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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1858)
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, A Family Newspaper Devoted to Democracy, Litoraturo, Agriculturo, Mechanics, Education, Amusomonta and Gonoral Intelligence.
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BELLEVUE, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1858.
' rVUItHtD XVtXT THDBSDAY AT
BELLETIE CITY, N. T.
Henry M, Burt & Co.
. ( Terms of Subscription.
TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM IN AD
.,...'). ' VANCE.
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
Square (12 linei or less) lit insertion-
Etch subsequent insertion
Om square, one month
' . " tliret months
. 6 00
" " six -"
" on rear.
Business cards (6 Unas or leas) 1 year
una column, on year-.-
One-half column, on year
" rourtn " "
eighth " " "
' column, aik months
. half column, six months
fourlh " " "
" eighth " "
44 iV. ... .
" i half column, thrcs months
" . fowl a " "
' airhtH 'I' ' '
Aanneing candidates for office
For eighth abeet bills, per 100
1 2 00
Tot quarter " "
Ffcrhalf K '"'
for whole ". " "
Fer ealortd pfr,blf sheet, per 100
For Manks, per quire, rim qoire '
Kch subsequent quire
Cards, per pack
F.ach subsequent pack
For Ball Tickets, fancy paper per hun'd
r.aco subsequent nuudred
Bowen & Strickland,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Ral Edtate,
Citr Lots and Claims bought and sold.
Purchasers will do wrll to call at our office
and examine our list of Citvots, &c, before
rurchasinc; elsewhere.' OAiee in Cook's new
(Hiding, corner of Fifll:and Main streets.
.,! ( ,i r-.-. : I L. Bowcn. .' .
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Bellevue, N. T. 1-tf
Si A. Strickland,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW, Belle vac, N. T, - 1-tf
T. B. L6mon,
ATTORNEY -AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW. Office, Fontenelle Bank, Belle.
yue, Nebraska Territory. , lySl
) c. T. Holloway, . I
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
XL LAW, Belleue, N. T.
! 'W. H.Cook. ' - -
GENERAL LAND AND REAL ESTATE
AGENT. Bellwue City, Nebraska. 1-tf
-s "W. if. Longsdorf, M. D., ' '
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office on
Maia, between Twenty-Fifth and Twenty.
Sixth streets, Bel lev City. , , .. 33tf
r.. n i W. W. Harrey,
COUNTY SURVEYOR OF SARPY CO.,
will attend to all buainesa of Surveying,
laying out .and dividing lands, surveying and
platting towns and roads. Office on Main
street, Tlellevue, N.T. ' 2fl-tf
' B. P. Rankin,
A TTORNEY AND COUNiNLLOR AT
LAW, La PI ttte, N. T. - 1-tf
' ' V; J. P. Feck. M. D. ,
(BURGEON k. PHYSICIAN, Omaha.' Ne-
0 brska Office and residence on Dodge
lltfwi;.' -i -J-'-' u (Iy6)
, 'Peter A. Sarpy,
F6RWARDINO at COMMISSION' MER
CHANT, ; Bellevne, N. T., Wholesale
dealer- in Indian Goods,. Horses, Mules, and
1 :r., D. j. Sulliran. M. D.. '
1 PHYSICIAN and ' 8URGEON. ft Office-,
. Head of Broadway, Council Bluffs, iowa.
, nov. 13 . . r I -A
WM. B. SMITH. i , ), H. SMITH
.'Vi .. Smith is Brother,'
ATTORNEYS. COUNSELLORS at LAW
and Dealers in Real Kutate, Bellevue,
Nebraska Territory,. wjll attend faithfully and
pro mpt I v to buying and selling Real Estate,
Citr Lots. Claims, and Land Warrants. Office
at the Benton House. ' : . . . i , 21-0m
Thoi. xirow. 'aco; macov.
1 ''Macon' & Brother, "
ATarORNEYS ATLAW k. LAND AGTS.;
Omaha City, Nebraska. Office on eor
Iter of Faroham aad Fourteenth SUeeU. Hit
D. Qr Solomon. ...
ATTORNEY t.aad "COUNSELLOR AT
LA Oleowaal, Mills Co., lawa, prac.
tioas in all the Courts of wmtera Iowa aad
Nebraska, and the Supreme Court af Iowa.
