Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, June 03, 1858, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

. i
1 f&aema
Absence the greater part of 'tae pre
sent week, is our apology for so meagre
en amount cf editorial. s-,
On the first page will be foand the
Democratic Address" to the Territorial
v'In'Tiif" rSitlssae" we "shall "be able.' to
lay before-our readers the doings of the
PlattsiiioVir Convention which meets ta-
f (look oat for Premiums.
We have purchased, and just received
"from" 'ihe celebrated 'Bock Herd" of De
tons, New York, ! a pair male and fe
male of fine calves, "Nemaha" and
."Minnehaha."' - We intend to bo on hand
, ' at,the coming County Fair .with them.
While speaking of the fair and premiums;
''" justf "count us in" on cattle, swine, shang
hais, fruit, vegetables,, flowers, ana orna-
menial residence.
We neglected last week
to notice th
t "commencement cf this Rev. gentleman's
"labors in this city. ' Perhaps notices, by
"partizan presses, of religious efforts, may
by some, be considered somewhat out of
lace. let, m this . instance, the very
favorable impressions made, and evidence
given of thorough theological scholarship,
tpgether with thejride we feel in. so va
. ' luable an acquisition to our list of citizens,
wilUifldoubtedly be sufficient apology, if
,any is nexessary. We. have. known Mr.
Tipton by' reputation for years; first in
the legal profession, .as occupying a lead
z ing position at the Ohio Bar ; and for six
years past, as a very useful and highly
;preckted-Mtt&iSter tf the Gospel." We
,z rtpcalcbut the 'language, of all ' who have
"''enjoyed--'the "privilege' of hearing him
when we say his equal is seldom found, as
toripe scholarship," reasoning powers; in
: fact all the requisites necessary to inter
c&t arid instruct an audience. " He locates
here in compliance with a call from our
Citizens ; is delighted with ' our city and
'"surrounding Country' and we trust his la
tors may be crowned with the most satis
v, factory 'success. .. ; .
' In another column will be found the
proceedings of "another public meeting
'.'relative to Land Sales. Yet, another
... meeting . held next week in the
; ..western part of this, county. We are
ti pleased to see the actual settlers moving
energetically in this matter.
.-. We suggest the calling of a general
- mass meeting of the whole county at an
early day, at some convenient point,
' where and when a full expression of the
whole people may be had.
-r Sale of Lots.
. . .The sale of City Lots, which took place
J on Monday last, went off in a most satis
' factory mlnner. Considering the tight
ness of the times the prices were extre
' mely good, ranging from six hundred
dollars to one hundred. Most of the lots
were sold to persons who will immediate
i ly improve them.
We are pleased to announce the return
' of Judge Black to his new home in Ne
braska. He is in good health and spirits,
and will enter with renewed energy upon
' the arduous duties of his office as Judge of
"the Second Judicial District.
- 1 Complimentary.
That spirited and well conducted paper,
" the Rock Port Banner, in referring to the
: ''sale of city lots in this place on Monday
1 last, pays our city the following compli
ment: ,
.. iThis is, with one exception the largest
city in the Territory, and is rapidly in
creasing. We question whether there is
' icity in Nebraska, the future prospects
cf which are better than Brownville situ
ated on the river, the " county-seat of. a
, county rich in agricultural resources, con
' taining a population noted for their enter
; . prising spirit, go-ahead-ativeness and
t abhorence of old fogyism, it must evi
". dently be a city of importance. Capital-
" ists, speculators, and those seeking a good
''"location for a home, should attend the
sale on next Mondaj'. The investment
will prove a profitable one.
. Prospect In Finances-
- .Since it is determined,-whether we
hare peace or not, to keep an extensive
,. military depot in Salt Lake Valley, it is
: r quite certain that the expenditure of mo
! ney by Government in the West will con
tinue throughout the entire season. In
addition to the .large amount already
, about to find its way into the channels of
circulation: through disbursing agents,
t- eeveral million more will yet be expen-
iedV ; ' ; '
" The St. Louis "Evening News of the
20 th says : :
"It is announced from Washington that
"the Committee of Ways and Means, af-
tet conference with the Secretary of the
' Treasury, have determined to bring in a
: bill t5 authorize a United States loan cf
fifteen million of dollars, instead of pro
' viding' for another issue of Treasury
- Notes. - The "loan will be a decided re
- lief measured It will draw permanently
" from ' the New York Banks a Urge a
' mount of sepcie and start it to circulating
i through the country. ' jThe expenditures
on the part of the Gove rnment will neces--
be rapid and 1
krge, for, a year to
Our Delegate, Hori
Fesxeii Febgc-
4 son has again placed uk under obligations
K) him for a continuance of favors
DiCccItics with England.
We are pleased to observe the firm and
prompt action of the Administration in re
pressing the domineering spirit which
Engtaid has .' recently ; manifested in'rer
gard to ,the ri jht cf search. I Ourvsea
men have lofcj been subjected to incdnj
reniencei ana; outrage v from' .the proud
Queen oF the occaa under the pretext of
right to search vesseh under certain
circumstances. Ine wnole matter Las
been laid before Congress :
The documents transmitted to ' the Sen
ate include v letter, from Gen. Cass of
May 10ih,' to Secretary- Toucey, asking
lha: a vessel of .war be .sent to the Cuban
coast, with instructions to render prompt
protection 5 to all American vessels.
