Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858, July 08, 1858, Image 1
Milt A Family NwspaperDevoted to Democracy, Literaturo, Agriculture, Mechanics, Education, Amuscmonts and Goncral Intolligonco. VOL. 2. BELLEVUE, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JULY 8. 1858. NO. 33. jgellebnc $ittttt. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY AT BELLE VIE CITY, X. T. BY Henry M. Burt & Co. Terms of Subscription. TWO DOLLARS PF.It ANNUM IN AD VANCE. RATES OF ADVERTISING. Square (121tnM or less) 1st insertion- Kach subsequent insertion One square, one month three months.." " " six " " " one year Business cards (9 lines or less) 1 year One column, one year One-half column, one year fourth " " " $1 00 M) 2 SO 4 00 A 00 10 00 5 00 (it) 00 3.) 00 20 00 10 00 35 00 20 00 10 00 8 00 20 00 13 00 10 00 ft 00 5 00 x eiehta " " " column, six months " half column, six months ' fourth " " ' " eiehth " " " " column, three months " half column, three months " fourth " " " " eighth " " " Announcing candidates for office JOB WORK. For eichlh sheet bills, per 100 For quarter " " " " For half " " " " For whole " " " For colered papr-r,half sheet, per 100-. For blanks, per quire, first quire Eech subsequent quire Cards, per pack Each subsequent pack For Ball Tickets, fancy paper per hun'd Each subsequent huudred $2 00 4 00 8 00 16 00 00 00 00 50 00 6 00 4 00 IIUSIM'.SS CARDS. Bowen & Strickland, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Real Estate, City Lots and Claims bought and sold. Purchasers will do well to call at our office and examine our lit of City Lots, &c. before purchasing elsewhere. Oifice in Cook's new building, corner of Fifth and Main streets. L. L. Bowen. . TTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT A. LAW, Dellevue. N. T. 1-tf S. A. Strickland, A TTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Bellevue, N. T. i- T. B. Lemon, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. Office, Fontenelle Bank, Belle vue, Nebraska 1 crritory. ly51 C. T. Holloway, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Bellevue, N. T. Mf "W. II. Cook. GENERAL LAND AND REALESTATE AGENT, Bellevue City, Nebraska. 1-tf "W. H. Longsdorf, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office on Main, between Twenty-Fifth ami Twenty Sixth streets, Bellevue City. 33tf W. W. Harvey, COUNTY SURVEYOR OF SARPY CO., will attend to all business of Surveying, laying out and dividing lands, surveying and platting towns and roads. Office on Main street, Bellevue, N.T. 20-tf B. P. Rankin. A TTORNEY AND COUNSNLLOR AT LAW, La PI itte, N. T. J. P. Peok, M.D. SURGEON k PHYSICIAN, Omaha. Ne brn ska Office and residence on Dodge Street. Qy6) Peter A. Sarpy, FORWARDING & COMMISSION MER CHANT, Bellevue, N. T., Wholesale Dealer in Indian Goods, Horses, Mules, and Cattle. I D. J. Sullivan. M. D.. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON. Office Head of Broadway, Council Bluffs, Iowa, nov. 13 I-'- WM. It. SMITH. H. SMITH. . ' Smith & Brother, ATTORNEYS t COUNSELLORS at LAW and Dealers i.i Real Estate, Bellevue, Nebraska Territo-.y, will attend faithfully and promptly to buying and selling Real Estate, City Lots, Claims, and Laud Warrants. Office on Main Street. 21-Bm THOI. MACON. AU8. MACON. Macon & Brother, ATTORNEYS AT LAW & LAND AGTS., Omaha City, Nebraska. Office on cor ner of Farnham and Fourteenth Streets. 42tf , Greene, Weare & Benton, BANKERS AND LAW AGENTS, Council Blulfs, Potowattamie conuty, Iowa. Greene fc Weare, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Greene, Weaie t Rice, Fort Des Moines, la. Collections made j Taxes paid j and Lands purchased and sold, in any part of Iowa. 1-tf D. II. Solomon, ATTORNEY and COUNSELLOR AT fx. LAW, Glenwood, Mills Co., Iowa, prac tices in all the Courts of western Iowa and Nebraska, and the Supreme Court of Iowa. Land Aeency not in the Programme, no 4-tf Y. L.KE'8 I FASHIONABLE Hair Cutting, Shaving, . Pvlnir, and Bathintj Saloon, third door west of the Exchange Bank, Omaha, N. T. Omaha, Oct. 1, 1SJ7. 47 BELLEVUE HOUSE. THE PROPRIETOR OF THE ABOVE LARGE AND POPULAR HOTEL, OFFERS EVERY To the Public, and will render ASSIDUOUS ATTKIVTIOIV To the vwits of HIS GUESTS. 3. T. ALLAN. Bellevue, Oct. 23. 1836. 