Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858, February 25, 1858, Image 1

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A Family Newspaper Devoted to Democracy, Literature, Agriculturo, Mechanics, Education, Amusements and Gonoral Intelligence.;" ,!
; i ; . ; ; I . , , . . ., . . . - . ,. ,
VOL. 2.
tHtbnt (gazette,
' ' p ' ? 1 1 .... .
ii. 1 ,' D T ' - i
Henry M. Burt & Co.
, ,, . rj , - - '
Terms or Subscription.
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Kquare (12 lines or lets) lit imrtion
Each, eubsequent insertion
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" half column, six months
" fourth " " "
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column, three months
'' 'Tialt column, three months
forth' '! .. I
, eighth " , . "
Announcing candidates for office
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For Ball Tickets, fane? paper per hun'd
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I -:'- Bowen & Striokland,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. fleal Estate,
City Lots and Claims, bought and sold.
Purchasers -svill do well to 'tail at our office
and sxamins oir lil of Citr fots, kt.f before
purchasing elsewhere, Ollice in Cook's uew
fuKlia,-e.orneii of Fifth and Main streets. 1
i 11 Ii. L. Bowen.
LAW, Uollevue, N. T. 1-tf
. .. .. . S. A. Strickland,
JA. LAW, BelleTue, N. T. ,
t: Ti B Lemon, -
. LAW. . Office, Fontenelle Hank, Bclle-
vae, Nebraska 1 erritory. ly51 '
', . T5.: rp Holloway,
LAW, Bellevue, N. T.
W. II. Cook.
AGENT, Bellevue City, Nebraska. M
f" ' Wi H. Longsdorf, M. '
Main,betweenTventv-Fifth anHTwenty
Wxth streets, Bellevue City. 33tf
..,..,( -w, w. Harvey,
will attend to all business of Surveying,
laylnc out and dividing land, surveying and
ptoUtne: towns and roads. . .OlTice on Main
street, Bellevue, N. T. 26-tf
B. P. Rankin,
LAW. La PI itte. N. T. 1-tf
"".'J ;, ' J. P. Peck, M.D. ,
braska Office and residenre on Dodge
Street. ' - - (yj)
'CHANT, Bellevue, N. T., Wholesale
Dealer in Indian Goads, Hones, Mules, and
Cattle. . . i. - .1-tf
i i :t .. H J. Sullivan. M. D..
1HYSICIAN: and . 8URGEON. Office
,. Head of Broadway, Council Bluffs, Iowa,
nov. 3 . 1-tf.
MM. B. SMITM, ; i.H, WT
.v. : Smith & Brother, i.'j
and JJealera jn Real Estate, Bellevue,
Nebraska Territory, will attend faithfully and
promptly to buying and felling Real Estate,
Citv Lots, Claims, and Land Warrants. Office
at tb Benton lloiiet. , . , , T , Sl-rtfo
1 i 1
kva. MACOK.
Macon & Brother,'
XX Omaba City, Nebraska.' Ulnce on eor.
tier of Far,nlum and FourteeuUi Kirsets. Hit
.,:, d.'H. ipolomon; '
A LAW. Glenwood, MilU Co., Iowa, prac
tkes ia all tha Courts of wstern Iowa and
Nebraska, and the Supreme Court of Iowa
Land Agency not in the Programme, no 4-t(
r-t': IT. LEU'S .. .-
"0161110. ABLE Hair Cutting, Shaving,
-a. Dvuiz, and Batbiog Saloon, third door
west of the F.xchanre Bank, Omaha, N. T.
' 0mh,'')ft-Jt.' 18yT: UL
. ; . r, Guatav Seeger,
NEER, Executes Drawing and Paiutine
of every style and description. Also, all
fciieln In his line. on Gregory street.
Ft Varr, Milts enem?', wa, . ' .1-tf
the Public,
and will render
To tht wants of 11 IS GUESTS.
