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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (March 11, 1858)
K. W. FUllX AS, EDITOR.
THURSDAY 210RXIXO, MARCH If. 13
ycnaSaCoantj- Agrlcaltsral Fair.
j The officers of the Nemaha County
Agricultural Society have determined to
hold the first annual Fair ca Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday, October 13ih, Hth
and 15th. The ?rcund selected is on the
farm cf Judge Jesse Cole.
la oiTerinj 'remiiims, the Society has
adopted anew system which we are firm
ly of the opinion will result ia creating
end perpetuating an agricultural spirit un
surpassed,' at least, ia any country the
age of ours. ISo money premiums are
offered bfthlssociYty." AH are appropriate
agricultural periodicals or . works. This
plan cannot fail to "be productive of the
greatest good. Orer' three hundred xveek
Jy, semi-weekly, and monthly papers, de
voted exclusively to agricultural interests
will thus be circulated ia this. county j be-
tidesa large number joi standard books
vpoa various subjects connected there
with. ' ' .- - :
We have for a number of years, teen
concerned in getting up and conducting
Agricultural Fairs, and have ever been
ia favor of this system.' We know "there
are many who usually compete for pr'em
'iums whose real interests extend no farther-
than being permitted to carry off a
few dollars of the society's money. Such
-rnembers,howeverare worth very little,
if anything, to such associations. We
want .members whose object and desires
are to excel in . the exhibition of stock,
r 1 . e .
. We trut there is not a farmer or me
chanic . ia Ne maha ' county but : who will
take' hold' of this matter ia earnest, with a
determination that this county shs.ll ever
maintain her present position at the head
of the list in the Territory. We have the
'land;' we t"have ihe , intelligent enterprise
iag farmers"', and" we only need concert of
action, and ."every shoulder to the wheel."
'- ' " in--' r :
The .Missouri river is now in good
boating .order, and we may safely expect
a steamer wiihia at least ten days. , On
-JLlonday the ice gorge above broke loose
and for two days the river was completely
' filled .with floating ice. It is. now clear,
vwhh a handsome rise of three and a half
.feet. . . r. . .
The .Florilda and R viand arrived at St.
.Josrphpn the 9th, filled with passengers.
- Wc learn,' from a passenger who arrived
"here by stage, that Jefferson City was fil
led to overflowing with those seeking ' a
! passage to various points up the river.
;:.Lac(! Sales-fThe way It .Works.
"'t ' In speaking of Land Sales and the re
sult following, the Council Bluff Bugle
..says: . .. . . . . ,r
; The' Land Office ia this City was open
ed for private entry on the 23d ult., and
at the closing of the office on. Saturday
evening, over eighty-four thousand acres
, had be en .entered, being an average of
near seventeen thousand acres per day.
The entries are mostly made with Land
Warrants, and we think, mostly on spec
ulation, although we notice a great many
'who1 were making entries for actual culti-vatiori.-
-' " - 1 ' ,
' At the railroad speed with which the
' Register is making entrys, it will take but
a very short time to clear the Council
Bluff's district of all the land subject to
private entry. -
.Some of our friends have thought that
the opening of the Land Office would
make times better; but we .think it will
have the contrary effect. Every man in
the country who can raise fifty dollars is
adding a 'Forty' to his 1 farm, and Uncle
' Sam will ship the money to the East, when
' we, of the West, ' may bid it a long fare
well. . ;
' Dueling and knock downs' appear to
,bi ia the regular order of business of late
The Saint Louis Republican of the 21th
:ay3: . ' ;
I- Washington was full of rumors of im
pending duels, on the 20th. -Even Grow
and Keitt are said to Rave absented them
selves for the Canada line, to take a shot
at each other; but. the thing is altogether
improbable. There is more likelihood of
truth in the., stcry. that General Harney
and Colonel Sumner have had some cor
respondence looking to a duel. There
was a difficulty between them last sum
mer, and Colonel Sumner objected to Gen.
Harney sitting as a member .of his court
martial. Both gentlemen have been at
Washington for seme days, and it is said
that shortly after their, arrival, Sumner
addressed a note' to Harney, asking him
to meet him outside of the District . Gen.
Harney sent the "note to the Secretary cf
. war, and at the same time addressed a
nnote.'to Col. Sumner, stating that he in
tended to make it an official matter for
investigation, and he has accordingly pre
ferred, charges ajjainst Sumner.. Colonel
SuntfTcpii'cd WHamey harhe" could1
have nothing' further to do with a man
'who "would screen himself by his official
position.'1 " Afterwards they are said to
have left the District, one for the North
and' the other for the South.
A third 'affiir' caused quite a sensation.
A'. C. Rhind, formerly of the Navy, sent
a challenge to Commodore Boutwell, in
consequence of' certain charges made in
a pamphlet, recently published hy the lat
ter. B. refused to accept the challenge.
Rhind then posted him as a "coward and
a liar." The thing stops here for the
Lieutenant Bell and Williams, of the
caralry service, tried the effects of a pop
at each other without much harm being
done. . . '
The week's entertainment wound up
with a quarrel between Clay and Cullom,
which there is some hope of an amicable
A correspoadent of the tsame paper
gives the following as the cause of the
difficulty between Clay and Cullom:
Messrs. Clay and Cullom happened to
meet on Saturday evening in the drink
ing saloon attached to Brdwn's ' Hotel,
when the latter 'invited Mr. Clay to join
him in a glass of brandy. Mr. Clay ex
cused himself on. the ground that he had
that moment drunk with another friend.
