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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1858)
It. W. FURNAS, EDITOR.
THURSDAY MORXLVG, SEPT, 2, I55S.
-T--. "iw. ,s '-fC
Let the Settlers Rejoice!
The ITatchivord asrain Is
The Eishts or Ihe Toilin? Settler
haTe been Respected!
IMP 0 SIT 10 X DETECTED.
ROOM FOR MORE SETTLERS!
Hendrick's Decision Spoiled
SEBRASKA SOT YET FINISHED.
On Tuesday last, we received the wel -
come intelligence that the Land Sales in
Nebraska had t '-ii p-:stponed fur one
year. We immediately placed before our
readers the following Extra :
Fr- m car Eitri - f 7i?'.y .
The followinir jrlurious news we find i
H the Saint Joseph Gazette of thejed this morning, and brings mtellizence
29th, received here to-dav. "We
hasten to lay it befjre our readers.
"We think there is no doubt as to its
"By the St. Louis Republican of the
25th, we are in possession c f the news of
the postponement of the Nebraska Land
Sules ; and it is with the liveliest satisfac
tion we lay it before our readers. This
respite, though brief, will be bailed with
joy in our neighboring Territory. The
"The following is a copy of a te'egraphic
dispatch received at this office yester
Washineton. August 24.
THE LAND SALES IN NEBRAS
KA ARE POSTPONED FOR ONE
That paper farther adds :
"The announcement that there will be
no sales of public land in Nebraska Ter
ritory for a year from this date, will be
read with interest by all in that Territo
ry. To the worthy class of settlers it j
will be very acceptable at this time, when,
had the sales ben brought on. they would
have found it difficult to raise the money
with which to enter their lands."1
After having labored unceasingly from
the first intixationef land sales up to the
present moment, against such a mode cf
disposing of the public lands, it is useless
for us to say that we make the announce -
ment to the settlers with no ordinary
emotion? of joy in tact, we teei exceed-'
inly jubilant. Although the postpone-!
ment has been announced at a very late j
day, and we regret that so many settlers j
have been compelled to submit to eppres- i
sive rates of interest; or, what is more'
distressing, heads of families selling c-ffj
their last cow, their only team, and even
their bed from under them, and subsist
ing solely upon green corn in crder
secure their homes; while we cannot
help but mourn over such a slate of af
fair?, we rejoice that many have been
protected, and that the door is yet opened
for actual settlers m elraska :n short,
lhat Nebraska is saved, m ran at least.
from the mercness grasp of the non - resi
dertf rpecuiator. and conferment utter
rcia Our nctiia! e!tkr?, bcth in tcvrn
and country, almost instantly upon ear- j GOTemor Of Nebraska.
ing of the postponement, held up their Gov. W. A. Richahdsox has resigned
hitherto drooping heads, and the almost ; his position as Governor of Nebraska, to
forgotten smiling countenance returned ; take effect on the first of January next,
everybody and everything wore a cheer- j There appears to be a great desire as
f lI aspect ; even our resident land agents, ! there justly should be that his successor
who have been enjoying a rich harvest ; be appointed from among our actual citi
by selling Warrants and making out pre-jzens. In order to secure this, a mass
emption papers, although snubbed up in-! meeting has been held in Otoe county, at
stantly on the appearance of our extra cn ' which the following resolutions were
the streets, joined in the universal rejoic- passed :
ing. They of all others ought to feel in ; Resolved, That the people of the differ
cood humor, and "rejoice with those that ent counties and districts in the Territory
j - . e , . 1 are respectfully invited to hold mass
do rejoice, it matters not for what cause: ' e ,
J meetings, irrespective of party, and ap-
for, as we printers say, they have been , puinl delegates to a Territorial Conven
er.joying a "fat takz" for some time past, tion. to be held at Omaha City on the 19th
and the time for such was nearly out. !
We in Nebraska should
J courace to labor in building
loping this Nature favored country. '
'While we have succeeded in attaining one j ResclveJ, That the basis of represen
point of importance, viz: holdin- c,Ur ; nation in said convention shall be the same
lands open for actual settlers, therels vet ! f tha, of bolh inches of the Territorial
, , , T 1 Legislature,
another step to be taken. Let us put our, , , , , ,
... , ' The delegates appointed from Otoe
shoulders to the wheel to secure, if pos- , , , ,
.... r , ' 'county were the members elect to the
sitle, the passage of an act by Congress i T . , , ,
, .. , , . " , ; Legislature. This they done as a matter
donating to each actual settler in the , " , ,
. . .... i of economy, and as the convention meets
lerntcry, who will improve and; occupy i , ," . , . ...
