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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1865)
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 1, 1S6 5
On a former occasion we spoke of
jhe necessity of having better mail fa
cilities from this city west, and we now
repeat it. Since our former remarks
upon thii subject, we have learned that
a route was established, some years
ngo, between iLuciiy and Ft. Kearney,
bu: for eome caue unknown to us ser
vice Las never been let upon the route.
The time has now arrived when it is
an actual 7.eccssity that service ehould
be placed upon this route. The freight
ing interests of I'lattsmouih are mate
rially irjured for want of direct mail
communication with the west; and that
one item has assumed such proportions
that the interests of a large class rf
wealthy men are materially affected Ly
the delay of the Postal Department in
letting a contract on this route. A vast
amount of government freight has been
sent from this city during the past sea
eon, which fact, alone, should be suffici
ent argument in favor of communication
by mail. 15esides government freight,
there 1ms been a greater amount of
mining machinery and miscellaneous
freight sent out this year from this "point
than any oilier on the river, except,
perhaps, Nebraska City, and we have
not been much, if any, behind her.
Uesides the great demands cf the
freighting interest, the country weit cf
us is rapidly filling up with farmers,
many of whom have to come fifty miies
to Plattsmouih for their mail matter.
This should net te the case. The Gen
eral Government has been sufficiently
magnanimous to give to actual settlers
a homestead, huJ we cai see no just
reason why they should not extend mad
facilities to meet their dMmiii!s in that
respect e.-petialiy when the receipts
will more than pay the cxpen---. There
ii already a heavy settlement in the vi
cinity of Salt Creek, where the people
are accommodated with st res, black
smith shops, mills, and most other ne
cessaries la a thriving settlement, yei
they are without the facilities for
receiving their letters end newspa
pers except by the chance cf some
of their number coming to the riv
r. The American people were al
ways a l ending people, but for the; past
few years the propensity Ins increased
to that extent thai tenrcely a family can
be found but that takes at least two or
three newspapers and receives as many
letters each week. It is a great annoy
ance to these settlers wts-t cf us to be
compelled to do for weeks, sometimes,
without a chance of getting their mail
matter; and the thug seems more un
endurable as the nuuiter if settlrr? in
creases. We repeat cgain, it is a 7ie
ctssity that service should be had upon
ihis route, and we call upon cur Dele
gate in Congress, and others interested
in the welfare of our Territory, and
who have any influence in that direc
tion, to so urge the matter upon the
proper authorities that this route will
be ia successful operation next summer,
at the furthest.
We have heard it said, by some, that
the reason a contract was never let
upon this route, was becaute of a route
running parallel with it, and only a few
miles distant, on the north, side of Platte
river. Now, if this should be the rea
son, we have only to say that those con
trolling the matter certainly knew but
little about that stream; it is a fact
patent to everybody in the west thai the
route might as well be at the north line
of the Territory as immediately on the
north bank of the stream, so far as its
benefits to the south side are concerned.
The nature of the stream is such that
it is difficult to cross it at any season ot
the year, and our western settlers pre
fer coming to Plattsmouih rather than
depend upon getting their mail tnattffr
Notwithstanding the predictions of
many that the Fenian organization
would never accomplish its object, yet
we must admii that its members are
ming every means in their power to do
bo. The organization is one cf the
most numerous that has ever existed
and from all appearances we should
judge it to be perfectly harmonious.
They are already giving the authorities
of England some considerable uneasi
ness, and are certain to make them
aome trouble, at least. They have lately
been holding a convention at Philadel
phia, where, from all we can gather,
they took the initiatory teps for form
icg a government for the Republic of
Ireland. The proceedings of the con
vention were not made public, except a
. abort synopsis prepared by a committee ;
rfpjuj;ed for thst purpose.
We have been a resident of this
Territory for nearly eight years; and,
since we first cast our lot here, have
looked upon Plattsmouih as the besl
natural-point cn the river for a large
city. We have seen Omaha and Ne
braska city going rapidly ahead of her,
and wondered why it was. In due
course of time, we concluded the only
reason for this was that Plattsmouih was
not so well advertised abroad as were
these other points. Notwithstanding a
newspaper was published here, yet the
business and advantages of the town
were not set forth through its columns
in a way that would tell upon the public
mind. We visited this city some time
last wintej, and found the businessmen
of the place clamoring for a new ad
ministration of newspaper affairs. 13e
lieving that we could publish a paper
ihat would meet the demand in regard
to local affairs, we were, induced to try
the experiment, and accordingly made
propositions to purchase the establish
ment already here. Failing in this,
we purchased an office elsewhere, and
on the 12th day of April lust issued the
first number cf the Nebraska IIlrald.
