Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1871)
l i. . . a
Id rORLISHRD WRKKLT BT
Fl. D HATHAWAY
BD'.TOa ASD PROPaSETOR.
7 Office corner Main and Second itreeC. geo
TERMS-- Weekly. f2.00 per annaai if rid in
$2.50 if not paid in advance.
IIEFISK TO DEPART."
Jeff. Davi.1 aril other Democrats re
fa.o to embark on the "new departure"
r.f VallanJigham & Co., and Jeff, is
making himself particularly conspicuous
in his thrusts at the "dcrarturists." He
does not believe in the submission policy.
At Atlanta he paid :
"There was a eoou deal of talk about
'accepting th "situation,' but as far as
lie was concerned, he would accept noth
ing. fhoe miserable phrases about 'ao
rt'jitins the situation because our rights
ha 1 been submitted to the arbitrament
of the sword and lost, were the excuses
cf dunces aud cowards. No one had
any riht to submit the liberties of a
people to the arbitrament of the sword."
At Augusta Hon. H. V. Hilliard in
Siis addresa of welcorua to Mr. Darin
ttu! J :
"1 do not now propose to review the
lad drama that dosed in the overthrow
of the Southern cuue. That is not a
inxt entire. Ji is th: cause of Constitu
tional liberty, rrnd will yet triumph."
Davis replied a follows:
"1 ana proud of my father, and proud
f this JStato. If it is a crime to feel
proud of this ?ire to glory in his devo
tion to th caue of tbs riht to re
laember with exultation his services in
defence of liberty, thcu, tny frien ls it
is also a crime to oppose a tcajtotie cen
tralization of pouier, and vphold the
riyht of a State to withdraw from a
voluntary compact entered into only for
the preservation of the free lorn of thtm
'. If this is a crime then I am a
criminal, and it is the only offense of
which I have been frailty."
Considering the past and the present
of Jeff. Davis, we are led to the conclu
sio ) tLat we must be, just now, in the
midst of the thousand years spoken of
in the pood book when the old devil was
to lo loosed on the earth.
TH J! CtOSK OF THE I If PEACH
SIEXT. Vc copy the following relative to the
closing scenes of the Butler Impeach
ment trial, from the Lincoln corrcspond
nco of the Omaha Republican :
The clerk called the roll, and was then
directed by the President to read the 1st
Aitirle f Impeachment, and the Sena
tors were requested to pay due attention
to the reading of the article, as they
rrrubl be required to veto upon it imme
diately. Tho article was read, and the
'erk called. "Mr. Brown. Senator
llrowa etood up. Th TresiJent "How
iy yu, Mr. Senator, is the respondent,
1 Vivid Butler, Governor of the State of
Nebraska, jruilty or not guilty of a mis
demeanor in office, as charged in this Ar
ticle?" Scnitor Brown responded
"Guilty." The vote of Senator Brown
was duly recorded, and thssaree formula
wa gone through with, with all the
Senators. Meser. Brown, Cropsey,
Uawke, Mttz, Sheldon, Thcmas and
Ir. lrcidcnt voting "guilty' (ierrard
voting "guilty as charged in the first
epri fixations, and Keunedy votinir
guilty of the Cist and fourth specifica
tions." Mc3.sr. Hilton, Tucker and
Tennant voted "not guilty."
The second article was read by the
clerk. Mes-r s. Cropsey, Metz and Mr.
'resident voted "not guilt-." Sheldon
voted ''guilty upon the u l and 4th spe
ri6cations. Thomas voted guilty as
eharged in the 3d and 4th specifications.
Messrs. Brown, Gerrard, Hiwkc, Hilton
Kennedy, Tinker and Tennant voted
"not. guilty." I'pnn the 3d article,
Messrs. Brown, Il iwke, Mctz, Kennedy
and Tennant voted "guilty." Messrs.
Crop-ey, Gerrard, II ikon, Sheldon,
Tho!nas, Tucker nnd Mr. l'resident vo
ted "not guilty."
To the 4th Article, Mr. Kennedy vo
ted "guilty" and Messrs. Brown, Crop
sey, Gerrard, Ili-vkp, Hilton, Metz.
Sheldon, Thomas, Tucker Tennant and
3Ir. l'resident voted "not guilty."
To the 5th Article, all the Senators
voted "net guilty."
To the .th Article, Messrs. Metz.
1 resident voted guilty. Jlcssrs.
Brown, Cropsey, Gerrard, Hawke, Ilil
ton, Tueker and Tnnaot voted "not
To the 7th Article, Messrs. Cropsey,
Kennedy and Sheldon voted "guilty."
Mesrs. Brown. Gerrard, Hawke, Hilton,
Metz, Thomas, Tucker, Tennant aud Mr
President voted "not guiltv."
To the 11th Article, Messrs. Metz,
Kennedy, Sheldon, Thomas, Tennant
nsd Mr. President voted "guilty."
Messrs. Brown Cropsey, Gerrard,
Hawke, Hilton and Tucker voted "not
lhe I resident then announced tnat
Da id Butler, Governor of the State of
Nebraska, was declared guilty of the 1st
''Mr. Gerrard offered an order to the
effect that Gov. Butler be and he is
hereby removed from the office of Gov
ernor of the State of Nebraska. Car
riedall voting in the affirmative ex
cepting Sheldon, who explained his vote
by saying that if the lovernor wa re
moved from office simply, he could be
elected again, same as any other person.
Mr. Gerrard moved that the Senate,
sitting as a Court of Impeachment for
the trial of David Butler, Governor, of
the State of Nebraska, now adjourn sine
die. Carriad, and the court adjourned
ruhtd'nte fr u Potato.
Since the ravages of the potsf.i bug
ire truly alarming, and the failure of
this important crop is ahnont certain in
' Hversl counties, at least. I hog leave to
call attention to the atable-rou-d lilly
. of Chili and I'eru, as a substitute for the
potato, in addition to the Apio of New
Grenada. It is known as Alstroemer a
tuberous lilly, and has been introduced
to th notice of the farmers and garden
ers of Europe as a substitute for the
potato. Its tubers weigh from three to
fix ounces, are oval, and not furnished
with eyes like the potato. Its stems arc
blender, ani twine on other plants or
sticks for' support, its leaves ovate; its
flowers mixed with red, and green and
yellow, and its blossoms appear in June
and July. Its tubers are cooked for
food in Chili, rem. and other placas
Column's ITural World.
Wm. E. and Joseph Kelley, living ia
Barada precinct, in this couDty, were re
turning home from Arago List Friday
veaing when the team ran away near
Arago cemctary, and threw thorn oat of
the wagon, both recciviug scr ous injury.
