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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1858)
"llKNHY M. HlTltT,
Newt anil Local IMiMr.
DELLEVUC, N. T.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, MS.
The flrrrnt Legislative Cofllct.
The smoke hating blown from off the
field of battle, we ran now distinctly tee
tht true location of the tame j at what
polnutfie battle raged fiercest ; where lie
the dead and grounded, who lliey art, and
can judge with a good degree of cerininty
ai to the result of, the engagement upon
the tJtire of the Territory.
We-have no hesitation in saying we i
art proud of the conduct of the delegation
both in the Council and House of Rr-pre
tentative from Sarpy county. They
were found in the front rank, in thu hot
est: of the lire, from the commencement
of tho fight to the close, and we have
cauie to congratulate our people that none
were killtd, none wounded.
We unhesitatingly ailirm that they hove
penued the proper and true course, and
the course desired by the great body of
the people of this County mark what we
say, the people of Sarpy county, fully
and heartily endorse the adjournment of
the Legislature to Florence, beleiving
that it was required by honor nnd tho
true interests of the Territory, and will
atand by and sustain their delegation l
the last on this question. W'a have con
versed freely with many, and moat of our
prominent citizens on this mutter, and as
Vet have not heard a single condemnatory
voice, tnrt on the contrary, expressions of
unbounded grotificaion, that the delega
tion had the ntrvt to take so bold n posi
tion for the right, and when taken, the
lamina to stand by it. '
"All honor to the names of Bo wen and
Allan of the Council, Strickland Hollo
wa', Gates, and Davidson of the House.
Threats could not intimidate, offers of re
ward could not swerre one of them from
duty. They will be remembered so long
aa Nebraska has an existanee, or Sarpy
County boundaries. '
MVe congratulate ourselves not only
that Sarpy County has a star delegation,
but that every County outside of OmaJut
(we do not use Douglas County,) by a
inajofity of its Representatives sanctioned
the adjournment to Florence. AH honor
t) Washington, Burt, Dodge, and Dakota
Counties. (.The names of Clancy, Stew
art, Perkins, Cooper, Beck, Taggart and
Crawford, will live in the grateful re
inemlernnce of the people, so long as
right itself shall last. Washington, Hurt,
and Dodge Counties, through their repre
aen'atives, are unanimous upon this ques
tion. . Dakota would have been so ; but
alas, "poor Puetl" of the Council, altho'
a brave man so far a word are concern
ed, when the time for action came, lacked
the rum, grew week in the knees, fell
behind as a straggler, aud was cruelly
slaughtered by the gurrillas. Not many
tears were shed ; his loss was but little
regretted, for to whom " but little is given,
but little is required." He was of no
practical use living let him " sleep the
sleep that knows no waking.1' Peace io
his ashes. Jones of Dakota was badly
wounded by the gurrillas, uUo falling be
hind, but there is hope he will recover
and yet be of service to his country, un
der the attentive and kind care of his
All honor also, to all the Counties South
of the Pintle. In the front rank " fight
ing on fighting ever," were found Kirk
patrick, Bradford, Reeves, Safl'ord aud
Furnas, of the Coun.il; Donelan, Mar-
quett, Sht'ldon, Robb, Campbell, Hail,
Decker, Abbee, Chambers, Benedict,
Kin? and Rogers of the House. All
brave men, all honest and true, no fal
tering, no thought of giving back, " to
eo or die,", was with them the motto
They will each live in the grateful re
membrance of their const itueni.
You that have tears to shed, prepare
q abed them now." Where now is Ster
ling' Morton? he whose voice truin-pet-tongued,
was once heard at the head
of our columns, urgiug and leading ihem
on, so chivalric, so gallant, against the
hosts of our enemies iu our darkest days.