We stated at the outset that the inter
ests of the Territory, and especially
this portion cf it, would be the main
object of the paper. How well we
have fulfilled ihat promise, we l-ave
our readers to judge. That we have
not entirely failed in that respect, is
proven by the fact that we now have
the largest circulation of any weekly
newspaper in the Territory, and that
our cotemporary steadily dwindled
away, and on last Saturday announced
to this community that the "Cass County
Sentinel" was no more. We have in
variably declined any controversy with
that paper, for the rerson that our mis
sion was ta build vp the business cf the
place, instead of trying io pull it down.
And now, we would say to every man
interested in the welfare of this com
munity, give us your aid, and we will
endeavor to make the Herald a mighty
instrument in assisting to build up your
business and the general growth and
prosperity of the place. We are not
supposed to know everything that is go
ing on by natural intuition, neither can
we nlway.itell what measures would be
of the greatest benefit; and we wish those
feeling an interest in the place to assis1
us in ihis respect. If you should know
of anything that would tend in this di
rection, we desire that you should either
inform u uponihe subject or place it in
our columns in your own language.
truT Morton, of the JVews, makes a
terrible howl because the Union men
of the Territory didn't vote for Lieut.
Seaiou. Democratic candidate for Au
ditor. He says their refuting to vote
for him is eviJence that their professed
regard for the soldiers is all humbug.
Does he apply the same rule to the
soldieis themselves? The boys from
this county did not cast a solitary vote
for ihe "Democratic ticket. How is it,
Morton; tlo you think they have no re
gard for the welfare of the soldier ?
Are their professions of friendship all
a humbug? lie consistent, if you wish
to make converts to your faith.
jJIsiGold has lately been discovered
to a considerable extent in Minnesota,
near Lake Vermillion. Ii is not found
in its native state, as in California, but
in iron and copper pyrites. A corres
pondent of the Cleveland Iltrald, who
has visited these mines, says there are
numerous quanz veins, the average
yield of which will be about S50 or S60
Whereas, It has pleased Almighty
God during the year which is now com
ing to an end, to relieve our beloved
country from the fearful scourge of civ
il war and to permit us to secure the
blessings of peace, unity and harmony,
with a great enlargement of civil lib
Whereas, Our Heavenly Father has
also during the year, graciously averted
from us the calamities of foreign war,
pestilence and famine, while our gra
naries are full of the fruits of an abun
dant season, and
Whereas, Righteousness exalts a na
tion, whiJe sin is a reproach to any
Therefore, I, Andrew Johnson, Pres
ident of the United States, do hereby
recommend to the people thereof, that
they do set apart and observe the first
Thursday of December, as a day ot
national Thauksgiving to the Creator
of the universe lor these deliverances
I do further recommend that on that
occasion the whole people make con
fession of our National sins against his
infinite goodness, and with one heart
and one mind implore the Divine guid
ance in the ways of National virtue and
In testimony whereof. I have here
unto set my hand and caused the seal
of the United States to be affixed
Done at the city of Washington, this
2Sth day of October, in the year of our
Lord 16(55, and of the Independence of
America the 90th.
W. II. Seward.
Sec. of fc'tate.
From th- Omaha Republican.
LETTER FROM COL. TAILOR.
Fort Scllt, Dakota Ter.,
Oct. 14, lSGo.
Editor Republic aji : I have
thousht a list of th! various hostile In
dian tribes of the Upper Missouri and
of the Plains, west cf Omaha, might
prove interesting te) your readers. I
hare therefore taken the trouble to
compile, from sources deemed entirely
reliable, the fo'lowing table, exhibiting
not only the names of the various tribes
and bands, but also thii number of lodg
es, the aggregate population, and the
number of warriors in each respective
ly, which is herewith subjoined:
Lodges PpuIat"D. Wani-irs.
Chpyecnes 700 4 200 1,200
Arapahoes 200 1,200 350
Minneconjous, 370 2 220 GOO
Lower liiules, 200 1.200 3-50
Upper 200 1.200 350
Ogallallas, 300 1.S00 500
Onk-pah pahs, 400 2,400 G50
Ke-ah-sah. 300 1,800. 500
Toke-che-anwotah 100 GOO 175
Sans Arcs. 2(0 1.200 350
HIack Feet Sioux, 200 1,200 350
Two Kettles, 200 GOO 175
Yanktonais, 1,000 G.000 1,500
S.intees, 700 4,200 1 000
YaoktoiiS, 400 2,400 GOO
Total 5,370 32,220 S.G-50
These trbes all belong to the Sioux
nation, except the two first (the Chey
ennes and Arapahoes) and whatever
they may claim, they have all been a1
war with the Government and while
people, excepting, perhaps the small
band known as "Two-Kettles," number
ing only about 175 warriors.