, , r , , , , only two days before the assembling of
ior a term or years, one hundred ana
sixty acres of land free of any charge. 1
The eeneral government can well afford i
to do it, and ought to do it, and, we bel-
ieve, will do it if the proper efforts are
made. As Mr. Buchanan said, "It ought
ever to le our cardinal policy to reserve
the public lands as much as may be for
actual seitlcrs."1 What member cf Con
gress will take hold cf this matter ? Who
:s desirous riot only cf benefiting this
1.1--. 1 VI- 1
cc-un-.r anu iouir.:r mmions, inn o: i
en.l aiming himself in the hearts cf the
If our puouc lands must fce used in oth-1
c-r ways than directly to the settler, who .
will cultivate and occupy, let them be aP-,
j ropnated as grants to railroads or eda-j
cauonal institutions-something that will
! cenent tne country. e would much i
rather see all our vacant lands used v:P :
m this way than be exposed to public sale. ;
cr the grasping non-resident speculator !
at private entry. j
THE JBOVE LYTELLIGE.YCE
jjp BrOAVIl RCtUrilCd wittin?1'' rer"aPs' lampoon those who
have shown them favor.
Considering the many unfavorable cir-
! cumstances that have attended the settle
OUR DELEGATES DID 'ment of this Territory, it ought to be a
rp j 1 "yQ f f i matter of encouragement to those of us
! who are complaining of hard times, ague's
, fits, land saks, taxes, debts, and all the
There is no Doubt!!
! TTt f IPeOpIe CLO
,T r..-x- , t i r
I this place to Washington to procure a
' rotr .nernent of the Land Saks, return-
or the fact that the Saks are postponed
f ... , ,
tor one year. e now take pleasure m
" , . . 1
saving to the settlers who have not pre-
' ",., . , , , , ,
empted their land, be not further alarmed.
, , ,
yoLr iar.es are sate.
-YLYETY-.YI.YE CHEERS FOR
BROIWY, CRAIG, HOLLY,
urrTivn ? .1 iirnnTr111"' Men wLo can cheerf,jlI' turn
31LL1 LN (j 01 tlie rLUi laL j tbeir faces from the social enjoyments cf
Nemaha Land District.
There will be a
Of the Citizens of the Nemaha Land
On .Monday September 6th.
At nirrbt there will be
A TORCH LIGHT rROCKSSIOV,
rr T-irr.. '
ILLl.MI.YATIO.Y, A.YD SUPPER
, .a. a- ooa-a-.n
ct the Broirnrille House.
Even- body in this region, North, their character. Instead of that cheerful art of medicine," before offering them
Scuth. East, and West, are invited to be contentment, active industry, genial and j selves as guardians of health? In fact.
present and participate.
j TIT m In Q.-tri f-n
j The citizens of this city and vicinity
; will have a catherir." to-nirht tareior'e
; Cvtr the postponement of the land sales,
A -nod time is expected.
B.t lxk cut for the big "fandango"
on Monday next.
. ... ,
Nemaha Connty Farmers.
S. W. KENNEDY.
Oa the 27th of March, 1557. settled
on the cpen prairie six miles west of
- ; Brownville.
The first season he broke
(acres. Since then he has
to and fenced 40
; fenced 200 acres. 130 cf which is broke
- up. lie has tiro niks cf Osace Orange,
Hedging that is as promisinc as could be
desired ; has growing 105 apple trees
p.anted as an orchard; cf corn he has 6-5
: acres, and huncarian rrass 2 lr2 nrr.
- ( - i -
- . a.l cf which lx-ks exceedingly fine.
heat an entire failure
Who i; next tc report?
iearlv out. ; or eptemDer, ior tne purpose or reccm-
1 a'ain take ' inemn? to President of the United
, , instates some suitable person to be appoint
up and deve- j ed XQ succeed Hon. W. A, Richardson as
ot September, for the purpose of reecm
Governor of the Territory
the Legislature. What say our citizens
to making an effort to have some Nebras
kian appointed Governor ?
A public meeting of the citizens of Ne
maha county will be held at Johnson's
Hall, in Brownville, on Saturday next,
for the purpose of appointing delegates
to the Territorial Convention.
For the Advertiser.
