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About Nebraska palladium. (Bellevieu City, Neb.) 1854-1855 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1854)
N GBR ASK A VALLADIl M.
b'eTl EvTifw 7 Tf,' rJ fas ka.
5 ATTR D AY, NOVLMUKU H.' lvM.
V. B. rlmr, Tribune W in.r, S. M. 1M-tinf-ll,
119 Ni'i tre-t.V. . McDonald
3fc2 Niii strfot, w Yfrt C.'itv.
V.. Htrff, K. V,'. Carr, Crane A. Co., Phila--delpriiv
Yv. S. Swyir.ir.cr, OT,r;l Newspaper Agent.
Drs. McMihfft A. "William, C ouncil Bluffs.
A. D. Jm,M. r. M.. Orroilia Citv, ?.Vhraka.
Dr. M. t. Clark. Ner.raka Center.
II. V. .Titii!n. F.st., I t. Callionr, Nebraska.
J. C. Mitchell A. Co., Winter Quarter. r
Ma. P. M.. Fariee, Loupe Fork, Nebraska.
Maj. H. P. I'nvvns, Nebrdlt.i City. Nebrakka.
I.t. Garnet. l;. S. A., Coinmarnlvr at Fori
Lt. Heath, t . S. A.. Commander at Fort
C. M., Mount Tabor. Fremont Co.. town.
I'd. Tlio. Farmer. Mr Kiriirk lirovc, Iowa.
vtjidcn (t Copp, Ilurlinirtou, Iowa.
William Greene, I'.m).. Cedar Kiipids, Iowa.
1 Oft Master, Fort I)e Moine, Iowa.
Augustus Hall. Ksq . , K'o;i(iia. Iowa.
lion. A.C. Podce, Biirlinpton, Iowa.
Hon. Thomas Urow n. Marysville. Ohio.
I. II. henin l l.sq., lirllewevv , Nebraska.
Jrtw W est, Tabor, Iow a.
II. 1 liennet, Gler.vwuu!, Iowa.
H. Tfcrchiirk, M. M.irv, Iowa.
.M. K. Ilolliater, Ottawa, III.
Silai Titus, Syracuse, N. Y.
John C. Kcel, Comuiiiijrton, Maw.
I liel Iiarnaid. lq.t Ncr.lianipton, Mass.
t"."" J...J' . . . . .. . '!
NEWSPAPER PRESS IN
The Palladium Office was the first
Newspaper Establishment put in opera
lien in Nebraska, ntid the present number,
the first ever issued from the territory.
The first Printer in our Office, and who
have sot up the present number, are na
tives of three different Suites. Ohio, Yir
y'n ia mid Massachusetts. Namely: Thos.
Morton, 1'oreman, Columbus, Ohio; A. D.
L ong, ('ompo-itor, Virg'tiir; Henry M.
ReetJ, vlyprwiiict, Massachusetts.
Atthevcy t me ci.r Foumm ir 1
lhe press ready for operation, the follow
ing persons were not by in i'.a'ion but
Providentially present, to wiiitss hs fii1
His Excellency, T. B. Cuming, Gov
ernor cf Nebraska, and Mrs. T B. Cura
"g. Hon. F. Ferguson. Chief Justice of
Nebraska, rnd Mrs. F. Ferguson.
Rev. Villi;nn IIamii:on, of the O'op
iind OmUia Mission, and Mrs. W m.
Mejor. Junes M. Gulcwood, of Mo.-
Bird B. Cliapm.in, candiilate for Con
grfs from Ntbraska Terriiory.
George W. Ilollisler, Esq., of Belle
iev. A. Vandergrift, Esq., of Mo.
W. A. Griffin of Belleview.
Arllier Ferguson, of Bolleview.
Theodore S. Gillmore, Chic;igo, Ills.
Miei Mary Hamilton and Miss Aman
da Hamilton, of Belleview.
The firt proof-sheet was taken by Ids
Kxo l iMo, Gjvcnor Cutn'ng: whic'i,
was taken from the press and read, by
His Hon., Chief Justice Ferguson.
Thus quietly and uncerimonious, was
llie birth-time of Printing iu Belleview,
Nebraska thus, was 'he "Nebraska
pALLAiiri" inaugurated into the Publi,:
Hrvicr. This event, ulihough to some,
iuy seem unimportant now, w ill form an
f poch in history, which will be remem
bered sges utter those present on this in
trfsting occasion, jire no more.