J. T.
1850.-1-1 '
Bellevue, Oct. 23,
j. ii nnowx,
' riullsmouih: Cass Co. V. t. '' "
ATTENDS to business In niiy of the Coirl
of this Territory. Particular Attention paid
to obtaining and' locating Land Warrants, col
lection of debts, ans taxes paid. Letters of
inquiry relative to any parts of the Territory
Answered, if accompanied with a fee.
Hon. Lrraan Trumbull, U. S. 8. from lilt.)
Hon. James Knox, M. C. ".,.'
Hon. O. H. Rrownlng, ' Quincy, "
Hon. James W. Grimes, Governor of Iowa.
Hon. II. P. Bennett, Del to C. from N. T
Green, Weare fc Benton, Council Bluffs, I.
Nuckolls &. Co., Glenwood, Iowa. 23tf.
Ira A. W. Buck,
T- AND and General Apcnt. Pre-Emption
J Papers prepared, Land Warrants bought
and sold. Office in the Old State House, over
the V. S. Land Office.
Hon, A. R. Gillinore, Receiver, Omaha.
Hon. Enos Lowe. . "
Hon. S. A. Strickland, Bellevue.
linn. John Finney. I .. I
Hon. J. Sterling' Mor(on, Nebraska Ci'r.
Omaha, June 20, 1857. - - : 35 -
II. T. Cf.ARKK. ' ' A. M. CLAPKl.
. CLARKE & B R 0 . ,
Sealers in P:ne Lumber, Doors, 8ib,
Flour, Meal, Bacon, &c, &c,
C" Direct Goods care Clarke 8i Bro.
1-tf ....;.. '
Florence, Nebraska, In Main St.
Town Plats, Maps, ' Sketches,
Business Cards, Checks ii Bills, Certificates,
and every description of plain and fancy en
graving, executed promptly in eastern style.
3m32 ....... ... .. :i ...
Greene, Weare & Benton, 1
Rlulfs. Potowattamif comity, Iowa.
(Jreene k Weare, Cedar Rapids', Iowa. ' '
Greene, Weaie &. luce, Kelt J)ts koines, la.
Collections made; Taxes paid; and Lands
purchased and sold, in any part of Iowa. 1-tf
Snyder & Sherman, '
cil Bluffs, Iowa, will practice their profession
in all the Courts of Jowa and Nebraska.
All collections entrusted to their care, at
tended to promptly.
Especial attention given t buying and sell
ing real estate, and making pre-emptions in
Deeda, Mertages, and other instruments of
writing drawn with dispatch acknowledg
ments taken, &., fce. '
Qffice west aids of Madison street,
junt above Broadway,
nov 13 ' ' ' " 1-tf.
c MERCHANT, 1 -Still
continues tht abovs bnsinen at '
N. T. , .
Merchants and F.inigrants will find their
goods promptly and carefully attended to.
P. 8. I have the only WAREUOUSE for
atoraee at the a)ove named landings.
St Marys, Feb. 20th, 18M. ' ' l-tf-l
Tootle & Jackaon,
. CHANTS. Council Bluffs city.
Having a Large and Commodious Warehouse.
ih.N .... . ik. m.,ir. i.nMi..
are now pr- psrsd to receive and store, all , that the great principle of popular aove
kinds of merchandlae and produce, will receive ' reignty, which animated the fathers of
and pay chartes an all kinds of frelgths ,h Rrpubic in framing the American
that bteam Boats will not be detained as they i . . , . . .
have been heretofore, in getting soma one to j Constitution, was net boldly proclajmed,
receive freight, when tbe consignees are absent, 'and the pople left to regulate their do
Rt Terences: Llrermoore A. Coolev, 8. C. j mestie institutions in their own way f But
Darts a. Co. and '"ph'7; Tory, St. ; d f referrinff lhit vexed qil.
I-ouis, Mo. i Tootle t lairleieti, St. Joseph, . . , . , j ,.
t I G r'K...,.-nrth , rnr III .
