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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1870)
THE NEBRASKA HERALD
18 rOLISHD WKEKLT BT
U- D HATHAWAY,
toiTon axd rROFBirros.
4V- OiHe oorurr Main and Soccnd strac , co
TERMS : Weekly. &.t0 per annum if paid in
f2..j if not paid in advance.
li rCtLLSHKD DAILY BY
II- D. II ATM A WAY
EDITOB AND f R'.PttlATOH.
J1J1 H JL
PLATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1S70.
j& a ir Jin
i i i-..a rn i.r1
BCri'CMCAN STATE COXVEXTIOX.
A Republican State Convention will be held
at the City of Lincoln, on Wednesday, the 10th
aay of Augu.-t. 170, at 10 o'clock a. ii., for the
arpore of pl:i-.-ing in nomination one candidate
or Member of Congress, one candidate for Mem
ber of Congrew contingent, candidates for Gov
ernor, Secretary of State, Treasurer. Superin
tendent of Public Instruction, State Prison In
spector and Attorney General, and for the trans
action of such other business as may properly
ume before the Contention. The delegates
present from each Judicial District will nomi
nate a suitable person for District Attorney .or
heir respective district.
The counties are entitled to delegates in the
Convention as follows:
Hm liiivn ..
1 1. Lau-qui-Court.
It is hoped every county will be fully repre
sented, as it is all important that (rood men be
elected for the various oliiccs, and that harmony
prevail in their selection.
By order of the Committee.
II. D. HATHAWAY. Chairman.
rLATTSMoCTH. Ncb May 27, 1S70.
Republican State Papers Please Copy.
tClSTY Ittri'Jtl.ICAN COJIMITTEE
The members of the Cuss County Republican
Cectral Committee arc requested to meet at the
Court House in the city of PlatUtnoulh on Sat
urday, the 18th day of June, 1870. The following
are the members of the Committee ;
Platt?tnonth Isaac Wiles. W. W. Erwin.
Rock Mulls J. R. Moore.
Liberty Samuel L. Cannon.
Mount Pleasant L. G. Tood.
Avoca L. Sheldon.
Weeping Water uamuel Rector.
Eight Mile Grove J. P. Ruby.
Elmwond S. Ortn.
Stxve Creek D- L.Clapp.
Tipton E. Post.
Ureopolis S.'L . Thomas,
Louisville J. V. Carne.
Soutli Rend J. E. ''rawford.
Salt Cret k Joseph Arnold.
It is hoped every member of the Committee
will bo present Isaac Wiles. Ch'n.
Plattsmouth." June 6th 1S70.
A NLAI IX THE I" ACE.
The Council Bluffs Evening Times hits
the bridcre farce a square one between the
eyes. If they only had "F. A. White,
lLq., rre&iJent, etc.," to take charge of
that bridge they might do something :
"'Another rumor to the effect that the
U. 1. bridge across the Missouri is toLe
built immediately, is gaining credence.
This work has been started (?) at lea.st
one hundred tiroes. Why it has not
been carried through is easily explained
by the initiated. This, the one hun
dred and first, and we hope, last time,
will undoubtedly bring about the con
lummation so devoutly wubed. "
The rise in the river during the last
twenty four hours has been nearly three
feet. The landings which have been
built for the freight transfer boats, arc
nil washed out, an I yes-terJay no cars
were transferred across either way.
There already :w-ou initiated neatly 400
lauded cars on tliN s: .; of the river, and
if the rise continr. m Knot her day, and
washes out the bank as- bad as it has in
the !at twenty-four lirmrs. there will be
not less than six hundred leaded cars on
this side of the river awaiting trans
portation. We hope that some ar
rangements m:v be consummated where
by the work on the bridge unv be pushed
forward vigorously, and coniploted iu the
bhorcest possible time. C. B. Nonpar
All that difficulty and trouble will be
done away with as soon as the great
through route betweeu the two oceans,
via Piattornoutli and Fort Kearney is
completed. It is now going westward
or tli r:ito nf a mile a uav. lhere is
no difficulty in crossing the river here,
and no difficulty in the way of building
a lac bridge, cither.
THE K. R. L.4SB fllESTIOX
of whether the Midland
1a,.;fVir nnv other State lbuhoad Ins
anv vested rijihts in lands beyond that
secured for the ten
.trii-t.l. is attracting much at tent on
among our Legislators." I f our railroads
nontinne at. a "luck" until the the next
session, we have reason to believe an ef
fort will be uiada to repeal the law.
Xeb. Citv Chronicle
If wc are not mistaken a prominent
lawyer of Nebraska City claimed, at the
time of the passage of the bill granting
those lands, that it did not give the com
pany rested rights farther than they ac
tually built roads in accordance with the
provisions of the bill, and he was ex
ceedingly anxious to have a slight cluing
made so as to give them vested rights.
Should his idea prove correct (as the
.Jl Mmmro was not uiade a repeal of
thi law would stop all further sub.-idics
under the act.
The following is a letter clipped from
the Toledo Bind', and as it contains just
tha facts we arc most anxious to bring
public attention to, we copy it:
Nebraska City, May G, 18T0.
Editor Blade : Of all the States in
this Union of thir y-seven, to-day, none
is more justly and deservedly claiming
the attention of the landless and the
homeless than Nebraska. With an area
of over 75,000 square miles, or a territory
a fifth larger than the six New England
States, and capable of sustaining a popu
lation of from 5,OO0,.) to 6,000,000 in
habitants, a soil as productive as can be
found between the two great oceans that
wash the shores of this continent and a
climate unequaled for in illness and salu
brity. Nebraska to-day presents the finest
openings for immigration of any part of
our wule-spreaJ anci aunieuve iana.
Its central position in the country ita
exceedingly rich and fertile lands its
ever flowing stream its abundant sup
ply of water and i:ne it.4 vast system
llf . 1 I . J ;,nmiiiontl
Of internal and lai
and its educational
ami religious pnvi-
teres all thce canat-iiie t make up a
combination of advantages such as may
not be found in any other State or coun
Other plat-c-s may equal this in some
sinde re-pect, but not in nil. Kansns
has" as rich a roil but not a- healthy a
climate. Minnesota iiirv have as tine
land?, but her winters are cold and sc-
Colorado may luv as r.nc a cli
but not a' well devo'opod a coun
Iowa limy have ft ruorn fully devel
railroad J ::. bur bcr soil L less
v'"t. :l - . ;:-! ;;'! :.n -.V, t wo;: id 1 c
.lit kiat'.or to li'i 1 :t :-un:ry. thnt
the equal to this.