Th I'alluilium is issued from Belie
'nw, a beautiful Sjot, bund the far oil
wild of Nebraska issued in the very
wake of heathen darkness, and we might
utmost ray, in its midst. We have U.kcn
joint possession with the tboriginul oceu
juint of tlie soil. Our office is frequently
iailed by the dark thildren of the forts,
tnd prairie, whose curiosity prompt ihem
to witness the operation of the to them
incomprehensible art ly which thought is
jrnlio!izfd, ar.d repeated in ever-Jur-igr
forms on the printed Jge.
A the Indian disappear before the
light of civilization, so may the darkness
rid error tf the hum; n mind llee befort
t! t light of the press iu Nebraska.
Kemoval cf Our C.T.ta.
We hope our reuden wi.l excuse the
!.te appearance of this number. We have
been removing our office from St. Mary,
n w hich account, we have fallen short o!
ill regular lime for the issue of our ji
jer, about three day and for the lame
reitson, we shall issue f,o paper until a
Htti from TucJ.'V next.
TKi y.KGUYIRG IV M.EBAEKA.
We wire born ai.d eJucuteJ in New
England, an 1 we love her institutions,
morig which, is that of appointing un an
nual Tuam4soivi.no Dat. We hope this
time-honored ordinance, will not be ovtr
lcoked by llie Governor of Nebraska.
A Piot latiiution from the Governor, for a
J..V cf Thanksgiving, we doubt not,
vruuld meet the warmest response from
St. Mary, situated opposite Belleview,
one of the pre'iest and best town-iles
u lh Missouri river, and is being settled
Cjiiite n pidly, by an intelligent and wealthy
jijitilation. There i a good steamboat
ImJirjr on Vo'h side cf (,e rhcr at that,
L03ATJ.0S or THK CfVlTOU
T'r fj:r"-;'on coli'criiiu; the loo i'ior
ie Capitol, seems !o It
one that now pervades llie iniivls of the
politic inns, and the people of Nebraska.- j
The number of sites anvious to Secure its
location, are six namely Ft, Kearny,
l'liittsmouih, P.el'eview.Om du City, Flor
ence fitid Ft. Caihoun. Fj ich of tlieso
places has it friends atid advocates, and
more or less hope of suc oss. The places
occupying the most central position and
having superior claims so far as posi'ioti
is concerned, are Belleview and Omaha
City. Bot ween these places, more than
any others, the contest for the location is
ttrot:g and sharp neither is expected to
yield in the least to the o her. Of the
two, we think Bellcv iew has claims to the
location, which far outweigh those of the
rival, that has spninp; upto seize the prize
w hich nature designed for herself. Her
claims to priority of settlement, and ol
being a more uocassiblc oiut, we think
cannol be ilispute 1. In the next place, it
cannot b'1 disputed that i:s claims are su
perior, when the grandeur at:d beauty of
the site itself is taken into account. Wt
claim for Belleview, the most central po
sition the most extensive and bountiful
site--',he best surrounding country the
best steamboat laii.lit.g the most abund
ant supply of wood, stone and other build
We claim also, (bat the location of the
Capitol at Belleview, would be more sat
isfactory to the people, than cither of the
other points specified, and particularly
Omaha City or Ft. Calhoun. A vole ol
ihe people, would give either of the re
maining points the jireft'erence over llie
two last mentioned. Florence is a pret
tier site for the Capitol, and has a better
landing than Omaha City, so has Plalts
moutli and Ft. Kearmy.
In addition to the ad unlayrs of Belle
view already enumerated, there is one.
w hich, if it was not as favorably si.uated
as it is in every other important point
would recommend it. in ihe choice, (at
least for the present,) of the Executive
and the. Legislature Assembly. The ad
vr.ntoges refcred to, arc suitable accom
modations for the Legislative Assembly
that is to be convened, which lire not to
be found at o'her places, s: well as pros
pective adv.iili.gcs, which others cannot
claim. We are aware of the trying posi
tion in which the Governor is placed, bir
we hope he will prove himself compter!
to decide this question in such a maimer,
as to satisfy the just demands of the peo
ple of this Territory, and to cam himself
a reputation for disinterestedness, which
shall enroll his name high in the niche o.
honor, and shelter himself from the wi'h
ering rebuke niih which the people wil
visit him, if their interests cie sacrificed
to his own.
