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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1857)
8. A, STRICKLAND A
DELLEVUE, N. T.
THURSDAY, JANUA HY 1, 1S-17.
With lli is number we. introduce In our
"Western friend's n new-Wn your, nml
with it wc 1iomj n future roiitiiiuuncc of
tlvat prosperity that has mailed die on
ward progress of our old fiicm! V. Vi
have every reason to tlmnk u Diinc
Providence for lhe mniiy favors in pnst
days, niwl ihanl Him too for that pence
that tint innrkcil Oie couro of our scttle
inenl in Nebraska, while our sitter Tor
ritory has pnssei! thrimy,li troubles un
numbered, nut! who nt this time, is far
from enjoying tho calm with which we
Bellevuc has pnrticnlnr renson to re
joice over that pence, for she tin trcUeil
her population, and in 1SS she will
stand in the leud of Nil.ra.Aa towns.
The advantages which she possesses is
acknowledged ly nil, and with a railroad
terminus on the Kiist side of the Missouri
river, she is destined to ho tho Chicago
of Nebraska. Situated as she is hut n
short distance from the Great riutto river,
with all the rast extent of country known
as tho Pnpillion and Platte valleys to pour
their wealth into her lap, wo ask any one
to point out an obstacle to the fulfillment
of our prediction. Tho known fertility
of those valleys, which will find nn outlet
in Hellevuo alone, strengthens us in our
opinion, and in the future wo sec the ful
fillment of all our hopes.
Our mails are so well conducted, from
the lteginning to the end, that we think it
our duty to record tho facts, so that the
Post-Master General will know who are
and who are not his faithful servants.
On Monday last wo received the first
mail in about ten days (the mails from
tho South having gone through while our
worthy T. M. was enjoying himself, we
could not say where), and even then we
have serious doubts of its being well sorted,
as the tremendous largo mails gave extra
trouble; and tho Ilollidays being here,
storekeepers were unusually busy, and
could not well spare tho time necessary
for its thorough completion. F.very week
we are recording some delay in the mails,
and it has becomo unbearable the neglect
that has crept into this department. We
understand that the mail contractors have
their contract for the delivery at our Post
Office of the mails tri-weekly, but they
do not by any means fulfill it ; a small
snow-drift will turn the driver back, ho
either stops in Uellevuc or Omaha, and
un bnvn ta w-nit untill it suits their eonve-
adeuce to bring it here. We do hope that
our Congressman will see into this mat-
ler, and have tho imperfections removed.
The Hon. A. U. ( Jihnore, tho present
Land Receiver of Nebraska, paid us a
visit last week. Mr. Gihnore is one of
the first actual settlers of our Territory,
was one of the first to receive his ap
pointment from the General Government,
and we are free to say his appointment
to fill the important place he occupies in
the Territory, has met with ihe warm and
universal approbation of all Nehraskians
lie came among us more than two years
ago, strongly endorsed by those who had
known him long, and we are glad to know-
is as well and strongly endorsed as a high
toned, honorable gentleman by Nebras
kians. He has rare business qualities
and that extensive knowledge of this
western country that peculiarly fit him
for the many and complicated duties
which, by virtue of his office, he must
Q We learn from Council Uluffs,
that John McNeal Latham, of this coun
ty, died but a few days ago, of consump
lion. Mr. Latham has been a resident
of Nebraska since the organization of
this Territory. He was a niemWr of the
first Legislature of Nebraska Territory,
from Cass county, was the first Speaker
of the Lower House, pro. tem., was af
terwards elected Distrid Attorney for the
first Judicial District of Nebraska, which
pfiice he held nt the time of his death.
JIr. Latham was formerly from Virginia,'
j young man of premise, a good lawyer,
:ap4 bad social qualities which had won
fotium many friends.
CoxsDrn AiiLE excitement was created
At AJbany, N. Y.,on Wednesday moruin
h I7ib lt. by the discovery of the
jnuriUftd ldy of Mrs. Owen Bulger, on
ii qmj. Her body bore marks of stran -
filiation and other violence. She was a
married woman, and the mother of five
children. Her husband was absent from
hoin at the time. No clue can U ob -
(Allied to the perpetrators of the crime.
w 'I IIU' illl'M I'l nil-' IilllM'ij i i ii
lYiiitcnlinry. lp b tin present lime,
thorc is no pluco in wliii li mm ids etui 1!
roiifinril i ami tin result U, tlmt tin: sni-
tenco of a rourt, rnniK in pursiiitiici) of th
Mntnto, i liulo less limn n nullity. I'lie
law re'inirc." that run ids, fur cer'niii vl
fences, hnll be cinflned in the Pcintcn-
tinry; but hdw can that be done when
there is no muh cMnblisliment. In this,
nml we believe in every oil er county of
the Territory, there is no such thing as n
! . i r.