Mr. Cullom insisted and Clay "yielded."
The former then commenced a eulogy on
Old Harry Clay,' and told how he (Cul
lom) left Kentucli-y, and going into Ten
nessee, bearded. old Hickory in his den, in
defence -of Henry Clay.' Mr.1 James B.
Clay thanked him for j his-devotion to
his father also gilding uhaU he was'not
the only one who had bearded An
drew Jackson that General Combs, too,
had dons the same" thing. (The reader
must recollect th.1n:the contest beiween
Jackjon and Cowls the latter - fame off
second best.) Mr. Cullom flew into a
rage at this remark, and shaking his fist
in Mr. Clay's fa :e, asked- him if he in
tended to insult Lira. The latter replied
that, such was farjrom hi3 intention, but
that he did not altogether like the dem
onstration made. . At tlis 'Mr. Cullom
struck him, and the parties were imme
diately separated.' : Soou after the chal
Cape Moore. '
e were- shown a letter last week from
Capt. W. E. Moo be of Omaha, in which
he denies making the statement that Oma
ha had five hundred armed men in readi
ness to sustain, .the minority in their at
tempts to retain the Capital, as made by
our correspondent,; L L. Hamev, Esq.
Had we the letter in our possession we
would publish it tntire.
Far be' 'it , from us to "wrong or seer
wronged" intentionally, our friend Capt.
Moore; and "we .take pleasure ia saying
that he,as a member of the Legislature,
and as a citizen, has never endorsed the!
course of "fire eaters"- oa either side.
He is strictly a conservative man. We
wish Nebraska could boast of more such
among her public men. By reference to
Mr: HambyV letter it will be seen that
he makes the-assertion only as having
been . .communicated to him by the Cap
tain.' ...)-. ,
Let not our readers conclude from
the disgraceful conduct of our legisla
tive members, ;that there s not virtue and
intelligence enough among our people to
set us right at the next political tribunal.'
This will surely be ,dQnz. Nemaha Vol.
Journal. " ' . . . ' !
In that case you will surely not return
the ex-Cciuncilmau from your county, or
the superanuated Chambers arid the 'quiet
Benedict, who keeps his mouth shut : be
cause he knows nothing to any, ' in the
House.' ..The loss of such spirits. .would
hardly grieve the honest people of the ter
ritory, although the rogues would miss a
cheap man in Furnas. Send men to make
laws, 'who themselves obey the law, and
w;e shall have no more scenes of violence
in cur Legislative Halls.-Omaha Ntbras
kian.' . ;..
There is one fault, very apparent among
western editors, viz: their inordinate pro
pensity for abuse, and this proclivity is too
often indulged indiscriminately, or from
selfish motives alone. Can we not upon
sober reflection, get along in another way?
We know'that it is said that 'The wrath
of man shall prsise God.' 'Shall we there
fore, go on in sin? God forbid,' c. .. ,
We knovnpt of the 'justification' for
the insinuations in the above article against
Mr. ' i unias; but our'
own intimate ac
quaintance With him for the last ye.r,rin
duces us to say (if we know .anything' of
human nature) that he is ehcap in the rea
dy and prompt exenyse pf the noblest
emotions of the human, hearty We may
be mistaken; and we are ready to b a re
versed but not without proof. Nemaha
Valley Journal. ,.' f.;"', .
Territorial Agricultural Society;
At a meeting cf agriculturists of Doug
las county . held at Omaha on the 30th of
Januarj', the undersigned were appointed
a committee to correspond with different
agricultural societies, farmers, and stock
raisers generally in Nebraska, oa tho im
portance of forming a , Territorial Agri
cultural Society. --....,. . ,
.The Committee take this means oi so
liciting information from all parts of the
Terrhory in favor of said organization.
The importance of a Territorial organi
zation need not be argued , as its impor
tance is apparent, to every firmer, and
ftock raiser in the Territory. . . . '
Please address by letter either of the
undersigned at Omaha, stating their desire
to go into said ' organization. Due notice
will be given by the Committee of the time
and place oi meeting for a permanent or
ganization if .sufficient encouragement is
given by the citizens cf thie different coun
ties in the Territory. , j . ,
All papers i a Nebraska are requested to
publish thia notice. . , .
W-M. LARIMER, Jr. ) ,
J. M. THAYER, Com.
: E. ESTABROOK,
. , Dated, Omaha, N. T.,Feb. 22.,.
It U stated in the New York Journal
of Commerce that the number of per
sons at this time receiving alms' in Jthat
city is more, than one sixth ? of the entire
ion; , .A-ajs. numyier is entirely
supported by two of the remaining five-
sixths, the other three barelv supporting
It is passing strange that people will
huddle together in cities to starve, and de
populate the 'rural districts.' There are
probably thousand: and thousands in New
York and other cities who have legitimate-
raately no right there at any . time, even
ly no right there at. any time, even the
most prosperous. These people might
obtain comfortable subsistence by going
to work on the farms where tiey belong,
and where their labor, is needed.
Aspiimall, N. T.
Read the advertisement of the Aspin
wall Town Company in another column.
There are lots for you on favorable terms,
most cmainly. .
