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The Council Bluffs nonpareil. [volume] (Council Bluffs [Iowa]) 1857-1867, October 10, 1857, Image 2

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W. W. RMler.
SATURDAY, ^)CTOBEE 10, 1857.
October 1Kb, 1807
For Governor,
or ixz eor^TT.
For Lieutenant Governor,
""I' jjtfr Smtor of tk* IttK Seutertal Distrhk
MR Btwreuntehvt of MM Rtpraenftiv Dietrict,
Political Landmark*
'•Hen change with fortune., manner. ch»n«» with I
YcfwM with bocks. and princlptet with tiMetf'
These"1latter are "pre^nt
North and pro-slavery in the South. At
.».• .• Ai,nr.«
elccted President, followod by the annex-
ation of Texas, war with Mexico, and the
introduced the famous Wilmot Proviso,
Vhich provided, that all the soil ceded from
proposition— and in all their conventions
tb«y were auccesaful is removing an ol4
landmark, and in prodacingtfce present agi
tation of the Slarerr quote. The Demo
cratic party at once be4omf |he apologists
•nd sponsor* of this afpllpiion of "Squat
ter Sovereignty." TtaCiniinnati platform
of 1856, was declared by Northern Demo
crats, to express in plain terms, that the
people of a territory ooold receive or cast
out Slavery. On this understanding, Mr
not 8URT
namc and its
exercised the rig o egis .i uj
{Mt of Slavery in the lerntories. nluie
Sir r-ri. r« *.»«,
thereof, a majority of them, threo several
times petitioned Congress to repeal the Or
dinance of 1787. Congress refused to com-i
.. ,,
ItTllaverv sentiment sequent to the repeal of the Missouri Com- are you? We cant tell. We are one day
wdKoVthe positions of plt.es, and of promise, not to say from the very day in, told that nine-tenths of ^Democratic par
•ome of the leading statesmen of the day,! *Moh that act of gr« P*My was con- ty of the State are opposed to all banks,
upon the issue now dividing the two great oummated. The North had hitherto looked and the next day we are confronted w.th the
nartiee It is customary to date the anti-
Ihe present determination of the ortb was
ly to pretend, as the Democratic party does,
nize property in man in any form whatever, v
1-ot i i- nnoari infi.rdirt- that it is a sectional party, for to be sec
In 1187, an Ordinance was passed interdict
ing Slavery in all the Territories then owu- t.onal to be aggress,ve. Wherever aRe
cd by the United States. From the time of PubllC!in P,atfo™
0 U a V e
did not believe,with J,AMESrBICHANAN,
erv ellMs iu tt
territor-.e. by
After the adoption of the Missouri Com-
Uiis period, till 1844, the rsortnern wing
of the Whig partv, had many advocates of
non-extension of Slavery, among the num-
ha8 bef°
the formation of our Government, down been incorporated in it, .that the only de
to 1820, the attention of the people was sign of the party wasteprevent the extenston
mostly taken up with the war of 1812, and o/Sarersf-nnd that while we we« willing to
Slavery was permitted to wax strong, fat l™vc Mave,.v where it was left by the foun
andsaucv, unmolested. But it was not dersof the Oovernmentour own intere,,
forgotten'. In 1820, the Missouri Compro- and those of the whole Ln.on, required that
„u.e wa. formed-the North capitulating jt should be kept within its present limits.
and surrendering its right*, for the sake of Th.s ground the Kepublican party ..deter
-.v. .h it tho mined to maintain. It is a controversy we
neace, and with the assurance tn.it ttie
forced, it lias
u_ did not provoke, but .t is one from which
measures then proposed, were to be regard- '1
we shall not shrink. Our brethren in the
•d, to all intents and purposes, as a finality.,
nf tVio slave-holding States are full of denuncia-
Up to tho time of the passage of the ....
Missouri Compromise, Congress, it seems,
on an(] nQt of rcason and will hardly "0
would ask, if the advocacy of free
pi, with their wishes. From these facts, it principle, .s sect.ona -and if th.s be re
i. clear to our mind, that the fathers of
j-j further ask, how can the Republican party,
the Repuplic did not recognize the pr.nci-
negat.vely, as .t must be-we
,o( whose distinguishing characteristic is such
T,rtue of the Constitution of the United
n party which took an unmeditated existence
which met its fir8t
nartv ran I»vr
i k

JttXMr, for 1 resiaent. J. iv. i OLK was
throughout the country-tbe Democracy
Territories, but that it ought also to exer-
could not havo an opportunity of voting for
CASS was no longer a Wilmot Proviso man—
he went for "Squatter Sovereignty," aud
moat of the Northern Democrats with him.
question. The Southern wing was pro- ervwhere await his appearancc, all eager to i
speedily conclude will
At tl13
r,lc3r anc'
The BtriHttu Parly aid Banks.
At tho opeoiBg of (he Campaign, tke Dem
ocratic orgaat turnad up their noaes in holy
horror, befuse th* Republican party saw
fit to introduce into their State platform,
the nbje«t of the non-extension of Slavery.