F.re in Olenwood.
The store of Messrs. Nuckolls k Co.,
Glenwood, Iowa, was destroyed by fire,
on the night of the I4:h instant. Tneori'
gin of the fire is unknown, but supposed
to have originated inside of the store.
All of the Goods in the house, amounting
to about seven lhouii.d dollars, w ere a
total loss. Mr. Jj. Nuckolls and two
Clerks, who were sleeping in the house
at the lime, narrowly escaped with their
lives, not even saving their clothes.
There was an insuranceof $4,000 upon
the house and Goods, in the Home Mutu
al Insurance Company of St. Louis.
We learn that our young friends
Messrs. Nuckolls & Co.. will immediately
erect a large and elegant store-house on
We exceedingly regret the loss sustain
ed by our fiiterpriziiig friends, in the ca
lamitous visitation with which they have
been overtaken at this late season of the
year, and hope those indebeted to them,
will come forward, with becoming cheer-
r,.t.,,.IU :.. i r. .. ,1...... ...I.. , I ri,.
i j mem vviiai is uue. i lie
fact that their books have been consumed,
tnd that, in !ii..ny instances at least, there
is nothing to show the amount of indebt
edness, so f-r from releasing from the ob
ligation to pay what is due, is a most sol
emn reason why it should be honestly and
promptly paid. ''Do vnta oliers an yu
would that olherg should do uuto you,"
j"Hon. John Calhoun, Surveyor
Gennrul cl NeLn t ku Li d lii-i si s, is l ow
about to commence the survey of these
Territories. It is to be commenced by
running a base line on the 40 h parallel
this being the dividing line between Ne
braska and Kansas. After which a mer
idian line will be lun through Neb aska
and Kansas, from thirty to forty irIes
West of the Eastern bound "y of these
Territories. A soon as thesf- Inm are
completed, the Eastern portion of the
Territories are to be divided into town
ships and sections as soon ai it can be
done. No attention is to be p iij to exist
ing line in Iowa and Missouri.
Bird B. Chapman.
We have rnjojej Ihe favor of t. visit
from this gentleman, uhi! on his return
from South of the Platte, a few days ago.
He u a highly social and intelligent gen
tJenuii, and vvithali, hi a deriJed'y pro-
MVIUSlti Art) XAXIAS COMFJRZD.
i M t ' umbrr of persons frorri nil
p.i's ol '.lie United S'atps are ei'her tnak
irj Ihe necessary arrangements to Move
with their fsm die to the new Territories
of Khifbs or Nebraska, as Soon in the
spring as channel of trade in this direc
tion shall be nprnrd, and Ibous-ifids more
are anxiously considering the propriety of
imiertititig; but foi want of some general
line! reliable information are not able to
determine to which they had better direct
their ultenlnn. Having traveled exten
sively in both, and tiiken great pains to
ileeide this question for ourselves, we
have concluded to offer, for the benefit of
o'hors, the result of our investigations.
In the fust place. Nebraska is about
six timfs as larj;e as Ivinsa? containing
about (iuO.000 .sipinre miles, or enough
Territory for twelve first class States.
and embraceing within its limits all the
elements of wealth included within the
Stu'es between this and the Atlantic
ocean, and between Virginia and Maine.
Here in all conscience is
" Room enoitgh for all,
Doom in the green wood if not ifi the hall."
The most tlesirsble portion of the Ter
ritories is adjoining the States of Iowa
and Missouri, and until that is filled with
the whites, ihere will be no sufficient in
ducement to carry settlement far into the
interior. In Nebraska, the Indian title
lias been extinguished from the mouth of
the Big Sioux river down to the South
line, and about one hundred miles to the
West. Within this district there will be
but one small Indian reservation, and that
one near the North line; so that I he settler
rarsy secure locations along the line of
Iowa and Missouri, and be perfectly se
cure from theft and plunder by those poor
i unfortunate beings. Not so in Kansas.
