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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1856)
r V I l t II t D DT
I. A. STRICKLAND & CO.,
BELLEVUE, N. T.
TIll'KSDAY, NOYF.Mul'.H 13, 1k,(5.
To Hie Public.
Many person come into this il!ie
some t make enquiries and Mieestions,
nml others to complain if the F.ditnr.
Now wc inform all nch and the "rest of
inankiiKl,' that wc nre not the I'.ditors,
but only tho jmblixhert of the (inaette.
Therefore, it would be well for nil per
pons who wish to see the I'.ditnr, to call
upon thnt individual, nnd lint iihii us.
Notwithstanding we lire only the publish
ers of the Gazette, yet we hold ourselves
responsible personally tn the -otniuini y,
nnd to individuals, for all that niny ap
pear in its columns.
S. A. Srntcni.AKD &. Co.
Tim Itesiilt In Dour las (omit).
In this, the Southern J itri-t of Doug
las county, the election passed olf quietly.
Tliere were two hundred nnd twenty
three ballots cast, being probably about
one-third of tho voters in the District.
The busy season of the year, when our
settler nro preparing for cold weather,
and the fart that tliere is but one voting
procinct in the District, mukiie.; it nece
ary for some of the voters to travel from
fifteen to twenty miles, in order to dejiosii
their votes, is probably n sufficient oxcu.se
for those who neglected to discharge the
duties, and avail themselves of the privi
leges of the elective frnnchibo. The can
didates elect were supported with great
unanimity. The result shows the elec
tion of (Jen. L. L. Bo wen to the Council,
by a unanimous vote. James S. Allan
received l'Jl) votes for floating Council
man for the Southern District of Doug
las, and for the counties of Washington,
Hurt and C uming, and is elected, as wc
learn, by aUiut 7U majority.
Silas A. Strickland, Charles T.
Hollow a v, Joseph Dyson unil John
Finn et, all good men and true, were
elected to tho House of Representatives.
In the Northern District, fi forge L.
Miller, A. F. Salisbury nnd S. F.
Rutins, of Omaha city, were elected to
tho Council, and A. J. Hanscom, M. K.
Moore, J. Seely, H. Johnson, G. Arm
stuoso, M. Mcaruv, II. Kimball, of
Omaha city, nnd J. A. Stkisrercer, of
Kllihom, were elected Representatives.
Jesse Lowe and Thomas Davis, of
Omaha, and Pun. a ni.hr Cook, of Helle
vue, were elected County Commissioners.
Florence, in the Northern District,
claimed the right to have u share of the
representatives in the Legislature, and
tho candidates favored by that locality,
received, severally, about ISO votes, but
her Yoto was swallowed up by that of
Omaha, and she is hence left without a
representative in either House of the
town set m to call loudly for m mi.-ti.ir.ir to
1 1 done, to publish to the world the fact,
that there is such a p!;i e ns Hi! LEvtr.
Why is it that we receive no fresh impor-'
lotions of citizens of Nebraska ? People
find their way here in Ftnall ipiuntities, '
'lis true, but they will always tell von that !
they have visited other pot (ion of the
Territory, ere they reached us, nnd that,
until tin y neared our shorts, tln-y had
never h'-nrd that there wa h n place
in the Territory as Htllevue. while the
iiane-s of other places were in the mouths
of every body at the I'ast.
Nowthi" is a deplorable state of things,
and vet that it does exist, cannot be de
motion, Mr. J oils S. Allan, was called
to the chair, and S. Iby e hos n secre
tary. The Secretary Hated the object of
the meetiiiL', whi' h wa to tal.e into con
sideration the pp'pi iety of immediate Meps
being taken by the ritiens ,,f Hellevue,
in ruiijiiiietioii with St. .Marys, in taking
st k ancl making donations to the Ibir
litcrt"ii and Missouri Hiver Railroad.