Nebraska Sketches Xo. 1.
u-.,-;, u,, -
considerably over the settled portion of
;oalhera t.lrasta 1 imrroved the op.
ronuijhv h alTorded cf clserving the
characlerf condition and prospects of the
se..lers anJ have thought that perhaps a
few oUerva:ions cf this kind, that I have
,..a 1.1 .m
iiu.cu, nuuiu crivtr iu i.ii a tdidin comer
in vour valua,l!e raper Let me remark5
however, by way of preface, that I have
n0 in.eiilion cf intimating aught that can
reflect the least discredit upon any person.
1 have noted no circumstance that can be
construed into satire or ridicule. I am
not much cf a humorist, and trust that I
am not so ungrateful as to adopt the
course sometimes pursued by newspaper
correspondents, who seem to think they
are at liberty to make the most of what
ever seems in any wise peculiar or ludi
crous in others, and too full of spleen or
prejudice to be "enial in their humor, un-
..v .... , .,1 r-.e
melancholy that are in-
;t to doer
and a "democratic
that Nebraska has a
' pec pie eual at least in character, intel
. lig.-nce and enterprise to any that has
ever St'n'' oa l'ie public domain. Ne- (
t-rasKa ewes notmng or ner prosperity to
' patronace cr favor. No events has hap-
pened in her history sufficient even to at-
tract the notice, either of irovernment or j
her neighboring States, and. beir.tr hap-
pily frf-e, those afflictions and misfortunes, .
which have called forth so much svmpa-
. , ,
perous sister; her settlements have been
, , , ,
made and her towns, so far as they have
i , , ' ,
made any permanent advance, have been
, u , " , , . . ..
; built by men who have traversed the dis-
' tance of a thousand miles beyond the
i borders of civilization, in search of a land
: whose abounding wealth and fertility
1 promised them a glad and prosperous
the old States, and, in the hope of impro-
ving their condition, have successfully
j encountered the difficulties of emigration,
and patiently endured the privations and
j hardships of a pioneer life, at this dis -
; tance beyond the border, however unfor-
tunate they may have been in some res -
pects, certainly merit regard for their
energy and self-reliance.
t-i , , v. i, .
lne present, however, is l no means
a favorable time to form an opinion of the
, , . . . . ,
character and disposition of our people.
w , V . n
. j,0..ver 15 eir acquaintance will
! nnt Vp lil-f.lv t,- hnrp a correct idea of
frank disposition, traits for which the
noted, and which
western settlers are
Nebraskians possess in an eminent de -
?rce w ri0'v te tiifested a captious
and complaining disposition; negligence,
carelessness and rudeness will now be
obsen'ed, where at any other time would
have been seen the evidences cf thrift,
industry, generous and cheerful hospitali
ty. No careful observer can fail to no-
.1.. ....v ut-vta ci.i ccuiwi
change in the feelings and disposition of
the people cf this Territory within the
fast six months. There is plainly indi-
cated :n their manners and countenances
the appearance cf disappointment, anxie -
ty. and burdensome care ; and it is not
dimcult to find a
mripr.t ratl fnr n
. - - uii
......o i.ti.v. .uiiic ucd -
v.Iv upon them
x- - . .
o community ci the
country have been so seriously affected
bv the nre'ire r.f th. n'n as Km-P ide
1 - j i - - . v
people cf this Territory. Many and per -
I haps a greater portion cf the settlers who
;came here, during- the past two year?, in
disposing of their propfrty and making
their preparations for removal, left their
affairs somewhat unsettled ; prudently, as
they thought, leaving credits and accounts
upon which they had made arrangements
to draw as they might need ; deeming
their funds safer thus in the hands of res
ponsible men than they could be, idle end
useless, in their possession. The time
has now come when many of the settlers
are sorely in need of these credits and
funds, but cf which they cannot avail
themselves. Others who brought their
all with them, and those perhaps who
have been here the longest, from one
cause or another have seen their means
expended, and without any improvidence
on their part, being as they supposed in
good circumstances when they came here,
either by some hocus pocus of the suck
ers, or by sickness and the failure cf
their crops, have become reduced to abso
lute dependence. And just at this time,
when perhaps not one man in ten can pos
sibly collect 20 per cent, of his dues,
when western 'securities are gool for
nothing in the money market, and when
almost the last dollar has been drained
from the Territory to pay the defaults of
those vampires who came here for no other
purpose than to prey upon the substance
of the honest, hard laborious settler, and
whose peculations and frauds, though
encouraged, unwitingly it is hoped, by
our early legislators and rulers, have
nearly ruined the country ; just at this
time, the most unseasonable that could
have been chosen, unexpectedly the set
tlers are called upon and compelled by
the operations of one of our benign
institutions, to pay for their lands cr for
feit, not only their homes which they had
supposed were guarantied to them by the
operations of the principle of Squatter
Sovereignty and the Pre-emption Law. t
but aim r-vn ,hr rl r.f :
.iivii 11,111 C-CUlJMUli,
unless they can pay their kind old Uncle,
each a few hundred dollars for the happy
privilege of living a few years in exile
under his protection. Is it strange, under
these circumstances, that our people should
feel and manifest discontent. The fact
is, Mr. Editor, the whole scheme and
policy of our government in regard to
the public lands, as concern the actual
settlers, is unjust and oppressive, and par
ticularly in this instance cf brinrrinz the
lands into market at this juncture. The
action of those who are responsible for it,
if seen in its true light, is more tyranni
cal and oppressive than any measure that
was ever attempted to be carried out by
the ministers cf George III against the
Fit the A-lvertiser.
