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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1857)
8. A. STRICKLAND & CO.,
R. 8. M'BWSN, EDITOR.
DELLEVUE, N. T.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 1S57.
C andor nnd Itrgret.
The Cleavland l'laindealer in noticing
the result of tho Nebraska election for del
egate to Congress, shows by the returns
a they are, that Judge Ferguson is elect
ed, and adds thnt he is a good Democrat
Sic, but expresses rtgrd that Chapman is
We would ask in candor how tho Tlain
tlealcr can find ground for complaint or
resfet. lias not the columns of the Tlain
dealer been loaded down with reason and
argument since the passage of the Kanzas
Nebraska act, trying to sustain the princi
ple enunciated in the bill itself, to wit:
that Squatter Sovereignty should be su
preme in the choice of men and measures
for the Territories? Mr. Chapman was
rejected by tho squatters of Nebraska at
its first election, and very emphatically,
too. Ho received a minority vote at tho
aecond election, as every body knows who
knows any thing about (he matter; but by
a set of accidental circumstances, coupled
uiih means of most doubtful propriety, he
bnrely secured the scat in tho lost Con
gress, lie came back this fall to see if
it were possible to obtain an endorsement
f the people of Nebraska for his past ser
vit.s, by securing his eloction to thnt po
sition the people never gave him; and
what then is the result? a trifle over one
fourth of the popular vote is all he can
obtain, and all ho did get at the polls,
Does this look like endorsement does it
appear by this showing that ho is the choice
of the people of Nebraska? Will any sane
man who has a knowledge of all the facts,
pretend, that in any event, those who sup
ported Judge Ferguson would have voted
for Chapman! or thoso voting for Col.
Ilankin or Gen. Thayer? Put the ques
tion as you will, and whoever the people
wanted, yne thing U now finally, and has
been twice before settled, the vast majori
ty do not wish him (Chapman) to repre
aent thein in Congress. And seriously,
we ask, has the Plain Dealer any entang
led alliance in point of personal interest
with this Chapman, that it so much desires
to tee the wishes of the vast majority of
the people set at nought? We cannot see
why the Plain Dealer should not rejoice
with the people of Nebraska, as they re
joice at the election of Judge Ferguson,
the choice of the people, an honest man, a
learned Judse and a sound Democrat.
We would kindly suggest in our humble
way, to the Plaiu Dealer, that the settlers
of Nebraska are sufficiently awake to their
own interest, with an amount of intelli
gence sufficient to warrant the conclusion,
that the destinies of Nebraska are safe
with them alone.
tevrrnl Marc' Neat.
The editor of the JWbrnskian, in his
last issue announces the astounding fact,
that the editor of the Dollevue Gatrtie, had
found a mares' nests in an innocent "fal
ter" envelope emcnaling from the JVV-
Now, suppose we turn tho tables end
see how inuny mores' nests he 1ms found.
In tho first place he found a mares' nest,
when with a large rooster he proclaimed
that Hird ). Chapman was elected to Con
gress. In his next issue he draws in his
horni, and found another nest stating that
Mitchel had imported Mormons from Iowa,
early on the morning of the election, and
sent them to Monroe, county, one hundred
miles from Florence, to vote for Fergu
son, and brought them back the same night
traveling two hundred miles, in one day,
and voted again for Ferguson ! ! Mitchell
must have fast horses The next mares
nest ho found wof, that "Uallot boxes had
been stuffed!" Thus he has been hopping
around and finding mares' nests in every
thing which in any manner showed the
defeat of Chapman how many more he
will find God only knows.
A correspondent, writing from Omaha
to the Crescent City Oracle, who under
writes his name "Observer," says, " J. S.
Morton, S. A. Strickland and Geo. Arm
strong are already candidates for tho
speakership of the House of Representa
tives." We cannot see why these Oina
haiuns are so much exercised about some
individuals mentioned above. We refer
to Mr. Strickland. He has received more
abuse iu the late canvass, from a sheet
called the Nebraskian, published in Oma
ha, than any candidate before the peo
ple, was declared by it to be a candi
date before tho people a convention, for
Delegate to Congress, when it was wel
known he never was a candidate for that
position under any circumstances or in
any sense of tho word. We are author
ized to say, that Mr. Strickland is NOT
a candidate for speaker of the House.
