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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1858)
1 1 UN K V M. HURT,
-"J f i"
' y I
y ; it wat tt
i: mon lo poliiical
t,f tJ.a b
!, MaJ liM-bandmen.
s'ifR drawn t-gei'ier to
4 :-)! traori!!), political
t - - -' "
r, to t ;
-J a-..a.t' I. .'....r. ruL-'cr
asvJauvare of t:e true Ui of
r . . y, they frrt aurely and ateadily
where the intcrctt . of the . community
1 cinf. , It t wiih pleasure that vre record
the fact that thce is a deep and abidinff
iiucrtft fell by the farming portion of
karpy County in this Society. The an
tk'.tej address of U P. KanViu aerreJ
te awcil the numbers ; the buitdin g was
erowded, end Mr. Ranlcia'a estcmpore
t.1 Jreaa was listened to with mingled feci.
ir.;s ef pride end pleasure; he dosed
Xh much pathos. . -
irc.binj can be cf more Importance le
cr ny other ejtrkuhural refion than
e.a Ijrkuhural society upon t permanent
UsU; surh a society as will insure some
positire interest tctbe" people." No pur.
ttairaiisof more scientific investigation s
tifl pufruit so iibjorbs the whoLr faculties
cf raah none ffui ds greater recreations,
more pure anqVunelloyed , pleasure than
mml pursuits. The poet hae.his pcu,
the lawgiver bis bloomjnj irdcne, the
frajrance of whose fiowers, cultured by
the tender yet mighty hand of genius, is
balm to the worn and tired intellect
mm its lonely walks beneath the shade
nginff bought, enchanted by the
'iCO-eolV sweetest notcs'j he turns with
t 'jitLsr step and a refreshed mind to
C-8 'haunta ef busineaa. How few, or
B.a!! prccr!c3 ef car ferge pop.
4MMHOB. MKfrateM crecTte nrmnrv rudt.
t , - - t r f " 7
aiuJjnt orsttoraey at.Vte with an tin
."nittirj toil for the Cranmtn of hi ec
j, puj j tans 10 oouoo toe counaiess
;i uHUTt and their applicability to
to prosperity, and even his ertstcoce ;
i v far !e importance Uhu I now.
I i to the practical Wowledge so well
i . -p!iS4 jn the Gloucetttjrshire rhyme,
J-ic describe beautiful cow as being
t Lonj 1b btr sUts, bright ta her ' ..
Short ta bar Us, tbU u bar th!' a, ,
.v - Big iaber ribs, wida la btr pins,
. la bar boaoa, smaii ia bar a' iaa, .
- lg la bar fact, fine in bar tall,
And aw eXklcnt In filtlnt Ut palL
' K&ture demands that all psrsona of
wuaierer avocation, suouiu understand
rsore or leu of the cultivation of the soil
aad tht a an exclusive businesa ia the
Nearest toad to prosperity and bonor.
. We listened wuh admiration' to the
ictsy pathetically advanced ideas of Mr.
Catkin, ar-d yet in one particular we
wrull beg leave to d;Sr with him. How
'(:!tn,'says he, do we find practical far.
Sitrs fijling the high flares, in nations?
" It ia-tme ihy are not foremost in seeking
the .reuv ciVicei &v numtMiu in sit
ftu i.1 V imi iaaaMSB. war aan inKfi
gy, ictei'ect, and courage ia wanted, (he
kuabandman is often called te the hrtm
if Steie," hta honesty is incorruptible j
end the allurements of office canuot das'
ilVa. . Cliwitiu ' iLr Dkuvdr cf
Tl?-i returced to quiet'.rsipoa his be
1jvJ Tivrl The great UiraU-au died
Lis own betnd. WeUter died lisiening to
; C s lowing herds upon the, weadowa f
i;.,"LUl, the farii! f,c K AaLland,
t A ts pare air breathed life tad' vi
i i Z.t awelliog form ef lh eUcjittbt
Clay, and the rural charm of ihe herml.
t-;5 aaUuei the fjery ardcr of the Dem-
ccratlc Jaclson. !