They were so badly injured that they re
mained insensible all night, and the next
morning Joseph was oblo to go back to
Arago where he reported his brother,
William, dead ; but !i is, we understand
'recovering. Falls City Journal.
Custom is the plague cf wise men.
as i tbc Hoi cf fools.
The Nebraska City Chronicle, in speak
ing of the conviction of Gov. Butler,
"The extent of punishment will now
have to be fixed, and, while we have lit
tle sympathy for the convicted, we do
not believe it good policy to inflict un
reasonable punishment. To disqualify
from holifing ollico, and diaf'ranchi
ment. with a seizure of his property, to
the extent of the mining f und'', would
probably be sufficient as an example to
We think Waters must be trying to
perpetrate a huge joke when he aays he
h?. "little sympathy for the convicted."
The light character of the punishment
suggested betokens much sympathy, and
no mere words can induce a belief to the
contrary. In the same paper Waters
speaks of acting Gov. James in the fol
lowing stra:n :
"A long personal acquaintance with
Mr. James has given us unlimited confi
dence in his integrity and honesty of
purpose. The material interests of the
State will be carefully fostered under his
administration, and we fel confident
n ithing will be done, during his term of
oflloe that will cat reproach upon our
great State or cause a regret that he suc
ceeded the Governor whieh has just been
LATEST t ao.U I.I.MOU.
The Omaha Tribune of this morning
contains the following telegram from
Lincoln, June ft.
The Senate passed the Asylum bill to
day. Insurance money, to the amount
of $70,000, appropriated for that pur
pose. It appoints Hon. Sam. Maxwell,
of Cass county ; Mr. William E. Hill,
of Otoe county ; and 31 r. D. W. Scott,
of Lancaster county, as commissioners
in the rebuilding of the Asylum ; and
also makes them a board of commission
ers to superintend and regulate the ex
penses incident to furnishing the Asy
lum. The Senate also passed a bill in rela
tion to the Omaha High School. It
gives the people the privilege to elcet,
in 1S72, their own Board of Begents.
Senator Gerrard resigned at noon to
day. Messrs. Hawko, Gerrard, Kennedy
and Metz left to-day.
The Giilcupie case comes up to mor
row morning, but there is little doubt
that it will not be further continued to a
There are only fourteen members left
in the Hou-e.
It is always dangerous to
around" a neighbor's house at night,
however friendly the situation. The
accident related here, which proved so
laughable, might have been fatal to two
men : A citizen of Lyons, N. Y. re
cently stopped at the house of a friend to
get a drink of water No one respond
ing to hi.- rap upon the door, he rai-ed
the window, intending to enter and hc!p
himself. Jut as he introduced his head
the sash fell, and being unable to raie it
aiain, he found himsrlf a prisoner. The
The owner cf the premises hearing the
nniso, and thinkinir only of the burglars
and murder, fled "fist and fa" to the
yard, in his flight fell info a hogshead of
water which his flight had caused him
to forcret. No. 1 hearing the splash and
and divining tho cau, b'g;iu to laugh
immoderately notwithstanding his un
pleasant position, and thus attracted
the attention of a passing friend, by
whose exertions both panics were re
leased from their ludicrous po;ition.
rncenfin, Influence Over Animal.
The horse like his driver, and the dog
like his master. A nervous, timorous
man is almost sure to have a skittish
horse, hyins at anything, unsteady, and
a runaway if he gets a chance. Many a
cow is spoiled by lack of patience and
quietness in the milker, and the amount
of milk depends more upon the miiker
than the pasturage. If a man is afraid
of a horse, the animal knows it before
he gets into the stall?. We have known
the most inoffensive cow in the hetd so
wrought upon by the nervousness of a
greenhorn, as dexterously to plant her
foot in his breact and send him reeling
heels over head. A noiy, boisterous
fellow about fattening (-tables will cause
a serious loss in gain of flesh to the ani
mals, so important is quiet to them
when then they are digesting their food.
A Hint to Husband.
Is'nt it strange that some men, who
will be kind an obliging to their neigh
bors, gentlemanly and polite to other la
dies, will be so rude, and cold and har.sh
at home, and perfect bears to theirvives
crabb J, snappish, ungenerous and
altogether unsocial, and hateful? Does
anybody know of any such men ? Not
that I wish to lay all the wrong doing,
and blame, on man-kind, or condemn
them en-masxe, not all. There are
plenty of good, noble men, but not quite
enough. When they are jo ttrong, and
have ao much power to do good, and win
love and bless their homes, why won't
they'a do it?
"Circumstances alter cases." Some
men's wives and trying enough to wear
out the patience of Job ; but then in the
perversity ef thinsrs. you will srneraliv
find a real bear of a man united to a frail,
patient, forbearing and forgiving wife.
She is your wife, Mr..-Bear, ami the
mother f your children, and probably
dependent on you for a home and means,
and can't get away from you; o, of
course she is in your power, and you can
treat bar just as yon choose But if you
expect her heart to bound with pleasure
when fche hears your footsteps, or to
proffer you caresses, or to rejoice in yrur
presence, you are much mistaken. She
is human: neither moic nor less. Please
reverse your situation and conditions.
How much, and how long, would you
bear such treatment as you give her ?
You will inevitably be measured r.nd
weighed for jiiht what ycu are, and there
is no help for it.
Public opinion tnut be glaringly at fault
when the rustle of a lady's Mik is the
breeze that floats her along the social
stream. Our footing is sadly precari
ous when tha sole standing among a
community is only the two-inch heel of
a genteel boot- There are, after ail, but
two real distinctions among people, the
quality of mind and the quality of heart.
And of there the latter is the highest.
The brain and the heart will abide as
distinctions, for these are in a man and
not on him.
We love the morning, fresh and sweet
as it is ; a daily new creatkn, breaking
forth, and culling all that havo life, and
breath, and being, to new adoration, new
enjoyment', and new gratitnde.
n True to Youraetr.
If a man will only start with a fixed
and honorable purpose, in life, and strict
ly and persistently attompt to carry it
out to the best of his ability, undismay
ed by failure or delay, the time niay be
long in coming, but come it will, when
that purpose will be adiieved.
There arc those who wish to know,
only that they may know it is curiosity;
that they may be known it is vanity ;
that they may sell their knowledge for
money or honors it is greed; that they
may edify others it is charity; that
tliey may be edified it is prudence
The grand idea of knowledge ia t ac
Sad Arciil nt.