The Minneconj iu band (with whom
a treaty of peace has just been conclud
ed.) claim that they were authorized,
before leaving their camps near Pow
der river, to represent ten of thesa
tribes and bands, including the Chey
ennes and Arapahoe?; and that if the
terms submitted to them by the Com
mission were satisfactory to the Miune
conjous, they (the ten tribes) would
consent to a treaty upon the same terms.
There is scarcely a dobt, therefore,
that treaties will be made, during next
Spring and Summer, with all the prin
cipal bands of the Sioax, us well as with
ihe Cheyenr.es and Arapahoes em
bracing, as will h-i seen by the above
table, S.G50 warrior.
Gen. Connor and Col. Cole have re
cently made powerful arguments in be
half of ihe Peace: policy; and if the
Upper Platte Indians were ready to
treat before these '-arguments" were
submitted, they will certainly be equally
ready to adhere to the same wise po!i
From oil the information in my pof
session, derived from the chiefs and
principal men of various bands of Sioux
now here, I am fully satisfied that the
great Indian war is substantially at nn
ond. There may be occasional raids
by irresponsible parties of reckless
young warriors, until treaties nre final
ly concluded with the dilferent tribes;
but the judgment of the Chiefs and
older heads is adverse to the continu
ance of the war, which has brought
nothing but disaster, and promises noth
ing but ruin to the n:d man.
LATEST I.D1A.Y XEFS.
We find the following extract, from
a letter dated at Rising Sua Ilanche,
in ihe Nebraska City J'ews. The let
ter was written to Mr. John Mackoy:
The Indians to day, Sunday, October
22d, 1SG5, attacked a vujon train six
miles above this point. They murder
ed one man, Mole and ran off all the
stock, pillaged all if the wagons and
burned three of them. Soldiers were
immediately started up the road, they
found the Indians, got into a lijhl with
them, and then retreated upon my
Ilanche, the Indians in close pursuit,
doing no harm except slightly wound
ing one man.
Here the soldiers rallied again, and
went back to relieve the wagon train,
but again the Indians poured out from
the hills, and renewed the battle, which
lasted until the soldiers having lost one
man, were again obliged to retreat. We
killed one of their chiefs that we know
of, and how many more we know not.
The Indians numbered, at no time
duriug the fight, less than one hundred,
and part of the lime there wer? as
many as three hundred of them. Of
white soldiers we had an army of Tex.
liut they are "bully boys."
Truly yours, &.c,
C. C. Mann.
Stiiuck Milk. (Juite an excitement
was raised among the oil torers on
Highland creek, hy the sudden flow of
a thick, whitish fluid, resembling milk,
from one of the boriDgs. The drill
had reached a depth of about 175 feet,
100 feet being through a continuous bed
of bituminous shale. The oil men of
the vicinity don't ki.ow what to make
of it. Louisville Dem.
JSrjiSJ. II. Ileugan, Postmaster Gen
eral of the late Confederacy, has writ
ten a letter addressed to the people of
Texas. lie is not opposed to negro
f-uffrage, but recommends the fixing of
an intellectual and moral, and if thought
necessary, a property test for the ad
mission of all persons to the exercise of
the elective franchise, without reference
to race or color, which would secure its
intelligent exercise. It is understood
that A. H. Stephens, with whom Reagan
has been confined in Fort Warren, holds
the same views.
TIIOSG GRAD JURIES.
Ominous clouds hang over the law
less and disorderly of our city and Ter
ritory just at this time. Desperadoes,
gamblers, thieves, and all violators of
law, only appreciate their true condition
when they manifest an uneasiness over
the apparent thorough investigation of
their lawless acts now going on. Some
indictments have already been found,
but as yet we know nothing as to who
are indicted, or for what oflence. The
United States Grand Jury has been
sitting for seventeen days past, and the
Territorial Grand Jury has been in
session for over a week neither relax
ing apparently a particle. We admire
iheir perseverance, and we only hope
they will sit on until the last miscreant
is ferreted out and brought to justice.
