Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, December 06, 1860, Image 3

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    -rTbraslta Advertiser- Having
" I ,,,Mt circulation or any p --achthelarceit
circa hjmt8 in st.
"T- r r rc nnatT.nd otUr East
'JUi'' vVt. where Nebraska merchant, pur
rn marked wnere .TertiBiax medium
3 the "pro country -4
;!anks Blanfcs-
blf.i P'ior style, ana
ITebare on nanu. - , , ,
Toxpaoij. a.- - etc etc.
w ,"lD,. ...fi.,Ti r.f thonein need
wWche rnyeVc ry description executed to
,b PnotinK of to aone, rlnced in any pirt of
'wlB?"ty,wee
lnfDllllCtln.-To accotnmo.
tVrduns with the news that rn
-.ecesstriiy le interesting daring the
nonth of December, especially, we have
'ade arrangements to receive the tele
JrarhteFort. uaily.and place them be
tore our reader, in the shape of a Daily
bulletin during the month, and longer if
bc'rubcnion list will pay. Congress
-J tie NelrafcU Legislature both meet
a Monday next. We will give our
caders all the general dispatches from
h places.
Our noi-hlcrs at Rock Tort, Mo., can
'eccite tclegrnfh news by .the Bulletin;
t2 hours earlier than from St. Joseph.
Somebody make up a club.
! We can f urouh Nemaha City and Peru
lith the Bulldin three times a week.
r hare a few copies at each place.
3ette
j frho wants 'era? Worthihg, of
ie City Saloon, proposes to make a pre
sent cf one bottle of Champaign and a
up of fresh cystere, to the person who
till male the largest run of billiards on
;is tille between now and New Year's
!ay. The same proposition is made for
he largest count or game of ten pins.
( . , - - -
J "SOinC" OH quail That Eli Wilcox
ind John Goddington aTe "scnu;" at bag
jina:' quail; and that Eli knows how to
it m up, we do assert; Evidence that
Vqail fry" otIjrr I)'f,:-
. .
Pork Packing Quite an active bu
siness ht3 been done here the past week
In anting and putting up pork. We had
no idea there was so much surplus here
ibouts. Hill, Manin & Co., Dr. McFher
"soh and Col. Nixon are all in the busi
. ce:s. .
The Crisis.
UT THE BAKD OF KO. 17.
Oh I hear from the South tho tocVn resonndinf,
The North is unwilling to echo theory
. And soon we will hear of d reunion rebounding,
Ai traitors fall on their own weapon and die.
Then shoot for lb Vulon, the Union alone,
Let the blood of tho traitor for treason atono.
Financial atrologers anxiously paring,
See a comet -like crisis, with monsteroustail,
And undr tho storm which they are thug raiting,
They 4lu$t' tis prudent in storm to reef fail.
The poor man. the lab'rer should thus realize,
'Tis also his duty to economize.
Yet here no alarm need be felt for the crisis,
Let the North and the South hare it to their 11,
For sura nnne will suSVr by paying ueti prices
As goods are now sold at by Tukopore Hill.
Your care will be leaned and so will your bill?
If yoQ tut do all your cash trading at 11 ill's.
Still relrtrnlns from the Peak.
Mr, George Ferguson reached this place
vn Friday last, direct from the mines.
He loft with us very fine fpecimens of
c;old qnaxiz; such as yield $400 to the
cord. Mr. F. is greatly encouraged as
ta the future of that country.
rtlttla 011 airs. Our neighbor of
the Nebraska City JVacs has recently
moved into the new brick building erect
ed by the publisher Mr. Thos. Moeton.
nd is disposed to "lay back" and 'feel
its keeping." Well, e are glad Tom
bas made money sufficient to erect a new
building, and hope he may live long, to
enjoy it. He is a good, clever, industri
ous, economical fellow; rather an excep
tion among newspaper men, and we re
pice at his prosperity.
. Dandng PartlCS. We understand
arrangements are beininnde for a series
of dancing parties during the hollidays,
G.on with the show .-" ifcd in youror
dffs.for invitation cards.
in
Atlantic Ilontlllj. The December
number upon cur table completes the sixth
volume. The January number will com
mence a new volume, and the publishers
promise much.
A new novel, by Mrs. Harriet Beecher
and "The Minister's Wooing." A new
novel by Ch. Iteade, author of "Christie
Johnstone," &,c. New stories by Miss
Harriet Prescott. A new Romance, by
the author of "Charles Auchester," and
"Counterparts."