The Secretary Mated that St. Marys had
taken Sl.l'J.fHlO, Mo. k in said road, con
ditioned that the Western Terminus of the
Road should be at St. Marys ; whereupon
the meeting was nddreed ly Generals
Sarpy and Itowen, Messrs. I,orkwood,
Strickland. Re. k cf St. Marys, and lb a h
..f Ohio, tit sum.; lorc-th. after wl.Mi it was ! -n be taken to puhlish our jwe nn.l its
r i ti . ,. i 'resources, and induce peojile, who are
Rrititvnf, T lint a l omrnittee f three le ' ' ..
. , i r lr iseeKmirn home in ISelrasUa, to direct
tiPl'oin ted to wait upon ( ol. 1 ims. II. . ... . , , .
,; 1 . i f . i . ! iir s ens hither, instead of going to
Mi mon, Jr., and solicit him to l' as a , , ', ' . . ,
,. , , , . i, e . Other and less a trai-tive points f
Deb't'ate from this city to Miirlintrton, to ' . i . i. i i
. , .-.ii ii i Let me sucL'est what iniirht tie done,
make such arrangements with Mini Kail- . ,,..1.1 i- .1 1
... .. , ' Let the ( lazet'e be the met mm through
r",ni omiiilu, us mil L'v 01 uiniuuii:t-
1 question which naturally suggests
under this Mat of farts, is, how
hall wo remedy the evil, or what Meps
to this place.
The Chair npjvointed as such committee,
Messrs. Lock wood, Iloweiiatitl Strickland.
On motion the mcetinc, adjourned to
meet at the same place 011 Saturday next.
Jami: S. Ai.i.n, Chairman.
S. Royce, Secretary.
We nre glad to see our citizens are
awake to their interest in this, the most
important ipiestion of interest to Hellevue.
The Railroad Meeting, tho proceedings
of which we publish above, was largely
attended by many citizens of St. Marys
and Mills County, Iowa, and was rpiite
enthusiastic. The citizens of this place
seemed determined, by their liWal pro
positions, nnd the zeal they manifested in
tho meeting, to let no opportunity slip to
secure the road, and while we might rely
upon our natural resource as being certain
to produce a favorable result for our city,
still, we have seen at Hellevue, that some
Th Prt-ftiflmOul Urrllon. 1 Itullroml Morllng. 1 ler th Hello u ;'.?.(.
We have been waiting most patiently .t Railroad Meeting, held at theMrR. Honors
for something rolialle as to the result of ! i H,v,i0 irM1!u. Tu.-Mlav. Nov. II. on! The rapidly advai.cingii.tetrstsr.i c.ir
the Presidential election. Hut being so
far removed from the centre of the politi
cal world, from telegraphs, Milronds.&c,
we have waited almost in vain. The
general impression seem" to be, from the
report, that th" Deimnnilic landidates
nre eletted. Well, so be it -W" are sat-i-l'oi!,
abundantly so, if this ! true.
J. nil" It'll hanan was our per. i.nal choice
for the high otlice of President, firM, last,
always. For in him we recognise the
honest, conservative pn'riot of more than
1'vlij yrrtrn trprrimrf in the nlbiirs of this
government, ami we sincerely believe
that under his ndininistrntion, wise, politic
nnd ellicietit ns we believe it will l the
country w ill find that repose nml (juii t to
which for the laM two years it has been a
stranger, nnd which is so ini in lly ne
cessary for the common good nnd to the
ftability of this gloriom I'nion itself.
We look iivin the fierce warfare of sec
tionalism, growing out of the vexed Kan
ns question, ns ended. If this be so,
God be praised. For months pnM, we
have been heartily sickened upon opening
every newspaper, to see nothing but K
Kansas, in flowing characters, us
though nil the past, present and future of
the whole nation were dependent njNin.
nnd centered in, that distracted Territory.
