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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1865)
She JTcbvaoha 2tcraldL
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 22, 1805
A II6Cr.lSIATItV-IIV THE
gbku.oi; or iska.
Wherzas, wo are dependent upon (Jod
for indivHual and national prosperity,
nnd "every good imd every perfect gift,
is from above and cotneth down from the
Father of liht, with whom is no varia
bleness, neither shadow of turning,'' and
Whereas, d jric the past year our kind
Heavenly Father has been pleased to re
laovo from us the scourge of war, and has
caused peace to again smile on our belov
ed country; has witheld from us the rava
ges of pestilence; and caused th-3 earth
to bring forth the rich fruits and harvests,
uud permitted comxerco and agriculture
to resume their accustomed channel,
causing peaca and prosperity to reign
once iiiore within our borders, an J
Whereas, It is bec.nniri ' in the recipi
ents of the.e inestimable b'e-tsiug-, to
express a nations gratitude and a reli
auce upon th'3 Almighty for future pros
perity, for "Diessed is the Nation whoso
-iod"is tho Lord."
No-.v therefore, I, Alvix Saunders, Gov
ernor of the Territory of Nebraska, do
hereby appoint the first Thursday in De
cember as a public d.iy of Thanksgiving,
(being the ns.me day appointed by the
President of tho United States as a dav
of National Thanksgiving.) And There
by recommend to the citizens of tho Ter
ritory to observe the aforesaid day as a
day of public Thanksgiving, by refraining
from their secular pursuits on that day,
and assembling at their respective places
of worship to offer thanksgivings nnd
pra se to our Heavenly Father tor llis
.oving kindness to tho children of men.
That simultaneous from ail parts of our
beloved country, prayer and praise and
thanksgiving, the homage of grateful
hearts, may raise in one united volume
from a graceful and once more united
people to II;m who holds the destines of
individuals aJwell as nations in the hol
low of his hand.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto
fist my hand, and caused to be siiiixed the
great seal of the Territory. Dono at the
City of Omaha this 4th day of November,
A. D. IS05.
.. ,ALY1N SAUNDERS,
Oovwiiut of 2ebrais, ."
By the Governor.
A. S. Paddock, Secretary.
DEMOCRACY AX I) THE INDI
AN IF A It.
It is a noticeable feature of thu Dem
ocratic press of the West that those pa
pers that wt re bitterest against the war
for the preservation of the Ubion, and
claimed to te opposed to all wars on
principle, are now loudest in their howls
against our military commanders in the
Indian war," because they do not forth
with annihilate every red skin on the
continent. We are not disposed to find
- fault with them for advocating' a "vig
orous prosecution' of the Indian war
on the contrary, would second them ia
it. But the fact that they have been so
very "come entious" about having the
blood of traitors f pilled in order that
the Union might bo sived, would nat
urally lead one to suppose that they
would be slow to denounce any person
for cot fighurig hard enough; and the
Ca.iy-.way wo can account for their rad
icalism on this point laiLoTVuojire
anxious to make amends for their for
mer sitis, or else they have become- so
aciustomed to abusirjg the soldiers for
lighting, that, now they want them to
fight, tliey cannot restrain the propen
sity, and abuse them for not fighting.
It is probable that the latter reason is
the true one.