Three dollars per annum, cr 25 cents
a number. Subscriptions may begin with
either the first, or any subsequent num
ber. The pages cf the Atlantic are ste
reotyped, and back numbers can be sup
plied. Ticknor cc Fields, Publishers, 135
Washington street, Boston.
Advertiser and Atlantic, 63.50.
Ladles Repository. The December
number of this superior and deservedly
popuiar monthly is on our table. This
completes the 20th volume. Illustrations:
two steel plates, "Benevolence," and a
likeness of "Mrs. Anne H. Judson," the
world renowned missionary, accompanied
with a brief history of the life and times
of tl is extraordinary woman.
Rev. Bcrch, of this place, is an auth
orized agent,
Game- Quails, prairie chickens, rab
bits, turkeys and deer, are now plenty,
and "fat as butter." The small game,
particularly, is being made to suffer
"some.
(It Ugrtty )ic .
It E PORTED EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE
2Tol3r-lx-. Advortisor.
Uy the St. Joseph, Brown ville and Denver Telegraph
STEBBIXS LINE,
Qfre corner cf Main and Fint Street.
Goflcyror January. A month
Jvaace, and ahad of anything yet;
three net! plates and fashion plates with
out number. What lady will he without
Gcdy the coming year? Not one, here
abouts, we hope. If you wish to see a
.sprcimen -number, we will lend curs just
a Vlittle while," provided you promise to
join the club.
tirmi'. unecopy one year, S3. Two
copies one year. So. Five copies one
year, and one to theg2tter up of club, S10.
uodey's Lady's Book -and Home Ma
ffazine. one year, $3.50. Godey and
Harper s Magazine both one year, $1.50
. Advertiser and Godey S3.50.
More "Injuns." The red man-
aborigines child of the prairie lo the
poor ; Indian spotted fawn prairie
queen, and sicli, were as thick . in our
streets again this week, as skippers in old
cheese, and about as ngreable to "gaze
upon" or smell. ' As usual, their favorite
pastime, was "peakin' into folks' win
j . j .
now s, ana occupation, takin' little
things and hidiVVm." Two big rreasv
ieuows darkened me door of our sanctum
and saluted us with 'how '.""tea cent.'
re at nuisances, tvc;? rbvirg Indians.
Ft. Kearney, Nov. 30.
The Western stagecoach from Denver
passed here for Omaha at about 3 o'clock
P. M. yesterday, with 8 passengers, the
U. S. Mails, and Messenger Hinckley,
with SI 2,800 in dust. By this arrival
our advices from the Peak are Denver
Cth, 8 A. M. Weather clear, nights
very cold, snow melting in day time.
Both houses of the Legislative Assembly
Provisional Government adjourned from
Denver to Golden City on the 24 inst.
The remainder of the session will be held
at that place. 52 freight wagons be
longing to Alex. Majors, arrived on the
24th. Large numbers are still leaving
for the San Juan mines, and three thou
sand reported returning disappointed.
This rumor needs confirmation. C. S.
Hinckley, of Hinckley's & Go's Express,
has been appointed agent for the Missouri
and Western Telegraph Company at
Denver City. By this arrangement, mes
sages can be forwarded to all points in
the gold region by express coaches leav
ing Ft. 'Kearney four times per week.
This brings Denver within three days of
the States. It is reported here this morn
ing that the Kearney City Blues yester
day killed two Indians and wounded some
others who resisted their claim to some
stolen horses.
Charleston, S. C. 29.
The remaining four banks have sus
pended specie payment. The steamship
Casarraba takes the place of the Isabella
and leaves on Friday for Havana.
WAsniNGTox, D. C, Nov. 29.
The N. Y Times correspondent says
Hon. John Sherman, Chairman of the
Committee on Ways and Means, intends
to put through the appropriation bill at
the earliest moment of the session, in or
der to allow Congress during the short
session to discuss and settle the sectional
difficulties which present themselves.
He is expected on Saturday. Hon.
Green Adams of Kentucky says his State
may be considered for the Union at all
times until the rights of those States are
actually assaulted. The Cabinet held a
meeting yesterday. It is rumored that
the Southern members were averse to
Mr. Buchanan discussing the question of
secession in the Message, they deeming
t advisable to wait until a formal decla
ration had been made by-seceding States,
when the subject would be treated in a
fpecial message.
