce died, d f.-ndntj '
his heirs. Anil priiyi' tf that Miiil n,i.tk- I,-Cor.
e,l, nd that It may t e dcrri-pd that a -M i. tcr ot
Co urt make unto the oaid Simn Karliart a !.',.''
said iirciniicc, upon failure of di-ft-n iai.ti tu a. 1
thesaiim. Anilhaibe Isabrlla Archer i'
W. Archer and Alphonao Archer, are hereby nit.,
that they are required to ajipear and nprj'i
bill of complaints oo r before the 4 1 b d,iy .if (icu Jl
A.h. ItidS.U bfiiiid the ncond day of th: utxi t,,
ofMM Poort, ef Jiidifetnnt will bn ren.lercd fv;.i
theuaocurdng lo petltiouere' praer.
' : I .' JOHN FATt 'lAHT
' ' " 1 Pl'SAN KaKHakt'
Date-1 June 7. l.xo. w5
T. M. Mifciii'ETr, Si! for Coruv'aiiiaiiti. -
BOOT & SHOE
I am alwayH on hand at tnj Flior-, on tL icu j
silo of Main Mreet, oua door wet of tha Htiy.f
OHIce, to nuke
Boots tS Shoes to Order,
Of the best raateri at an.I
I have a go-id as rtMi nt f work on ).ud1,
illke, at all tiincs, w, ik t j mitt tuMnuiii.
ICepairiiisr Hone on Short
CAGE & POISAL.
PlaltHmouth, April in, 'IS tf
CIIAS. YOGT & CO,
. ! Cor. Main find 5th eJ.,T
NEBRASKA CITY, NEBRASKA,
LEATHER AND SIM,
SADDLE &.SHOE LEATHER.
Finding" and Tools
WAGONS, PLOWS, &c.
"Orders Promptly attended to.
KLEI'SER & WISE,
BOOKS & STATIONERY,
Coal Oil Lamp,
r also airer.w for the Buchanan Wool "a
Mills, of St JoH-t h, Mo., antl bare sow on hand a
good assortment of
V LOTUS, J&AXS,
which we hae rrreld on commission, and ara
prepared to exchange for
WOOL OR CASH,
at very reasonabla .ieare. ajf Ultu on a eal?.
one door eaM vt the IlEBALu oflce, Platttmoutb,
May 16, 1S85. tf
. -. - POST OFFICE WJlLMNa
. . .'. t i . v : ; . . .
. . . k i ......
WHOI.EPALB AND RETAIL DEALERS IS
: i - -Alio
Ag-iiu for a'. I the priaMr!
. : v j . . . i il .
MAGAZINES and NEWSPAPERS,
rr b'cli Eu-bjTiiMfoa are receipt! at rJtliD"
Powered by Open ONI