The dead bodies that were found at
dilferent times floating down the Mis
souri rivr this spring, such as were
fished out et Rellevue and at various
points below this place, bearing marks
of violence, all need, and we trust will
receive investigation at the hands of
these juries. Let the investigation be
thorough. We hope these Jurymen
will pay no attention to expenses, either
to the Territory or General Govern
ment, while there remains a single
doubt as to their ability to throw 1'ghl
upon any subject that may come before
them for investigation. Anything short
of this would criminate themselves un
der their oath as jurymen. Omaha
E-5F"" The message of the new Gov
ernor of Mississippi Humphreys to
the Legislature, is commendable in let
ter and spirit. He declares ihat he was
not a believer in the alleged right of
secession, but having acquiesced in the
submission of the question to the arbi
trament of war, he now forever regards
it as settled. Slavery he recognized
as abolished by the solemn act cf the
State, and it is due to the nonor of Mis
sissippi that it shall never again flourish
within her borders, under any name or
guise. That is a straight-forward and
emphatic way of stating the case, and
the words of Governor Humphreys are
well calculated to intensify the contempt
generally entertained for those who
have not been in the rebellion who still
ding to the institution of slavery.
3" A Nashville correspondent of
the Chicago Tribune has been convers
ing with s number of prominent rebels.
Of two of them he says: "Facte, I am
inclined to think, is honest; indeed, he
never was at heart with the rebellion,
though from a desire of notoriety he
went into it. John Uell is a weak old
man another Kinir Lear--nnd scarce
ly knows his own mind, and is evidently
desirous of ending his days in repose
e ii Lut the
physically, of himself.
t c .-
JKcT" The last invention of the sen
sation reporters nt Washington is to the
effect that JeiT. Davis hns escajiftl from
Fortress Monroe in the guise uf a nf
trro, nnd is on his way to Europe. Of
course there is ho truth in the report.
1G0 .Teres of Good Land,
Well watered, s'tuted 7 1 2 miles est Irr m I'!;!t'.
nion'li. A pwnl easnce f-.ra ltan ho. Tertns re,
enable. A i i iy t.
F. .ir. 70.V.,W7 '.V.
lie il Kst ite Kgent.
f?" Office ovr Klack i lr.t:eiy' Store. n,,2
Ta--n up at tho iv-pUlc f th ur.Uorsijr.e-l. tf-jr
break i; tr int incfopure ;b-n.t fUi m'lo rmrih
Wffft f PIdlt-in. u h, a 1" :.:v Iiott. in ami . ur
TMif Creek, one 3 yo.ir o hi Fi ;', l-l:tci viy f w
whit; hiiirB in foretioa'i, al-.ut 15 Iiacds hirh Ions
courted, ntiil routi Iiuib 'd; n riKitks n hf;tnN per
civv.!e. .1- M. Ll-NVUXt.
fl.Utsxouth, Oct')bop 3)ih, lv5. ; v
F L, Xu E 1ST !
Has moved into bis cw brick hnlliling' on tlt cor
ner of Main t:eet hi)d Leve. wlieie he daily te
civinK large hddilijiis Vj iiis aiitaily iXtuivo
2La I C TJ O S3
He r.lfer trie very bc-t of bartra'ns to customer',,
nu. I requests a call fr ui those who want anything in
bi In,.- l list ttie advantages iti prices itli tuee
a I otliers.
anil pive him a call if j-oa wuti ta buy cheap.
FIH3 ! FIRE ! FIRES
Now is the time to provide oguinst
winter fires by insuring in tho
AMEIIWAX IXSL'RAXCi: CO.,
of Freeport, Ills. Hates as low as any
other Conipanv. Losses promptly paid.
" C. K. PARCEL, A-eut.
Teamsters and Fi'cislitcrs
Before crossing the Plains insure yotir
selves against Accidents and Indian, by
insuring in the J ravelers Insurance Com
pany, of Chicago. K-ite low for Coiu
sensation or Death, or hoth together.
oc25 2w C. E. PARCEL, Ag't.
ATTOKNEY AT LAW,
FLATTS MOUTH - - NEBRASKA.
F. M. DORHINGTON,
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
PLA TTSMOUTir, xlh.,
Prompt atfntion fiM l trie urcl.a'c ami m!; of
Real Estate', and payment of Taxes, aud ail liiniuPS
pertaining to a gcusrjl Laud AKemy. XilleS inves
tigated. Kefers by .ermisi-iVn to
Ilea. E. S. Dundy. Juil-e Judicial Pist., Fills
t-ity", Nebraska: Ma'or t.lw',1 Hurl.un!:, I'.ymrster
I". A , l.fiiy?t1r i:t!i. It :ta: II J. nurtur it,
late Ats-or NVt'a-Wa, Kalis ( My, N' b ; Hon. T. M.
