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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1856)
r t it f ri a v
, A, ITMCKLAMP CO.,
CEixevue, w. r.
f J.a IhA.klil anf filial DifL
Ur(Li Twdsyfuxt is Ue day of our !
uuei T-rrRorii llfrti-Aii and farther, tivly derliiwHl. At a second sitting of
fthJ jw b iuijrijv 4uy f rvery rit-1 the committee, II. T. Clsbbb was unan
tH fvly m.4i?9 wIJ i this young: iiiKxisly nominated, who also dot-lined.
a4 LvjtfuJ Twibfy, and lw wur most The committee now nominate Mr. Jsmes
Useful $l (IwriAting Lualities eepe- K. Allan, who accepts the nomination;
f il)y, U mm ou on thai day and l ota, and the committee take this opportunity
fin aU'r may I the lUraMer or to say lo the voters of the above District,
iial shad U I'pinioo rah may have, that Mr. An. is a man of known in-
a. a .....
u four rr m hi Mgn privilege j
hHu?ly, fearlessly, and we have no fears
f.tf tint rtault. Tlie xpl are honest,
aid, j n (cnj, ar always light. They
iHy ha decrived ir miled for a lime, ttil
(his ran )m Ua i4 duration, and then
fwiiea a retribution for ih who hare
deceived, misled, or have aitinpted at) to
drt. W r lo this remark from
any state of thing in our immediate
midst on the contrary, wa are highly
grsjiflod m'tf) the great unanimity of feel
ing (dm teems li) ammto our people in
fheir Meady determination to upport tlio
Tjikel nomiiiatod hy the "Pron-M' Cow
yrTm," and whii'h Inst week was
plctj. at our ldf A I tha Convention of
die "liniiintnl, whi" h it on last Ka
lunlay, good liiftn were plared in nomi
iwtion, and ihey, iivlivjilually or collect,
iv&ly, if n'mtitmied under other rircuin
alaocei, would Mva m nived our hearty
iipporti Hut it is, we regard ihe in
flueivia pf that Cnvt'iilion as diaorgau
Uiugt nd in oppnaiiion lo ovprwhnlm
lug mjiriiy of ilm people of this District i
und beiiPfl we fn hounil, from a aincero
ml firm rt pard for ihe interests of n ma.
jorily of hi people, to give it no aid
Mini "unfurl," aay this mora in 'aor
rpw than in. anger." For the correctneaa
pf this position, we are willing to abide
the verdict of the jtIIs next Tuesduy, ntul
with thai verdict, ha it what it niny, we
ahjl bo satisfied,
Council HlufFaUtiartla. l OuuUa
On Thursday Inst ibis ningnirU-eiit
rnmpttny lMtid a visit to Oumha city in
full imm.la .lmy Willi .triuna t.ai!iur
flag flying, fcfco they were received
ai the m Vy Maj. Men, Thayer and
Niafl1, Rtitf. tf en, Iknven and Staff, and a
large proportion wf the vliiaens of Omaha,
on. huwlMM k, and marched through the
principle went., presenting an imposing
apectnple, and were finally escorted to
the Douglas, where a sumptuous diiuier
h4 leen provided hy the Messrs. Nel.
Mt'i, at whivh the Governor presided,
assisted. Vy (Jen'l, Thayer and IWen.
Sentiment was exchanged, in which the
CvUMr, Cvd, Rvnwn, Secretary Cutn
htf, h H, TV and where pnrticijiied.
AU were well filled, and h ft the tables in
the best vf tpicihr Aer dinner Ue
VAtpty again formed, A were escort
fs the rideiwe o the Governor, to
wVn (Xii !VtoAV, in Uhalf of the Com
1 1 .a
pany, tettereM reiMHu, wha waa
cenc4d.e4 v Vy the Governor u a neat
M apprvpmve nauner, ainl again ea
Wfted. V Ute Waritvg with them the
t wishes ef. Thvre is but cute
uiv of vhe Gvrds, ami Umt is, a
AWyera at4 gentlemen, in uiform in
dvicqduv they wvM copre favorably
wnh avy the crack CWxpauiea cf wir
ntWH vivw, l U wir wUh that their
revMt yvsM hv h eflWt to arou-
wxUe of VraVa ta 'g and do
hVewiMv U th Guards.