Plain fcat Sccnd,
The Janesville (Wisconsin) Standard,
whose columns often contain some of the
ablest vindications cf Democratic princi
ples, tlms closes a vigorous review of the
Lecompton question. The language is so
plain that no man can fail to observe its
justice and truth : . ' . ' n
ViTe believe that the approval of the
Lecompton Constitution by theactionof
the Democratic members of Congress, un
der the pressure of the power and iuflu
ence of the administration, will be a gross
and wanton violation of the pledges which
our President "and Senators, ;and Repre
sentatives made to the party and to their
country prior to their election ; and if the
dearest principle of .our political faith is
to be violated, and the rights of the peo
ple tyranically invaded, let the fin and the
punishment be not on the great Demo
cratic party of the -Union, but upon the
unyortiy sen-ants whohaye betrayed their
trust. ' - . . .
Courting Cousins. '
One cf the favorite customs m all civ
ilized communities .is the flirtation and
courting of cousins. The' Legislature of
Kentucky, however, has interposed its
authority to . break up the delicious cus
tom they have passed an act prohibit
ing the marriage of first cousins ia that
State. " ' - - ;
The Saint Louis Republican notes a
heavy operation; in provisions ia that city
on Tuesday, amountingjat a, money value
to over SlOD.COpi The seller was a gen
tlemn of Peoria,' and delivers most of the
stuff in that place at advanced quotations.
This transaction ; includes, in round fiar
ures, 2,o00; barrels of mess" pork, 1,000
tierces of .lard, and over 50,000 pieces of
cut meats: The mess pork sold at $15,50
and the lard at 9' 1-4' ccnts-' '
In the Board of Aldermen of Provi
dence, Rhode Island,' last week, a peti
tion, , was. presented from a citizen who
complains- that the assessors, refuse.to tax
him and asks that his" name may- be put
on the lkt' ' ' r -:'
The Virginia State ; Senate passed a
bill bn the :18th ult., prohibiting theemis
sion of notes of a less denomination than
ten. dollars after the first of August,. 1858
and of a less denomihatiod .thanCtw-enty
dollars after the first of Augusti 'lSSO.
This is an important step in the right di
rection. ' : ' r,."
General Concha has granted permis
sion for jhe publication of a newspaper in
tlie English language in Havana. It will
be styled the Cuban Messenger.- This is
the first time, such permission has been
granted, thbugh repeatedly applied for.
' According. to the Mobile Tribune, the
merchant who made the first shipment of
cotton from that port is- now living and
engaged in business. The first vessel
loaded with cotton he had-to send to New
Orleans td get 400 bales to fill up. Six
hundred thousand .bales are. now annually
shipped from Mobile. .
. . , , , , , ; .
, The; Kentucky .Legislature adjourned
sine .die oh Wednesday the 17th ultimo.
Among the acts passed were extensions to
the charters of several banks, 'which ex
pire. in five or six years, far 'twenty years
longer, ., j-.- .. .; 7 ,. :.
Lieut.l: Allen Supposed to be Lost.
i ;iThe .Oregbnian states that a few weeks
since Lieut, Allen, of the U. S,Army,
left Dalles, Oregon, with a a small party
of men for i Fort Simcoe., ;When' they
reached the Simcoe Mountains there was
a severe storm raging, and the men fear
ing they would not- be able to make the
trip in safety, returned, leaving Lieuten
ant.Allen to pursue his journey' alone.
Since then he has not been heard :from,
and it i3' supposed he perished on the
mountains. . He had about $35,00'0 ia cash
.;: ;::Bassl2a America.
. ; The annual statement of , the Russian
American Company for 185G has just been
officially -published in St. Petersburg. It
reports the colony as being.in a prosperous
condition, and developing an active com
mercial intercourse with . Eurodu, San
Francisco, the. Amoor river, and the Oc
hosk sea. It is anticipated th;it the staple
product of the country ice will at no
distant day be one of the principal arti
cles of export, three thousand tons hav
ing been shipped to San Francisco in 1S5G.
The company will declare a dividend of
12 per cent on the profits of the year.
British Ship Letter Postage.
W e are requested to state that the Brit
ish rate of postage upon letters dispatch
ed from or brought to any part of the Unit
ed Kingdom by a: private ship, whether
steamer or sailing vessel; has been reduc
ed to a uniform rate of six pence (12
cents) the ha)f ounce.' . : .r ;. . (
0 vAlf. letters,' therefore!, : mailed in - the
United States, and transmitted to Great
Eritian for conveyance thence by private
ship to any British colony br.f oreign coua
try beyond sea, must be prepaid 33 cents
the single. rate of half ounce cr uader.
Wash. Union. " . . : ' '
Habbisbchc, Feb. 24.
A majority of the Senate Committe on
Kansas resolutions, have renorted a reso
lution in favor of the Lecompton Consti
tution, accompanied with a lengthy report
urging the speedy admission of Kansas
under the Lecompton Constitution,' with a
declaration of the right of the people to
alter it whenever desired, through the
proper legal means, and sustaining the
grounds assumed by the President in his
A motion to postpone to allow the mi
nority report to be presented, was defeat-1
ea by a unitea vote 01 me uemocratic
The identical first glass which created
all the drunkards has recently been discovered.
Nebraska City, )
: Feb. 22, '53.5
IIox. R. W. Tv&sis:
pear &V Yours of the 17ta was re
ceived yesterday; aid I take pleasure in
complying with your request, as I am wil
ling to see all the farts go before people.
I have just publishei a statement in the
J"ews, of the 20th, orer jny signature con
taining all the information desired, by
you. Lest you should fail to see that pa"
per, I will however state that the 'exact
words' endorsed upca the bills presented
to him on the 12th day of January by Mr.
