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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1858)
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A Family Newspaper Dovotcd to Democracy, Literature, Agriculture, Mechanics, Education, Amusomonts and General Intelligence ; r 51 -,a
i . I ( l . , . . . ' .... i r. ,. ,-. 'i:,Mf
BELLEVUE, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 11, 1858.
r , t
cllcbne a c 1 1 c .
rVILISHCD EVERT TIIURSDAT At
DLLLLUL UTV, N. T. .
Henry M. Burt & Co.
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( tiRhth " " "
Asatuncing candidates for office
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H I 8 1 F S S
V 4 It U H.
Bojvsn. & Strickland,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.' Real Estate,
City Lots and Claims buuglit and sold.
Purc'ias-rs will do well to cn 11 at our office
and examine o ir Hit ot City Lots, &.C., bffore
liiirchssin elsewhere. OlHce in Cook's new
building, corner of Fif ill and Mlin streets.
L. Ii. Bawen.
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Itellevue, N. T. 1-tf
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Beilevue, N. T. 1-tf
. , T. B. Lemon,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW. Office. Fontonelle Bank, Belle
sros, Nebraska Territory. lynl
C. T. Holloway,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Bellevue. N.J 1-tf
c W. H. Cook.
GENER AL LN AND RE AL ESTATE
AGENT, Bellevue City, Nebraska. 1-tf
W. H. Longsdorf, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office on
Main, between Twenty-Fifth and Twenty
Mxth streets, Bellevue City. 33tf
W. W. Harvey,
GQUNTY SURVEYOR OF SARPY CO.,
will attend tl all business of Surveying,
.laying out and dividing land, surveying and
platting towns and roads. Office on Main
trees, Bellevue, N.T 26-tf
:u . . ! B. P. Rankin, :
ATTORNEY AND COCNSNLLOU AT
LAW, La Plitte, N. T. 1-tf
HI '!.. 1 '
J. P, Peok, M.D.
tCVBGF.OM fc PHYSICIAN, Omaha. Ne-
KJ br ska Office and re
residence on Dodge
'' ' Peter A. Sarpy,
CVRWARDING fc COMMISSION MER
V CHAT, Bellevue, N. T., Wholesale
. Dealer in Indian Goods, Horses, Mules, and
D. J. Sullivan 1L. D..
'PHYSICIAN and SURGEON. Ofliee
tX. Head ot Broadway, Council Bluffs, Iowa,
nov. 13 1-tf.
WM. . SMITH.
J. II. SMITH
oullin Ci xiroiaer,
A TTORNEYSk COUNSELLORS at LAW
Nt bra ska Territory, will attend faithfully and
jo vmiiwif vu wiijiiij atiisi ai7siifi ivcni
y Lots. Claims, and Land Warrants. OiRea cond childhood ; haviugpased forty years viands with the utmost di-patch. The ta
th Benton House. 21-m j of my ifo -n fphrm?, varjtllla com.iries j ble' would not accommodate over forty
THos. siacoic. Aire maco.
" WSUUU O firUWer.
A. Omaha City, Nebraska. Office on cor-
a TTnnvFVu ax r a lira, r ksn a ptq
aerof Farnham and Fourteenth Streets. 4itf
' D. II. Solomon,
ATr.RJfJ?.Y r?uSEL0R AT
LAW, Glenwood, Mills Co., Iowa, prac-
" tices in aft the Courts of western Iowa and
. Nebraska, and ths Supreme Court of Iowa.
.Anil I iranau mt In tll I) pa arc m m t m nk i.t f
" ? !
ASinON A BLF. Vl Mrc'iUlng, Shsving,
X Dvinsr, and Bathinp Saloon, third door
OMhabOc'iXCihi w Ujnk' 0l"ah, V
ND CTVIT r.NGI-
)riirimr mA Painiinir
NEER, Executes D
Hnn.si in tils line. Office ' on (iVefforyVt'relt,
ti. Mary, Mills imT, lrmn.
THE PROPRIETOR OF THE ABOVE
LARGE AND POPULAR
O T E L .