Iowa Itcpubllcan Convention.
We learn that the Republican Conven
tion, in session last week, at Fort Des
Moines, Iowa, for the purpose of nomina
ting a candidate for Governor, &c, nom
inated Col. Thomas II. Benton, of Coun
cil UlufTtf, for Governor.
required, to feel perfectly loose. He
read his text and announced as his sub
ject The Sources of Infidelity." More
than an hour he held that large audience
completely rpcll-botind now weeping,
now laughing, and now as solemn as
" Death upon a pale horse." The intro
duction, and almost all of his first propo
sition were read ; but by that time, a lit
tle heat had been generated, his eye be
gan to brighten and flash, inspiration
kindled, blazed, and native eloquence,
sarcasm, invective, were poured forth as
from the volcano. There was no
rant, no denunciation, no irotning ana
foaming at the mouth, no stamping of the
feet as if they were too pious and ought
to be severely chastised, no f sting the
Bible as if it were a personal enemy
To be sure there was frequently sound,
but there was sense also lightning as well
as thunder, and it hit pretty often, too, I
can assure you, Dead, formal churches,
soulless preachers, unprincipled, selfish
professors, sectarian bigots, each in his
turn was lashed to his hearts content.
Much of the infidelity of the age, he at
tributed to the selfishness, exclusivcness
bigotry, and blind zeal of the christian
church to those who are the loudest in
denouncing it. The audience was com-
And as the )ears roll past, and the
hum of a busy population resound within
these streets when the rusts of time and
mists of fable shall hare gathered about
nitlCH. FOR ALE.
NOW have on hand, and am constantly
makinr. at niV Yard, a larrs auantltv of
Indian history, how reverentially shall we SrflSih iTSt.
noini lo laeie rei cs.wnica inuieir mnnw i am aito iftmnr comracn o pui up nnci
PALMER & AVEMLLS COLUMX
PALMER & AVERILL.
ic simplicity, will prove as enduring me
morials of their race, as the gilded mau
soleum? nd marble tablets that point to
the resting places of kings and conquer,
The change of seasons and the lapse of
years will but add to them a more sacred
interest and invest with hallowed associa.
tions the simplest flower that blossoms
above their graves. J. E. NYE.
building of any size, at short notice. Those
In want of brick, either In large or small
quantities, will do well to civ me a can.
Bellevue, Aug. 17, 1857. ' 42
IS hereby given to Conrad Bauman, and to
all concerned, that I shall appear at the
Land Office, In Omaha, N. T ,on the 9th day of
Sept.. at 2 o'clock. P.M., to prove my right
to pre-empt the south 1-2 of the north west I
1-4 and tne noun i-i or tne aouin west i-i or
Sec. 19, Township 14, Range 13, eastof the 6th I
principal meridian in Nebraska lerrruorv.
2t juiit a. nit.
W. W. Ilarvey,
BOUNTY SURVEYOR OF SARPY CO.,
vv will attend to all business or surveying,
laying out and dividing lands, surveying and
Mattine towns and roads. Ulhce on Main
street, Bellevue, N. T. 26-tf
Election In Nebraska.
Latest accounts from the election returns
in Nebraska, makes it highly probable
that B. B. Chapman has been defeated
for Delegate to Congress, we have all the
time felt quite certain that he would re-
paivo Iho rinmilar vntp.
"l ." . . ManMl M. -Rrrtthaw
,r. -,l Mr rUnm.n Wh inlollirrunt A I M LHH liAl'U AUIft,
...... .fx Omaha City, Nebraska. Ulrica on cor-
and talented men, and without a doubt ner 0f Farnham and Fourteenth Streets. 42tf
abundantly capable of ably
the interests of the young and flourishing
Territory of Nebraska in the Hails of Con
gress. Crescent Lily Oracle.