The settler here can build his home
and surround and furni.-h it with the
couifoits of life at less cost and in shorter
time than almost anywhere else and it
only needs a stout heart, patient and in
dustrious hands for a man to speedily
work his way to competence ana ease.
Everything here Feems to favor the poor
man striving for a home of his own.
The cost of land is reasonable if purchased
while thousands of acres are yet open to
homestead or pre-emption, held in ftore
by the government for the actual settler.
The cost of cultivation is slight compared
with other localities. Taxation is made
as light as possible, there being no State
debt whatever; while the laws of the
State have been so carefully framed as to
defend and protect the interests of the
debtor rather than the creditor aid the
resident settler rather than the non-resident
To illustrate: In order to encourage
as much as possible the settlement and
improvement of this country, the law
stipulates that for every acre cf land
planted in forest trec3 $50 shall be drawn
from the amount of assessable property,
and for every acre planted in orchard or
fruit tree3 $100 shall be so withdrawn.
Thus, if a man's ftrm be house, barn,
etc, with ten acres planted to orchard,
and the Fame amount in forest trees
the whole worth $4,000 yet so improved
as to he valued at only the $11, with the
additional advantage of $1,500 draw
back, thus paying no taxes whatever in
the rule, while the speculator owning
property adjoining worth one-fourth as
much pays taxes on the valuation, $11.
Thus it is said that the law3 of . this State
are arranged to ftvor the settlement of
the country and discharge speculation in
its lands to the injury and exclusion of
A residence of nearly two years here
has convinced me that thousands scat
tered throughout our country could do
no better than to emigrate to this State.
It is true that they might find themselves
deprived of some of the comforts and
luxuries of their Eastern homes, but a
very few years of industry and economy
would suffice to surround them with all
and more than they ever possessed be
fore. Under their own vine and &g tree,
with a home of their own free from the
avarice of landlords and the oppression
of rich employers and sou.Iess corpora
tions, they can here secure what there so
many dream of, the quiet and rest, the
comfort and luxury of independence and
a dignified manhood.
UEO. a. ALEXANDER.
The Plata Adapted IlutUllnpr to
Completed within One Year.
From the State Journal.
The State Prison Inspectors, in ac
cordance with tho law, on Monday last
examined the plans submitted in pursu
ance of their advertisement, and made
the award to Mr. lluam roster, au
architect of Pes Moines, Iowa.
The following are the general features
of Mr. Eoster's desigus. Commencing
with the Warden's house, wc have a
building 75x80 feet with basement and
four stories. The basement contains
kitchen, dining room, cellar, bath rooms,
force pump, pantrys aud closets.
On the firvt floor are fifteen rooms,
embracing Warden's reception rooms,
Warden's private room and office, clerk's
office and room, armory, reception room
and store rooms.
On the second floor are sixteen rooms
among which are the parlor, sitting and
bed rooms, a suit of four rooms for the
l'hysician, and of five rooms for the In
spectors. The third floor is devoted to the use of
the guards, and contains fourteen rooms
and eleven closets.
The fourth floor contains four bed
rooms and four store rooms and water
O.i each side of the Warden's house
is a winic 24x50 feet. The first floors of
the wings ure used for gua:d houses.
The second Moors for hospitals, the third
floors for he female prisoners.
Extending riirht and left from these
wings are the buildings containing the
cells. These are each 50x223 and there
are two rows of celis in each, 40 cells in
a row and five tiers high, making 400
cells each, S00 in all. Each ceil is con
structed of stone and can accomodate
two prisoners. Each tier of cells is
surrounded by a balcony three feet wide,
protected by an iron railing and con
nected by stairs at the end of the build
ing. In the rear of the prison proper,
nip oit lit work-iho?'.-. each 40X130 feet.
There is also a building 58X203 feet.
the first floor ot which is occupied by the
prisoner's kitchen, dining room and ba
ker v, and the second floor by the chapel,
library, hospital kitchen, physician's of
fice, hospital nurses' rooms and baths.
A wing 40x72 feet sifi'ords a wash . room
A prisoner loo'ied in lus cell has three
iron door to pass before he gets outside
the building, and the Warden's house is
shut off completely from tho prison
proper by six iron doors.
Arouud the whole, distant forty feet
from the buildings is a stone wall, nix
feet deep at the base and four feet at the
top, and twtuty-two feet high. Attach
angle of the wall is a guard tower, thirty
six feet in height. The space enclosed
is 600x660 feet.
The buildings are heated by steam by
direct radiation and thoroughly ventila
ted on the ltuttcr system.
Wenltny Sew Yorhors.
To be considered wealthy in Manhat
tan is to be wealthy indeed. Persons
who thought to be very rich elsewhere
are hardiy regarded in comfortable cir
cumstances here. When a man has an
immense amount ol property, as many
of our citizens here, it is almost impos
sible to tell he can hardiy tell himself
how much he is worth. William li. As
tor is declared by those who ought to
know to represent ?,u,juu,7uu . a. x
Kfownrt. S4O.0O0.000: Cornelius an-
derbilt, $30,000,000; Daniel Drew, 6,
1(00,000; George Law, $6,000,000; Au
gust Belmont, ? 5.000,000; Samuel N
Pitrv :s7.000.(V:0 : James Fisk, Jr.. -f'6,
(KKUJOO : James Lennox, 5,000.000,
and two or three hundred thers, whoso
fortunes are variously estimated from
two to five millions. It is. stated that
there are a thousand persons in New
York who are worth, at the lowest cal
culation. S500.000 apiece. Men who
have onlv 100. 000 or Sl-OO.OOO are con
sidered so indigent iu Gotham tha: they
pmrr-t vearlv to be niasnttniuiousiv noiui
natcd aj candidates lor the poor-house.
As to the 50,:K) or $60,000 fellows,
they are comielied to hide their poverty
constantly, lest tney ue.tne recipients o
rw io.ics whenever tnoy tae tneir naus
oil" on a warm day iu the public street,
Whenever jou hear a vain erson con
tinually ta:'siu? about biwuelf, j ou may
tuaka tip yourutiuJ the I !v hes hot a-.cC-to
An Infernal Crime.