Allen and and myself enrolling commit
mittee of the Council , arid Mr.Taggart,
Mr. Hail, and Mr. Abbe enrolling'com
mitte of the House, were as follows :
'Tais paper -was left in my room on
yesterday, Jan. '13th, 1S5S, - after I had
refused to receive it. I neither veto nor
approre it ; but very respectfully return
it. W. A. RICHARDSON.
"Jan. 14th, ISoS." :
. Upon our introduction to the Govern
or, Mr. Allen notified him that we were
the enrolling committees of both branch
es of the Legislature, and that we had a
number of bilh to present, to him for his
approval. The Governor then advanced
and took the bills, out of the hands of Mr.
Allen and Mr. Taggart, remarking that
he should take no action ori them, that, he
htd not been engaged in the controversy;
that if . our proceedings .were legal, and
our acts valid, be would not so much as
as throw a straw-.. in the way of. their be
ing declared so by the Courts, Sec.. Wbea
reminded ! by ra that the Legislature
would consider them laws if not returned
with his objection within three days, and
being asked whether in that case he would
would file them in the oflice of the Secre
tary cf the Territory, ' he. hesitated,J but
finally answered that, that 'was.a matter
which required consideration.,'. - ,
'He also said, during our conversation,
that ifi the .Legislature ever passed the
Capital bill -fairly; he would not veto it ;
that he thought it his duty to aid in carry
ing out the will of the people, as expres
sed by a majority of her Representatives.
The above is the substance , cf the con
versation with the Governor. As to the
manner in which the bills were returned
you, probably know as much as I do.
v They were never returned to the Leg
islature at all, but were thrown down upon
a table at'the WiUett House, surrounded
by' a promiscuous company of members
and others, about 9 6'clock at, night. I
believe with you that those Acts are laws,
and nd one more sincerely regrets than I
do that the Governor jcould not find.it in
his heart to act with theiarge majority of
the Legislature, r The simple fact of his
being a democrat, does not satisfy me (as
it seems to satisfy the Editor of the Ae?s,:)
nor do I believe it .will satisfy the people,
unless his acts correspond with his pro
fessions. It will be remembered that
Governor Izard was a Democrat ; but his
mere professions did not satisfy the peo
ople, nor yet the aforesaid editor.
. I, ; however, am jiot .yet disposed to
distrust the - Governor. , T hope and
believe he will yet act m'A.and for
the people. I think he has been deceiv
ed. He was led to believe that if he
took a stand against the legality of the
procsedings of the majority, and request
ed them to return to Omaha, that they
would do so. But he had heard but one
side of. the story, and mistook the temper
of the people, and I shall continue to be
lieve that he will be found on the people's
side, as soon as a "favorable opportunity
. The News, in commenting upon my ar
ticle seems determined to impress it upon
his readers, that the majority are opposed
to submitting, the Capital question to the
people, and that the minority would vote
for such a till. Nothing could possibly be
farther from the truth. .If the people
ask for it, let it be submitted; bntl wiir
venture the prediction that a majority of
the 'Minority' will vote against any fair
proposition to remove the Seat of Gov
ernment; It is plain to be seen that all
this '.'f us' about submitting the Capital
question to the people is for the purpose
of throwing sand in the eyes of the peo
ple and diverting them from the real is
sue.. . The question is , have the people's
Representatives the right to legislate up
on, this subject? I have no objection to
submitting the matter to a vote of the peo
ple ; but, before this can be done, the bill
must be passed by the Legislature ; and
according to the News, the majority must
'promise' not to agitate this matter , be;
fore the Governor will call an extra ses
sion. Verily, if the minority can have
everything their own way, it will be a
long time before it will be submitted to a
vote of the people, and I think it will be
a long time before the majority will buy
the privilege of returning to Omaha, by
sacrificing the rights of the people.
: Respectfully yours,
. MILLS S. REEVES.
The above letter from Hon. M. S.
Rxeves 13 in answer to one we addressed
him inquiring "what was the precise
language endorsed upon each bill returned j
by the Governor ?" It had been said that 1
we had misrepresented. Having no desire
whatever to do sointentonally,we addressed
Mr. Reeves the abeve interrogatoryand
ndy cheerfully make public his reply.
There is, however, as will be seen on
comparison, no difference in spirit or
substance,(retween our statement and 'the
above. ' "'J . " 1
' " r ': ' Paris, Feb. 2,' 1S58.''
' I have been absent the last few weeks,
which will account for the interruption in
my correspondence. , On my return here
I find that I would come 'slightly behind,'
if I. attempted to stat8 the several events
that have occurred during my absence, as
doubtless you, are already fully posted in
regard to them. The principals are the
death cf Radetzky, the Austrian butcher
in Italy, and of those two renowned f e
tors Mile. Rachel aad Lablache; and
finally, the late attempt upon the life of
Napoleon. The sensation produced by it
is far from subsiding,' and, therefore, it
may be proper to make it the main subject
of this letter.
The narrow escape oi theErcperor and
Empress; the boldness f the attempt, and
especially the manner in which it had been
prepared, combined, and executed ; have
caused a great deal cf consternation
among the family and ; partizans of the
Emperor. " New developments serve to
increase the fear, for they show that the
attempt of the Rue Lepclldier was not an
isolated one; similar attempts upon the
lives of the Pope and the Kings cf Naples
and Piedmont, having teen previously re
solved by the conspirators ; and that in
England, Belgium, Switzerland. Italy and
Spain, the revolutionary refugees were
ready; had Orsini succeeded, to make an
irruption into France and raise the stan
dard of insurrection everywhere through
out' Europe. 'According to the confession
of Rudio, one of the prisoners, the con
spirators were five -hundred ia number.