New York, Nov. 30,
It is understood that George Briggs,
member of Congress from this city, has
proposed a detailed plan for a measure
substantially, like the Albany Journal's
plan, with the restriction of the Missouri
Compromise line west of the Kocky
Mountains is the mam feature.
Charleston, S. C, Nov. 29. .
The meeting of the bank directors
;reed to suspend immediately. It is
deemed prohal I h-re that Mr.. Yancey
will be appointed by the Alabama Legis
lature Commissioner to attend the South
Carolina Convention. It is now consi
dered certain here that the ordnance of.
secession will be passed either on the 17th
or 18th of December. Our representa
tives are leaving for Washington. Or
dinance and ammunition have been laud
ed from a schooner at Fort Moultrie.
Some of the army officers tay that now
JUoultrie is impregnable. A dispatch to
the N. Y. Herald from Wash ineton savs
that the Navy Department has received
aispatcnes trom the n3g officer Fende
grass, with dates from Vera Cruz to
Nov. 21st. Mr McLean was at Jalapa
The robbery of the English legation
which was in charge at the time of the
Spanish Minister, is confirmed. The
health of the officers and crew of the
squadron is good. The St. Louis had ar
rived at Vera Cruz. The Pawnee is on
her way home, and will go into Philadel
phia. Milledcevilli, Ga., Nov. 29.
A bill has been introduced in the House
preventing the levying of any execution
from Courts of the U. S. against the pro
perty of citizens of Georgia prior to Dec.
18th. The sales under such process to
be void. A debate took place in the
House on the bill to protect the citizens
of Georgia. An amendment was offered
to extend the provisions of the bill to
every State which voted for Lincoln, was
agreed to. Mr. McDonald opposed the
bill and amendment, expressing warm
Union sentiments, and moved an amend
ment fining any Georgian who sells a
bale of cotton or barrel cf apples north
of Mason & Dixon's line. Mr. McDon
aid's amendment caused much excitement,
and disunion and conservative sentiments
were uttered. Tho bill was made the
special order for to-morrow, when an ex
citing discussion is expected. The disu
niontsls oppose, and the conservatives fa
vor the bill. It i3 still thought the Gov
ernor will veto it.
Augusta, Ga., Nov. 2D.
A grand demonstration is announced
to come off here on Friday afternoon. A
flag is to be suspended across the Savan
nah river, bearing coats of arms Di South
Carolina and Georgia. A large alten
dance is expected.
New York, Dec. 1.
The St. Andrew's Society celebrated
its one hundred and fourth anniversary at
the Saint Nicholas last nijiht. .Senator
Crittenden was present. . Chas. Sumner
lectured to an immense audience. at the
Cooper's Institute last night, on the life
and character of Lafayette. The aim of
the discourse was to prove that Lafayette
was uncompromisingly hostile to the sys
tem of African slavery. A Washington
dispatch to the World says that Brecken
ridge. who has arrived, favors the idea of
a well defined line of policy by Southern
members of Congress. Col. Florence,
editor of the National Democratic Review,
received a serious wound on the head by
a stone thrown through the window of
his office last night. A letter from Mr.
Houston, cf Alabama, states that the
feeling among conservative rnen of the
State is rapidly tending towards seces
sion ; he, however, is for the Union.
The general Washington dispatch ays
Judge McGrath is likely to be the next
Governor of South Carolina, or the first
President of the Palmetto Republic.The
Times Washington correspondent says,
among the arrivals of members of Con
gress to-day, are many Southerners who
bring their families. The fever of seces
sion is not so strong today. A conser
vative compromise measure is being pro
posed here to cover the entire sectional
issue. Counterfeits on the bank of Litch
field Co., Conn., were circulated yester
day. The steamer City of Baltimore sailed
to-day for Liverpool, with 200 passengers
and 2,800,000 in specie.
Charleston, Nov. 30.
The banks to-day discounted moderate
ly, and much relief was experienced by
the business community.
Another immense meeting was held at
Institute Hall to-night, at which addres
ses were made by Mr. Menninger' and
others. Menninger recommended, if the
government did not surrender Ft. Moul
trie to her on South Carolina retiring
from the Union, that it be taken by force.
Proceedings in the Legislature to-day
are of little general interest.
A Palmetto tree was erected on Main
st. this morning. A number of speeches
were made, and great enthusiasm pre
vailed. Advices from Florida state that seces
sion flags are flying, and that the seces
sion feeling largely predominates there.
Columbia, S. C, Nov. 30.