K. T, r uiti.: P'lrtini , li.
The f.crni of the Ueautirul,
Scatter the germs of the beautiful I
By the wayside let them fall,
That the rose may spring ty tin cottaga
And the vine on the garden wall ;
Cover the rough and the rudo of earth
With a veil of leaves and flowers,
And mark will) the opening bud and cup
The march of summer hours.
Scatter the germs of tbe beautiful
In tha holy shrine of home ;
Let tha pure, and tht fair, and the gracs
ful there
In the loveliest luster corns ;
Lesvs not a trace of deformity
In the temple of ths heart,
But gather about its hearth ths gems
Of Nature and of Art.
Scatter ths germs of the beautiful
In temples of our God
The God who starred the uplifted sky,
And flowered the trampled sod ;
When he built temple for himself,
And a home for his priestly race,
He reared each arch In symmetry,
And curved each line in grace.
Scatter tbe germs of the beautiful
In the depths of ths human soul ;
They shall bud and blossom, and bear tbs
While ths endless ages roll ;
Plant with the flowers of charity
The portals of the tomb,
And ths fair and ths purs about thy path
In Paradiae ahall bloom.
Reception Address of Hon. John
F. Kinney to Got. Illchardson.
Goveanor Richardson:-
Sir; As the selected medium for cx
pres.iug to you the sentiments of the peo
ple of Nebraska, due nliVe to your dis
tinguished station and person; it is with
pleasure that 1 bid you welcome as Gov
ernor to this Territory 1
Ordinnrily ceremonies upon nn occasion
IjlvetliH, would lecharacteiized with more
of form than feeling ; more -of respect
due to the office, than admiration or
friendship for the man ; but, sir, in exten
ding to you a hearty welcome, deference
for your executive position ; and a high
appreciation of your character as asmtes
man, and the affection we entertain for
you as a man, are harmoniously blended;
and together constitute the felicity of the
people ; and the cordiality of the greeting.
While we are mindful that as the head of
this government you are en itled to our
confidence ond support; yet a dttjttr,
xcarmir, and more iJetut feeling pervades
the hearts of the masses, wheu they re
cur to your past history ; your associations,
the important part you bore, ia that great
struscle for the rights which we now en
joy. und the iudissoluble connection which
must ever exist between yu ana me uov-
ernmeiit, over which you are culled to
prebide. ,
Bold auJ prominent in American his
tory will ever appear the proceedings of
the Congress of 18J4, and the brightest
page of that history in the one which re
cords the speeches and votes of a Cass,
a Douglas, a Richardson and their associ
ate in favor of the Act which gave Kan
sas ai-d Nebraska an existence; and re
stored to the people of these Territories
their political rights.
For. many Ion jr years the National
Halls had been made the theater for the
agitation of the slavery question ; and
fearful and heart-sickening were the dra
mas performed. When th people of a
Territory formed a State Constitution and
presented it at the door of Con? r ess nrav
incr for admission into the I'nion as a
Sovereign State, if with a provision adopt
ing slavery, at once jthe Representatives
of the North States were arrayed against
it, and if without slavery, it usually met
with a like opposition from the Represen
tatives of the South. The free States
jealous of a preponderance of political
power in our national councils from the
slave States and those of the South alike
jealous that the preponderance micht be
in favor of the North ; came in collision ;
and for a long eeries of years in die ear
lier history of the country, the struggle
was desperate and promised a speedy
overthrow of the Constitution. During
,. ... , . . . , "
all this struggle, is It not passing strange,
mm IU IIIC TO'lur, lu. V1IIJ P'JUI VC Ul n
l-'f p-Ttttn!
power, it w as nttnnp?'i to t e
disposed of by taking the right from the
people, by the act admitting Mis
souri in the Union, thereby violating
one of the most sacred constitutional priv
ileges belonging; to freemen. I need not
sny to you, sir, that by the restrictive fea
ture of that act, the people were prevent
ed within the new Territories thereafter
formed North and West of the limits pre
scribed, from regulating all their domes,
tic institutions in their own way. The
right of the people to form such a Con
stitution on this bubject as they might de
sire, was not only tukeu from them, but a
denial of the right necessarily reflected
upon their intelligence, ignored their ca
pacity, and struck a deadly blow at the
very principle of self-government.