The Secretary of 'ther- Navy wrote to the
Prtisident on the 1 la of May, that theU.
S. steamer Fulton . had been ordered to
cruise actively on the northeast coast of
Cuba, and take such measures as may be
deemed necessary to protect all vessels of
the' United State;?. Orders have been
given for (hi immediate preparation of
the razee Savanah and the Brig Dolpnm
to join the ' home squadron for the pur
pose of: cruidng in the nighborhood of
"Cuba, iind that the steam frigate Wabash
now fitting out in Is lew x ork as the flag
ship of the Mediterranean squadron, had
been directed to show her flag in those
watersVand protect the property of Amer
icaa citizens. ' . . ' .
Secretary Cass to Mr. Dallas, May 18
says, when all the facts have heen ascer
tained, proper - representations will be
made without delay to the Government of
Her Majesty agaicst this search ml ves
sels belongirg to the United States by the
naval forces of another power within the
territorial jurisdiction of Spain. The
Government of the United States is fully
satisfied that the Government of that
country will adopt the most efficient means
to protect our vessels resorting to Spanish
ports from lawless 'violence. Such pro
tection they are entitled to, and if it is
not secured elsewhere, it must be in the
power of our country. '
Mr. Cass says he is not informed wheth
er any injury was sustained in consequnce
or the proceedings against these vessels
if there were, it i j expected it will be
made good by, the Spanish Government,
or by means of its -intercession with the
government of Great Britain. These fla
grant outrages against the United States,
he addds, Lave excited deep feeling in
the United btates, and have attracted
the attention of both Houses of Congress
Their continuance cannot fail to produce
the most serious euects upon the rela
turns of. the two countries. , The Presi
dent confidently believes the British na
vai officers, in the adoption of these hijrh
handed measures, have acted without au
thority, anJ have mistaken the views of
their Government, but it is not the less
due to the United States that their con
duct be disavowed, and that peremptory
orders be issued to prevent the recur
rence of similar procedings.
You will communicate to Earl Malms-
bury the reasonable expectations of the
President that this subject shall receive
the immediate attention of her Britanic
Majesty's Government, and that the offi
cers who have been guilty of these out
rages shall be held properly responsible
tor their conduct, and that where pecuni
ary losses have been sustained, the inte.r
ested parties shall receive just consider
Land Sales in Kansas Postponed.
By our Saint Louis papers of the 21st,
we are able to lay before our readers in
formation of the postponment of the sales
of public lands, in Kansas. Telegraphic
dispatches from Washington of the 20th
state that Messrs.- Winchell, Morrow and
Branscombe, Com missioners, appointed at
the bettlers Mass Convention m Kan
sas to procure a . postponement of the
land sales or procure a loan fund for the
squatters, have had in company with Mr.
rarrot, delegate frcm Kansas, an inter
view with the President, who intimated
his willingness to postpone the sale unti
October if they thought it best, but de
sird them to call cnthe Secretary of the
interior, lhe latter stated that the poll
cy of the Government wiuld be to sel
all the puhlic lands possible the present
year tor the purpose of revenue, but con
sented to oefer the sales in Kansas unti
November 1st and 15th, when they wil
take place.
T J . 1 .
rangeraent extends to NebraskaW not
ii uoes not arrear wnetner mis ar.
the presumption however is that both ter
ritories will be placed on an equal footing.
oi f. Jo. uaz. ,
Billy Bowless.
The famous chief Billy Bowlegs with
one hundred and twenty-three men, wo
men and children of his tribe were col
lected at the lest accounts ready to leave
Florida for ever. Assinowah had also
come in with all Lis family to the west
with the others. ' Halleck Tustenugge
was prepared to leave, but had returned
to the cj'press swamps to endeavor to pre
vail upon Sara Jones and his party to go
also.' The old chief, Sam Jones, it is re
ported, will not listen to leaving. He is
now blind and unable to walk without the
aid of a stick. He has eleven warriors in
his band, all of whom are much attached
to him. Thcj e is something solemn in
this remnant cf a warlike people leaving
the Everglades in which they have so
long defied th utmost efforts of the white
man to expel -.hem. As for the blind old
chief who still refuses to go, why not let
him end his days, which' are-few, in the
land cf his fathers, and leave his bones
among those cf the mighty but nameless
of his race ? '"'.'''
! There is another band of Indians who
have been used to trade in boats with the
Bahama Islands. The steamboat Range
with some "of Billy Bowlegs men had gone
in search of them toMatteo Bay. It was
expected that , when found they would
agree to go, but so far the search after
them had been entirely unsuccessful.
Secretary of Kansas.
, Secretary Denver having received the
appointment of Governor of this Terri
tory, and having accepted that important
position, Hugh S. Walsh Esq., has been
appointed Secretary. . Mr. Walsh has
been connected with the duties of Secre
tary for tearly a year past, and we have
no hesitation in saying that he' will attend
to the duties of the office in sach a man
ner as to give satisfaction to the govern
ment and do credit to himself. Lecomp
fon Bern.