. The House to-day appointed a Commit
tee on postal affairs, and passed a resolu
tion directing the military committee to
consider the best method of fortifying
the most exposed portions of the coast of
South Carolina. A petition was read,
praying for the suspension of the laws
providing for the collection of debts.
At the raising of the Palmetto tree to
day, no national airs were played.
The Mercury urges South Carolinians
in the army and navy to return home.
Washington, D. C.,Nov. 30.
Minister Harris writes that the glori
ous accounts by the Japanese Embassy of
their reception by the government and
citizens of the United States, had reached
Yeddo, occasioning great delight to the
officials there.
The custom's receipts from Charleston
have largely diminished, as compared
with those of last year.
About six millions of the ten million
loan are paid in.
MlLLEDGEVlLLE, Ga., Nov. 30.
The Legislature chose Presidential el
ectors to-day, with the following result:
Breckenridge ticket, 173; Bell, 54; Dou
glas, 8. Seventy members did not vote.
The Bmk bill passed the Senate to-day
over the Governor's veto, 95 to 13.
Aucusta, Ga., Nov. 30.
There were enthusiastic demonstrations
this afternoon at the suspension over the
river of a Palmetto flag. A. salute was
fired. The Marseillaise and various
polkas were played, but no national airs.
Augusta, N. C, Nov. 30.
The North Carolina' Legislature has
postponed the election of a U. S. Senator
in place of Mr. Clingman.
Alexandria, Va., Nov. 30.
The brig Creosus, Capt. Harbert, of
Gardiner, Me., has arrived in 20 days
from Somouro Island. She reports hav
ing experiencfd terrific gales. Two sea
men were killed by falling from 'the mast
and one died on the voyage. The cap
tain's wife died at Somburio.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 30.
The steamer Kate French, bound from
Louisville for the Arkansas river, was
burned near Napoleon, Ark., on Wed
nesday night. The boat and cargo are a
total loss. No lives lost.
Detroit, Nov. 30.
Intelligence has been received here of
the lqs3 of the schooner Circassian, on
White Shoals, in the straits of Mackinac,
in the last gale, with all onboard.
Cleveland, O., Nov. 30.
Mr. Hamlin, Vice President elect, has
been in this city for two days. He dines
to-day with Mayor Senter, and leaves
for Washington in to-mcrht's train.
Washington, Dc. 3.
The Times' correspondent says, mem
bers of Congress from N. Carolina, Ten-
Lnessee, Louisiana and Kentucky repre
sent their States strongly Union.
The Pacific R. R. committee will re
port two routes, one central and the other
extrpme South.
The Union members propose that that
portion of the President's Message re
lating to secession be submitted to a com
mittee of one from ea-h State, and iherr
decision be accepted as final.
It is runrrored that Seward will this
week offer consiliatory resolatirms; and
that John Cochrane and other prominent
members of both parties are engaged in
compromise arrangements. '
Oswego, Dec. 3.
A fira kst night. destroyed Washing
ton block, consisting of lour stores, Wash-'
ingtoa Hall, offices, and also two other
stores adjoining, a stable and a liquor
store in the rear. Loss on the buildings
20.000, insurance SI 5,000. . The loss
on stocks is about 22,000, mostly in
sured. """"
New York, Dec. 3.
. The Times1 Washington correspondent
says Judge Elmore, not Mr. Yancy, has
been appointed by the Governor cf Ala
bama to confer with S. Carolina. Judge
Elmore is as ultra a secessionist as Mr.
Yancy.
It is understood that Seward will ad
dress the Senate at an early day and
offer a series of resolutions declaratory
of State rights, in which he will propose
embodying the Missouri compromise line
in the Constitution. The Republicans are
much divided in sentiment as to Mr. Se
wards intention, all the Republicans that
I have talked with say they will not yield
the right to take slavery into the free ter
ritories, neither do they yield. the reopen
ing of the slave trade, nor the right of
Lincoln to the unanimous support of the
country, and to make up his cabinet as he
sees fit without explanation or reservation.
A- resolution will be thrust m at the
earliest-moment declaring the right of a
State to secede. The preamble sets forth
the grievances put upon the South by the
North, and the necessity for an indepen
dent government. It is urged by some
however that the movement is undignified
and it may be abandonded. The resolu
tions would be overwhelmingly rejected,
und the South Carolina members would
then withdraw.
Charleston, Dec. 2.
