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About Nebraska palladium. (Bellevieu City, Neb.) 1854-1855 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1855)
NtlJIi VSKA I'AIJ, !)i (I. I.
L E VJ E W , N T HRAS KA.
WKDNK.SDAY, JWIWltY ;, lso.i.
T. B. Palmer, t, il, butll iii,:
tiueell, ll'.l Nal'l street, W. if.
in.' JN.-isksii :.!, ew Vi"k City.
C. I'ihtp, r.. V. Carr, I 'rare-it Co
. Bwymmer, General New
"T Agi lit.
Prs. McMihnn Al William
A. I). .lot, in. I'. M.. Omaha City, cbiul.a
I'r. M. II. CI.nU, .i I.,;,.!,., Cent, r.
II. I. Johnson, IV,,., Kl CM),. .'in. i hr.i-l.a.
J. V. Milt. In II Co., Winter tju'ai li i s.
1 1 H sk a .
T. M..ra.-M,ir, Loupe fo.k. IS'ebra.l.n.
Maj. fl. I'. w !.., iNd-ra-ka Citv, ...!...
l.t. Garnet, I". S. A., C oi.uuailiii r at I m l
Lt. !!ili. L . h'. A., Commander at I Vrt
fkiitnn y. T .Vr-ka.
C. M.. Mui.ut lo-r. I'ri'ini'iit ('.,
Coi. Tlio. Firmer. M. Kis ii k- Gnu,,, Iowa.
Opien A. C' p, llui linirton, low.i.
William Gretnc. F.sip. C,.,! ,,r I i n . i . I -. Iowa.
Potd Master, tr.it lie Moinc, low a.
Augustus Keosa'.pia. ,n.
Hon. A. C. Do.le,., Hurliiiuton, Iowa.
lion. jhoiniia Brown, .Marysv illc, Ohio.
I. II. lUnnel lisq., I. Ilcvi. w, .cbrai.U.
JfMf U'mI, Tabor, Iowa.
II. I. Jlrnnrt, (, In, wood, low.
Jl. Txschurk, tl. Marv, Iowa,
M. V.. Holli.ter, Ottawa, III.
roUs Titue, tsyraruse, N. y.
W. Itanium, of Michigan. i our Travclinc
John C lleed. Cormnii gton, Maw,
t.lnd liari.unl l..tp, .Northampton, Mw.
POLITICAL KNAVES Y.
Uprightness of conduct is becoming; and
right, in every possible position in win-nit
man may be called to not. No matter
what a ninn's culling iimj- be, so long is
lie feels il a duly tort-main in it, be is
Ixmnl In discharge tbe obligations tbat
urise from it. When one m:in agrees to
net in conjunction with others for a cer
tain purpose, be is bound by every prin
ciple of liotior to act bis jmrt precisely as
lie agreed to do, or resign his position.
An adhernnce to tbe principles of tbe
compel by which associated bodies are
formed, mid by virtue of which, i:s mem
tar nre enabled to net together, is binding
upon each member at all times, ami con
not be violated without incurring the odi
um rightly attached to treachery and false
bood. We join no pirly wi'h which wo can
rot net when il nets in accordance with
is professed principle. We. like to sec
man stick to the principles and the party
they profess to uphold, nnd fulfil the
promises made to thiir friends like to
see tbt-in act the part expected of them in
Ibc filiation which they are placed. We
liko to see them have pood principles to
maintain, but, whether they have them or
iot, we like to see them act in accord
ance with stit.h as they have, mid not have
their conduct belie their profession.
We look with an unutterable degree of
contempt upon the man, who, through the
influence of nmbitior. un 1 avarice, is lead
to promise some of his unsuspecting friend!,
u carUin tiling, ir thi ywiU do Mich urul
such things for him, if he fails to bestow
the promised reward. We know that
g'anng instance of this kind are constant
ly occurring in the political world.