your M .. Y uaiue- appears
sa cusbAi for vJtui (Huwtiuu for
a svmmv v vmau Mwuuuxvou. uMivote. i u i..oiummee were men leit to
Vifc SsowWsU, IfcoUM P IXmgU at ih i to governed by their owu view and the feelings, and act in harmony to put down
VWY.'feM rbxuw T Ukv who circumstances that surrounded them. Had ! rebellion and nullification in South Caro
tawt w. wwsuucuv ue4 say that that Cwumiuee acted promptly, instead of . Una, may not others, in an humbler
ww w scm vrr wtKH my :
ytstede V Vvucs. A JdiikiaiuJ
Wwa.c vk ofwi vry oo4 Tbo
VtfWXV I ffu V fcru wv uohfuoVd ;
Vu leVfX fi;ui lu V duivr wain!
tfeeu va yroprwiy or expe
WW-X A wuuy wk-v 4
Cm)klw Yute ihi Vrue- iuvrvsu by
VWIi A w.x ifrw" pvtaiiuMi, va&u oy
i,4u upoifc uxh which I jk not ,
xv!)A wy sviw;ieui;e- caiiiK ap-
HWK Medl Mkhkh, sf (sou at
l-dk. oivdL, Wpe V MvUin vo be j
jhiUpS.. (raAevlx ,Wva t have k,
X'leX lw whxhk deprive
;;t iSl t uVir vliicai nghtk
V V vufeaa lha se b r- I
o.hx ipiiitas. houldi evvi dkiur v j
caWMpt avpeur ntoora rv auy
vthiij; i sowwAvd, Hi'W JWut vaibng
ajt tXt iA?,rvtor wwdidtti for that
tftospevtfellx voura, stc..
' i-t. n-n.
Wls I : and Ibf uthern
District ar Itotiflaa emntlrs.
Wr, Um Committee appuinted at ft
Ptori.iV f 'osvrsrio f h'"ld at IJelleviie
ou the 11th iiirf.,) for the purpose of
I Dominating a candidate, lo be rupported
I at tli cniitg -!nioii, for the office of
j Joint Councilman fur the altove District,
jtnaLe a final report. The committee
Ha IfiMiim. mlin fvmi-
tegnty and ability ; at a private citizen,
of eterling worth, and, in tht) opinion of
the committee, fully rnmca up to the Jef
feraoninn rule A one, faithful and eapa
bit and if fleeted, will fully meet the
highest eipiMtations and U'bt wishes of
II. T. Clabbc,
II. A. LooDoar,
P) P. Ranbin.
HtLLLVl E, Oct. 23, 1S.W.
For the ttrlltvut Gatrttt:
When the memliers of a party, or the
people of a district, having been timely
mrtifieil, go into a nominating Convention,
honor and courte&y rotpiiro that those who
tiike jinrt in the proceedings thereof,
nhotdif ahiile the decision of such Con
vention, unless fraud or improper influ
ences havo been used to obtain audi de
Did fraud, violence, or partiality, pre
vent a free expression of opinion nl the
Peoples' Convention on Saturday, the 1 1th
Inst., such as would warrant the people,
or a party, to ignore the proceeding and
call (mother Convention ? Another Con
vention was called, assigning as a reason
theiefor, that the nominees of the first
Convention were known beforehand, and
the people were only asked to submit.
The call waa also to tho "Democratic
Republicans," and to the "Dissatisfied"
to meet and make another nomination.
Now let us reason together, and en
tniire the cause of dissatisfaction, and of
an appeal to party, if any can be found.
The first Convention was in pursuance
of the call organized by the union of par'
tin. Had not the Republican party its
aharo of officers in the Convention, when
that party had four out of five T Had not
that iwrtv its sbaro in the Committee on
Ivmjr two . out of three?
Hud not every member of the Convention
liberty to select and vote for whom he
C leased 1 It is true, that Dr. Rankin, in
is anxiety for his friends, moved a vote
upon them as soon as he had named them ;
but this was overruled, and after some in
terlocutory remarks, it wns announced
from tho Chair, that all were then at lib
erty to propose, and vote for whom they
desired. There was no complaint of
fraud in the voting, and it is believed
there was none. Every asnVanf for po
litical honors, every patriot that wished to
ttrve Ms routiry, hat ample time to mus
ter his friends for the contest.
As both Conventions nominated Gen.