Gov. Gist has received a letter from
Mayor Lee, commanding the Baltimore
National Volunteers, a liht horse regi
ment, 1,300 strong, saying that the regi
ment was unanimously resolved to sup
port with their lives any Stale or Slates
of the Union in secession from the ac
cursed league, and tendering their servi
ces in the event of secession.
Augusta, Ga., Dec. 3.
Ail Banks of this city suspended specie
payment this morning. The maximum
rate for sight drafts on New York is 3
per cent, premium.
Boston, Dec. 3.
Redpon's John Brown meeting at Fre
mont Temple was taken possession of by
Union men, who appointed a chairman,
and presented resolutions denouncing
Brown, justifying his execution, and laud
ing Virginia. The abolitionists vainly
endeavored to get a hearing. Finally
the police were called, and amid much
confusion the Hall was cleared, and the
Temple closed by order of the Mayor.
New York, Dec. 3.
The Northern Light brings upwards of
$800,000 in treasure. Among her pas
sengers is J. R. Clay, late minister to
Peru. The fregate Saranac arrived at
Panama on the 19th, from San Francisco.
Washington, Dec. 3.
House. Excessive good humor pre
vailed previous to the Speaker taking the
Chair at noon, and calling the -House to
order. A prayer was offered by the
Rev. Mr. Stockton, appropriate to the
political condition of the country, in which
he implored the divine blessing, to quiet
all distractions and sectional discords that
general brotherly feeling might be re
stored, the republic perpetuated and the
Union preserved.
The roll of members was then called,
and about 200 responded to their names.
Mr. Mclvintny, from -Penn., appeared in
place of Mr. Schwartz, deceased. Mr.
Barret of Missouri and Mr. Young
Brown of Kentucky, appeared and were
qualified.
A Message was received from the
Senate announcing the appointment of
Senators Bigler, Mason and Collamer, a
Committee on the part of the Senate to
wait on the President, to inform him
a quorum of both Houses was in atten
dance, and ready to receive any commu
nication he may be pleased to make.
Mr. Moorhead offered a similar reso
lution, which was adopted. Messrs.
Moorhead, Bocock and Adams of Ky.,
were appointed a committea on the part
of the House.
Mr. Grow called up a motion made last
session to reconsider the vote by which
the Homestead bill was reported from
the Committee on Agriculture and refer
red to the Committee of the Whole on
the state of the Union. He moved the
previous question. .
Mr. Phelps said the gentleman from
Pennsylvania could call up the motion any
other day, it should not now be insisted on
as several members were absent.
Mr. Grow explained; his reason for
calling up the motion now was that they
might have other business before the
House, for the . gantleman knew there
were special orders for the first three or
four weeksthis session.
Mr. Grow yielded to a suggestion to
postpone the motion for the present, and
that members might proceed to draw for
seats.
On motion of Mr. Florence, the daily
hour of meeting was fixed at noon, until
otherwise ordered.
On motion of Mr. Grow, a message
was sent to .the Senate, informing them
that a quorum of the House was present
and ready to proceed to business.
The House pursuant to the resolution
previously adopted,, then proceeded to
draw for seats. All the members retir
ed without the bar, and as the name of
each member was taken from a box and
called by the jClerk, he came in and made
his choice.
O'jaua, Dec. 4.
Gov. Black read his message to both
Houses of the Legislative. Assembly in
joint convention, at 11 o'clock A. M. to
day. He recommends laws against usu
ry and reducing the salaries of Territo
rial officers, a proper amendment to the
revenue law. the raising of a sinking fund
for the liquidation of the public debt, and
mauy other beneficial measures. Hi3
message is confined mostly to the discus
sion of matters relating to the Territory.
Ft. Kearnet, Dr-c. 4.
Two coaches of the C. &. C. &. P. P.
( Ex. Co. from Denver 1st., passed . hero
j for St. Joseph at noon to-day, with 11
' passengers. Among the rest G?n. Wm.
.Larimer, the oldest inhabitant of Denver,
J for Leavenworth, and $5,000 ia dust.
By this arrival we get news from Den
ver. Dec. 1. Snow nearly disappeared
from the plain; reads getting" good. Two
freight teams arrive-to-day. It is report
ed that those behind lose much stock from
the black tongue or a similar disease.
Recent arrivals from the Western mines
report six inches cf snow cn Blue river.