From the Beatrice Express, we learn
that "a little two year old son of David
Titu, of this place, met with an acci
dent Wednesday evening, which termi
nated in his death a few hours after.
He drank a swallow of concentrated lye,
from a can being used by hrs mother in
mak ijg soap, and although all means
were promptly taken to save his lire,
they were of no avail. The child wns
attended by Dr. Davis, and was buried
Thursday afternoon from the church,
Bev. W. A. Bresson, officiating." Ae
The. best and most pimple disinfecting
agent known is chloride of z:ne. It is
easily made by dissolving zinc in muriat
ic acid, and can be applied in a diluted
state to ccsspols, foul and oflensive
Sulphate of zinc is also an excellent
disinfectant, and c;in be purchased at al
most any drug store in the form of salt.
A half pound dissolved in a pail of
warm water and thrown into a cesspool
net remit kably oflensive will deodorize
it at once. We advise our city readers
to apply this agent freelv, during the
month of August especially.
Copperas is another agent that maybe
applied in the same manner, and for
the same purpose, and either of the-n
will accomplish, if freely used, all that is
Perception of beauty is one of the
most decided characteristics by which
man is distinguished from the brute.
We discover no symptoms of admiration
in animals of a lower grade than our
selves. The peacock excites no defer
ence from the splendor of his plumage,
nor the swan from her snow-white feath
ers ; and the verdant fie! I u her rum
mer bloom, attract no more than as their
flowery rheets allure tha insect tribe,
who i:i their turn arc followed by their
foes. To man alone belongs the pre
rogative cf appreciating beauty, because
admiration is graciously designed as tho
means of leading him on to moral ex
cellence. Irntli In Itrivf.
Anybody can soil the reputation of
any individual, however pure and chaste,
by uttering a Mipicin that his enemies
will believe and his friends never hear of.
A puff of the idle wind can take a mil
lion of the seeds of a thistle, ami do a
work of mischief which .the husbmd
nian must labo 'ong to undo, the float
ing particles being too fine to be seen,
and to light to be stopped. Such are
the seeds of slander, so easily sown, so
difficult to be gathered up, and yet so
peri:u-ious in tht-ir fruits. The slander
er knows that many a mind willcatoh up
the plague a;. d become poisoned by his
insinuations, without ever socking tho
antidote. No reputation can refute a
sneer, nor any human skill prevent mis
chief. Plawiiigr tve; Ptoil.
Ilirdly any practice on the farm is
more to be deprecated than- plowing or
stirring the soil in the spring when wet.
This is one of the small operations, af
fecting oftentimes a whole crop, and
lasting injuriously through a whole sea
son. Unless in a sandy soil, and stirring.
or moving by spad, plow or harrow,
when wet, tends to compress and com
pact its particles, when the object is or
ought to be to pulverize and make mel
low. ' Good tillage is manure ;" and
stirring of wet soils i, only allowable in
brickyard. No implement we know of
is capable of again opening lumps of
earth to atmosphere action and influences
after they have once closed up y com
pression, aud become extirnally hard
ened. Any one can observe this by
moulding a lump of bt:np earth in their
hand when it becomes the consistence
of puffy when it becomes nearly as
hard as stone Western Rural.
Persons who talk do not always think
most. I question whether persons who
think most that is. have mo-t conscious
thought pass throuah their minds nec-es-anly
do most mental work. '"Be aye
sticking in a tree, Jock, it will be grow
ing when you are keeping. " So with
every new idea that is planted in a think
er's mind. An idea in the brain is not a
legend carved on a marble s.ib; it is an
impression made on a living tissue which
is the seat of active nutritive processes.
Shall the initials I carved in bark grow
from year to year with thotree? and
shall not my recorded thought grow into
new form and relations with mv crow
ing brain ? Daniel Webster told on of
the greatest scholars that he had to
change the size of his hat every four
years. His head gr'w large and his in
tellect expanded. Illustrations of this
same f.iet were shown me by a famous
phrenologist in London. But organic
mental changes may take place in shorter
space of time. A single night of
sleep has often brought a solor sec
ood thought which was a surprise to a
hafy con lotion of the day before. 0.
The good old squared-toed English
word "wound," for thirty years has
been made to go through life as 'woond.'
Fashion changed the pronunciation.
To-cay fashion is working to get the
good old squared-toed English word
"route" pronounced as "roote" not
only that, but in severe cases it must go
as "throote" the sanio being French
and more di.finfi:e. There is a much
fashion in this thing as there is in back
A long-rosed, thin-shanked old maid
appeared at the door of a farmer's house
in Iowa the other day, and wanted the
farmer's wife to subscribe to some wo
man's newspaper and sign a petition for
wonnn's suffrage. The wife called out,
"Charles, Tom, Bichard, Lucy, Jane!"
and was soon surrounded by a crowd of
rosy-cheeked children. She then turned
to the visitor and said, "Have you any
of these?" "Xo!' was the sharp re
ply. "Then," replied the buxoia wife,
"go get a few, and afterwards come to
me about woman's rights if you feel like
PLATTSMOUTIL NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JUNE S, !S71.
Uonc Out I'otfier.
Like drooping, dying tars, our dearly
loved ones g j away from our sight. The
ttars our hopes, ourambitions, and pray
ers, whose lights ever shine before us,
they suddenly pale in the firmaments of
our hearts, and tbVir place is left empty,
cold and dark. A mother's steady soft
and earnest light, that kept our feet
fiom stambling in tha dark and treach
erous ways; a sister's light, so mild, so
pure, so constant and o firm, shining
upon us from gentle, loving eyes, and
pursuading us to grace and goodness ; a
brother' light, forever bleeping in our
soul, and illuminating our goings and
comings ; a friend's light true and trus
ty gone out forever? No! the light
has not gone out. It is shining beyond
the stars, where there is no night and no
daikness, forever and forever. Theo
Mr. W. Robinson, of England, writes
thus of American gardens, in a late
number of Hearth and Home: I can
conceive nothing ruore dreary than to
live in the country and have no garden.
To have no garden is to take the poetry
and nearly all the charm away from
country hfe To have a garden is to
have many friends continually near. '
What a difference between what Mr.
Carlyle e.Ils an "umbrageous rusn's rest,
in which a king might wish to sit and
smoke, and call it his," with its roses
'Hid honeysuckles and fuchsias clamber
ing in through the very windows in
crowds, and the dreary, an 1 prospect
round thousands of American houses.
