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Iowa news. [volume] (Dubuque, Upper Mississippi Lead Mines, Wisconsin Territory) 1837-1841, July 01, 1837, Image 2

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Kr'm the Harifn 1 Times.
„f„rr[.,i to in the followingcommu-
Irt -nlcssior, that Mr. Jef
nicattoii, g*. presidei»t by the vote of fede-
S "iS SSf *4 in
eufficient to
,-si r,'«S i
^'"so0 manTmisnaumen^, especially that
mrhl-h relates to the "Presidential Ballott.»-Be
,_v ohdorver of that agitating contest
and "of" its e ffe ts throughout our
rood an oppoitunity to acquirc facts relati (,
^Iperhaps few others now living possessed, I feel
ling ulimit. fh"h,™wh0
has not
accustomert aii j- jum
iot the
Of sell-control,
^rms with federalists, will be
the political nuegrity of Mr. Jeffer«,n
^»LIH iii too hieh estimation by American frce"
men. to be injured by the biographer of Col Burr,
or any other individual.
Mcssas. EDITORS,
aii his dap
rf.«,Sree J* ^ddi
Having ihcf be, how pure soever his i-.itentia-.is, the moment he
publication purporting to be "An txtract I ...i ^«H». that moment UE I ..
Elector, and that had he been placed at the heal
of the Government, (at was intended by the then
management,) the most disastrous co.iwqueMces
were expected, and that even an appeal to arm*
W« threatened in several of the .States from
whence then, it may be asked, came the ruin
Chi Burr? He is now in his grave, and I would
tjiere let him rest but his
J2?nSwoSsllS?ne'! b^awVrtlmlscakulaterl to injure
Uw lair fame of Mr. Jefferson. It is further stated
in the "Extract," that "the period
which can
I f,.pi
Jefferson, to of our read*, if be not,
leTrrop^Vitio™ t^the ex.,,'ct, herein quoted ,hing, which will lear repeaung
be7ng"a«"the~writer of the Memoir says, "One of
those few now living, who u.iderstancl the nature
of that contest which terminated in the elerti.on
Of Mr. Jefferson and the ruin of Col Burr. It
Should be recollected that Col. Burr did not re
ceive one tote Praident from a
other quality,
not bn too frequeitly given
The dav iire»'BU3 to the revolution, wpil
ire in the tire« of Philadelphia, he was thus ab
ough-«o' by a jolly
when the voice of history should announce to pos
terity, the truth, the whole truth, &c.—?o far as it .....
can be ascertained among lite scattered fra^mcnls |100se, where the gentlemen were invited to djne
can be ascertained arming i»v -, ..
relative to that contest, that the ckarcst cvidcruc
wH' be presented that ,M»- JtiTei^on entered into
term* and conditions with th- Federal party, or
tome of their leader,," tc. &c. It is to be regret
led that the writer of the "Memoirs," should have
made so positive a statement, until he had ob
tained all those "scattered fragments," which now
appear no necessary, in the cause of truth, in aid
of which, (nnd not without belief that the writer
will adopt it in a future edition,) 1 offer the fol
lowing statement, as an evidence of the fallacy of
hie and I trust there are now living those who
will recollcct it as belonging to the history of that
about the thirtieth ballot in the Presi­
dential contest, when J. A. Bayaid, Esq. (a lead
ing federalist,) called on Mr. Jefferson, and made
a proposition nearly in the following words:—Sir,
if you will pledge yourself to adopt three cardinal
point* of federal policy, you can be elected in an
hour (the three rardinal points were—1st to re
tain the federalists in office 2d, build up a Navy
3J, a permanent public debt.) To which Mr.
Jefferson replied: I trust Sir, that my character
Is lufficiently known to my fellow citizens, by that
lam willing to stand or fall, and shall not go into
the office of President under conditions with any
man or set of men.—After this the balloting con
tinued five or six times, when, (as history records
jt,) a member of the Vermont Delegation with
drew, and there were on the last ballot, 10 States
for Mr. Jefferson, 4 for Mr. Burr, and two blanks—
an that Mr. Jefferson did not rccrit a federal vote,
MM did Mr. Burr receive a republican vote. At that
time no unprejudiced person believed that Mr.