We repeat, where is he now t Sadly we
are compelled to answer, a traitor, and
with our enemies. He went over bag
gage and al, in consideration of receiving
the Speakership. They promised him
this, they never mtard to fulfill. We know
what we say 'Morton undertook to betray
with him what he supposed was his com
mand, south of the . Plane ; but, thauk
(oi. be had to po over alone. He has a
freat prototype in Benedict Arnold, whose
ttthjA; in this instance, he has followed
14 the letter. Despised by all his former
owmrh'nir.r- to irru- delated Vy !n pres
ent ns-oonie., (fi r they love the treason,
but dei-pise the traitor.) let his very name
be a "hiding and a by-word" throughout
Old Van Horn, of Caw. we pity 5 he
died a natural death from the too free use
of "tho extract of corn."
Miniek's intellect being nt the best but
irtar, was powerfully wrought upon by a
iuddtn promotion, he became giddy and
fell. Ho died "as the fool dieth."
McDonald, of the Council, the bearer
of a great name, became stricken with
ihVchnrmiTof a" lady at Omaha, lent a
willing ear to the story of love, inglorious
ly retired from the service and "now ca
pers in a lady's chamber to the lascivious
pleasing of a lute. He merits the con
tempt he so abundantly receives.
Poor Doc. Cromwell, naturally a good
but following oil an ignis Jutuut,
he became imbedded in
went back to look for
Seriously, we rcjoico that the issue has
been made between the Territory of Ne
braska and the City of Omaha, which so
'ong, by corruption, violence mid fraud,
has thwarted the wishes of the people in
regard to the locution of tho Capitol.
All other issues will sink into insignifi
cance. Purty issues are nothing in com
purison. This alone will be the issue and
tho only one at tho next election. The
question will bo fairly subiniiud to the
people in their original sovereign cupaci
ty, and with that verdict, whatever it may
be( we, shall bu satisfied ; we bow in hum
ble submission to thu will of the majority
of the people. .
The people of Sarpy County arc ready
for the trial. Thin County was brought
into existence in a storm, and with the
fierce oppression of Omaha. Her people
have from thu first felt the iron heel of
tho opposition of that locality: and, we
do not doubt the result ; "Lay on McDutf,
aud damned be he who first eric., hold !
The Importance of Literary
I look upon literary societies os being
one of the btl institutions ever establish
ed for the diffusion of knowledge, and
the tjevuting of our race. We may rend,
study, and listen to lecture, b I it nil will
be of little account, if we have no way to
bring it into practice ; we ull know thul
"Experience is the best school." Reud
ing, observing, and studying, is like plant
ing, cultivating aud preparing cotton for
the factory; it would be of little use, were
it not for the Lyceum, that useful factory
that spins and weaves our ideas into a
web of usefulness; and the labor expend
ed iu collccteng knowledge is not lost.
The lyceum is the navy yard in which
all our great men construct their ships to
Our leading statesmen owe their great
ness to this institution. It taught them to
think, act and .peak for themselves, which
is the only road to success and greatness.
How of io n through life is it that we
are called to express our views in public
assemblies, and if we have no experience
in public speaking, wo are sure Io te'l
thul which we ought not, and forget to
tell that which wo ouiht. It cives fluency and one which will redound erectly to
to conversation in the social circle, and the interests of the Territory of Nebras
character to every-duy talk. How tnortt ka.
fvimr it is to see a nerson trv to sneak to I An Act to provide for cntlint; a
an nudienco and do it in an awkward. Constitutional Convention.
bungling manner. The Lyceum is woll r.c. 1. ,, Be it enacted by the Council
,.!..! i .. ...... r ....'oiid llonof Hepr-nentives of tho fur
, . i iitory of Nebraska, I hat a Constitutional'
"" .""" i " i.-,.i-iij Convention thul! be held, nt the teat of
once ai the Lyceum confirms and strength ; Government on the second Tuesday of
ens the knowledge that we obtain by read , May, ISoO, for the purpose of framing a
ing, observing, and traveling. constitution lor the Mate ot morn.-'.