That is no such thing ; and the bps
which gave utterance to it knew it was a
false charge. Had you expressed your
self in this kind of language: that '-B.M
was murdered out-right by an unscrupul
ous humbug then I could agree with
you ; but, sir, you never heard of any
woman or child, wing- of science
The West, I know, has its full comple
ment of men following the practice cf
medicine, who should be made account-'
able by the laws of our country for thir
acts of malpractice. The people have
- i i -
the undoubted authority to p
ful ordinances for the protection of life as j
well as the protection of property and
unless the people take upon themselves '
the power to put down medical humbug, "
they must sutler the consequences.
Our legislators this fall would immor
talize themselves by passing an act pro
hibiting such individuals from tampering
with the health and life of the people.
This is no light matter. It should be
calmly and seriously discussed, not alone
in our legislative halls, but by the people
themselves. At this time the citizens o:
j the Territory are greatly excited ever the
J land sales alarmed about losing their
j lands and the right of pre-emption. It is
! a good cause for universal excitement. I
! freely admit, and I do hope something
! may be done to rescue the settlers' homes
, from the hands of the speculator but.
fellow-citizens, do you regard the pre tec-
tion of your property more dear and sa- ; ail purposes
; j i i . .11
1.1.1 . - f 1 lit tm y.i
cred than the protection cf your health ;
and life ? Why should you not be excited !
until a law is enacted, compelling men to
"post' themselves in the vscience and
iaere ls no Foiession more responsih.e
! Done more sacreJ and 1?ss ouzht cf by
' the ma;s of e people than the profession
: of medicine.
A. FRIEND OF SCIENCE.
Silver Creek, .Yanaha Co.,
Sept. 1, 1S-55.
Mr. Ftkx as :
Having had some experience in crow
ing Hungarian Grass, I thoucht it micht
aoi ue uiiiiiieres'.in:; ij trive vour readers
' a sketch cf my success. I sowed half a
j bushel of seed on 1 1t2 acres of land, a
small portion of which I sowed on the 1st
j day of May, and the remaining about the
! 10th. The manner cf sowing was l
rJwrr tho- e-ro-trd tbpn Lnrrr-V-
i ,Uar. k.rr.A .V e.A.4 .A ,
! iUI,u cuttru la.-; cta uuu. wicicu L
1 Kitdus ui a LTusn LTerareu ior me our-
a. ... . .
; rse. The crass crew to the heicht of
: about five feet cn an P'-oo-e orj
' ,,1.. ir i., t .--.t.
- tit-t- j it.vu7: uii,. a lUt 11 '.lie -1 ..i
: cf July, and the amount of hav which I
; procured was seven tens. I find it, ly 1
feeding, to be equal if not superior to the j
best timothy hay. The land on whioh I
grew this grass was ordinary prairie land.
I am satisfied it is a valuable hay to'raise
for stock, as both horses and cattle eat it
very readily. I think the quantity of
seed should be about in proportion to the
way. I sowed it, however it would not
matter if it was sowed a little thinner, as
it has a great tendency to spread; I count
ed 50 heads all springing from a single
JOHN C. CLARK.
Mr. Clark, can't you give us your
farming operations entire for publication.
"Is Patience Always a Ylrtnc.'
We have the pleasure of again an
nouncing that our clever and gentlemanly
neighbor of the Journal visited our city
on Tuesday last. We were pleased to
see him looking so well, and to know
that "Mr. Wolcott"' still lives, and has
"nothing to do now more than heretofore
and that is to praise God and pray for
Clear as Mnd.