We believe th? administration of James
Hut hanan w ill energetically and firmly see
to it, that the principle "that the people
have n right to regulate their domestic
concerns in their own way," is effectually
and honestly carried out ; that it w ill pre
vent ortside iiilluence from Missouri or
any other quarter. If it does this, we
are satisfied. If it does not, we shall be
iisappointed, and as an independent jour
nal be as ready to condemn, for the
wrong, as we should applaud for the
right. We nre not among the number of '
those who believe thnt nt any time there
has been any reil dnnger that Kansas
would become n slave State. Northern
men nnd northern enterprise will settle
that ipiestion, when outside interference
is prevented. Now we may be traveling
ttt-j fast. It may turn out that Mr. Fre
mont is elected. If so, we shall be equally
ready to applaud the right nml condemn
the wrong. We are among ihe number
of those who believe the "country is safe"
in any contingency. Wc never calculate
upon the chances of a dissolution of the
I'nion ; and although some of our South
ern brethren, in the event of the election
of Mr. Fremont, might bluster ami threat
en dissolution, they, in our opinion, would
find the great mass of the people South,
ns well ns North, of nil jmlitical creeds,
indignantly frowning down any attempt to
this end. Any party or set of men ma
king this attempt, would receive the same
treatment as that given the South Caro
lina nulliliers, in lSJ'J, by (Jen. Jackson,
anil sink into the same deserved contempt.
We have our preference heretofore given.
If Mr. Fremont is elected, os un Ameri
can, proud of our country, and our free
institutions, we ore compelled to be satis-lied.
In the unanimous vote (suve one),
which Gen'l Itowen received nt the re
cent election for the Council, something
is to be lenrned by aspirants for otlice
that is, to be sure they aro right ; and
when thus sure, stand for the right at all
hazards, and let consequences take care
of themselves. Last year Gen'l Howen
received in this precinct but ninetem mtes,
all told, and was elected as th Repre
sentative of this locality by the large voto
at Omaha. But notwithstanding the mea-
gro vcte here, ho fought for the right in
doing all in his power for the interest of
Hellevue, while another Representative,
who received the almost unanimous voto
of this precinct lust fall, sullered himself
to be led off from Jie interests of his im
mediate constituwrtj, and to oppose Itelle
vue. This Representative was u enndi
date for re-nominution this fall, but failed
to get one vote, while Geu'l Howen re
ceived all the votes of the district but oiu.
The contrast speaks for itself. "When
found, make a uoio on't."
which to communicate to the world the
fait, that Hem. 1 re is surrounded by
more natural advantages for any class of
citizens, than any other point in the Ter
ritory. That the country west of Belle
vi e to the Llkhorn, and to the Platte
river on the south, is better adapted to
farming, is better supplied with timber
(both soft ami hariH, water nnd trood
stone, than any other portion of the Ter
ritory of the same extent ; that the west
branch of the Papiilioti, which heads with
in rods (by actual measurment), of
the I'.lkhorn valley, ut a point about 5
miles farther north than Hellevue; that
the valley of this stream (the Papillion),
affords the only natural ami direct outlet
for a Railroad from the Missouri to the
Platte valleys; that a line running from
here to the head-waters of the Papillion,
thence to the northern bends in the Platte
river, will be nearly direct; that after
reaching the Flkhorn valley, the route
westward lies entirely in the valley of the
Platte river, and that the river does not
touch the bluffs upon this side for a ilis-
things (not so much to our interest,) mayjtance of about 600 miles; that there is
bo done as well as others, ami it would be
well to look to this, ns it it passes, and not
let the golden opportunity of our highest
ami bsst interests go by. We hope to see
the meeting largely attended on Saturday.
Sterling "Gone Ip'J
With regret, we learn that our old
friend Morton (Sterling for short), "went
up" last election day. Whut does this
mean? Tell us all about it; ami fur
ther, that our friend Decker kept Morton
company in the "ascension." This much
we will soy, any how, that no more true
Representatives of the interests of their
locality, no more able, efficient, and un
tiring, weTe to be found in the Legisla
ture last winter than they. We draw our
bandanna we sympathise, we do. Can
not Sterling "Inspire confidence 'xx his
friends by voting for himself ?"
Hope is a waking dream.
lion. William ( luucj.