They were loud in their denunciations, ar
guing that the subiect of Slavery had noth
ing to do with a State canvass. When told
that upon the next Legislature devolved the
BCCHASAX was elected President. Now it duty of electing a United States Senator,
is Democratic doctrine that Slavery exists they answered that that waa an "after con
in all the Territoriet by virtue of the Con- "deration," and should not enter into a
stitution of the United States, and that the canvass for State officers. Now, their tune
question of Slavery or no Slavery, cannot is changed. They assert roundly, that the
be decided until the formation of a State Republicans have lost sight of "Bleeding
Constitution. This is the latest cloak aa- Kansas," and the Dred Scott decision, and
sumed by the patent Democracy—but as gone mad on the subject of Banks. It is
this is a progressive age, we shall not in all i really too bad, that the Republicans cannot
probability have to wait long for something «uit their opponents, but the* are so chang
new "to turn up" in the unchangable Dem- able, that we cannot keep pace with their
ocratic party. I movements. JAMES BUCHANAN has tettled
As we said before, the Whig party did! the hash of "Bleeding Kansas" and GEOROK
IVC HE election of '52. Though, in GILLASPV wouldn't argue the Dred Scott
many of the States, the members clung to case, because he had jfcver read it—never
Principles, with
Of tactics. In seasons like these, when new resuscitated. About th.s t.me, the Know
issues are springing up- and taking the Nothing party sprang mt. exI3tence, and
places assigned them in the political firma-, a time, swept everyth.ng fore .t. It
ment-in tins progressive age, where of the once bid (air to engulf everrth^g .n its
new things, none are new enough, it will do meshes, but it. spht upon the
no hurt to quietly «nd honestly *can tho r* and foundered, making bu a poor .how
political horoscope, and study the political the succeedmg Pres.dentml race The
.. 1 .n J.riaflv nntipe Republican party had its origin shortly sub
a tenacity expected to-and didn't care anything about
that, and so dear, kind, considerate Demo
cratic friends, we have en passant turned
our attention somewhat to banks, as a mat
ter of State policy, for the sole purpose of
trying to hold you to something. But we
have not met with the most encouraging
success. You ain't anywhere. You are
neither bank nor yet anti-bank. Well, what
comparative indifference upon the more, charge, that the assertion made by the Re-
slaverv sentiment of the North from a very grildual aggressions of the Slave power, but publican party, that the Democracy is op
recent dav, when the simple truth is. that
Ml/^chi^ by "low"gradations,*ex^ startling, that the really true men of the I crats are opposedI to all banks, and again
froL the formation of our government, i Union were
down to the present. It commenccd in re- of a common patriotism, to check thepro
luctant suspicion, always gladly abandoned fess °f that arrogant power which seemed
upon the least show of Southern comity and determined, in violation of the spirit of our
nothing but a succession of unmistakable organic law, to attain a permanent suprema
outrages could have driven it to its present cy of the Government. Here we see the
fixed and determined purpose. provocate and the resn The Repubh-
The fathers of the Republic, looking upon can party grew up naturally from the out
.lavery as a great social, moral and polili-
cal evil, framed the Constitution in that spir- Ple
restriction of 1820 was removed,: posed to all banks, w jalse. We are told
A r. A A.l#1n Al A«4 A nVti^l K IT I I ATft Hit n n V I
the act was of a character so audacious and by Democratic authority, that the Demo-
sensibilizes of the masses of the peo-
it, and with a determination not to recog- fid, .imply to repel an aggress,on, it is fol-
together by the motives, we are told that they are not opposed to
organization just as it
banks, but only to a loose system of bank
ing. By the same authority, we are told
that there is no necessity of banks in this
State—that we have no use for them—and
again we are told by equally good authori
ty, that the Democracy are in favor cl such
banks as will insure the bill-holders against
loss, "and the banks compelled at all times
and under every contingency, to redeem
their circulation in gold and silver." Now,
can anybody tell us whether the Democrat
ic party is in favor of, or oppised to, Banks?
These savans of the Democratic press
charge that the Republicans are in favor of
a loose system of banking, and of establish
inga bank at every "paper town, as well as
commercial city." Upon what ground is
this based? Can anyone tell. We have
heard no such theory advanced—no such
system mooted, by Republican speakers or
Republican presses. It cannot be shown,
nor logically deduced from anything ad
vanced by the Republicans, that we are in
favor of a pell-mell system of banking.—
Does any sane man believe that our candi
date for Senator, Judge STBIIT, ever ut-
tions and threats of disunion, and conse-1 tered anything in public or private, from
quent bloodshed. This is the language of which such an inference could be drawn,
sir. We have never conversed with him
,ul ,r .. deter us from our purpose. Thegrcat ques- ontbe subject, but we know that he stands
*». i u »_ .i
a v o a y e a s e i o n a a y e a e o a o o s e s y s e o a n k i n W e i n k
susceptible of no manner of proof. A not. Here is what Judge STREET is report-
.• mere politicians, cannot of necessity be a independent—
theRopubl-can ranks since I
revival of the agitation of Slavery. in Mamo and Rhode Island, have lately affirm-| bo used only as a medium and instrument of
A/I ttioii* rtacfr antume nn^ MU!a Yam V._L 1 P*»"• Vlntrr Hr«inr»Vioe oen tn ha mnn-i(»a)
1847, D.wid AVII
Democrat from
lican Candidate for—
of tluir
I ij i^r 411 zntion- Iowa, too, will attest her devotion I
Mexico should become free fu.cver. All
the Democratic leaders were in favor of the P'"10lPles
Democrat, expressed deep regret, that he the hearts of the people are right-and
al(?) democracy, and urbane and pleasant
the "lower deep" of demagogism. In 1852, ic politician in the State, that is not satis- '10Pe tbere will be a general turn out,
both parties took "cuffy" under their espe- ficd beyond cavil, that Mr. SAMUELS has not:
cial care, and swore eternal fidelity to the ghost of a chance of an election. A few '30t^
Slavery. Previous to this, difference of 'old fogy's,' inclined to be prophetic, at the
painful, it never recovered from the effects Judge Lows will be the next Governor, of i SAMUEL II. CASADT. We believe the charge
of the application. It died from—doctering!
At the election in 18-V2, the Democratic par-! £3^ What a wonderful modest set of fel- are surprised that any ono should have giv
tj was successful and FRANKLIN PIERCE lows, the Slave Democrats are. Why, they en it credence and publicity. The charge
was elevated to Aie presidency. At this, only claim/our hundred majority for Mr. is as malicious and malignant, as it is un
election, the Free Soile»S voted for HALE PCSEV, in this county. Now, gentlemen, 'rue.
nn JCLIAN, casting one hundred and fifty don't—don't f-r-i-g-h-t-e-n a fellow so,1 r^The Philadelphia Sews says: The
thousand votes, or about one-half as many Just on the eve of election! It's really un- Grand Jury returned upwards of fifty true
aa they polled four years previously. A kind of you. Can't you let the Black Re-
tppdt liibmat" It is Mcedl* ss to say, that ponent a little 'aid and confers!' Do. mm nil fiininl
platform, and is therefore in favor of pro
viding "a system of Banking that will se
cure to the State a circulating medium,
its limits, in gold and silver." Could
anything be more explicit? Does that savor
prommo, ere was i rrom favorite with them orunder their control. State. Bank loeated at the State Cftpi
th, Ilence, theoft-rung err, that the
can never
v i r.. rrsn
have advanced in his speech at Ser-
and gent,3 Bluffg. It is a mero ab8tract 0f
""relenting stacks from points raised and met. We copy from the
be successful. We are
jiver alone, actually deposited and perma-
present time, every indica-1 nently remnining in the vaults, with two
°rgucs the eventual success of the Re- dollars of issue for one of the gold and ail-
?«'." r" -o.^tuunv
Democracy, his th^e th^State
took the ground that "Congress not only -gns of the time,, which alarm the Democ- of ilirotrwhL8""!^
had tho power to prohibit Slavery in tho
prompt them to affirm, asseverate
elM that power." Gen. CASS, the veteran
will not be frightened out of their
the proviso. In 1848, only ono year later, fidelity to principle, by the bug-beat of
lo! and tho Democracy have changed. Gen. "abolition" and that is all we ask. In
this is our own guarantee of success.