The New York Herald says :
Tha crime charged against a man
named Lange, a dealer in picture frames
in this city, is one that should give him
a pre-eminence in the criminal catalogue
for diabolical intent. lie shipped a box
in April last, on the New Orleans steamer
and secured an insurance on it of one
thousanu six hundred and fifty dollars,
and the box proved to have been pre
pare with explosive and inflammable
material, and was only prevented from
burning the ship by the watchfullness
and activity of the captain. In the box
were vessels of alcohol, gasoline and tur-
Eentine, and fire was apparently to have
een set to these by a chemical that
would explode with slight friction. The
friction was provided f r by mice shut in
a box, who, in gnawing their way out,
were to fire the train that might have
destroyed the ship and Jill her company
at sea. Here, then, is, if the charge
prove true, a man who deliberately con
trives that awful calamity, fire, on a
ship at sea contrives the possible fright
ful death of twenty vr thirty persons
to secure the fcinall prize of sixteen hun
dred dollars insurance money. He should
be tried by a jury of sea captains and
sui'ors. 1: is a remarkable coincidence
that this crime was - attempted against
the steamer George Washington, while
some years since a crime of the same na
ture was contrived in Lhc shipment of
goods on the Mississippi steamer Martha
The Journal had the honor of send
ing the first greeting over the telegraph
linos to our sister towns Omaha and
Plattsmouth. The line was finished on
Sundav evening, through the energy ot
Mr. Shea, the accomplished telegraphist
under whose direction it has been con
structed in an incredible short time.
The 1'latttsmoutlr JJrrnld responded
to our greeting ou Monday as follows :
Plattsmocth, June 6, 1870.
To the fiebrask't State Journal:
The Herald sends greeting to the
Journal, and expresses joy nt the com
pletion of the B. &. M. It. R. Telegraph
Line to the Capital of the State. May
it prove a bond of friendship between
the two cities which shall neVer be bro
ken, and may it still more closely cement
the allied interests of the State Capital
and its river base, Herald.
Thanks, Uro. Hathaway. The Jour
nal feels sure that the comity of the two
young and growing cities on tho line of
the Li. Jk. M. It. It. will long be pre
served. Their interests are one, and may
their prosress never meet with an unto
ward check Lincoln Journal.
K ftiMM Abend,
There is talk of introducing into the J
United States Senate a "macnine ior in
stantaneoua voting." This wonderful
apparatus is thus described :
"Each Semttor will have before him on
his desk two kr obs, one marked yea, the
other nay. Whichever he presses at the
word "vote,' will be marked by punch
ing a hole on a roll at the clerk's desk,
(on one side or the other of his name)
and the number of ayes and noes will be
indicated on dial visible from every
' A Democratic exchange suggests an
improvement on this idea, and recom
mends that we have gulta percha Sena
tors. The suggestion is worthy of con
sideration, and it is soruothiug to flatter
our local pride that Kansas has ahead
made some progress in that direction,
having reached as far as the first syllable
of the first word. Whether wc shall
complete the leform next winter remains
to bo seen. Kansas Commoniccalth.
Our Board of Immigration.
Why did not the gentlemen composing
this honorable body refuse $150.00 for
the advertisement of the Burlington &
Missouri Iliver Railroad aud tax the
State appropriation with the amount?
This question is agitating the Omaha Ile
pul.lican and ltulo Register. They say
the IJ. & M. It. It. niap, is the only ad
vertisement in the German and Scandi
navian pamphlets issued by the Hoard,
which h literally true. And why did
they not insert more advcitising? Sim
ply because no other corporation or busi
ness firm oflered to pay the rates .uked
for advertising in those pamphlets.
That thev did not know advertising was
solicited by the Board, is no excuse, for
nearly every paper in the State published
their circular number 3, entitled adver
tisements. Now, the great trouble with
those croakers, is simply, as a gentleman
suggested in our hearing, this: they are
endowed with a spitft of low-bred "cus
seuness ' that prompts them to abuse
every honest man that goes about his
business without asking advice of them.
lulls City Journal.
How a Woman Keeps a Secret.
It ii an old ouin upon women that
they cannot keep secrets ; but the fact is
they are the only part of humanity that
can. A wile keeps a husband's secret
incomparably saier than he does hers.
e calculate that there is one drunken
wife to about four hundred and niacty
nine drunken husbands. In rambling,
licentiousness, lying, cheating, bypocricyvJ
covctousness, there is pretty tuuen tne
same proportion. Yet of the four hun
dred and ninety-nine wives, four hun
dred conceal, cover up, silently endure
the terrible secret ; while the one hus
band mourns over his wife's frailty in the
study of his pastor, and to the ear of his
friend, and probably complains ot it to a
court of law. It is the same between
brother and sister. The secrets a wo
man talks about are of the kind that are
unimportant and mostly agreeable to
hear. But of serious secrets the is as
reticent as the rave. That is our ob
servation, and in our various relations of
physician, minister, and unordained law
yer, we have had run for a great deal of
observation. Baltimore Church Advo
Lo! the poor Indian did not find much
sympathy from General Washington,
who in 1779 thus wrote to a Committee
of Congress :
"My ideas of contending with the In
dians have been uniformly the same. I
am clearly of the opinion that the cheap
est and most effectual mode of opposing
thorn is to carry the war in their own
couutr-. The object
is to gUe peace and security to our fron
tiers, by expelling the Indians and de
stroying their principal point of sup
A certain merchant in Montiromery.
Ala., recently hired a new clerk, and of
course initiated him at once into the mys
tery of the ''trade-mark." Shortly af
terward the yming knight ot" the yard
stick was showing some goods to a lady
customer, when she demurred at the
prices. The feelings of the merchant
may he huarined wheu the young man
called out at the top of his voice :
'What shall I sell th h for ? It is marked
i cot fifty
Tno Herd Law.
An Act to prevent the trespass of do
mestic animals upon cultivated lands
within the limits of Saunders, Seward,
Butler, Washington and Pawnee,-Salt
Creek, Stove Creek, Elm wood and
South Bend Precincts, in Cass County.