J«ffereonmade term* with the federal party a re
view of tbe moral and political integrity of his life,
the sacrifices of ease and fortune he made for his
country's liberties, would seem a sufficient refuta
fl0l) of the unjust assertions in the "Moinoir."
tdNNllliAL AFFECTION.—A gentleman who in
the way of money matters was what the world
call* "close," lately left this region on a visit to
Texas. Previous to leaving, however, he found
that his own comfort and that of his favorite nag,
which had served him long and faithfully, would
be promoted by thb purchase of a new saddle. As
all good husbands should, our friend did nothing
rashly, and he accordingly consulted hit better
half on the most economical mode ef supplying the
desideratum. It was concloried thai Articles wer*
too dear in Mobile, t»nd tfc^gMd jnen.auv^'V'O
ceeded to New Orta|n(ffinade_bV purchase, and
transmitted tW flpaslfcW jrteligenco to his wife
bjr Witter. Havlnr'frnlfelMeA hiB duty as a hus
band, Htjfjmairlni journey to Texal, from
communicated with his be
home, For a time,
'/^All went smoothly as a marriage bell."
Ail rarer*** will come, and it was the fate of our
friend to fall into the cruel hands of the Mexicans.
The sad intelligence came mournfully yet surely
over the waters. The quiet and doating matron
was attending to the fond duties of a wife and
mother at home, little dreaming of the gloomy ti
dings approaching. By dny she dwelt on her fu
ture felicity—in her visions at night she saw her
htufoand returning. But sorrow's wing is swift.
The tale of woe soon arrived, and a sympathetic
neighbor ventured to disclose to the unconscious
Air the unhappy event. He urged her to call
forth all her courage. After a moment spent in
Mmiqoning up her resolution, she professed to be
Nftdy fer the worst. "You are ruined," said he,
bat I will protect you." "Oh dear!" sighed she.
will be your friend forever: your husband Is
a prisoner to the Mexicans," said he. "My dear
husband prisoner to the barbarous Mexicans!"
shrieked the diseonidfute dame—nnd raising her
voice to the highest pitch of despair, "then, that
Mw saddle is lost!"—Mobile Ex.
ed down unless he submitted to their curb. He
propo53(l to explain, and fix the time at his own
On the day appointed, he requested Mrs.
TICE?—One of the Courts in New
Hampshire decides that a boy may
an apprentice without indentures. Til
decision is that Uieapprentice is undlipfely, eaclrlWaKtflBe bWof his antagonist
the direction and control of the master,
whether bound by written agreement!
or not, and that no parent or guardian
can Interfere to
the injury of the master,
either by taking the apprentice home,
or placing bis under a new master,
without rendering himself liable for
damages. If any other person employs
an apprentice withoutconsent from the
Master, he is not only liable Jbr dam
»JB" but for the earning of the appren
tice for the time of his employment.
Loo KINO up.—All-tho business men and banks
or this city we are happy to inform the world ate
looking up. Starting with surptfM, the gentle
reader exclaim* how «ol What do you mean Mt.
Picayune? The business men and banks of this
city looking up, when they all lie prostrate in bro
ken fragments, scattered like autumn's sear and
jrellow leaves Yes, truth to say, they are all,
without exception looking up, fat the simple and
«bvious reason, that being^Mt on Uieir baekt, they
«u look in no other direction than up.
The Salem Advertiser states, that
jii reply to art invitation to invest the
funds sundry speculations in this
countrv» a *:nrc, the Rothschilds
said,-(W* dooft think much fltigcouotry
that imporfs ita bread.'
-j -rr terial and every other value that is
employ two pence in the purchase of a peck of wheat,
bran, and to make two puddings of it, one for each jI
From the New Orleans Bulletin of the 7th ult.
W* are happy to inform our readers that the pas
sengers and crews of the American schrs, Julius
Cfesar and Champ ion, lately imprisoned at Meta
rnoras, and for whose safety so many fears were a
broad, arrived in this city last evening by the schr.
Holen, direct from that port, the most of whom
are in good health and spirits —having been liber
ated by an express order from tho city of Mexico
Being "once clear from a loathsome prison, they
immediately ejnbarked, leaving, however, their
vessel and property still in detention.—Their lib
eration was not, has been reported, owirtg to the
arrival of Commodore Dallas, whose fleet, at the
time of the Helen's departure, had not, as yet, ar
rived off the coast, but would rather appear to have
resulted from the private order received from the
seat of (joveminBiu. The passengers speak of hav
ing leceived very bad treatment during their im
prisonment, especially in being neady starved.