1-tf j. ii nuowx, ATT0RXEY AM) COIXIELOR AT LAW GENERAL LAND AGENT, AND NOTARY PUBLIC, Platismouih, Cass Co. JV. T. ATTENDS tobusiiifss 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 answered, if accompanied with a fee. REFERENCES : Hon. Lvman Trumbull, U. S. S. from Ills.) Hon. James Knox, M. C. " " Hon. O. H. Browning, Qulncy, " Hon. James W. Grimes. Governor of Iowa. Hon. H. P. Bennett, Del to C. fiom N. T Green, Weare & Benton, Council Bluffs, I. Nuckolls & Co., Glenwood, Iowa. 23tf. Ira A. W. Buck, J" AND and General Agent Pre-Emptlon J Paper prepared, Land Warrants bought and sold. Office in the Old State House, over the U. S. Land Office. REFER TO Hon. A. R. Gillmorc, Receiver, Omaha. Hon. Enos Lowe, " Hon. 8. A. Strickland, Bellevue. Hon. John Finney, " Hon. J. Sterling Morton, Nebraska City. Omaha, June 20, 1857. 3o II. T. CLARKE. A. M. CI.ABKE. CLARKE & BROTHER, GROCERS, FORWARDING AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Steam Boat and Collecting Agents, BELLEVUE, WEBEASKA. Dealers in Pine Lumber, Doors, Sash, Flour, Meal, Bacon, fee. f 7"Direct Goods, " Care Clarke & Bro., Reilevue, Nebraska." v2nl BOYES & CO'S WESTERN LITHOGRAPHIC KSTAHMSIIMEXT, Florence, Nebraska, in Main St. Town Plats, Maps, Sketches, Business Cards, Checks & Bills, Certificates, and every description of plain and faney en graving, executed promptly in eastern style. 3m32 Thomas Sarvis, GENERAL LAND AND REAL ESTATE Agent, Columbus, Platte Co., Nebraska. Having traveled extensively over the Omaha Land District, will enter land at the ensuing Land Sale at reasonable rates. Taxes paid, and money loaned for Eastern capitalists, at Western rates on Real Estate security, n2t)iy GEO. SNYDER. JOHN H. SHERMAN. Snyder & Sherman, A TTORXEYS and COUNSELLORS AT iA. LAW, and NOTARIES PUBLIC, Coun cil Bluffs, Iowa, will practice their profession iu all the Courts of Iowa and Nebraska. All collections entrusted to their care, at tended to promptly. Especial attention given to buying and sell ing real estate, and making pre-emptions in Nebraska. Deeds, Mortages. and other instruments of writing drawn with dispatch ( acknowledg ments taken, ire, kc. (V Office west side of Madison street, just above Broadway. nov 13 1-tf. P. A. SAPPY. FORWARDING & COMMISSION MERCHANT, Still continues the above bnsiness at ST. MARYS, 70WA, tt BELLEVUE, N. T. Merchants and Emigrants will find their roods promptly and carefully attended to. P. 8. I have the only WAREHOUSE for storage at the above named laudiugs. St. Marys, Feb. 20th, 1857. 21-tM Tootle & Jackson, T FORWARDING i. COMMISSION MER- Having a Large and Commodious Warehouse ' on the Levee at the Council Bluffs landing, are now prepared to receive and store, all ' kinds of merchandise and produce, will receive -A. nAlllS. tUllllcll J3MII1 CUV. IUWI. and pay charges on all kinds, of freigths so I that Steam Boats will not be detained as they , have been heretofore, in getting some one to receive freight, when the consignees are absent. RiPcar.Nccs 1 Livermoore fc, Coolev. 8. C. Davis fc. Co. and Humphrey, Putt . Tory. St. Louis, Mo.; Tootle fc. Fairleigh, St. Joseph, Mo. . J. 8. Cheneworth k. Co., Cincinnati Ohio; t W, F. Coulbmiih. Burling, Iowa. t-tf POETRY. The Wet-Sheet Pack. Y CARRIE MAY. Header, did you ever Take a wet-sheet pack, Rolled up like a lnmntny, Lying on its back. Wei cloth on your forehead, Bottle at your feet? You would truly find it A hydropathic treat. Listen, while I tell you How they give a pack The modus operandi Is really quite a knack. First, they wrap you closely In a dripping sheet, A bottle of hot water Is then placed at your feet : Blanket after blanket Wrapcd about your form, Comfortables in plenty, Keep you nicely warm : Firm about the shoulders, Tight about the feet, All the sides tucked closely, To Veep In all the heat : Then a cold, wet towel Put upon the head ; You are packed and almost Helpless to the head. Do not think of stirring Head, or foot, or hand ( You must bide your time out You can not burst a band. Still 'tis quite delightful, Lying at your ease 1 You're in such a happy mood, Any thin will please. Acting like a opiate, Easing all your pain, Calming down your bounding pulse, Cooling off your braia Puts you in a slumber, Gives you dreams of bliss, Naught In any " Treatment " Is so nice as this. When it all works nicely, You have a charming time, If you have not tried one, Reader, do it's prime. But, as faithful chronicler, Perhaps I ought to tell, 'Tis not every one you get, Pleases you so well. If you're feeling nervous Tired and can not rest, You'll surely Nil to like them, Though you try your best. Now perchance the wet cloth, Placed upon your head, Will begin to drip drip Drip upon the bed. Till to your distracted nerves The tiny drops will sound, Large as cannon-balls, that weigh Net less than forty pound. But you're very lucky, If the drops don't