" .",!,T' '"hing to rise to un eminent
ftetilion. u-Mr.li I... l. .. . .:.t ... -i
' iieiiner me eitiica-
lion, taste, or native genius to adorn, tells
t Jew individuals holding the balance o,'
jw-r, mat it Uiey HJI1 give him their
votes, and thus enable him to secure the
. 1. ...
"jccior Liswnliiiion, he wiil make use
or the jx-wer thus gained for the advun-
i"Ke of the friends to whom lie is indtbt
t-d ftir r..wlt ... c.. i. .i
.... j..,.,,,,,,, i. oucii was tne case
with the presiding ofli.-er of our Terri
torial Council. In order to gnin his po-
.nion, ne jiromised to do a certain thing,
il certain individuals would render him
their support for the place which he fills
But to his shame, let it I said, that us
soou s the object of his ambition was e
..iitu, i. in jrienus arm jus promises were
ltiL f.r.,ff.. 1 .'II
n.jjui.iii, diiu ins ii.-gotit-n jMnver
used to crush the friends to whom be was
indebted for bis fame. It a matter flint
Los inspired the profoindest regret in our
on ii iiiinu, aim in tr.e munis of ull un!,i:.Ned
men, who take an interest in the politics ol
this Territory, (kat a man wi'li a " Jiein
Jus riglil hand," has been devaU-d tu the
responsible position of a prtsi ling oi'icer
in the Council. Ii mutters little ornoth.
ingto us who pr-sidis, proidii;g (heir
uty lo the Territory j, faithfully p,.r
formed but we do not belive it will be
performed faithfully by an iii.iaiihful man.
'Ture water cannot flow fn m a curruj.l
A man that will abandon his friends be
cnuse his own interest will be promoted
thereby, will abandon the interests of the
whole Territory for the same reason.
"lie that is unfaithful in (he least, is un
faithful Jso, in muoh."
We inltnd to ket p wa'th of the ton
duct of this ollic-er, and notwithstanding
he belongs to a body iL.i p k,cd a resolu
tion denying lie right of the people to
,'emjtiire into the conduct t f their public
c&eerM," end was guilty of iotj;:gfor it
Jiimself wo ititriij to enerei.se that lib
erty the same us if nctling b..d been said,
liot only towards hhn, but toward the
whJe group, im bidi.-ig the Governor bim
tlf. We look upon oihYi.d:, is sc-ivanls,
tlii uj'oii thti peoj.le n r. ilu.
TlUItOXS I.N" TK CAM?.
character ; i J j k : . r s s o -ions
s o nous to u
a Irai'oi .
- n a mot e
An 1 we b:ive rarely if ever
liius"ing exhibition of i'.
liiati win manifest!--1 by the Cass counH
delegation in tin- lbmse. on tbe iptestion
of tbe bx ali hi of lln; C j i'ol on j'lidi y
The ipn-s'ion had bei n brought up in
fie I'oum-il, a bill ha 1 been introduced
ai-d pnssed the ici-nnd leiiilin;, loeaiin'
the fl.ipitol at l'laitsmoutli, ; nd thetc was
evi ry ir.,s,er t that it would pass lla
I'oiini il and heroine n law. Tin- Mini'
'I'll- ti in i; no- up in li e II u e, and upon
'if nin'ioi: to iusi rl riatlsiii.iirli, 12 w re
"! i'. and J.'J usl lt. The su,i:d
I' -ii!1' d in a lie. an-! i.i-cordihg to the
rules of the H er;,-, lost. At this stive ol
the proi-ei dins the- l ass Co inly d-ligateS
whi'tb d into I hi; Om ilia ranks, and voted
to insert Omaha in place of I'latiMi-oiilh.
A lew ri marks 'upon the conduct of
these gentlemen will being this arliclo to
a close for the present.