7li cf hiiory records many in.
etancea f heroic greatueas upon the
LlJ-auiaeJ ld ti battle, tul beroiam
Ia (Is touMd ldk'. j cf a nation, wtiie the
-:zx?.tu .f Cj irwc cua ia mere fully
-r ia patient, hardy, and
. :r i.iiu-;ous liraiert p4 aa people
'.- . j lJor aiuuitd te i ranee in eollec
. - a t.
1 . a . v
. a,." veatness man ite peofite ec rpy
C: 1 t!.a eaery of ka CuLabiuiiU,
t Vtvt aiicces cf ttir favorite oce?y
I rji'.e 0ie eoiis'y the tat bed of Ce
' ' i ' rtc ever 6 KWule wwyt fea
ftpilariet water every farm : nature has;
constructed the whole with moat beautiful!
harmony, and every day attettt the grow-j
bgtpiritof improvement in a ff w years (
tho wsving pram, and nodding free-tops
will offer thffir silent ribute to the agri-.
cu!:;iral society of Sarpy county now ir.j
i,j enbryo state, but soon to build for it. j
tilt a more Imperishable name than '
mtmutrie iktaL luarblt
. Thome a II, ronton died on the 10th
at 7 12, A. M., instead of the 0th, as
was announced by th St. Louis, and
other western papers. -
. &TtMt Omaha, April lhS, '53. -Fritud
Hurt re rha pa you think it
strange that one cf roy vocation ahuulj
wtite ao often relative to the commercial ;
sirs of the rotmtry. You would tm,lwauiw.rK,MrKfiw,lJi'
.v ii j ... . tafe 5 and, whereas, so many vtJii, of
t...nk f you bad seen, heard, and look- J transportation are uafe ,J Worthy
ti into ii ti much as I have the pat wri;v of patroi.i2e. fend thon havir r il t of
T' -re are grate lesjons of wiwlom
',' . " I f r ili tat er me, ew4 he
r. he wa abut hie eyee to auch ie either a
mnan r ft fool, wbattrer may be bia
X peuiioa hat just been presented io '
Congress with about one hundred thou.
S rA ealVrt(iiaA VtreiiatMa Iaa a ?AM.Ahul
.....v., - etneromcers or the boat.we recognise those
Bankrupt Law. Hherti we. remember elements of skill, esporience and. urban
that during the past yeir the lit ef fail- "7 which entitles them to the respect and
urea amounted to three htndred million '0I,fiJenc traveling p iblic, and we
of dollars, and since the present tear be.
gani ever thirty millioni of dollars, and
that the tame atate of tilings are frequent
ly occuring at the present time ; when wo
see a strange distrust of commercial sta
bility in the mjnds of commercial men
connected with all the great branches of
trade, .monied men timid, and business
stagnant, it must be evident to every ob
serving economist that something rous
be done to restore confidence something
must be done for the protection of al) un
til struggling energy can recuperate. The
mvriU ef the practice which led to the
present rata ef affairs ia another thin?
altogether j no one can handle that sub
ject toe ecverely. '
I have just received the , report of the
Masaachusetu State Lunatic Asylum,
which ia pregnant with atatistica of the
moat afflicting character, relative to the
mental condition and disease a of those
who have been there confined. ' From it
we learn the causes which led to the in
sanity of the patients during tbefpaati
t5 )rmrf irfthh rwtm a Yottom r- j
3 casts are aet down to Spiritualism :
Uleatneriam, 1 1 SomnaDbuliju, 1 1 Mil
4im, 0;, Religious, S3 1 1 Religion
anxiety, 0 Religioua excitement, 21 ;
Ketigioua fanaticism, 20; JUIicum r -
plenty, 12 ; Pantheiam, 1 ; Infidelity, 1 ;
Mormontsm, I III healti, 602; I.
tic , tronble, 377 ; Pecuniary difltc
139,1 Jealouty, 20: Intemperatic-
Abuae of the generative organs
Violent temper, 14, of whom 13 t 1
maltil XA'am ot nusbaud, IV; 1 h
wtfe 10.. , .