W e have not been able to collect any other autMf*
tic particulars of the case bM these, yi Iare,
however, of no^onsequence, ae w- vxpltt in the
course aim,day or'two to rec**"S'• ^bll account of
the whole aflair ftoss^'pt. Moore and his fellow
IM departure all was quiet at Meta-
morao ?T?h little doing in the way of business,
ind money very scarce. Several American vessels
were in the harbor, where also lay the Mexican
armed schrs. liravo and Gen Teran. The army,
to the number of two thousand men, were resting
quietly in their qaarters, without any appearance
of being about to resume hostilities.
RENcoNTRfc.—TheIndianianof the 10th inst.
says, last Thursday, as the steamer was cast
ing off from her moorings at Louisville, for
New Orleans, an aflair of rather a ludicrous
nature transpired: The facts, as we learn them
from a gentleman present, were about these:—
Orders nad been given by the mate to one of
the hands to loose a line, which not being done
as promptly as he conceived it might have
been, came up to one of the deck passengers,
a stout lump of an Irishman, by the way, who
he mistook for a hand belonging to the boat,
and with a variety of oaths and imprecations,
for which such characters are notorious, un
dertook to knock the Irishman down, Pat notj
relishing thecompliments that were being paid
him, retorted, and retreated, with his fist and
his face to the enemy, as far as the guard
would permit.—-Here the mate closed in, was
about to consign poor Pat to the bottom of the
Ohio. "Not so fa9t, honey,' said he, 'for faith
if 1 must go, it's ye'r ugly self that must come
wid me.' And taking the mate by the collar
with both hands, overboard they went togeth
er, sure enough.—For a while it was some
bat doubtful whether either would rise again,
however, they showed their heads a
under, and
each again eeme up but to see his
descend. Wnile this was passing, some
of the hands on the boat had jumped overbard,
to assist the mate in his sore dilemma. Pat
was nearing the shore, .with tn iron grasp of
his victim and soon ss he got a footing, the
way he paid ot the i—l, as oar informant
expresses it, ms s eMrtio* to Hooeiera.1 The
mate, after a bit, respited land, and his eus
tomer,' as he teriteed him, sad to it they went,
pell mell.—The eontest, continues our inform
ant, was manftilly contested but the mate,
with tbe assistance of his men, had rendered
poor Pat sans coat, shirt, pantaloons, sansev
erything, when the bystanders interfered, and
the fight became general. The billigjerents
were Anally separated, the mate retiring on
bosrd the boat into dignified obscurity, leav
Mg Pat master of the field, in shirtless glory,
and bothheering striking evidence of mal-treat-
TntAeat went on her destination, not,
however oeforp the Hibernian got his plun
«d the pilot declared he
A". O. Picayune.
WhUe Pat ins basfcd
ln eovering the onl.
ward man, he SftdaiiMd,
ye trate American eitiaens, who have been in
the Rountry more nor a twelve monthl
INDF.rEN..Kcf\,Aavt" ^le^e^craTly Teemwi'l-1 exj^riments made this seaaon, navig-ation
roatcly connected th«|M»pitig coatLf ftis iver, heretofore considered lmpract
Hccording to »is
he Umc,
1S die "hh«m,tdread of overtrading -«P£| Helena, and oneof them had made her second jin been J, j,
or the thousand other evils
which he wlho
What thnjgh such a.nan may have been 8treamSi of even large
,0 e
he can
u e a any time they arc found to
dispense w them .g
have even Unepud^'C
and without the
bed deU fora gump_
a i.iOM dinner. """V
plams, too-thanto |tter how honest a man .nay
t'.JOU6 dinner. mnmftfU he
ce tu,ate our citizens
•omei involved in debt, that moment UC J,J
U—.. h,.nv uu his spirits to endure this portion ot [J
up his sp'ri^
vation, P^'^ip^^in furnishes
it is among tnose a^ut
The story othe sa.v-du^.t pudding,ahUrdictum
wheat-bran pirlding, was originated somewhat af-
friem la
important enterprise, assured that the re-,
the waters under the earth—on eveiy
that is put unfer the foot, or covers
•—taxes on every thing that is grown a
comes from abroad—taxes
Ui uuilicn lium ouiunu" 111 •.