Jcdse Black Presentation Cere
mony. ,
Weclipthe following accofcnt of an in
teresting presentation ceremimy from the
ittsburg Post of the loth inst :
Avery interesting ceremony took place
at the St. Charles Hotel, where the mem
bers of the Scott Legi&o of Pittsburg pre
sented to their v former commander, Col.
W. Black, a sen-ice of plate. J
The mettinjr was called to ordex.-and
Captain Alexander Hays was appointed
President, and bergeant John iteynoias
Secretary- ' " ";' - '
The. President stated the object of tne
meeting, after which Mr. C. H. '. Rippey,
on the part of the Scott Legion, stepped
forward and said to Col Black" that on the
eve of his departure to a farMistant home
his companions in armsof-the Scott Le
gion had. designed to present to him,, a
testimonial or their respect ana grauiuae.
He then "alluded to the; Col's fine quali
ties as a soldier and a man, as displayed
in his kindiess to those under hii com
mand in sickness, trouble or distress. It
was not necessary for any testimonial to
be presented to keep those pleasant mem
ories alive u the hearts of, those present
but in after years, when the : Colonel
and the rest had grown grey, these tokens
wodd bring back pleasing recollections.
He,' therefore, on the part of the Scott
Legion, presented this service to him,
with the best wishes of the body, one
and allfor his future prosperity; " '
The service consisted of a salver, pitch
er, and a pair of goblets, all of massive
silver, neatly engraved ."Colonel b. V.
Black Scott Legion." On the pitcher
was the following: ; .
In accepting the service Colonel Black
said if he possessed the utmost art of an
actor, he could not assume any teeling
equal to the reality which stirred and
swelled his bosom, and if he possessed
the art of concealing his emotions, he
could not restrain that sensibility to which
he- was constrained to yield. ' For the
first time he ' was embarrassed, and his
faculties refused to do their office. Word
hitherto, always at his command, had fled,
he almost feared, forever. If all the
friendly ,' influences of this place, where
he had ' spent so many years, had com
bined together to make him happy by' one
act of kindness, they could have contriv
ed no better demonstration than this. The
splendid gift he accepted gratefully,
without attempting to thank the givers
for all they had done for him, feeling that
if in the midnight hour, 'in their 'career
abroad, he had made one hour hang less
heavy to a comrade, the mention of it this
evening was a rich and a large reward
He was about to leave his old home for
a new one, where a new career was
marked out for him and all belonging to
him. On this pitcher was engraved Cerro
Gordo, Vera Cruz and ' Puebla; on his
heart was engraved 'the name of every
one in the Scott Legion. After a few
feeling and appropriate remarks in rela
tion to the American volunteers, he con
eluded by saying that he would take this
splendid offering with him to the far, fair,
fertile west, which was to be the future
home of himself and children, and it shall
occupy a place there with his others, the
onlyjewels he possessed; closing with an
invocation of "uod s blessing and its
richest abundance, now and forever," upon
Mr. Ripley and his companions in arms
of the bcott Legion.
The meeting then adjourned, and the
Colonel was cordially congratulated by
many old friends. The occasion was one
of touching interest, and went off very
We have advices from Arizonia to the
1st' of April. Letters from Tuezon, Tu
bac, and other points in the western parts
of the Territory, report a miserable con
dition of things in the valley of the San
ta Cruz. The Apaches continue to sweep
over the country without molestation or
hindrance. These savages had made j
recent foray upon the Mexican and Amer
ican mining settlements near Fort Bu
chanan, and were, on their retreat, pur
sued by a company cf dragoons from the
Fort, and seventy or eighty Pomos Indi
ans. The troops proceeded in the style
laid down in the books, and the Apaches
escaped, favored by the beacon of danger
furnished by the camp-fires of the sol
diers. The Pimos were immediately dis
irusted with the scientific warriors. About
fifty families were preparing to leave the
valley for California, from fear of the In
dians. They had been worried by the
savages, and neglected by the govern
ment so long, as to have lost the resolu
tion, as well as the material resources
necessary to their own defense. The
settlers want three or four companies o:
volunteers for their protection.
Utah News.
We learn from a gentleman just from
Fort Leavenworth, that the news of Gov
Cumming's entry into Salt Lake has been
fully confirmed. Brigham Young had no
official notice of his removal, but formal
ly resigned when Governor Cummin?
presented himself. There was a grand
demonstration on the part of the mor
mons, and much ado generally over hi3
excellency. General Johnson was great
Iv distrusted at the tame conclusion to
which affairs were tending.- St. Jo. Gaz.
Omaha an Exporting City.
We are not jealous, not a bit ! We
rejoice at the prosperity of our friends at
Omaha, and congratulate them upon the
fact that their town is beginning to ship
goods down the river as far as St. Louis.
The Hannibal which passed down on Sun
day, carried down two full stopks of dry
goods for St. Louis in the same packages
in which they went vp and the Captain
informed us that his return freights from
Omaha are getting to be quite an item.