The .Vt'ifi, Nebraska City, in commen
ting upon our short article, A Good
Joke," has made the matter "clear as ;
. , j
The Next Conzress. i
Elections for Members of Congress
. , , , , -
iii take jnace mis jear in ir.e ionowin?
order, according to Greeley s Almanac:
155? Sept., 1st Tuesday Vermont
1st Thursday California '
2d Monday Maine.
October, 1st Monday Florida and
" 21 Monday South Carolina,
" 2d Tue;day Indiana, Iowa,
Minnesota. Ohio, and Pennsylvania.
November, 1st Tuesday Delaware,
Illinois, Massachusetts, Michigan, New
Jersey, New York, and Wisconsin.
November, 1st Wednesday Maryland
1S-39 March, 21 Tuesday
Hampshire. April, 1st Monday Connecticut.
" 1st ednesday 1
May, 4th Thursday V
October, 1st Monday Mi
November, 1st Monday J
The entire members were rated, ac
cording to ordinary party divisions, as
Democrats 131, Republicans 92, Ameri-j
The terms of the following Senators
expire March 4th, IS-jO:
Alabama Clement C Clay, Demure
elected. Arkansas Win R Sebastian, Dem.
Delaware Martin W Bates. Dem.
Georgia Robert Toombs, Dem., re
elected. Illinois Stephen A. Douglas, Dem.
Iowa Geo W Jones, Dem.
Kentucky John B Thompson.
Louisiana Judah P Benjamin, Den.
Maine Wm P Fessenden. Rep.
Massachusetts Henry Wilson, Rep.
Michigan Chas E Stuart, Dem.
Minnesota James Shields. Dem.
Mississippi Albert G Brown, Dem.
New Hampshire JohaP Hale, Rep.,
New Jersey Wm Wright, Dem.
North Carolina David S Reid, Dem.
Rhode Wand Philip Allen. Dem.
South Carolina J J Evans, Dem., de
ceased. Tennessee John Bell.
Texas Samuel Hotiatc-n. K.N.
Virginia Robert M T Hunter. Dem.,
Of these twenty-one, fifteen are Dem
ocrats: throe Republicans; two old Whijs
(Thompson, of Kentucky, and Bell, cf
Tennessee.): and one American (Gen.
IIoi!iton)- JoriP5' d-'m- tf Iowa' L a!"
reatJ" sutceeded l" Janit-5 W "es.
re?-; ThcRirson- of Kentucky, by L. .
Powel, dem.; Allen, dem.. of Rhode I.
land, by H. Anthony, rep., and Bell, cf
Tennessee, by A. O. P. Nicholson, dem.
Look at This!
liThe action of the Ohio Democracy
in Siate Convention orlers a stern re
buke to the unpardonalle course cf Judjre
Dourrlas and his maddened followers."
Hah in zton Un ion.
The Ohio Democracy resolved
1st. "That we rf-rard the Lcmpton
controversy, so called, as at an end, and
as beiijr a settled issue, therefore w re
fuse to recocrnize it as a test t:- be prescri
bed lv either si-le of th- se who differed
3:1 Who -
uphold the cardinal principles f the ar-
ustain its c realization t v votu
j the Democratic ticket as crood enough
The (Jhio Democracy resolve-!
2d. ''That in future we are orrosed to
e admission of a new State 1 p. r 3 the
Union, until the populatien thereof shall
equal the rati-) for a representative in
Congress, and until, as in the cas of'
.Vinrif.o!7, its pro: - I Constitution shall
have ben submitted to and approved ly a i
vote of the people.'' ;
The Ohio Statesman, the central orran ;
of the party there, says:
"The convention carefully abstained
from endorsing Leccmpton past; and f;-r
the future it declared a verv ditferent po
licy." The same paper further says :
"Every man on the Democratic tirket ii
a Douglas man'
. n -1-1 ,,- , .
cjccasionai, me ascington corres-
pendent cf the Philadelphia Press.
Col. Barret, the newly elected t
gressman from the St. Louis district, m
; place of Blair, Republican, L
' Douglas man. and cuii nev-
a the Touch
ver have been
-II I". 1 w .
eieced without the vote cf the LK.u-as
Tt , i.- w-. T - II I -
r, . . L j . - f, .
.-.-.-nar, ;.. r.-.i
vvi.it.ii, .i..a vut. .li lit:
' master of St. Louis, .t rrpcedir.--- bi ar.
r precedmc his ar-
rival. ani did n,t hesitate
to sav he was
ucias in tne strucCte.
tout ii.e same way.
nd Sale; are pestpentd.