Gaorgiaand California gulch mines were
doing well. A grend thanksgiving jubi
lee came ou here on the 29:h. Toasts
were given, speeches made, and a splen
did ball closed the entertainment. Sioux
Indians a few days ago made a descent
upon John Richard's Ranche on North
Fork Platte rivar, driving off 40 ponies,
and were pursued by the son of Richards
w-ho succeeded m killing one Indian. The
Sioux are in a starving condition.
Chasleston, S. C, Dec. 3.
The conviction that coercion will be
attempted creates speculation concerning
the strength of the forts. The defences
of Forts Moultrie and Dunckey are con
sidered weak,- but Sampler is a place cf
great strength. -
Milledgeville, Ga. Dec. 3.
In the House to-day, the preamble and
resolutions proposing a conference of the
Southern States, at Atlanta, on the 25th
of Feb., to consult as to the mode and
manner of resisting the North, was made
tha special order for to-morrow. The
preamble and resolutions take strong
grounds in favor of having all sectional
questions settled, and objects to separate
action.
Washington, Dec. 3.
A consultation is being held between
the delegates of the Southern States, the
object of which seems to be the co-operation
of the border slave States in the
secession movement. The projected
meeting to-night of the Union members
and Senators has been indefinitely post
poned at the request of Mr. Crittenden.
Dispatches from Ft: Scott to the Inte
rior Department, dated the 25th, says the
business of the office has not been inter
fered with or likely to be.
New York, Dec. 4.
The Times' Washington correspondent
says reliable information from Texas re
presents the people on the eve of a revo
lution against State government. Gov.
Houston refuses to convene the Legisla
ture for the purpose of calling a Conven
tion. It is believed Senator Clingman
will soon offer a proposition for a peace
able division of the Union, and a fair di
vision of assets and liabilities. It is ru
mored that Sec. Thompson resigns on
Thursday, and will be succeeded by Gov.
Pratt of Indiana.
The Herald's Washington correspon
dent says that the idea of a national con
vention being called by Congress is not
received favorably by either party, that
no compromise will come from the Rep
ublican side, also that Amos Kendall may
be offered a seat in the Cabinet.
The President's Message makes eight
columns of the Constitution newspaper,
3 12 of it is devoted to secession.
Boston, Dec. 3.
During the uproar yesterday at Fre
mont Temple, Rev. Martin announced
that a meeting Would be held in hi3
church on the evening. In response to
this announcement the church was filled
at an early hour. A large proportion of
the audience were black. Wendell Phi
lips, Fred. Douglas and other John
Brown sympathizers vindicated their opi
nions. Outside of the church there was
an immense crowd and a strong force of
police. The disturbance was confined to
noisy demonstrations, though the crowd
seemed very anxious to get hold of Red
path. The meeting broke up about ten
o'clock, and the audience dispersed quiet
ly. Some of the leading spirits were
hooted at while passing through the
crowd, but no violence was committed.
F. B. Sandborn was acting president of
the meeting. In anticipation of a riot,
the 2d battalion of infantry was called in
readiness at their armory by order of
the mayor. The police force, however,
was amply sufficient, and the evening
passed with good natured, but great pa
triotic excitement.
Washington, Dec. 4th.
The President reviews the history of
the anti-slavery movement, and says all
that is necessary to bring about peace is
to let the slave States manage their own
domestic institutions in their own way.
That the election of any man to office is
no just cause for secession ; the antece
dents of the President elect are calcula
ted to excite fears in S. C, but is the
question of contingent danger sufficient to
justify "destruction of the Government?
He reviews the acts of the different North
ern State on the passage of personal lib
erty bills, and pronounces them unconstitutional.-
He says it should not be pre
sumed in advance that the Presidentelect
will fail to enforce the fugitive slave law,
but wait for the overt act. He then de
clares against the right of secession, and
says admit it and the Union may be. broken
in less than two weeks ; he quotes the
language of Jackson and Madison; and
says secession is founded on an inference
not in the Constitution and quotes the
Constitution in support of this view. The
right of resis-atiCe against tyranny and
oppression, however, cannot be denied,
it is asserted in the declaration of inde
pendauce, but secession is neither more
nor less than revolution. He speaks of
the affairs of S. C. Does not believe that
an attempt will be made to seize the fort;
the officers have orders to act strictly on
the defensive and let the responsibility
rest on the assailants. He invokes hi-s
countrymen to pause before attempting to
destroy the Lcion which has conferred so
many benefits. He urges that Congress
can do much to restore peace by propos
ing and recommending an amendment to
the Constitution for remedying the exist
ing evils. He recommends the following
1st, Expressly recognizing property in
slaves in the States where slavery does
now or mav hereafter axist. 2d. The
duty of protectin
"snrfi ricrrif !n nil ri
. . ., . , i
common territories umn tney are ad
mitted. Senate. Messrs. Grimes, Harlan,
Johnson, tf Tain., Thompson, and Wilk
inson, appeared in their sea's.