Laid Agency not in the Programme, no 4-4f
t. i.;..-., ff..LCEl '
ASHIONABLE Hatr Cutting. Shaving,
'j "m waviiiiE sssf iaiti wws
west of the F.xehange Bank, Omaha. N. T.
; Omaha, Oct. 1, 1847, . 47
Onatar Seeger, ' ' ' ' v'
TOPOGRAPHIC . AND CIVIL TVGI
, NEER, Executes Dxawinr and Palntlm
In every style and. description. Alsa, all
nnsinesa in Its line. Office on Greeory ctrH.
Bt. Miirv, Mills Coun leV'a .tf
THE PROPRIETOR OF THE ABOVE
LARGE AND POPULAR
O T E L .
To the Public, and will render
To Iht want$;oj ' HIS GUESTS.
' ' '"' ' J.T.ALLAN.
Bellevue, Oct. 23, 1336. 1-tf r
J. II BROWN,
ATTORNEY AND C0UNCEL0R AT LAW
GENERAL LAND AGENT,
AND NOTARY PUBLIC,
Platismouih, Can Co. JV. T. i .
ATTENDS to business in any of the Courts
of this .Territory. Particular' attention paid
to obtaining and locating Land Warrants, col
lection of debts, ane taxes paid. Letters of
Inquiry relative to any parts of the Territory
anawered, if accompanied with a fee.
Hon. Lyman Trumbull, V. 8. S. from Ills.;
Hon. James Knox, M. C. . '." .
Hon. O. H. Browning,- Quincy, ".
Hon. James W. Grimes, Governor of Iowa1.
Hon. H. P. Bennett, Del t C. from N. T
Green, Weare 4b Benton, Council Binds. I.
Nuckolls fe Co., Glenwood, Iowa. 23tf.
Tra'A.vW. Buck, '
I" AND and General Agent Pre-Emptlon
J Papers prepared. Land Warrnnts bought
and sold. Office in the Old Stat House, aver
the U.:8. Land. Office. ;-. .. . .. .
f ( ' REFER TQ . -
Hon. A. R. Gillmoxc, Receiver, Omaha. , .
Hon. Euos Lowe," . "
Hon. 8. A, Strickland, Bellevtie.
Hon. John Finney, . Ku '
Hon. J. Sterling Morion. Nebraska CP v.
Omaha, June 20, 1857. , 3a
T. CtAXfc. 1 ' Ai x. ttiltl,
CLARKE & B R 0 .,
FORWARDING akd COMMISSION
STEM BOAT , AND COLLECTING
Dealers in Pne Lumber, Doors, 1 Sash,
.Flour, meal, Bacon, &c, &c.
ZiT Direct Goods care Clarke & Dro.
BOYES & CO'S
Florence, Nebraska, in Main St.
Town Plats, Maps, . Sketches,
Business Cards, Checks &. Bills, Certificates,
and every description of plain' and f aner en-
gravlne, executed promptly in eastern style.
Greene, Weare & Benton,
BANKERS AND LAW AGENTS, Council
Blulfs, Potowaltamie eonnty, Iowa.
Greene It Weare, Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Greene, Weaie &. Rice, Fort Des Moines. II..
Collections made Taxes paid; and Lands'!
purchased and sold, in any part or iowa. l-rr
OBO- SHYPEB. ' JOHX II.. SHCXMAH.
! - Snyder ie Sherman,
A'.TTORNEYS und COUNSELLORS AT
2. LAW, and NOTARIES PUBLIC, Coun.
cil Blurts, Iowa, will practice their profession
in all the Courts of Iowa and Nebraska.
All collections, entrusted to their care, aU
tended to nromntlv.
FspecJai .attention given to buying and selPj
Ing real estate, apd making pre-emptions in
Deeds, Mortages, and other'lnstrnments of
writing drawn with dispatch; acknowledg
ments taken, fcc, fcc. , :
CV Office west' side of Madison street,
just above. Broadway. ,
- nov 13 1 ' ' - 1-tf.''-
IV A.; SAJtPy.