The conspiration still fully exists; for ev
ery one of the five hundred is bound by
oathto destroy the. life of the Emperor.
As- often as the circumstances will war
rant the attempt, the whole band are to
draw lots from a box in which there will
be five winning numbers, and the five
members winning these are held to put in
execution an attempt upon Louis Napo
leon's life. Consequently, if the confes
sion of Rudio is true, the unsuccess of the
late attempt will not prevent others from
repeating it, which probably does not of
fer a very smiling prospect for the Empe-
ror- 1 '..'-V- ' . .' "
But very likely,'the only result of the
attempt will be the curtailment of the lib
erties of the French people, to' us the
language of Mr. Bonaparte, which means
that their fetters will be tightened. Al
ready a decree has appeared , ia the JLW
iteur, dividing France" into five military
divisions, each of which will be' comman
ded by a' Marshal of- France. The com
manders, i is said, are designated, and, of
course are chosen among the most devoted
to the Empire; it suffice to name them:
Castellane, Bosquet, Canrobert, Baraguay
d'Hilliers and Magnan. The supreme
control over all these divisions will be giv
en ta Pelissier: The deeree states that
one of the objects of the new organiza
tion is to secura a greater facility in the
suppression of troubles within, the State,
as each of these Marshal-Governors will
have extended powers in his department.
bo that what 1 told you some time ao
will be fully realized : France, is to be ua
der the despotism of the Sabre,' the worst
of all. - '..... .
. The Press will also suffer tv it. '. The
liberty of the Press amounts to almost no
thing; but it seems that new restrictive
measures are to be decided on. Several
journals 'have already been infoned that
they would be suppressed if they did not
moderate their language for the future.
A journal has been "warned,'.' for adding
after its notice of the Emperor'e speech,
at the opening of the Legislative bodies,
hat "According to the telegraph, the
cheering which followed his . Majesty's
discburse was most enthusiastic." The
offense was in these words: "According
to the telegraph," thus leaving a doubt,
when, says the -warning, "Every one
knows that the cheering must have been of
the character indicated."
Yesterday, a bill Was introduced in the
Legislative. Chambers, empowering the
Executive to remove from Paris all per
sons who may be deemed dangerous to
the public safety. Another bill .provides
for the constitution of a Council of Re
gency, in case of the Emperor's . sudden
death. What next?
- The Louisville Democrat says of the
triumph of Harris' resolution in the
House, "this ends the Lecompton dodge
in the House. It will grow weaker daily.
Those who voted for the examination do
not intend to sustain the Lecompton Con
stitution. Ihey intend to prepare the ar
tillery to kill it, and they will do it effec
1 1 T .1 1 11 1 -
tuauy, uy tne tune me wnoie tninar is
exposed, it will have no friends. TheLe-
comptonites, ia claiming a majority of 21
in the House counted their chickens be
before'they were hatched, v
, ' " Washington, Feb.' 23.
The conVnittee to investigate the al
leged corruption in connection with the
passage cf the Tariff Act, have examined
five wituesses, and summoned fifteen oth
ers. Wolcott remains in jail, firm in his
determination not to comply with the de
mands of the committee. Distinguished
friends continue to visit him.
The Sergeant-at-Arms of the House
has been notified that Williamson, who was
forcibly brought to Washington from New
Yore as a wituess, has entered suit against
him in consequence. -
. Washington, Feb. 24.
Thft commissions 'of sixty-two Postmas
ters, principally in New England and the
Western Statestincluding Cincinnati, ex
pired yesterday. Many of the incum
bents are here looking after reappoint
ments, while a larger number are seek
ing their places. The Cabinet had. the
subject under consideratian, bat arrived at
no conclusion, as the expectants were inr
formed this morning at the Tost Office
Senator Green will make the opening
speech on Monday on the Kansas bill, and
be followed by Ccllamer in reply. Sew
ard will speak on Tuesday.
. The President to-day, sent to the Sen
ate for confirmation, an unusally large
number of nominations for the various
offices. The appointments nearly alto
gether having been made during the re
cess of Congress.
The Administration as yet, have re
ceived no intimation from Mr. Dallas cf
his intention to voluntarily vacate his mis
sion. . .
The challenge having been withdrawn,
and thseconds retired, Messrs. Critten
den, Tooms and Mason of Kentucky, ef
fected a settlement of the difficulties be-
tween Clay and Cullom, who have return
ed to Washington.
Washington Feb. 25.
The defeat of the Army Bill is not con
sidered conclusive respecting an increase
of the Array on the part of the Senate
which body will await the action of the
House on the measure there pending for
The Committee on Elections have come
to no conclusion in relation to the con
tested elections from Ohio.
It is not true that the House Commit
tee on Territories have agreed to report a
bill for the territorial government cf Si
erra Nevada, they have merely decided
to consider the memorial cf the subject. -
Mr.: Clay, cf Kentucky, appeared in
his seat in the House to-day, and received
the congratulations of his friends on the
settlement of the late difficulty with Gen.
Cullom. - '
The Supreme Court will adjourn to-morrow
until the first of April.
The 3Iarkets. .