steer In another channel, And trickle in your ear. If you should make the effort To get into a doze, First you know, a saucy fly Has lighted on your nose Runs his sharp preboacis Through the very skin Delighted with the ovtsidc, Takes a sip within 1 Sets your nose to itching, Darts upon your eyes, Dances o're the lashes, Your patience sorely tries. Then he scampers over Brow, and cheek, and lip, In your ear finds water Stops to take a sip. You twitch the muscles right and left, Work tbem up and down, Blow and try a broad grin Then you try a frowu. All your efforts will not Start bin from his lace, He's taken such a fancy To your pleasant face. Then perhaps the bottle, Tucked up with yaur feet, Loses out the stopple, Water scalding beat. This has eapp'd tht climax, Worn your patience out, With the strentgh that's left you, Give 1 kiety stoout. And scream perhaps until you're bonne, To make some person hear, For you're more than lucky, If any one is near Unless It be some romrade In the self same pligl t, Lying on another bed, And tucked up jsst as tight. Still, with such exceptions, A pack is very fine If you never tried one, Reader, it is time. MISCELLANEOUS. Pecuniary Independence. The following story (if thu Into Silas Wright, taken from the Daily Wisconsin, affords a lesson which Americ an youth nnd American Hutcsiuen would do well to ponder : Silas Wright, with his estate of $ 1,000 was really wealthier than many others are with SlOO.000. lie owed no man any thing ; ha met his obligations with the ut most promptness, nnd never indulged in ny luxury that lie could not pay for. lie was a modle of republican simplicity. It should also bo understood that he was not nean in saving money. There was some thing glorious in witnessing a great states man hue Silas right never usking pe cuniary favor, or even accepting one, yot possessing only an income that could bop- ort him and his wits with frugality. When he was elected Govcnor of the Stato of New York, ho was known to be too pour to furnish his house. His rich friends got together, and, without Ins knowledge, made up a subscription, which was tendered bim as a gift, in order to furnish his mansion. This ho respectful- y but kindly declined, saying, with a true Komnn grandeur, that he could not con sent to receive such a favor from any one even from his most esteemed friends : ho was elected by the people to be Gov ernor of the Slate of New York, and he considered it his imperative duty to live on whatever income the peoplo had np- ended to that oliice ; and he did live on thu income while he was Governor, in good style, but with no osten'ation. Such an example on the part of so eminent a man us he was is one of those precious legacies that the young men of the pres ent day should bear in mind ns no true greatness can ever be achieved so long as they are the pecuniary slaves of even their nearest friends. When a public man re ceives favors that he can not repay, he uses that tturdy independent so essen tial to usefulness and an enduring popu- arity. " Live within your income," is more important to one who aims to be an influential and useful statesman, than any other maxim." Coal Bunino Locomotives. Nu merous unsuccessful attempts have been made, durin? the last ten years, for sub stituting coal for wood, as fuel for locomo fves. When it is known that all over Europe eoko is used as successfully as wood is here, it is not easy to understand why there should be any dilliculty in using anthracite ; but practice tins shown that there are many. There are now, mainly, three different plans for the attainment of this object, and they are all approved by competent engineers. In one of these tho novelty consists in making the flames fol low a curved flue, instead of going straight to the chimney ; the smoke is thus more thoroughly mixed with air, and consequently better burned; there is also an arrangement to supply the furnace with warm air. Another locomotive, bas ed on a different arrangement to the same end, wtighs 59,000 pounds, the driving wheels are five feel in diameter, the stroke is twenty-two inches, the boiler is forty-nine inches in diameter and eleven and a half feel long. The barrel proper. extending from the name sheet to the smoke arch, is seven feel and a half long and forty inches in diameter. There are 179 brass tubes of two inches outside di ameter and seven and a half feet Ion". The fire box measures sixty by thirty-two inches, with a combustion chamber extend ing four feet into the barrel of the boiler. This chamber is divided by a water