It is with pleasure that we see by the
returns, that our old and esteemed friend
Mr. Clancy, by a very decided vote, is
elected to the Council from Washington
county. We have known Mr. Clancy
long, intimately nml well. Ho is one of
the pioneers of the Territory, has been a
member of the Legislature from the first
organization of the same, continuously to
the present (having ulso discharged, with
signal ability and great fidelity, the ardu
ous duties of F.minrmt .liient at home
und abroad); and when we sav that the
citizens of Washington county have 11
member in the Council who will closely
guard her best interests, who has tact, en
ergy und experience rarely equalled, we
know whereof we affirm. Success at
tend you, "Sir William." You can't l
I understand that we are promised u
friendly call from our red brethren of the
raw nee trihe, winch is m last through the
winter, ami that the party of visitors are
to number alsuit 3(H).
Now I wish to know if there nre not
some means to bo resorted to, to avoid
such a catastrophe i Are we to le annoy
ed with the presence of tle oople for
the next four or live months? Are we
to submit tamely to the petty thefts which
ore sure to attend their pre.-eiut- ? I
think not. Already there ore a few fain
iliesln our midst, and I am strong in the
faith that they ought not to Ik? jH'rmitted
to stay here another week, for surely they
are no benefit to us, w hile their presence,
filthy and thievish as they are, is a source
of great annoyance both to ourselves and
wives. Let us drive those away who are
here now, and give them to understand
that none of the tribe will be permitted to
winter here, C. II W.
He who has many friends b.n nne.
CorreijKiiil(nce of Bdlcviie Gazette.
New York, Oct. 27, 1S.50.
Our city since my last, has been alive
with Politicians, and scarcely anything but
politics takes with the people here.
The whole number of deaths in this city
during the week ending on Saturday last,
is :$((!, viz: Men 76; women 11; boys
PJ9; girls 100. Deaths from consump
tion 11 ; deaths from violent causes, ,'t.
Natives of the United States, 273 ; Chil
dren under 1.3 years of nge, iilo.
The funeral of Rev. Dr. Leon Merz
bacher, nn eminent Hebrew divine, who
died very suddenly, in a fit, on Mondav
last, in the second avenue, took place this
afternoon, from his late residence, 1.5!)
Forsythe street. The officiating ministers
were Rev. Dr. Einhorn, of Baltimore, und
Rev. Dr. Meyer, of Charleston. The
remains were interred in Salem Field, L.
I. Deceased was pastor of the Jewish
Synagogue in Twelfth street.
Hiram Hutchinson, Esq., late President
of the Hamburgh Bank, South Carolina,
died in this city, ufter a lingering illness,
on Thursday last. His funeral took place
on Saturday last, nnd wns largely attended
Judge W hiting has resigned his seat on
iho bench cf tho Supremo Court. He is
now in the field as an independent candi
date for Mayor, os nominated by the Re
formers. The Examination of Musquiota, upon a
charge of assisting to fit out the slave bark
Panchita, was terminated to-day, before
the l S. Commissioner, the defendant
being held to bail in the sum of S.'toOO. in
default of which he was committed to
The Common Pleas and Superior Court
have naturalized between tiOOO and 7000
foreigners since the ls.t of October. Ad
ding this number to the .tOOO naturalized
in September, and the 750 in August, we
have a sum total of between 11,000 and
12,000 as the result of this fall's business.
It is ascertained that nearly eight thou
sand European emigrants have returned
to Liverpool, during the past six months.
I no few School Presbyterian Sviiod,
plenty of goo material for making brick,
and plenty of limestone of the best quali
ty, both for burning into lime and for
building purposes ; that we have two saw
mills in the immediate vicinity, and an
other in process of erection in town ;
that we have two large and commodious
hotels, conducted by accommodating and
gentlemanly proprietors, who are sure to
make their guests feel comfortable and at
home ; that our merchants ore supplied
with all the variety usually found in any
market ; that their goods can be bought
for from 5 to 20 per cent, less than they
can l bought at any other point north of
the Platte, and that provisions of almost
any kind can be bought here for much
less than they can at any other point.