BY virtue of an execution, delivered to me
by the Clerk of the District Court, for
Sarpy County, N. T., in favor of Henry T.
Clark, and aealnst the nronertv of Robert C.
The L-ate Senator Rusk. on a"y judgment wainst said
All in Washington were horror-ttneken .lateen dollars and thirtv-four cents, secur-
this morning by the announcement, per ed bv morteatre on the North-west nuarter of
pletely chained, they took no note ot telegraph, of the suicide of senator Thorn- section iz, lownsnip Kange it, e,.
time, they forgot the man and were all at, a, J. Rusk, of Texas, by shooting himself XJSlJH
sorbed in the sub ect. He was full of it on tne lutn day or sent, at ten o'cioca, ior
. , .... m. u. j currea at nis nome on tne xym or j uiy, cash to the highest bidder,
and fed them with it. Thoughts deep, ultimo As yel no particulars 0f the cir- JOHN M. ENOCH, Sheriff.
transparent, appropriate, rolled out in I ....m-tinr. .mr ht-r, tbi nwf.,1 v.m I w. r., Aug. 27, i57,
such rapid succession, that we had scarce- took place, are known to the public of the
l ;m m Krpmhn. I nevpr saw such a Atlantic States. Those who knew him
.j. .....u vi; inumately
llUo 01 ITUUl, run 1U outll uxiniicuuiuu . . i J f mi l vtniiiiu uuiieuic
" . , T cePl t0 love an(i "vere him will alone j,T mutUai consent
surges of sarcastic eloquence. It swept fai t0 be 8urprised at the event. Previ- auth.riz.ed to aettl'
as a mighty tornado over that vast assem- 0us to his advent in the U. fc. Senate in
blv. In his delivery there were none of 1S16, he was distinguished almost alone
th atifT. studied rules of Puloit elocution. 88 B pioneer soldier, in which capacity his
Wholesale d4 Retail Dealers la
And Fancy Goods,
i if I tuuiatc, ins kwu ociioQ aiiu uiivni viiik
no mocK mouesiy .uu o.tf..eu urbanity won hiin universal popularity in
nious airs , an was natural ami easy. Texas, where the, remarkable powers of
lie defied restraint, as he threw himself, his expansive mind were then as un
soul and body, into the subject. We left known to the public as elsewhere, except
-v . , . . i , j j; to the few who witnessed the
r.ymouu. cnun.ii, u.uwu F.cu .u rf (Texaj) 6
tied, as we enquired or our iriena me ae- form a gtate constitution. In the Senate
cret of his power. And what is it 1 Who of the United States his acquisition of
THE Co-partnership heretofore existing in
the butchery business, under the style of
Griffith & Butterfield, was this day dissolved
unaries r;. isutterheld is
settle all debts due the firm, and
uaoiuties owing py aid nrtn.
n. CUUH li Kl KITH,
C. E. BUTTERFIELD.
Aug. 22, 1857. 42
(tS?" The business will be carried on at the
old stand in all Ha various branches, as hereto-
fore, by H. COOK GRIFFITH.
HIDES! HIDES It
will be paid for I
proceedings 5fRHE highest price in cash, wi
i idk . green and dry hides, by
of 1&45 lo 7 ' 'claR
ARK & BRO.
BELLEVUE LOTS FOR SALE.
T OT 6, Block 2S5. L. 6, B. 192, L. 8, B. 253.
2, Z4J, " 1, " 175, " 4, - 12.
" 3, " 171, "11, " ZK, "11, m.
" 4, 25, " 8, " 138, "12, " 87.
10,11,12, 240, " 4," 4tf.
Out Lot 21, in Bennett's qr.
Z3, in Jiottom.
A New Act lu tlie Ilurdell Tra-Berty.
Mrs. Cunningham, of Ilurdell associa
tion, has been detected and exposed in a
fraudulent attempt to procure an heir to
Dr. Burdell's estate. The pretended birth
took place on Tuesday, (4th inst.,) a baby
having been procured from the Bellevue
Hospital, to' carry out the plot. Mrs.