leg, extending from the front of the fire box to within twenty inches of the tube sheet. Around the combustion chamber there are apertures which are opened and closed at pleasure, and by wbich air can be let 111 to burn the gases not yet consumed. The Highest Waterfall in the world is in the Sandwich Islands, and it is stated to be between four and five thousand feet high. The stream on which the fall oc curs runs among the peaks of one of the highest mountains, so high that the water actually never reaches the bottom, so great is the distance, and ascends to j 111c 1 iuiiu aaiu. lioit.io Wheat roa Dkssliit. Pick over and waah a pint of white wheat, boil it four hours, put iu salt tho same ns for rice; refill with boiling water, if more is needed ; stir often tho last half hour, being careful not to let it burn ; cook it dry. Sometimes it looks starchy when first dished, but that soon disappears. Serve hot or cold, with sweetened nweet cream. This we thiol" an excellent des sert, and very line for invalids. Another very rich dish, for dessert, ran bo made of a pint of wheat, cooked like the above, then boil in a quart of sweet milk, one cup of sugar, one cup of raisins, currants, or any fruit, (raisins are prcfl'ernble,) two beaten eggs ; cook slow ly, and stir until it boils j servo cold or hot, without sauce. Or, after the wheat is washed, soak it in warm water over night, keep it wet till time for we. then simmer the water all out of it; then add tho milk and other ingredients, and cook ns above. School or Dkmdn ron Women. An Englishman, William A. Neil, of New York City, lias presented to tho School of Design for Women, at the Cooper Insti tute, forty casts of Thorwaldseri a princi pal bus-rt!irfi. They oro of tho size of the originals in the Copenhagen Museum. Tho castsaro finely executed. Some other casts were included in the donation. Tho object of this school is. to teach women painting (on china nnd in oil colors), on graving on wood and stone, and the art of designing, by which means they can sup port themselves honorably without swell ing the ranks, already crowded, of those who depend for bread upon the needle. Among the bat-rrlir.fi are "Night and Morning," " The Four Seasons," The Four Evangelists," " The Ages of Love,' etc. A Rich Scene. A few days since I chanced to stumble into an auction sale of damaged dry goods where the bids were spirited, and thu large crowds of males and females were viewing with each other in their offers, when a pair of blankets wero put up, and dozen bids were raised for them. The puzzld auctioneer, how ever, caught by the highest, which was, I think a dollar, from a female who seem ed determined to have them at any price, when, ere he could sny " going" a male voice cried out " dollar fifty," from the opposite side of the room. " Two dollars," echoed the woman, el bowing her way through the dense mass of females who were separated ' from the males by a long cnuntr upon which the glib-tongued functionary walked to and fro with the goods. Turning to the other side, he commenc ed anew his stereotypye vocabulary of choice and amusing figures of speech till he touched the final. Two fifty," nodded tho man. "Thank ye, sir. Coin? at two fifty." " Three !" screamed the woman. " Four," replied the man. "Go the fifty!" said the auctioneer, turning to the woman with a half-suppressed smile on his small, sober visage. A nod from the woman. Four fifty I'm offered ; give me five ? Come, don t be afraid, they re worth doub Id the motif y." " Yes, nnd that's all." " Sold !" cried the knight of the ham mer, almost bursting with luughter, " to Captain Smith, for five dollars." " Smith !" exclaimed the woman, " what my husband ?" raising herself on tip-toe to catch a glance. " Why, you good-for-nothing man, you've bidding against your own wife ! Oh, you impudence! Jut 1 won't have them in the house !" A Dutchman's Idea or IlESEoiTAar Gout. An old friend, a distinguished and ex-war minister, resident in Pennsyl vania, tells a good story of a Dutch neigh bor of his who had the gout, and was greatly puzzled to know how he caino by it- nat 11 tne matter witn vou, my friend ?' inquired the judge, who had called in to see his sick neighbor. . . . 