I The best pnrt of that Territory is that
along the Missouri river, below Fort
Leavenworth, the lower valley of the
Kansas river ar.d alon? the State line of
Missouri, down to the Osage river. That
part of the dis'rict between Fort Leav
enworth and the Kansas river is reserved
by treaty for the use of Ihe Delaware and
Wyandot Indians, but notwithstanding
this, about one thousand squatters have
located upon it, and express a determina
tion to maintain their claims at all haz-z:rds-.
This is in violation of treaty
stipulations and must bring '.hem into col
lisiou witht'ie Government of the United
Slates, end must bring trou'jle, loss and
"confusion worse confounded.' Between
the Kansas and the Osige rivers, the
Shavvnees and a hulf dozen other trilies,
have made (heir reservations adjoining the
State of Missouri, and extending from
river to river. From this, it will be seen
that any settlement in this qu irtar, must
be mads between the border Indian and
the wild Indians of the plains, and will
be subject to a thousand troubles that a
civilized man never dreamed of, except
those that have experience in the affairs
of Indians, or the seven plagues of Egypt.
What remain of Kansas is dotted with
the reservations of the Iowus, Kiekapoos.
Pottowdt'omies, Otocs, Miisotirias, Stc.
&c. These are poor and unprofitable
neighbors for the industrious and honest
American pioneer; and we conclude is suf
ficcut to influence his course when he
starts upon his journey t a new country
For the Palladium.!
LOCATIOSf 0 THK CAPITOL
Ma. EniToa: For the last twen'y
years I have been an observer of movements
of the people of various locations upon
questions iuvolving their vital interests.
and 1 have never yet known a whole com
munity to join in calling upon their agents
for iiifoumaiioti upon such a question, bu1
what they cither brought ii forth, or, made
those who withheld it fear the force of
their sovereign will.
In my late 'rip lo the different part cf
thib Territory I have seen the people M
public gatherings, and I find that every
man, woman and child anxiously inquiring
ing "where will the first Li.-gis'laiive As-
semb;y int e r" "w here is the Opiilol to
be located:'" "Is it lo be at Omaha, Belle
view, 1'Lltf.inou'hs, or Nebraska Ciiy?"
All want to know where it is lo go, and
ihey want to know now. Largo amounts
of moniy are now being expended at
these various ligations iu anticipation ol
the Capitol. All but die, are chxinel
to disappointment, mid U the hsi ot con
siderable hUt.'i of money.
Is it right In keep a whole community
in such a 6tate of mspense, and thus
wasting their time ant! money ? All would
greatly prefer know ing now, So that they
might frave their money, even if they
should be compelled to retp a disappoint
ment. ' A word to the w ise is sufficient;" and
I hope by the next issue of t!,e "Palladi
um," th-.t His Excellency, will give the
people light. Yours,
Tas Omaha fcelaotioa.
M-j. Hepner and the Omaha Chiefs
have returned from U loway river coun
try, w ither they had been to seek a loca
tion for the Ouialus. Finding Ihe coun
try in that region too poor oven
for Indian to live i.-.; choice was finally
made of a location at "Black-Bird Hi!!,"
at which placa they will he removed next
prirg. Tha Omalua are now oa tLeir
We tnk the fellow ing ev'iaet from an
ar'icle in 'he Cleveland Pl.indealor, cf
the 2d inst. It takes a liberal, and we
think a correct view of the doctrine of
Squatter Sovereignly, and we think every
enlightened ci izen of the United States,
w ill hem lily commend the course of the
Executive, in reducing to practice, th'8
fundament al principle of progressive de
mocracy. The present position of thi territory,
iu which it has been Providentially placed
hy the lamented death of the Ii t Govern
or Burt, present another oppori unity for
a similar exhibition of the doctrine of
Popular Sovereignty. The approaching
election for members of the Legislature,
and a delegate to Congress, will afford the
people of this territory, a good opportuni
ty for an expression of iheir wishes upon
he question: "Who Shall dc Govfbmir
So far as we can learn, we are not far
lit hind, what Oregon was at that time, and
he probability is, we shall soon exceed
her in power and influence. Wc can see
no reason, why our wishes should not be
regarded, if made known at Washington.
f was the. c:e then.
The war that has been waged against
he friends cf the bill, for the organization
of the territory, he spent its force against
this principle, and the Executive, standing
upon the constitution of the country, has
nobly sustained it, and no doubt, will do
so in this case, and thereby, add another
evidence of his devotion to liberty and the
We; do not know who would be the
people's choice, but we do know that livo
or three thousand voices from Nebraska,
speaking for any high-toned Democrat,
will secure his appointment.