A vast amount cf vituperation Las
been heaped open Gen. Heath by the
Democratic papers of this Territory;
and, so far as we are competent to
judg3 of facts, tho only ground of com
plaint is that he is a thoruugLly loyal
man one who assisted in whipj ing the
rebellion and owns a share in a loyal
newsaper. This is undoubtedly a great
crime in the eyes cf the editors of Laid
Democratic newspapers, and more es
pecially so a3 Gen. Heath once belong
ed to the Democratic party; but we have
serious doubls about their being able to
convince the people cf Nebraska that
it is a crime to be loyal. We are as
anxious as any one to see the end of
our Indian troubles, and believe in
"conquering a peace"' with them, the
same as was. done with the slavehold
ers' rebellion. Hut we do not see the
necessity or the justice of villifymg
those who are engaged in this work,
merely because they do net proceed
with it as fast as we jvould desire. It
must be remembered that soldiers can
not obtain subsistence through the In
dian country, neither can they hope to
successfully pursue a Land of Icdiacs
if they are encumbered with a large
eupply train. Tho fact that Geucral
Heath's command, in their la'.o expedi
tion, were four days without wood or
water, and two days without provisions
of any kiud, shows something of the
nature cf the couutry where the (icht
inf has to be done, as well as the dis
nnvantages under which they are com
pelled to operate. It is much easier to
sit in an arm-chair ar.d write fault find,
finding cditcnals than i: is to ride three
or four days after Indiins.cn an empty
stamich, ac! wither:: a drop of w-e.r
to quench the thirst that is consuming
you. The fact that Gen. Heath contin
ued the pursuit, under such trying cir
cumstances, until the Indians were
found and severely chastised, speaks
more for his earnestness in the matter
than can ba counteracted by all the
flings and insinuations cf the Democrat
ic press for the next six months.
EST The unconquerable rebel still
reigns supreme in some parts of the
South. In many localities they have
fleeted nothing but the bitterest oppo
nent"? of the Government and elected
them because they were opponents of
the government. This may be all very
nice fun for these men who are desirous
of showing their contempt of our go?
ernment but the laugh will ba on the
other side of the mouth after Congress
meets and their members elect are re
fused seats. What do these "chivalric
gemlemea think? Do they expect the
North wiil still continue to bow the knee
to them, as in days gone by? We think
they are reckoning without their host,
and have received sulficient schooling-
within the last four years to have learn
ed belter, if they had been very apt
We notice a number of papers
publishing what Jeff. Davis and other
rebel murderers of our prisoners have
to say about the hanging of" Wirz.
This is all "bosh." What do the loyal
people of the North care for Jeff. Da
vis' opinion in regard toapvthing. Too
many cf our brave soldiers have felt
the effects of his opinions, and do not
enre to hear any more about them ex
cept it would be his opinion on the sen
sations experienced by hadging.
EST" Letters from Northern Ala
bama state that the rebels have defeated
all the Union candid.-' ?s. Frank H.
Gurley, murderer of Gen. McCook,
was elected sheriff of Madison county.
J. It. Morris, who declared from the
stump that he could not .take the calh,
apdjiny man who could was a black
hearted traitor to the South," was "elect
ed to Congress from Madison district.
The Government is kept fully
advised on the subject of cholera abroad
through its consuls. Latest dispatches
show that the epidemic is disappearing
from Palermo, where it has been more
violent than any other place on the
Mediterranean: The disease is evi
dently now going inland, and spread
ing over the peninsula. It has crossed
the frontiers of Spain, and passed into
Portugal. At Madrid the disease was
decreasing, 12-5 death, occurring in
i SI S
There are apprehensions of a
dearth of 'food in North Carolina be
fore the next crop is secured. The
present crop ia very materially injured
by the protracted drouth which ha3 pre
vailed." The crop has been very limit
ed in part3 of the State where there
were military operations on a large
ZrSt We have no further, news of
the Jeif. DavTilrialr-Wriitr- slic
ed around town every day that he h-is
been pardoned and is to be banished to
Germany, and other equally ridiculous
stories. We have only to say that the
wish is father to the belief in such ca
ses, as there has been nothing done or
said by any one in authority' to indicate
any such proceeding. We notice a few
individuals about town who cannot re
press their satisfaction upon hearing
such news; and when they hear again
that he is to be brought to a speedy trill
they show mere sorrow, by far, than
they did upon the receipt of the news
of Lincoln's assassination.
r.-JTThe New York Tribune's cor
respondent from Charleston, of tho Sth
inst., gives a long list of outrages upon
the freedmen by the people in various
parts of South Carolina. Many ne
groes were shot, and others treated in
the most cruel manner. In several ca
ses where neproes had been working
for a share of tho crop, were driven olf
after the crop was gathered, without
receiving any compensation for their
ESUnfinished cninterfeii fifty-cent
fractional notes, to the amount of about
eighty thousand dollats, together with
n quantity of tools, &c, for counterfeit
ing has recently been found in a house
in Philadelphia, by Treasury Detect
ives. About twenty housand dollars
had been finished and put iu circulation.