he in(ju8try 0f man_texes
satisfy his appe-: cable or uncertain, is no longer conjectural. FELLOw-CiriZENs:—My name hav-
afy difficulties to be encountered in naviga- fellow-citizens, on the 17th insta
notable proached fr0m this place at Helena ma
'^nU nr that ndependence which economical Uaneeofonly twenty-two miles, and at English
points, we are infonned, is by
th wholesome lesson it teaches can
e walk- without any streams or ravines to cross
present the slightest difficulty in the
'Isav, shipnate, is your name Ben rranklin.
'Yes 'Are 'ou the man what invented the saw
dust pudding? 'Yes.' 'Then for God's sake don
iean, old our owne how to make ,t, for
he'll feed all lis crew on nothing else.'
eight^, andthe latter fifty-fr»e miles believing we have nothing
The route t/
both these i
..., .vomiIahf this
couHry a^aTionopoly ridden

Great Britainl If the coal speculators, floor
ihi* fashiwi:—Franklin conducted an indepen- condition of the people of fcnglatnO,
rtciitpaper in Ph'»Va(iel(hia, which had given offence
and avaracious landlo^s W*
at the
to a certain class that wanted rule every body in hands
thrown way, alter the manner of our Wall street by Lord Brougham s master^hand.
coterie and the leader of this party (some fifteen
or twenty,) informed him that he
be frown­
following picture, drawn
v Lora uroucndiu
"Taxes upoft every thing upon
on '»fht
onJ the ermine
end of the table, as he was to have fifteen or twen- ocomov.u,,, criminal
ty friends to dine with him. When the company judgc, and the rope wh^ch *™p™Tlmmn
met, the two puddings were served on the table
without any other dishes and, having be?n seat
ed, each person washclptd tohisslico. Their cu
riosity led them to try it they examined each oth
ers' countenances, and were soon satiated with
their fare.
'Friends, will yoo be helped to more?' inquiied
the host.
'No, no,' exclaimed they all, as with one voice
'we have all had enough. But what means all this?'
'Why, it means to tell you,' replied the philo
sopher, 'that these two puddings cost two pence,
and fifteen friends say they have had enough.
Know, then, that as long as Benjamin Franklin
can satisfy fifteen friends with two pence, he never
will sacrifice the independence of his papor.'
[New York Sun
that decorites the
and the rope which hangs the
the nail of the coffin, and ihe nlfton
—On ilic nan ui me
the bride—the school-boy whips his taiea top
—the beardless youth manages his tax«* noree
with a taxed bridle on a taxed road t®e®' °o
the sauce which tampers a man's appet
the drug which restores him to heal
dying Englishman pours the drug whi®.»as
paid ten per cent into the spoon which has paid
12 per cent—swallows it, and leans bark up
on his chintz bed which has paid 22 pe cent
makes his will upon an-eight pound temp,
and expires in the arms of an apothecary who
has paid one hundred pounds for the privilege
of putting him to death—high charges aie de
manded for burying him in the chancel—bis
virtues are handed down to his surviving
friends on taxed marble, and he is^theilaid
with his fathers to be taxed no mote.
—The editor of the
Kingston Republican takes much com
fort in the reflection, immovably fixed
in his affections, that let the world wag
as it may, the fertile, green, beautiful
valley, through which has portion of
the Susquehanna rolls, is safe. "Nath
ing," be says, and says it in a spir i
self-satisfying calmness and typfe***' hais jwrnwed zjl the toils and
ment, that we are amazingljF
to envy, "Nothing, tha^^™ei/*n
preyenL prJoosu«i**«a
of Wyppi «'6-''
reason9 are
northings, the most satisfying. Here
are a sample of them.
People must eat, drink, cook and
warm themselves. Hence bread, beef,
potatoes and poultry, will always be in
demand—so too with anthracite coal.