These are facts wiiich can be "backed
up, anil should be proclaimed lar and
near. Will not the publication of such
facts be inducements sufficient to bring
emigration directly to this point, and if
the tide of emigration once sets in, will
not those interested reap their reward for
making these facts known Are we not
all interested in this matter ? Will we
not all receive a benefit ?
Let the Press proclaim ; let the pro
prietors of the Press send forth their
paper; and let each man who lives in
this vicinity subscribe for himself and for
some friend at the East, and believe me,
it will not be long before you will be in
the receipt of returns which will well pay
for the little mite which you contribute in
"Cast your bread upon the waters, and
it will return after many days," when it
will be so omrfrrown that you will scarce
recognize it as the same w ith which you
parieu nut a snort time betore
of Cup!. Clawson: Lancers; Ladies on
horseback ; President Young's, President
Kind all's and Lieutenant General Wi ll's
carriages; the Hands; Captains Ells
worth's and McArthur's companies; Citi
zens in carriages and on horseback. The
line of mnrch was scarcely taken up, be
fore it began to be met by men, women
nnd children on fxt, on horses, and in
WT.g ins, thronging out to see nnd welcome
the first hnnd-cart companies ; and the
numbers rapidly increased until the living
tide lined ami thronged South Temple
The procession reached the Public
Square about sunset, where the Lancers,
Bands ami carriages were formed in a
line facing the line of hand-cart ; nnd
nftr a few remarks by President Young,
accompanied by his blessing, the specta
tt rs and escort retired and the companies
pitched their tents, at the end of a walk
und pull upwards of 1300 miles.
1 his journey has been performed with
s than the average amount of mortality
usually attending ox trains ; and all, though
somewhat fatigued, stepped out with alac
rity to the last, ami appeared buoyant and
cheerful. They had often traveled 2-5
nml DO miles in a day, and would have
come through in a much shorter time, had
they not been obliged to wait upon the
slow motion of the oxen attached to the
few wagons containing tho tents ami
Much credit is due to Captain Ellsworth
for having walked the entire distance, thus
cheering and encouraging his company by
example as well as precept, and the saints
with their hand-carts aided by Captains
Ellsworth and McArthur and their Assis
tants, Ehlers Oakley, Butler, Crandal and
Leonard, and guided nnd sustained by the
Almighty, have preached to the ungodly
a sermon louder ihan the voice of many
thunders. And thus has been successfully
accomplished a plan, devised by the wis
dom and forethought of our President, for
rapidly gathering the poor, almost entirely
independent of the wealth so cloitly
hoarded beyond their reach.
Douglas County Election
We give below the Official Returns of
the Elections held in Douglas county, on
Tuesday the 4th ult :
(.IXWVOOI) AM LKTISKMENTS.
The First UantNl'art Companies.
We received by last Saturday's mail a
file of the ' Deseret News," published at
Great Suit Lake City, Utah Territory,
and copy the following interesting account
of the arrival, at that city, of the First
Hand-Cart Train of Imigrants:
Having learned that Cupt. Edmind
Ellsworth's company camped at the il
lov Springs, on the evening of the 2oth
inst., on the 26th Presidents Brigham
Young and Ilcber C. Kimball, Lieuten
ant General D. II. Wells, and many other
S. E. Rn-ror,
. I,. Miller,
A. F. Selisbury,'
J. C. Mitchell,
W. E. Meore,
A. J. Hanscom,
J. A. Steiuberper,
Jonas Soeley, ,
T. II. Dotld
S. N. Kificlil,
S. Van Hensen,
C. Rurdii k..
('. It. Smith,
J. H. Wanner,....,
J. 11. Kelliun,
190 50 7f9
190 50 745
5 44 47'J
199 4 270
13 50 730
133 40 093
12 47 64rt
73 4( 621
4 46 501
12 4fl 490
5 43 469
11 40 411
ISO 4 4.TJ
121 4 125
1S7 4 256
178 3 mi
202 2 205
180 3 2 13
1S2 15 710
9 46 496
14 45 508
133 32 165
176 3 179
L. L. Rowcn.
J. S. Allan, (on the float)
S. A. Strickland,
C. T. Hollow ay, ,
John Finney, .