... . h ' ... . . Si:c. i. The Delegates lo said Con-
Here one grand idea that must not vention ,, be npporlK)()Ct nmon ,iie
bo forgotten, inasmuch as it is of great Mveral eounlies in ihis Territory by the
importance: when there is a subject next Legil.rore, and shnll be composed
ponding for debate, or when there is a of many members from each county,
composition to t.i nrennrefl. mv ftfirti I " " - v... r.
does our minds turn to the subject at issue
how often if our attention called to the '
subject during the wulksuf cvery-day life, I
when our minds would be inusinir over
Local Sc Territorial.
.. ('ntiRtittillonnl Cony cut ion.
.Mr. Sirickluml, of fSarjty County, in '
troduccd in the Hoiinfl the fo lowing bill, I Urku Rhu or the lWU: f
which pBs.td both Hoiifes unnniuiously. Saiipt Coumtt. The people of Sarpy
Mr. S. made one of his worm and able ' County, are requested to meet in Mass
speeches in favor of thd till. In common Convention, on Saturday next, the 30th
wilh him and the other members of the inst., atone o'clock, in B.-lltvue, in iront
Legislature, we regard it as one of the; of the Bellevue House, to hear from Gen.
most important moves that could be made, L. L. Bowen, Hon. J. S. Allan, of the
Council, and Hons. S. A. Strickland,
T. Holloway, Amos Gates, nnd James
David.'Oii, of the House, in relation to the
causes of the adjournment of the Legis
lure to Florence, nnd the present condi
tion of the Territory. Come, one, come
all. Let the sovereigns hear and counsel
Jan. 2G, 1S-58. ( I
I t I
The Republicans held a meeting at
Omaha, Jon. 18, for the purpo.-e of tak
irlg measures lo "organize A Republican
party hi the Territory. Gen! Win. Lar
imer, was called to the chair. They pro
pose to hold u Convention at Omaha, on
the 27th day of May, next,' to complete
something lss worthy our attention; how
often do we get n good idea. when at
wor;. by reflecting over something that
we have read or heard, aud how often do
we obtain an important point, by convcrs
seiitnlivOs in the Legislature.
Src. 3. The Flection for Delegates
shall be held on the (ir.-l Monday 'in
April, lSul), nnd shall be conducted in oil
respects ns elections for members of the
Sec. 4. When the Convei tion has
fini.-hed its labors, it -hall provi.le that the
Constitution, in all its pans, shall be sub
mitted to a vole of llie people, at such
time us it may deem lest, not exceeding
six months from the time of the meeting
Messrs. B.'cker and
erecting a commodious
on Warren street.
Flocks af Wild Geese huvo been emi
grating, lo the north for a few days past.
This seems to indicate that we are not to
have any cold weather ibis winter.
W. C. Averill St Co.. advertise their
stock of goods for tale, at cost, till the
first of March. Read their advertise
ment in another column.
. 'It' I i ... ol tii'lMlia null
ing wun oincrs, or wncn reauing, wn.c n of lhfl Convention, and in the event that
would otherwise have been passed un- J n majority of said votes are in favor of
noticed. Thus many moments arc spent : the Constitution so -ubu itted, it shall be
in obtaining know!,..! r whi. b -ft..M Imvo ! Mipreme law ot the land, and a gov
been lost were it not for the Lyceum.
' This institution is not confined alone to
the acquiring of knowledge nnd improving
the intellectual faculties, its golden ray
falls upn the social circle and gives it
tone, life nnd character, nnd animates,
dignifies and improves every institution of
civilization. When you consider the im
mense good that is elected by an organ
ization of this kind, is it not then impor
tant that an institution of this nature should
be established in every neighborhood, in
every community and every town. It ap
pears strange lo me, that schools of this
kind are no more numerous than thev portaut news from the Mexican Republic
i . - t - .... .. i ..
eminent shall be organized inaccoidauce
w ith its provi-ions.