It is a necessary of life. Population is
rapidly increasing all around us. No
family can live without fire. One ton
of anthracite coal is worth two cords
of wood. We carry our coal to New
York at a reasonable profit, for five dol
lars a ton and less than a week the
rail road to White Haven will be in
operation. Who can doubt that our
mines will contribute largely tothesup
ply of New York and the eastern mar
ket? Coal may be safely estimated as
worth 50 cents at the mine. Coal in
New York will not fall below 33 cents
a bushel in ten years—if ever.
trihivjo)?? sEL&nDia oar®?paEissr(B«
subscriber has just received from New
York, a large assortment of Clothing, consist
ing in part of Blue, Black, Brown and Olive Dress
and Frock Coats—Blue Black, Brown and fancy
colored pants.—Brown linen and gtoss frock coats
and roundabouts—Irish linen shirts white and
Biown linen pantaloons Black, Blue, Velvet and
fancy vests, for sale by
June 17,1837. E. LOCKWOOD.
undersigned have been appointed by the
Judge of Probate for Grant county, W. T.
Administrators on the estate of Lyman J. Dan
iels. deceaxed, late of said county, and have qual-'
idi#H tlissnshm a» the law dlnetl""
All persons indebted to said estate are requested^
to make immediate payment: and all persons hav
ing claims against said estate will present them
for settlement.
Cassville, Grant county, June 3,1837.
N. B. Mr. Nelson Drury and Mr. Clovis A. La
Grave are duly authorized by us to settle all claims
owlug to or due the estate.
miners' Bank of Du Birane.
By order of the Board.
it i*
by the Hill o' Hsuth I'll not live in it when I
return to swate Ireland.'
UCKY Jeans and Socks, lor sale by
That fortv
dollars on each share of the Capital
the Miners' Bank of Du Buque, will be required
to be paid, to the President and Directors of said
Bank at their office in the town of Du Buque
on the second Monday in October next fifty Mr
cent, of said instalment to be paid in snecU
public are hereby fomented fan
sing from William Burke, a certain lot in the
town of Du Buque, and immediately north of a lot
owned by Mr. J. Fanning, as I Kia prepared to
prove before the Commissioners appointed to settle
the claims of the town lots, an indisputable tit)e to
said lot, that I was the first person who took opsaM
lot, the first who improved it, and that I am
ly person justly entitled to it.
June 3,1837. J.Jt*
Voters of Dll Buque county.
10 ine ruwo
boats hate ascended as high as brought before you as a
meeting the ordl- .diaate Dy
learn from a gentleman, who w^itnessedit.: ggntatives of this Territory, occasioned
that two boats, the Science and Envoy were death of H. Camp I should be
at the landing at Helena at the same time on
Friday last,—the former on her second return w anting Xj reSDOnd to the
trip from the Portage, and the latter success-.
vacancy in the House of Repre
do, that this course of policy IS the
AUNNUL that there-, IM i„
0 our
I am opposed to pushing internal
improvements to such lengths as most
of the legislatures of our country are
now doing. I am in favor of improv
ing all the navigable streams of any im
portance to any section of the country.
The high hand carried on for the last
few years in making roads, canals, and
other public works, and in the manu
facture of a great many millions of pa
per money, is a course of policy that
must always keep the country under
embarrassments. Every few years,
every thing is prosperous, money plen
ty, every body turns speculator, tbe
farming interests of the country are ne
glected, roads and (taflds of but little
use but to tranfffoVt
instant, to
principle of demo-
tic usage, if I did not respond to me
her way to the same place. Wej.! sentiments of this meeting, believing as
upon the success
z^lth mpin r.nhtlCS.
mein politics, who oppose
d'^this course of doing business, and for
know, many who are demo-
p0iltlCs, or through fear ofren-
•dering themselves unpopular by a close
otroams nr ravines tOCfOS# WhlCu .. xLa* nrinpinlps.
tion of a Toad, which may be preserved in good
order, with trifling expense, at all seasons ol
the year.—[Miner's Free Press.
adherance to their political principles
I have no such fears or scruples —for
my parti wish every voter in the coun
ty fully to understand my sentiments,
which have grown with me from my
ttoeof earliest recollection. I am friendly to
the present administration on every
leading principle.