Cunningham played her part to perfection,
and every thing was admirably managed;
but unfortunately for her, Dr. Uhl, one of
her physicians, on discovering the iniqui
tious game she was playing, notified Dis
trict Attorney Hall of the facts, a week or
two since, and alt the subsequent arrange
ments were arranged by these gentlemen
with a view to finally foil and expose the
bold crime. In this they were entirely
successful, and Mrs. Cunningham has
been arrested. Dr. Catlin, who connived
at and aided in the conspiracy, has also
!een committed to prison, but has turned
Suite's evidence against Mrs. Cunning
hain. Dr. L'hl, in his evidence, says,
took what part I did in the matter solely
at the earnest solictation of Mr. Hull, and
t further the ends of justice, and if, as
suspect, the individuals who advised Mrs.
Cunningham to employ me, undertake to
break down my evidence in the case, or to
assail my character, there may be some
rich developments yet." Mrs. Cunning
ham has made herself liable to ten years
imprisonment by this crime. This expo
sure has strongly confirmed the almost
universal opinion that she murdered Dr.
Burdell, or procured the bloody deed.
There is much excitement in New Yor
about the matter, and Mrs. Cunningham
is said to be "downhearted."
Bv the arrival of the Arabia at New York
we Irarn the submarine tele trranliic 'able, wa
tiHrrriillv land at Vilencia Bay, the 5th
a n J tht squadiou started for Newfoundland
For the Bellevue Gazette.
Ma. Editor : .With your permission
we propose to give a few sketches of men
and things in the far off east. We do
not propose this, presuming that they may
be interesting or instructive, but simply to
" fill up," new that the excitement of the
election has subsided. By way of intro
duction, wo begin with that very celebrat
ed man, the Rev. Henry Ward Beecher.
It was a cold, clear Sabbath morning
in April last, when Dr. P. and myselfi
agreod to avail ourselves of an opportu
nity of hearing this prince ot modern
pulpit orators. Direr-ting our steps'
towards the Plymouth Chunh, we soon
fell into the ranks of the crowd that was
moving thitherward, and in due time
brought up at the iron gate of raid edi
fice. Urging our way through the dense
concourse, the massive doors opened, and
we were soon comfortably seated, by th
very polite and gentlemanly sexton, in one
of those good scats," reserved in other
churches for the elite, and them only.
At the appointed time, the church doors
opened, and a short thick-set, gentleman
ly appearing man entered, and in a sol
enin manner, with measured step, walked
up into a very spacious and commodeous
pulpit. Here he felt perfectly at home.
Y ithout noticing any one, nis nat was
laid by his side, his white slender fingers
divested of their lambs-wool covering,
and the hymns and lesson of the day se
lected. This being done, he arose from
hia seat, directed his eyes and hand heav
enward, and in a very solemn and impres
give manner envoked the Divine blessing
The hymn was then read distinctly and
sensibly. There was no pious whining
about it, but the sense, the theology, was
clearly apparent from the manner of iu
reading. It was also sung in a common
sense mannerthe whole congregation
joining heart and soul in it. Mr. Beech-
er's own hyinn book is used, in which the
music is set to each hymn. These tunes
are not the new-fangled, ones of latter
days, full of fats and tharjn, but the
good old fashioned ones of yore, when
men sang the praises of God with the
spirit and understanding. All the pre
liminary exercises were performed iu the
most solemn and appropriate manner
The man of God now rises lo deliver his
message. That he had something to say
we were all confident ; that he could and
would say it, we all knew. His out-side
coat, which up to this time, had been but
toned snugly around hiin, was now thrown
uiT, aud ha was ia a condign if occasion
great Tie as a statesman waa as slow
and l cfular, as sure. Daniel Webster,
shortly before his death, repeatedly pro
nounced his to be the greatest intellect
among the members of that body, and such
was the opinion held by the leading minds
in this city from that day to this. He had
as great antipathy to oratorical display as
to partizan politics, which enduced him at
all times to eschew oratorical demonstra
COUNTY OF SARPY. J
"M"OTICE ia hereby given, that the County
.i ii- j.i uomm.aaioners oi oarev uo intv. win
Among me jeaaing meet 0 Mondar Sept. 21,'t; A. D. flfr at
the house or Mai. watson, at v o'clock, A.M.