Every man whose eyes are opm to
the resuks of the popul tion of a coun
try gathering in densely packed myriads
i i cities every man who knows the con
ditio under which our best men re
bred- must wish to pee country lift;
made as d'l'gh:ful as possible, so that
we may thereby counteract by the m j.-t
persuasive of r-asuns the continual flow
of the best of the people to th. 4 real
cities. And the garden is second to no
other helper in the cause. I candidly
confess thst if I were the son of a farm
er, dwelling in one of these dreary look
ing gardenless houses, I should not hesi
tate for a moment about deserting it for
another hard looking house in the near
est large city.
No wiser words were ever spoken than
those of the prince who counselled fa
titers to te ich their children to love gar
dens. And it is not alone in the home
circle that their effect would be good,
for it was impossible to get tr e rural
beauty unless the smaller classes of
hou-es are embowered in gardens.
I am not pleading for costly gardening
far from it for the most beaut ful
cottage gardens in Etmland cost little be
yond a littio loving labor a mere patch
of ground around the house, to sanctify
it, so to speak, is quite enough, and
should not be spared in a country where
nearly every occupier of land is also the
owner of it."
Base Ilnll Statistics.
No less than "sixteen kinds of balls are
in use, from th; regulation ball to the
children's or fam-y ball, and prices vary
from $1S to S3 cents a dozen. Some
half dozen regular manufactories of base
bnlls alone, exist in this city, the largest
producing jusi now seventy-live dozen
balls per diem. - Tb" town of Nutick,
however, in Mass.ichu-etts, is the great
est ball uiaiiufactory perhaps in i he
world, man)' hundreds of people being
employed in producing these articles, and
it is not uneoiuinoii for houses in this
line of business to order thence f,(H)
ball at a time. Their manufacture en
tails no th ng of very special interest,
the inside being of wound rubber, and
the wrapping of woolen yarn, save that
the winding of the yarn around the ball
is principal')' d.'iie by men. One would
suppose from the nicely shaped spheres
women mako when winding up worsted,
they would be most a uipted to this kind
of work, but if seems to requite a cer
tain amount of physical strength which
lie weaker sex i-not endowed with.
Tho cover of horse hide is put on en
tirely by women. The total number of
halls made and sold in New Yoik is im
mense, one matmfactury alone having
supplied ir,J,M0 balls 1:it year. Per
haps the United States will b it to pieces
h.ilt a million of balls this pca-on. Bats
form an important business alone. They
run through a dozen different varieties.
It sounds somewhat preposterous to
think of mills running all the year round
turning out bats. As more bats ate
Used than balls, ono can form seme idea
of the enormous quantity of tuaieii.il
consumed. Orders for all base-ball im
plements are just now ;t their height,
and the supply is barely up to the de
mand. A'eiv York Times.
Rerc'icr on 'oiife,iiijg Sins.
If a man lies I think he ought to con
fess it, hut it is not expedient to tell all
our sins o. enly. Nothing is more disa
greeable to mo than to hear of a man s
ailments. If a person has a sore, I
don't want to he;r of it- I don't eji;-
to be regaled with the state of the liver.
I have ills enough of my own. Yet
some persons will get together and croon
and croon and talk about each other's
sickness, and about corpses, and how
many they have laid out, and have a re
gular graveyard banquet. It is the same
with spiritual ailments. There are times
when man should mike confessions of
specific sins. If a man has been carry
ing on the liquor I u-iness, and is con
verted, it is quite proper that he should
confess that he has been doing the devil's
work. If ho has been engaged in any
wickedness that has been open to the
whole community, his repentance should
be ojen, it is not necessary to any inven
toyof all one's faults, l-ut if we say
anything it is better to be specifio than
Mr. Secchi, of Home, in photogrnph
I the various heavenly bodies, states
that he took a photograph of the moon,
eight inches in diameter, in the seventh
day of her age, also a photograph of
Jupiter, which showed his belts distinctly
and al?o traces of some of his satellites.
But the point of-fact most notable in
the latter operation was, that it took
twice as long time as the moon the day
after the full, so that the force of light
actinic ravs only in Jupiter is greater
than that of the moon, seeing that their
distances from the pun are as five to ten.
His photograph of Saturn, though only
the twenty-fifth of an inch in diameter,
not only thowed the black spaces be
tween the planet and the ling, but the
shatlow of the planet on the ring. It
bore to be magnified to a distance of one
and a half or two inches, and established
the two remarkable fact.,- that the planet
was more, sombre than the ring, and
that the actinic light of the pbnet
was stronger in proportion than that of
the moon. This is thought to prove
that Saturn has a reflecting atmosphere.
FROfA ALL PARTS.
Lonpon, June 1.
A Times special from Paris says the
Versailles troops are not now o popular
as when they entered Paris, because of j
tha severe measures taken by tueui
against thu populace.
Large numbers of Frenchmen and for
eigners are returning to Pans to resume
their commercial and manufacturing
A dispatch from Si. Dennis to-day
says two regimeuts of Guards have re
turned to Germany, and their places sup
plied by other troops.
Gladstone has bevn indisposed, but is
'J ho colliers of South Wales have re
solved to strike unless they are conceded
an advance of five per cent, in wages.
Some specie and cotton have been
saved freru the wreck of the steamship
The rumors of agitation and a C'arlit
rising in Spain are officially contradicted.
Prince Napoleon lias written a letter
to Favre censuring the men who pro
claimed the decheance of the Emperor,
and framed the government of the 4th of
September last, and demanding of the
exi ting authorities a plebiscite for the
determination of the future of Fiance.
French journals are greatly divided in
sentiment as the future of the country.
The Opinion, Bien Public, Politique,
Siecle and Constitutionnel favor a con
tinuance of the Bepublic ; the Temps,
National and Pat he are very guarded in
their comments upon the situation. The
Opinion thinks thu withdrawal of Thiers
would be equivalent to a revolution. The
SiecKj says Thiers is as energetic, against
the Bonapartist as the Beds. The Fi
r go favor a iiiunaichy.
Marshal Macmaiiou's authorization i
required for opening theatres. The sale
of newspapers on t lie streets is prohibit
ed. The Siecle was seized this morning.
Executions have ceased. Pii.-on?rs are
now on trial at eiaaules.
The barricades in Paris numbered four
New York, June 1.
A special from Scran ton says the feel
ing against Williams. Inspector of mines,
is very great in Pittston. He has left
that place for his home in Wilkesbarre,
and it is thought if he bad remained in
Pittston longer he would have been
lynched and hanged in the street. No
moie deaths have occurred among those
rescued from the mine, and they are ail
A Washington special to the Sun al
leges that on Monday last Gen. Sickles
was instructed by telegraph to notily the
Spanish Government that the estates be
longing to Americans in Cuba, which
havo been sequestered, must at once be
returned to their owners, and the dama
ges of their sequestration be paid, or
that warlike measures will be at once set
on foot by the United States Govern
ment. The order to Gen. Sickles was
to give the Spaiuih Government a
week in which to make an answer.'