Stc. 5. Tl.is act shall take effect fro n
nnd after it as.-age.
Thu above we clip from the Florence
Courttr. We promised list week, and
expo Mod lo publish with this, t'ie remarks
of Mr. Stricklind, made at the ti ue of
the passage of the bill in the House, but
are competed to omit them for want of
Tbe Xevtr Ilcfoliition in Mexico
By the steamship Tennessee, Captain
Forbes, arrived this morning from Vera
Crux the tilst inst., we have the mostim-
' " We learn from the IMUnue Gazdtt,
(a neat six column paper published ut
lMlevuc, Nebraska Territory, ) that they
hud extreme warm weather for December
during th middle part. For seveial
days the Thermometer indicated fifty de
grees above eero." '
bl. Josfjh County (Inu.) torum.
We not only bud extremly warm weath.
in December, but the mercury has
ranged bin-her in January than it did in
int month. For nearly n week past, ihe
mercury has heen titty degrees above
zero, at 2, P.M. We have no miow, and
lere is scarcely any frost in tho ground.
mlo'-d, no one can find fault with the
numerous warn1 and sunny day that
ave been favored with this winter.
are, and meet with support fr mi every
person it certainly merits much attention.
It enn to me ihut those who pay no at
tention to it do not understand their own
interest; every neighborhood that is fa.
vored with a school of this kind, U looked
upon by every intelligent person, as a
mark of -admiration nnd honor.
I am glad to see that the citizens of
Sarpy County take such a deep interest in
this grand movement; there are already
three or four Lyceums established in this
Coutr.y; we want no better omen of on
intelligent community than this we want
no better sign of on cnterpri.ing people,
sail againt tides and storms of opposition no belter indication of a social and gener
on the great ocean of life ; it is the lyce
um that guides them to seas of lore un
known, and directs them across the vast
ocean of unexplored thought, and aids
them to bring to light themes of unfeign
ed usefulness; it is that which enrobes
them with original thought, and empowers
them with magnanimity to step aside from
the long beaten palh of science into tho
unknown reigons of literature and discor-
er new and nearer paths thnt leads the
way to the summit of the lofty Hill of
Lo e . . I
Originality and independence are two
lessons tf great usefulness lo every per
son ; indee'd, wiihou thebe, the car of
literature wouid cease to move, and these
two sublime lessons are tnughl in this
school, and they ore worth learning ; for
what is a man worth who will stand l ack
aud wait for others to clear the way. The
blind need a guide to show them the way.
It was the spirit of independence that
was infujed into the breasts of our fore
fathers that incited them to strike the suc
cessful blow for freedom; that .spirit
which was animated in their breasts has
caused to be constructed a mighty temple
of Liberty, which gladdens the hearts of
millions of our race, both of the Old aud
Originality has given credit to this Re
public all over the civilized world. This
appears to te a laeuliy peculiar only to
the citizens of America; here invention
after invention, and discovery after dis
covery are constantly being developed
Vapor or steam has been appropriated to;
the ue of man aud now periuriu the la
bur of more than a billion of men, and1
the lightning that leaps unchained from
cloud to cloud, have been brought down
from its aerial abode and subdueJ and de
voted to the use of our race. .Without
these principles being exercised, the
greatness of no person, nor no nation,
will be felt, seeing the great and good
results that this institution is destined to
bring about; is it not then important to
establish associations of this kind every
b n I. '
ous nature pervading its inhabitants.
Does not this sptak well for a new coun
ty, 'just delivered from the banJn of the
savages? May this spirit of scholastic
enterprise ever live, and not onl live, but
grow and strengthen as the flood of eini.
gralion rolls westward.