On the moiioti to insert Platlsinouth,
Mr. Lathnm, the ntu-wttniES of that
shameles doh-gaiion, lead olf in u flimsy,
pointless harangue in favor of that place
asserting that it was the most central, the
ir.i,t widely known, and more likely to
Oreat I'aciho Kulway run
iron ' l it, thati any o her n ace he
knew of t no in st intelligent inhabitants
and the best represented of any place in
the Territory. In fact, Nature itself bad
doigned that j h.ee pre!y for the Cap
itol of Nebraska, and common sense and
common justice dictated the propriety of
locating the Capitol at that p .int. There
was the etnler of population, the focus ol
intelligence, the center of everything cal
culated to draw the Capitol, and in. ike ii
I location permanent.
The question to in.,ert Omaha being up,
all the great reasons why the Capitol
should be located at Phittsmouth, vanished
into 'Ml tin air" and Omaha was the place
for the Cnjiilol -j ar txctlltnt.
' Like priest like people." If the peo
ple of that place are like, or any w hi re
Mar it the representatives which they
have sent t.i (he Legislature, they don't
de serve the Capitol.
Wc respect the people of Omaha for
voting for their own pet place this is
just wh.it we expected of them it is in
accurduiico with their own interest, and
th- interest of their constituents, and
their conduct hi.s the merit of consisten
cy. They are doing just what any un
scrupulous indiv idu-1 would in their sit
uitioii they i-.retrjing to get all llnry
e u to work for themselves and for
nobody else. Tbe ipiestion of right cr
wrong is nothing to them. Interest and
nothing else is the rule by which they in
tend to be guided when they legislate for
"the uholt Territory."
L'U what interest have the people of
C..ss Crfimty in locating the Capitol at
Omaha City ? What food can it do them V
Is their interest promoted by putting Un
Capitol at a goodly distance from them i
Would their interest be promoted by put
ting the Capitol at a distance from tin
B'ip'-rior auvati'Jiges wlucti her m lunan:-
moitsly little repre sentatives say their place
We say that the representatives of Cass
county are either tr..i ors to their cotisiit
ueiils, or the people of that plf.ee are too
besotted in ignorance to comprehend their
own interests. We sny the representa
tives did not do all they might da to carry
the vote for their "first choice place"
but aUmduni-d it without a struggle, fio
resistance was offered that would do cred
it to a school boy fifteen years old.
It is not our present purpose to draw a
full length jKrlrait of th tKliiieal and
moral features of the Legislative body re
presenting the people of Nebraska.
Both branches of the Legislature rfTurd
some noble specimens of humanity both
ntlord others as plainly ignoble and bi.Sc
men ns void of any good principle as the
r;i.!e savages lingeiing in our midst men
who have not the slightest regard for the
welfare of the Ttrriic
ry whenever its
interests come into conflict with their own
men that would sell their country for a
trwt of pottage" men who have hold it
-sold themselves sold their honor, their
principles their manhood itself men as
incapable of acting upon upright princi
ples as inanimate matter is of intelligence;
men who revel in drunkenness and de
bauchery , and glory in their shame.
Tha question comes up, how did it hap
pen that such a body of men came together
to make laws for us? Are they such men
as the people cheose to be represented by?
e undertake to say and we can prove
it too they are not the people's choice
but sre here to represent other interests
besides those of the jeop!e. They ar
here to represeutt the Lstcutive will;
here to defeat the people and fatten oil the
j- lie ore iniit oteU lo lion. Oiarles
Siim ur of the U. S. Senate, lor val-
ub'e public docuinen's. Abo, to the
IIjii. N. JJ. Ciddiiigs of thelljusc.
m oi n i r u-i A iivL roirni sroMi.sT.
Omviia Citv, Nebraska Trrri'iry, )
.latiui.ry 23'h, lWi.
Ihll for rialtc Valley Kailrond, oi south
read I w ice.
IVd for 1'i-rry at 1'lattsinnutb read
lid! Tor Platte V.-.'dcy
Nor'h read tu n e.
Ii.II lor Nebraska d
Hailroad on the
--read 1 vvii-e.