On Monday the Carrier brought down
a large lot of Pine Lumber, which had
been sent from bt. Louis to Omaha, and
from there brought back here,, without
ever leaving theboat I Omaha is getting
to be the shipping point of the Territory
Jm. City .Aeira,
Omaha Correspondence.
Omaha, May 22, 1S5S.
This af terioori, at 2 o'clockthe' Con
vention of lhe 'Democracy of Douglas
county assembled for the purpose of per
fecting the organization of the. party ini
this county,'" ind appoint delegates to at-'
tend the Plattsmouth Territorial Conven
tion. A committee on resolutions expressive
of the sense of the meeting was appoint
ed, who reported in favor of a thorough
organization at this 'time by the Demo
cracy -of Nebraska. - :
Gors Richardson -was invited by the
meeting; through a committee, to attend
the Convention, and in discharge of their
duty they waited upon him, and he ac
companied the committee to the hall where
the Convention was assembled, to which
he was introduced by the President, O.
D. Richardson The Governor replied in
an appropriate honorable and consistent
democratic speech, and retired amid the
applause of tho convened audience, who
had listened with marked attention to the
sound and reasonable counsels of our
democratic Chief Magistrate.
A committee was appointed to select
names, to be submitted to the uonvention
for their approval, as the proper persons
to attend as delegates to the Plattsmouth
Territorial Convention. The committee,
after lengthy deliberation returned with
the ns.mes of the following gentlemen :
R. W. Steele and A. B. Malcom, of
Florence ; John Steinberger, of Elkhorn;
H. D. Johnson, of Saratoga; O. D. Rich
ardson, A. J. Poppleton, W. A. Guire,
Armstrong, T. H. Robertson, A. J.
Hanscora, and G. Clayes, of Omaha.
The report of the committee was adopt
ed. ' Many prominent and ' unflinching
democrats were solicited to act as dele
gates, but refused to serve. An effort
was made by the committee to obtain a
compromise sentiment in the delegation.
A county democratic central committee
was chosen.
IL D. Johnson introduced a resolution
adopting the Cincinnati platform of demo
cracy, and unequivocally endorsing the
administration of James Buchanan. This
latter clause threw a political fire-brand
into the Convention, and a motion was
made to lay the whole matter on th?
table, after a prolonged discussion. The
house was divided, and the teller dishon
estly, for many in the house considered it
nothing else, reported a count showing
that the meeting refused to table the reso
lutions, when in fact it was the reverse,
as was evident to all present, and the
mover must have been satisfied of that
fact, for, on motion to strike out the en
dorsing clause, he withdrew his resolu
tions on a motion for leave by the meet
ing, which was done to produce harmony
and concert of action in the Convention
. Such tricks as this attempt at miscount
has been done by tho sanction of this
same teller before. Opposition should be
made to wrong doing, whether , it be by
tellers or presidents, and as much in one
party as in another, as error never should
be sanctioned or encouraged in any man
ner whatever.
It is threatened by one of the delega
tion that he will introduce a similar reso
lution before the Territorial Convention,
let the consequences be what they may to
the party.' i r
: From expressions gathered from the
solid democracy of this county, it is be
lieved that it is the desire that no endor
sement of either wing of the party shall
be made. . As was said in the Convention
by the introducer of the firebrand resolu
tions let '"by gones be by gones," which it
is hoped may be adhered to by all parties
and delegates at that Convention. Let a
series of platform resolutions be introduc
ed and adopted which may express the
opinions of the party as to the course
of the party hereafter to be pursued, and
the principles upon which we can all con
sistently stand. Let the past be forgot
ten, and an effort of conciliation be made
for the future.
Let that Convention adopt the Cincin
nati Platform ; show their devotion to the
entire Union as a nation, and opposed to
sectionalism; adhere closely and strenu
ously to the States rights' doctrine. Let
the principle of popular sovereignty, . as
we wish to see it carried out in this Ter early promulgated by the action
of this Convention. Let it be embodied
as it is the nearly universal expression of
the citizens of Nebraska, without refer
ence toparty, that the Constitution of
Nebraska, as well as other Territories,
should, before going to Congress, be sub
mitted to those who are to be governed by
it, for their sanction or rejection. Then
let Congress either accept or reject by a
vote alone, without new bills, amendments
or provisos.
So frame the Platform that it cannot be
easily miscontrued, and. embody every
essential principle of the Nebraska De
mocracy. Meet every question boldly,
and leave no question open upon which
unreasonable test may be raised by those
in power.
' Consider every voter a leader of demo
cracy, and the only test to be applied shall
be the platform of democratic principles
as framed and adopted by that Conven
tion. . Endorse no man, men, or party, nor
condemn none ; but let every individual
who deems proper, after perusing the
platform, enroll his name among the rea-1
sonable and true democracy.
The democracy should adhere closely to
their old and long cherished principles,
antfbe harmbniousf "otherwise defeat may
be anticipated ; fof the Republican party
everywhere are jumping flat-footed on,
to,' and adopting the true principle cf po
pular sovereignty, to which they say they
have been driven by the democracy leav
ing it and adopting their principle of in
tervention by Congress in reference to
the Territories. ' Let reason rule ' in" the
midst of the coancils of that Convention,
and not upon the ' principle "of ' that man
who would be leader by saying that the
party to which he 'belongs can: do no
wrong; Hot'headsif permitted to lead
and rule, may be the ruin and downfall of
the democratic party, although there is a
consolation that they cannot destroy the
true principles, upon which that party
outrht to' stand
The will of the democracy in every
county and precinct should be expressed
by platforms of principles, which should
be taken to that Convention, which should
embody the sentiments therein set forth.