Keeping ip Courage.
The Democratic organs throughout the
Tho Whigs ran Gen. TAYLOR, without a State aro having a delightful time of it, just
platform and clected him. Tho Free Soil- now, "whistling to keep up courage" among
•raranVAn BUREN, and cast for him some the dry bones, until the day of election.—
three hundred thousand votes. i They teem with fulsome 'leaders' of the im-
Cp to 1848, we believe the Democratic mense success of their nominee for Governor
party had no settled creed upon the Slavery —of the immense crowds of people thatev- '^em
Next TMMtaf.
Next Tuesday, and for one day only, tlM
Legislative and Exewitive power, of th*
State devolve upon the people. They a*
.ume these important Auction, for one daj
only, and they then delegate their trust to
their agents for two years. The importance
then, of selecting good and true men to ex
ercise the power, so delegated, cannot be
over-estimated. With the merits of the
didates for the respective offices to be filled,
and with the principles proclaimed for their
guidanee, we presume the people are already
sufficiently acquainted, and have probably
made up their minds which way, and for
whom, their suffrages shall be cast. This
is the case to a great degree—almost uni
versally so. Of course, there are a few—
and sorry are we to say it—who have not
yet made up their minds—no, not that, 'ei
ther, their minds havo not been made up for
them—as to who shall nominally reoeive
their suffrages. To that class, of course it
were worse than useless to appeal—they ean
only be reached, on the day of election, by
an application of the ardent! To such we
havo not a word to say—no Word of ours
would influence them an iota— no amount
of reasoning would convince them that it
was their duty as freemen to cast their votes
in accordance with ccrtain well-defined prin
ciple. They are but machines, under the
control of self-constituted directors, and it
were useless to attempt a different mode of
operating them.
As wo said before, almost every nan has
his mind made up as to whom ho thinks
most capable of filling the offices to which
the several candidates aspire, and while we
have not a word to say to such upon the way
they shall exercise their rights—disclaiming
all intention of dictation—we earnestly urge
it upon every voter opposed to the extension
of Slavery, to remember that the election
takes place NEXT TUESDAY, the 15th of
October. Is is a duty they owe to them
selves and to their country, to renumber
and be on hand at the polls—and when there
don't forget that every vote cast for the
Democratic nominoes is, and will bo consid
ered a vote for the nationalization of Slave
ry, and a full and unqualified endorfement
of the present National Administration, the
Dred Scott decision and all. Remember!
that every vote cast for PPSEV and C'ASADY,
counts TWO towards the continuance in of
fice of that political mountebank, G. W.
JONES, who has misrepresented the people
of Iowa in the United States Senate during
the past four years. Remember! that every
vote cast for these men will be considered
as a protest against the establishment of
banks of issue. These arc not assertions,
but facts!—they should be remembered and
not lost sight of. REPUBLICANS! it behooves
you to be on the alert—to seo that every
Republican voter is at the polls. Do not
let this election go by default, ci.hcr thro'
apathy or neglect. Success is w.thin our
reach—we have but to use our best eforts,and
victory will pcrch upon our banner. We
have candidates every worthy our confidence
and support, and every person hating the
the success of our cause at heart, should be
at the polls early, and work manfully for
their election. See to it, thftt.you jave up
on your ballots the names of Lowa, Favuu,
United lea Senator*
Of late the Democratic organs of the
State have teemed with articles commenda
tory of G. W. JONES, and the course he pur
sued in the Senate of tho United States.—
The late Democratic State Convention en
dorsed his past course, and dubbed bim—
"sound on the goose." The General is a
candidate for re-election. The Dububu«
Express & Herald (Dem.) reports him as
saying—"That NO MAN IIAD A RIGHT
to be a candidate for V. S. Senator agaimt
him that there is no man in the State as
well qualified for the place as himself, ex
cept General Dodge, and he d—dly doubt
edly whether he is." Tho General neei
give himself no trouble about that little of
fice, the people of Iowa will settle the
by sending to Washington a good and true
Republican—a man that will not prove a
lick-spittle to Southern nullifiers, nor Nor
thern demagogues. They will send a man
to represent them in the National Councili,
who believes that Freedom alone is nation
al, and that Slavery does not exist in all Na
tional domain, by virtue of our common
constitution. Such a mtm will be sent
Washington to Jill the place now occupied
and disgraced by General GEORGE WASH
bli- all its officers entirely detached^in
interest, from the institution, paid a fixed}
adequate salnrv by the State, and which
surprised at this, as the wish is so of- institution should* have branches at all the!
father to tho thought, and those events, commercial points of the State, and as the
o V
tKO* In 1844, both the vnig ana uemo J* sues to be made on the basis of cold and1
eratic parties were anti-slavery in the
mt ake
.. g5e
no deposits to be received
residen ml election, \ermont,, stringently secured as its own, and then to
devotion to the Republican organi- out for ninety days only, at ten per cent, on
Right, next Tuesday,
promise to give unmistakable evidence! when signed by said cashier, to bo loaned
security of good real estate or
other available property equal to double the
loaned, and strongly favoring the
manner not at all consonant with the feel- suppression of all bills under five dollars in
based on State stocks, although making
"shriek" that the Republican move-| the holder ultimately safe, being insufficient"
But, we know as stocks often have several years to run,
ttnd of course
the m„„n,
and of course the money cannot presently
be made. Such currency would not be re
ceived on deposit at the State Bank of Iowa,
on the ground of unequal security. Some
thought a safe business (safe to ttie holder)
might be made ef issues of three to one,
but he believed that two to one was alone
safe, and that that would prove so in every
We deny that the Republicans are in fa
vor of any other system of banking, than a
safe and reliable one. We maintain that
the Democratic party dare not meet this is
sue openly and unqualifiedly. We .charge
attempting to dodge the ques-
slavery and the Northern wing anti-slavery, do homage to the great Democratic mogul announced their willingness to provide a
"Squatter Sovereignty" was engrafted upon —of his unapproachable talents and mirac-
They have at no time, unqualifiedly
tho Democratio creed in 1848—it didn't ulous executive fitness—of his sound nation- different- They have favored Banks, here,
of banking, either good, bad or in-
As we said before, three hundred thous- manners—of his utter abhorrence of the reputed sentiment of this or that locality.—
and free-soil votes were cast for VAN BUKBN New Constitution—of his thorough acqui-' Shall such a course win? It certainly ought
for President. In 1819, both the Whig and escence in the doctrine that "negroes have not to. Next'luesday will decidc. Xous
Democratic parties in several of the North- so rights that white men are bound to res-:
ern States, passed strong anti-slavery reso- pect"—of wonderful feats of political: Public Diocuoiam.