Section 1. Be it enactnl by the leg
islature of the State of Xebniska, That
the owners of any cattle, horses, mules,
asses, sheep, swine or other domestic ani
mals within the above described limits,
thall be responsible for all damages which
any of said animals may commit upon
the cultivated lands of another, whether
such lands be fenced or not, and the per
son sustaining such damage may elect to
proceed against the owiier of said ani
mals, by the ordinary civil action by stat
ute provided, or may take up and im
pound said animals and have a lieu on
the same for the full amount of damage
done or waste committed ;
Provided, That the said trespassing
animals be taken up and impounded,
tho owner thereof if known, shall be no
tified of the fact in writing, within three
days, which notice shall also contain the
amount of damages claimed, and in case
the owner of said animals be uot known,
they shall be treated in all respects as
estrays under the general cstray law of
Sec. 2. In case the- said animals be
taken up and the parties cannot agree as
to the amount of damages, each party
may choose a person having the qualiti
catiou of Electors, and in case either
party refuse or neglect to choose a per
son as aforesaid, then the nearest Justice
of the Peace shall appoint a person in
stead, aud in case the two persons so
chosen or appointed as aforesaid cannot
agree, they shall choose a third person,
and the persons so chosen or appointed,
shall proceed to assess the damages, re
ceiving therefor one dollar each for their
services, and the said Appraisers, or a
majority of them, shall make an award
in writing, which award shall be filed
with the nearest Justice of the Peace,
who shall thereupon enter the award on
his docket, and render judgment and is
sue execution as in other cases; when
the amount of damages exceed one hun
dred dollars, the award shall 1 filed
with the Clerk of the District Court in
the county whero tuch action accrued ;
who shall have power to issue execution
upon such award, as row provided by
law for tho issuing of executions upon
judgments rendered iu the District
Sec. 3. Every judgment rendered
upon such award shall conclude the rights
of the parties thereto, unless the party
feeling himself aggrieved, shall show to
the Justice of the Peace or to the Dis
trict Court, as the case may le, within
ten days, that the said award was ob
tained by fraud, corruption or other un
due means, and iu that cae the award
shall be set aside, and the said court shall
proceed to try and determine the ease as
if such award had never been made.
Skc. 4. And be. it further enacted
that any other tract of land not exceed
ing eighty acres, which shall be enclosed
with a growing hedge in good condition
or shall hjve planted upon it five acres of
forest trce in good cultivation shall be
deemed cultivated lands within the mean
ing of this act.
Skc. 5. All animals which shall have
committed trespass under the provision
of this act. shall be liable to sell on exe
cution for the amount of damages sus
tained, anything to the contrary in the
statute exempting projcrty from forced
sale on execution, notwithstanding.
Sec 6. All local and precinct herd
laws within the district herein named,
and all laws in conflict with this act are
hereby repealed ; nothing in this act shall
te so construed as to apply to Wahoo pre
cinct, in Saunders county.
Sec. 7. This ac t to tike effect and
be in force from and after its passage.
Approved February 15, 1869.
From the Falls City Journal.
A TERRIBLE ACCIDENT.
Han In a fll for Five Honrs un
der Twouty reet or Stone Wall
lie la itescued Alive.
About half-past six o'clock on Tuesday
evening, Mr. A. Southard went down
into Esquire Frank's well for the pur
jHise of getting a bucket that had been
in the water for several days, and when
down about twenty leet the wall fell in
and buried him. Two of Mr. Frank's
family were lowering him on" the well
bucket, and as soon as the wall gave
away, gave the alarm, and a large-crowd
of people were at the scene in a few min
utes. At this time there wa very little
hope of rescue, although his voice could
be distinctly heard from below. Judge
Dundy and J. G. Good were first to go
into the well for the relief of Mr. S ,
and were, when exhausted, relieved by
others. The excitement was great, as
would be naturally expected, but was
greatly increased by the presence of his
wife and children, who could hear his
voice, without hopes of ever seeing him
alive. All present, were of course beset
by the moat terrible apprehensions,
though his voice could be heard dis
tinctly, urging the workmen to relieve
him, still the work went ou, and about
half past eleven the man was uncovered
and drawn", as it were, from the jaws of
a terrible death, aud restored to his
family. He declare:, that with the ex
ertion of a few uirly bruises, he is un
hurt; and at the time of going to press
is doing finely.
Mr. Southard is a relative of Esquire
Frank's family, and lately arrived at
this place from Pennsylvania and has
purchased a dwelling in town with a view
to making it his permanent home. -
It may not be improper to "mention
the names, as near as we can ascertain.
of those who risked their lives to rescue
their fellow man, for they were indeed in
almost as much danger a3 Mr. Southard
they were: Judge Dundy, J. G.
Good, Esquire Dorrington, A Cunning
ham, J. D. Arbegast, Geo. Cresky,
May, M. Forney, Camel 31 in nick and B.
The two last named went into the well
about half-past nine o'clock, aud re
pained until the man was rescued, and
in the hands of those most dear to hiui.
Vliit 3IB Drluk.
Hon. William E. Dodpe, in a recent
temperance address in New York, told
of a single lot of fire hundred casks of
"New hngland rum," which was more
than half water, colored and "cookod up
with colcbicuin, red t?p:r and various
extracts on which the profit was $0,500.
i The Tim thinks that if temperance so
cieties would divert their time and pa-
bsux iati UliriT HAb oin YVU
coming to ?" to the question, 14 What
are you tswallowinc there would be
more converts tua iu. A man hears with
equanimity Mr. r-srton's query, "Will
tho coroins m?n annk wine i it is
quite another n- ttter to have it proved
that the presr-ut rrac h driukins ; filth
Red Cloud Dlitsat laded Grant I)oa
See Thine In the "Indian Lift-at."
Washisoton, June 10.
Red Cloud and party, this morning,
had a final council with Secretary Cox
and Commissioner Parker. The Secre
tary made a speech saying : Some re
quests had been made bv the Indians
concerning rations and allowing them
traders would be acceded to, and the
Government would do all in their power
to make them comfortable and happy.
He announced that some presents in the
shape of blankets had already been re
ceived, and they would receive more in
New York, on their way home, and re
peated what the President said concern
ing Fort Fettermau : It must remain,
and they would be started on their home
ward journey, which infoimation was
recived by the Indians with unmis
takable signs of delight, lied Cloud
spoke in reply, evincing most certainly
his dissatisfaction at the determination
of the Government not to remove Fort
Fetterman. and said there was no ne
cessity for its continuance ; its presence
was a useless burden and expense to the
Great Father. He also took exceptions
to roads running through his country,
and intimated that, if trouble arose, it
would be the fault of the Great Father.
aeatn of Charles Dickens.