Versailles, June 2.
The discussion upon the eligibility of
the Orleans Princes to seats in the As
sembly begins next Monday.
Bochefurt will lo tried by a miliary
commission to-morrow on the charge of
inciting civil war and pillage.
The French i rcss is nearly uuaninious
for tha republic.
Paris June 2.
Entry and exit will be f.ce on Satur
day for foreigners on the identification of
Active measures are in progress for
disinfecting the city. Many chops are
The Journal Des Derbats says the men
of the fourth of September have out
lived their time, lfit the other paper?
support Thiers and the Bepubhe, pro
test against nionarchial iutrigues. and
demand the transfer of the Assembly to
The Gaulois says Paris must submit
to the will of France.
The Paris Join na1 construes tha ap
pointment of Lelexerieas to the Ministry
of the Interior and of Ferry to be Min
ister of the Seine to be a reply to Thiers
to the intrigues of the Orleanists.
A letter from the sub-Governor of the
Bank of France, states that he was
forced to advance various sums of money
to the Commune. No armed force,
however, entered the bank and none of
its securities were lo:-t, thanks to the
courage of the members of ihe Com
mune remaining in Paris, of ths em
ployees of the bank and M. Bestlay, a
member of the commune.
It has been d:-covored that the real
leaders of the Commune were Karl
Marx, Jacobi, Blanqui, Tonatchi and
The i lea of burning Paris originated
with Jacobi and Touatthi. Papers have
been seized which show that these men
are in London, and are now planning new
schemes, designing to make Lyons, Mar
sailles, Madiid, Turin, Home, Naples.
Vienna, Moscow and Berlin tcencs of
Bo-so! and Auriel are both concealed
Assassinations still continue.
Two thousand Communists will be im
prisoned in the hulk" at Cherlioung.
Six hundred have already arrived at the
port. The Circle advocates extensive
Jecentralizttion of the administration.
The Journal des Debats expresses its
astonishment at the po tinacity of the
Assembly in holding aloof from Paris.
Paris, June 3.
Outrages are being continued and
couit martial has been formed in the
Vf.rsaik.s, June 4.
It his been nscer'ained that Dulus
chupx is still alive, ami has escaped from
Paris, and is now hiding in the prov
inces. It is probable that a propo-al will be
made in the As-embly for the imposi
tion of a tax of twenty per cent, on the
manufacuireof raw material.
Felix Pyatt and Grousset were arrest
od near Geneva, whither they were flee
ing ts place themselves under the pro
tection of the Swiss Government. Both
effected their escape, however.
Great numbers of condemned Com-oiuni.-ts
were executed to-day.
Bazaine is expected to arrive here
soon,- in order to be present at the in
vestigation of th- circumstances attend
ing the surrender of Metz.
Paris, June 3.
An order of the day, issued by Mie
tnahon to the marines and soldiers of his
army praises their courage and devotion,
which delivered Paris out of the bands
of the wretches that intended to reduce
it to ashes, and says the Assembly is
about to give them a testimonial of ap
preciation, by voting that they have de
served well of their country.
The streets of the city have been re
opened to traffic. The barricades have
all disappeared. The paremen are re
paired and there is perfect order every
where. The poiice are arresting all suspected
Court martials have been established
at Charanteirg for the trial of persons
sent there by the Provost Marshal : cr
vice, which is carried out at the Church
Du Chatol in this city, when a summary
investigation is held prior t the trial y
The search still continues vigorously,
and many have been found ; arrests con
tinue on a large scale by the ex National
gurds and soldiers.
A strict watch is kept on the right
bank of the Seine and sentinels chal
lenge all passers at night.
Vf.rsaili.-es. June 3.
Several changes in the Ministry am
believed to be imminent, which will
make the couip!exion of the Cabinet
more favorable to a monarchy.
The indications are that the name of
Count De Chambord will shortly be pro
posed to the Assembly as a candidate for
the throne with the title of King.
The clericieal party is actively work
ing in the interest of Bourdons, and a
number of petit'ons have been put in
circulation by the Catholic clergymen fa
voring the restoration of that family to
New York, Juno 3.
Specials say that Paris is now quiet,
and all the dead have beon buiied, and
that reason and order have resumed
London, June 4.
A tel grim just received fiom Odessa
counties the information ft an alarming
conspiracy in that city, which was for
tunatery discovered in time to avert most
dreadful consequences which otherwise
would have ensued.
The Busman population hive evinced
their hntred to the Jews residing in the
ci:y. This feeling lately prevailed to
such an extent as to render the lives of
the .Jews precarious The Russians de
termined to rid the city of the Jews at
one blow, and formed a plot to massacre
them. The conspirators were to assem
ble, armed an 1 in force, on a given day
and at a preconcerted signal full upon th
Jews and put them to t!uj sword wi bout
mercy. The plot was revealed to the
Jews, who comnr. u.icuted it to the au
thorities, at the same time imploring
Measures wore f .iken for the aires of
the leaders. In the meantime a panic
prevails among the Israelitiah population
in the district.
San Francisco, June 3.
Judge Dwindle, of the Fifteenth Dis
trict Court, has sentenced Laura D.
Fair to be hung on the L'sth of July.
Washington, Jane 5.
Subscriptions to the new loan to-day.
Notwithstanding the recent massacre
of Indians at Camp Grant, all the chiefs
and leading men have called on Lieut.
Whitman and expressed an unalterable
determination to live at peace vrith the
Government. Lieutenant Whitman re
p atsthi! statement that the Indians
had conducted themselves in a proper
manner since thev had been at that post,
and h id f.nrnl-hcd the Quartermaster's
Department with nearly tons of hay.
Attorney General Akerman left for
his home in Georgia to-day, to be absent
till the 1st of June. The opinion on the
Kansas Pacific Bailroad case, which he
expected to render befora leaving the
city, was not completed.
Washington, June 5.
The Presidei t ha- appointed Geo. W.
Curtis, of New Yoik, Jos-q h Nedill, of
Ch cago, Alexander G. Ca'te!', of New
Jersey, Darnison A. Walker, of Penn
sylvania, E. B. Elliott, of the Treasury
Department and Joseph H. Biackfm, of
the Pot Office Department, to carry oat
the object of tint clause in the appro
piiation bill passed March 3d, 171, au
thorizing the President to prescribe such
rules and regulations tor the admission of
t'rsoin into the civil service of the
United States as will best promote effi
ciency thereof, and ascertain the fitness
of each candidate in respect to age,
health, character, knowledge and ability
for the service into which lie seeks to en
ter. The board wiil convene on the 28th
inst. at the Interior Department.