Democratic National Convention over th V OI fc5 lu "n " ln nP
Also, an undivided 1-2 of Block 155, &. 213.
.Price, SIT DO. tnquire or
At nis Banking House, council mutts, or
41 J. B. JENNINGS, Bellevue.
Lot (be Poor Indian.
" Where are those tribes ? Where the tall
chiefa who strode
Like spirits o'er the wooded hills, threading
The forest by their magic trail, marshalling
Their numerous hosts, sole monarchs of the
Fled-like the tints of Heaven's illumined bow, Uons up(m menj j; subjects, though TERRITORY OF NEBRASKA,
wun nere nu . ......... . alvvays firm and faithful as the mostfaith
As on the clouda the rainbow's mellowed nCht fu, t0 principles and measures of the
weaves us reuring oeara.- Democratic party,
Europe can boast of her ancient halls politicians of the party, more especially in
and crumbling towers, replete with assc- public life, it was generally conceded that to view and locate f public road f
ciationsof ancient glory and magnificence ; "2 g and luVl
W loft dompa and snlendid nalaces "e'yu"ureu7. over 13, north, Range 13, east , thence west in the
ucr luny umi.es auu opc.u.u jresiaential nomination, the choice would line between Sections 3, and 10, to the corner
surrounded bv all the perfections and dec- have been most likely to fall upon him. as of Sectl ns 3, 4, 9, and 10, in the same Town-
... t... t .x, ... ... Kolrur nhnnvinn t.. .... inierpot in iKo mrtn I ship and Ranee I thence westerly on the most
witn pleasure to our own America, wnere ' " , , tnence westerly to tne natte or tmnorn Hiv.
1 , , . t. v. II in auew uiui weu uiruuguoui uie last er's.
Said Commissioners will meet on the
nineteen vears. and never knew anvnther evenintrof said dav. at 4 o'clock, at the Ben,
beautiful, and every spot of whose varied nublic man to be more entirely unselfish. ton House, Bellevue, to hear all parties inter
surface is to us hallowed ground. Amer- so conscientious in all his acts, public or
ica, with ber lofty mountains, her broad private, or to possess more traits of char
.: k-...:f..i ii,. v. acter. as a iamer, a nusDana, ana a
' . .... neighbor, he was loved as few men are.
cuiaruuis. aim CAicuuru uiouica. uvci
ested in locating and establishing said road or
By order or tne county Commissioners,
us. STEPHEN D. BANGS,
Clerk of Sarpy Co.
Bellevue, Aug. 18, 1857. 41
In early life he frequently crave wav to
which are fast springing up cities, towns, ungovernable temporary fits of dissipation,
n1 vllUrra fviilinrp4 nf thn Industry. I wherein he lost his usual command over
-0--I - jj . . ... . . . .. rmxif ... vii 1 -i !.. t .
energy, and true greatness of her inhab- l.er. however, he gradual y - - -- "bVick8ma-
k"'"VM ... iivu killg buginelt in tills elty, was this day dig-
bursts, until thev had become verv rare aniwii hv mutual rnm.nt. Th iiii. h
Uut in the enjoyment of our own na- witn him. While in them his friends of- firm, together with all its liabilities will be
tional pride, let us not forget how linked ten feared that he would iniure himself ,ettled bv Be.don.
with our history must ever be memories w"n weapons, and were careful as far as
possible lo keep them out of his reach.
Mis wife died some eighteen months
ago, and thus the strongest cord binding
him to life was snapped. He grieved over
her death like a child for its mother. It
preyed upon him at all times, affecting
him daily more and more, though few,
indeed were aware that the loss of the
sharer of his early toils the best and tru-
of the wild free life of the American
savage ; and the eloquence of the uncul
tivated but dignified Indian Chieftain,
with the many legends of their battle'
fields, and council fires, robed in a mel-
ancholly, but romantic light ! in sad con'
trast with our own wealth and prosperity,
and before whose rising glory they seem est friend he ever had, the soother of all
destined to nass awav. forever leaving the his troubled moments, the object of his pu
I or .