London, June 10, 3 a. m. Charles
Dickens died at twenty minutes past six
last evening of paralysis .
Latter The Globe, in its last edition
this cveuing, startled the community
with the announcement that Charles
Dickens had bceu seized with paralysis
and was laying itinible at his residence,
at Churchill, near Rochester in Kent.
The news spread rapidly and created a
mot profound regret, but worse was to
come. Telegrams since received, an
nounce the death of the great Novelist,
a quartet past six last evening. Mr.
Dickens was at dinner when lie was
seized with a fit. Dr. Steele, for many
years family physician of Dickens, was
immediately called in and remained till
nearly midnight ; considering the pa
tient as getting worse nnd werse, it was
deemed advisable to summon physicians
from London. Tcleirrfms were promptly
dispatched, and this morning several
London physicians arrived at Gadshill ;
a consultation was hsld and the case was
at once pronounced hopeless. The pa
tient sank gradually ana died at fifteen
minutes past six this evening. Dickeii3
had been i li for feveral days but not se
riously. He had even visited Itrochester
and other points during the present week.
St. Loris, June 1 1 .
The car shops of the Kausas Pacific
Itailroa 1 were totally destroyed by fire on
Thursday night, with three passenger
coaches, three flat cars, one box and one
stock car, belonging to the Chicago, Bur
lington and Quincy road, and about fifty
five thousand feet of lumber was also
burned. IjOss to the company about
f 50,000. Insurance small. Most of the
mechanics working in the shop lost their
A very destructive hail and wind storm
passed over St. Charles county, Mo.,
last Monday evening, destroying crops,
gardcus, vineyards, etc., to the amount
Washington, June 11.
There ha been missed from the Treas
ury of the United States this day sup
posed to be stolen, a bundle of two
thousand new legal tender United States
notes of the denomination of ten dollars,
the new series of 1869, having the head
of Daniel Webster and numbered as fol
lows : II 353000 asterisk to II 353200
asterisk, both inclusive, amountiug to
Tbe President's Commercial Re he me
Kod Clouts MaHeiu Agnin.
Washington, June 12.
It is stated that the President has or
ganized and is about to inaugurate a com
mercial policy which will teud to bring to
the United States a vast trade of the
Spanish American States which now
principally goes to European ports. He
designs to carry out the suggestion in his
annual message mating new treaties be
tween the United States and these States,
commercial and otherwise.
Senator Morrill, of Me., chairman of
the committee of appropriation, and dele
gate Iloor.er, of Utah, had an interview
with Red Cloud last evening, during
which the Indian chief said there would
be no war if the whites waited for the
Sioux to commence it. His people hav
ing no food, go to hunt, and when they
went out to kill game they were shot at.
This made trouble, and the Indians get
the blame, for they have no writers or
Mr. Hooper told Red Cloud more than
80,000 Mormons had crossed the Sioux
country in the last twenty-two years, and
they never lost a lite, an annual or a bale
of goods until the railroad was built,
since which they lost some property on
lted Cloud said he knew the Mormon.
th?y always talked straight and dealt
fairly with his people.
The delegation start to-morrow noon
for New York, where they remain a day
r two and then proceed directly home.
Washington, June 13.
Senate. Mr. Cole introduced a bill
regulating the manufacture of brandy
from grapes, apples, peaches and other
Mr. Tipton Called up the bill granting
ida in aid of the construction of a rail
lands in aid ot the construction or a rail j
road from Brownville, Nebraska, to Den- i
ver. Colorado. 1 assed.
The apportionment bill was taken up
in Committee of the Whole and the Sen
ate committee amendments agreed to.
The bill was then reported to the Senate
and the question being on concurring in
the first anieDinient nicrcaMiiir the num
ber of Representatives in the House from
275 as provided in the House bill to 3O0.
A long di -cushion lollowed and the amend
ment wad finally adopted by a vote of 31
The amendment was also adopted di
recting a preliminary report of the Sec
retary of the Interior of the results of
the enumeration of the population, and
al.-o providing that when in any State
under the new apportionment there is an
increase in the number of Representa
tives t Le additional number shall be elec
ted to the Forty-pecond Congress on the
general ticket unless said States other
Chicago, June 13. j
Daniel McFarland, recently aequisted
of the murder of A. D. Richardson in j
New York, is in the city. He stated j
yesterday to a reporter who interviewed
him that he was about taking step to
have the divorce obtained in Indiana, by
his wife, set aside, aud was confident of
LLi ability to do so on the evidence se
urr;d by him during hi rsu&ot visit to
HARistnuuo, Pa., June 1L
The final moeting between lted Cloud,
Secretary Cox and Commissioner Parker
took place to day. Bed Clsud made a
speech, in which he said before he left his
country, the Chiefs held a council, and
he had only spoken what they demanded.
Secretary Cox promised everything
to advance their interesis and make
Gov. Pitchyland, tho Choctaw Chief,
gave them some good advice, which they
received with approbation.
Bed Cloud declines going home via
New York. He wants a straight line.
He says he will not return angry, al
though it is evident the Indians are not
well pleased with the result of their
visit. They leave here Monday.
Indianapolis, June 14.
The daily Times published its o' ituary
this morning, after an existence of eight
days. The New Albany Daily Commer
cial also suspended this morning.
Washington, June 14.
In the evenins session of the Senate
last night, the Representative apportion
ment bill was passed yeas M, nays 10
after tho rejection of an amendment to
prevent the bill going into effect until
CniCAuo, June 14.
A. J. Knisely, residing on Wet
Twelfth street, was awakened last, night
by a burgler who endeavored to enter
the hou.e through the window. He
waited till the burglar had cut away the
lower part of the blind and was about
to remove a pane of glass, when he fired
through the window. The thief, with a
cry of pain, ran and jumped over the
fence and fell dead on the other side,
the bullet having passed through his
The Republican Judicial Convention
to-dav nominated for Judges of the Cir
cuit Court, W. W. Farwell and Henry
Washington specials say Banks' speech
in the House to-day created a great sen
sation particularly the pointed insinua
tion that the President's Cuba message
was written by Caleb Cuhing.
Cincinnati, June '14.
The whole city is already in holiday
attire for the graud Saengerfesc to begin
here to-monow. Large numbers of
strangers have already arrived. The re
ception concert takes place to-morrow
evening. Over two thousand reserved
seats were sold this evening.