Wc are not aware that petitions have
been circulate! by the people they intiy
have been circulated by a party but the
p."op'e' voice is yet to lie Ireard, and we
iiojie the people's man will be appointed.
" VYikm, nr. Kisg cit Ciivauifc? '
Who'll be Governor of Ncbraskar" This
question is row pen ling among the pcop'e
of the Weal and the before the Councils
of the Nation. It will no doubt soon be
answered by telegraph from Washington,
and w isely loo we hope. The late exam
ple set by the President in the recent ap
pointments in Oregon gives u hope thai
'Squatter Sovereignty" will continue lo
be as fully practised by the Administra
tion as it has been faithfully preached by
On the resignation of Gov. Lane, of
Oregon, numerous applications were mjdc
by friends of the most distinguished men
in the States la till the vacancy. But the
President and Cabinet thought it proper
to wail and see who the people of Oregon
wanted lo administer their Govt rninc-m.
Although they had the power, ihey did
not vvisii to exercise it in sending a stran
ger from abroad to rule over the people of
said Territory, contrary lo their wishes,
and they did not. The people petitioned
and their eri'ire appointments wore made
from citizens of the Territory. That was
right. Thai was le'ting the people rule.
Thai is "Squatter Soverignty ."
KZW MAIL fcOUTK.
It will be seen by Ihe following letter
from K. B. Lock wood, P. M. at Qiiincy,
Adams coun'y, Iowj, that the mail rout
wc noticed Hionetirae since, leading from
Pisgah to Glenvvool, is now in oppera-
tion. Friend Loekwood is in an error re
tpocting it termination, which is at Glen
wood, and not at the mouth of the Platte.
'is termination should be either at the
mouth of the Platte or St. Mary, four
mile above. This route will be a great
accommodation to the people on the Mi
souri river, and the counties through
which it passes. Our subscribers living
in these counties will now receive their
paper several day a.irlier than formerly.
A good road needs to be nude, and then
there will be no excuse, lor your not be
ing regularly aL'rved with the mail.
Qmm-y, Adiins Co., Iowa, Nov. 31.
Ma. Etnoa: 1 congratulate you upon
ihe recipi of the first through mail Irom
Burlington to the mouth of the Piatte.
Mr. Uiggs, contractor on the connecting
route J rom Pisgah to Glenwood, informs
me that he is making arrangements lo ji.it
a hack on the route at an etrly day, thus
making a coriiinou stage ruu'.e from Bur
lington, on the Mississmpi, via. Chariton,
Osceola, Quincy, Ml. Vernon (of Mont
gomery county, J GlenwooJ to the mouth
of the Plate.
it. li. LO'JKWOQi).
O A. II. Gilmore, Eq., of Chicago;
J. S. Morton, Assistant Editor of the
Detroit Free Press, and lady; Dr. E. N.
Upj hn, of Michigan, arrived at Belle
view on the 13 h inst.
The latest accounts from Sebasto
pol stale that it had not surrendered. The
batteries were ready on the 15:h ultimo,
the fire opened on the I7ih from land and
sea. Lord Raglan and General Canrobert
formally summoned the ci'y to surrender,
and required the wumen and children, and
the sick to be sent away, and fu gs hoisted
upon the hospital.
25" Arrison, the man uccused of lend
ing an infernal machine to Allison and
wife, of Ciaoinunati, lt summer, by
which both were killed, hat leu arrested
Ltrr Ii.r.r-ra i rrn. A piper with
ihe above title, has just in'tde it rppenr
rnoe. from the press cf the Messrs. Fow
b r & Wells, of New York. It is do
signed to illustrate lif c in all i's ap cts,
from childhood lo the grave. The Fow
ler make thorough work of what they do,
and they have an ample field before them,
in the work which they have under
taken. Innumerable reform are needed
in some dcpi-rinn n's of human life, and
ihey are the men to bring th m f. rward.
The pt.por is of large size, and of supe
rior mechanized tppearnnre. Price $2
in advance. I. H. Bonnet, Agent.
rnar.woLoGicAL aid Wat Ciar
JocrtttAt.s. The November No, of these
excellent work, have been received.