. What an epitome of life is here pra
: s v.
tepted ! N one can read auch 1 without
eickimiuj that we hare much yet to learn.
rme ttligion pever yet made any man
. a a
insane. I repeat lit we pave reucn to
learn on that point yet.'
Still they come. Minnesota hat scare v
ly bowed herself into the family before the
people of the Northern Peninsula, em
bracing a portion ot Michigan and ia
cousin, art taking steps toward admission.
These two States will readily give con
tent and Congress must admit. Thia
new proposed State will contain 40,000
square miles, (at large at Ohio,) with a
population of nearly 60,000. At the
jouroala are catling about for a came, we
would suggest that of " LaSaller u- honor
ci diiiinguhhed a pioneer. -
It it well known that the cities of St.
Louia and Chicago have long been rivals,
ng eeen rn ais,
each claiming a larger number of iiihaw-
tatkta than tbe ovber.
That tbey keep
pate with eicU etbar hat long been evi-
dent ; .but tha last xnunicipdl eiecUans
show th&t Chicago is somew hat in advance
of by touthern allythat ia. if the votes
cast at each are any test : The number
polltd in aicago, in March, amounted to'
.. - . . v jti.- . I
18423: aadwSu Lotux. on the tihinai.,
the whole number wat 13,143. .Ba)nJ
the 'calculation of the two upon the rote,
tbty tta&d thua j Chicago, 159,317 , and
Su Louis, .33.6CS. Both of thea4 cities
have advantages One in the South
west and the other in the North-west. They
mwt iu time grew inXo importance.
An Alabama editor says, in aa iil-na
tured paragraph, that he ta M very unlike
tbe gentleman of the Louisville Journal."
The latter replies that he it probably very
unlike ajf gentleman.
' CariTSf. wbishmbbt Aaotttaia.
Tha Legislature of Louisiana haa passed
a taw abolishing capital puninwneut, and
aubptituted hard labor for life ia the place
fcereti. -' ' ;
A estimate f the peraont of
Indian blood indicatea that they now num.
ber C.OOO.tsOO in all !f onh America.
At a meeting of the p,encrt of (he
Steamer Omaha, held in the cabin, on ihe
evening of the lOili inst., Col. J. Richie,
of Omaha, was elected President, and
C. Chaucer Goss, ef Btllevue, Secretary.
Mr. Goss was called upon to state the
object of the meeting; after w.M.-.h, the
following1 committee n appointed to
draft resolutions espres-iv of the object :
C. Chaucer Goai, Bellevue, IVa'uk T.
Foster, Philadelphia, A. B. tabc&ck,
Council Blufli, Dr. C. A. Henry, Omaha,
and Dr. A. M. Hunt, Sioux City,-'
mi, uum, n ueusu oi me i v...nittee
reported thaTullwwing, which waUuani
tnou-ly adopted i '
Whtrta$ the safety and cornfun of the
trailing jnthlic depend, ta a grv.-X nui-ii,
!the" confidence ; tv-' ret.
J t),'f ' " ''JX ' -i''-'r
r;i'?.l. a " 1 VJ
j cttn, ped et!(j r;:,.'y i ',t.,
the eoofidenca and popularity t t il n
efblentfjr enjoys, ' .. i '
iftm Ar.!reiv Winaland,
Slaster. ftnd i. Jcwctt Wi:-..r;.L -4
iicicuy icnuer 10 jnem our unanimous ep.
preciation of their solicitude for cur com
fort durinff the present trin.
t JtuolvtJ, That the Pilou, Capt Thiiip
Ifansu n and C. 'Mason, for their skill
ful management cf the boat upon an un-
tain a stream at the Missouri, are no
less entitKd to our respect and gratitude.