Fort McPiierson, Neb., June 4.
Friday evening a herd of horses six
mile below here, on the lower end of
Brady's Island, most, of them belonging
to Charles McDonald, were run off by
Indians. Information was not brought
to this post until noon yesterday (Sat
day). and within fifteen minutes Gene
ra! Emory and Lieutenants Thomas and
Barnard with a parly after them. To
day there are no less than three parties
of troops from different points in hot
Siorx Cmr. June 4.
A suieidal mania seems to be raging
throughout the country, and Sioux City
has caught the infection. Yesterday
morning a woman of the town, passing
by tho name of Kitty Nacles, took an
overdose of morphine, and before noon
was a corpse. She was a w.iiter girl at a
CJncert saloon kept by the notorious
rough and prize fighter, E l. Bvan Her
parents live in ( hicag, and are said to
ba very respectable people.
Norwich, Conn., June 5.
In the charter election to-y James
Loyd Gieene. Republican, "as e teeted
mayor over Jas. A. Hovuy. Demociat,
by 310 majority. All candidate-; on the
Republican ticket were elected by an
average majority of throe hundred.
Last year James A. Hovey, Democrat
was elected by three hundred and fifty
Paris, June 4.
No one is allowed to leave the city af
ter nine o'clock in the evening, from
which hour all gates arc closed, and cav
alry patrol the streets and suburbs until
The commission appointed for the re
organization of the army has decided in
favor of compulsory service of all French
men against the advice of Theirs, who
recommended the re.-toration ef the law
of IS 32.
Many stranpers, including numbers of
Englishmen, have been registered in
Patis, and arrivals of foreigners are in
The birago estimates the number of
men who bore arms in the late insurrec
tion, and who have not yet been identi
fied ami arrested, at i0,t0O. The police
are inconstant danger of violence at their
Grousset was arrested to djy in Paris.
Active search is nuking tbr Pyatt,
who is beiiavei to be jouccaiad ia the
lie report that a aistioa wULb? muua
in the Assembly to prolong Thiers' pow
er is confirmed.
The Duke De Anma!e is at St. Ger
main. Executions at Versailles are still nu
merous. All journals are discussing what shall
be done with the Orleans princes. Some
appeal to thdr patriotism and ask (hem
to resign their seats in tha' Assembly.
Girardin, in the Liberte. demands the
establishment of;: liberal republic after the
model of the United States or Switzer
land. The Interior ttf I lie Enrlti
We suppose that Professor Djvrd
Fotbes, of Eng;and, knows as n.rich
about the interior of the earth a any
man living. In a late lecture he iusi.sted
that all the objections brought by geolo
gy, mat hematics, or astronomy, against
the old theory that the earth is a molten
mass surrounded by a crust about fifty
miles thick, are quite untenable. Ho
would have us believe, while the outer
laver of molted matter, just below the
earth's crust, may be a kind of glassy
slug, that, not far below this layer, a
s-i!amauder bent on discovery would lind
the pure molten metals, of which the
heaviest gold, platinum, etc. would
be at ihe earth's centre. Very likely
tiie mass of earth is molten iron ; nnd'
this view is quite corroborated by the
fact that the broken fragments of some
disrupted world, which in the form of
aerolires, are continually falling from the
sky, are ofien metallic iron. But what a
tantalizing thought it is, that just under
our feet are countless tons of precious
metals, only waiting for John Whopper
to let us know the route by which he
pissed through to China. Scribner's
Grace Greenwood has been star gaz
ing. In a very interesting article con
tributed to the Gofd'oi Aye, she says :
'"There are bigger arid brighter worlds
than ours those planets of the first or
d r. I wcnltr if they are really higher
and happier. Are there no Bed Repub
licans in Mars? no prize; fighters in
belted Jupiter? no wbi-kv rings in Sa
turn? no Laura Fairs in Venus?
Every conversation with company at
your tablo is an educator of the family.
Hence the intelligence, the refinement,
and the appropriate behavior of a fain 1
which is given to hospitality. Never
fed that intelligent visitors can be any
thing but a blessing to you and yours.
How few have fully gottoii hold of the
fact that company and conversation are
no small part of education!
It is reported that a new telegraph
company is forming of New York and
European capitalists, who intend to lay
a submarine cable from some point on
t h'j coast of Georgia to Santo Domingo,
Jamaica and other West India Islands,
and thence down the east coast of South
America to B'o Janeiro and other points
It is also the intention of the company
to lay another cable between the United
States and Aspinwall, ti build a land
line across the Isthmus to Panama, and
to proceed thence by submarine cables
down the west coast of South America,
touching at Lima, Valparaiso and other
points. The company will also extend
us line from the United States to Cuba
as s on as the right to lan 1 a cable on
the Cuban coast can bo obtained from
the Spanish government.
Seventy thousand letters, filling ono
hundred and fifty sacks and weighing
nearly eleven hundred pounds, were re
cently mailed from the city of New York
to various foreign lands within the space
of two days. This statement will give
sjme idea of the immensity of the postal
business in that city. It is also estimated
that between cr.'e hundred and twenty
and one hundred arid fifty tons of mail
matter are, on tha average, fian"Iled
every day by the eight hundred post,
office employees ; and that not b;ss .than
300,000 letters, and often a much larger
number of newspapers, are sorted out
by them during each twenty four hours.
From two to Jive hundred unstamped,
misdirected, unaddressed Or unsealed
I tters and packages daily accumulate in
the New York Post Office.
Will mnke the 5ea?on of 1S71. eommenoini?
May 1st nnd ending July 1st at the following
Tuesdays, "WclnesJiy. FrHnyu .m l S-ttuyJay
at the Ifonaer ttaiiks 1'iat'SDioutu.
Thursdays nt the furm of E. Sage, four milf a
west of l'lattFinuiilii.
13 R. S s
To insure $20.00 For the Season $12.
For Single Service $S 00.
A Liberal Discount muo when a number of
Mare are turn is lit.-. 4 by one Person.
I'nyraon' for season and pintle f'Tviee to be
made at time i service I'mj merit lor insuranee
ru be made when the mare is Known to be with
foul or when p irfcl with or rene ve I from the
county. All accidents at ritk ol the owner.