.,f .v,;, ; f.,, rest ana most aevotea aneciions ior iwea
j vii j i- t .u lY fiye years or more had broken his
esu, and upon our hills, and relics of their h' f Jf fae Ioalhed de jQ Buch mnU
musical language in iuw immes m uur ters as in everything else. That in a fit
towns and rivers. of undue excitement he should have com
i.r . , . v , i mitted suicide does not surprise us. He
in iinvM lux nui iiiiiri iLaiiin inn lunua i .... -
leaves no abler American statesman be
hind hiin, and the world will never behold
a more conscientious and upright public
where their fathers are buried, and when
from the summit of our green hills we
look upon the vast expanse of beautiful man. Washington Star.
,J $n ! I a AAimtrM V.I ift aiiAil ins t am tti a I ""
a I I nsj ivBi ui A S a a JW M
hand or lahor to develop its resources ot It h hilhert0 bee maintained that the
almost boundless wealth, shall not those curl in a pie's tail is more for ornament
J. F. COFFMAN,
M. W. STODDARD.
Bellevue, Aug. 8, 1857. 3t41.
r LL nersona indebted to .Clarke k. Br
Ma will come forward immediately and pay
up. -a wora to uie wise is sumcient."
CbAKMr tt OKU.
Bellevue, Aug. 12, 1857. tf. .
PLATTE BIVES EESSY.
rpHE Platte River Ferry Company have
X their Ferrv in successful onaratinn at
the MOUTH of PLATl'E RIVER.
This route ia six miles shorter than that bv
leaar isiann, ana is a mucn Deuer route.
EXPERIENCED AND CAREFUL MEN
will be in attendance at all times to accommo
date the traveling public. Rates of Ferriage
as low as any ouier point.
W. M. SLAUGHTER,
BEITTANIA WAHE, 6te.
Our stock i entirely new, rerr
large, and carefully selected, and
by adhering strictly to the
cash system, we are able
to offer very great in
ducements to all who
may favor us with
PALMEE ft AVEEILL,
Corner of Jefferson and 27th street.
Opposite the Fontenelle Bank,
BELLEVUE, NEBRASKA I
WOULD RESPECTFULLY call the at
tent ion of the citizens of Bellevue, Sar
py county, and the surrounding country, to
their new and selected stock of
GROCERIES ft HARDWARE,
Which they offer at Wholesale and Retail at
rices 30 per cent, lower than ever before of
fered in this city. We can and will sell
Goods as low if not lower than thev can be-
bought in Omaha or Bluff City. Please call
and examine for yourselves.
Bellevue, May 28, 1857.
Just Received, and for Sale,
A LARGE stock of Furniture, consisting in
part of Wood, Rush, Spindle, Split Bottom.
Jenny Llnd. Maple. Mahogany, Children's and
umce unairs, Kockers, atc.t Bureaus, Center,
Card, Office, Breakfast and Dinner Tables
Leaf, Toilet, Work and Wash Stands, Office
Desks, Sofas and Sofa Lounges, Double and
various kinds, Tin Safes, Mattresxes, Jtc., te.
Terms cash. PALMER Jt AVERILL.
Plattsmoutu, Aug. 1, 1857. 3m40 TUST RECEIVED, a laree and fine assort-
rVlK tail 13 JUI I t.l All J.u,. j.,.,; .....
... fill 1.A .Ul ,1. rpl ... . I " T VUII.VII.. niiucunuuviuui gtmiHSl
nuio green miiutus uiai iviui us iu me mou u-. i puuuuu is uu wuh rcu- i fifm besettled by Burton W. Todd.
O ment of Cent's Shoes and Gaiters.