In that manner the will of the people
may be known, otherwise their sentiments
may not be represented, but only those
of the appointees', who may have objects
in view more to answer their own ends
than to subserve the interests of the
people. 1 '
" ' BANKS.
It wa3 rumored here a few day3 since
that the Tekama Banking House at St.
Louis had refused to pay out, which, of
course, set our citizens actively at work-
to learn the cause, and the result was that
the merchants and others refuse to take
it. The teller at the Bank did not know
anything about the bank breaking, as he
hid received no news from St. Louis;
living in the country, he had not even
learned that they had stopped taking his
money at Omaha, until some gentleman
from Iowa presented their money at the
counter for redemption and payment re
fused as usual for months lack. The
Banking house, safe and furniture, have
been attached to pay certain bill-holders
who had been taking their money in good
faith and confidence.
There was considerable of the Tekama
money afloat in this community, and was
the principal medium of trade in circula
tion, and was the first to be paid in and
paid out by nearly every person who had
purchases to make or debts to discharge.
Doubts are again expressed in reference
to the Florence Bank, although they still
redeem small sums at their counter.
Wabeek is beginning to be cried down
as unsafe.
The result of all this financial embar
rassment causes many to doubt and falter
in other matters when there is really no
necessity for it. It produces hardships in
all ranks. With the laborer, it takes of
ten all he has and leaves him without
immediate resources to procure even the
necessaries of life, and the trader neces
sarily beihg compelled to take the cur
rency in circulation, is often caught with
hundreds iin his possession. All indeed
who handle much money are called upon
to mourn the loss of a much respected but
departed friend.
Land Sales.
At a public meeting of the actual set
tlers held the 10th May 1858 in Town
ship no. 6 range 14 Nemaha County, Ne
braska, on motion of W. G. Hackett sec
onded by Jas. Wright, E. W. Reid was
chosen chairman and II. Crawford ap
pointed secretary.
The chairman then called upon Mr.
Hackett to explain the object of the meet
ing which he (Mr. H.) did in a speech of
considerable ability and force, deprecat
ing in severe terms the mandate of the
President ordering the sale of the pub
lic lands of this Territory in Sepiember
next. He showed the fearful consequen
ces that would follow to a great majority
of us by the .sale, as we were unable at
present to pay for our claims, and will
consequently be rendered homeless and
destitute. He concluded by urging the
propriety of our petitioning the House of
Representatives for relief.
The Secretary brought forward and
read a petition to the House of Repre
sentatives, which set forth the real con
dition of us, the actual settlers. It em
braced the views set forth by Mr. Hack
ett, and prayed the House to grant us
more time such a length of time as might
be reasonably supposed we ought to be
able to pay for our lands, without material
injury to ourselves, our friends, or the
Territory at large. The petition being
submitted to the meeting, was unanimous
ly agreed to.
Resolved, That the Secretary write to
Hon. A. C. Curtis of Iowa, respectfully
requesting him to take charge of and
present the petition to the House of Rep
resentatives. Moved by Mr. II. Crawford, and sec
onded by Mr. Barnard Minnick, that
Messrs. Reid, Hackett and Battie, be a
committee to secure signatures to the pe
tition. Resolved, That the proceedings cf this
meeting be sent to Mr. Furnas, Editor
of the Brownville Advertiser, respectful
ly requesting him to publish the same in
his paper.
On motion the meeting adjourned to
meet again at the same placf on the 17th
Hcch Crawford, Sec'y
Thirty-Fifth Congress-
From the proceedings of Congress of
the 12th of May, we clip the following
items of interest to the people of this Ter
ntory'j ' . : ' , j
! Mr. Cobb, from the Committee on Pub
lic Lands, reported adversely on the pe
tition of the trustees of the University of
Nebraska, which was laid upon the table.
"MrTCobb. The Committee on Public
Lands have had under consideration the
joint resolutions of the Legislature of
Nebraska, and sundry memorials relative
to the establishment of a new surveyor's
district in that Territory, and have in
structed me to report adversely thereon.
The proper department have determined
to 'move the surveyor general's office from
Kansas to Nebraska City, which is nearer
the center of the district, and that super
sedes the necessity of further legislation
on the subject. I move that the commit
tee be discharged from the further " con
sideration of the resolutions and ' memo
rials, and that they be laid upon the table.
IMotioh was agreed to.
" Mr. Cobb, from the same committee,
reported back a memorial and joint reso
lution of the Legislative Assembly of
Nebraska, asking for one or more addi
tional land districts in the western portion
of the Territory; and asked to have the
cpmmiuee . discharged from the further
consideration of the same. ' " .v-
i MrZColb. A' though our i committee
has been censured for its liberality, . we
have agreed to report against this memo
rial. We think there are enough of land
offices there.