They succeeded in capturing in Brook
lyn on last Tuesday eight aod commit
ting to jnil the person said to be at the
head of this gigantic swindle.
J&if" Preston King, Collector of the
Port of New York, committed suicide
on the 13th inst., by jumping from the
ferry-boat on the Hudson river. He
was laboring under temporary aberra
tion of mind, caused by the multifarious
duties cf his office. II3 had been con
sidered ly his friends os slightly de
ranged for some time, and they had (
endeavored to keep a careful watch'
vrnri his movements.
Efty It 'm thought that President
Johnson v2l issue a proclamation prior
to the mese, defining more definite
ly the policy! to be pursued relative to
the reconstruction cf Southern states.
The Presidenn is said to be dissatisfied
with the conduct of the leading men of
the South Some of, them already par
iPSF The; Jamaica Standard says
that over 1,0-30 rebels Lave been hang
ed and shot -n ihe p.irish of St. Thorn-
in the Int insurrection. It ii thought
that over 2,000 will pay the samT'pen
alty before jihe Court Martial closes,
for their vih? attempt to extirminate the
whites and lyyal negroes of the Island-
55" Edward II.: Hall, editor of the
Great II f,; says that he is confident
that not less; than 500,000 people will
cros the Missouri river next year, and
seek homes -n Ka nsas, Nebraska, Mis
souri, and tie tvestern territories. The
rush for the wiine will more than double
that of any previous yenr.
Th State election in Nevada,
for local offil ers, members of the Leg
islature and'Congress, took place on the
7th inst. J). It. Ashley, Republican,
for Congress, has about 1000 majority.
lV7rIt is ascertained from an official
source that; the army of the United
States has r-Jt been reduced so low as
seems to hae been suppostd. Its full
and availably strength exceeds 1S0.000
men, of which about one half is on each
side of the Mississippi river.
IT-Sr" It appears by late dispatches
that the excitement in Canada over
Fenian affairs still continues. Govern
ment troops-:have been placed at the
disposal of (he city authorities in To
ronto, and uie ltoyal Artillery is kept
in realftness- to repel an attack upon the
city, which is expected nightly.
f-Sr" Get-. Kilpatrick has Leen tp-
pointed Mir-ister lo Chili, and resigned
his position fn thi3 trmy. Gen. John
A. J..opan kas been tendered the ap
pointment oi Ministir to Mexico.
E-?y" The latest Mexican news is
that Maxirmllian will soon leave the
country, and; all French troops be with
drawn. The probable action of our
Government? has haa a great influence
in this matter, as the I-rench are not
disposed to j cross swords with Uncle
L3 Priv.lte letters from Western
Tftxas say that the Confederates who
went to Mexico when the Trans-Mis-J
sissippi Department surrendered, are
returning dirgusted with the Mexicans.
They were treated very badly.
fg Clarence Evtinge, a clerk in
the State Department, widely and fa
vorably known, has been appointed
Secretary of the United Slates Lega
tion at Lima, Peru.
ErST The President recently declar
ed that the Freedmen should have full
protection in their rights to settle on
public lands. .
" n ir mm , ,, , t
fSr" The Genhans 'in Texas are
preparing to plant cotton extensively,
and raise it by their own labor. They
invite immigration of their countrymen.
OUH COI XTUV.
Secretary Seward properly appreci
ates the country whose Government he
has helped to ave, for in his Auburn
address he closed one of his patriotic
references to it in the following lan
Our counfy, the object of our jus1
pride and lawful affection, once more
stands collecte d and composed, firmer,
stronger, and morq majestic thau ever
before, without one cause of dangerous
discontent at tome, and without an en
emy in the wt rid."