The cost of the cable laid between
Ireland and Newfoundland is stated as
Price deep sea wire per mile
Price spun yarn and iron wire per
Price outside tar per mile
Total per mile
Price 2500 miles
Price'10 miles deep sea cable, at
81450 per mile, 14,500
For 25 miles shore, at S1450
per mile, 31,250
Total cost, $1,35.250
The following table shows the miles of
submarine cable laid tn all parts of the
Dover and Calais,
Diver and Ostend,
Holyhead and Howth,
England and Holland,
Port Patrick and Donagha-
doc (two calks)
Italy and Corsica,
Ccrsica and Sardinia,
Denmark Great Belt,
Denmark Little Belt,
Scotland Frith and Forth
Scotland, Lie of Wight,
Straits of Messina,
Gulf of St. Lawrence,
Straits of Northumberland, 1S55
Bo. phorus, ls-so
ulo! Cnso' , lN,(3
t. Petersburg to Cronstadt. 1S-5G
The Atlantic cable increases the are-
Erate to about 2500 miles.
The President has removed A. Brocks,
Esq., postmaster at (juincy, III. Mr. B.
as is well known, is editor of the Quir.cy
Iltrald, and through his paper he thus
; responds I
to the announcement of his deca-
The Washington Union cf Thursday
i lasi. me i resiueni s orLran. inaes me oi-
j ficial announcement that "Jchn C. Riley,
about it, however. He oucrhtto be asha-
I med of himself for the delay. But, then, !
how could he help it? There wasn't a
democrat in Quincy that would have it,
under the circumstances, and he was nec-
essarily compelled to wait till he cou!J
scare up a man in Chicago to take it. If
we had had the same power over him
that he had over us, we shouldn't have
dilly-dallied as long about it as he has
done we should have turned him out if
tne omce ot 1'resident six months ao. if
we had had him in the same 'tow for
stumps" that he has been about the Quin-
j cy post-ctnee. and couldn't find a man
i that wanted to take his place as Presi
I dent, we should have abolished the office.
It is glory enough for us to knew that al
though we are turned out. the Preid nt
couldn't get a democrat in (juinr-y to tak
the office from us. or else that he didn't
believe he had a friend hre here fit for
the place. Ail this is very complimenta
ry to us, in whatever fix it may leave our
friends. Judge father and Barrit- r ;
Gold near Fort Laramie.
We learn from S. Tenner. t. Esq.. that
cr-'-Id has been found in lartre i;':ar.titii--.
seventy mil's rrom r ort Larauu-.
v.. ,i;r.., ... ,s i ,,;v pni.
gentleman. "m. Brvan, formerly
cf this citv, ha-
wr:tten a I
-r t-" a:? :a
him '0 leave
ther, living in Kansas. ur':n.
He wris that he was shown
that weighed four pru.ds. and u?.s ass :r
eu t-y those who rr.a i
these mines equal th
v .. 1
t of Calif..-r-
ma placers, i: tn
confirmed there will be
' our adventurous and
ens coinz a? far as Kraser Rivtr t dir
g-.li. Two or three weeks travel wi.i
thein to mines that have not been
overrun t v over thirty
them. 7. J,
Two very pretty cirls of very bad cha
racter were arrested at Mui.st-r s.m-
i.d amonc th-.
..ar ls of
them at Wa-1
rirls say they re:
:tc:.. h-t winter.
ak in the huh-
terms oi th
"n the card"
r;e:.t.e;:;en vri,. se
Their c r..:m: n-iatio:.
pulilshed to Cel.stitu.
Gratz Brown of the Missouri Democrat
a better half, named Miss
Beaten in the race he lately run.
He needed something socthin,
Strange to say -he took a gun."
And sT".ic;htwav, uei t a shoc.tinz.
At. lilt L H.I!