FORWARDING & COMMISSION
: MERCHANT,' 1
Still continues the above bnslness at" - '
ST. MABYS, IOWA, & BELLEVUE, I
' ! 1 N. T.. ' -
Merchants and Emigrants' will find their
goods promptlr and earefiillr attended to.
. P. S. I havthstnly WAREHOUSE if or
storage at the above named Und oes. - -
St. Marys, Feb. 20th, 1857. . , i 21-ti-l J
f ; Toetle ti Jaokaon. ' -
FORWARDING k. COMMISSION MER
CHANTS, Council Bl.itTs cil v. Iowa.
Having a Large and Cnwamdiana Warehause
ou the Levee at the Council Bluff's laadlug,
are oow prepared to receive and atore, all
kinds of merchandise and produce, will receive
and pay charges an all tcind of freigths so
that Steam Boats will nat be detained as Ihev
have been heretofore, ia getting some one to
receive rreigitt,wnen the eonilgtie are absent.
Rirtar-KCEs, Livermoota a. Cooler, 8. C.
Hx-Il A Pa BtJ U.ttnHh.H D..II . Tw- CaS
W, T, t'oulha.ih, B iflinon, 1
Pointed and PcrUnfnt.
Tell me, ye gentle winds,
' That round my pathway play,
Is there no place on earth,
Wrier printers get their pay?
The whispering breex went by,
With accent filled with woe,
A vole born on the sorrowing air,
In sadness answsrd " No."
Tell me, y murky clouds,
Now rising In the west,
. Is there no hope upon the globe,
One spot where printers rest?
' The flashing clouds outspoke,
With an Indignant glow
A voice that filled the earth with awe,
In thundor answered " Nol"
' Tell me angelic hosts,
Y messenger of love, . . ( .;
Shall suffering printers her below,
Have no redress above?
The angel bands replied
"To us Is knowledge given '
DrttNQCtNT oti rut raiNTr.a's o,
Cam NBvta rwrts Ht vvsi."
For the Bellcvu Ca.ett. .,
. .Solution of (he Enigma.
Those that the lines did not discern,
. For a few moment we will turn, -To
solve the query, and the question,
We soon will give a brief digestion.
A man did live, was killed, no heir,
To produce one, lady was there.
But now another leaf's in the dream,
Money has saved her; ahs's sloped from
the scene i . ,
Question in full, now I will toll, ,
All in words, Cunningham, Burdell. -
Scraps from the journal of t'n
cle Fuller. Io. a.
"Oft docs my heart Indulge the rising tho't,
Which still recurs, imtooked for and ahso't,
My soul to Fancy 'a fond suggestion yields,
And roams romantic o'er her airy fields."
The winter months of 1854-5 present
ed to my view a delightful picture of the
enterprise and indomitable eneigy of the
American character in erery phase of its
development.' We then saw the rugged
and hardy pioneer bearing in his features
the impress of a resolute will to hazard
the thorny path of a frontier life, regard
leas of difficulties and opposition, and aid
ing to plant the standard of civilization in
the midst of a Territory inhabited by
hostile Indians and out-casts from the pale
of a moral and virtuo is community.' All
honor to the devoted squatter who helped
to )ay the foundation of ibis glorious prin
ciple. ; We are daily realizing, its bene
fits in the rigorous growth and prosperity
of our young and virgin Terr jtory. The
season was peculiarly favorable, in. many
respects to those prospecting for a future
home for themselves and the objects of
their affectionate solicitude in the . East
and reminded me forcibly of the climate
of California, without its exeessive rains.
Ia December and January the air . was
cold and genial, the aun shone with .re
splendent brilliancy, and all animated na
ture was quickened by . these . wise and
beneficent provision: of a kiud Providence.