K. -solution enlor.iii'g the Nebra
tea 1 tw.i c.
A'ij 'iirncd to '2. p. m.
2 O'CLOCK, 1. M.
CoTiimi'tee on rules ri ported report
aeiicp'ed. Th. t purl of the rrport, relat
ing to s'andiog committees, adopted; the
riiiiaindi r ordered to be printed for fur
Adjourned to Wednesday, 10, a. m.
WLDNLSDAY, 24ih, A. M.
Petition for a ferry at Florence read
and referred. - -
Resolutions enquiring info the rights of
lln; following persons to the seats they
hold were referred to the committee on
elections: J. C. Mitcht-1, II. P. linnet,
L. Nuckols, Richard lirow n, N. D. Fol
s"iii, O. I). Riehardson ntid Joseph L.
Miarp. alter w lin ti a resolution, that said
coiiiiniiteo cnipiiie into the claims of A.
IV. Holiisler, E. V. Shelly nnd Jesse
Coli-s, lo seats in this IIjusc, was adopted.
Memorial for mail routes, read oucc.
The Picsidtiit aiinouiiced the standing
Adjourned to 2, p. m.
2 O'CLOCK, P. M.
Hill for locating the Sent of (iuvernment
at PlatlsmouLli, passed to a second reading,
seven to six, when the Council adjourned
to Thursday, 10, a. m
)AV, 2 fib.
The following bills were introduced.
A bill for a ferry at Loup Pork.
A bill for a ferry at Llk Horn.
A bill to incorporate Nebraska City.
A bill locating the Ci-jiitol after un
successful endeavors to amend, referred
to the committee on public buildings.
All railroad, ferry and bridge bills ac
ted upon yeslerday, referred to committee
Ihll for bridge at Florence, across the
Missouri, introduced, read twice, and re
ferred to committee on incorporations.
Resolution for 15 copies of some in w s
p:,tr, iiildiihJ ii NuLruskb, to each
After some unimportant busineis, the
Council adjourned to Friday, 10, . in.
In the House, particulars not known;
but nothing of interest has Leen done be
yond contesiing the scuts of member.
Gov. Cuming's appointees having the ma-
jori'y, i.nJ being reluctant to have their
claim investigated, yc-sterdiy they made
il a rule of the House, that Cuming' cer
tificates were the only ev idence which had
a right to come before tbe House in the
matter!!! And this in Nebraska, and
enacted by ibc very men who are so loud
in their praises of jiojiular toertigity !
Oh ! shame, where is thy blush!
Roll called. Minute read.
Mr. Davidson ofTe.rcd resolution com
plimenting Ac-ting Governor Cuming for
his tilk-iciit services in organizing the
lerrilory of Nebai'ska. Laid on the ta
ble and ordered to be printed.
Mr. Lit hum offered resolution, requast
tha com. on Foreign Relations lo report
an address lo the people. Referred to ap
Robertson's joint resolution presented
day before yesterday as follow: (see
resolution) was taken from the table.
Mr. Johnston cald to the chair.
Resolved, Thai we herewith endorse
the principles enunciated in Ihe bill or
ganizing the Territories of Nebraska and
Kansas; that wa rejoice that the j eograph-
ical line between th Northern and South
ern states has been erased, Laving the-
people of every slate and territory free to
control their domestic institutions,' tluit we
commend the firm and patriotic coureof
th men, without distinction of tarly, w ho
liave aided in establishing the aouuu con
stitutional principlss ti the compromise
And, Resolved furthermore, That we
pledge ourselves to oppose any uufuir dis
crimination, such as those of ihe Lie Mis
souri Compromise; but to protect und de
fend the rights of the stales, and to ad
vance and perpetuate the doctrine of "pop
Mr. Latham sjxAe in an able and elo
quent manner m suport of the resolutions,
stale rights Mid popular sovereignty
proclaimed himself a staunch and true
advocate of the doctrine entertained in
Mr. Johnston spoke in an able and ef
fective manner, ill support of the resolu
tions. He believed them lo be the senti
ments of a large majority of tha people
of the Terri'ory, and was a doctrine treas
ured as dear as life itself by them.