Notwithstanding this attempt to banish
the subject of slavery from Congress, it
still continued the forum for angry discus
sion, and fanatical orators, found in it a
fruitful subject for engendering discord '
and producing alienation between the .
North and South. So lierce did the con- j
test become that in 1S30 the Constitution
nm milv vnvpd frnin utter wrti:U bv a I
Cass, a Douglas, a Clay and a Webster
rallying with united power to the rescue.
IK nee the so called Missouri Compromise
affected at so great a sacrifice of princi
ple utterly failed in driving the subject of
slavery from the National LegUlmure.
Tho Constitution had been violated and
no practical good accomplished.
I have thus, sir, given a very brief out
line of antecedent history, for the pur
pose of expn.-sing to you the feelings of
the people, in fuvor of legislation divorc
ing the government from further connec
t'on with this dangerous subject, in favor
of being restored to their rights under tbe
Constitution to settle this question ' for
themselves, and for the purpose of bring
ing out in more bold relief the part you
took in that ever memorable act, which
is certain to accomplish these desirable
In 1S54, the Kansas-Nebraska bill was
introduced into the Senate of the United
States by Mr. Douglas, chairman of the
Committee on Territories. In this biit the
doctrine upon this subject is for the fir.t
time correctly inaugurated. It provides
for the repeal of the Missouri restriction,
and the people of these Territories are'
left free to regulale their domestic insti
tutions in their own way; thereby restor
ing to them by the act admitting Missouri,
and transferring the forum for the discus
sion and decision of this mischievous
question from the halls of 'Congress,
where it gave unmistakable evidence of
the early decadence of the Republic, to
the people to be affected by it, where it
properly belongs, and ever should have
remained. ' '
Your friend and associate, the distin
guished Senator from Illinois, the author
of the bil!, look the lead, and the hercu
lean task of accomplishing this reforma
tion was committed to the hands of that
great man. ' The opposition made upon
the bill in the Senate, the bitter invectives
and unmeasured abuse poured out upon the
head of its distinguished author, form (he
back ground to the finest political picture
ever drawn upon legislative canvass.
The bill sought to correct an evil that had
been persisted in for thirty-four year,
and it could not reasonably be expected
the government could purge it.elf f rom a
wrong so long continues, without political
throes, groans and shrieks.
It sought to restore the doctrine of the
sovereignty of the people, and in this
p- rticuiar was but a reflex of the senti
ment of Jefferson, that they are capable
of self-government. By it there is no
inhibition upon the power of the people,
in framing their State Constitution, ex.
cept that imposed by the Constitution of
the United States, to wit: "Republican in
form." Subjected to the ordeal of an
elaborate discussion in the Senate, by
which it gathered strength, it passed that
body, and was committed mainly to your
hands in the other wing of the Capitol,
Here too, the bill was fiercely assailed,
and if possible, the struggle more desper.
ate, tne contest more severe, ana tne
fight more merciless, than in the other
branch of Congress. Still, sir. vou never
faltered, and it is a part of the history of
the times that without your extraordinary
efforts in its behalf it never could have
became a law. - It passed ; the Territory
waa organized;' this desirable country
opened for settlement, and all the bles
sings of a free government, with the
right of the people to regulate their do
mestie institutions in their own way, se
cured to the present and future population
of Nebraska. The area of Territory
embraced iu your bill extends from the
Leauqui court, on the North, to the Kan
sas line on the South, from the . Missouri
on the East, to the Rocky Mountains on
the West, watered with fine rivers, fertiU
izinr atreams. and nfrH,hina snrincs.