A. W. Trumbull,
W.H. r.ilhn'ore, '. ....
H. H. Smith,
Thomas Davis, a
WHOLE VOTE IN DOUGLAS COUNTY
J. H. Kellum
J. If. Warner,....
sitting on Thursday, unanimously , a carnages, and several gentle
d a resolution deprecating in the "i anJ ,ilI,,e0IV I0'81". Irt
gest terms dancing, wmoMrmkimi Vf ( ,. tlaw!i,n 8 ' coinnany of
and card playing on the jrt of Christians
anJ Christian lamilies.
To th c Proi'i.E or Soltiic-kx Docc-
LAS, BkI.LCVI-E, AND Till: ''BEST Or MAN-
Ktsn," who r.o to Glexwoop to pen
cil m: Gkous. We have visited the great
MART in Glenwood, known as Ncck
oi ls &. Co's. store nf New nnd Exten
sive stock of Fall nml Winter Goods,
which, from personal observation nnd ex
perience, we know he holds himself in
leudiness at nil times to part with, either
in whole or part, to those? who have the
smooth pieces and the non e to make a
good investment when n favorable oppor
And our ober advice to all,
The old, th youris, the pr'at, the imall,
You had better on taij Company call,
And buy a apply for Winter and Fall.
A people ought to be as willing to
fight for their liberties as on account of
their 'I'll itorial hovudni ie.
Lancers and the Brass Bands under Cant.
William Pitt, left the Governor's Office
nt i a. 111., with the view of meeting und
escorting them into the city.
Within about a mile and a half of the
foot of the Little Mountain, President
Young ordered the party to halt until the
hand carts should arrive, and with Presi.
dent Kimball drove on to meet them. Ere
King the anxiously expected train came in
sisiht, led by Captain Ellsworth on f,xt,
and with two aged veterans pulling the
front cart, followed by a long line of carts
intended by the old, middle aged and youn"
of both sexes.
When opposite the escorting party, a
halt was culled and their Captain intro
duced the new comers to Presidents Young
and Kimball, which was followed by the
joyous greeting of relatives and friends,
and an unexpected treat of melons. While
thus regaling, Cant. Daniel D. McArthur
came up with his hand-cart company, they
having traveled from the east base of the
From the halt to the Public Square on
Second West Temple Mreet, the fullowing
.rder was observed, under the sup. rvi-i.in
Those Candidates marked thus ()are
Presidential election Returns.
Below we give the reported majorities
for the several Candida's, in the Presiden
tial contest just ended. No reliance how
ever, in our opinion, can be placed in them,
but merely give them for what they are
Pennsylvania, Dem. by about
New York, Rep. 11
Maine. " '
Vermont, " "
N. Hampshire, " "
Rhode Inland, " '
JUST RECEIVED BY
NUCKOLLS & CO..
A La re nnd Well Selected Stock (Express
Iv for THIS Market) of
HATS fc CAPS.
BOOTS & SHOES,
WINDOW SHUTTERS, "&.C., A.c. '
Ha 1x0 bei-n boucht and shipped at low
figures, wc fl.Tter ourselves we are h
to ntr'r such inducement to CASH IltL'Y
1HS as have not heretofore been offered.
We ask an examination of our Gotxls nnd
prior, before purchasing elsewhere. The La
dies will find at our Store a larpe stock of
I! Kit AGE,
PLAID SILKS, ic, &.C.,
All of which will be sold verv LOW.
NUCKOLLS &. CO.
Gi.f.swoop, Mills Co., Iowa. no 4-tf.
NEW GOOrSII NEW PRICES!!!
New Ever thing-, at the Old Stand of
SARPY & ENGLISH.