W hat a picture is this to present to
the eyes cf American citizens, and what
a destiny it opens to the future! Other
countries may have their causes of pros
perity, but wtiat one of them can say
they are without aa enemy in the world?
USf" The Dubuque Herald improves
the opportunity presonted by the defeat
of its paity it; New York, to urge the
propriety of dominating straight Dem
ocratic tickets In New Jersey that is
the very thing they did. Thinking they
were strong enough there to run with
out a mask, the copperheads came out
under their own colors, and were beat
en worse thai: they were in New York.
As the Kentuckian said when he mis
took cod fish balls for pone, "there
something deed in this dodger;" so it is
with the copperhead party, there's some
thing dead in it; ' that's what's the mat
5 "Whir," asked a renowned
stump orator, who was running for the
office of constable, '-whur, my enlight
ened friends of the sixty-sixth militia
district, was Andre v Jackson in the
battle of New Orleans? Wtrr he thar?
lie wur. He wur a ridin up and down
on a bobtail Arabian.; a wavin of a
crooked rabre, up to h'"s armpits in
blood and mud, and a givin of the
liritish thuudir; the genius of his coun
try a holding of her irgis over his head,
cotton bales pavenrering in front lo
perfect him from every danger, and the
American eagle, with the stars and
stripes in its beak, soarin' aloft in the
blue empyreal, cryin "Hail Columbia'."-
Editor Herald :
The pomological fever is ragaing
throughout the United States, and es
pecially in this county. The people
are purchasing large quantities of fruit
trees, and so regardless of quality, har
diness and productiveness, that many
will perish, many more will be unpro
ductive, nnd many more will prove un
worthy of cultivation.
In writing this article my object is to
set people to thinking, and induce them
to be careful to select the best varieties.
Suppose we plant, four apple-trees
number one is not hardy, and soon dies;
number two is of inferior quality, and
nearly worthless; number three is un
productive, and yields but five bushels
a year; number four is hardy, produc
tive, and of the best quality, yielding
tea bushels a year, worth two dollars a
bushel, amounting to twenty dollars a
year. No. four twenty dollars a year;
three ten dollars; two very li'tle,
and one is entirely lost; but its place
can be supplied with a good tree, so
that the ground will be occupied and
yield as much fruit as number four. It
would have been better if numbers two
and three had died, and their places
supplied with good trees, for there is
nn annual loss of ten dollars a year on
number three, and nearly twenty dol
lars on number two. This is a true
picture, and prove that an inferior tree
is dear as-a gift, and not only dear, but
an actual loss of ten or fifteen dollars
per year, and in twen'y years of S200
or more, on a single tree, and on an
acre, in twenty years, the astonishing
sum of S10.000. If this calculation is
not correct, will some one be so kind
as to show me the error, but if it is cor- j
rect, none but the very best shou'i be
The same rule is good in any kind
nun, Liuiu u u apjjit; iu a ucii, A
great question then is, which are the
best varieties for quality, hardiness and
productiveness in this county?
Ah, that is the question. I have had
tweDty-Tour yearsof vxpericueo- as 'si
nurseryman, one-third of the time in
this county, where I have rented my
nursery ground, sold, my largest trees,
hnd raised nothing except email fruit.
Now, I am on my own land, and wish
to plant the best of fruit. I have sev
enty nine varieties of apples in my
nursery, carefully selected in Iowa, but
in so large a collection there is a choice,
and fifteen varieties are all sufficient
for any orchard,Jbui I do nol know by
experience what varieties are best in
this county, and many others are as ig
norant on this subject as myself.--
Truly, ignorar.ee is the greatest evil.
Now, for the benefit of myself and
others, I call upon those who have had
experience, to prepare for publication in
the Herald a select list of the best
fifteen rarieties of apples for thiscoun
.y, five summer, five fall, and five win
ter. Let the lists be published this
month, then we will compare them and
publish a new list embracing all the
varieties contained iu all the lists, show-
I will now present my list of the best
fifteen varieties of Apples, according
to the best information that I can obtain:
Summer Apples Red June, Sum
mer Pennock, Sops of .Wine, August
Fall Apples Fall Wine, Snow,
Hawleyr, Sweet Wine, Heswick Codhn.