The news of the defeat of the Red
Stockings produced a great sensation
here. During the progress of the game
the people gathered by hundreds in the
streets around the (lazetic onVc, watch
ing with interest like that manifested dur
ing the war when waiting for news fiom
the front. The excitement at the c'.oe
of the ninth innings was intense.
Chicago, June 14.
Flour quiet; held firmly; sales at un
changed prices. Wheat active, prices
irregular, but closed higher ; No 2 to
seller, last half, opened at 1 07J, ad
vanced to 1 12, and dosed at I 10 cash;
Np 1 quiet at 1 18 ; No 3, 00 : re
jected, sG((T,83. Corn moderately active,
but weak, closing lower at 80J- for No 2
cash ; no grade nominal ; No 2 canal corn
sold at 82(rt"$3 afleat. Oats moderately
active at 49(;4'J. Rye fair demand;
No 2 84. Barley good demand ; No 2,
95. Whisky fair demand and firm at
100(J01. Provisions quiet and nom
inally unchanged. Cattle sol i at 8 90
(9 00; steers 7 00(7 50; butchers'
stock sold at 5 40(j T00 ; stotkers 3 00C.
5(H). Hogs moderately active, sales of
fair to medium at 8 50875; good to
choice 8 8o 9 10 ; a few fauey lots sold
at 9 25(940.
A. A. SARGENT & CO.
WE wuld invite Dealers nnd tho Public
generally to cr.il aud examine our f tock of
S O .A. 1- S ,
before purcharinp elsewhere.
Mr. urgent having iiiiil the experience of
twenty years in uinnnfacturiRg all kinds of
iSoaps. we are confident ofjeivin entire satisfac
tion to oil who may favor us with their patron
8oap eehnced for grease, aud delivered in
any part of the cty.
- Ca."h paid for rendered tallow and clear
ioap Workd. Kearney Vard, near Ferry St.
Uri Ke. Nebraska City.
IS HEREBY G1VEX. that n election will be
held nt the u-ual place of holding election -in
the City of l'lattsuiouth. Cass county. No
liraska. on Monday the 2uth day of June. lsTO.
for the purpose of Fulutitting to the legal votcn
of the aid city the proposition to issue tho
bondt of iaid city to the amount of ten thous
and dollars, to be used in tho payment for tho
construction of bridges in the said city, and for
tho payment for the grading of the streets of
tho (aid city; said bunds to run not less than
oi.e year nor wore than two years from the date
of their issuance, with interest, payable annu
ally at the rate of ten per cent, per annum: said
bonds and interest to be payable at the oOire of
the treasurer nf the said city, in one and two
years from the date of issuance
The proposition will also I e submitted to tho
voters of said city, at said eloctkwi. to authorize
and require the City Council of said city to levy
an annual tax sufficient top-iythe principal and
interost on said boi.ils as tlie same beeotnes due
aud payable, until said bon is are paid, in addi
tion to the usual taxes levied, or to be levied.
The quesliuu tu said voters at said election
will be "for onds and tns. yes;" "for bonds
and tax. no;" which election will be opened at
I til 6 o'clock in the afternoon of said day.
vriV ot' the tity CuU3cil this of
8 o clock in the morning,
At est. S. i. COOPER. City Keeornw.
The under?i-ncd have completed a
FULL AND RELIABLE
Abstract of title of LANDS AND LOTS ia Cas
affecting the title of real estate on the records
of said county. Our abt ract shows "kind of in
strument." "Date." "Whore made' "Witnessed'
Consideration." "Stamp." "Date of filinic."
Bsok and Page where recorded," "Lions,"
Jtc. and will be posted daily.
Office over Prole and Veetes Drag Store.
MAXWELL Jc CHAPMAN.
Strayed or Stolen.
From the tmbsrrih!-. u. 00,1, irn . .,v
hay horse, medium siie. eciod stocky built aoi- ( faug"2twtL
uial, bare foof. white od right hind foot, saddle," j-a'i-- llilTri
and collar scars on bark and neck, while hairs 1 I
and indenture made by collar, end of mane clip- j. K. Holland. Proprietor, corner of Main and
ed. Information of the whereabout--or deli- j Third streets. Plattsmouth. Nebraska, Uav.ug
Tery of said Hi.imai to the undewiguca ut , ,t.fn refine! and new'y furnished offers first
Platteinoutii. wili be suitably rewarded. i eiaM accoikLinuuitiou. liourd by the week -
. r, " ... ,r..y-L H. STILES. dsT, atttSlOFU.
The Burlington & Mo. River
R. R. Co. in Nebraska
I PRE-EMPTION RIGHTS
To their Lands in Ranges 6. 7. Ji. O. to. II,
12, l;i and 1 1. East of the fith Principal
Meridiau, in Nebraska,
On Ten Years Credit!
Only six per cent, interest on the valuation is
required for the first year: the saitie for the
second, and then, on ami after tho third year,
only one-ninth f if the principal aud decreasing
interest is payable annually.
TWENTY PER CENT WILL BE DEDUCTED
From our Ten Years Credit price, at the option
of the puyer. ,if he pays in full, and ten percent.
and hU pre-uuiptioL
rri wuninonayar irom Uatent purchase
vuiciit will be allowed in
On these Generous Terms
At low j.ricr. rsnsin from M to 5. (SO. K7.
.,y-.".1' At- averaging about
EIGHT DOLLARS PER ACRE, us per quality
aud local advantages.
Annual productions will
pay Tor Iainl, Stocking
it, and Ample Improve-useiits-itltich
the limit of I he Ten
O ITe red.
Facts lo be Considered.
160 acres R. R. Lands at S" cash, is
(8.75 on lUyearacredit atti percent.,
and will cot. in cay annual unv-
ments, the total sum of. I 31,822 40
am ioo acres ol .cnooI Lauds, at 57.
the lowest price, (ami I'rbquently
sold at auction for I and 12
dollars), on iu years, at 10 per cent.
interest, costs J 2.210 OC
Making a difference in favor of Rail ) ,1T
road lands of. 417 00
Lut for a l';:ir comparison the average prie at
which School Lands have been sold, should be
ciimnaml with the average price of our Rail
Take for example the a vera fie price of 10.53
per acre, at which the Miiie School Lands have
been sold, a per report of State Auditor as Land
Commissioner f the State, for tho fiscal y.-ar
ending Nov. .'ioth. lj'., and 100 acres costs at this
price in ten years at ten per cent. Interest the
total sum of. S'i.SO'J tilt
lcduct Irom this the total eost of 100
acres of 15. rf- M. R. R: Lands, at our
average Lone Credit price of SIU.25
per acre, on 10 years credit at 6 per
cent, interest vis 52,250 40
And the difference on a quarter sec
tion in favor of Railroad Lands, is... Sl.LW 20
Tiiis comparison is not made to prove that the
School Lands have been sold too hitth. but to
prove that the law of this State has been riUiiied
by actual and numerous sales at auction, ort-r
the minimum prirt Jij-r.il, via: Seven dollars per
acre; and the average valuation of the li. & iM.