U ' Th fcurfare. of the country lovely, and
irtvtmg, 'be ten j'j'l to burning wrn vrjr.
table life, as if bosecching the husbapd
biuii to Come antl cultivate ami piolut
food for the hungry thousands. As the
social result of your labors-, we point you
to forty thousand souls, prosperous and
happy, with grateful hearts for your kind
efforts in reclaiming this country from
the hunting ground of the red man ; bles
sing a kind proviJunce for directing their
steps to the fertile prairies of Nebraska.
As the political result of your lubors,
we point you to the peace and q.iict which
have reigned supreme since our organiz
ntion, and tho universal satisfaction that
pervades the people in knevim; that they
are permitted to regulate their domestic
institutions in their own way.
As the pecuniary results of the formation
of our Territory, we refer you to the hun
dreds who came here poor, and are now
enjoying the blessings of independence
and wealth. Surely it is appropriate and
fit that one who has been instrumental in
accomplishing these objects, and producing
these results, should be our Chief Execu
tive ; and it is but natural that you should
find, willing anJ grateful hearts ready to
recieve and welcome you wherever you
appear. If it be said that our sister Ter
ritory, presents a different picture from
this, we can truthfully reply, it is no fiult,
of the principles of the Act;' but became
of foreign interference to prevent th free
operation ot thout pi indoles ; lecaiist tho
people' have not been permitted in their
own way to regulate their own domestic
institutions. . . ( ,'
At to the character of your vonsttiumtt
I may be permitted to remark, that they
are distinguished for their enterprise and
intelligence. You have already noticed
among the strangers and citizens you met
at the seat of government, the large pro
portion of educated men. A high tone of
moral and religious sentiment obtains
thro'out the settled portion of the Territory.
The hunting ground of the red man has be
come the resting place for Christianity ,and
where but three years ago was not to be
found, ought but savage relict.and barbar
ous customs, you now see fltirishing cities
with fine churches' erected for the wor
ship of the 'only true God. This very
spot on which you now stand less than four
years since, was the favorite ground
where the Indian, tired of the amusements
of the chase, of fatigued with the conflicts
of battle, resorted to dress his furs, count
the scalps of hisenmies, and celebrate his
victories. In the place of this, you now
behold a fine city of near three thousand
souls, stately buildings and all the luxury
and refinement of an old settled country
If such has been its infant growth, whal
must be its future manhood. ,
But sir, Nebraska City stands not alone,
other cities of scarcely less importance,
unite in bearing testimony to the magical
influence of the organic law, in bringing
to the Western banks of the Missouri, an
industrious, iaterprising. and intelligent
populations'... .. .. . u ;.r . - .
That which hat taken years to accomp
lish in other Territories, than Nebraska
and Kaunas,' has here bceri performed in
as many months. In nearly all our villa,
ge you will find Churches, Masonic and
Odd Fellows Halls, and last but Dot least.
Good Templars, holding their; weekly
meetings ; all contributing to tie elevation,
social and moral improvement of the peo
ple. Such sir, the country i and such the
people; over whom vou are callod to pre
side sucb the connecting link between you,
and them; and such the spontaneous, and
ever cherished feelings fresh from their
hearts in their salutal;on of welcome. .