With regard to your own local wants
and interests, fellow-citizens, I do not
pretend to know more than those who
have lived and been with you as long
as I have myself. This much I will
venture an opinion upon, that not quite
so much legislation would be bet
ter for the community at large. My
opinion is, that a well digested code of
laws, enacted for the good government
of our affairs, would be far better than
so much time spent in granting rail
road charters, bank charters, &c.
ward the "fair w^' to take from the
home for Wfiich he
incident to a frontier life Fellow-ci
tizens, it is for you ta put a stop to this
kind of proceeding or legislation, by
electing men who will go as your ser
vants, and not as your masters and dic
tators, and then your work can be done
according to your instructions.
I am in favor of the right of instruc
tion to the fullest extent. In {ill mat
ters of policy, I shall feel
to obey the instructions of my consti
I am opposed to imprisonment for
debt, and believe it should be stricken
from the municipal code of_every civi
lized nation.
I am opposed to the barbarous cus
tom of punishment with death for capi
tal crimes, believing that a better plan
of punishment might be substituted
than the taking of the life of a fellow
being in cold b^ood.
I am opposed to the whole banking
system, believing that we have no use
for any better money than gold and
Fellow-Citizens, being unable to vi
sit you in person, I avail myself ofthe
means of addressing you through the
medium of a circular.
Should you elect me to the station to
which I now aspire, I shall go unbiass
ed by sectional feeling on all local mat
endeavoring faith fully to discharge
the duties imposed on me.
I am, With due respect,
Spanish Girls at Treveno.—When
ever I was on apicquet at the bill top,
used to pass the time in observing
the movement of the pasant girls em
ployed in carrying up hods of mortar
to the redoubt. None were above 20
years of age, and several of them stri
kingly handsome, with fine olive car
nation complexions and large sparkling
eyes, shaded by long, dark, and pencil
led eyebrows. It certainly moved my
heart to compassion to see them filling
the hods with their delicate fingers and
toiling up the steep ascent with a slow
but elastic step. Nevertheless they
appeared to work, and aware of the
fruitlessness of resistance, submitted to
it with the greatest cheerfulness, ever
and anon startlingthe mountain echoes
with merry peals of merry laughter.—
Sometimes one would pause and, resting
|he hod on her knee, and looking up
with an air of good humored vexation,
say, 'Nucha trabajo, proprecita (much
work, poor little thing,) until disturbed
by the clamorous demand of the Span
ish sergeant for barro, barro (mortar.)
Occasionally, after employing their
hods, two or three gathered together in
gossipping with one another, or
with the Spanish soldiers at work, and
on the first approach of the sergeant,
would start off to their duty with the
speed of lightning, joking him on his
as they passed. At sunset,
when the
from the town sounded
a cessation of labor, the signal was
hailed with wild shouts of delight, that
mockod the clearness of the notes float
ing up the
and, throwing aside
their implements, they darted down
the mountain side with screams of
laughter, playing such joyous gambols
by the way as were a pleasure to^be
lioKl.—Twelve months the
We are happy in being able to in
form our readers that arrangements
have been made and making by the
proprietors of our future Seat of Gov
ernment, and those interested in real
estate in the adjacent country, which
will make it rank, before the close of
the present season, among the first of
the manjr flourishing and business-like
towns in Wisconsin. Our enterprising
fellow-citizen, A. A. Bird, Esq., the
Acting Commissioner for the erection
of the Capitol, left this place on Wed
nesday morning last for Madison, with
forty men—nearly all of womon are
mechanics—together with somefifteen
or twenty farmers, who intend settling
in the vicinity, six yoke of oxen, and
all the necessary mechanics' tools, pro
vision, cooking utensils, &c, to enable
operations to be commenced immedi
ately on their arrival We understand a
commodious public house will first be
erected by Mr. Bird, which will be
sufficiently large to accommodate sixty
guests. The canal from the Fourth to
the Third lake is to be made forth
with and when completed it will afford
water power sufficient to propel all the
machinery that will ever be required
at the place. A saw mill of the first
class is to be put in operation upon the
canal the present season. The Capitol
is to be be commenced in the course of
a few weeks, and from an examination
of the plan upon whicii it is intended
to be built, we think it will be an edi
fice every way worthy of our youi^g,
beautiful, and intrinsically wealthy
Territory. J» constructed of
—Arrge quantities of which, well
adapted to building purposes, arc found
in the immediate vicinity of the town
—and will be one hundred and four
feet in length and fifty-four feet in
breadth. The walls are to be thirty
three feet in hight, and the top of the
building is to be ornamented with a
dome twenty-six feet in diameter.