.Marqu. ttc, I'taturar-uth, Kc. , C.4. B. 11- nivir.ton,
lateCii! Nibra.-ka lstV.t. Vila.. Pl.itt-iinmili , N '!.;
MJ r D. H. Wlieeb-r, L !. Iixiiatr Ae-:it, I'awnee
As."'-Jf CUaV SMt!.-f..t.. No. Ill It.-o.i.lway. Nvw
y,irk;"ilai-VFv, I'piir ch A lirun u, YV.ij.lmvt'!, I), i? ;
Tracy. Vau'ui-- .V f.i , .'lM. ;.fO. llU ; It. i Kit' h.
i:..c!.-,ir. X. V.. l'rf. iiL-iiy Aiiiu0' ale. 'H.irtf'.rii
I'niveiMty,"' N. Y. ocib
Taken up by III u:.!eri(.-iie.l, living 3 Liiki north
"f 'v,miu, n:i tin.- ileijuc Water, in C i? (uuty,
N.T.jnu Hie li!;U d.iv .if Ootolx-r, a. i. 16.", ire
trav ll.ir.e. i f a m rr.;l c !-r, with ' Mar in his
f..i . h.- id. !; beais ;.H!e ai .1 l,ari.e ni rk. Ilia
lu.'t linr fn.t i li t.; f all '"Umli ate mj po-td
t , be twelve years, 'l i e o i.er i- request d to rail,
.roe pruiierly, par tuargui, u-.l take -ail annual
ai,.lV- L'AVIU ClMBlNG.
I'lattstuouth. N- T . Oct. loth, I'lio.
To th l'i,tle CuurlriUtion to seU I.cinif.
Bcnj iiuir. II. lierryuia.i. Guardian Mary Ami State
lor aud Abce Mjf-li-r, nurvn- beirs or Christian
N. Stale. or, dciuan d,
All wboin it nay c r.cra.
You re ber. 1 y ii.fonned that i u tt.e 13th d .y ff
October, A. v. l-t'jb. ai,l tluaidiiit li e 1 his petition
ia the Pivbat C.urt of l"i comity, NT; tlir uk
j ct and pr iy r of taid p titi"n i to obtain a lieei.fe
(rum aid t 'uit for the a.e ' the luliownih' Krai
fc-ojite, to wit : The ..uth mt quarter of the soi.th
eai-t q'urfr ui .section i!2, tuv:ieliip 12, north of
ranire 13 ea.-t.
The Cunt i:l hearsa' I petition ou the 13th day
of November, A. l 1.", M 1 o'ci iok, .M.,at which
time all ptrsoua interested can apvear and r..w
cause why said pray r Miuuld not he granted, if any
Given under my hand this 13th day of October, A
D. 1S05. J - W. MArU-HALL,
N' tlce is hereby given that .ai ali A . I.U iny:on
and A L. Child have mad- application to the 1'ro
bale Court of Ca.-s county, Nebras-ka. to be ap.o:ned
Administrator of the e-tm- of Alexander I.iwuij
stoii, decta-ed. late of C u county, Nebraska Teni
lory. The Court therefo e appoint!
Tliursu'iy. the "l-.l day vf XuvtmLtr,
A. D. 1?6, at 2 o'clock p. M , for hearing fai l appli
cation, at which time all per.' luterested c m ap
pear aud th.i.v caui" why a.ud appointments i-h. Uid
not be ni.ele. if any there
H iine- my baud aud ei! of otRro this lOih
L. e day ol October. A. I. I ?'..
J. W. Jl.lR-irAI.L.
cell 3v 1'iv.i ate Judge.
To the Prv'mtc Court J'ttltif n t-J Sell Land.
Isabella V. Jones Guardian of Margaret 1. Jones
and Samuel li. J'nes uiiuer heirs of Wiley
McAsIand I-. lone-, J a:i'b Eridein t:n Patina F.