' Resolved, That the steamer Omaha,
pledged as she is to the interest of the
upper Missouri, demands the influence
an I co-operation of every one intpre sted
in the growt -'" ' "' t:'T-urti-
do all j : .
ef 5j ' tvcufimird aaid
ivoraUe notice oi'our in
ines$ community, , ' ' .
t a copy of the foregoing
ue Ik-uerus Gazette for
f J. r.ICiilC, PrtkitnL 'C
ft Goss.r.'?. ; '
ktj rolina, Margin: Y i j
.ident at Chr;:l II 11 V
) rtC -oniplete a r.r:3 t2 t'
V; a law fori r: ' '"1
I the study at -
l j'7 fur':er. Hit i r r ?
( i to Tennessee, ) ' ) ,' "
I commr.ced prac
, ) elect J to th I
. 3 V I infitiential in obu
ef t iw extending to sU.
f tnl bv iurv.
.,, rl. Den :n.
leit i watbornr rrHi'-rcr
?-',One cf his carlirst fr';. - i w.
s.v w Jackson, ihen juifge cf t! s .
,na rauea a regiment or voiuut-ers to
Wte in the war with Greai Britain.
Vbout this time occurred an estrange
nent, and a personal conflict took place
rfveen them at a public house tn Nash
f reely ' employed, the general getting thai
wo; at ox the matter. ' "
In :1SI3 Mr. Benton receive! from
President Mad i ion the appointment' of
lieutenant colonel in the army, but peace
was oVclared before he had an opportuni
ty to distinguish hinuelf. He removed
to St. Loui, where he toon after engaged
in political pursuits, and became the editor
of the Missouri Jlrgut. He was thus
involved in many Violent di-putet, and
one of them resulted in killing hisidver
tary, Mr. Lucas, in a duel--a circum
stance which he always regretted. - Hit
journal too l strong ground in favor of
the admisMon of Missouri into the Union,
notwithstanding the slavery clause in her
constitution- He was choaen by the leg
islature in 1820 to the Senate of. the
United States, and proceeded immediate
ly lo demand hi teat . The memorable
struggle that then ensa-d J familiar w
all. Col. lb ntoo entployed the iurim
th acquji.ion of the Spaoi tangle.
Al lenrth, on tbe 10th of August,
the famuua Missouri comprctruaa aavir g
been adopt!, be was rrnvaeit to lom
mence that eventful err-ftLi1ii!,'
which teMatnaidd in li-ol. ' -"
He was eiectd a Represcauuvs e
Contrreu frotii the Su Leuia lJujrul, in
:1S52. and was a candiJaie for re-election
lion of his old opponents wita tao Amen-
ein ln S56 h WM p-i
opon by his friends to suffer hi name : to
be used as a canuiaate ror uoverror ci
Missouri, but was defeated.
After his defeat in 1850, Colo&el Ben
ton devoted his time again to literary pur
suits ' Even before mat time be had be
gun hia -Thirty Years'View" of, the
working ef the Government. .This ws
completed and published in New Yotk ia
1S54. It is a retrospect of the jptriud
during which he held a aeat in the Senate
of the United States, and presents a con
nected narrative of the timet from Aduma
to Pierce, devclftpin-r much of tha secret
history ef the men and politics of that
epoch. No sooner was that off hia bands
than he engaged in the still more labori
ous task of condensing and ahridin; the
debates ef Congress, from the fouudation
of the government to the present time.
In this work, although at the advanced
age of 76, hia daily labora were almost
incredible, and aucn as lew men u tbe
I prime el life could anpport.
a.-complikhed in great part by means of a
rohust constitution, temperate nabits. reru
laf aerci and eaiir resort to the cold
lath. ' His beslth was will a perfect; bis
nmiii as unimpaired, and bis interest in
passing vvents as absorbing at crer. He
a lo wrote in en interval of leisure, a re
view of the decioion of the Si'Dreme
Court in the Dred. Scott case, which has
attracted great attention. (
Tbe marriage of CU Ikntca tvtk
place alionly after hit entrance into the
Senate. His wife was Klinbeth Mc
Dowell, daurhter of Colonel Jamet Mc
Dowell, of Ilsctbridge county, Virginia.