Mr. Thompson opposed them and ro-
nouiice J a jtolitiu.1 iuiiful serinou upon
any win advocated tho doctrine in t! c
Territory, Sic. '
Mr. Robertson, tho nriginnter of tlir
rrsolulions, sustained them, and if political
ol'livion be the effect of entertaining such
sentiments, they were his and ihey were
the sentiments of Hurt county, and thej
were the sentiments of the people.
The question of idoptiull was called for
and they wi re adopted by 21 ayes and -1
nays. Messrs. Kemptou, Purple, Thomp
son mid voting ugaints their adop
tion. Mr. Johnston ect-gratulateii tbe people
and the country, that squatter snv eitignlj
i.nd ti e glorious pi itn ipies embodied in the
rrsohiiions, were sustained.
Mr. Iithnin introduced n till incorpo
ru'ing ti e Nebraska City ferry compsny
and memorial for same wasrtferred to ap
prcp iate com.
A meuge from the Acting Gov. we
here presented, requesting certain com
mendatory resolutions, upon the table, be
stayed Ualil hi conduct had passed the
ordeal of an investigation.
Moved lo lake a recess until 2 o'clock.
House met puruant to adjournment.
Latham cidlcd for substance of special
order of day previous. 0.tiestion arose
on amendment to 53d rule, making it read.
" it shall be the duty of lliecom. on elec
tion and privilcgs-s to examine the certifi
cate of mi tubers of this House.
Mr. Latham regretted his position in
regard to local, but holding himself re
sponsible ta his country and God for his
actions, he intended to do right and act
for the best interest of his constituents.
It was his impression that tho question
turned upon the word 'legal in the avl
ilsclJ. He spoke at length in his usual
impressive manner, and whilst he might
not sanction the executive action, (being
rcsjHMisible to a higher tribunal than a ter-
ritoiial Legislature,) ho should endeavor,
as a humble member, to do his duty, re
gardless of fear, favor and ufl'eclion.
He believed that body, in cxaming proof,
in this matter of contested seats, had no
right whatever to go behind (he certifi
Mr. Decker stoke in an impressive
manner upon the amendment. He thought
this doctrine of popular sovereignly was
an obsolete idea, if they had no right to
examine proof and papers, behind the
mere iilca of a certificate, issued by the
Governor. Theunteudineut restricted the
right to contest, and its adoption was with
out president, (jcc.
Mr, Wood said the organic law was the
one by w hich we were governod, and that
already restricted us to certain grounds in
.he matter, and yet he doubted the right
to debar all testimony. In case of no
fraud being practiced upon the Execu
tive, then there would be no use for any
further action, than that designated by the
organic law, but it seemed a right prerog
ative for this House to decide the qualifi
cations of its members, &.c.
Rit hardson said the officers here con
ducting the Territorial aJdairs, Were but
the organs of the organic law, and if they
are deceived, ihey are responsible lo the
power epfioiiitiiig them. This legislative
body ha no right to look into the action o."
die Governor, iu regard to certificates,
a lid ihe only tribunal before which to con
test seals, according to the organic law is
die Governor. He favored the amend
Mr. Doyle stated he did not believe il
waa the design of the organic law to ex
clude the right of members, laying who
should and who should not be j.-niiiled to
seats in Ihi body, and believing the mem
ber had a right to regard the qualifica
tions of its members, he should go against
Mr. Thompson thought all power in
thi case, was lodged with the Governor.
The organic law of Indiana, Wisconsin
and Iowa, were cited to and corresponded
with tbe exception of the word legal, as
in that of Nebraska. An appeal from the
Governor down to tLe Legislature, was
"something new under the sun," tut this
being new country, new things were to
be expected, but be should not vote to ex
clude the amendment.