. The committee was accordingly dis
charged from the further consideration;
and the memorial was laid upon the table.
On motion of Mr. Colb, it was
Ordered, That the Committee on Pub
lic Lands be discharged from the further
consideration of the memorial of sundry
citizens of Nemaha county, Nebraska
Territory,' asking for an appropriation of
public lands for the use and benefit of
Brownville College; and that the memo
rial be laid on the table.
Mr. Branch, from the Ccmmitt3e on
Territories, reported back a joint resolu
tion and bills of the following titles, with
the recommendation that they do not pass;
which were laid upon the table, and or
dered to be printed:
A bill for the construction cf a road in
the Territory of Nebraska from the Platte
river to the Kansas line.
A joint resolution authorizing the ac
counting officer of the Treasury to adjust
and settle the accounts of a board of com
missioners, appointed under joint resolu
tion of the Territorial Assembly of Ne
braska to prepare a code of laws for the
government of said Territory.'
On motion of Mr. Branch, it was
Ordered, That the Committee on Ter
ritories be discharged from the further
consideration of the memorial of the may
or and city council of the city of Omaha,
Nebraska Territory, praying that said
city maybe reimbursed for money expen
ded for work done and materials furnish
ed on the capitol building of said Terri
tory, in preparing the same for use; and
that the same be laid on the table.
The House, on the same day, had un
der consideration the subject of Courts in
The first bill was, a bill in regard to
courts and the holding of terms thereof,
in the Territory of Nebraska ; reported
back with an amendment.
The amendment was reported. It au
thorizes the judges of the supreme" court
in each Territory of the United States to
hold courts within their respective dis
tricts and counties for the purpose of hear
ing and determining all mattersand cases,
except those in which the United States
area party, provided 'that the expenses
thereof be paid by the Territories or
counties, and shall not be chargeable to
the United States.
Mr. Ferguson. I have consulted with
the delegates from the various other Ter
ritories, ind they have agreed to the
amendment to make the act extend to
all the Territories.
The question' was taken on-the amend
ment and it was agreed to.
The bill, a3 amended, was laid aside to
be reported to the House, with a recom
mendaticn that it do pass.
Surveyor General's OQcc.
Mr. McLean, chief clerk in the Sur
veyor General's Office, accompanied by a
number of the attaches of the office, arriv
ed here last Thursday on the Dan Con
vers. He informs us that the office will be
opened here on the first of June. Jle
states that a large amount of work will be
done this summer, and that several town
ships west of the Meridian will le put
under contract, and the men sent into the
field as soon as practicable. JWbraska
City jYtics.
The Markets.
DiiOfrsviLi.K, Juno 3 , tS53.
FLorn, "d sack S25U(3i.l)0
Ui-ckwuzatFi.our, Sack 2,00
Cokn .Me 4.1 bushel 75
Cok.v, busUtl 50
Oats, y bu.hel,.. 40
.Su-ar.V lb 12ia
Coffes, I5l4i
Tea, - loo
ClICKEX3,floi., 2,00
E;g9, dd, 10
Fresh Deep, 1? lb - 9
" Votk, per 10 $5,50(1.5
Potatoes, buhel, 60
Salt, lft.10
Lcxbeb, Cottonwood, pr 100 ft., $2J,20
Yellow Pino, 8,00
Cheese, lb, 25o
Lard, 10c
Nails, per keg. 6,00
Wheat, none in market
Whiskt, per gallon, 30ii)o
Salt, $ wck, 2,00
Molasses, ' 75
Beass, bash. 2,50
Drt Hides, Bj, 8
St. Josrrn, 11 j 27, 1S58.
"Wheat, bush, $1.00
Corn, 31 bush, 25s
Flocr, V c'i $3,25(3,375
Buckwheat Flocr, cwt, 3,50(3.4,50
Fresh Pore, ft, 4X&V4
Potatoes, V bash, 2530j
White Beans, $ bu5h, 1,50
Butter, V lb, 15225
Eggs, f) dot 8
Chiceexs, dor, $2,00(2.50
Drt Hides V ft, 9(4 10o
Coffee, l ft, 13iU4j
Si-gar,? 1, ts
Tba. lb, 50;7o
Rice, 10o
Dried ArFLEs Vtu3lle1,""
Gbzes, do. , 0
the briJ'i parent, Xemaba count, jj
BEDrtMaixl Mi Mart A. Lash. a- .
A tbe tame time ana place and by tho ....
TRAJiCIS Kedfe.s and Mu Beiter E
The brida ere i4teri, the bridegroom, , "
and both coup: e married by tbe tame ceretEy -J
wbat we call "hurrying up the, cakea."
What will be the blood relation, bet. .
prin8S?- v
The officers of the Second Bruade will him
Bank Hall in Nebraska tiry, at o'clock on
July, 1853, to elect a Colei, Lieut. Cxlongi ' "
Adjutant lor the Sd Brieade. '.- a4
Bjorderof Bnc'r Gen'!. H,P. dn x.
o. r. masos. Adj'tiipo'i -j aiii,.