To the Public, and will reader
To ihe wants of HIS GUESTS.
J. T. ALLAN.
Bellevue, Oct. 23. 183fi.l.tf
j. ii mumx,
ATTORNEY AM) COl XCELOR AT LAW
GENERAL LAND AGENT,
AND NOTARY PUBLIC,
rlattsmovih, Cass Co. V. 7.
ATTENDS to business in any of th Courts
of this Territory. Particular attention paid
to obtaining and locating Land Warrants, col
lection of debts, ane taxes pnid. Letters of
Inquiry relative to any parts of the Territory
answered, if accompanied with a fee.
Hon. Lvman Trumbull, U. S. S. from Ills.j
Hon. James Knox, M. C.
Hon. O. H. Drowning, Quinry, "
Hon. James W. Grimes, Governor of Iowa.
Hon. H. P. Bennett, Del to C. from N. T
Green, Weare ft Denton, Council Bluff. I
Nuckolls Co., Glenwooil, Iowa
Ira A. W. Buck,
-w A vn
Jr ii (in. I fi-ii.n infill. 1 I lUIMIHlun !
J Paper prepared, Lnnd Warrants ho.isht I
Jener.il Ajont. I're-Emplion
anil sold. Oltice in the Old Slate House, over
the U. S. Land Office.
Hon. A. R. Gillmore, Receiver, Omaha.
Hon. Enos Low.?,
Hon. S. A. Strickland, Bellevue.
Hun. John Finney. "
Hon. J. Sterling Morton, Nebraska Cir.
Omaha, June 20, 1S37. 3a
II. T. CLA1KC. A. M. CL4BKE.
CLARKE & B R 0 .,
FORWARDING anu COMMISSION
STEM BOAT AND COLLECTING
A O E -V T S
Dealers in F:ne Lumber, Doors, Sash,
Flour, Meal, Bacon, &c., &c.
QV Direct Goods care Clarke & Bro.
BO YES & CO'S
Florence, Nebraska, la Main St.
Town Pls. Maps, Sketches,
Business Cards, Checks St Bills, Certificates,
Ami ,urv ilparinf! Ai. if nlalu ai..I tanev
graving, executed promptly in eastern style.
For the Bellevue Gazette.
Scrap fromtne Journal of Un
"Last seen of all that ends this strange,
Is second childishness, and mere oblivion."
. It is a source of gratification to one
who has toiled along in NebrasLa over
three vears. to call forth a few reminis-1
cences of the early settlement of this
pluce, and to describe some cf the fea-
tures of frontier life as it presented itself
to my view in the winter of 1S54, and the
imnrpssinns made nnnn mv mind from
r -r- j .
,k, l.nu,. rvm im.L. m
f """" . V",,,D 4" "V
m now fast verging on tow ards se-,
j all quarters of ihe habitable globe, my
. .. L : .. -.1 ...:.. I i:... I
t length compelled me to yield to the de
C J ' I J J "
W I n W ..Ml IHIVI.H Ml IIIIIIFI'I 11V 1IHVH
hm 0f namre, for rett and quiet aud
feeling conscious that 1 have done my du-
'V 10 my country, iu whatever capacity I
have been placed, I shall be content ero
onjj ,0 mingle my bones with those of
D W 4
the n d man, upon yonder hiil, shaded by
he oak. "J -preaJinj cypress, ondj
listening to the wild requiem of the wind,
8 il sweeI)s ll,ro, th lret,s' aiA B,0,,S ,h',
ravines of our own beautiful cemetery.
T6 0n'V kgacy '"ve 10 'cave my 0,n
1 1 V and the world ( Ovliil!? to mv indigence
puvrrty.) is to bequeath some experi -
Knee of iny pi-t life t!iro the mcdi iin rf
the public press, which is always upon for
.he benefit of olJ nnd young "without
money and without price."