lutions, for the purpose of securing the "scalping"—and then winding up with, "we We are pleased to learn that Mettt*. Ptr
votes of the freesoilcrs. After sliaiing over predict his triumphant election by a majori-
opposed them there, according to the
and swallowing the greater part of these ty at least equal to that given FREMONT last ^"om District, will discuss, the ques
voters, in 1850 both parties again courted fall." This fustian is manufactured to or-|
the slave-holding support. We cannot tell der by every 'unterrified' organist in tho Council Chamber in this city, this even
how it was, nor how it come about, but this State, notwithstanding our up-town neigh- 'n8*
wo know, that tho Democratic party sue- bor has a patent-right for its exclusive man-
eeeded most admirably with the pro-slavery ufacture. Now, we hazard nothing in say- 'R'r' canl'd courteous and free discussion
voters. Wc suppose it must have reached ing, that there is not a sagacious democrat-
STREET, candidates for the Senate
at suo
'n the present campaign, at
t',an t'le
contemplation of the result of a
pr'nciples °f 'he respective parties,
and impartial hearing given to
From the well-known char-
opinion upon the slavery question had been expense of their better judgment, and a few 'cresting debate, and a general good feeling,
tolerated in the Whig ranks, and fidelity to fledgling politicians, just cultivating their (^We notice a gratuitous chargc,that
Whig principles did not in the least consist first patent "owlishness," may entertain the, the Republicans of this county have a plot
in "soundness upon the goose." At length, idea of his being successful, but those who
the party went through the operation of: have lived longer, and have some regard for Democratic candidate for Representative,
getting "nationalized," but owing to tho! their political sagacity, are quietly snigger- by distributing printed tickbts with the name
potion taken to render the operation less ing at them and their groundless opinions.1
g°ntlemen, we predict an in-
foot to deceive voters in relation to the
j. p. CASADT substituted for that of
entirely gratuitous and unoalled for, and we
... frauds perpetrated in October, in 1856.
fact that did not speak very favorably fur publicans congratulate themselves on redu- The District Attorney has presented these
the hopes of that party. cing that majority a very 1-e-e-t-l-e? Can't cases aa speedily as he coulu, owing to the
In 1854, the slave-holder, considering you be induced to be content with receiving fact that the papers have been scattered and
themselves the absolute rulers of the politi- two or thace votes less than that number? during the late investigation. They
a v e e e n o e e o e e w i e e
cal stage of the Lnion, grasped at Kansas Come, be generous once, and allow your op-
Paiey and Banks.
The Democratic candidate for Senator in
this District, is following the lead of his
great prototype, BEN M. SAMCELS, on the
Bank question. At Sioux City and Ca.
houn, he touched upon the question lightly,
allowing the inference to be drawn, that ke
would not very strenuously opposo the es
tablishment of banks of issue. This was
done, because the speaker found himself in
a bank community, and wished to concili
ate bank men. lie does not come out bold
ly and manly and declare that he was either
opposed to, or in favor of, banks. At Cres
cent City, an anti-bank locality, he said be
regarded banks as a sort of commercial ne
cessity—that we now had no need of them,
and that the people of Iowa were not now
prepared to act in this matter—that the time
had not yet arrived, when the necessities of
trade and commerce required the establish
ment of banks. This wo regard as equiva
lent to snying, that if elected, he would use
his voice and vote against the crcation of
Banks. lie dare not say so openly, because
that would "knock into a cocked hat" his
nice laid schemes for securing the votes of
both bank and anti-bank men, and deprive
him of the benefit of the services he bad
rendered the party in "blowing hot and
cold," with the same breath, all over the
gratifying to us,
"Seers, for the
proofs, and the indictments have
The Great Steele."
The Louisville Journal wishes "to know
what justification, if any, the Democratic
organs set up for that scandalous business
of the fort Snclling reserve, where, ng the
countrv knows, an immensely valuable tract
was privately sold to chosen favorites at
five dollars per acre, when it would, at pub
lic auction or at private salo open to fair
competition, have bro'ught It least fifty or
one nundred dollars per acre.
"In truth, there can be no justification of
this vile job, nor any plausible apology for
it. It was neither more nor less than an
open, palpable, and direot sacrifice of a
large and important national interest to the
rewarding of partisan favorites. The thing
waa as bad as the grabbing of half a million
of dollars from the United States Treasury
for the same purpose would have been.
And the Administration, aye the President
himself, i. responsible for the iniquity,
whether he knew beforehand what was to be
done, and assented to it, or not. He cer
tainly knows now what has been done, and
assented to it by keeping in office those who
did it.
"Very much could justly be said in favor
of the allowance of thefamous Gulphin claim
—that is the allowance of interest upon a
debt, the principal of which had many years
ago been acknowledged and paid by the Gov
ernment—but we defy political ingenuity to
say one plausible word in extenuation of'the
corruption in the affair of the Fort Snelling
sale. That sale shows that all kinds of dis
honesty and malfeasance in office may be
expected to be practiced to the very end of
the Beehaaas administration,"
The Littta fitor.
Tov Sac IT.
Our neighbor nys, he has Men
"it staUi,"
that «ircnlar batted by Gov. GRIMCS, was
exhibited at a "political meeting Iteld in *ne
of th* Eastern counties," together with an
envolope "enclosing the same, upon which
was written in the hand-writing of His Ex
cellency, the Governor—'Charge to the Ex
ecutive Department!'" The next day, the
tame paper reiterated the charge, and pub
lished an article from tho Burlington Ga
zette, giving an account of the aforesaid
exhibition, locating the scene at Mt. Flea.
ant. The Bugle make. thi. the occasion of
a regular blood and thunder article, .ur
mounted by a "head" of magnificent pro
portions. The editor get. upon stilts, and
pitches in to the "treamry eaters," in a
manner worthy the palmiest days of Don
Quixotte. The plagues of Egypt, and the
onset of Wellington at Waterloo, were be
nignant windfalls, compared with this on
slaught upon Gov. Guns. Our neighbor
rings his changes upon the whole political
gamut, from the most sonorous bass of "ne
gro equality," to the most piercing alto of
"Bleeding Kansas." It is really refreshing
to read his disquisitions upon the Republi
can party—they are decidedly amusing. Hi.
eloquence upon "the way the money goes,"
is really touching, when taken in connec
tion with the present "hard time.," and
the tendency to suspension. Our neigh
bor assumes as fact what he has "seen
stated," and thereupon charges that Gov.