:-e .reate--. . :
' ;t ' r- :n a ..;
t'ter c :
I--T! tta: r.
ar. 1 ta.r ;
l:'Jtei tt Li.r. 1 ..1 .' La.:
?'.ite f tei :h. rl- s-y :. i k. io n
- r te - Thai it : i.ati:r: , ar. a-tr i.
ecaro er.vy r; tt a-e i'
ij-i t,-T.; .
t is a u.ea-f .
wr; f that
H w c. -;: ;
re.t. re rv liA-r t.j it .r: j -.a! hrt'thy 7 .p P-
; wi m.r Re-urmvf, -T . it tt -1.-34 .-.-re-:
; it r'ifre tt ta.r. it rrt it hi'th. ir.l wtea
; .La: . re-tr ;t --a . tr. i-t rr:r:r.a
x-r;ir.:e a: 1 c : : tre t :! -,w. W
1 P.e-t. ra-
We .r. tie itter.t. r. f tie s..k an 1 aff...-r t. t
a I- ert.??pr.'. :r. .. -r-r r- !-.r.:r. - ? I-r Ea-tcr' I -,
r.-: sara;ar;::. si Gr:ir-, i:t r.io-.:n ar. ; t- e
-"r.t. LrCa:tc-' C-.?a Ba.-ai. I rEaier' S;.
r. 1-r II
er i.er. Tic-te n.enc.ie? arc j re; aro t j a ti r
Ij e-1 1. a;o-'. PLy-...-. C-e-..."t ai.1 Pi arr. u;.t. s..
: si! car. re'y n ftem v?-.r.c f e-tta: ;a
ti d.-fi'e '. r i - h tr."y a- re- rrTterde-l
. - ......... .j...
eryf.-.? ar-iAr.-.ie--ir.T.vri3 tie v.te-: st;e
. r. : -.r rea i
a v,.-..,; .e .-ctt.e-It
1" ir.:.-J -u
' it. See tie -
il L-t:.'- S
i-..l S.-..1 p-.r::r.
We ' -e ?a
- " T V -;t. p. . . r - ; r .
tite v.'e a-k . ..- .1 r a ;
t . .-. r.e r .r.- v i ! -- ..
Rhode Island. if i ' -M JWOtlCe tO thp Pllhlio
;r;r ;n ! i'ostmaster a; vumcy, in tne place or. :.r a.el,,r- . - , . v,"v '
ssissirpi. A"nrouKs, remo.eu. zo, i e n - -R y - ---- -
Louisiana. en nas rea.iv lurnea us out: e:i, it. .1tIe .,, tte ..:,p;
Id Pnix ct- n Mm.r cnntr, ni
A.11 it 224. 1S51 by W.TiT'jr. i,
Aci, 29 Prearhiri in the 9rh i I,u
10 o'cl-jck A M, tj Rt. T. VT. Titt.
1 ?Te Second Q'lsrifrltmw.iM of B-.wtT:rt M
' Wlil bon Uie Xenuh R.Ter, nsr S W s, 41
U.e 1th an ; 5th jj.teir.r, J..l le i
a ? ,
cfived, jr Stawer Kjland. Terr
7 irj ,
we;, a- rtcl st x k t,f lrlvranl C-A
new ud iiiirovt.i jtteiT'i.ai f.-Kuni;
Eevated Oveu, J"ew r.
Gold- n Era. ani every varie'yo'
p-lor and Oflce Stores
Japancd Ware, IlraM Kettif.
I.anllM rns. C opperMare.S'bo.
vl and Ton?.
All cf which I j d- najself ie:i t a. fi
an ! .n a. ace- mm--luting trx a any . . th--1.-
1 .-hrner.t in tbi-rei-n It ctustry. " "
I have a:o n-.iT ..n hn 1 trerr f -jui'i'" lr.
"f Tin.f. ri .-ran!heetlr. n wa'rr. and a.n rr..'
in my at-h.r: n..te, anJiaa w-rkxav H
ir.anrif r, whi' h I warrant t.i a'if-:ion
I pie-Ice my...f i. t t. be nr:Jero:j ;a tLe
c- utitrv. '
Br-.uv.: Se;-ten.r i, 15h. t:v.
' Te i;r .le-. .-. r,iv:-2 t.J c-o..-Serl.V
tr. i-r.ftniiaM t.v , ,rirJe Hfk . ' VT
l v rr;i !!.; -i' .. tt tf.ev jri. ... ......v. : " '
"::t:i:;:-- ' rave. .5-..w.r v;;";
:te.r j-.a-if-.i ca-i te -e.-n-.n tl, Urn-. ..f w t '
rusjT. G. c'r . . J it-- :.r.-; -'.er. i:, u r..;-r
C. 4l T. N.
Sett - 2. l'--.f
C.iy. p :.ce , ? -. .