Howen by acclamation for the Council, it
is unnecessary to say anything in regard
to that nomination. When the vote was
taken for Representatives, it was by bal
lot, so all had an onnortunitv to vote with
out a "ctwtor" The nominees had about
four-fifths of the vote ; hence those who
failed in obtaining a nomination, were
bound in honor to submit to the voice of
lh Convention; not only bo, but they
were also bound by the resolutions that
were adopted with but one dissenting
The next action of the Convention was
to nominate a County Commissioner.
The name of no one was proposed openly,
but the ballots were written and deposited,
and until the votes were counted, it was
unknown in part who were before the
SHplt for a nomination. The result was
a nomination of P. Cook, who was also
nominated by the second Convention,
j There was then appointed a Committee to
confer with a similar Committee from
other part of the district for the "Float
ing Council," It whs moved to instruct
that t onumttea to support A. W. Trum-
bt. but lU motion waa lost by a PtciDtD
delaying as tney am, it might nave nad a
iuor healing influence upon some of the
"JiwwwaW but before the Committee
tad acW, lb call was issued for the sec-
ond Conveution. That tall invited the
j ZVocraAw Rtmb!icas" and the
turwwa w meet anu nominate a new
uckei Iow, was it Honorable, was it
j riht, for uVm wha uAi to be thought
ftur oc me Kepuoucau party, to appeal
to puny feeling after joining in the pro
ceedinga of the Vuiou Couvention, and
sharing in its officer and nomiitees ; and
afU having akpted sui-h rbluiioiis as
wvre preieute4 to, and adopted by that
iWeutko. U were far better to con-
uwte. and. if poiblet prevent the or-
gAiuuioa of parties, w here little good
camaW foilw but which, might produce
i evu ana svue u our uuust.
The ReHibUcaiu had rone into a
C'liio Convention, and no skillful leader,
or true Republican would advise or pur
sue cours that would only end in de
feat and disruption of the party. Would
a kiftful general rik a hattl when the
changes were greatly against him, and
exposure and defeat awaited him on
every side. Ikrt the riU to Rniblicani
was only a mask under which the "
$atifil wished to appear, as is evi
denced in the proceedings under that tall.
There was ntH a resolution offered.
Thero was not a single principle of nt
tion avowed there. There was not a
"tingle platik" of a "platform" In id down
in that Convention for the nominees to
aland upon. But the Convention appear
ed to lie infttitnrtd in a great measure by
the "ditialinJUit." 'Tis true, their num
bers were somewhat augmented by the
young ami ardent, who, in olwlience to
the tall, were anxious to show their at
tachment to the Republican party. Of
thene, we have little to sny ; their motives,
vt Mievt, vtrt ptirt. Their actions were,
we also believe, without due reflection as
to the consequences thnt might arise from
such a course. But of the prime movers,
or of those who appear to use tho "wires,"
we have somewhat to say.
The President of the Convention of
the "ditalifitrt" (for we think we have
shown that it wns not a Republican Con
vent ion V was one of those who was voted
for for Representative in the first Con- j
rent ion, and failed to receive
failed to receive the nonu-
nation. Was not that vote an indication
that he was not the choice of the people.
Could he, or his friends sny, that it was
not known he was a candidate. Suffice
it to say, thnt it was considered he had
announced himself at the time the call was
given for the first Convention.
Another actor in this political drama,
was one who had some show of sincerity
in the course ho pursued. He openly
charged purtiality and duplicity upon some
of the actors in the first Convention. And
it was he that gave the dissenting vote on
the adoption of the resolutions. Thnt he
would not acquiesce in the nominations,
was to be exnecfed : but thnt he would
put in jeopardy the peace of community,
or the interest and prosperity of the Re
publican pnrty by continuing with the
"Dissatisfied," to aid and council them in
their work of anarchy, is more than we
are yet prepared to believe.
But there is yet another actor m this
"grand sceno" who wished to be put right
before the jxojilt of Bellevue ami the
southern election district; one, whose
past course, by his own admission, re
quired some explanation. But if, as is
believed to be the fact, the explanation
was a fulfilment of the adage, "That an
honest confession is good for the soul," he
will most assuredly breathe more freely
after admitting thnt his votes in the last
Legislative Assembly were governed by
home, or private interests ; his all was at
stake, and to vote for certain measures
asked for by tho people of Bellevue and
vicinity, would ignore HIM and HIS
Interests ; consequently, Public Good
mwt be sacrijietd by a public servant for
that servants "PRIVATE INTERESTS."