Prayer was offered by the Chaplain.
Mr. Bigler in b?half of the committee
to wait on the P. esidknt, reported that it
hrfd performed its duty.
Tho Presidents' Message was delitvr-
d by. A. J. Glasibrauer, his private sec
retary, and read. . j , '
House. Chaplain Stockton offered a
prayer that Congress might wholly con
sider ths propositions presented in the
Presidents' Message, and " deliberately
act on them.
The Speaker laid before the House the
Annual Estimate cf the Secretary of the
Treasury ; referred, to Committee on
Wrays and Means.
.BIr. Morehsad, from the committee to
wait cn the President, reported that they
had performed that duty and -that the
President had requested them to say that
he would communicate his Message to the
House in writing to-day at noon. That
hour having arrived, after some further
proceedings,' the Message was laid before
the House and read by Col. Forney, the
Speaker having first requested gentlemen
to be silent.
2?noGrr: crua
cr
The Northwestern ETangclIst.
A PERMANENT MONTHLY PERIODICAL. DEVOTED
TO THE CACil OF CHRISTIANITY AND SOUND
LITERATURE, AND SUITED TO THE PRESENT
ZSLIGHTENED AND CULTIVATED ACS IX
WHICH WE LIVE.
Edited by J. M. WrOOD.
The Editor wtil labor to mate ice "Xorthwettorn
Krsngelist" an Independent Journal, fll'.edwitti oontrl
butioosof mature minds who are familiar witti tne cur
rent literature of the time. The following Uema win
host explain the character and plan of the work : ltt.
Tbe Editor will advocate the Bible as the oalj atandard
of Christian faith and manners. 2d. He will atadiou.ly
labor for tbe union of Gnd's people, upon tbe Bible, and
tbe Bible atone. 31 Ua will plead for thorough revi
sion of the common version of the English Scripturta as
maintained by the American Bible Union of I.'ew Torn,
and tbe Sevliion Association of LouUville Kentock)
4:a. The cause of rational Education of both male aintfe
nale. shall secure the ardent support of tbe Id.tor,
whether in Univerklty Col lege. Academy, High or Coui.
man S hool; and also H me Miokiuna. 6ih. The Editor
vill endeavor to make tho Northwestern Evangelist a
welcome visitor tvevery family circle. 6th. Ejchnum
ber of the periodical will contain what news Is of Interest
to tbe brotherhood; and eipecUllj Church cews acd Obi
tuary notices.
The Northwestern EvangelUt will be printed on zood
paper clear type In octavo form, containing 18 pjge
9 by 12 3 columns to ech page, and will be furnUhed
at one dollar a year, invariably In advance. Ko paper
will be -.em unless tbe ci-ta eceompanie the order. A
few advertisements iniy be inserted, such as are appro
priate to the enterprise. The aid of all friendly, to
whom this prospectus is sect, Is respectfully solicited in
obtaining subscr bers. Preachers are especially reques
ted to aid in the matter. It U hoped, by the blessing of
God to make the Evangelist a digni3ed and effective ad
vocate of tne truth. Brethren may retaured that no
personal or provoking disputes will be allowed to toil
the pages of the paper ; but both sides of questions may
be fairly and honorably discussed ,by brethren and
friends. The first uumber will be Issued about the mid
die of January 1S61. Address
J. II. WOOD,
Erownviile, Nebraska.
1 I n
V!Lj-Xsaa-te Ww ii f m ir
CITT LITBHT STABL
AXD
BROWN VILLE, NEBRASKA.
ROGERS & BROTHER,
AXXOCKCE3 to the public that he has purchased the
Livery Stable and Stock formerly owned by William
Rossell and added thereto fine stock, and is now prepar
ed to accommodate the public with ' .
res, -
Buggies,
Sulkies,
, ' Saddles Horses
&c. &c.
THE TRAVELLING PU3LIC
Can find at his Stable ample accommodations for
hortea, mules or cattle.
BENJAMIN' & JOSHUA &0GX33.