We happen to tnow thatDr Ainu's Chtrrf ttctmi
and Cathartic PiUt aregood medicines, m
claim it because we do know it. We eonSdfntir beif
there is Tast amount of relief from suBtring hr""
afflicted fellow men wrapped op in the ifci! . W
rations, and we ha!l freely -iueUT Mtti influent
make them known to those who need tbna
phia Sunday Time.' " --;"-'' - .
From ihe ubrH.iit,er, uout id ij.a t,
HORSKS. one a tht -rre korser lung .ne ad tLTi
with a Urp scar alwut the eye on toe left Ke 0f h
face, no otber marks remembered- Toe jther a i.r "
dark bay era re, a mtie inclmed U be yew neofcm v.,1":
mane and tail, mane m-orn by the colUr, w!,en ,'h u.,
borne had a sore bak. Xa other mark are rimtinJl
ed. It is thought, unless separated per hrrP, ,n, , "
are together. The sorrel i w.ii known tkroiu-h Kn,,
and Southern Xebra.vka. a the borne rode l y cl Dickf
during the Kansas war. Any informality lUini Z
their recovery W!ll be thankfully receiyed and a libtrii
reward paid thtreAtf. ' " 1 ftrs, 4
BTfi."3A.-K3 c !RO ,
49-3w - Fa!?s City, Kiciardson nnt, K. T.
Where Oeorgv H. Vcs By. Charles A. Frerbert
and others, have, by u.m.. pnbliibl in the Nbrki
Advertiser of the 21th Mjy So8, Blven notke of theinw.
corporation of the St. Fredoruk town cunMan) , in .'.
mubacDunty, Netnka Territory.' Tiib. tberefore U
admonish ttie public that tho s.ud pretend ed l-w,rprs-tion
is a gross fraud, nd that tbe pretenjod Ineorputs
tors. GeorueH. VukKty. Frcyterffand thmr imputes
in that behalf, are none ot them resiilents f the town
St. Frederick, nor have they any nht. title or Interen
therein. And further, that persons who diirn lcsti.
or investing in siid town must apply to th underlined
who aloti is authorized to dispve of any inter st tl,r.
C. K. KECnrH.NEs.
St. Frederick Miy 27, ISM. w
Notice to Contractors.
The County Commissioners 0 Xemaba county aereby
give notice that they will l(;t to the lowe t re.pi,n,ibi
bidder, on the sixth day of July next, at tl a:rt-btu
door in the city ft ItrownviUe. the cjntr t tot titcting
astoneor 1. in tbe said city if Br .wmuie, N.
maha county. Specifications of both plans can le iesn at
theclerk's efflve in Urownviilo The coni.m.i,aers rt
tcrving the nxht to rerue any or all Oils. Icrou uf
payment made known uu day of sale.
Uy ordor of the B ard,
EKAiTLSK. PAHKER, County e!frl.
Jane I, '53 o-ow
Sale of Real Estate-
Notice i hereby given that on Tuesday lhe t.kk iirtf
June A d 1Ho3. at 2 o'cUnrk p m, 1 will tel! at ijti:icint
tion in front of the ofllcei f the county clctk. io :tit wn
cf Brownville, tho fniluwins described pi:tjrin u j
town, to wit : lot number eleven (11) in block ntmr
twenty-four pi). Theve is on said lot a gd ciaifort.
able dwelling houso, garden. oui-hoiie', kc. J.tie
iitive CUARLK3 G. VGllUZY,
June I, '5S 49tf
All persons are hereby uoii;u-d tuat l ni tike tkf
necessary steps to lhe. re-penmg of Ihe cometfe ne
or James Feiguson. for the purpose uf more filly fn
vestigatlng hi rishi to enter the south wesi quarter
(l4)of south wpt quarter (il)a:! lot lumber fi.m (4)
ol section eighteen (13) in t,jwuhiv tlte none ,iv
tcen (16) east, 1 hereby warn all person no; to pur
chase, trado fur, or in any way to negotiate for any por
tion of the above described prcpertr
May 27, 'to v2i46tf Al'GiSTUS KO;XTZE.
I caution an persons whomsoever iigauui outine from
Augustus Kountze and Win Rnth cer'ait ton lot
known as 'Benedict's Addition' to llrwnv:ie Neurits.
John jicphshson.
Honey Creek Hills.
The undersigned respectfully announce that theyir
prepared tu nil all orders in their line promp:ly at ihur
mills four miles northwent of Browuulle, ner tbe
mouth of Honey creek. Thoy have on baiid the Untnt
and best assortment of Wiui (.-, shingle and Utbe ever
offered in lb county or Ten itory, coo sua eg
40 000 feet seasoned siding;
40 000 " cotton-wood flooring", - '
' 20 000 ' s;catnore " , '
10.000 " oak and ah
25,000 " cottoO-wotHj, soft 'giap'n, lynn ml
walnut finishing tunilr;
60,000 " fencing;
100,000 " -joists; nils, studding and antllnfof si.
. m 1st every size both bard and m ft wood;
20.000 " rough and siiaro edged b4aihiiig tiro
200,000 superior sawed shingles, oak, walnut audtottua
wood; al to
150,000 lath, a superior article, of tmifirtn Unf.b,
thickness and width
Their mills are under the charge of experienced !d
efficient men, and the undersigned flatter tbeinet-,M
that the utality of their lumber will compare favorsoiy
with any other made in the Territory, all of srbiihviil
be sold to suit the times.