GRIMES has drawn upon the State Treasury
for "hundreds of thousands of dollar, to
enrieh party favorites," and to defray the
expenses of political campaigns. If this
charge were susceptible of any manner of
proof, there would undoubtedly be just
eause for our neighbors', diatribe upon offi
cial peculations.
sow TOP DON'T sn IT.
The scene of the letter and envelope ex
hibition was located at Mt. Pleasant, by
the Burlington Gazette. The editor of the
Mt Pleasant Home Journal, says that he
furnished Mr. SAMUELS, with the letter spo
ken of by the Gazette—that Mr. SAMCELS
did not read it to the audience, but merely
quoted a line or two to suit his own pur.
poses, and that the words "charge to the
executive office" were not on the envelope.
"Mr. SAKCEI.S asserted that a Post Master
somewhero out West had told him that
such circulars bad passed through the office.
The Journal further says that Mr. O'CONNOR
"offered fifty dollars reward for such
franked circular, and the candidate of the
democracy backed square down and ac
knowledged that he had only been told so,
and couldn't vouch for the truth of the
story." The Post Master of this city who
was present was then appealed to and he
asserted that no "such document had ever
came to this office."
Here we have the "little joker," as he is—
a veritable myth—a democratic fabrication.
This is the way—and this the moans—the
Democratic party rely upon to impose upon
the people of Iowa. It will not win. Stick
a pin there.
Wentern Exchange Ink.
For the information and benefit of holders
of notes on the above Bank, we publish the
following, items, clipped from the Aebras
OMAHA, Neb. Oct. 5th, 1857.
Allow me, through the columns of your pa
per, to expross to the business men and citi
zens of O.naha, my gratitude forthe general
expression of confidence which I have re
ceived at their hands since my return. The
causes which combined to produce the sus
pension of the institution with which I have
been connected, are known to vou in part—
a more particular explanation 1 shall reserve
for a future time. Since my return here a
few days since, I have determined that noth
ing shall be wanting on my part which shall
tend to restore the confidence formerly re
posed in the Western Exchange Bank. With
that view, I have made to the bankors of
this place, a statement of the affairs of the
bank, which I am assured bv them is entire
ly satisfactory and in addition to the assets,
which are of themselves sufficient to meet
the liabilities, have placed in the hands of a
trustee, securities equal in amount for the
further safety of depositors and the out
standing circulation.
I now leave again for the East—shall re
turn in thirty or forty days, resume business,
and probably bo able to meet in full all de
mands against us in sixty days, and posi
tive iu ninety days from date.
On my return, by the exercise of a deter
mination and well-directed cnergv, which
will not fail to secure success, I hope to
place the Western Exchange Bank on its
former footing, aud prove worthy-the con
tinued confidence of the public.
Yours respectfully,
After accepting tho assignment of the
"Western Exchange Fire & Marine Insu
rance Co.." the undersigned proceeded care
fully to examine its liabilities and its assets,
and the result is, that not a doubt exists in our
minds that the assests will greatly exceed
the liabilities. But in addition, property,
to the amount of nearly eighty thousand
dollars at a low valuation, has already been
conveyed for the benefit of the creditors,
every one of whom wo confidently believe
will be satisfied in less than ninety days.
We therefore feel no hesitation in giving
as our opinion, that the depositors ana note
holders should not make a sacrifice of one
This publication we think duo to all con
cerned. We certainly have no motive for
making any other than a true statement.
JOHN A. PARKER, 5 Trustees. W
'I!i4 undersigned, bankers and business
men of the City of Omaha, having been
present at a meeting called by L. R. Tuttle,
Esq., Cashier of tho Western Exchange
Bank, at which meeting an exhibit of the
affairs of the Institution was made, feel no
hesitation in saying that the statement made
by Mr. Tuttle, was entirely satisfactorv, and
that in our opinion the securities which have
been made over by Mr. Tuttle, and which
are in addition to the assats of thp bank, arc
amply sufficient for the safety
Omaha, Oct. 5,1857. I" 1
i i
The Panic Cctilig,
A late number of the St. Louis Republican
ha. the following:
A good many merchants from the coun
try presented themselves in this city yester
day, and not a few thousand dollars came
with them. They were well received, aud
the money distributed to various parties.—
From this time until the season closes large
remittances will be received from our own
and the neighboring States, and an easy
money market will follow, if the people do
not insist upon being miserable and refuse
to be comforted. In a few days exchanges
wil be regulated, and then produce will find
a market, and the 'shriekers' about 'curren
cy' and the 'crisis' which was to try the
backbone of every man in the community,
will feel not a little ashamed of themselves.
The other class, too, who have been quietly
withdrawing their deposits from the vaults
of the Banks and Bankers, and hiding their
money away in dark corners and old stock
ings—little dreaming that expert burglar,
were always on the watch, and ready to ease
them of their treasure those who have
resolutely refused to accommodate their
friends with this money on any terms or for
mtj secarity, will feci rather sheepish if tbe
burglars should find it out, or that nobody
Would break, and oM world qjftaldjiot apm*
a* endf jult tftjutify theif fapish 0+
fieiOns, aM teffesent an nfiflii a i"
(•reasonable ftuM of eofjlaw If 1
t|e troubfai hfti beea taken andlfr*
iuons folk., to convince tpfcauetves nat
there was no real eanse for alarm—if they
bad looked to the .tate of the crops, and
the prosperous condition of the country—
if they hai oonsldered that we ifeebanic.,
(he fanner, and the manufacturer., and al
most everybody elso, were but very little in
debt, when compared with their ability to
pay—the people of the West, at least, never
would have been guilty of the folly of get
ting up a panic on so untenable a basis.—
Those whose have been instrumental in do
ing it, owe it to themselves and the country
to get rid of their absurd notions, and to
restore our fibancinl affair, to proper order
and method. They are poor financiers if
tliey cannot do it.
Proa tb« Keokuk QMS 01
A PmMeatla! Speetacls.
No one who has read the President's let
ter to Mr. Silliman and otheps has failed to
notice the magisterial tone in which it is
couched, as if his premises were unassaila
ble, his facts unquestionable, and his logic
inexorable and conclusive. And his parti
zans seem to regard it in the same light in
which its author evidently viewed it, as a
statement of thecase which put a final quie
tus upon the whole matter, and made an end
of all controversy forever. Now no cand'"
man of decent intelligence, familiar with tl
actual facts, the progress of sentiment under
Southern pressure, and the change of party
position and tactics, can help being disgust
ed at such gross perversity, such unblushing
impudence as this in a grave state paper,
put forth under the signiture of the Cnief
Magistrate of the nation, lie might assume
the position he takes, and defend it upon
grounds of expediency and State necessity
but to ignore notorious occurrences, facts
that have already 'taken their place in irre
versible history, that are certified to, sealed
and recorded among the archives of the na
tion—that is neither defensible nor decent.