We are not unmindful of the social sac
rifice you made in leaving the State dint
bat so often honored you with a seat iu
the National Councils. While we symp
athize with you in the separation from old
trwd, true, personal and political friends.
we congratulate oursHvet upon the acqui
sition ; and send to Illinois greeting 1 that
ler lost is Nebraska's gain. Your ante
cedents have beyi, where your aympa
tliies led you with the people, and he. ice
you cannot fail to preserve in tact the po
tency of their will in regulating their do
mestic institutions. At tne Helm ol Male,
thoroughly imbued with the spirit of the
Nebraska act, with 4 ready and willing
crew, you will easily avoid the rock upon
which our sister Territory welt nigh made
shipwreck. ' To your hands Is committed
a gieat responsibility. ,It will full 1 your
lot to .bear a prominent part in shaping
our Insulation, and directing the destiny
of ffebraska, Much is to be accomplish
ed in rui ling her through a Territorial
existance, giving to her a constitution;
and adorning this child of democratic
birth for oocunvio? the aeat that rizhtfuf.
ly belongs to her among the sisterhood of
With the utmost confidence in your abil
ity to discharge your high trust, assuring
you of the cordial co-operation of the peo
ple. I acain bid you welcome as Govern-
I cr tf cprask a Tcrrrt iry. .
NOj 14.
(IV The Psrls aorrtapondtnc ef ths rsW
Orleans Piesyune. relates tht following aaas-,
dotsi '
"They have an' opera in Athens wheV a
prima donna la very popular, , On night at
so bewitched the audience,, tha men tooK tha
spls did pair of English blooded horses frees1
the carriage and dragged her homt. Nha waa,
delighted until next morning, when she order-)
ed the ruaehmtn to drive her out. The eoaek
man said that soma of ths gentlemen at the.
C receding evening had been so far carried away
y their enthusiasm as not to have had time to'
return with tha horses. The day passed away,,
and nothing was heard of the horses. Tha
second day slit had tht walls of Athens toew
erixl with' bills offering t.wo. reward for too
recovery of her horses, but as they wero
worth at lesat $2,000, they bars not yrt,a;
probably never will be beard pf",
Ths ' Oveslano Mail' Rotfrs .Tba1 at4'
ploring party tent oat under the euaplcat of,
the Overland Mail Company for tbs purpeeo
of an examination of tht routes for tht carrU1
age ot tht Ovs.-tasd Mall from tht valley of,
the Mississippi to i!-' 1'aclflc, via tht CI f la
si route, left this city an Saturday me-rolajf. '
They took tht Pacific Railroad to Jafferto,
City, from which point they trcto comments
Immediately the work for which tht tsptal-"
lion waa tent out, P,, v,.m
Tht party took with them a complete outfit',
for man and beast, and will pursue their mar,'
with vhpir.f They ere to txamlnt aslauttly
the routes over which tbey travel, and will
make full -and copious notet of ererythtngl
which can possibly ba of tay Interest Of baa
efit to the Company, as, for instance, the coa
tl It Ion of the toll, tht roads, tht ladiaa witte,'
the villages, streams, prairies, , foreatt fbn
prices of animals, wages of men, tic.
Tht general director of the party la Dr.'C
W; South wick of Texas, a gentleman wheoOi
knowledge ot the country aud practical ex
perience in business of this kind, and all tnaU
ters pertaining to life on tbt Plaint, -will oas
able him to push forward tht work with alac
rity, and we congratulate tht Comptay apeY
their good fortune in having secured, his oor.j
vices. Dr. S. will receive valuable asalataaeo'
from Mr. George W. Woof of Mew York,
whose judgment awl business qaallfieattaaa
are well suited to an enterprise of thur kind
end svill prove a valuable member as? tao cirpq)
Tht Secretary la Mr. Charles P. Cole, fee a
long time connected with tbt newspsper press
of the State of New York, and wkoat aWllte ,
ts a writer and reporter art highly tpeken.t
by ths prest In the vicinity where he resides,
Tht party art to proceed at direct at aeotU 1
Me t El Pas 10 or Fort Fillmore, on tho Rio
Grande, at which point they expect to meet "
similar party coming this way, Whleh-wett taj
leave San Francisco about tht first of Janu
ary. We shall be able to give, from time to Uase,
aa actMtt tof tbo progress tho:fltxyv tW
gether with a desoriptioa of , tht country and
incldtnite ou the route. St. Louis Repnbllena.