In addition to the above improve
ments, iu which the proprietors and
the Territory are engagad, we under
stand from sources upon which the ut
most reliance cau be placed, that there
is contracted to be built, by purcharscs
of lots and by actual settlers in the
town, before the middle of October
150 buildings.—[MilwaukeeAdv.
vs. IN
Governor of the Territory of Wiicoruin
it is provided, in the 4thseciiL
of an act of the Legislative Council of
Michigan, entitled
Before John T. Sublett,a Justice of the Peace
within and for the county of Du Buque.
June 30th, 1837. 5-fit
from the stable of the subscriber, a-
boutthe middleof April last, a light Bay French
Pony, seven years old this spring, about 13i hands
high, blaze fnce, short inane—no other marks re
collected. The above reward will be given to any
person who will deliver said horse to me at this
Du Buque, July 1,1877. 5-4t.
about to leave Du Buque for a short
time, I respectfully request all those who are
In arrears to me, to come forward aud make imme
diate payment, and those having claims against
me, will please present them for settlement.
Upon several occasions, heretofore, when busi
ness called me from home, it was asserted that I had
runaway. These assertions I pronounce to be pal
pable falsehoods, and the authors of them con
temptible, infatuated calumniators. There has, as
yet, been no occasion for my running away, and
if honest industry and perseveiance can avail any
thing, I apprehend there never will be such a cause.
The persons who made the statement, knew it to
be fiilse, and their only object was to injure my
character—they are welcome to all the benefits
which will result to them from it.
June 3,1837. 1 J. STROSSER.
Copartneiship heretofore existing under
the firm of KANONCA &. THEDINOA, is this
day dissolved by mutual consent, and John H. The
dinea authorized to settle affairs of said firm.
Peru, May 26,1837. l-3t
ALLpersons indebted to the late firm of Ko
nopka St, Thedinga are requested to come forward
and settle their accounts bv not* or otherwise.
vs. Petition for Divorce.
to an order ofthe District Court
aforesaid, notice is hereby given of the pen
dency of said petition in said court, and that the
hearing of the *ame is continued until the first day
or the next Term of the court to be holden in the
town of DuBuque on the 2d Monday in October
Ju«« 3f1837'
itnfrSMftlflniiiiiri i
Cl'k. District Court, D. C.
Act to district the Ttni.
tory of Michigan, and to provide for the slectna
of members ol the Legislative Council," confinn.
ed liy an act of the Legislative Assembly of ih«
Territory of Wisconsin, entitled "An Aetts«.
mend and adopt the several laws of this Territory
for the several judiciary tribunals, for the purpoZ
of giving said laws full force and effect according
to the provisions thereof," approved December 8th!
1836, that in case of any vacancy of any member
of the Legislative Council of said
Territory bv
death or other cause, it shall be the duty of fa
Governor to order, by Proclamation, another
tion in that district, where such vacancy shall han
pen and whereas, a vacancy his occurred in the
delegation to the House of KepreientabTes of this
Territory from the county of Du Boque, by the
death of Hosea T. Camp, late a member thereof!
ftom said county.
Now therefore, by virtue of the authority
in me by the President of the United States, ind
the laws of this Territory, I do hereby iim this
Proclamation, ordering an election to be on MON.
DAY the 10th DAY OF JULY next, at the mt
eral places within the B&id county designated
holding elections, for the purpose of choosing a
Representative to the next Legislative Assembly
to supply the vacancy occasioned by the death of
Hosea T. Camp—the said election in SMMMIO
be conducted, and the result certified snd dtcland
in the same manner, as near as may be agmtUr
to the provisions of an act of the Legislative
cil of Michigan, entitled "An Act to regulate**
election of a Delegate to the Congiese of the Usi.
ted States," confirmed by an act of the Legislates
Assembly of the Territory of Wisconsin, appro,
ved December 8th, 1836.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto
[L.S.] my hand and caused the great.ieal of (be
Teritorv to be affixed.
Done at Mineral Point, this thirty-tint day
May, in the year of our Lord one thou
sand eight hundred and thirty-seven,and
of the Independence of the United 8tatei
the sixty-first.