Is a dark dapple bay. black mane and tail, fix
ytars old. sixteen hands and one inch biuh.
weighing l.ii"ti l,s., heavy muscled and very ac
tive. He is of the celebrated
ELACK HAWKE Si MESSENGER STOCK.
nnT has taken tap firt i.reininm at several fairs
in lhe State of Indiana nnd I -o firt premium
at the National llore Fair in Josben. Indiana.
l-armer and others wi.-hin,? to improve their
lock should not tail to fee "Lfjo " tor M ea led
by co id jidcefl the bfct stallion in the country
i'as'turo can be had for marcs from a distance.
Juno Jet, 1S71 w4t.
John TV. Barnes, I
vs. Order cf 'Sale.
riatte -Saunders. )
Notic?ff is hereby given thnt the undersigned
will oSV-r for s.ie at pu'oli-auction for cash
down nt the front door of t ho '-onrt h-a?e in
l'if"ti?rnout:i. Cm? coun-y, Nebraska, on the
12th day of June A. I). 171, at 2 o'clock p. tn.
of ai-l day the following described renl esta'e.
to-wit : l.ot numbr three C'i in bW-k number
t'ry-M'Vcn. situated in the cily of IMattsinouth
Nebraska, and lot number fix li in block num
ber fix .', in Thorn son'c A ldUion to the said
city of l'latt-moath, Nebraska Hold a the
pmperty ot l-Matte Saxi:iiient. to satisfy a
judgement in favor of J. W. Barnes, r-y Ti'tue
and authority of decree rendered at the
November term A. L) 1-7H, of the L'is-trlct Court
of the second .Judicial llistriet within and for
Cass county, Nebraska, and on the loth day
of November 1370. Given under lay hand this
llthday of May. A. I. 1S71.
J. W. JOHNSON. Sheriff
Ca.s ooucty, Ncbjrf lf
IS P3BL1SHPO Pt
II. D. HATHAWAY,
ID! TOU AND PROPIIlATOJt.
ffOZie orosr Main and SaooaJ struct r
TERhiS la;ly$:0.0O pernnuui. or l
Jairu E. Neal) -In the Distrirt court of
n. .id niska in and tor ('a t
Thos. Huston. J couioy..
To 'lhoma llufton. you aro hereby tiotifie-'
that on thu iih day of .May A. 1. 171. Jairun
K. Neal filed bis petition in the abov e'liirt
ajram-t you. The objevt and prayer it t-ai 1 pe
tition B M obtain the payment ol a certain pro-ini-oiy
note exeeuu d by yon, Jated Ju y 1 ti .
IS. ill, tor iwo hundred m l ti:htv dollars, due in
ou ear afterdate, wilii i.i i resl at lot-y o
rent per annum nf:er i.i i : itritiit and nbo ill
film oi ore hundred mid ria ly '(-'liars l: '
taxes p nd ut by sai I .1 linn K. N t ul upon i b
south-V' st ouarter "t s' t i"ii tour, in tow o-bir
eleven, ranee eleven cum, in Cum count, Ni
braska. nnd in default ol lU piiyiiunt ol tbo
money' lue on iM notf, "hat. a t:OTtai--e r "ru
led by yon ill bt above de-e'iind trai t of luL't
lo eeu: e -aid not-, be foin io-ed nn i premises
sold to pay the amount found due. ou aro
required to plead, answer or b'ii!or.-to said
petition on or bef.r Monday tin; lit h ay of
Ju'v, lt-Tl. or a:d petition will b.i take as trim
and judiVinent. renden-d ."ecord-' ply.
.1 UK US K NL.U l'.y
STr.VRNS-,' ,t Uavwiko Ally's.
Ordered t he pnblisn-d m tho Nebrn ika
IIkkL!i for lo'trcji.Bcctutivc k.eiks.
May UOlh. 1371 -
ISAAC TOLLAND. Clerk.
J. W. rRARDSt.KY, !.. iif.ty Clerit.
M. D. Abbott vs. Meri len llis-o I'carsnn. I.
Mat-i la I'earsjn. Adeiiska li. Pearson and Rut n
H. 1 'ears-en.
The above non-re-i.Vnt defendcntwill talto
notice that on the 3d day nt Jun 1)71. -M. I
Sbbjt ti led hi- pvition in tli" o;H -o of t'l i
ClerKofthe District Court of the !ee -nd -'.u-oici
il I;s!rict in and for C.i-s county -Nc
brasUa. theol jce' rml" pruvei of uti t pefi.ioti
is to pel a-i'le a certain pretended doeil pur
p irtil s ohav been executed hy Step-In n ."
Abbott. Lewis M. Abboit. and Alt jn!i ', Abbott
to S lid oeleiidelits oil or nb hi tin- -'.' h liey of
Jauil iry lstijforthn of the 11 w 1 mid "ho
n w ,' t of I he s w 1 4 of g'-c 2 town 1 -I N ot rai.po
'J K. and Ihes e 1 i ol the n e1 i "f et JS i'i towr
1J n of rango 9 E of litii 1" M.. nil of said lands
hcinirin Cass county Nebraska, that s ii i I pre
tended deed is force d and fritud-ile t and wun
not exeeiued bv sa-d St-phen S. .Aoiiitt. l.e-vi-M.
Aboott and Abijah C A bbot t. t h.-it s i id !
tended deed c ists s cload ou pinntill-i ti le t
said tracts of land wbi'-'i Plaimitl's i"-.i may
be set a? ide and tbr elond on. plaintitls title to
eaid traets ol lan 1 caused thereby may u re
moved. You are req lired to answer raid "ti
tiouou or before the iiUii d.iyol July. lsTl.
M. l. ABBOTT I!y
Mistrn i A Chi Attv.'s for Plaintifl".
Lewis S. Kecler. vs. David W. Visiter.
Pivid W. Fier non-resident deft will tak
notice that Lewis S. K color, on the ('th of.luno
A. l 1S71. filed bis petition in the othee ot if. i
Clerk o tho District CorU t-econ 1 .Itidicisi
District, in nnd lor ''ass county. Neb. 'I bo ob
ject and prayer of wliiili i-i that plaintiff Lewis
S Kee'.er asks iu.'-tcment usnin't defendant
i,(Vd V. Fisher, lortlie um f witn inter
est iron An;; 10th ISo".' at the rate of -to percent,
per annum, itpoi a. -ei l mi pr uuissyry note
date,! Aujust loth ls-'s, caHitis tor the hii'U of
So. wit inteift at tho ra o f 40 per cent per
annum i'ro.u maturity. And also that a etrtnin
iU"rig-iKe (cd berio evsn date with siit
pp nnn'o v note and isiven to sc-uro tho pay
ment of tin name, upon the south west qnarter
('.J i of section no. twelve 1'' in Townsl.ip II
north of r. mi-" no. twelve ili in Cus.s county
Nebraska, may be foreclov-.'. it.1l that said rent
esta'c may be sol. 1 to satrsfy said claim t--(rpther
with intce-t nu 1 cost of suit.