My old and decaying energies were sensi
bly recuperated. ' I discarded my cane
and. was able U walk firm and erect, and
felt cheerful and happy in catching the
wiid chant of the Indian, and in listening
to the sweet cadence of a thousand echoes
reverberating thro hill and vale haunt
ing me in my reregrinations and , in ihe
solitude of my sequestered home. '
. I made the ?.IcKinney House my head
quarter and was frequently waited upon
Vy some swaruiy represenmuve pi uv
Omaha tribe begrimed with paint and
carrying in his bosom a paper certifying
to the good trails in his character, his
friendship for the whites and . his noble
and warlike propensities ; the latter of
of which I had sufficient proof when d
positing sundry viands before his gastro
nomic vision. They annoyed me nnirh,
as I found it impossible to satisfy their in-
satiable appetites for jonnandizinjr
, .-. , ... ; L--
0,hcr m,,cr WM laU ,t,l'ol,,
I !.... HAa4 fam ua,a..tiA.iMl VlA In-
dul2ed in the ' indiscriminate mastication
,,r ,,,1. , B!cr t Vucco and who kern np(mnn probably thirtr-fire yr ari o!f, wl.'jee
a perpetual stream of talk and saliva
when drawing largely from his exuberant
rein of fancy and humor and enliling
my whole sympathies in le!alf of
bleeding Kansas by detailing in pathetic
strains, her unmitigated wrongs. His
amusements were confined almost exclu
sively to whittling bed posts with a dull
jack-knife, and speaking disparagingly of
(he fair sex, by whom he had been jilted
in some lovo sick adventure ; his whole
soul was wrapped up in passionate fond,
ncss.for domesticating the canine species,
and producing a harmony between them
and the feline race, and in which he prov
ed remarkably successful until his slock
was diminished by the nefarious practice
of the Indians in selecting his choice sub
jects to give additional flavor, to their
"Carlo soup." My next worthy wns fifty
years old, and occupied a berth in my
sanctum santorum. He had just migrated
from Ohio, whero he had gained laurels
in hit official capacity as Justice of the
Pence. Ho was familiarly called "Old
Grif," and was entrusted with the full
control of this establishment, subject only
to th" dictation of an old maid, 'who acted
as housekeeper and provided the inmates
with meals. The cellar with a good as
sortment of liquors was under his charge,
and it is needless to say it received his
undivided attention; and, under the in
fluence of "the spirit" he indulged in
racy anecdotes, often reverting to his for
mer dignified position, and finishing with
his legal and rapient address, ') If the
court understands herself and nhe thinks
she do," which excited the risibility of
those jifesent who were highly amused at
his eccentricity. Nature had pot "been
lavish in bestowing her favors, and 'hi
personal beauty was in striking contrast
with his menial acquirements. Ills chief
forle was in mixing whisky toddy in
which science he displayed excellent loMe
and judgment and was only excelled in
thai respect by his extreme 'gallantry in
personifying a lover before the affection
ate gaze of. the wiry housekeeper. '
' . i i i . .. ' - : : . . ; ' .1 1
Not having seen the Trading Post, I
strolled one afternoon in that direction,
and after purchasing a pair of moccasins
at a log house on the ruad, the residence
of Louia Sonsosee, I found about 15
rods from the river, the venerable Tra
ding Post built by the American Fur Co.
It was a capacious two story frame, with
a wide parch and two Jog houses attached
to it,: a large storehouse arid a few huta
at the foot of the bluffs, occupied, by the
red ladies of the Post. I tvent into the
interior of the building and . was made
acquainted with a noble specimen, of the
Indian aquaw, Mrs. Ne-ko-me. I saw
an astute, red whiskered Yankee, a black
looking half-breed,a gaunt visageaFrencb
man. wkh a- prodigbu beard and mous
tache, an immense pile of furs, robes,
and Indian' ornaments, and to finish a truo
description, was greeted with a combina
tion of disagreeable odors, offensive -to
my nasal organs and a terror to ail en
sitive organizations.. I vamosed the, rant
rie with extraordinary rapidity, and dis
covered on- the outside a few semi-nude
Indians, driving cattle, others lounging in
the door yard, soma squaws bent double
with their oppressive burdens, and some
of their- oifrpring practicing with flint
lock guns at a Cottonwood stump. - I .got
back in time for supper and was surpris
ed to see Old Grif and the Yankee in a
perfect state cf . somnolency from the c-fj
fecuof toddy".. The old lady was, angry
and in little better condition and -out of
I patience with Ltheir conduct, ,1 placed a
, log upon the embers, wrapped wyas'l: in
i the folds ofa wnn blanket and wfis mxm
tuggin? in the tweet embrace , of. Mpr
pheos. My dreauia were truly romantic.