Browsville, March 11, 1813.
Fi.orK. y sark
liL'CSWHElT FLOVS, l SACS
Corn, V bushel
Oats, y bushel,
Sugar, y Yd
CmczEss, f? dot.-,
Fkekh Brtr; y It
" I'orK. per 10 lb..
Potatoes,? bnsliel, -
LcjiCEii, Cdttonwnod, per 100 ft.,
Yellow Pine, '
CUEE3K, yt', -
' Nails, per keg, I.. ......
Wheat,, none in market
AVmsKy, per galloD, .
do y suck,
Drv Hides, y lb,
St. Joseph, Feb. 21,1353.
Wheat, y tnsh,
loux, y busb,
Flour, y cwt,
13UCKWUEAT FlOI K, 1 CWt,
FKEsn Pokk, y
1'OTATOES, y bush,
White Beans, y bush,
l'CTTER, y lb,
CuietKs.s y doz,
Drt Hides y E,
' Coffee,) S,
Tea,V fc, -
St Louis, Feb. 22, 1P53.
..... r...-...-. 95c($t,03
3G Q 3So
txKN, y bn?h,
Oats, y bush, .. '.
Floue, y bbJ,
BrcKwnEAT, Fr.orR, per cwt,
25 fr 2lo-
JiBANS, per bash, .... .
Potatoes, per bushel,
molasses .. -. ..
A. S. flOLLADAT, M. D. WI. ARIOLO. M. a
HOLLADAY & ARNOLD,
BUOWXVILLE, J. T.;
Respectfully tjrtdor their professional serrk-es to the
citizen; of Nemaha iiui adjoining counties, both iu Ae
or.i-.Ka and iii"uri.
March 4. fW
FIFTY LOTS FOR DOXATIOA'!
- IN THE
NEMAHA COUNTY, N. T.
TLe proprietors of Aspinwall are now prepared to io-
nuteFIrTi teaatiful residence and business lots to
Or to th:se who will erect bousescpon and otherwise im
prove the same. They have alo reserved two lots for
each of the f.plK.wniit Christian denominations, vii : Bap
tist, Catholic, Methodist, Reform or Christian Chun'li,
Episcopal, Lutheran, Presbyterian, and United Breth
Persons in search of hemes, or ligations for the varioiw
branches of Imslnes. are respectfully invite! to visit As
p:nw ill as it is confidently believed they will be pleaded.
Tv those una-iuaiiited with the location of A.-piriwal!, it
is only necessary to jay, it is located on the southwest
side of the .Missouri Hirer, one mile lielow the mouth
of theLft'le N'em.iha, at a fani.ms point recently kiMitu
as ' Neal's Puint," whose beautim! ami commanding
f ite ha lor years attracted the attention and cxvited the
admiration of every traveler lip or down the Missouri
River. At this point the Missouri is unusually narrow;
tbo channel ricen; banks solid and unchangeable; Ne
braska shore ro- bound for one mile above awl beluw
the town t all varieties of timber; stone ot all km. Is on
and near the site.
ltyiifch. tut recently surpye'f, Ardnwall c-ntaias two
stores and a population of over fifty inhabitants All
that isdCMred is an examination of tho location: of the
natural wharf; facilities for a bbipyiuz point tj tlie inte
rior; the advantages of the surrounding country, Jlc.
fivjf:n or exaggeration i- required to build up a Pont
pjbset-s! n-i such rare natural edvanuges. - - -
COME AND SEE !
. JCirci 11. ISo-i. . n 33
scAuniTT 4- msox,
Vholetale and Retail Manufacturers of
Furniture and Upholstery,
Washington Avenue, between "
SEt'OJfD AND THIRD St's, ST. LOUIS, MO.
In oar Warerooms win be found the latest and best
s;ylc, nindo by Uic best workmen ond of superior mate
rial and tl'iih.
BEDSTEADS Fine Ro?ewood and Maht,frany, Walnut,
Oak and Cherry, with high posts and Canopy. (
SIDEBOARDS Rosewood, Mah.ifc'any, Oik and Wal
nut with Shelves and Marbie T.p-t.
WAUDHOBE3 aad SECK2TAiilES. Ilotewood, ! Jf
hosany, Oak and -Walnut.
SUl-'AS M ihogany anl Walnut, covered in hair Cloth,
Ltin and Brocatcile.
BLTtEAl'S Fine Rosewood, Mahomny, Oak and Wal
nut, with idecaes, Marble Top and Oval Gljaes.
lt.x.tewood, Mahi.gany, itui and Walnut Waahstands,
Center and Si lo Tables with Marble Ti ps.
HAT RAClvS Rosewoo-l, Mahyirany, Oak and Walnut
of many styles.
AUo: Fmo Rosewood, Mafconarry, Oak and Walnut
Parlor, Ka.y and Ruckint: Ciiairs; every variety of Cush
ion, Bnh and Cane Seat Reception ami Cottage Chairs;
Recumbent Chairs, Piano Stools, Ottomans, Fooftools,
Corner ami Side Whatnot, Extension Tables, Shower
Baths I.e Boxes, Wire and Tin Safes, Scarritt's Patent
tilLT L(HltlXJ GLASSES Splendid Pier Classes,
Orals, Mantle and Square; Wood Frames iu large as
sortment. BHDDIN'G Spring, Ilair, Mocs, F.;-elsior and Husk
H ttrases; Feather Bets, Pillows, Bolsters- Comforts,
Sheets, ic, ill of tie best material, and warranted to
be fre.-h, sweet and new.