Winter Apples Winter King, Wine
sap, Wagner, White Winter Pearmain,
Wm. S. Wist.
To the Ofjictrs and Members of liock
Bluffs Lodge, Jo. 6, 1. O. O. F. :
Your Committee to whom was re
ferred tho subject matter of the death
of Brother N. H. Mckpiiee, most re
spectfully submit the following Pre
amble and Resolutions:
Whereas, This. Lodge has learned
with profound regret that our well be
loved Brother N. II. Murphee has de
parted this life, and deeply deploring in
common with the entire fraternity the
great less which this Order has sustain
ed in this Dispensation of Divine Prov
idence, as a testimonial of the respect
which we entertain of his distinguished
worth and service as an Odd Fellow,
Resolved, That this Lodge is pro
foundly sensible of the loss which Odd
Fellowship, society, and the afflicted
family have sustained in the death of
our beloved Brother, and we deeply
sympathize with the relatives, friends,
society, an t this Order in the bereave
ment which has thus befallen us.
Jlesolved, That as a testimonial of the
regard which this Lodge entertains of
the worth and merit of o-ir departed
Brother, and in token of his worth as
a member of society, and his devotion
and affection as a husband, father and
friend, that the members of this Lodge
wear the usual badge of mourning for
Resolved, That these resolutions be
published in the Nebraska Herald,
and a copy be sent to the family of our
deceased Brother, and that one copy be
retained by this Lodge.
All of which is respectfully submit
ted. Wm. R. Davis,
FltOM THE lsr.LIJU.lSKA.
Kearney Hoise, Nor. 15th, 'Co.
Dear Cope: I have just got in from
the War Path. I was out with Gen.
Heath we went first to Alkali, and
during the night Indians struck the road
six miles west and captured a small
train, burning six wagons and killing
four men, one of the men they burned
to a crisp. At daylight we took their
trail south-west, 121 men in all, and
found them on White Man's fork
fought and whipped them, killing 21
that we counted followed them two
days toward the Republican; they at
tacked our camp the second night, and
we gave them a good thrashing, killing
and wounding some 40 or oU. I hey
hnd with them, and were governed by
the bugle sounds, same as ours? It
seemed strange to hear their bugles,
and they had one very good bugler ;
their calls were different from ours
We were gone five days were three
days on half rations, and two days
without water or feed; had oner snow
and on; rain storm did not lose any
men, had several slightly wounded, and
lost 11 horses. J. B. Riciiet.
General Lee, it is said, has
made arrangements for the publication
of a military history of the Rebellion,
which he is to write. Buchanan has
already written the story of its incep
tion. It only remains for Jeff. Davis
to give an account of its administration,
and we shall have the complete view
of the Rebellion from a rebel stand
point, forming a valuable addition to
the "Curiosities of Literature.
Utlt FIXAACIAY. FUTlJllE.
The New York Chamber of Com
merce has adopted resolutions in favor
of Secretary McCulloch s financial pol
icy, indicated in his Forr Wayne speech.
His recent action in funding fifty mil
lions of legal tender notes is also de
clared to be a wise and benlficent meas
ure. A return to specie payment, at
the earliest possible moment, ia kegard
ed by the Chamber as beiijg a necessity
which should be cor.biamly held in view
with the hpe of accomplishment, so
thit me volume of currency may be
kept down and matters gradually pre
pared for sound buiiness operations.
As a too sudden curtailment would pro
duce embarrassment and loss, the Cham
ber hopes the reduction will be gradual
and certain. The increase of the issue
of National Banks is deprecated, and
the Chamber protests against every ap
peal to Congress to increase the circu
lation. ' .- V4B .;-;:-r.