la a close uonflicl, will) a band of biuux,
I sras pumpelled 10 surrender, and became
an uuwilling spectator of several scalping
operations, and expectingt every moment
to undergo the torture of beniji dif-iomted
? i l - ,
and tnrn ititp the smallest fragments, as
I awoke to find iq my room' the 'confJJant
of ' the "Old Ilorie on the sand baVr a
rough exterior reminded me of a deck
hand on a steamboat. From his volubili
ty of speech I learnt his errand and the
business in which he was engaged. He
had been employed 8 years of the most
valuable portion of his life trading1 with
the Indians, and hnd accompanied a train
of California emigrants to this point. Ho
was posted in the situation of every inch
of land from Bellevue to Ft. Kearney,
and made a proposition to ride out into
the country, and, as my escort, select a
valuable claim for me. I thankfully avail
ed mys ilf of the opportunity presented, and
in a few minutes our mules wore steering
in a southwesterly direction, and, crossing
the ford at the Pappillion, wo soon came
to the timber on the Platte river. The
undulating praries and rich belt of timber
skirting along the valley, and all the lux
uriant charms of this Vicinity, arrested
our progress, and wo halted and secured
our restive animals to a tree. There
were but few cabins in sight, and no im
provements I here I suggested to my com
panion the propriety of slaking off 320
acres of land, timber and prairie, under
the cupohonious cognomen of Undo Ful
ler, and politely requested his assistance
in pacing oflf tho rcqusite quantity as near
as possible, with the aid of a pocket com
pass but he assured roe . oo the true
faith of a Christian that we were yet
w iihin the boundaries of, the laud claimod
by the Town Company and their agents,
and begged of me to desist in any such
attempt, as' it would lead to disastrous
consequences, and blood would' Inevitably
ensue ; that the supervision of these broad
acres was defending on his charge, and
by extending our journey ' 8 jniles west,
there was abundance of" excellent land
yet unoccupied. I, laughed heartily at
his impudence end effrontery and was
cogitating in my mind the assumption of
my friend andithe imfamous frauds prac
ticed on the actual settler by foreign spec
ulators when our mules betrayed consid
erable agitation at a rustling noise in the
woods', anil we were suddenly startled at
the sight ;of a number of deer, debouching
from a grove of young timber and bound
ing and frisking with remarkable agility.
Fortunately we were provided w ith rifles
and ammunition and, in order 'to get
within shooting ' range, crept -cautiously
thro( the unaVbush, keeping .a steady
gaze on the objects of our chase, and by
dint of extraordinary care and watchful
nessreached unobserved within 60 rods
of tbevfiole herd. ' Simultaneously Wh
pieces werp discharged, producing a pan
ic in theis midst, and leaving two of their
number victims to the fatal ball. : Their
movements were "much retarded and both
were easily tracked rom. thet' copious ef
fusion of blood jthat .had streamed (.from
their1 wounds ; -'and, at a short distance
onr faithful dog; Bruno, was heard growl
ing with .savage forocitv,';and evidently
engaged in a fierce contest with, the , en
eiay We hurried to the scene, and
found one in the : last agonies, of death.
rid the other strngglmg with' Bruno for
the mastery. For some minutes they1
were about eoualir matched, when Bruno
siezed hi victim by the n'ecV, and with ,
his iron-like jaws held pn with the utmost
teaacity.lsbaking him furiously, speedily,
terminating his sufferings. We dragged
our prizes thro the timber, strapped them
on the backs, of our mules, and wended
thro ibi labyrinth of treea to, ,lhe I'lalte
river, which oo viewing a wakened, all
my latenj speculations, and convinced mc
oi uie impossiDiiiix or rendering h capa
ble of navigation f,ai boaisof any ordin
.The.riftite.Jivtr waide and. sliallow,
and eonataoUv chaniine it channel. W
fpund ho 'difTirnlty n Vadin? acroaa ' Se.l
and jiVequlred, no yxtraordinarT'.'geniusI
to discover the faikcy, of ' argumentsl
used by hair-brained spccuUvors. tot prove
its (trviitnViy ' for ' floating s'teamboata
wun any ucgre oi cennimy vr sminj.