I reached St. Mary's in November,
ISol, after two days confined torture in a
stage-couch from St. Joseph, and made
my first obeisance to a few Djlch, French
and Mulatto, who were waiting the arri
val uf the mail at the PostOllioe of Cerro
Gordo. They eyed me most intensely
as I alighted from the couch with my
Quaker hat, my huge grotesque looking
cane, and my quaint leathern gaiters. I
made my way thro' the crowd to the cen
ter of the store and caught the eugle
glancs of the old Indian trader who recog
nized in me the person of Old Fuller, the
trapper of 1835. An exclamation of sur
prise escaped his lips as ho cordially wel
comed me to the hospitalities of his house
and a union of potriachal beards 'ala Fran
cais concluded the cereuions of meeting; he
then led me to his study and we sat down
to discuss a bottle of old Bourbon, smoking
our long pipes, recounting the events of
our life since we lust met on 'ho eastern
slope of the Rocky Mountains I was
pleased with the animating gesture of
my friend while picturing in glowing
colors his hair breadth 'scapes among tho
Indians, and his wonderful achievements
iii hunting the buffalo and elk on the
plains of Nebraska. And after I had
conffratulaleJ hi,n upon ,,is 8UCCCS un,i
good fortune in surviving the danger. to
which he was exposed, lie made a sensible
, ill 'I !
rW nn'' nJ,JeJ ml" Vcuhar emphaMSt
"Mo was still the old hore on the Suud
Bar, nnd d -fled all h I to drive him from
that posiiiou!" After dispoing of two
bottles of the Mountain Cordial o.ir con
versation was interrupted by tho entrance
of Manuel Ilantz, whose jovirtl and .pleas
ant face iudicateil a warm and generous
henrt, who politely insisted that we should
spend a few hours nt ihe Ilnntz Hotel,
to inspect his pictures and witness some
Dutch exercises on the broad sword. We
accordingly went over und examined some
splendid lithographs and landscape draw
ings, imported from Germany, and
were highly amused at the awkward dis-1
play of the manly art of self-defence by
two athletic. Dutchman, who seemed bet
ter adapted for carving buffalo meat than
parrying blows with a broad sword. At
every grand pass made they were greatly
applauded by their delighted countrymen,
who kept up an excitement by a plentiful
supply of Lager and Schiedam, until the
' 1 .1 e
principal actors in uie tarce tiorame ex
j hausted and stupefied from its effects, and
01ie pf them reeled over fiat on his tack
which encouraged tho other to siager
forward and level a blow at his prostrate
opponent, but in the attempt his foot slip
ped, his sword broke, and be rolled upon
his victim, who lay foaming at the mouth,
with rage, and both fought with bull-dog
ferocity upon tho floor, until the crowd
interfered and dragged them apart and
j P130 inein separate apartments, l
wus "ol 8orry al iu 'erminalion, as the
11 i i . .
performance was far from agreeable to
my notions of amusement.
The supper bell summoned ns to the j
adjoining room and Ilantz seated us at '
the table, when we had the Iileasure of
sppiikt ih Aitnr nnirblv hpspicrerl Ku nn
; - e
anxious and excited mob, intent ujmo ta
L"g the table by stdrm. and finislnng the
, per.ons, and there wero over a hundred
I l.ML U I. .... 1 W L . .UVblU.a IUI U HFUI
: r..r.K nH hiti., n.nuotnnla f.B . .....
u i -
The Legislature at Omaha could not hnv
presented a, more disgraceful jec'.acJe,
at several attempted to guia a teat by de
priving others of their ri;ht. D -sperulo
struggles were made for the possession
,'of chairs, many of which proved servica.
He in laying out a Dutchman or Mulutt.
The conflict raged furiously. 1W-
knives were freely brandished. Turn-
Ur n"r!eJ with the utmost force and dex-
( terity to shatter o'er the head of an unfortu -
j nBlft French gentleman ; during th? m lie
. th tah!i n-tr nrn-,hcil hfnentl th fx!!.