Hit only sou accompanied Col. Fremont
on bia second exped nion, but was obliged
t-? reu!q'!!n it, and died bhortiy aftr r.
Four daughters ouly survive : Mr. Wil
liam Car-y Jonea, Mrs. ' Jraie Iknton
Fremont, Mrs. Sarah Ibnton Jacob, and
Afadamt Susan Denton Doileau, now at
Calcatta, and wife of the French Consul
General. Mr,- Uentoa died in 1SJ4,
having been struck with paralysis ia 1844,
and frtm tbe time of ' that " calamity, her
hutand wo a never known to ge to any
place of ftstivhy or amusement.
Av.i... i i. t;.e Utah Expedition bv
Uen yecived to tha ICtih February. The
be&iih i.J tfirpa coiniouJ gvod. The
t arch upon Fait Lake City would prob
ably be commenced about the 20th of
May. The eraa on the plaint had far
advanced. Ksreral hnndred recruits will
have reached Fort Leavenworth previous
to tbe 29th April. Preparations are ma
king at the latter post for tbe early for
warding of re-inforeements.
Col. HofTman'a command had been
met on their route 400 miles west ef
Col. Johnston's supplies would not last
longer than May, but there were at Fort
Laramie sufficient supplies for four
months for 3,000 men, and a train would
be dispatched from that point to Camp
Soafom Bright oxts 0000 Aoacsor
Lad. Tbe correspondent of the Bur-
Iintoa JIavkt, writing, from
Z,S"!irH' 'uffs. after si
the offices, savs:
" During the second week after the of
fice bad cpened, an order was received
from Mr--Ccramtisjooer Hendricks, at
Washington, to locate six rnovsauB
J 6,000) acres in the name of the Hon.
esse t). 13rig;ht, of Indiana. Of course
the order was complied with, nut ef regu
lar office hours, and thus the honorable
senator got a nice slice of tvn public land
at a single hsal while t. . .;st of , as had
to take our turn at the - ' as the wheel
reMed round. . . u
Mrs. SwiaalteLn, t eiareae ef the
Cloud ( Minnesota ) Vi.br, - hat - been K
traatoJ vry acurriiy by a band of rufTiana,
who took aouit oifence at her editorial
atrictures. ; ' -V ':
On the !.h ultima they broke into her
of!ice and seized her type, scattered it
through the turret-, and threw a portion
of it into the river.TTiie men, women,
and children" of St. Cloud, turned out ta
matst, a ltd held an indignation met-ting.
They passed strong resolutions condetn
itiing the ruulaut who Committed the out
rage. They resolved that the St. Cloud
Visitor should be sustained, and they
wtntld sustain iu The editor cf the St.
Paul IWy Thru placed bis cfTice at the
di."P wal of Mrs. Swis&hrlm, ao tht h
w.iioirmtnua lieai'ec wttrxmt inter.
Stcsm 'Tlow roa the PasiBiks.
Mr. John Dere, the famuous plow man
ufacturer of Moline, writes to James Mix
Eq.. of Chicago at follows :
" Mr. Cavarih ii now srettin? un a fine
plow, 'and I can tee no reason why it will
not worlf. ' - '"(' .
. There It alsd a steam engine being
built at my shop to haul it, and do other
farming work.. The ' person who is get
ting it up is sanguine of success. He i
cenanty one ef tbe best practical mechan
ics in our State.