Fortunately, without the citation of a single
fact about which there is any dispute or
doubt, without the necessity of an appeal
to any other document than such at^ the
President himself has furnished, there is
ample means for the most pointed and com-
refutation which can be rendered as
rief in statement as it is crushing in char
The great point is as to the lawful exist'
ence of slavery in Kansas, and the power of
the people and of Congrees over tne ques
tion. In his letter to Mr. Silliman he says
"Slavery existed at that period—when
•*he Kansas and Nebraska bill was passed—
and still exists in Kansas under the Consti
tution of the United States. This point has
at last been decided by the highest tribunal
known to our laws. How it could ever
have been seriously doubted is a mystery.—
If a confedcarntion of sovereign States ac
quire a new territory at the expense of their
common blood and treasure, surely one set
of the parties can have no right to exclude
the other from its enjoyments, by prohib
iting them from taking into it whatever is
recognised to be property by a common
That is clear and decided. It has at least
the merit of frankness and plainness. It
says that tho Constitution took slavery there.
Consequently that Congress cannot prohibit
it, that the people cannot remove it, until
the formation of a State Constitution, and
that it is a mystery to him how all this could
ever have been doubted. Now no longer
ago than the few brief months that elapsed
since his nomination to the Presidency in
his public letter accepting that nomination
he said:
"This legislation—the Kansas and Ne
braska bill—is founded on principles as an
cient as Free Government itself, and in ac
cordance with them has simply declared that
the people of a Territory, like those of a
State, shall decide for themselves whether
slavery shall or shall not exist within its
Here is the clear and unequivocal an
nouncement that tho people of a Territory
have themselves the right to establish or
prohibit the institution prior to any arrange
ments for a State government regardless of
intci ferunue from aur quarter or bv any au
In his letter to Mr. Sanford, dated in 1848,
and extensively published last year, Mr.
Buchanan said.
"Having ur^ed the adoption of the Mis
souri Compromise, the inference is irresisti
ble that Congress, in my opinion, possesses
power to legislate upon the subject of sla
very in the Territories."
Here hp acknowledges himself one of the
original advocates of this very restriction
which was removed by the Kansas-Nebraska
bill, and proclaims the power of Congress to
legislate upon the subject.
So that, by his own words, sustained by
his own recorded votes and speeches, Con
gress has the power to prohibit slavery in
the Territories, the resident population have
the power to prohibit or establish it, and the
Constitution of the United States confers
this power upon Congress and the people,
and guaranties them in its exercise! And
yet, that any body else over should have en
tertained such sentiments for a single mo
ment, seems to him a matter of profound
Reader! is that not a spectacle for free
men to look upon with equal astonishment,
pity and regret
Trade and Commerce.
The Gate City says
Trade and Commerce are now going thro*
one of their irregular or inevitable gyrations.
Not long ago real estate, produce, etc.,
were worth more than money, comparative
ly speaking, and it took a good many dol
lars to buy a little. Now that thing'is re
versed, the other end of the beam is up, and
a few dollars will buy twice or three times
as much as they did. This is fortunate for
laborers, mechanics, merchants, editors, law
yers, and all who do not raise crops for
themselves, inasmuch as money is exceed
ingly searce and hard to get.
The news of suspensions in Eastern citics
and St. Louis spreads over the country with
a speed somewhat greater than Uncle Sam's
mails. It is refreshing to learn that conse
quent upon the suspensions, every body feels
easier, stocks go up, interest goes down,
and money begins to come out. The panic
'frill soon end as it begun, without reason.
The Moar Market—The Protpecl.'
There is little use in attempting to delude
ourselves or our readers with the fiction
that the money market is easier, or that
public confidence points with any degree of
certainty to a more harmonious working of
the commercial machinery of the country,
either in this month or next. Western men
must make up their minds to go through a
winter of extraordinary pressure and we
believe it is better for them and all concern
ed to have a comprehension of the fact now.
The season of navigation is drawing to a
close, and there is no prospect that any con
siderable portion of the immense surplus of
the country's products will go forward to a
iiarket. All arrangements for facilitating
its transit, on a scale commensurate with
#.e country's wants, seem to come to naught.
The shipments, it is true, at this moment are
birge: but our warehouses illy bear tho drain.
The difficulty is further back—the farmer,
are unwilling to sell at the rates that are
likely to rule during the fall nnd if thev
were, but little more than forty days remain
in which to carry off the tens of millions of
bushels that we can spare. We trast that
enough may be done before the ice shuts up
the straits, to prevent the calamities that
would befal us if shipment, should stop
now but, so complete is the disorganisation
of the credit system that we can hope for
no more.
all its
F. GRIDLY & Co.,
-s H. MOFFAT, Jr., Ctffr,
j0HN McCORMICK & Kith,
T. M. AIKEN, Cash'r.
Exohange must be high, gold exceedingly
.carce and currency hard to get. There u
much that i. discouraging in this view of tho
prospect ahead, but we have the consolation
of knowins that matters might be worse.
We believe the West to be essentially sound,
and we do not admit even now, in the face
of the difficulties with which her commcroei.
beset, that wc shall not come out of the fur
nace the brighter for the fire. Her surplus
wealth, once in market is enormous but until
that can be brought near the oonsumer, we
may not hope for any considerable relaxa
tion of the stringency which now pinches all
The Taiavxn has practiced what it preached
for others itdid not recommend retrenchment
and caution to its readers, and let its own
affairs go at loose ends hence we may in
sist, without suspicion that self-interest dic
tates, that there most be between
debtor aad
Creditor, the exereiee of forbearance, and as
far as may be, a
Tip Frenchman*.
loney, I no wfaint
1 vill hav^t
er in thi. crimM
o£#very bo.il
otlor busina
Stand firm. Wkflt —mm,mm
all will be right. Let us than have aa little
extortion and oppreaaion as may be. Debt,
owing for ml eatalc will, keep, if secured
by the eround: debt, for the ordinary busi
ness of life, what we eat, drink and wear,
and rend, can and will be paid. But lefeg.
all bear and forbear and meet the cri.il a.
beat we oaa. Chicago Tribmm.
p»rtumtj wiji not be agate for yitri. We
will M»I1 at the following price*, with 10 per cent, off to
Wholesale C'UKioDiein
Klour, (3t Louu Extra) per Mck
flam*, V ft...
Bmter, V ft.
Clicer.o. ft ft.