But the public are not slow to learn ; even
a "yearling'may teach them caution.
But would you believe it, fellow-citizens
! you at least who have seen the
aged patriot and the crippled defender of
his country's rights, look? forward with
pleasing anxiety to that day, as it annu
ally occurs, when he can exercise the
right of a freeman, that right which maay
of our ancestors bled and died to obtain ;
would you believe it, we repeat, that ob
jections would be made to the nominees
of your Convention, because "the old, the
lame and the palsied vcre there r " Tell
it not in Oath, publish tt not in the streets"
of Bellevue. that you have been reproach
ed by one who aspires to a place in your
councils, for sending your "wagons" to
bring the "old, the lame and the palsied,"
that they might have a voice in your de
liberations! Heaven save all widows
and orphans from the pernicious grasp of
a hunt! guided by tho heart that could ut
ter such sentiments. But we will now
take our leave of one who is in a fair
way, e're another year rolls round, to be
numbered among the "things" that were.
Yet notwithstanding he did not want Mr.
Allan for the Floating Council, Mr. Allan
received the unanimous nomination of
his favorite Convention.
There is another fact that requires our
attention before we leave the subject un
der review. You are told that there
were persons in that Convention seeming
to act in harmony, who heretofore have
been nostue to eacn other; ana in is is
lliought by some to le sufficient to con-
emn those who were thus situated as un-
worthy of public confidence. We will
only say lo such, that if Andrew Jackson
and Daniel Welsier, whose opposition to
each other had been of longer standing!
and more fierce, than that of any in that
invention, couki mihriu their nHvnm
sphere of life, with equal sincerity and
desire, labor for the public interests and
the peace of the community.
A general Railroad Convention for the
United States was held at the Burnet
House Ust week. Anion the resolution
passed was the following :
Resolved, That the fares between New
York and common points in the west shall
in no case exceed 2 1-2 cents per mile
through, and of this sum the roads be
tween Crestline and New York shall re
Under this resolution the fare will be
at the following rates :
New York to Columbus, .
" Sl Louis,
These rates are to continue from No
vember 1. IS06, lo April 1, 1W.
The nail I more It lot s-
Relow, we give from tho Baltimore
Patriot, an account tf the bloody riots in
thnt city on election day :
Various attempts wero made i-arly in
the day to tnke possession of the polls,
and in some of the wards this was quietly
sulxnitted to, but no actual outbreak oc
curred until nlxiut 10 o'clock, when a cou
ple of collisions took place in tho 12th
ward, letween the memlters of the New
Market Fre Compnny and the American
Clubs, w hi h r !..ulted in the former being
driven away. In the afternoon the two
parties ngnin met, and at two points a
general battle took place, in which re
volvers, muskets, rarbines, and all avail
able weapons were brought into use.
At the Lexington market and in that
neighlmrhood, a desperate fight took
)Iace alout 4 o'clock, between the mem
ers of the New Market fire company
and the American Clubs, rallying under
the names of Rip Raps and Plug t'glies.
Such wns the stnte of affairs thnt rei-
dents closed their stores, and no person
was seen on the streets except those en -
gaged in tho conllict. In this fight two
persons were killed and twelve wounded
It is most probnble there are a great
many more, wno were mKen on iy uieir
friends. The following i a correct no
... 1 - . n l .1 !i
count 01 me Kiiieu anu wountieu, as lar
ns we could learn tin to 12 o'clock. A
man named James Uodgers, an irish
man, was shot on Paca street, and fell
into the dry gotxls store of Mr. (J olds
borough there, near the Lexington mar
ket, where he expired in n few moments.
Dr. Baxley was called to see him, and
found that his right collar-lione hnd been
broken by a ball, and the main artery
leading to the right arm, with its accom
panying vein, severed. The body was
taken to the Western police station, where
on inquest was held by Coroner Chal
mers, and a verdict rendered of death
from the hand of some person unknown.