lindotiK'ine, David HridenMme, Kliz.tbetli C. Uii l.-n-stitie,
William K J-ar, A. II. Coiieiand. Marv I
Cope)ar.d, I mi bet la J011CJ, and all w iioia It may con
You ere hereby ir.f rmed Ihat on the 4th day of
Ootob-r. A. I. hO,V s-:d I Gu.11 l.ali lileii he- petition
in 'lie Prjbat C onrt 1 f 'a-s cutitv, Nefra!t.t, ihe
t hjeet and pr iy-r uf said tie if.,-:i is io obtain an
oider from .-a.ii Coui t t -r tho (-.! of the f..i;,wint;
Ue.I i:.-t:.li to wit : A p rt of the M-.nth-west quar
ter of Sceiieii 18, lowiiM.ip 10, rat.,-'- IJi ca.-t. and a I
p::rt (if i!.e a r:h-''t p:arier o:' tkie 10 rth-'ve-t J
,;e..-irvr cf siCiioii 1.,, t'.vvjs.ii;: 11). rat. ire It eist, in 1
0;,-s reu:.lv. .. T '1 he O -.in t r.i: 1 be.ir -aid ei I
on 1 1 if- li iy
::n- a 1 p
o". k r. M . at wi.icii
ri'l ::p:ii:tr aT'il who- C;tOse by raiil Iira
not be granted, il a:.y they 1: t e.
J. Vv. SM AIlSliAt.I..
ocll v Prolate .l.:J.-e.
TEI.r.iTi'ltV OK M'.ilKAsKA, ..a
Patb'iHI.t toatl order .t'Th P: vl.-tte Colft cf
no I lee ii be: el'V k' et t !; t rt 1 ' ( laiiiM n:,ii'el the e- J
U'e f 'l .1'iie-. 1 il' o 1'.:. rem ty, .J. cea. d, j
tn'tst be 011 Si- in tiie ...ifire tf said Outi; t till or I cfnr;
th &h day f VtTl.r.t-tr,!, A. .. 18CG, j
on xehieh ti iy said u: t r. ill in frei-si .'ri to hear
a::ii (letei inM.r .n nil iuri. ''n.ii:-. !
Oiv n under ".; h-i:. J ai d t!ic i a! i f ,i,t Cwurt ;
l. tr.i Jth -iav of Au.'u t, A. I !-'".
.1 '.V. M All-HA 1. 1,.
tug. 7 w4 I'TOhr-ti J.K'gs.
By virt'ie ef an txn-Ti i-.iiie.l nt 1 f t:.e I'i-tr; 't
Ciu't tli - I Jr. h i i I M -'r:e'. v, ;:!i;u i.iei t l.'a
torn !y, :i:ni l'( lnterv
- l.. a
I i--:l , I
,1 eui:e 1
in . L ! i.e!ir; If i . i.t t:.i, iiti'I Au itu It ii.irr
is de.ei: ! I'll . .in-1 lr, il.r et'il, I huv ' leviej ii'ien
i:l u .ll s ll .it l'u'ilic A-.rn in to I I'e h:-h.--t aii.l
li si t littler lor i- i: ii. in front "1 ti c Curt llou-e iti
l'la't'tii- tit'i, in sni.t e tiniv ti n.-, nt the H h i!.,v
Nov-mb-r, . I). 1 -H.., ir 1J o'cl ek A. M. of s,j,
l.iy, V.U l-lio.eii;;: ili !. ,1 it. Ill I 1 J te. t ) w ; t : A
lot i:f l.lli'i i: tn:ii'.-..i';n; .1 ti n'e-t ol tile .suh
eat C -ri.er ol llie. sou'li- 'et lj-..;irl- r of tbe .Utli
.vet 'I'lrrer ef t-,oi oi 12, l'oviii''.;; 12 rn n.- I 3 e.tst
ol tlie .'lil IV ; !!n .'.f; ru;.ii:i: l:o:t-l -;l roils,
t !.'! e west '."I ri d'. tl.ea.-,. .us; -.'.I rc. to t:.e ,tace
ol I'e. ii.iiii:, : iitai ::i -J '-j .e
T ili-'ii us t!i I ! . t ot .t.l! I;urr, i! fernlnuf, to
mii is'y a juiieiiieut in r.u or ot W. K. Uotiel .y.
r. r i.asi, .-. riiT.
tl.erisf S Office, net. lit,, L 1CZ.
A 31. T. WVim. r, 'in irdinn of To the I'robaXo
!- :.r U 11. Wti ill r, n.irior li- ir 1 C'oert
Kivini 1:. Wi iiiler. ileccn.e.l, r
v.-. j reiition to sell
Alluboui it may . Ticerii. J L.iini.