These expressions of opinion. wnic!a
come from the merchants of New York,
speak authoritatively for them, and, it
may be said, that they not only speak
the wishes of those who adopted them,
but that they express the opinions of all
classes of citizens except stock gamblers
and speculators, who riot in the curren
cy, and expect to make what thousands
lose. The portion taken by the New
York merchants, for that city is the
metropolis of our commerce, will very
likely defeat the proposition to increase
lha issue of JNnuonal Hank currency
beyond the authorized three hundred
millions, a limit which has been reach
ed. St Louis Veil's.
Important Removal.- A reliable
gentleman" infornn us that Petroleum
VYNasby, of the "Stait ov Noo Ger
sey," is as fierce as the "nursing cat o'
the mountain" over the result o . the
late election in that dominion. The
"Saint's Rest" has been invaded by
the returned Lincoln hirelings. There
is do more peace in that locality for P.
V. Nasby, Esq., and he is going to pull
up, stakes and seek a more congenial
people. We learn that he thinks of
taking up a residence at Nebraska City.
J55" An affray between " Deputy
Marshal Sam Warfield and a butcher
in Kearney Ward, occurred last eve
ning, which resulted in Warfield being
cut up very badly with a butcher-knife.
He was nol expected to live last night,
but his physicians think this morning
that he will recover. The facts in the
case we have obtained from what seems
a reliable source, but as Marshal Hick
ey is still on the track of the butcher,
and the maitc-r is likely to undergo of
ficial inves'igation, we defer publication
of them. People's Press, 161.
aF When Lee and Johnston sur
rendered they had an immense reserve,
which till then could not availably be
drawn up in line of battle. This was
the Chicago Platform Democracy. This
reserve is now in the field.
fCtiy "If Congress," says a Jersey
Copperhead, "can say that a negro shall
vote in Virginia, they can say that n
Democrat shall not vote in New Jer
sey." This comparing the negro 'o a
Democrat is one of the most flagrant
acts of injustice ever perpetrated upon
a log-sufTerinff and down-trodden race.
2ST 23 -vsz
AG0T AND BLACKSMITH SHOP.
Geo. Boeck 8c Go
Hv$ rumored to tlieir
.YEW TWO-STORY BRICK SHOP, jYorih-u-rst of Port's OA VjTlJ
WliiTe they are prepared to turn out all kind of Xeir Work, u.-h ns
WAGONS. BUGGIES. Plows,
And everything needed by Freighters or Fariuors ia th-: boat of otyle.
Horses, 3Iules and Oxen Shod in the best style and on
JOE - "W OEK
Of every description, either ia wood or iron, dow? on thort lsotlcu.
Particular attention paid to Repairing all kind of MACHIIfEHY Ay
CASTINGS of sucb.
They keep on hand, and for sale,
Ox-Yokes, Bows, Steeples, Cahle-chr
BOLTS of all sizes
in fact, everything in their line n-od,-
Having a largo stock of Seasoned Timber, and the lost quality of fron, Thimlv
SkeinS, Ac, selected by ourselves, will, I-ri.-.I u., , tUh tra,,,, f , , p ,ifl
out better and morn wort, atchear-r rates, thi-.n any other bhoji in tUa T. rr .. rv.
Thankful for jast patronage, we bUlini a continuance of ih- atnp.
G-eO. Hoeols. cj Oo.
EST SatitTuctioi. C.uar.iiitcct. or .Tloncy Hc-runthd
Plattsmoctii, N. T., Nov. Sth, 1SC5. Gin
Hannibal Jc St. Joseph,
fTT 6 rrr- r n.T rmr v r i. 1 . : . h j
ON MlSSOI'Iil KlVKIt
TrJ-TreATr Packet (Hanuitw.l and St. Josenii It.
It." Line) letve Omiiha, CoanCt uu", I'lattMnoutli,
Nebraska City and Intermediatnp.intK fer M. Jo-eon.
connecting at St. Joseph with truiait on ll:miiil.tl and
St. J $epli K. K , leaving St. Jot ;ih at 11::!0 1. .11 ,
and arriving at
QUINCY, CHICAGO & ST. LOUIS
On and after May loth, dail. inn! rl.j-! connec
tions from St. Joseph to Atchison We-'n, l. uveu-Ti-orth,
Wyandotte, Kama City, l.avrence. Top' k:i,
&c, via I'latte Country K. 11. ant vteamer Kmilie (II.