You fire required to answer this petition on or
Mixvili i CilAt-MAS, Atty's for PUT.
V. T. Leonard")
ITorace Taylor. )
Notiew is hereby piven thnf I will oiler f-'t
sale at public auction on the loth day of July.
A. D. 1S7I, ai the front door of tho Court Hoiis i
in Pln'tmoiith.Cas county Nebraska, at ono
'clock p. m. of sai 1 'lay the foilowinx Jeeribd
re il estate, to n it :
The undivided ore half CT of the- north
west quarter '.' 1 1 of section nun.ber fourt-i-n (141
in township number twelve il.'. north ranct
number nine ' ea-t ol the 0 h I". M.. ituate'l
in Cass county, Nebraska, taken as trie property
of Horace Taylor on an ICe'-ution in favor of
V V. L"onant. i-.-nac I by the :erit of tii' Dis
trict Court within tin I for Nun li rmtitt,
Nebra-ka. an 1 to mc'lirei ted as s j:i!f of Ca4
county, Nebraska, tiiven under my haul tins
Sihuiiy of June, A. D. JTl.
J V. JOHNSON, Shr-rifT
Ca-s county. Nebraska.
. H. VTils'JS. Atty. Tor Plai'ufifr.
Ma.eart Carter, Marv K. Kr,Ie and N. J
Petten ;cr, by ttieir next f.-iepd John Mutz.
Wtn. U-ir ow and J;.m- W. Barlow.
Kotice N hereby (tiven that I will o(Tcr f r
ale ct t ub'i j nitr'i'non the l' th ilnyof Jo'. ,
A. D 1S71. by virtue and authority of mi nri-r
ofsaol to me directed and ismeit by the c'.r'i
of tho District Court oT t he Y-cnn-1 J u-l i-: 1 'tis
trict wi h;n and for ' iss county Nebrasi a ft.
the front door of the C-urt Hu in Plait .u li
iu sail con-ty, at no o'cl i'k pin of sail .Juy
the following o scril. i) I real esut- situated in
:i 1 Cass count Neb. to-wit : 'I h S'oi'h lri.f
0 i i of the south we-t quarter '. of 9 -cjon no.
twenty-M-ven ''Si) in towiohip no. tws'v li'1
north, ranfre no. twelve, eat of the titii p. m
liereto'bri- attached in this ciuse as the prut er
tv of Wm. l: irlow. Als th "M'i n iat-r
CO of section no. thirty-five (X) in township no.
lw-lve ll1 no th. ra'xenti twlvin lii east of
6th p ur heretofore attache J in the ah vvn enti
tled cause a tho property nfJtm 's W . fitrtow.
ivrj under m hand this 8th day of Juno A.
J. "Y. JOHNS'1:;. She -UT..
Ca s rnti ri-. NoV
Mat Lt. A Cm riiAX, Atty's for l';C. jr-C.w
UNITED STATES LAND OrFI-'-r,
Lincoln Net. J UD" 1!. l-t. l. i
C Ion-plaint h.ivin ; liccn enter" t at thisoTi.-t
by Philander E. Hear l-Hey r, jairist M-it'il!
M. lirieriy for nhaudoninir hi homesien.i entry
no. .-o4. dated Mav the 17th. 1si'i, upon th s.
e. t, section 'I f. township 10 N. ran re 11 K. in
Cats county. Ncb.wiJ a view to th cinc.rlla
tion of said entry . ttie 8aid parties art? hecn
Fummoned to aiipear at this ofiito on tho tit
day f July, 1S71 hi 1 o'c ork p. m. to p-'wifi
ai.l furnish testimony concermiiif Said alii;;'d
JL W. EUMMERLAD. r.
TV. F. C:iPff. ,.V.iVr.
Orlerel publishtd for threo corse-tit ;vn
wee!: in the NnrasKa llitRi.n. jeSw'..
j. c. fox. Tt n. riir.r.iif,
FOX & WIICr.I.t'R,
ATTORNFA'S AT L AW. Fperi :, nttenti.-.
piven to probate btiiness nn I land title eso-.
oflice in the Masonic. Llock, Main ?troe;.
S. MAintL, SAM. m. ca irMjl
its txirr.Lii & c.iAP.uiM,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW and M li. it -rs io
C at.ce.ry, Plath-mouth, NtbfHrka. Oftieti m
Fiu-Kervd'a lilock. ''!'r'---
J. IS. W1M53,
Oer.era"; Life. Accident. Fire. In'r'ml st: 1 Tr-ns-Irisurance
Apnt. Will take risks at reason
able rates in the most reliable Compi'iies in tbo
I'nited sJtates Ot'ice opposite the Court House,
flaksmout i. Nebi-aeKa. jinayltf.
T. M. WARCiCETTE. ' "TSOXO
ATTORNEY AT LAW nn I Solicitor in Chai
erv. Ageubsfor Lailroai J.ac Is Piattsrnou'-h,
CEO.B. saiTU. cm. :tap
Attorney? at Law, nnd General Collecting At
ill practice in all courts cf the State ann wes
tern Iova. Oiii'-e overClark Jc PluniUler' storo
opposite the llrooks House.
O. H. WHKEIV.It. t. . PEIMl T
: II TTIIEEI. rt, CO.,
Real Estate nrd Tax Payinj Agists. N' : riea
Public, Fire and Lite Insurance Agents, ltts
mouth, Nebraska. ir.4tl
it 15. l.IV i.cVr .,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON tenders
professional services to the citizens oft assfcoun
ty. ltt-eideneee.iuthe t corner of Oak and .sixth
street ; oCice on Ma n tree ofro.ite Com
lluuae. Platt.imoutb. NcLrss?.:i.
Ur. J. VT 1H03IAS,
Having permanently located at Wect lpz Wa
ter Falls, tenders hi? proics-icnal ferviexs to the
citiier.a of Cass corrry, Nt l""airr n.ia7'" .;.
CARPENTER.? St J!"HNr.P.--A' r -.;;- t.
to do -work in (rciod etyle, on hort into. . li..
as cheap as tb cheapest. hi;.. co.--t .r
Uui; sad Kour-b jr.
Powered by Open ONI