. It will be a great day when Illinois can
show a steam engine taking along a
breaking plow, turning ever a furrow ten
or twelve feet in , width aa it goes. I
thiuk we shall be able to tee it Wore
June petaes away. , ,.
ltr. "' Uavis, the 1 welt ; known peach !
grower of Clermont county, Ohio, 'Te
ports that not mw tka one bud in twenty
thousand has escaped the frost.- Many
oilier prominent horticulturist! make a
aiuala report. ' ' ":;:' . -...
.b... . , r-atwaaBtaBBBaa----aTaBaaa
'Rtvivat, Iwcietnt. A ttory it cur
rent in thia to tha effect that one of
tha city missionaries, a man of rare
piety and entire consecration to' the
service of the Great' Teacher, attended
on ef the morning prayer meetings, and
being moved to epeak, made a brief and
touching address, full of the spirit ef love
and devotion. ' Ilia liberal theological
tenentf could sot have been inferred from
a word ha uttered, but he wat knows te
emaof tha mote xeaWjut brethren of a
different fold, who immediately announced
to the meeting that iba last speaker wat
not a " Bible Christian," and propped
prayers for his conversion ! If in that
assembly there were many men ; whose
lives and conversation give evidence of
more vital piety than is afforded by the
career ef tha clergyman thus publicly
eointed out at a fit subject for special
prayer, then it waa indeed a meeting of
" th Saints." Bttlo Transcript,
. Botiaitt RxviviBO--The steam fac
lory at Portsmouth. N. H., surted on full
time on the 30h ult. .
The Hampden Mills, at Hoi yoke. Mass.,
commenced runuing on full time on BIoo
dat. but will employ a lea number . ef
'hands and at reduced wagea. .
rni'.tt tr-Kr :iZJ-"IZL&w ,T?ar tUi-Tanice from
: ::r;-r.r "I,u WM .rnrs mecompio-urKansa 'wvnt'et
Local & Territorial.
Rev. Mr. Gets will preach atAlte
School House in this Cijy, eeit Sunday
Evening, at 7 1-2 o'clock.
There will be a m-M ;'.v of C. Sarpy
County Library Aa-- -ion, at Judge
Cook't price, ne Jl.iay Iening.vA
fll arteodance it retjifttted. v ;-
It will be teen in another place, that
C. Chaucer Gosa, has. been appointed
General Agnt of the American Sunday
uwl Lnion, for webraaka Territory.
'"' "' ' 1 . V1"" .'.
NtaaasKA Laa Stta.- The Preai
d-nt's Proclamation for the public land
sale, to lake p'ece in' this Territory ea
the Cih of September, will be found in our
columns to-day. For particular t we ,rtf
fer the reader to the! Proclamation! , I (
Ranger Jonee, hat in operation, Fer
rlet on lh Platte and Elkhorn Hivers,
near the mouih ef Elkhorn River, in the
wwat . part thiav . Cualf Rd bis ad
vertiament in another column. , .
v - if
'An exhibition i of Mrs. Nye's S.hool
will take place thia Evening, at her
SxcatTiar or Nxsbaska. J. Ster
ling Morton, ef Nebraska City, hat been
appointed . Secretary of Nebraska. His
appointment was confirmed oy the Senate
en the 19th lost. V.V. '-. -:r A
' ScartToa GtuxBAL't Ornct Rr
hotbb'to NtaaAsaa. The Washington
Union says: J-- 1
'It will be teen from a jpubllc net Ice in
another column bf this morning's paper
that the, President has ordored the rem'ov
reiraska .Territory. . This Ja'.ttr site
being immediately on the Missouri river
is more acceptable than the present lo
cation of the efSce in the interior 6f Kan
aat, " "' '
A p'arty of young nen are fitting out
at Omaha, and 'will leave soon for the
Territory ef Ariiona-'' ' '
' J. W. Palmer, of the late firm of
Palmer & Averil!, arrived by the Sioux
City, Tuesday Evenipj las , - t: r " j
. ' l r v, . : V 1
A- Erick Hotel," called . tha Nuc'vh'
Houae, has recently tnentf opened - at Ne
braska City.' T. G.' pi3jrong ttjCo.
are the landlords. ( , y. .. :,
A Pocnological Society will be organ
ized at Nebraska City, next Saturday.