J on and woupded and an undthjuMin.
tre ir.:turt of s -.r Vv d'i-, ps.
plates, &.c , were scattered round in wide
profusion over the funded floor; llnntx
was terribly alarmed and rnn frantically
to the bedroom for a Flnt gun, calling on
nil the saint in the calenJur for help and
uttering a volley of frightful imprecations
upon the heads of the 'tain Irish baga
bonds.' Ilia 'vrows voice broke in with
"we have no lighting in inino house,"
which seemed for a moment to quell the
confusion, and at this juncture, tho Col.
nnd I concluded that discretion was the
better part of valor, made good our re
treat. Disappointed and chagrined at
losing our supper, we wended our foot
steps to the house of Felix Avereux, a
Canadian, who tendered us refreshments
which we gladly accepted! md after a soci
able chat with hj amiable wife, who, by
the wny, was a charming singer, and
who enlivened the evening with a few
popular airs. Young folk bogan to ar
rive in couples and we had some excel
lent music and dauciug until rosy morn.
We retired to rest and after two hours
sleep I arosp and prepared for starting to
croM the "Big Muddy'' to the Nebraska
I drank a cup of codec, bade adieu to
the Cul., mounted my mule and was soon
upon the rood to Bellevue. I crossed the
river on the steam ferry boat, Nebraska,
and was landed in a few minutes upon
tcnafirma. The distance from this land-
ing to the town sue ot UWIevuu was annul
two miles, and my f.iithful mule carried
me across the buliom in nn incredible
short time. I ascended the steep Uuir.
am! looked around for Bellevue, but to
my urpriso the only vestige of civiliza
tion tLat caught my attention were n few
lg caliius, upjii an immense plateau of
1000 acres, built by Government as black
smith shops for the Otoes, Omahas and
Pawnees. The town was surveyed, duly
plaited out and various stakes at short in
tervals, denoting the inide and corner
lots. Col. A. was unfolding the plat to
Gen. It., pointing his finger upon some
choice lots, and showing the eligibility of
oertniu positions when I approached.
They appeared l.appy to see me and com
'menced by explaining to me the superior
natural advantages of this point over all
others; how that the Railroad mut come
; aionj, the Valley of the Musquitoi and
terminate at thi point ; thai I had Utter
invest my surplus cash in purchasing city
prop'Tty before all the thares were dis
posed of; that lots were quadrupling in
value in a week, and an immense immi
gration was expected in the tpring to set
tle up the back country, and a variety of
other things were said to draw m? on ;
but they soon found ' that I was a hard
shell and well posted in sucii matters and
they left me free to examine and act fur
myei lf. That night I slept at Isaiah Ben
net's house, and was placed in a well venti
lated room, the roof of which afforded an
excellent opportunity to study atronmy
on a clear starry night. Rats and other
vermin crawled over my body, the wind
howled on the outside, shaking the old
building and atoat midnight the raiu
poured down in torrents thro' the cjl
cloth roof and I was compelled to seek
refuge in one of the blacksmith shops
where I had for my companions, four
male Omahas and five or six Pawnee
At sunrise I walked out to dry my
clothes and strolled along towards the IV
p,li0r, Creek, where I found by the stakes
that 1 was yet within the limits of the city.
The air was invigorating. The . scenery
delighted me, and I retraced . my steps
vviili a light heart, a buoyant and tlaitiC
s ep, and felt ao inward satisfaction of my
J newly adopted home. ., After warm
breakfast, I was presented to the Govern
or of . the Territory, Gen. C, Msj. II ,
and tho Loid-kno.vs-who.lo who;!i 1 rela
ted iome events of my life, which inter-
' ested them very much ; and with an in-
lterclmnge of good fetling, I took my de-
pirture and calM at the Mission House,
! uh.-rf I nm Lin llv roivn1 ) i ll.n .l.nn.
inieand his asitaiitj, one of whom gave
j me an intreing trc-wnt "f their mb
tionory labors inco its formation by the
Presbyterian Board, some seven years
previous, and the ohMarlra which they
hnd to encounter in the way of improving
the moral and spiritual condition of the
Indmn. In tho first place, they had
gradually to weon them from a life of in
dolence and ease, by a practical demon-'
stration of tho advantages of labor in de
veloping the hidden resources of the earth ;
they were invited to work for their daily
sustenance and discard nil their wild pur
suits of hunting nnd fishing, to which
they had been so long accustomed. A
school was opened for the young, where
the elements of tho English language
were taught, and the principles of sound
morality incubated. Tho Mission's aim
was to introduce domestic habits among
tho tribe, so that they might be truly
termed a band of brothers ; build houses,
raise crops, and by their untied : industry
become rich, happy, prospereus end wor
thy and intelligent members of society.