33tf PALMER Sl AVERILL.
r notice that the copartnership heretofore ANOTLER LOT of Clothine lust received
existing between ttiem under the name and at 33tf PALMER . AVERILL.
styie or ioia . oinnn, is this day dissolved
DISSOLTJTIOH OF COPAETNESSEIP.
... . . . i
suoscrioers Uereby give
trraveaof a race almost extinct. lead us w A lar6 ow was seen wa king
: ,i t l .ii i s down Broadway some time aco, with a
.osacreu.ycnensaau m.i u.. ueen ... piece flf
BURTON W. TODD.
E. P SMITH.
Bellevue, August 12, 1857. 40
PALMER at AVERILL have on hand a lot
of fine Black Doesaia and Casslmeres,
also, a large lot of fancy Cassimeres. Thoae
wishing a good article would do well to call
and examine the above. 33tf
icresuug iu mo iwuiuer, gemus auu p, fron, wnicn m, suspended a card on cmifrci ATniirRii ataiipaiii LT1Iro 77TT7r -quenceof
this rude, wild and uncultivated which wa, written -rrick Dooan . Pig STOVES! STOVES!! STOVES!!! NvuI'storf BELLE
race ? Let us not judge of them by the verney. janesvuu ( nu.) manaara. u. una uku oi in-
- 1 1 .u.ui.iiK iu. LiLi.ru. ,j i iirjjriiin. b ri 11 .iriniiv.
. 7 . . .. 1
pitiable, wretched and degraded condition
to which they have become reduced, after
beiug corrupted by the vices and dissipa
tions of civilized life ; but recall the bold
step, the fearless freedom, and dignified
eloquence which characterized them alike
amid the primeval forests, end rocky
shores of New England, as amid the
beauty and grandeur of these vast soli
jr Tj , . n.....,c.... ul" Js receivea uie utaoEST amp
T r ir : I
T uiunT.no. iur. IL.. maiiiaiii mvi, rwliln. ParlA , nm sA-.
.u.. .....i. w i:..v..: I -
jrc.ou,,, auuva. uy uguui ug ouuu.u ever brought to thia Terrltorv. He would re..
not oe given up as aeaa ior at leasi tnree pectfullv invite all In want of Stoves, to call
t TTV " . l .1 I " m . l . '
nours. ijurinir tne nrst two nours inev examine ior uiemseives.
should be drenched freelv with cold water. nuiaciuring
and if Ji is fails to nroduce restoration, then TIN"WARE
add salt, and continue the. drenching for f kjnd, ch Bvcets, Coffee Pots,
Pans, Stkainebs tc.. tc. and all articles In
my line or business.
CUTLERY A large assortment of Pocket
Knives, Knives and Forks, etc., at the
ftT" A large stock of READY-MADE
CLOTHING, at Eastern Prices, caa be found"
at the BELLEVUE STORE. no 30-tf.
THE LARGEST LOT of Furniture and
Crockery ever broueht to the Territory.
caa be found at PALMER tt AVERILL'S
'"Plrtirnlar ill.nllnn ,.1.1 t 1 I TT DITP Knit Rilmnn Kf ..U.-.l mA Prui.
tnitoa u'htrA thpv foir am v ruinnsi lhA " ' v'v vw.i ,w vwijitw ..,,u iim juv wor 01 every orsenpuon. wuoiesuia or neiail, ov
udes where they learlesbly pursued the from (j Ashland District. Kentucky, over Al warranted to give sati-iaction Or- PALMER - AVERILL'S.
bullalo and deer, ere the shadow of the Rnirr ITnvn iK ITnnw NmSin. .r..- dri aoliclted. My place of business is opno-
,... i ji..i .w..:. -.k a..1 ' 5" site the Printing Office, Bellevue, N. T. A GOOD ASSORTMENT of Glass War
wuiio uiau uaj uicucu uiVit ioiuj. uaic. I . 3S.tf siMITI.SWnrs I IIMHH . lUfDIII'l
- 1 a w wti'ib ml Arf wi ji aMi aa 1, jr jh tz. am. aaj- a ay
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