He lived on St. Mary's street, between
Pennsylvania avenue and Tissier street,
and was a member of the New Market
One man, named Feastor, was curried
into the office of Dr. Baxley, on Fayette
street, between Futav and Paca. He
had a musket ball in the left thigh, which
was soon extricated. Ho fainted while
in the office, and was carried off by his
Among the wounded and dead, result
ing from the shameful rioting in tho vi
cinity of the Twelfth ward polls, and sub
sequently nt the Lexington market house,
are the following persons, nil of whom
were promptly und skilfully treated by
Dr. Win. B. Smull, the same noticed in
this morning's "Sun" whose office is in
Eutaw street, between Lexington and
Saratoga or, in other words, on the spot.
Henry Konig, badly shot in the thigh
(about 12 o'clock), ball glancing around
the bone without breaking it. Dr. Smull
extracted the hall.
Frederick Konig, shot in the back,
merely a flesh wound, the ball passing
through the flesh without touching any
bones, and dropping in his stocking. Af
ter the Doctor dressed the wound the
patient could walk about as though no
thing happened, thus verifying the old
adage that "an inch is as good as a mile."
Andrew Morris received a ball in the
face, on the left side adjoining the nose,
, r 1 " , , , . '
remained lodged probably in
uie oase or tne bkuh. tie was unwilling
at the tune that the Dr. should probe for ,
.IV f 1 lit IB H
,uo I11"1"1 u,cu 7'J Ul l ,e cr-'
and may not recover, ns he was also shot
in the back. He resides at 299 North
A man named Wilson (resides in Do- j
ver street), received a ball in the lettside 1
of his face.
The ball could not be reach
ed. He was much intoxicated at the
time, thus rendering it dangerous to work
much with him.
A young German named Frederick
Tolle, resides on Franklin client, also
shot in the face, the ball striking the jaw
bone and flattening thereby like a wafer.
It was found by Dr. Smull in the neck,
near the gullet.
Charles IJrown, a stone cutter, resides
on Chase street, near Cathedral, shot ia
the breast, and died in five minutes after
e oreast, ana oieu in nve minutes atter ;
ing brought into the drug store of Mr. '
J. Smith, northeast corner of Lexing- ;
n and Eutaw streets. Dr. O'Donovan, J
Jr., assisted by Dr. Smull, did all for him 1
j bM sr.cnce and humanity could suggest,
t but he died, as before said, m five mm-
utes after being brought in. He leaves a
widow and three young children
A young man named Constance, was 1
shot through the thigh, not dangerous, I
also in the
.'lueuueu oy ur. na
named Elisha Lee, also at-
tended by Dr. Baxley, was shot in the
:i . ... t . .1 1 r
r r" tz'lt vzr
traced thus far, and the Dr. fears it has
lodged in the spine. Lee belonged to
the "Rip Raps."
; -- v nua'darv
Martin ooden, a young man residing '
on liidUle near tutaw street, was shot in
the groin, in the vicinity of the Lexington
market. His wound is painful but not
Thomas Morrison, a yoimg man, was
shot through the thigh, and carried into
diamond street, a small street between
Pua and Green streets. Dr. Baxlev
was cauea 10 mm, out on nis arrival found
that Morrison had been hurried off to his
residence on Mulberry street, between
Pprl ami 1'ino
. : ;.. , ,.
omer men orougnt to Mr.
' Sinh's apothecary store, was named
1 Woods, awl is seriously if not mortally
wounded. He was shot in the head, the
ball passing through the upper jaw bone,
and so deeply as not to be reached at this
w thirl," who was carried into the
apothecary store, was shot in the cheek,
the ball coming out beneath the chin. Ho
was attended ty Dr. Smull.
There were eleven persons taken into
Mr. Smith's drug More, a number of
whose names we could not learn. A
gentleman named Kauffman, attending in
Dr. Smith's store, made a narrow escape.
He was standing at the door fronting on
Kutawslrert, when a ball struck the door,
within six inches of his head. Another
passed near Dr. Smith, who was in the
second story, attending some patients.
Tho store occupied by Mr. Levy, S. W.
corner of Kutaw and Lexington streets,
has no less thnn ten boll holes in the bow
windows, in fact, in that region you can
hardly turn round without your eye rest
ing on some spot that a pistol or musket
ball hns not made an impression.
About the same time the above fight
was going on, there was another desper
ate encounter in tho neighborhood of
Contre and Calvert, Monument and Mad
ison and Calvert, and between these points
and Washington Monument. This fight
, was between some of the uptown Ameri
1 rfm Clubs and the Democrats from the
; j.hih Ward. In this conflict, a young
man named Martin Tliroons wns so bnd-
lv wounded thnt it is imnossiblp for him to
. 1 .
recover ; one ball entered the left lemp!
onj lged in the brain, where it no
rests; another entered the back near the
spine, and has not yet been extricated.