Ev;ry article warranted as represented, and at prices
as low as any other hutise ia the city for corresponding
Orders solicited and faithfully filled. '
We cordially invite every oue !ia wishes to can and
examine anl price our foods, as we are pleased to show
our goods, and give you all the information in our power.
Ail articres sold by n carefully packed and delivered
on Boat or at the house, ,
Very Kcspccifully, SCARP.ITT & MASOX.
Aebraska Jloney Take otlee!
Fr.ai and aftec this date we will tint take any Ne
braska paper except the Platte Valley Bank and Bank of
Kebraska, oniy at a discount of ten par cent.
CItAXB fc TtILL,
i. t. wnrn: & Co.
B.-wnvii!e, March 5th, 1SC3. nc33.
The Country Gentleman,
A Journal for th Farm, the Garden, and Firttide,
Is published at Albany, N.Y., by ;
LITIIER TICKER AND 80X,
. " EDITORS A5D FKcPKIXTOHS. -
Associate EJ., J. J. THOMAS, Union Springs,!?. Y.
TtUMi $2.00 a year If paid in advance, or fc5f;0if
not paid in advance.
The nostae on this paper is bnt six and one-fourth rents
per quarter, parable in advance, toanv nart of tho i mtni
Theamc publUhers isjue the CCLTIVATOlt, on the
nrt of each nunta. It forms an af.nual volume of about
40w psres, made up from the Country Gentleman. Price
TTTT d T T I
MnlJ WllL 1j
All those indebted by nx nf rrJ7TZ
Dfiier & Co, re he-fby ,tiaci to ,, r'1"
1 " luimwuimi u loafer lnli. -'
VUtrcTY COUNTY StRYVYAnN '
SURVEYOR JND l1yD "EL
- MATS STREET
WILL iteixj nromntlv
nj location of Internment
tics, acd ai
1 aj-ion hn.J t , look . t c;iT " j!
vestment cu-Jn for u"J. !!" r Z I
cr icqalrxanawcreU promptly.
Julin SIl;Ls.Cah. Daytoo ftsak
P. P. Lw '
Oni k!e Si strong,
Wl & Xe:id,
Ryalt Cljarlen. Lirxi .Ktet,t,
Geo. II. Xixun. Land Uei:itfr,'
t.uhbauch lCtr.n, Bmlt. '
Brown A. II1 :m. . (k,
R. Fnrnsr Kdit-w Adrert'ser
rno:.r - !
nOCS ?OHT, IVio
GEO. E. ICLAASKA-
of infurminz tho mil Tl?"lh
tcph and Council UluJsS;:,,, HQ. Bli(l
Tiilo w.to the tt ;inel.JinB fromToMkaKrn!!"
St. Jeph M,,,I1Ve:n.lence.Ln.a;te
px.tntsbe.jw; to clrka CifT, olnaha rV
and other points above; nml Nc- ort
wet; JEe subscriber hoK bj lt'
to business and acecmtn.;dath)a to ouitom.r. ,
April 7 1S5.1.
Tte Faculty cf the Jtolical Deirttimi (,f tbm
ville College auueunco that tliey win oniuwrA-, u.
course of Lectures on Monday evnin( ua-t "i: d,7
Vebruayr. at 1 1 k-J o'clock, atd cmtinDe t- month, ,,,
in the lenrcs on tbeeM!nliiKs V -Mir, Tikx ,"
ne-iay ad Fr.-.J,iy of ench week. Thein?'r(,ri1ctory Zi
to the course will t public ami dclitjrrj it theBn.
vil Id Hotel, tie reiaiuUcr cf the lecture u u , -Tately
t the cl.isi. 1
Tiketi caa iic procured ol Ite Dc-m
. WIU.HM ARNOLD. V. -j ., .
. ' Professor of Aiuififiv.
' ' A. 3. IIOLT.AIHT, M D ; -Pro.'cxor
of tho Pr:tii- if .MedMne.
' joirs M; Piirr:.si,,x, jr. n
,. Professor of MuferJa VHtci.
E. I. AtLK.V. A. B.
Profes)r of Chemiotry. :
' 1 ' v. C. jntiS'sov.
. Professor cf Mc lic.il Jari.-jrnil.'r-o.
75,000 lbs. Bacon.
j LYFORD k riOR.V, Sonora. if , he fc r ai, chetp
t for cash. 75,000 pounds excellent bacon.
vau3ti-ly - -Garcia ,1, 'ua-. - , . . . , ...
To Geo. D. T.irbcU, James M. Holntori, aid all . Km
whom it may concern. You aro hereby iiolilTpd (bit I
will appear at the Land Offl.-e in Brownvil.'.onTUtSwUr
llarch 12, 1S&8, at J o'ci.-ck, P f, to pm tp, niy r::iit
of pre-emption to th.0 Tl(i' f the south-weft Tiar'fr
nd the W lIof the ntrtliwrsr-n quartet of eciioM,
township 3, north of range 12 east.
4S-2v March 4th., '58. - R. W. Vt'iK.
II. A. TERR V&' CO.,
. WnOLKS tLK AKD JlKTafL DS4.LKHS I'
Ganlcn, Fkld & Hoer Seeds, fruit
Jr3"Boes of assvited
6and, lor sale low, .
Garden Scetlt cgnsiant!;- .n
- Crescent City, Iowa, Feb. 20, '58.