R. R. Lands is ratified by the same intelligent
and practical verdict.
Railroad Lands have another advantage in
the fact, that a buyer can choose out of ciithtem
sections in a Township, instead of being confined
to only two School sections.
Our Long or Ten Years Credit prices range
from 4 to . . 7, H. I. lo. II and f-i dollars
generally, and average tll M per acre.
Applications for land can be made to :
FU LLKR. WILLS1K .V 11 A RR. at Ashland. Neb.
S. J. HOWELL, at Weeping Water, Cuss Co..
V. C. Ij'TLEY. at Nursery Hill, Otoe Co.. Neb.
COY ELL. CALHOUN X CROXTON. at Ne
braska City. Neb.
R. &. M. R. U. CO.'S LAKD OFFICE, at Lin
or at R. R. LAND OFFICE iu Plattsmouth.
, GEO. S. HARRIS.
Laud Cummifsioncr B. &
mPPLVS BEER GARDE.
Open Every Iiiy.
Music andDance every Sunday
Henry Siert &Co
uilpt4f Lar Keepers.
Harness Saddles Whips
BRIDLES. COLLARS.. AC.
ft . Particular attention given to tbe manu
facture of fine harness.
A 1. 1, KiXD OF RKPAIR
1AG DOAE OIV SHOUT
PLATTSMOUTH, - - NEBRASKA.
X. B. The Celebrated Vacuum Oil Blacking
constantly on hand. -
R. ChiUon. four miles north-cast of Weeping
Water, on the head of Cedar creek, will herd cat
tle during the coming season at thirty etutt a
head pot month for tbe season, and furnish salt.
All cattle must be distinctly brand or he w
not be responsible fr louses. eapi.iuiril
D. II. WHEELER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW and Solicitor in Chan
cery. Office in Masonic Block, Plattsmouth,
II. II. l.IVSXUtm)', M. 3.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON tenders hi
professional service! to the citizens of C assicoun
ty. Residencesouthervtcornerof Oak andSixtb
streets; office on Main street, opposite Court
House. Plattmouth. Nebraska.
J. V. it W 1,1 SB. M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. late a Sur
5eon-in-Chief of the Army of tho Potomac,
MattFinouth, Nebraska, Office at O. i John
son's Drugstore Mai u street, opposite Clark Sr
PI j miners. Private residence corner of Rock an-
11th streets, two doors jouth of P. P. Pass'.
a, s. smith:
Attorney at Law, and General Collecting Asrent
' All legal business intrusted t his care will ro-
t.eeive prompt and careful attention- Ofiice n
I door west of tho Brooks House. Hrst room up
Dr. J. XV. TI1UU,
Having permanently located at Weeping W.
ter Falls, tenders his professional services to the
itixens of Cass county, Nebraska. jani'i&tf.
O. H. VUEELta. L. D. BXNXSTT.
D. II. WIIEEI.VU & CO,
Real Estate aud Tax Paying Agents. Notaries
Public, Fire and Life Insurance Agents, l'latts
mouth. Nebraska. jelMtl
T. M. MAIIQUETT,
ATTORNEY AT LAW and Solicitor in Cha
ery, Plattsmouth. Nebraska.
S. M1XWRLU &AM. M. CBiMiS
HMX.VELL &. CHAPMAN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW and Solicitors in
Chancery. Piatumonth, Nebraska. OfBce over
White & Buttery's Drug Store. aprl.
P I . A TTsMOUT H MULL,. j
C. HEIS EL. Proprietor. Having recently been
! repaired nnd placed in thorough running order.
H10,000 Bushels of Wheat wanted immediately
i for which tne higtje market price wut dq papt
49Of5ce corner Main and Second streets awe
TERMS : Daily $10.00 per annum, or 11.00
FOR Jl AXIS.
1XR SALE Tho large Brick Store House on
westbalf of lot seven, in Moek twenty-eight,
at the co. ner of Main and Sixth streets, now
used as a School House, is for sale. The build
ing is 22xt" feet, two storys. and a hnsrraent th
full size of the building, and is the btt bi sines
location in the city. Will be soM to the highest
bidder. E. (i Dovcy. James O'Neill and Jacob
Vallery. Jr., are authorized to receive bids un
til the loib uay of July. 1M70, whuu the bids mill
Tkkmsj One-third cash, one-third in thrco
months, at il the bullance in six months from
date of Mir'-hise. lly Order of
THE MAYOR AND CITY COl NCIL.
Ir0R SALE A story and a half brick house
with out-houses, on an acre lot surrounded
with shrubbery and shade trees, also containing
bearing truit trees, grape Tunes etc. Iii'iuire at
this office, or of Joseph Schlater, Jeweler, Main
Street, l'lattsmouth. al2d tewtirn.
VX) li SALE The Subscriber offers for" sale a
I valuable water Dower, two miles bellow
Plattsmouth, near the Missouri river, with
sufficient wuterand fall with economical managi"
ment to produce power eiual to a ;Ui horse-power
steam engine. The preseut owner is engaged in
oilier busiiie-s and cannot devo le his nttention
to the business of miliiii?. and will sell said wa
ter j.ower for a reasonable price.
Plutt.smou.th, Dec. :'l 1
Apply to Maxwkl CiiAruAX.
The following named persons supposed to bo
the owners of. or claimants of, anti inii-restcd in
the following described real estate in the county
of Cass and State of Nebraska, as set opposito
to their names: or the unknown owners of said
lands arc hereby notified that the Burlington
A Missouri River Railroad Company in Ne
braska hs loc.iied its road through and upon,
and claim for right of way nnd other jiurHses,
a part of tbe following real estate, suua'ed iit
the county of Cass and State of Ncbruka.