His left shoulder was severely torn by n
bayonet, besides a wound in the left wrist,
made by an instrument shot on the corner
of St. raid and Monument streets, nnd
was removed to the house of Mr. Mor
gan, on Rose street, near Orchard. A
man named Carter was mortally wounded
in Mount Vernon Place, one shot enter
ing his breast and another his right tem
ple. II? was carried off by his friends,
nt which time his brains were protruding
from the wound. '
It is said that one of tho eighth ward
men named Broderick, was shot in the
neck and mortally wounded. There was
another of the same party shot in the
groin, the ball passing out at the hip, pro
ducing a frightfid, and, it is thought, fatal
wound. Another was shot in the side,
and severnl others were shot in the legs
and body, but not dangerously. One of
the men was' in the act of capping his
gun when a ball passed through his hand.
The banister of the porch in front of
the house on the corner of Centre and
Calvert streets, was perforated by six
balls, all of them striking within a space
of three inches. Two balls entered the
front door of Mr. Wm. Loney, and two
struck the marble upright of the entrance.
There is hardly a house in the neighbor
hood that does not bear some impression
of the fight. For two hours this was con
tinued, when the old town men, receiving
an additional supply of men and arms,
drove the others from the field.
A party of foreigners, each armed
with revolvers, were seen to rush down
St. Taul street towards Centre, howling
and shouting out at "the d d Know-
Nothings." The impression of bullets
can be found on the houses in the vicinity
of the fight, particularly along Waterloo
Row. The house corner of Monument
and Calvert streets, belonging to Hugh
McElderry, Esq., shows the imprint of
nine bullets. Large pieces of the marble
were knocked on the front steps. Ihe
. ,! c .1. 1 v..
Minn uuui vi uic iiuusc miuuitru oy lurs,
Earncst has two UlU ; hf
The Bevemh ward wa8 alsQ attacked
by a party from the Pigillh ward, and
after some severe fighting, in which num
bers of shots were fired, the attacking
party was driven off. Many other affairs
of minor importance occurred, which we :
have not tjme t0 ,n,mi0n.
ARRIVAL OF THE PERSIA.
The steamship Persia arrived at half
past 9, A. M.
She brings Liverpool dates to Oct. 4th.
The steamer City of Baltimore arrived
at Liverpool on the 1st.
The Cambria on the 4th inst.
The Ericson sailed on the 1st.
The subjects of interest are the demon
strat jon a
stration against ISaples, the Belgian
and the right of possession of
:a t 3 i i VL - J
nyi that the Austrian ministers at Paris
Bn,i innAtm lirnrotl, ,, , ,
, and London ha e urgent orders from that
government to entreat I' ranee and Eng
land to abstain from any demonstration, at
ins, llntii",htt . Z M ' , '.
li."";! .h,? MarUnM Medl'
Further, it is said that
powers, in consideration of
There is considerable letter writing,
; - Belgrade bos:
German papers assert that Great Bri
tain has addressed a second note to Rus
sia on the subject of the sale of the Isle of
Serpents, more peremptory than the first.
The result is not known.
Great Britain has proposed, as a plan
of adjustment of the Montenagro diffi
culties, that Turkey cede an extension of
the boundary to Montenagro, and that
Montenagro acknowledge the sovereignty
of the Porte.
A royal decree removes the confisca
.. t .
; "ris,,antt 8 VP7
Napoleon has returned to Taris.
There are rumors of intrigues between
the Austrian and French troops in Italy.
The ministerial crisis continues in
The steamship Fulton had arrived at
The Arabia arrived at Liverpool Sa
The PTia 1 irings 200 passenger.
consKCtrn weekly roa tub oaiittc.
S'.ipFlotir, V ack $ m RutW, vn
W hrat, pr bush. 1 00 Shoulders, Ho
Corn, do M llama, do
Oats do 7')l.rd, do
PutatoM do 1 00; Fjrcs, per doi.
Dried Peaches, do 3 20 Salt, per sack ft
" Apples, do 2 75, Hay, per ton 3
Annies are sellins at $2 5C 19 bushel t Swi
Potatoes, $2 00 'H bushel, aud both scarce.