1 - a. s ! " en, 1 11011 1 Know cnudee dey say it ish de coid but w should have de cout ? I lives plain ; I don't eat doo much nor drinks doo much; vy should I have de cout f " remaps, suggested the ludire, "it is hereditary ?" " Veil," replied the invalid, with the look of a man who had been suddenly en lightened on a difficult subject " Veil, I guess it ish hrrtditary I remember my veife't tmcehad de cout !" The judge is of the opinion that a good many of the hereditary gout ef the pres ent day will have to be traced in the Dutch nan's mode of lineage, in order to make out the descent. A Physician once advised Sydney Smith to take a walk upon an empty stomach " Whose stomar-Jr asked, th.e wit. Drucmr-TioN or the Towns or Utah. Salt Lake City contains about a third of the population of tho Territory, and has a iirent inniiv fine, and soma elegant buildings, the principal of which are tha Tabernacle, in which all religious meet ings are held; tha Council House, En dowment House, the Temple in course of erection Court House, Young'a two man sion, nineteen public school houses, to gcthcr with the costly houses erected for the elders. Tho next settlement north, is called Sessions, eight miles from Salt Lake City and contains several fine houses. It is situated on tha main road ; the houses are not compactly built, but extend nearly nvt miles. This settlement conains the rich est lands in the Territory. Farmington city comes next a very pretty little town the county seat of Da . vis county ; it contains about 1000 inhabi tants, Eight miles north is Keygville, cantain ing about the same number of inhabitants here is some excellent arable land, and a fino slock range. Weber river is about eight miles fur ther north. On it has been built two forts, called east and weot Weber Forts, contain ing about five hundred inhabitants each. They are very pleasantly situated. Ogden City, one of the principal cities of the Territory, is about three miles from Weber. It has many costly buildings. North of Ogden City, about two milss, is a large, well built fort called Briny ham's Fort. It has about seven hundred , inhabitants. Northeast of this, three miles, is Ogden Hole a very pleasant locality, surround ed on all sides by mountains, with tho exception of the entrance. It contains, about five hundred inhabitants. North of the Hole," twelve miles, is' a well located fort, called Willow Creek Fort. In this vicinity there is fins agri cultural land, and the heaviest crops of wheat in the Territory are raised hers. Five miles north is Box Elder, or Bring ham's City, being about eight miles south of Bear River. This city is very hand somely situated. It is inhabited princi pally by Daues and Welsh, whose nouses exhibit considerable skill m their con struction and taste in arrangement. It is built upoa a plain, about two hundred fset above the level of Bear River. On Bear River there are two small set tlemeuts, and further north two others. These are in Cache and Malad Valler.' where the stock belonging " to tha Church" generally is kept. CW. JlUa Lalijorman. Delicate Questioning. In ens of larger country towns of Massachusetts, av few weeks since, a young gallant invited one of his lady friends, to go with him on the Sabbath to a small gathering of wor shipers of the Episcopal persuasion, and while standing in the entry with one of his friends, one of the " pillars of tha church " came along, and wanted to know if Uiry teere tht eouvU that vxrt going to have a child baptised This was too much for human nature, and the young spark eft the church and went into a Catholic chaple near by, where no better fata awaited him ; for he had scarcely arrived w hen the priest stepped up and asked him if fie was the young maiu thai vat to be xnarrvd J These questions would certainly indi cate an extraordinary amount of " inter esting " business on hand at the churches alluded to.-Suletn GixttUt. -, YtLLOW in Havana. fever is making sad havoc The Command or the Utah Asmt. It is rumored, says the N. Y. Evening Post, that General John E. Wool will ba detailed to Utah to take General Smith's position at the head of the United States forces. The Sex or Eo;s. M. Geniahasad dressed the Academie des Sciences on this subject. He says that after thrca years' study, to state with sssurancs that all eggs containing the germs of males have wrinkles on their smaller ends, whila female eggs are equally smooth at both extremities. "Here's Webster on a Bridge," said Mrs. Partington, as she handed Ike tha dictionary. "Study it eontentively, and you will gain a great deal of lnna nation. A Fop, in company, wanting hk est- . vant, called out, " Where's thai block head of mine 1" ?A lady present, sxaK" swered, " On your shoulders, sir." .. ' Col. Titcs Gone. On Thursday night the 10th, Col. IL T. Thus, ia coos pany with about twenty-fiivt others, left Karjcas for the last arid new field of ad venture Arizona. . '