.. . .. . . . . ... .r'j
Our old friend C Chancer 'Goat,' re
lumed by the steamt f Omaha, last wek
levture Tie visited Jmany
ot the ' principal Citiea in' the Fa stern
Stales, where he delivered bia lecture on
Nebraska, with good success, 'j J ,z c5
; Indian Areut Der.r..iu
braska City, by the Sioux- City, Tuesday
morning last, having in charge the Dele
gatiao of Pawners that went to Washing
ton early last winter, to conclude a treaty
with the V. S, Government for their
lands. The Indiana were inuch pleased
with their visit to the if , Great Father.
A treaty" wuiamde wi4t them which gave
swtiafaaion. , s. i ' ' ' "
We noticed on the 24th that the wild
Plum trees were in full bloom, and if tf
profusenest of blossera it an indication of
an abundance o! fruii, 'e. .shall be blest,
ed with an almost unlimited supply ef de
licious plums, ere the waxing. and wtning
ef fear aaeona. w t '-fur: -
. Mrs. D, E- Reed leaves aur City to
day, on the Sioux City, for Brooklyn, N.
where she will spend the coming summer.
BIrt. R. tame to the lley ef -the Mis
souri four years fcince at a Teacher, un
der the auspices of theTechere Associ
lion, at whose' head ia Ex-Gev. Slade.
She taught, we believe, the first school in
Stv Marys and afterwards ia the M iaa ion
House, inhibit city, now occupied for a
Hotel- the Btfllefue House.
Jonas Mitchell hat been ' appointed
Road Supervisor in District No. 4, ia
place ef It H- Smhh,' who is not V resit
dent of thai District. '
G. G. Fraxitr returned last Sunday
morning, en the steamer Alonzo Childs,
from Pennsylvania, where he has been
spending the past winter. "V ,.,.f.r
. . TT,!!-. '
By inviution of mine host ef the Belie
vue House, we recently sat aown to
sumptuous repast at thU well krtawn Ho
let. gotten ap is Allaa'e usually peat and
inviting style. .We were pleased to wit-
neaa se Urge a number of sojourners
fathered around hia tables, indicating the
I return of better time. . -J;. . .i r
Jtuerieaia Ssfssatajr gchaal Jala
The undersigned having been Commit
sinned by the above Uni ces its General
4geirl tor the Territory ef ; Nebrala, -desires
to call the attention of the friend
ef Stiiy Schools to the following .eerel
i A Suday School Teacher in Botton)
hat authorized ut lo say, that he will tup--ply
in part,. wh WtV, the first lwo
New Sunday Schools' that ahall be duly
organized in each County, and report it te
the undertigned, to the fallowing extent
and on the following cendiuont, viai
L -If the School shall consist ef Five'
Teacu-ra and "Tweuiy-fivecholaf s7Ee
will give Half of m Ten-LolUtr Librmry
the Schout. oV. its Friends; paying fur
the other half or,
H. If the School thall consist ef Ten1
Teachers and Fifty Scholars, lif wi!) give
iae, ttoijjj a rj wity-lM ar Libc vr-
the School paying the other half.
The report must embrace the followlnf
particulars; m iJ ,f ' ' ;
1. -The catne and loeaon ef tbr
2. The name "d polt-i . s aJvlrtts
of tbe Superintt. 1. 1 - . ?
3. -The date of ks c , ; ; i tian. .
4,Th' nutnWr ? t-wv!srt. ; arl
Teachers. . '" ' "
6. How, nd tcTwhoss care: At look
should be tent; ' f-i
6 The money ,' recjuired. from ( the.
School must accompany 4 the application.'