In Pottsville, Pa. .on the 1st tilt., Mr. HcsT
Hacse, of that place, to Miss Chablottc
James of Palo Alto, Schuylkill co., Pa.
Mr. H. and ourself, In days gone by, worked
at the same " stand" and " devil'd " it at the
same office. We wish the happy couple along
and prosperous voyage through life.
oot C&5 Siaoo
JM. BAUTAY, would re(sperfnlly
, Inform the inhabitants of Bellevue r (PI
and viciniy, that he has commenced " taL
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Of all descriptions, from the finest finish to
the coarest make. F.mplovlnij none but the
best workman, he will be able to warrant all
work done at his establishment.
XV The highest cah -price paid for all
descriptions of RAW HIDF.S.
Bellevue, Oct. 30, isr.li. 2-tf
HO TJ S ECABFENTZB8 AND -.TOINEIIS.
THE undersigned takes pleasure In an
nouncing to the inhabitants of Bellevue
and virinitv, that hev are now prepared to
BUIT.U AND FINISH, in the best manner,
all styles of
Dwelling Houses, Cottages, &c'., &c,
On the shortest notice, and in he most ap
nuved slyle of workmanship. They will be
also happy to do any work in their line of
business, which their friends may stand in
need of. MYF.RS & HILLYARD.
Bellevue, Oct. 30, 2-tf
EOOt cfe SllOO
A WRIGHT, would respectfully
XX. inform the Ladies and Gentlemen 1
of Bellevue and vicinity, that he is pre
pared lo ma nuf actnre, to order, every variety of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Of the best finish and Latest Fashion. He Is
also prepared to make up In the best manner,
Embroidered and Worked Slippers, which he
will warrant to please all who favor him with
Bellevue, Oct. 30, 185rt. 2-tf
THE Subscriber has still on hand, A FEW
THOUSAND FEET of IV, Hand 2 inch
clear Pine. H. T. CLARKE.
Forwardine and Commission Merchant.
Bellevue, Oct. 30, 185f. 2-tf
HOUSE CARPENTER AND
AN. BRIGGS, Takes this method of.in-
forminir his friends, and he public
penerallv, that he is prepared to BUILD AND
FINISH, in the best manner
' " Dwelling Houses
Of every description of style and finish, on the
most reasonable terms. Thankful for past
favors, he solicits a continuance of public
patronage. Bellevue, Oct. 30, 1856. 2-tf
P. E. Shannon,
EAL ESTATE AGENCY, Cerro Gordo,
rosi uince, at. wary, Mills Co., Iowa, 2
P. E. Shannon,
COMMISSION & FORWARDING MER
CHANT, St. Mary's Landing Mills Co.,
Iowa. , 2-tf
STONE MASON AND
THE Underpinned havine commenced the
above hnsineM in Bellevue, is prepared
to do all work in his line, at the shortest no
tice, in the best manner, and on th mo.t rea-.
sonah'e term. WM. WILEY.
Clf Fcir or five grood Plasterers, will find
conVant emi'oymnt, and good wages, on ap
plication to he above. , . , .
Bellevue, Oct. 30, 1S55. 2-tf
THE PROPRIETOR OF THE ABOVE
LARGE AND POPULAR
OFFERS EVERY '
To the Public, and . will render,
To ihe wants of 11 IS GUESTS. V
J. Tj ALLEN
Bellevue, Oct. 23, 1856. 1-tf
LETT E It L.I8T.
LIST of Letters remaining in the Post Office
at Bellevue, October 1,
Hediwortti. Joseph 2 Higby, Errs 8.
Jones, William J.
Detwiler, Jarop R.
Delwiler. J. J.
Deets, Josei.h 2
Ellis, John J
Ford, C. A.
Fotr, Ephralm 2
Falkner, F. B.
Holister. A. W. a
Kneppen, Samuel '
Miller, Charles T.
Milton, George '
Mills, Georpe M.
Putman, J. J. 2
Ran, H. B.
Race, John D.
Reno, H. B.
Robinson, C. D.
Swickard, Ezra 3 ,
Stevens, Charles W.
Wright, S. B.
Persons eallinsr for any of the above, will
pleass say advertised.
8. B. KINNEY, P. M, '
Bellevue, Oct. M, IflM, )-2
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