U St. Joseph K. K. Line.) Leav HU J..si ( li ,Y A.
M arrive at Atchtaon at 6:30 A. M., M'oinii 7 ::." A.
M.. Ln ven worth e:OttA. M. j lyaiidotte ln.-nil A.
M., Kansas City 10:30 At M., l.avreneo at 0 1. M.
TIIKOL'GH TICKETS fOK 8. LK
by Porter A Peuel OmatiR: D. tV. Illtehe.irk. Coun
cil li luffs; E. C. Lewi", PlattHiuo-ith; K. S. Hawley,
"' Vitr. " y tj.-gfi t.keta and " m
Extensive repair! on the Hannibal ai d Jt Joseph
Railroad, new iron, ties and ad ition il roi:iut: -Uh L
enabl Ihera lo otf r llieee iuipoiuut changes lo f.i-
ilitate travel by this route.
U. w . JltiU, Oen I Piiperiultmicnt.
P. B. Groat, Oen'l Ticket A r-ut.
11. II. Cut niKiGirr, Ocu'L t)right Azeiit.
ll.-i'iml ) 1, Mo.
Capt. ItcFUij Foi;D, Superintendent l'.u'U -t J.inea,
r?t. Joseph, Mo. - July 1,
Jiimes C. BoydeO, Conip't,
Khoda lortr, Gem-gn Lone t' .lvin Seward Mary
Stewart, Jacob Cian, and Jlmy Uisu, defendant.
In put Kiiance aiid by rirt in of a dectetal order
to mo directed from the iBi' of the Cleik nf be
District Court of tbi) Hi Judtctil DUtiii t in mi l f r
Ca8 county, Nebra-ikJiude. i i th:' abo t eiititli-d
cause, and tearing d tteon thfl 19th day of li-ceiiil r,
1-ioi, beinx; I tie adjourned t-'cUAur Trim of s;ijd C .urt.
1, the sub-ciiDer, ilasiter in Clunce: y f ir .-ail Cout,
wi'lpell at usblic vendue, for" cafcU, to tbe hihet
and bet bidder, in I rout of tltCoari-iluuse in 1'la'l--
uiouih, Nebraska, on 4
SA-TURVXY. Le. ,tk of December,
A. I). liCi, at 10 oVo.k, A. V., of sai l Jay, the (ui
lowiiit: described real estate, to wit :
All that certain piece or parcel cf lnu.1 Mluafd in
the county of Cast and T'-rritory of Ncbiaska, known
and described a follow: Tbe east one I a'f of tbe
south-we-t 'ruaiter and the west oiie-bi f of tbe
couth e-tM quarter i f S'cli ili No. twenty-nine (-9).
in tuwn?liip no ten (10), r.orili of range Wo. fourieen
(U), ea-t of the 0:h piincipal meridian, accoiduig t )
the Gov rntnent naivey f said Territory together
with all and singular the tenement and appurte
nances thereunto belonging or iu any wire .i;.icrt.iiu
iuit, to be sold as tbe property of the defendant above
named to fatisfy HaiU decrte, the amount of which i
l J7s.7.and iute.ost tho icon from th ; dte of i-aid
decree, and costs 01 suit and sale.
I'lattsinouth, iCctnitka , l l'.h Novcndu r lioo.
V. M. DOKKI M.T )N,
Aiastsr iu i"r,uiJe-'ry.