This was hew doctrine to them, and quite
repulsive to the Indian character. Their
superstitious veneration of aged customs
forbade it ; they would lose caste and de
generate to the level of a squaw. Then
they had to contend ith the bitter hostili
ty of the trader, who had so long imposed
upon the ignorance and credulity of the
red man, by exchanging their senseless
gew-gaws for valuable buffalo robes and
fur., nnd a'l the noble trniis in the Indian
character became obliterated by the base
examp es of drunkness and debauchery
daily exhibited before ihem.
The traders knew that in pro.
portion as light, and knowledge was
diffused among the Indians their power
and influenco would inevitable cense.
"They Joved darkness rather than licht,
becutise their deeds were evil,' .The In
dian children were encouraged by them
to run.away, and it was found utteny im
po?tille to manage a school with any de
gree of efficiency. They cunningly sc
cured th co-operation if the chief of
the tribe in their cpposiiion to the mis
sionaries, and accused them o? sin
ister motives to deprive uVm cf their
lands. The objecls of the Minion were
frustrated by other mean? no les dishon
orable, and the work did not progress to
die extent which was at first anticipated.
I walked a ound the ' outskirts of the
Farm, in company with Mr. R., and was
shown a corn-field, embracing some forty
acres, under double ditch tod fence, and
that the previous season, it
a crop of about ninety-five
bushels to the acre, excluding that which
had been enten by dfwes vf Prairie chick
ens, and oilier birds. :
The mounds upon the top of Elk-hill,
attracted' my attention, and enquired of
Mr. R., to whose memory the one1 that
stood out most prominently, upon jts sum
mit was dedicated ? He told me it was that
of the Indian Orator, Big Elk. I looked
upon it as a sacred place, and penned a
few lines in my portfolio, to the following
The orb of day had sun to rest,
Upon the far oT mountain's breast,
When Elk-hill's summit met my (ie,
I thought it there those warriors sleep,
Whose names a raided fragrance Veep,
In vlrto's sscred page.
That spot rd hallow as ths home, '
Where nst-ires sons had eeaeed to roam,
And lcr.d my mnie to sing their praise.
Tho Mission I louse, bell jmounced sup
per, we hurried ba k, and. were ushered
into a long and spacious room, where the
,, , ,. , . . ,
table was amply Supplied, with a good as-
sortment cf eatables ; about fifteen' in
. , , .
number were seated at the table, when
the Don.iniei, tOik his Bible, and read a.
, ; - - .
chapter, in a most impressive manner,
followed lya short and nppropri.ite prav-
' . '
cr; then on eager attack was commenced
upon the warm biscuits, the sweet 1-utter,
1 ,. . .
and the excellent jolinr.y cake; arid I soon
forgo, the hardships cf a Pioneer life. '
At night I went with friend R.' to the
.lie ivinru-y i.wwsr, wurre soroo prom- parted in halt they fl4 and tnty eitu i A lota
iaem men in UiTon Company, were to JolnHatossi loving aiaters kissed Mchethev t
, . . ... tbe kt, ihf frtat child f tht Rpirtt
h M f rh cl-iin mceiinjv e eo'er- hm gSi for Ji lis Crst fitt, tht pM.-
a I sat
by some pretty rough looking1 specimen! af
humanity ; those present, consisted of 00
Col., one Major, one Commodore, and sev
ernl private individuals, who had not aha
ed their faces, for at least six montha.