Honey ft
ia on die in the Offlec the Clerk of the D»
trict Court of Harrison County, in the State of lowa,
the petition of Margaret Harwell, charging that you
are seized iu fee of the South-Ka*t Quarter of Sectio*
No Eighteen in Township seventy-nice North, of
Range forty-one West, situate in said County of Harri
son, in trut for her the *aid Maxga:et, and that you
refuse and neglect to convey to her the legal estate ID
j»aid land, and praying the District Court ol faid llanK
son County for a decree to compel yon to execute snob
conveyance to her and for costs, and that unleos you
pear and plead thereto, on or before the uiormug of the
second day of the next term of .^aid Court, to be hoUlcn
at the Court House in the Town of Magnolia in said
County of Uarrioon, on the second day of November,
1857, detault will be entered against you, and a decree
and judgment rendered therein. Pited, Sept. 19tb,
The above notice having been returned "not found."
hereby order the publication of the same for four suc
cessive weeks». in the Nonpareil, a weekly newspaper
printed and published at Council Bluffs City, Pottawat
tamie County, lowa, pursuant U the provisions of "the
Code." WM. niLL,
n94-4w District Clerk, Harrison Co., lowa.
M. St*
W.ara a fTCMnt la recrtptot
$ 5 0 0 0 0
Par Aula, w 8n Mr AMI Mife ll njjinl.
nity, to sell them is TuV ai *nj other
we»tof Sew Tork. Our isaortmeot of
Broad Clotbs $
Manufacture to Order,
Vii. Gwt» fcrowa Cut too hair turn, (Marino bottom,
'Or" Cartun.r. du
Englirt Double Feet.
Bearer im otter C»p», Moment
U u u i e i i
Cloths Cassimeres, Taffcty Lilse
Buols. Gloves.
Alexander'* Black and Fancy Kid Gteru, White and
fancy Merselllc Shirts and Collar. Silk and
Irlauiicl Shni» aud Drawcra Wuvi liued Fancy
Traveling Blankets, and Poplinette Kobea,
Fancy Cheuello Scarfa, silk Velvet,
gardenia and Varum Scarf*, Silk
V- ..jU"1 opera Ties Shawls, Paria
i Wool wle Leather, trankg, **2-*
«i* 1 Valii-e. A. Carpet Bag*» .iWisit W
t.r' .v Gauntlet* and
Gloves fc
Hats cfe Caps.
We respectively invite country mercbaftta and far
"ttiers, to examine our Stock and Price#, before purchas
ing elsewhere. Being a Branch of an Eastern House,
enables us to keep up a general assortment of goods ap
pertaining to wearing apparel.
en, kojra, and r*atb(, tbertha plenty of roo
A Mom* fc lookat oar atock wlill. v« makaapto A
V ra alt want Una or -rmmln aait* to ba V
fc wkieh w« auk. ta ordtr with aklll and laata,
W ater proof Gau fooda to atand the rata aa4 a no W
»r^» aod IU(lau and Uaea SbirU we have aoK E
I a ator. bata fc cap. to
look at would cur. the enan I
1» arfe and Snail, loiat cfcaapGoodi,
give ui a cat
Many thanka to the cttlxwa ol Cuncil Blalb and ator
roundlnit oiuntry, tor patt favor* aad natranan ind
hop. th.
coauaaanea of ma aaae.
a y W e i
Tailor* Wanted
wij aaiaaa
America CloUtns Dooe.
S«pt. M-oSS
anee Capital
a 70
Rue ft
Tobacco ft
Citfara, Operas, (perbos) ...160
Corn,'f*. bunh 1,7$
Mttikerel per kiti No 1. S 60
OniuiiSp bosh ........2 60
Candles (Star) ft ft, 35
ft 7
STATU OF IOWA, 111 tbcDLaUict C«Wt of Mid
Harrison County County:
T# Jobs T. laltfe:
ing been returned "Dot fouod" by the Sheriff of
Harris,u County, and so order of publication Laviug
been made by the County Judge of *aid Couiaty, yju are
therefore hereby notified tbattbere was filed in the of
fice of the Clerk of the District Court of *ail Miuty o*
Harrison and Slate ol low*, un tbs seventeenth dav of
April, 1857, ibe petition of Wiiliatn V. Jf smjb, claiming
of you the sum of Eight Hundred and rive Dollars,
which be allege* lo be due to him from you, for money
bad and received by you trom the tiaid WiiliAm V. Ma
son, hiDce the firtit day of April, 1667, arid praying also,
that an attachment should Ussue against yot'.r property,
as required by law, and you are further notified, that
unless you appear and an«er said petition, on or be
fore tue morning of the M'coud day of the next term of
said District Court, to be begun and holden at Mafru
lia« in said county and State, on the first Mooday of N
vember next, (A. D., 1867) judgment by default will be
rendered thereon for the amount aforesaid, with inter
est and costs, against you.
Dated October 10th, 1807. D. C. BLOOMER,
nS-Mw Att'y for Pltff.
To James 91. Bruner:
& i
100 tn Twk Irwki 100
Lower Broadway, opposite Poet- Office.
InesnrvatateA IM«.
E. RANOAL8 co.. Cash Capital $1,000,000
mm voom to roar orrica
Offer far Sale Cheap, their Entire Qtodc of
Charter Veqataat,
Xalirced, 7tb Jmlj, 1807, to
SURPLUS, 1422,1 €2,.11,
Vttk Uie riwtife of a» Ttan'
0$5 25
.4 76
Dried Beef f* ft..M
T. K. Brace, Sr. Sam'l Tudor, Jmt-pb Chunk.
Kobt Buell, a A TnttM, K Fi. wer,
A Hulkclcy, Marhar, K (I Ripley,
S S Ward, Z Pratt A loriham,
GF Darin, IH|1IJW, A Alexander.
W. Keney, C. If. Brainard.
u.. Omenta.
Pre«ldent. Vice
Ready-Made Clothing,
THO*. K. BRAC E, Jr., Sec*y.
•J B. Bennett, Gen Agefci.
Perils of Inland Navigation.
At as Liberal Rules and Rates as Risks
Assumed Permit or for Solvency and
fair Profit.
Iinraice rt
Farm Property,
BaildlBga an* to«te*ta.
Socb insured for period* of 3 to 5 vear* oft tbe MM*|
vorabJc term*.
Losses Paid $10,437,312 84.
If wealth, with a steady and pr«.,inpt attention to a
legitimate insurance bti*ine»s, witb the execution ef
contracts in gooi faith have inducement* with tke pub
lie in selecting their underwriter—we refer them for
test of quality and our claims to their patrooage,
cords of past services, tendering their continuance witk
increasing ability and facilities iu luture.