Jamps SwtST,? 1 for Coiiipl't. riovl'i M
Nf tiee is hen Ly given, n,at by virtu of a I.ici nto
frr.-.ntfd by the li ul.ate Court of Cms county, Nebras
ka Territory, to tbe undersigned, (Juaidiaii of Mary
Ann -tatcler and Alice StatHer, m.'nor lieii s of Chris
tian N-r-tat' ltr, deceased, I will on
Thursday, ihe 7th day of December,
A. P. l;C-r), between the hours of 0 o'clock in the
foenoon, and the tettiim' of the sun or that day, at
the fouth frout dor of ihe Court-IIouie in tbe coon
ty aforesab', sell to the highest bidder at publb; auc
tion, the following described heal Estate, to wit:
The south-west fourth of the sonth-we"t fi'iart-r of
Fection twenty-two, in township twelvo, of rauge
thirteen, in Cafcs county, aforesaid. There is on raid
tract of laud a iim.l dweliing-hoase, plenty of pood
running water, and about lliiity-five acre m cultiva
tion. The terms of said sale will be one third cash fn
band, one-third in six, and the remaining on--thlrd
in twelve mouths from the dajr of sale, with lnt-r-et
on dcfoarid payment! and mortgage on property
wold to secure tho d ferred payments as required by
law. UENJAillN 11. liKHKYVIAN,
November 15th, l-tsl. tiuardian.
i. W. Crow, Att'y for Guardian. 8w
TZmrOV UUiAL TATEby Order
of the Probate Court of Cass
County, N- T.
On the 7th of December, A. D. IS'55, Letween the
hours of 1 and 3 o'clock in tbe afternoon, on tbe
premises known aa the "Davis Krm," two miles
routb-west of Itock ISlufTs, near John Carroll's, will
be Bold at public vendue to the highest and best bid
der, th following real estate, as the property of
Frank It W hittier, minor beir of Mvira B. Wh ittier,
deceased, to wit : The undivided one-third of the
norih-west one fourth ot the north-iast one-fourth
and tlienorth otie-l.alf of the north-west 1 4 anil H
and three-fourths acres off of the north side of the
south-west one-fourth f t the north-east ouc-foarth,
and 14 and three-fourths acres off of the north side
of the south-east ne Icuith of the north-west ouc
fou. th, and 14 and three-fourths aero 'if of tlie
north side of the south-we-it one-fonrth of tbe north.
wt one fuurrh. all insteiionNo. (I'M niuctoen. town
(11) --leven, north of ranii ( 14) f. urteen, ast of tbe
6"h P. M.. appraised at five hundred dollais. Terui
nice known cn the day of s le.
A. M. P. WKI'ITIKR, (Jiiai:iao of
1 rai4k b Whuti-r, Minor beir.
i0VCiiiber 15th. l-o5. Sw
by Freighters, E: or j.
S. 15 L O Oto ,
L B T II 1 i Q
G-ezita Furnishing GoccU
&c, Sic, Sec.
AIho a I.treo lot of lU'IlUFR (iOtil);
and KEVOLVnnS alwavn on Uni.
will find it to tlieir iVneft to cifinj;:e?
my stock before ptirclntsin ciwVr.
Cash paid for fi;,'(S, Fvrs
Plattsmoutb, Mav 25, If
J O L D
II A S
IF A. Hi li, Ii 1ST !
Has moved Into hi nw brick b iiii:: or, ' " c
nerof Main slieet and I.eve. wlir" U - l '
ceivini? large addilijus t ln ali-aly t'"
: X Q XJ 0 jFS-5-
nfrr sr r,t Larcin ti c f' r r
and reinets a call fritn thoe want o'M '
his line to tefcl tbo advanta' i i'ri' l"
9 ( others.
BRICK COR N n
and give him a call if you '"Iih to b'tr
x i: w
Bool c Shoe SIicp-
"he Hubsrr b'-r would rei-cctfuKv ra
tion of tbo citizens of J'lnitstnoiitli ai.d t:
argo to tbe taei that be ha b rate ! ..ii - d
Donelati's i)ro Mere, wbvieh': i'.t ' ,:
on hai.d an lukit p oo t!je ilnnt : "
article in bis line Hi.- H'n'k l,iit e 'c
se:f. and Lavit.g r; rr.t t,e uo-t ol i i
busibess, be leela c ..utlUd-t tOdt be CaU -
tion. Oive torn a ca.l.
April iO tiv- 3 ILiOCe
I ! :
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