: CURRANT SEED. .
Of the bt varieties, and wrranted freuli andgenuitis
put uj iu SSceLt packages, and for nl by
,. It. A. IItRT k CO.
Cresrent City, Iowa.
H. B. St-nt by mail, post paid, it 23 ct ats per p.K t,ise.
t2ii3A-3th Fel. ?0-'5S i .
The subscribers have on hand ;nd for ia!e low forcifh,
aBue lot of New Rorhelle IMactberrr, led Aatssrp
Uaspberry, Brinckie Orange R,.pterry, lul Duuh Car
r.uu, Isabella U;-pe, Catawta lirxpe, fc:, fc.;
II. A. TliRilT k CO.
v2n35-3m Cres'rut I'itv, I.ws.
Rare and Valuable Seeds.
We will sed ty mail, post pai l, to any aildre-'i, icl
cs of the following sveds at the prices anrexcl :
Chinese Scgar Cano "- . ' Went
, J tpan Uoney Wi.eruc)a " . 15
NewOrani dg , iiu
Ice Cream d.j " 2-
Jowett d. 23
Caiiipbellito , do ', 2'
Haies Superior d. 2j
Binney's Extra rineCi'ron , lo
Cylindrical Pumpkin (3 net !on) 20
Golden Arple Sinadi 8
Mammoth Red To rjato 2d (
TellowCherrr do (farlieit) 21
Or the whole list for $2,00
H A.TERBTisCO. ;
fre--iit (. it, !
Taxes ! Taxes ! I Taxes ! ! !
All those knowing thcm.-e!vcs lii'!cbte: to tae Corpr
tion of Brownvillcwill olea-e come ' irvard aad t.iriu
as no longer indulcer.ee will besf.vcn.
v2n35if Feb 25. 'od II Jiilivjhv. Virihl.
Hag 200 Sclt of FaUWhsst Jlonts. wsrrsat-
rdtlrsl quality wlucb bewill sell forl b(.;r 1U0 It---for
Bmn-nvillg Hotr! .s-rtp. , . . -
Tlio orxlerrfiimed will sell a vluabl elaini at a bar-
Cain, as they are detnilnett Murtt. If consist, of H
&crn. all txitrim TarVTi ab nt'oVe fcalf of 'Iiu'!i is limtier
and iLe bilance fraitlr; io acres under fi?"re and citl'i-
I.uijiu it iitiiatfdati1i Latt it etna ha River, cuio
miles from U.-uwnvilln and about the sain? distance truai
Nemaha City, ono mile north ot Lnz'sbr
3m-3J-pd LKllfKI, If Ir!I F.SI
To Eli K Kirk and ail others whom U mt rnnmrn.
Ton are hcrfbr n"tirial that I will sppew at th
l.anl Office in Bn.wnville. Neniaba crtinty. .Vebraka
Territory, on Friday rhc 6t d.iy of Yxn.i, IH. at
o'clock, to prove np my riftht of Pre-etr.i ii -n to the
couir.-wem f(!iartcr of section Xo. five, in Township '.
s:t. Ranze 15,
February 2S, 'o8
Bassjso Horse or Llsh ven U Ciuox h
Urownei.lr. Febrna.-y 1, IP'xi . )
On and after taia datw. depesitrs acaiuntr will be
opened for specie. cMrrcwy and scrip pa;nb1e in iime
kind of fund, rhe-- mint be marked art nrdingiy.
Ofacc hour from 9 i't 12 A M and 1 t3 ? SI,
LLSHBACGil 4. CJRSON".
Rcooct.'uily aBnoutyes to the public tout iv-i has on
hand a iargeatockof..
Cloths, Vestings, &c., .
Also large aila.ti.t of
READ r-M ADE CtOTHING
H'hfih he will sell ai i price. -
Tie flatters hiin-;e,'f that he'undersunds his busines
tbonushly and all work warranted coming from hi e
tabl;Miaei, ani ciiarca m tew a y CeB-camewt-r
in thig place or the West.
A Xcat Fit Gnarnnieed.
Oiriaa ts TT1H1.
IOBWAIUISO ANICO.MMlSSI.J 3t r C1T A.1T,
AND STEAM BOAT AfiEM.
Wholes !e and KetaU Dealers In Pry Go-l, Crocenes,
Hardware, Oneentware. FBfiuter, f toves,
Flour, iJan, iu.-,
ept. 21, 'fff EaDw3rvil.L, K T.
Land For Sale.
Iam an-jnr.red to sell ISO acr of laad. situated
wiihm two miles of' B:o5rnvi;ie; the frrester porti n m
wtiKti is well timiiere'l. arxl nearly il Vifwie taod- "
will be divided if dei.ed Tb implements are eou
fortable hone, lot; stable, IV acrts nr.di.-r -tuitivati. n.
and rails already made t LlTicieni to ies 4d acres swi
ti'tnal. Warrar'y stvea.
. to-rtu ii;m. i?ik..: . n .
or. will b0 .tvWU L.n w,rr r1'! .
(Tate titlfs, Kile DeclaMtnr. s
. " 'rm.i j . . , 'tki.
Sun.laj.at 12 oY-Iock M.: irl f "
cuk. i:m, ir bs;:b,l li rsittt
sam eToning at 3 aclk Y. M
merit a snar or tiie pubiiu patron '
Ljres or parcels. I'uar-res nnvip-a.. i . '
utabi'.itT f..r unavoidiibU aecid .nU '
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