To all wh iin ii i,iiv e.ei e: r : Vom ar ' lie-eNy in
foune.l th it on t .-"v. i iliy ol t to'.er, A.n. lso.',
mii 1 (, ti-tr.l;ri' r ! , ii Lis i etiii'Oi in tt- i'ri.l.ii'e "otn t
ol Cass coiiii'y, N- iT.iska ; the otjeet ai il pr.i:r of
saiil .et.tinii is ti .. i.t tin an erler from snei Jou.t
for t lie- talo of the following IUnl Estate, t , wa: One
utirlivi'lo.l oi.e-Ihiril i f t lie l.itiil p.tid f.i'inon r.liich
thi st'ni irnar'lian rce.r leslus. aod kown as ih III,
vi.s f.irm. luiurr .1 piirl of se i.-n 1, tor. nsliip 11.
ninpe 14 iii.-t. in Cuss ioue.ty, Jbr3-ka. The Court
wiil lieur Mtiil peiiMioi on toe,
vlT.'A ir; if uC'iifhm:, A. l. '.;h, at i o'clk 1 M.
at whicli tlmo :ill iers.ois 1:1 o-ret-.J e; ri nlijear :,U't
show cause u uy Mild pruye r .'hoitir! doi l" crant'd.
J. W .M.Mt-II.M.I.,
Oct 2, lw I'rjlate Judge.
Hannibal & St. Joseph,
OK .MlsiSOI'Itl KIVtR.
Tri-vreekly l'.n kers (H innili .1 ;uel M. Josrp.i R.
It Line) le.-ive t'mnliit, Conne 1 lilulT', Pimtsrnouth,
Ne',i ask a C il y ii U'i i li : i r.ut tl i: t " ji int s fer si Jo-eph,
coiiiiect'iig nt Sc. Joseph wi'li ir:iins ou ll.-muil ai ami
M. J )et'li K. It , leav.ng it. Jose;,U at 11;:'J V. 31,
and arriving at
QUINCY, CHICAGO & ST. LOUIS
On and after 3Iny leli b, lai t and rlo? conriec
tioiis from fet. Joseph to Atehison. Wc-'ou. l.'.ven
wnrth, V yan'iott", K Mias City, Lawrence, Ti pi-kn,
4ie., via l'latto Country It. It. uu.l stejiatr Liui ie (li.
St. Joseph It. It. Lir.e.) LeiiveM. .lo.opli !, '' A.
M., arr.ve al Atchi.-uu at 6:3.1 A. 31., Weston 7:H5 A.
31.. I,-avenw irih :.H A -M.. Wyandotte 1".oiia.
31., Kansas City 10.:0 A. 31., Lawrence at 5 1". .11.
TilltOt. tiil TICKETS fOIt SALE
by Porler Ik Pe iel Onia'.:.; D. V,'. Hitrl.cock. Conn
cil II uti-; il.C.Lenis, Iutisinou:b; K. f. Hawlt-y,
Nehroska City. B iy li'.rouh t.eU-ta ur.d save ino i
Kxtensive rejrairs on the Ilminiba I and -t Joepli
nuroad, new lmn. ties and arl'iitiuual rolling stock
ecahl- ihem to i ir-r ibt e iruportio: chaises io fa
tiina'e liavel by this roijte.
C. . 3lEAfi. iien'1 'ni eriutenderit.
I'. fc tiROA T. Oetl'l 'I Ket Aj -M.
H. il. CuL'KTUISHT, Oeii'l titight Ajent.
Capt. Htfus FoitD, Superintendent l'ic't Lines,
St. Joerh, 31o. Jujy 1, 1-65.
h- (.'ihscrih-r would re-nectfnllT call l.'.e Uten
tion of tbeciiizine i'isit'frr.t.ntfi a' d tin" at
at to the fact ti.at he h i h catcd on e dwr t;.st of
lionrliin'i DrttR piote, whe e he intend keepiDe
cin har.d and iri tkir on the rboittst n t:ce. ei y
ariiclein M line. Ills neck 1 eii.B i-e:ee;cil by him
elf. and havir.g spent tiie m .st uf bi li:? in H e
tuins, he fee. cocatJeLt ttat he can give Usfe
tion. Give bioa fill.
rr:i 10 5. J. TBCCSMOHroy.
BOOKS & STATIONERY,
Coal Oil Lanii.
Ve are i,tr aeer.11 for the. Buchanan Woolen
Mills, of t Joseph, iio , and l.ava now oa hand a
fcu-vl -m rtinent of
FLA rfe ,
which we havo rereierd cn Commissiou, nnd ar
prepared to exchange for
WOOL OR CASH,
at verv reaonah!a ictiret. S"Gie us a call,
one door rast of tli.r HkkLD oflice, ruttsuioutn,
May 16, 1SC5 tf .
L. GO L DING,
HATS &. CAPS,
Boots & Shoes,
Trunks, Valises, etc.
Give mo rt rail. I prnpoat? jroinermt
in a short tiuirs to rureliifn ennjj. urii
will sell off my present stock at
Extremely Low Figures.