Honey creek Mills, May 20 '& 48tf
a. Mcdowell & company.
-- Araaowon receipt of their spring iuiyo'tj.tijns, which
have been purchased in Kngland for cash, ur though
other houses are advertutiug dlrecl import inns from
F.urope, we take pleasure in announcing that re are tbe
only direct importers from Kitgland Fran:e in the wet-
ern States, and hive now on band the la -get and tlnet
stock ever imported to tbiscountry, coiiMtini: inpsrtas
follows ; " ..... .-.,
9-4, 3-t 4-4 und 3-4 Xewltelal;icns,- t
6-4 roval Velvet-; 5ooroili French velvets;
SOO rolls Roal Wilton; 1000 L Boberl Crwsley Brus
sels; , ,
20OO rolls Join CrosIeT k Son' Tapesty Br iel-;
2XK) roll Briulon'; 3OU0 rolls Ftaidoe, k. Uootuan'i,
1500 rolls Bnpht's new deM-.'n;
looo rolls heavy Kaglish three-ply;
1000 heavy sttiertint'i.. y '.
Together with tbe larzes ttock rf Domestic Cirt,
tor the ftp lesaletratle,,evr brought we-4 of tha moun
tain. ' ' '
Also 2000 roll4-4 whiteand checi matting;
2000 " 6-4 " " "
3KM) - . " 4-4 and -.:.
3000 " Cocoa matting all width.
1500 sheets of oil cloth 13 U 30 feet wi lef
. 200 pieces 3-4 4-45-45-1 and S-4, oilckth.
Also the largest stock of rugs, tabteveri lot W,
Mats, stair rwls, table oil clothes, &c, cf any estalrsh
meiit in the country.
To the retail customer, all we ask is a Mll,town:nr
them that we can will sell lower that, any otlir
house in the wot. To tbe wholesale purtbastr we w ju.d
say that we can offer them greater indn-menls ttuo nr.y
establishment either in New Yotk or Boston, bav;tg
purchaed our en tii stock for cash, we are 1 rfpared tn
oQ'er our g !s at f he verr lowet onr-os of 1 nportanw.
A. McfJOtVKl.L i Co., &i Main f t., it. U'ii-
May 15, 1868 uo li.
Land Sales!
The nitdcrsigncd. owner of forty-six arres of land
joining the city of Crownville was originally I awl off
a portion of the town site desirous t dieof the
same and will do to on exceedingly rairorable terms.
Spulvto JOHN' MjI'OX'JI'GII-
May 20. 1F5 B47tf linowgTim. S.1-
This mill commands the nveral adpurjt t ef sa
mill men everywhere. AJits merits ec.m known, the
demand for it iacrraies. Urders are from ever
'section of this country, Cinadj, Cuba, and lth Anir.
ca. It is suited tvr every secti'jn ot the 'vorld wker'f
there is timber to be matter of w hit ch irjcf'r
how hard, how large or how small. Two extensive ma
nufactories are now emnged in building ihijs-s mil ! r1
it is almost inixjsible to turn them ouf as fast a ,h'r
are wanted. They embrace sevral valuable patents
and improvements, and combine all of 1 e follow. us o-
Simplicity Both the mill and power .re to simp "J
their c- nstrnctton that any cue ot ordinary tnechii'cl
ability can euniprehr:d thm,put ihera ip and ran tl3
without d.inter or diCI'.ulty. s
PortaMitf The whole e-tablihmi-it rm be "rli
quickly taken apart and put together, !bu -enderinS it
easy to be moved from plaie toplace asd ?strs'l. ar.d a
ing the necessity of drawing the legs a long dutan
Durability It is constricted in the moot solid r'a
get out of order, and will last for years with ut re jJ-r
r, I J : t -. li, . . . . h. . n.. r.t CP' !D
nprishtmill. The ?peed cf th saw is aloot three
dred strokes per minute, and the feed from one-eigh:
inree-iiarieTS or anmcii per snou. ,
speed the saw will cut through a io twtnfy-fonr fre'
,1. ilit. ...All4
long in about three minutes, irom ..... -knowing
the character of the timber car calculate rw"
much it will do. ,K-..nd
FmiciencyU does its wors. wen, 1... .u,.-.... -stra.gbter
than thecrdiaary mills, and thearranaemeni
of tbe saw issnchastorendoril utterly impossible for
it to run ont cf line. .
CAepn-The entire lost of the mill, with aftn
horse power an.1 everything all eomp'.eui ard
running, boxe-land ready for shipment m at-
'"TLtm'rnuires less power to drive thrn any other
mill, and thepower furnished U sufflciet.t t.drlvewr.
machinery. , tl
A circular ecntatning run pjrsr.iar-. "... -anyondenn
it. All irtr shield
Corner Third end Mariet ttrtftt. St. I""1' '
sole arents for tbo Western and Soothers sul,y
Jtarcn o, an
Seed Com and Seed "VTbeiit
For Sale at the Farm at Prin JEE1"
towarUle, April 1. UQADLL JlS-
! i