The Burlington JIawkeye, speaking of
the late disturbance in the Nebraska
legislature and their adjournment to
Florence, says : "Much feeling hks been
manifested in regard to the Capitol of
ihut Territory ever since the scheme of
corruption by which it was located at Oma
ha fx the benefit of Eastern politicians,
was brought lo light by the publication of
Gov. Cumiug's letter two or three years
since. Whuiwi l grow out of this pro
feeding of on exasperated and "r. volu
tionnry" majority we cannot tell Some
body w ill be compelled to back down, or
there will be no Legislature."
FxruMATios. Our correspondent
from the Legislature, at F.orence, lust
week, said iu his article to this paper,
that prior to the adjournment of the
House, Resolutions were passed, comp'.i
meutary lo the Speaker, nnd added that
such resolutions might have parsed the
Council, complimentary io tho I resident.
We are happy lo inform our readers lha'
Resolutions complimentary to the Presi
dent, Gen. L. L. Bowen, passed the
The new Constitution has been overturn
ed and done away wi:h forever; the Fed
eral Councils have been broken up and
dispersed ; Comonfort declared soie and
absolute Dictuto", with powers lo call an
extraoulinary Congress; the cnpitol is iu
arms, and other principal cities, including
Vera Cruz, have pronounced.
This important event took place on the
moriUDZ. oi the J V ia inst., nud was as
sudd.-n as the movement was bold and
daring. Everything seems to have been
planned by Comonfort, and Lx-uov. llaz
carried his wishes into execution w ith a
coolness nnd celerity il.at only has its
parallel in the French coup d'etat of the
iind ot December.
The only forwarning, indeed, the Co?,
cress or the people had of the coniemplat
ed overturn was, with most unexampled
hardihood, given by Gov. B iz himself the
day before. That day, personally pres
cut in the Chamber of Deputies, lie was
ihe obiect of very severe criticism, and
numerous charges were into against
him. So far, however, from deigning to
reply lo them, he rose from bis scat, and
after rebukine the Congress in genera
terms for their puerile course from ihe
opening of the session, openly and plainly
told them Hint that was the In.-.t diy they
would ever meet in those Chambers, for
the next day they would be swtpt a way
None, however, seems to have believed
him. But the next morning, at 6 o'clock
the roar of cannon in the heart o' the city
showed it was no idle threat. Soon after
the bricr.de Zuloiua," ono of ihe mo
trusted corns, conveiently stationed at 'lli
cubnva, cume marching in and took no'
session of the citadel Gratia nud other
strongholds, ainid sulvos of artillery
which procla:m:d that a new ordor of
things had begun
No rsistance whatever seems to have
been made: indeed, then was no lime
for acti n on the part of the opposition
On the contrary, the bells of ihe city
run? out, rockets were sent up. and every
thing evinced the joy of ihe people.
.V. 0. PicayitM, Dec. H'jth
LisraAL BtqotSTS. The Baltimore
Patriot states that John Johns, who died
at Loug Green a few day since, left by
will the following noble bequests :
Maryland Colonization Society, $1000,
and an annuity of To the Protes
tant F.piscopal Theological Seminnry and
Ui-h School of Virginia, ol5,KK). To
die Seminary of ihe Protestant Episcopal
Church. Diocese ot Ohio. 1 5,000. To
the American Bible Society, 9 10,000.
To the American Tract Society. 810,000.
To the Protestant Evangelical Society for
the Promotion of Evangelical Knowledge
in New York, 810.000. Hi negroes he
' ina'.'imitfd t n"e.
A Steam Casriacc. Amonff the
novelties observed on New Year's day in
N'W York was a cn-ringe propelled by
etcam and operated on by two fu.-t youn
iiion, in thejr business of making call
They bul tu ss consider ihe old foy turn
out of four-in hand as altogether loo low
for the times, and the accomplishment of
"five hundred calls."
Gov. RiciiAnoson. Our new Gover
nor, paid us n visit on Friday evening last.