The banks are studJlevl with couonw'ood,
oak, walnut, and other varieties of limber.
and the valjey has rich and pioductrve.
soil. Bciri level fr hundred? of miles'
i o ... ,
from its mouth, H Is conceded enallhandi :
to be the most feasible rout for th Pa
cifla Railroad.' The sand oh tha bara'ia
of a coarse, silvery nature, and well i
adsptcd for building purposes. Wtpur I
sued our course along its banks, and heard
nothing but th nppl of th water at our -i
side, and th faint sound of th pioneer t t
ax in the distance ; all nature appeared. i
absorbed in sleep and silenc reigned iu ;
preme, Er long th cloud ; gathered I
blackness th wind blew a hurricane 1
and as we emerged from Cedar Island, !
and entered on the broad expanse of bot
torn land, the rain pattered in thick drop
in our face. The two monuments of archi
tectural skill which marked th ruin of th i
old Otoe mission were plainly discernabl . i
and curling wreath of amok ascending n
in the vapory atmosphere near th atoo I
chimneys was evidence of a settlement h
It buoyed up our spiriu In this diseouTe .
aging aspect of affairs, and spurring up w
our mules while crushing under th tall h
weeds that impeded our progress and
snapped . like a cane break.-. We tdrw, l
up at I the i entrance of - a small cor ;
cred font on tha margin of a stream, a , j
few 'rods from the Mission chimneys.! )
The inmates were at much surprised at--
our appearance as w were pleased jkVa
our escape from tho impending" storm, 'j
They were too young men, whoa uuitfd ,
aged would not amount to forty-flv years a
and who had taken, a: section - of .lend ,i
which had been selected - a a town-kit
by a company of astern speculators, and
on which there was 00 seres of breakiogr !
which had i previously belonged to lb -
Otoe Mission. , In one corner, of th
tent was a quantity of damp straw, serf- j
ing asa bed, a small cooking-stov in th u
center of th room, and a number of Pd ,
ladiumi, Police Gazdtti, and other litr-J
ary productions scattered over th ground
floor, proving them to b men of aoro ia.
telligence. The storm now raged .-with ,s
all its fury; and our cloth covered roof
was of small service in protecting U from
the . watery : element. It . however soon -j
abated and th youngest Loyd proceeded.
le disclose to our almost famished gas a d
fine fat turkey, which we assisted in pick j
ing and dismembering for. pot-pie, and M ,
two o'clock; we foaned a table from as io ..
verted wagon-box and wer eoontb f,t
cipients of their kind .hospitality..!. Each,.,
on declared ku delicious, and required
a a account of the means employed to pro,
cure iui It. was not long before xxir plat
cid features poke of .contentment and aa,j
inward peace with the whole world Vnd
the rest of mankind.".. After. dianer,w
had recourse to our pipes, and each of ua ,
deuiled som awful adventures, finiahinf
up with a .lively song , They, informed
us that they wer only staying her for.lt
purchaser of their land, in order tocroa,
the plains in th spring for 'California.,;
And after exhausting a vast amount of
logic on trivial subjects, we . exchanged ,
our deer for beaver-skins, and retraced
our ateps for BelUvue, which w reached p
be for sunset, t tt L.--.5i io. n i.Ji
-.About this time th Benton House tim-a
bers were - hewn and hauled upon, tha
ground, and the first impetus given, to-,
building on the town-site of Bellevua, ,
"The Town Company complained of thw t
niggardly spirit of the Mission in eonfia j
ing. them within the narrow limits of ana
80 acre lot, cornering oa theis1 property i
and a petty aainxwhy existed betwees)!
both parties for a long period previxwa 104
their amalgamation. Up and down towa
was theo merged into one common interest
'Th Nebraska 'Potfattw, th first pa
per' in' ihe Territory advocating Demo-1
cratic principles, was receivinr a larjr
'share of" tiiitronage 'froui EMrii'i,uWri-"
W nI txeited a powerful Influent to
formn publics opinion; and ' wat a' faiir1
exponent bf those' principles cooneeted''
with' the interest "and 'general pro6perity',
of the Territory.' It was edited Vy D. E.1
Reed, and published at the' McKlnney'
Housed " '-: A. ;Vr U
Previous to the desth of h)s kfcelleac'y1
Gov! Burt at the Miioq house s Oct 18,'
IS-)!, he loeaHoo of th Capitol at Bell.'
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