Choice First-Class Indemnity may be Ef
fected without Delay, with this well
known and able Corporation, thro'
JXO. T. BALDWIN .....Council Blifft.
Sep. 2«-wi2-u.
si fiuiwmn ?r
c. jr.
Robinson & Cutter,
(Opposite Empire Block, Lower Broadway)
Council Bluffs, Iowa,
ING one of the bet selected Stock.—entirely fie»b
—that has ever l.een brought t» this market. /nil
JHarxirf Crnnm—Hmr al Lm
Lientrml Land Jfiaf,
in s, tmwj.
To Lands in Pottawattamie Co.,
TIT E have IUM c. mi'lete.l froui the IUWR ljDeed* in
P"U»wattaaije CVuuiv, u»-a. al-ttract wl title*
to ail the lands in -aid C-uniy, wp.« 40. and t»
all the lot* in Council Biufls. ami in tLe priu- jpie at*
ditious Jhcret'.'j Kr«iiiiur aiiU Ki&utec ia
even- deed made Muce the entry ,.f the land the Land
the character of ltt£ conveyance tLe daieuf
filing the deed fur record, aud the b^jk. aud pane wliete
Webaveso arranged these abtracts, that it it but the
a moment
ascertain wbetber iLe chain of
tuie to any tract of land, or Jut.
complete wbere a
link is wanting in the chain, it is apparent at first view
have been at great expense, auu have t.pared
paiuft. in making thi« work a *uree ot valuable infor
mation to property bolder* iu this at} and county.
fcvery deed oa the record has been carercilr examined
aud the oiintent* thereof u«ieda.» above*iated. We Oud
innumerable errors in the descriptions of lands and lot*
In many instances, the reaml bhowstwo or»»re owners
totlie»ame tract mfciiet, in tuany others, there DO
connecti'.-n between the titles of the present and the
original owners.
An early attention to the.se matters is of the utmost
importance to the parties interested, as the »ap?eof
time will m.a place it beyond the ran^e ot i*»ibiiiiie*
all the parties to meet and correct the errors by mu
tual agreement, lien.e, vexatious and expensive suits
in «iuncery will be the result and, in many nuances
property will
into the bandsoi persons
equitable title thereto.
We have, also, made an arrangement with the
of Deed, to turnk-b u« on each morning with a list of
Deed.' tiled r--r re^ordthe previous d.ir.
We havo procured from the Land Office a iitiof tbe
Land^ entered in the County wet-.f Range 40, showing
by whom entered, whether wuh cash, warrants or
scrip, the number c/ acres in each tract, and the price
paid per acre.
We shall keep a list of all Lands and Lota sold for
Tax, an! of Judgments. Mortfrajtvs, Deeds of Trust, and
of all otber Liens by which the Title lo Real Estate
be effected.
VHaiges for as V.xamtntlon of Title will
be Keas»Bab\t.
r/allhf mh4 BrmufhUuc Mton* (a «m4
Council lllnffn, I.. 3-n-23-u
Agency of the
Phanix Insurance Co.,
CASH CAPITAL $200,000.
With a Large Surpluj.
I. 1. Lmils, Pretidtnt,
II. Kellagc,
Caasimcresj \vV-*
undersigned as Agent et tb* Pha-nix |»1
ranee Company, would respectfully call tbe at
tention lit property holders to the very euperior advan
tages in respect t,. rates of Premium, and a liberal
prompt and talit/aclory adjiulment andpayn nt of
li09t€9, offered by this Comjuny, fur lnsuraus of real
Bl" r/fti
31 pr"ptc,y' 4sain»t
Tbe Phoenix Insuranre Companv lias a CASH CAPI
with a large and constancy imTeani(:uri'!us, invented
in the very bwt »toc*s and.ocunliestberonntry aflhnls.
The Capital is SOUND ami AVAILABLE, and not in any
way byiKithecated as collateral to any jtitstaiiUnK obli
gatitm*. In regard to the prompt adjustment and pay
ment ot lv.si.es, no Company 6t.in.1n higher, or baa a bet
ter reputation, than the "l»HOKXrx,"and It shall eter
be onr aim to maintain the reputation we bare by boa
oraMe means obtained.
Applications received and Policies issued by
General Inaarance Agent, Coonci I BluCk.
September 26-n22n.
Legal Notice.
now on file in the office of tbe Clerk of Ike
District Court of Cas# County, Iowa, a petition of James
C. Taylor, claiming against yon. the following lands in
said County, to-wit: The South half of tbe South*ea»t
quarter oi section ten (10), township »evtniy«flve
(7»of rante thirty-six
aud the Xortk halt of tke
South-east Quarter of Section ten (10) in township sev
enty-flve (76), Kanite
and alknlKiug that ui tbe lo­
cation of said lands, a mistake occurred, whereby your
instead of the name of the petitioner was in
serted in the certificates of location of said lands and
prayiBK tor a decree of said Court correcting said mis
take, and quieting petitioners title to said lands and for
otbers relief. Now, unless you appear tM answer said
petition i n or before the mmnlng of tbe second day of
next term of said District Court, to be begun and held
in saM county, on tbe fourth Monday ID October, A.
18&7, Judgement will be rendered against you, accord
to*to the prayer of said petitioner.
S. M. TIXKKR, Att'y for Petitioner.
The abovo notice Is ordered to be published in the
OnWI Blum Nonpareil, tur four veeks Msecatlvely.
SAUL. I.. LOR All,
«*9-*t c. J. of C«m Cttmtf.
of Merchandise, cooaiatiacof every variety ot
Dry Goods
Boots. Shoes,
Hats Caff
Clothing, Groceries Ac.,
which will be nold very low for Cash. Call ml
ine for jrounelrei, al the *d ttie ®*K HITS.
fc (UKQflVr.
PAjrWf^aa, (arfM*
Potuviiie. Pa, wouldrvpectfally iMir kia
lOO lOO loo
lover Broadway. Law Broad***,
ConnclljUug,. Iowa.
services to the citizens of COl'XCIL BLUKFS and
vicinity. OfBti* in Palmer's Bls^i one square below tbe
Pact*) Hmae, where ke may be eoawHed all UMh
"-»1' iseiwaea, i^en. rwrn
attention given lo diaeaoea of females and Children.—
Also, Chronic complain
ta ol leaf standing.
Sept. litb, 1867.
Just Beceived.
CANS nroa LAKD. LBS. twm*
OU Reserve Cbeeit, which »i|l be s*ld cheap fur
cub. £. V. CO.V.VOLtY

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