Ie was welcomed by the booming of
cannon, and took ip his uart-rs ut the
Bellevue House. A large party of ladies
and genii men immediately nss mlled to
do honor to the occasion, and welcome the
Governor. A pleasant dance was had
a sumptuous repart provided by our host,
that prince of good fellows, James T.
llan. After supper, the Governor was
introduced l y Gen. Bowen, to the compa
ny, and made a few neat, happy nud
fe liiu remarks, was replied lo Lrielly,
and appropriately, by the Geiicr.il, when
the tables were removed, dancing resum
ed, ond " ill wen merry as n marriage
bell." All expressed themselves delight
ed wiih the Governor, nnd we hope he
was pleased with Bellevue. Our good
nd true old friend Col. Gillmore, accom-
pauied the Governor, ond it did many an
oid friend's heart good, to take his honest
laud. God bless him.
The Ladies' Benevolent Society, will
meet at Mrs. Lovcioy's, to-cay.
An adjo irned meeting, for the purpose
ot organizing a military company, iu ims
city, was held nt the School House, last
Monday evening. Those proposing lo
join the company, will meet at Bulkley s
new building, next Monday evening, for
drill, and to choose officers.
A mock Legislature has been organiz
ed in this' city. Its next session w ill be mi
ihe School II iu.e. o:i Friday evening.
It will undoubtedly be a source of profita
Richard II. See, has retired from' the
editorial chair of the Fioience Courier.
PtRsosAi.. Col. D. H. Huyett, who
visited bur CiiylaM weilr, for-the purpose
of procuring an illustrative sketch of our
place, has left such an impression as will
not fail to call forth the highest encomi
ums from the numerous communities lhat
he has honored with his sojourn and
friendship.' As an artist, he has few ri
vals, and certainly no superiors in this
country. The notice he has token, and
thu care-he lias displayed by the illustra
tion of the numerous countries he has
visited, boars the impress of originality.
His sketches are bold striking, and yet
so modestly true" that it appeals with
striking mildness lo the mind. Col. Hu
yett has visited the greater portion of our
Territory, and has at every step found
new and abundant food for his artistic
genius. He has clambered the steeps of
the Rocky Mountains, and from their
ine rind pinaeles has swpt h s eye over
the green canonsj the frozen lakes far up
on the mom tains, and the narrow mean
dering tinilet lhat gradually swells into
the mightiest of river . From the fiar
ful crags he has . looked down upon the
silent caravans of the fanatical proselyies
of J '"o Smith; the pioneers of California
and Oregon ; the aborigines of America
iu their hideout co-tames of war; and the
vast moving" squadrons of tho mighty bi
son of the plains. II has traversed the
forests and waded through the marshes of
South America, now gazing upon the
mountains of Chimlarazo and Sort,ta,
and then gliding along on the peaceful
bosom of the majestic Amazon. ' From
the fearful glaziers of the Alps wrapped
in eternal snow hnd ice, he .has descend
ed into the fertile valleys of Italy, to dwell
in h. ppy reveries beside the tomb of ihe
immortal Virgil, and the pride of the true
urtist only leads him to the 'tow quiet
waiks and peaceful graves of Michael
Angtlo and Salvutor Rosa. From the
lomls of Phulias and Pruxitiles, he re
turns io where "Darken Jura's cloud
capped heights appear;" receiving at
every step the praise of regal families;
but the artist and American alike imper
vious to courts and courdy blandishments,"
convent last to devote his geuius and
skill upon the beauties of our immediate
country. We feel assured that the faith
ful tie I ina tion of the native beauties tf
the surrounding country and our thriving
tow n, Bellevue, could fall into no worthier
hands. i : .
Scsrr.ssio- or a' Railroad Comtaxt.
All the ' trains on the Marietta and
Cincinnati R.R stopped running on the Cth
inst., and the Company su.-pendtd busi
ness. Matters with the company have
been unsatisfactory for some time past.