Remember Hie plnrp. On" door WEST
of the IIkkald effiee,
WM. S. AVE ST
N M- ri-. u- orJrn for APPLE TRCE3
an I I'Wnif Aiip'.'s l'e;n -tre-s and Uiv .'f I'm . I
V 'inees, IV,, Mom. Aprle.J, Ne ! irii C!:er-
i, 4. ir.iie-, ileL'Ti'ir, ':r,-int.-. I: k r ri it-s,
v.-I:-:" If' u'i, ti'i rt", . Ita I h-o i l' . M awuoiie, aiel
r. v.i. tli I g Ii' :u It g A ;!'. n t- I.o.iie Herri--.
A L 8 :
Oru .nTt t 1 1 T,"',J, i!v'rerf!H, !:" ? rulor",
lltiLey- Hkl-N. Ii;.'C. -Mi.i-.rh:ilis. Floiv Tiiii; A 1 1 n . I ,
hnd 1 1 v.ii t Sur-ry f.in'M t i t i r:j V ir, the
-i,i,,. i'f I'iat'sm whicli wiil bi r";u!v fr
l.vry on tlio 1st uf A ri;, !.-;?. 22
S . B L O OM" ,
Gre:it.o Furnishing Grooda
&c, &c, &c.
Also a lftrrrf lot of TtUUIiF.lt GOODS
rind REVOLVERS alwnvs cn hand.
will find it to their hpnfit try pxatnine
my stock before purchasing elsewhere.
Cash ptiid for Hides, Pars
riattsmoutb, Mav 25, tf
FOR THE ECCCATIOX OF
Mr. and Mr f beklock b-c to ir,f irm the tnli ib
tant of Flatt-niouth and its v icin-t tbdt they b ive
rptned a fcemina-y for tlie tducii.-a of young la
die. The eourye of inFt nction rc'u-l" Kociifb. a
tanpht io f!r-t cl hs -rWVs ia l.irn- ,-; Firneh, Mu
pie, (f.ano f,rte, Guiti aud tir..i.g) Fjucv Work.
Music wi:l te tugbt as a tepaniie itudy If re
Terjri (In dvn-e) rat bf-kn-.trn nrp'ying at
th reidetle latt-ly occupied bj Mr. FHio-wj
Piaoo tiu-ed. and a i-ljii Iv A i-;.-; f
I- It. ITIcTIECEIAJl
IllOX, XJ1LS. STOVES
!. A,:. ! f .rt!i - fr -r : Vtaim
COOK .-OIL-, .! . . V.'.V, , m,okt
I I t "
sig? of tii3 big padlock,
BeluW tllC J-m -U- II Hie, !;.; poit !
NEBRASKA CiTY, NEB. T.
G- R O C 23 H S.
Oppoiito the T.'ft Q1.etl .
M:HR.Mv V (TI'V, XT.
f J i 1 rj ? " 1 - t a
r hi- i i i '.-:v tun m.o
NKURASKA CI IV,
Wnei.EAl.: A I) r.' TA'U DKlM.MI
Also Ak t.: ; r-r ui I Hi") pi In'
M,iAZi.x:s 71 . j:isf.PERn,
For tthicb Fut-c-1, ;.. i. a- r-civ.-d i.t rnfclttktrV
Tsror.TAs c. cre.shaw,
v a v r a ci ri 1 k r a m Ihillh i
Saddles m Eaines
nn wi ns, '..-. i i.-.v. rtuiit:
Kev 'rcnca.cai Store!
A. k"V--!- E u CO-
A . . i - . i '
ft l'i - i. i 1 1 ' ' i -i-:
-t ' i
tvr-j'.i ui i -. ' - i -it
NI'HItASK A l i . V - - X T
john . v o.,
Cor. M.t', M uir.i o'h
i' . ; in
DRUGS & M!ii)ICINES,
Paints, Oil;, S'nttv am! (Ilasa
" le, Rtl
. i Iru
, tr.il warm
; r. 1 0 '
st -i --, i: !. i- : ..
iiur iie -is t i L j i
ClIAaS. VOuT & CO.
Cor. .'Inn f.t.d 5th f.s.,
NEBRASKA. CITY, IJLEEASKA.
mm mo mi
S iid (1 i e rs 1 1 a rI va ro
WAGOAS, PLOWS, &c.
ClTOrcIers Promptly nttended to.
Call mi thf uu'Ie-tinid fjr
PAL VW, (.'IL & -S TA TIUSER
5-TBRASEA ::TY, - tC. T-
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