The friends of these sciences, will find
these works indispensible. Published 1
Fowler & Wells, N. Y. Price !j-l eat
Daily Mousing Hirald St. Lnui,
Mo., by Ferguson &. Faut elt: This is a
small sprightly daily, for which wc are
much obliged to the enterprising firm, by
who.n it is st.pl forth. Subscription to
the Sunday Morning" Weekly, 4 2 per an
num, iu advance. Daily t-5
Godet's Lady Boo. This elogmtly
illustrated month')- periodical for Novem
ber, is r ceived. This No. contains 100
pages, and 12 lull page plates. We can
sincerely recommend this work; to every
lover of literary and moral excellence. It
has been published nearly 2j years,
and is a standard work among the female
literati cf the United States. Our rea
ders can judge of the popularity of this
work, by the amount published, which
in weight, is something over seven tons
ol printed matter monthly. The Book
can be had, by addressing L. A. Gxley,
No. 113. Oust nut St., Philadelphia.
oinnic itjjy i'A, 2 copies 0.
We are i.gen' lor the above work, and
will fuinisb suliscriLeis, one copy of the
Lady's Book and t. oopy of the Palladium,
for : 4 a y-ar, payable iu advance.
Sr iKs Tiric American. This is one of
he most valuable works that a student of
urt ami nature can procure, and should be
oxtensiv ely patronized bv the friends of
art and science. Published at 1 ul-
:on St., New York, by Munn fc Co., u'
if!! a year.
Wert rat Jocbnal akii Civilian.
This vvoik is devoted to Agriculture, Me
chanic Arts, Internal Improvements, Com
merce, Public Policy and Polite Literature.
It is a work of which Western men may
well be proud. Although there may be a
diversity ol opinions respecting its doc
trines, no cue can fail to derive profit from
Trv or & Cobb, Editors and Proprie
tors, No, 73, Chestnut St., St. Louis, Mo.
Terms $3 per annum.
Gosrr.L Ba.isib. We have received
a few Nos. of the Banner, and are highly
pleased with its contents. They breathe
the spirit of the Gospel, and although
published as a sectarian paper; we believe
it sufficiently tolerant, lo make it accepti
ble to a large class of liberal and enlight
ened Christians. The paper is of a large
size, published, bi-weekly, al $1 per an
num. Published by Frazcr & Kennedy,
comer of Third and Market St., St. Louif,
Mo. J. D. Fulton, Editor.
Jirrias- jNfcciaE. jms paper
comes out in a beautiful new dress, and in
an enlarged form. It is an able paper,
and jx-rsons wishing a paper from the
Capitol of Missouri, could not do better,
than to take the 'Inquirer. The price
has been raised, from $1 to .f'2 per annum
Published at Jefferson Ci'y, Mo., by
James Luk, Editor and Proprietor.
Kaksas Hibalo. Thi ii a laree and
beautiful sheet, published at Wakarusa.
kalians Territory, by G. W. Brown &
Co., at 2 per sruium. It is edited with
great ability, and devoted to the cause of
freedom in Kansas.
oirr or WILD OAXTK. .
We have just hail an excellent feast
upon a Fat Goose, ent in, Ly our old
friend, the head Chief of the Omaha Na
tion. It wa a noble specimen of its kind,
arid sufficient to afford a good meal for
large number of peron, among whom,
wa our honored Chief Justice, and other
dignitarie of Nebraska.
We are also indebted to our old pioneer
friend, Dr. M. II. Clarke, for a fine sido
of Venison. It has afforded us many
rich feast. Our skill in cookintr. is not
the greatest we know of, and the gifi,
valuable as it was, would have been doub
ly so, if a good cook liad been lent along
J5"A Know-Nothing member lias been
expelled, because he was seen tipping an
Irish whisky punch with a German silver
tr Lr.oRsrmo to thi "rrwocaar.
Ntw York, Nov. fl.
Iteturn, thii far, Seymour, 76,000
Clarke, 41 000; Ullman, CO.OOO; Bronson',
13.000. The return for Lieutenant
Governor are meagre, hut bet ween Lud
low, (soft) and Scroti, (Know-Nota.
ing.) tor Mayor, Wood, 16.176; Bar.
ker, 15,81$; Huaf, 12,000; Hcrrick, .
Cbicaoo, Nor. 9.