By the Governor
SEERS, 4^3 ¥.
leave to inform the Ladies of Du Bnqee
and its vicinity, that she has opentd a rocta
over E. Lockwood's store, where she designs carry
and hopes by her endeavors to pleas* her patresi.
Also, has procured the latest tnd best selected Ntw
York fashions, respectfully solicits a call.
Du Buque, June 3,1837. l*tf
giOTsnBisBSwaaaa aauasss.
CASES ree'd per B. B. Mo. Fulton, and far
sale at manufacturers' prices, by
June 3. 1-tf FASSITT & SHERMAN.
Administrator*' Notice*
persons indebted to the estate
ef S. Gar*
trell, deceased, areieqejetedlMBake faaat
dial* payment! to the uadasrt|Wsi^hataistmiotot
said estate. And all petsislifcw' gatafaNagaimt
the said efatp, wrV present them for settlement.
Juno 10,1837. 3*tf
Kr| SACKS Corn, received per (team boat
Fulton, and for sale by
Juue 10,1837. SCOTT fcftStYLOR.
persons indebted to the "Vnrroa" ofic*
for subscriptions, advertising or job work, w
this date, are hereby requested to settle their iti*
pective accounts with the subscriber only.
Du Buque, May 20,1837. 1-tf
per S. B. Smelter, 5 cam Em­
bossed Cassinetts, a new and fiiihinnabls sr
tide for genilemcrts* pantaloonl,whichwiMboioln
cheap, by O'FERRALL & GRAHAM.
June 3,1837. W
District Court of the United Stale* fit 0* Cttuti)
of Crawford, May Term, 1837.
WILLI AM WILSON, Complainant A
is hereby gn$n, That a suit in at­
tachment has been commenced, entitled as
above, against the goods and chattels, rights and
credits of the said defendant, an absent debtor, and
that the said suit stands continued until the fourth
day of September next, at the office of said justice,
in the town of Bellview, Wisconsin Territory,
(datod) JOHN T. SUBLETT, J. P.
la Chsncwf
LIAM MOORE, Defendants, 4
day came the Complainant, by his soli
citor, and the said defendants having failed
to cause their appearance in this suit, to be enter
ed according to the rules of this Court, snd it being
made to appear to the satisfaction of ^is Court
that the said William C. Duffield and WiD'ain
Moore are out of this Territory, it is Otdeisowst
the said Duffield and Moon, be deemed sod la
ken to be ahsent defendants: and it is furtser U|
dered that the said William C. Duffield and Wu»
liam Moore do cause their appearance hsreutoos
entered, and plead, answer or demur to ttajaiU
Complainant's bill on or before the first Monday
in September next, and that if they shall fcil»»
appear, and plead, answer, or damur, to the
Complainant's bill, the same shall ha taken s»ts»
fessed against them. And it is ftiither ftdwwt
that this order be served by posting a copy
upon the front door of the Court House, ef w»
county of Crawford, within twenty days, aw *T
publishing a copy thereof in the Du Boque Vint*,
for six weeks successively, at least once is*™'
week. A true copy—Attest—
June 3,1837. 1-*
SACKS Corn Meal, rece/vsd P"*
Ju\3 Fulton, and for sale low foresih by
June 10, 1837. SCOTT & TAYLOR.
Y viitue of an alias fieri facias issoed fio® e
Clerk's office of the District Court
Buq„e county, W. T. in lavor of
Jones versus Nicholas Carroll, 'J")}
37* debtand $7.00 costs, I h»*«
Du I
following property, to wit.*—o0® .?V^.
roan mare, 16 head of sheep and lamDS,
3 yoke of oxen, 10 head of young cattle, ^juge
one sleigh, 2 ploughs, one mantle clock,
cooking stove, one mahogany bureau, onS
cupboard, one settee, one press, andone
table and shall proceed on WEDNESDAY ths
11th day of July next, at the residence of
Carroll, to expose the same to public «sle w
highest bidder. The sale will be continu*"
day to day until the property aforesaid.isjwr*—
Du Buque, June 10,7837.
LOCK WOOD is now opesiag
Store, opposite his old standi so
a large and well selected assorts#*®! u
New York and Philadelphia, to which h*
the attention of customer*.
June 10. fr*
1 n PIECES of fashionable Paj
Iff for ladies summsi dresses,UAM
for sale by O'FERRALL A GKAHA*-
June 3.

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