Nicholas Becker. Lots 1 and 2 in section 31,
township 1 I north of range 12 cast.
Alt in B. Daniels. Lot 3 in suction 15, town 12
north of range 11 east.
Samuel II. Wauirhtal and Emerson II. Eaton, lot
1 section 21, town K' north of range 11 easl.
Albert. Taylor. N w'i of n w'.4 ol section II.
town 12. of range Veast.
L II. Wilkinson, E.' of n e'i of section IS, town
12. range i east.
And the said owners are further notified that
tho said company desire to hold and appropri
ate so niu' li of sai'l real estate as is necessary
for the right of way for the construction and
convenient nae of ifs road as now located on
said laud. And if said owners shall not within
thirty days after the publication, o! this nonce,
to-wit: on or before the :Vh day of July, A. 1.
1870, apply to the 1'robate Jud?e of said county,
to have the damages assessed, by six disinter
ested freeholders, selected by said Probate
Judge, as provided in chapter twenty-five of
the Revised Statutes of the State of Nebraska,
said company will proceed to hawe the damage
assessed as therein provided by law.
Dated this 30th day of May. 1H70.
IlfRI IMiTIIM V MlSSfirill RlVKtt Railroal
Company in Xkiikaska.
By T. M. M A !:qtKTT.
je2w5 Att'y. lor said Company.
District Court Cass County Nebraska.
T. li. tiordon. I'ltf. vs. K IcarC. Lewis, Sarah
Jane Lewis, an i I). 11. Wheeler.
y virtue and in pursuance of a doereetal or
At der of this Court, made on the li'tb day of
April A. D. 1 in tbe above entitled cuust
there will be sold under direction of tho sul
scriber. at public auction at the frontdoorof tho
Court House in the city of Plattsinnu'h, Cassj
county Nebraska, on the lolhlday of June, A. D.
1S70. at the hour of H" o'clock a. in. of said day.
tliu following- described leal ctaie situated in
Plaltsiiiouth, City Cass county. Nebr.-i.-ka, to-wit
Lot number! in BloeJt number 111. as desig
nated upon the published und recorded plot of
Dated this 9th day of May. A. D. KO.
SAM. M. UIAPM A M, Master
mayl2w5t in Chancery.
D. C. Baker, i
Attachment before JainesSimp
sou. J ustice ot tbe reace.
To D. C- Baker, the defendant in the abov enti
ArOU are hereby notified that an order of at
X tachmcnt was issued in the above cfi'illc
cause, on the 30th day of May, ls.,'0. by Jauics
Simpson, a Justice of the Peace ot tbecounty of
Cass, in tbe State of Nebraska, for tbe sum of
tiiy.OOi thirty-nine dollars, interest aud costs,
and returnable ou the 4th day ot Juna, lMTo.
You are therefore com man led to appear beforo
said Justice to answer said cnmplsint, on theljih
day of July, A. D. 1S70. at 1 o'clock p. in., or
judgment will, bo rendered against you forth
above amount. "SAMUEL MAY.
In District Court. :M Judicial District within
and forCuss County. Nebraska.
Milo Fcllowi and 1
Joshua B. Wells. J
To Milo Fellows and Joshua B. Wells, non
resident, delemlants You are hereby notified
that Was. Stadclmnnn has filed his petition in
the ofiice of the Clerk of the District Court,
w ithin and for Cass County, Nebraska, on the
8lh day of June. 1K70, pcttinir forth that he is tho
owner and in post-csion ol Lot t in Block 4.4
i;i l'lntteuiouth City, Cass County. Nebranka.
Hint hr and those under whoui he claims till.
have had continued and peaceful posies-ion of
sai l lot from trior to th.-iMih day of August.
Iv4, ami have tiimle valuable iinproveiuenti
thereon. That Joshua B. Well, one "f tbe de
fendants, under whom plaintiff claims titl
through carelessness and wiilul ncrlect tailed to
place a certain deed, miide to him by Eupene
P. Bcrnarihu. on record, although said H
fully l ii l s:iid Bcrnardin lor said lot and has a
deed therefor. '1 hat tliefaid Milo Fellows, de
fendant, on or about the 4th d;iy of Fabrunry.
l'(70. for an expressed coiisidcraiion of $10(
dollars obtained aa uit claim deed from the said
Eugene P. Jirrrmnlin forsuid lot, plaintiff at that
time ha vine the full, uict and peaeeiiblr j.-'S-scMion
ot toe same, said Fellows well knowing
that plaintiff was the owner thereof und know
ine all of plninlisT's rlit and equities therein.
The object and prayer of said petition is to hjve
snid deed lo sid .Milo Fellows set aside and de'
dared null and voil. and the cloud rrslin on
plaintiff's title to said lot ii in 'JH in Flattsmoulh
tity removed, ana to com nil tne hiikI Jwr.bu
B. Weils, one ol the il etcii in n t to place his
deed from the sai'l Bcrnardin upon record.
X ou are reauire-l to answer sai I P'-'i'ion on
or before tho i3ih day of July. A. !.. 170.
Jur.e0w5 By Mnxweil ii Chapman, Atty'a,
Good surfaced Boards sold for thirty dollars per
thousand at the
And everything ehe In proportion.
Coma and soc Lumber sold Cheap
C W. LYMAN & CO.
Elovrnrd Siircllaiy Aid
For the Rcli-f and Cure of the Errine and Ca
fortunate, on Principles r.f Christian
Esayonthc Errors i f Youth, nr. the Foil;
of Age. in relation to Marri-ise and Social Evils,
with sanitary aid for the atuicfed. iScnt flee, in'
sealed envelopes. .A.i.lress HOWARD ASSO
CIATION. Box P. Philadelphia. Pa. mayJwlj
I7SSAY3 FOR YOUNNG MEN
-J lights of Home, aud the propr
n the de-i
propriety or lmpro-
pnety or getting Married, with sauitary help
ftr those who feel unfitted for mntrimoni.J han-
P'new. tent free in sealed envelopes. Ad.iresJ
'-F v J lu ASiUUiA l i.O . LojC V.
Ilea tli, Comfort aud LCouomy
Three reasons for bvrdisg with
C-KOROK W- COLVIX,
OAK BTFE1ST, Fl.TTS!nrTH. ytB.
Tw block northwest ef brick School Houss
He has a BATH llOUSE.free K. pstn-usr
obi are well vend his prices ere rea
;sabl ut U''J
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