The Congressional return show the
election of Washburn, Norton, Willism,
Knox, and Yates, Whig; Woodworth,
Republican and Know Nothing, and
Trumbull, ariti-Nebrask Democrat.
New Jersy is reported gone Whig.
The Republicans claim Michigan.
In our next issue we will give the r
ult in the above Stalei.
(For the TallaJium.)
CoifciL I'lctf, Nov. 9, 1854.
Mr. Editor: Having een a copy of
your interesting paper. I am desirou of
having my name on your list cf ubcri
There is nothing that will make your
paper so popular and interesting a the
domestic chojacter of it content. What all
your reader want is Territorial new.
anything that relates to the country Wt
oi ine Missouri.
Please send your paper to,
We have constantly aimed to make the
Palladium domestic in its charaoter 1
have it as much a it laid in our power,
made up of matter calculated to make the
country known and appreciated, at home
and abroad. We have endeavored lo pre
sent its advantages and it disadvantagea
bcloie our readers in their true color.
As further explorations take place and
new discoveries appear, we intend to
spread the results before the world, ofr
as we believe they will be beneficial to
mankind. We hope a the resource cf
the country are developed tho mean will
be afforded for the publication of a paper
adapted to the social, intellectual and mor
al wants of the age, end the community in
which it is circulated.
23" A very interesting collection of
minerals and fossils ot Nebraska may be
seen at the roam adjoining the Palladium
OHieo. Most of which were collected
.nd arranged by G. W. Hu!lutr. H
w ill continue to add thereto auJ is desirou
io receive from the citizens of the Terri
tory any mineral, or fossils that may be
found, which he will label and arrange a
he nude of a territorial museum.
There ha been a ireraendouf imssh
up of the private banker in Cincinnati.
Among the faih rs we notice, P. 11. Man
chester, Dr. Smeads's bank, T. G. Good
man, M'Mulan & Co., M 'rton b. Ellis,
the latter house was regarded a the mod
substantia! hank in Ohio.
Railroads i.i tnc United Staii.-
It is computed that there will be twenty
one thousand miles of Railroad in ilia
United States on the 1st of January next.
The lotigest railroad upon the urface of
the globe is the Illinois Central, which ia
731 miles in length, and is rapidly ap
JUTS, certain Secretary of Stat being
asked why he did not promote merit, aptly
replieJ, "Because merit did cot promjl
JO" We republish the proceeding of
the Belleview meeting, the last resolution
being omitted in our previous issue.
SELLZYUW CLAIM XJUTTIRff.
At the regular meeting of the Belle
view Settler' Club, held at Belleview 3
Saturday, October 28th, 1654.
On motion :
Jiuolved, That the Limits of thi Al
sociation extend to the Platte river en the
South; the Missouri on the East; Nrth
to the South liuts of the Omaha City Dis
trict, a heretofore defined ly themselves;
running West fifteen miles from the Mis
souri river and thence South to the Platte
Rtuohtd, That Stephen Decatur, Sam
uel Alice and William Gilmour, be, and
are hereby, appointed a Committee t Lo
cate our Northern Limit.
Rtsotved, That all Claimants shall Reg
ister their Claims within thirty (fays frena
this date; and, all Claims hereafter msae
within thirty days from the time ef ask
ing and in case of failure, said Claims
shall be deemed Vacant, and liable to be
taken by any person entitled U held a
Rtsolvel, That a special meeting of this
Society bo held at Belle view oa Saturday
Novemler 11, at 10 o'clock, a. kf.
HesoheJ, That this Association will
pro'ect the widow Thompson ia the Osiia
made by her deceased husband. Provi
ded, she complies with the rules ef this
Resolved, That thi ociety will protect'
the widow Hull in the Claim made by her
husband, Litely deceased; provided, the
complies wi'h the rule of the society,
4iT YY ar autburixad to aonoiiac 1141?
L. JoLaaun, Esq., of OinL, a a iai&oeratie
taudidat fordtlegatnU Coa-TtM. Mr. Julia
aiicrcf tfc piocaar, r4 Is Vfitlkrtw
ft '-f Nrk.
v-mm i wn .iiw a asjwo- .-, wr j mmm , m.- ,
rr -wtw mtm trrs onvr rr"fc
m ttt JflrUlCta
aiallr ! tC
:r ' C-"i . v .v.'."
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