Mr. Johnston presented n resolutio,
calling for the opiuion of the Alternev
General, upon the subject.
Mr. Robertson moved to lay Poppleton's
amendment upou the table lost.
Heie occurred rather a rich discussion
an the motion. Speaker in a quandary,
Popplcton and Johnston briefly referrinJ
to the common senses qualifications of th
other. Mr. Johnston a i.peared in behalf
of Mr. Winchester, a contestor for the
eat of Mr. Arnold. Objected to on a
point of order Ly Mr. Thompson, who
desired to know whether Mr. Johnlon
apieared there as a lawyer or law-maker.
Johnston dwiUred his voice in this mtt.
ter must te heara. It was a spec-lea of
g'ig law, inconsistent with the sniritof a
freeman, breathing the free air of Ameri
ca. Il was an attempt te tamper with the
rigkts of the people, and the adoption of
the amendment to the rule would te d'.
reetly in opposition tolie greatest bb'Tty
and the largest rights. He advocated the
opposition to the amen lucul in an able an
Mr. Kempton object 1 to the gcntle-
m iti voting on the aim tvlmfnt, if in the
employ of (he conlesior. Mr. Johnston
d-'iiied the retaining fee.
Mr. Johnston opposed the naietidtnen',
Mr. Poppleton. as mover of themnrn -
ment, closed the debate, in intolerably ab e
vindication of the amendment, fraught
with naiie-hl of fear, favor or affection
Some little sparring between Decker a d
I oppletoti occurred, and the cties'itn
upon the amendment was ctdle I for. Vote
stixl 14 nyes and II nays. (Question uj
on adoption of rule, as amended. John
ton moved a iKistponemrnt. Lost. 12
ayes and 13 noe. Ilobertsoti moved to
lsy tha motion, to adopt the rule, upon
the table. Lost. 12 ayes, 13 noes. Mo
tion on its adoption. Carried. 13 ayes,
Mr. Lnthflm gave notice of n bill defin
ing boundaries and seals of justice courts
of Cass county. Also, one to locate the
Capitol of Nebraska.
Mr. Wood gave notice of a bill toorgnn
ize, Sec, Forney county ; also to prevent
the liquor trafTc in said county.
Mr. Johnson gave notice of a bill in
corjKiraling the Nebraska City Collegiate
and Preparatory Institute. Also to t'e
fincthc boundaries and designate the scats
of juslicisin Pierce county.
Mr. Finney gave notice of a bill pro
hibiting ihe people of Forney from letting
their swine and cattle rsnge at large.
Mr. Purple, to charter a ferry comany
on the Missouri river from Tekamah in
Hurt county to the Iowa shore. Also
incorporating Nebraska Stock Co.
O.i m ilion, ihe House adjourned until
10 o'clock to-morrow.
Fori. EriTiiETS. No good rnnse re
quires a resort to the use of filthy lan
guage, or degradii g comparisons, to cs
We did not see the article referred lo
by our correspondent from Ohio, never
theless, there is no doubt of tbe correct-nt-ss
of his stctcrneuts, and the justness of
It is to be hoped that no one having
charge or the public press, will so far for
get his obligations to the principles of pu
rity and truth, as to employ language so
well ctdeulnted to excite emotions of dis
gust in tho reader, as it seems were awak
ened in the mind of our correspondent, by
ibc language of the liugle.
Hon. Thomas II. lltsioti of the Hntise
of Representatives, has our thanks for
his "Discourse before thelWon Mercan
tile Library Association." On the Phy
sical Geography of ihe country between
the State of Missouri and California, with
a view to show its adaptation to settle
ment, and to the construction of a Rail
road. To CoRBEsIOSUknts. bcailliflll
poem, by Mrs. Hemmenw ny, and also.from
"Ria Rambler," of the Mt. Holyoke Fe
male Seminary, have been received and
filed for publication.
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