; : --r.. ., 141
Tux, Alpaca. Since wc noticed tht las par-f
taton of a lot of alpacas Into this port, (says'
the New York Tribune,) wt here beea reMaton
edly asKtd, " Wbat arc they good forf 1
The best proof that they art good for loaeeV"
tiling that wo can famish, wt and la tao foV )
lowing Item 1 . . '.''
"The largest tlnglt manufacturing -tttaV "
lishmont in tbt world ts now ia operatise ?atC
Ssltaise, England, for the manufacture of
cloth from the wool or hair of tho Alpaca
goat, Tue vattaHt of thia great wOe- wlltf
be seen from Die following statement, white,
applies to only ont department t Tbo weaving
sued contains 00a thouaand two hundred In ess a
the length f the shafting ia nearly ten aallea,
and weighs bttweta tlx and ocvea auadre4 1
tons 1 tho ateara . engines, required- to . wort
these shaitt rt equal to t26u horse power,
tad the looms In one department art eaptMen
of wearing thirty thousand yards, c aaarly-i
eighteen miles of alpaca cloth overy day. and
an aggregao length of &6Ss tailos of ttoui'aa
nually. 'ie building covers six arret eC.
ground." " ' "
Wo cannot only raise tbe wool la tbka cosan
try, but can cover aix timet aix . acrot of.
ground with machinery and ateam-powet to
manufacture it, whenever tbt oovereigo rotvtat
of America discover that it would bo far bot,
ter to manufacture our own' wool than it la tar
import clotfe. j j-: ,! j --r;-.ri n -i riiw
Wthf rinn Sittif,
. : . . i..':J; I ...... i r I I b' !
Rri.icioi 50 Bcsmsss. A person, ia-.
business in this city said to another business
nts a yeas ago 1 tar, you aaoau eaxry asae e
religion Into your buatnest."! . To this wo
have no objection. In fact, wt rather incline
to tbt taint opinion. It waa a gd advice.
Let us see how wll tht adviser follows U
himself. !Te- ts the employer of tewing wo. n
man, and, likt many other employers at Use I
time of the panic, he suspended business. Of .
courts his employee wero sniww so ae
ployed, for upon their daily Jabor thty oPae.
ded for t' eir daily bread. Of couree they
prayed for It, bat without work it womM eM
come. So seeing the pted of ths poor rtet ,
ures, their employer conciuoca 11 wooia pe a
favoralkle eipportuoaty to carry atort rellgio t
Into bioess. Ht would be eharittblt, but ,
he would make charity profitable. So be gave
tho aewine women work. ' Wbeai wav
come he did not give these money, but dealt
out to them dry goods. ' Calicoes, each Oa
could be boHght tor tea coaU a ya4,aoiot e
them hve for fifteen 1 muslins, such ss others
sell for eight cents, he let tneee poor fara
working women, who stkh, otioh, sttcsVfer 4
tttrvatinn wages, have tot twelve canta.
ertna, religieAiw, Tenevole friead of woman, "
in her teiialf wo thank J ue that yot aid aot,
charge twenty. , . '
Nw, In aniieipatton of tbt oeorot of Mteee '
full of iiWignatioa. thstt wt txpoct U rocoivo,
inquiring, Sir, did vou mean ate T wo kilt f
reply, Not emphatically .' Wt asoae tbo
meat enat who di4 lhit satta act. And kt.aa
not a Jew either, or a reputed hard oaeo, but ,
one who makee toag prayora, aad oarrtae ro.
llgtoaiutobunea... .y t;.
Ioba or Hbavx. Aa ladiaa waa UtoVy ksjna; '
in Ttxta, fortbt tsurdar of a child, Wat e-.,
the BtsffolJ. be said bs waa going to Ark ana.
aa, tad wtsbtd tbo other' !o4iette'aeab't 1
g'iu t4 b:m tflcf t)t Vnl4 st there, . , . . ..
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