Each School should raise some two or
three dollars, in addition j what .is; re;
quired for the Library, for the necessary
Instrocttdn Books, Hymn Book, fee But.
this is hot; a condition of receiving the',
donation.! 7 . " .
c On receiving the appficatione, the"
book will be immediately sent, according
directiona, to ail entitled to them. ; , ,
The . Booka with which , these order-
will be filled, are the Four Ten-Dollar (
Libraries published by the American Sun-
day School Union, each containing .100'
select volumes, of from 72 to 28$ pages,,
substantially bound.' "Tha volumea arr
a?T rcgtitarlr htrtnbered, and ready fer uae
wncT eacttXibrary.ii L. C4-!f ;t
24 printed C.Ulogues. -- .. , , .. "
The above' proposition may. extend to'
tchoolt re-opeued this' epring. that were
closed during the winter; but confined.
strictly to the first two orgamxed, m any-'
County,' Towns in toe, directly pn the
Missouri river, may avail .themselves ef
this proposition, at tt will be more eon
venient to obtain their books by thia route.
. ,We design to visit ' neigLlcrhood7so;
far its we fan, in order to organize aehoolai
ancT Id i 're-visil and " aid'tltrM-r
c-ptniztdl k -Osr tuxifttti is fcftt ttf inter :
fere with any denomination so far at
schools are concerned, bat to cy-operate
with sji;--Ary.:bsoi tha.r,r. 'm 'ef-;
ganize may determine by rete to. what
denomination it will attach iisilf; and thia
will be no bar to th4 above proposition.
nor to a donaiioa dircitty Jrois' . Jk : -ety
; no more to thn if h resolved to ba." -'
a Union SchooT. 'rt .A .s
The Society publish aeveral'ten' dalla -libraries,
of 10O volumes each; a five .
dollar library, ef 75, volumes: a three
dollar, library of 60 volumes ; ; besidea-
for. Sundsy School ticrTTT??r
shall be most happy to supply at the sbortV
est possible notice ; and to bear from any
locality, in reference to any thing connee
ted with the interest of Sunday Schools.
Papers in 'the Territory will, confer a
favor by publishing the , above.. ; Addres .
me at Bellevue. 1 :'' :vii -K-:v: rt;- .
V C. CHAUCER GOSS.
' " : ' ! r
''.Boat AaaVvALtl -The people's faver-t
it "steamer Omara, Cept, Wineland, and.
J. Jewett Wilcox, Clerk,. arrived at eur
Levee en the,', evening ,of the 22d and
discharged passengers and freights a For y
proof of the popularity of the. ipfGcera of
thtr OmahaJ wa would ' tefat the' ttadtl .
to the Ilesolutions passed at meeting i
the passengers, held on board, on the 19th,
oh her late trip. The Omaha pasaed oa
en the following' morning, for Sioux City7.
Wilcox as usual fvor4 u wni Ui -,
paper. .'?;L'i'2:.t. .
The Atoxxo CaiLDt;" WATotaA,' aa
St. Msbti, arrived Sunday, 2&h, land
ing passenger and freight, at out Levee,
The elegant and bew Passenger Pafi--ke(,
"Sioex Cjtt;" Capt. B W. Haker.
and J. F. Baker. Clerk., made, .land
ing od the evening of ' the 27th. - She
discharged Pasaenjert and Freight fur.
thia city,., She carries a first rale. Band,
and favored oar riiiztes with sweet Music
at the came up. Paper received, r r
Tb SrA Eaclk,' for Council Bluff,
arrived yesterday, bringing T freight - for
our citizens. . r . , V ' v "TX
t" Ed. T. Schneider t Co. ef Omaha,
received by the steamer Omaha, on , her
last trip, material for a Republican paper,
which they will publish in that city. Thef'
will issue the first number toon l ler li
first ef May. : .! '..'"
t D. E- Reed hat aold hit homestead adT
Joining tbe South part ef town, ta Chavff
Juauc Ilslh . '
li . r-. ui
ll if, .; r'.tii'.m: 4
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