EDWARD C. E0SBYSHELL
HAS the honor to inform the people of the
Southern District of Dontrlas and the adjoin
ing counties, NebrasKS, that he i now open
ing one of the largest Stocks of GOODS over
ever broncht to Glenwood, Mills county, Iowa,
HATS &. CAPS,
BOOTS k. SHOES,
WOOD AND WILLOW WARE.
YANKEE NOTIONS, fee,
And everything that mav be found generally
in city stores, all of which he will sell
CHEAP FOR CASH.
.V ALL KINDS OF COUNTRY PRO
DUCE taKen in exchenpe for Goods. Buy
er from town or country wishing pood and
cheap Goods, either at wholesale or retail,
will gave money by calling and examining his
stocK before purchasing elsewhere, as they
will find good bargains and fair dealing.
Glenwood, Iowa. no 4-tf
Maryland, Missouri, Virginia and J'Wi.
da, nre also reported as having given
a small majority for Fillmore.
Election in Uashiugtuu ( ount.
We have not received tho official voto
of Washington County, but understand
that Hon. William Clancy, was elected
to the Council, nnd Messrs. William Con
ner, P. i:. Stent, and J. S. Stewart, M th
Tootle & Greene,
WHOLESALE &. RETAIL DEALERS,
Glenwood, Iowa. We beg leave to
call the attention of the Good People of Mills,
Pottawattamie, Montgomery and Cass coun
ties, Iowa; also, Donglan and Cans counties,
Nebraska, to our laree and late supply of every
kind of MERCHANDISE, usually kept in
Western Iowa. Our stock of Groceries fs
lnrse and complete, having been bought and
shipped a little lower than our neighbors.
Our stock of Hardware, Queensware, Wood
enware, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps and
Ready-Made Clothing, have all been purchased
in the Eastern cities, at the lowest cash prices.
Give us a call before you purchase, and if
we do not sell you cheap goods, we will make
our neighbors do so.
IST Remember the cheapest house in town
TOOTLE & GREENE.
Glenwood, Iowa, Oct. 23, 1856. 1-tf
Nuckolls & Co.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL STORE,
Glenwood, Mills Co., Iowa. The un
dersigned beg leave to call the attention of the
People of Mills and adjoining Counties to the
fact that they are in receipt of their
FALL AND WINTER GOODS,
WHiich for price and durability are unsur
passed in Western Iowa, which in addition to
our Summer stock of GROCERIES, &.c, on
hand, makes it one of the most desirable stocks
of GOODS in the Western Country.
Glenwood, Iowa, Oct. 23, 1S50. 1-tf
B"LIJ",B"U J'L "dieiS-
DIED. In this citv, on the morning of Nov.
13th, Mrs. Jane, wife of James S. Allan,
It sometimes falls to the lot of an Editor, to
notice the departure from this life, of one who
by her many virtues, has endeared herself to
all whohadthehappinesr of her acquaintance.
The deceased departed this life at three o'clock
this morning, after an illness of thirteen weeks
and five days, during which time she was a
model of Christian resignation, and often
during her illness, gave expression to that fer
vent love for her Savior that a true follower
only could give. Iu hor weakest moments she
would call on her Savior, as if He was lost to
her, but on being questioned whether she would
give him up, she would exclaim," Oh 1 no, Oh I
no, I cannot give hiin up," and then she would
be more reconciled to her fate. She has left
a heart-brpken Husband and Son, who, with
the many friends thnt so long and virtuous a
life had drxwn around her, will long continue
to mourn their irreparable loss.
George Jennings, Proprietor.
THIS House is situated in the pleasantest
part of Hellevue, in a beautiful and healthy
location and commands a view of country,
which for beauty cannot be excelled in this
Territory. It U fitted up In the best manner,
ami no pains will be spared to make all who
may favor him wiih their patronage, feel at
Will always be supplied with all the delicacies
the market atfiird.
Attached to this Hotel is an excellent
which we shall always have attended hv romp-tent
and f iiihful Ostlers.
H.-I1- nf. 1 . l-tf
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