"e ,e.:e. :
in::.:--; -!.er. .it i'u .
i..y.-f.Kr a 1- iv
--.:..e. ar.-l re- e.v - w. .. :
:!: o : ...
c.:5e-! f -V:: .. ; .-. t
- fi r.e' -e :r.
t. e i--
'-:- f -
!! t h
J. ( l'r.AVKr.
7 i :e.-k
Jri n s T lr. r
"" ' " i a .ii-l te te
ere s.ven l
?r t'.-f re. ir-l.
b ! Rrr.ET.
T-x-:r.i-h. V h:
t-m' a- ''v!r':,'r.vi xt '':" i'-i
' e !j :
i-X.' "t j-.,.;: .'.j ...';r;, ts I! ;
-. .' i. ;:. t 5- .-lu.-.. u V'.'t J f
Time and Places of Holding the
. . " ' :; :'e:--' ' Te
N.-! -i-. i :
i'.it? '' r. !
'' J i.-e ett . f U..e".-n.;
? . . r a-.j j ;.. f, ,
-te-ii j a u; l-..-... t. f.,r
ai i j'.-e . r ,
- i.'e a f irrv. a f
tir-' J-. :. .a! p..;
!'. . n -,e T :-: Tj
Omaha C.-.y. p. t
:i Mir. h ..t . -. .
- ' T a-1 ,r. . . . - . - U
.... ....... i.r. 1.-. f.iU tr
1 ,r-: T .e-!.i m l'e et:.'r. in h
1:. r. - T?ii-. J , In :a. t. ..t l. ,tah. inrhe -a-
?r"? I' .k-'at. -T. tt.e S,...t:.t T:.-: tr , Ma :.-: :w
' '"' :: :- t r;.,- -.;-.e;v ex-ee-;
K' " t.. K,r I.-t, t,'T.ree
le I-.. - -i ' n r.-l Tt - .-t . . -i t.- TT -
H I- UKHW.UH.ET,
. (.ft .-t !?. .":; -.ti' C r-;
a. ? ?,'r. '.T '-.--.. y tv : T t
"".I w,;.y i t:.(. ir.ria. -"rVr
I. Cir'fi I. s !;. n
' tSe Ti-r'i:.-r f N-'
" i t- i- ,t :r.r ft : ,
r-.r v. ,r ! s
' liAHl KS !.
GENTS' DRESS GOODS.
Cloths, Vcstings, &c,
H" r; ff
A Vrat l it f.narantrrd.
(::i- e ,.: Aii.-ti. IUlU N te f-mrarl
J. J. 0HAXESY.
1 WT Yi;iw & Li'lto-zraphic rir.:rr.
- - - - 1 - - i t-." , i " .11.
i'rr..f.. 1-rt:"-.. Ir . .
. j '1 n r j '.
.t - ,air. '. 1
!. -f . -t nr ..
- a; ; r : ;r
v -. 1
an. II K-
t. : sn c r'i
N I . r. r-.-:--;i-
..4 c.i.r :
"! ;' : :. - :
.it 5. rar.i 1.1, t it
' --i, l"-rf"
, .i .er -. S,
I.F.a-.T C CLASS.
SALE OF REAL ESTATE
F-. : tv t-. ji . 1
' lv". at I n"c: t
' ti: 'f my .,; r ,
P M. !
' .3 B.-ffcNj
.. s .,
T.f tf i- it.- Te
,h;r -tl cr.o t-:rl :i t!rf a-ett.;
ar . r.i? t:.;r-l;n .i sil-.; , t ; .
CHART KS 10R.4KT.
i ' i"o. 3t r p..
Cabinet & Wagon-Maker
To all Whom it Ms) Concern
I h e-i; r ;
- .r. ttr..;. .(J :i
e et' ih-:t ,or.-.r 1
A. S 1IOLLADAV.
H Miai. ,. w . .
a- ' : 1-. .;f- er
: t .-. r
A "' TO". ' " i
it. .. e-t
k. 1 t". L
' VI :i.-y ,r.-i rre- fV..;.. ; r
J-l ,1a 5
om- e 4
II A.t jii-4
ji1 Kran. f
m lino, i
'til aell 4
0 -l.-a latlA
-yntert pii i
n. Aou i:
10 drum I
i UM-k of
J well e'(
t be aic-
Call and .-
r. la it
ity Ueedi :1
Perw.na ow 1
ting to pr.
we the grt
lel will l
HUnks alw 1
V. ii. u
March 28, '
"li of the ab
hu h theai
rb at the
F Mock wi
, - - -. t j -. . . ... ' j . : .
. '-ert.fuxfrt .2 ; itr -;-rrc
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