The employees are on a strike for wages
It is said thnt the farmers in the vicin
ityif Athens have so destroyed the track
in the neighborhood us to make il unfit
for use. The cause for their doing so is
Superintendent . Barnes has left for
Chillicothe, with ihe view to arrange mat
ters so as to resume business at as early
a period as possible.
A large quantity of Public Documents
were received at the post office, in this
city, last ' week,' from Judge Ferguson
The Judge has our thanks fur a generous
A RtLic. Mr. Ellwood Walter, Sec
retary of ihe New York Board or Uuder
writers, has in his posession the- cilt tail
of the flagstaff of the steamship A ctic.
It is the only relic of her, and was found
by one of the parti-s who went from New
foundland in search of her remains. Il
Il has been recognized by Captain Luce
Ladies Fkatisc. A new era has
has opened tor thit accomplishment by
the invention of a Double Runner Skate,
on which any one may skate. We iaw a
lady make her first trial with these on
Saturday, and she skated over th ice
with the grace of an expert
Col. Jo uk A. Parker. It is with re
gret that we announce that Col. John A.
Parker, Register of the Land Ollice at
Omaha, has left our Territory not to re
turn. Ho was kind, couiieous, all'alle
gentleman, of stri integrity, and always
at hi post ; and possessed the unbounded
confidence of our own people. Oi.t,ido , , tr ' th prejs j oH.ct tht
' ! moc In gmti wall uro'mh y a fre
or mi? ieirushiau ouice aim ius v-imp-, s.-i, n a it tract pi ctMintxy is now -
The late Geo. W. P. ( ustis, has pro
vided for the manumission of his slaver,
(300 in mumVr,) within the f pare of
five y-ar.. They are to be removd
fmn Virginia, and the expense of remov
al to be paid out of the estate.
Th project of dividing Txt i t '2 T mere
S'nt, I. s"-ifi STiUted in the 'ocal rprfc
The dvrcats of tf e mamir pat forth rs
arc'nnnts, the frfat (til of the S'at!ls
p;rat cMMimilarity of 'n rnrlu. arid difllcii' j
of ron.Un eomnvinleall a Setwopn ll psr'f-,
and o-ie enra of pnvernui nl. Ad H in t f
tlir rjiud thtt the poli'ic,l power ofCa
Ko'ith o iplit in eome way to be frTiethene,
and in na wiv em this b better effected thea
bv the creation of new l'ee to five tra
Kiu'U i vster infl lenre in th N'ationeil Cour
mau nest, he has not an enemy, All the
low slang aud blackguardism of that con
cern, did not and cannot injure Col. Par
ker. Our kinder wishes go with turn.
IDoet settls.l wliol y bv free labor.
Mrs. Amelia Rloamr, of Council
Bluffs, Iowa, delivered tho sixth lecture
of the course, before the Library Associ
ation, nt Omaha. Her subject was the
"Education of Woman." Mrs. Bloomer,
is a woman of considerable talent, and
we presume gave an able lecture, , ,
G. W. Hepburn has purchased tho
Boton ! Omaha Times, and it js now edited by Jas.
I Stewart, a mend er of the last legislature.
Pa At Ins Pi stsait or
AV r:ini. pure- savs of
frm Te. : , t ,! i
He it eix feet four InrhMhlfrh. lsrjce In pro
portion, and i atraifht as an Indian.- He s
h it httle hair on the top of hie head." and
what he I.e. he heen eiKered by the touch of
time tia a!o ihe I a rue moustache which dip
ni!-' hie nnner lip. He wrnrs a vest made of
ome iind of nniinal's akin (wild cat appsr
f,iy) hu his pantaloon t"tlVd in the legs
o? hi, hoo'i, end altojether presents qalta
hark wood, and dilapidated appearance St
least ao far at hit dresi it concerned. .
The Free Masons of N. Y. propoee to erect
a monument in honor of Dr. Kane a r,w
pek of Immense heicht in the park of
Copper limtitute, to be cr white marble, r
irregular shape, with four tables at tn oas
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