There was enough toUcoo juice, upon '
the floor, te float a three decker and '
the imoke from their pipes, was disagree
able in the extreme. ' A few weradiaste
ting pithy paragraphs, from th Neraa
kn Palladium," and Soma were evidently;
little under the weather, c Thty alt
laughed heartily, at my uncouth appear (
ance, - and several jokes were Landed i
round at my expense The furniture waa'i
ra'her scanty in the room, being one straw
bed and an old dusty broad-cloth coat,
There were no chaira in the loom, when'
the meeting was orgs nixed,, by Calling''
Judge G. to the cAatr.who modestly prefer
red silting on the bed j order being restored
the chairman' atated briefly, the , object 'of
the meeting,' He said it was to perman
ently organize an association o rotait
actual' settlers in' the occupancy. cf
three hundred and twenty acres of land--;
half prairie and half timber 1 6 be Well'
urmed and ready, to repel aoy opposition'
whatever. Several speakers 'desckntid'
powerfully upon their natural prowess'aoi'
bravery; they would spill their lastdrsp
of blood, in the defence of their fGiareY
and inalienable right$, of ite, liberty an!
the pursuit of happiness. 1 If attacked by
the Indians, they would riseMuiiM,
and make a deadly onslought,':upon the
whole tribe hnd drive thein from' tneir
Innds, aud would secure enough scalps1, lo
head all the drums, in the United StajeV
Army." T. poke at great lerifth
inakin; seme personal allusions to one' of
two1 persons in lh crowd, 'and chargea
furiously upon the CominlssioneriliWh
located the scat of government atOmahiJ
upon the claim-jumpers '' i'n general,1
upon' the weak assumption of Chapman
in running ' fdr' Congress,1 rBnd'''ofleref
some knock' down arguments 'in 'favrc?
his favorite candidate ( who Was 'no ltVa?
personage than his humble ' self.) T)i&
Dick followed suit, he eyed the 'previous1
speaker, with considerable severity, thea
rhang:d his unwieldy form ni the nios
rediciilbus ' attitude, 'sliook hia rei f ascsaft
clenched his broad fists, and with 'an ex
pressive nod, showed that he was intent
upsn mischief. ' He treated his opponent
with a supercilious air of contempt threw
a whole broadside upon the Omaha clique",
and tlie enemies of Beilevue, and fiuihed
with a long tirade of invectives, upon the
heads of his personal assailants. Hie
language v. as not very chaste or elegant
when speaking of the Town Company,
land pirates, and the opposition of the In
dians it however produced quite an ex
citement, and he was replied to, by sereral
fire-eaters, who were none the less en
thusiastic in their remarks.
m - -S
' ' My friend R. then roe and aaid, he
was sorry that men of so much experience
in life should allow themselves to be gov
erned by an overheated fanaticism, and
that everything in a new country should be
done in a calm and dispassionate manner.
We should study to cultivate a apirh of
charity towards our neighbors end those
who from sordid and avaricious mo Ires,
deprived us tt our rights, and proefituni
their talents and powers, to- the 'basest
purposes will sooner or later meet their
reward. ' ' UNCLK FULLER.-
Only s pebl.le I Oh, man, that stone wUrh
you thrust so "ntemptuously eut of year way
is old-r than all else on ibis tanh. .Wmu
t waters under heaven were fathered ,t
I gethee unto one place, that pebbU was thers.
, Vho can tell us ta. story of those art: tf
wh" th earth was In sort travail, when ir
asavlaj bttom belrhed foribi torrtata el art,
ai avalanches ofhissinc. seetbinf water,
nJ deadly vaporsr When rl.
te, bUiinn streasss of la rethrew abtoo4-4
cl.ire on th tilent, lifeless eartaj an ild a ,
trembUnt; and thundertntc that shck thtrss.
aassnt, a tbtuaana volcanoes atonet lifted ep
their ficrv heads, when out of the faeaWnf
-thr ? rerte
,0', ' r8' ':l"'' M' irreeted the IikM that
G.d hsd crested? That vebblt was Life"
.e! Jtu -TuJS
rT esse, that were hid Is 'ththeartt
- the vaporr alobe. The? parted In lore, they
ed tin old mg House and were surrounaaa
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