Brownvllle, Oct. 13, 1S50. 15-yly
c3 2
r32
'.flat')
85
X. o
V
C U . u ffl
3 g t x t -
"5 a 3
4
a
1 c sz
5i 1 3
as. "f 2 B - -
a
a w r
2 -5tas"::a J-c; -iS
r 25a 2-2.-3
c - a .J--i-.ZJ ic a
Osq
o
o
o
B
d
to -
s -
"Sink
-s : -s-5 -"S asi e-J-sj-a
Sis-S- Sg.iSagss 2SJ"
1
5 VIS eZSg-o
o:3l-:i2:3?x-?2-lr5 5 55i
a -i 23 .2-oS2s -25--
CO 5-sS5S 25l- '2rs5fl
o 55&sa5ril-J3;?a.
DISSOLUTION.
THE Co-partnership f Noel, Lake & EmeMnn.
heretofore existing and transacting basine- at
Drownville.N. un.k-rtbe name and stylo of 3oel.
Lake & Co., is thU day dis-'oVcd bj mutual consent.
U. C. Johnson will adjust aM unnettld business of
the said firm. . JE-vSE NOEL,
I1EXRVEMERSOX,
HENRY-LAKE, by
O. F.Laxz, Agent.
BroWntiJle, N. ,May 1st, 18(50. 43-tf
Dissolution of raitacrslilp.
Notice is hereby given that the rnercbautile bisinef
hee!of:re carried on by the underpinned, under the Arm
mme of Seicel and Greei.baum wan thin day mutually
dieolved. ruviu Seieel 1 authorized to settle up the
Lbusines of tbe concern.
All persmr km win themselves Indebted either by
note or arconnt are breby notified tbt en!e thr
cmie forward immediately and pjy up. the j"' nr: uc
conr.t will be placed ill the h r.J t.f an r p- ( ,r
iccti..n. rnvu $kw;k.
Sept CO !SV U D.EXKT GRKfXBinM
no tioy j&.ci v'aii'cc d on
PIKES' PEAK GOLD!
''c receive Pike' Peak Gold nd adwnce
nj'ney upon rhe .inie and pay Ter balance of prKeeds
a .on a Mint return are had. In all caes, we will
eshibi: the (riated retnrns of tbe Uuited Stater Mint,
r A.taay Hi-.
ia 'sumuf.il & curcsr
BULLION AND EXCHANGE DiiOnLES
.WILLI,
r
. 1 1
.
To Your Real Interest:; I
-'Citizens of Brovnvillo ' "
And the Best of Haalilnd
LOOK OUT FOR THE
- lis- v 5?" -j-- J ui 1
' U h L--I j i,
bn i i iii.n4 I n i man 1 a-.
COME AND BUY
CHEAPER GOODS
AND
IHorc of STIjtmf
Than was ever before offered ia ihis
Market!
1. J. Hffili k i;
AT THE
Pioneer Store
BROWN VILLE,
JVe Have Just Received and Op:::d
Most Magnificent
Stock of (Goods !
LADIES DRESS GOODS,
CLOAKS, SHAWLS,
ZEPHYR HOODS.
GENTLEMEN'S WEAR,
UNDER SHIRTS, DRAWERS,
SHAWLS AND SCARES.
Cutlery and Queensware,
Glassware,
" ' a
And Choice
GKOC ERIE S .
Largest Assortment of
EeadVilIade iolIiio2:
233
Boots,
Shoes,
Hats,
. Caps,etc.
Ever opened in Brovtnrilh and no misiake !
Caps frcxa 25ct3 to $3,50.
We can Fit Gents in Suits ficn $5 ts $50
-FtBNITUBEv
Saddles and Harness,
Oil Cloths and Carpcllnc,
SCH001 BOORS!
BLANKETS FROM SI 50 TO $7 50
Iron, Hails and Castings
GLOVES
. Ladif3 Ridinz. Kid and Silk. Genta
Gauatlets, Buckskin and Driving".
Bat Qualities cf
iiiyiwiEi
EYBBYTIIIKCi ;
Needed or Uesired
Can It had at cut Store, end on terms as
favorable as those of any ether
House in the West.
All Kinds of .
C0UHTRY IE0SUCE,
Will be tateii iu e.-;;iiii ai cnt r?ui i rires.,
Como Ouo ! Cctno .11 1 1
We are iprmlnpil to H r lower prices and g:ve
beiier b4rgaias thin erer l.tf jrt.
D. J. KARTiN a CO.,
ErvBvi:ie, Ckf. 13, 12 JO. 1-4