county jail no pincc ior un- nimui'm' m
of prisonnrs. At tho last term of the
District Court, held in this county, a per
son was convicted for Imrsi-Meiiling, a
penitentiary old rise, and the sentence of
the court was necessarily governed by the
statute. The District Judge sentenced
the convict lo ono yenr's imprisonment in
the Penitentiary, nml ordered him into
the custody of tho Sluiiir of the county
until he should be placed in the Peniten
tiary. Whnt else could tho court do un
der the circumstances? And yet what
does mch a sentence! amount to? It im
poses. disnrrenUo duties upon the Sheriif,
nnd extra expenses upon the people; oml
it jeopardizes the wife custody of the pri
soner. That is not all. It occasions a
feeling of insecurity, and fumi .dies un
excuse for the exercise of tho authority of
We mo.;t earnestly hope that Congress
will, with ns little delay ns possible, make
on appropriation for the erection of a
Penitentiary in the Territory, and that its
construction will be placed in energetic
hands. It i.i not of so much conseipiencc
where it is located, so that it is built, nnd
that right soon. A central location is, of
course, to be preferred ; but any locution
is better than none. We have no doubt
our Delegate in Congress will use his
best eilorts to procure an appropriation
for the purpose, nnd
his exertions may be
we only hope that
attended with suc-
Pursuant to nn adjournment from a
Railroad Meeting, held Monday, the -ltd
inst., nt St. Marys, the citizens of JkHe
vuo and vicinity met in the Uellevue
House nt 7 o'clock, P. M., on Saturday,
The meeting wns called lo order by
tho former Chairman, tho Hon. James S.
Allan, and on motion, C. D. Keller was
Whereupon, in the absence of the for
mer Secretary, and the minutes of the
lust meeting, the Chairman slated what
had been done the previous meeting, and
the object of Mi meeting was briefly
stated by S. A. Strickland, which was to
hear the report of the Delegate sent from
this place to Burlington, and tho further
purpose of raising three hundred dollars
10 llt,frny lho expenses of an examination
a F,1,m,1,nry s,,rvo' t,f l"""1"
Valley to its source, and thence to the
On motion, tho Hon. C. T. Holloway
oll'ered the following resolution :
Jle-iohvil, That the sum of three hun
died dollars be raised by thoso interested
m Uellevue and vicinity, for lho purpose
of defraying the expenses of n preliuuua
rv survey of a llailroau route up tlio ru-
pillion alley to the hlkhorn River, ami
thai a committee of three be appointed to
apportion the expense among those in
terested, in just proportion,' collect the
smne, nnd idace it in tho Fontenelle
Rank of Rellcvue to tho credit of Silas A
Strickland, lo be paid upon the completion
of the work.
The meeting was addressed in a spirit
ed and el.xpient manner by Mr. Reach
Chief Justice Ferguson, Holloway, Strict
hind, Dyson, Mai. Watson, Gov. Me-
Cormos and Mr. Gwyer.
After which, the vote being called, the
resolutjon was unanimously adopted, and
tho following gentlemen appointed said
C. T. Holloway,
S. A. Strickland,
And the entire sum rui'd and paid by
the company present.
Mr. Strickland then offered the follow
ing Resolution :
TuWcW, That the people of Uellevue
tender their thanks to Mr. Roice for the
very t flicieiit. prompt and ctlective man
ner in which he represented the interests
of St. Marys ami JJeIleue m his late
,,,iss0 t0 Hurlington.
On iimtion, the meeting adjourned, to
meet on next Wednesday evening, nt this
JAS. S. ALLAN, Pmiifat.
V. D. KtLLi h, Secretary.
It IK DTlTln iii th,, Ti.vns rjiiwrj ,),.,
salt works have been established in that
State, uboui fifty or tixty miles above
1 Austin, on the west tide of tho Colorado,
j The salt is said to be a superior article
1 and the Lest oered in that market. This
is a fortunate discovery, as all the salt for
l that reirimi uus conveyed in wa"oi,s from
1 tho coast.
1 elf like
I III IMIIK!.-1, Ill l.'ll'V'll Hsru I'll IIM!
(',n,,tm;ii's finral!y d.i in this, the larul
j ,,f sucml'ility ami .:l fi-llnwslirp, nml nil
',,,. ;ir(., to wrlconi" tin- day with rial
j,l w ill, nml to ciit'-r inio it.) privileges
with trim Western Zfiil ; there was John
son, that prince of good fellows, to push
tho tiling through, fumi. bed his frit nds
with an excellent article of Milk Punch,
which met the approval of nil ; then there
was the many excellent dinners which
was piutided by the many good dames, nt
which nil did honor, nnd tin.' cheerful face:;
proved that each was Mttisfiod w ith the
good things provided for the inner man.
Our people (that is the hand ) employed
in the (iai tte olliee,) sut down to nn ex
cellent uml delicious dinner, to which they
were invited by thnr friend T. S. (who
by the way is un excellent judge of the
good things of the world,) nt which they
proved that printers have good nppotilos,
especially at a Christmas dinner, nnd
for w hich they return their sincere thanks.
In the evening we understand that a
splendid supper wns partaken of, by some
of our most distinguished citizens and
from the social character of all concerned,
we have no fears but the time passed
merrily. Taken altogether we had a
nice time generally in our city, ami the
learness of the day had the tiled of
making all feel happy nnd content'' J m
this, the land that nightly provides a chain-
icr for the glorious old Sun.
Willi' I'l.N HOI TIIK HkI.M'.VCK Ci A . KTTK. J
M ii. Ihu i on : In consideration of your
fidelity to the Democracy, and the exten
sive circulation of your paper, I beg the
priilege of occupying n brief space in
your columns commemorative of the joy
ful demonstration conseouent uinai the
lection of Ruck nail Brock, held nt the
ity of Omaha on the 10th tilt.
At an early hour in the day, that ex
ellenl corps, the Council RluM's Guards,
according to the previom nrrnngement of
the committee appointed for the occasion,
marched into the city lo the sound of en
livening and soul-stirring music, nnd with
the "stars nnd stripes proudly gleaming."
As usual upon such occasions, the good
Id tune of "Yankee Doodle" did not fail
to bring the crowd together, and soon the
streets were thronged with boys of all
iiod ft i ii 1 nri il w aik 1 f'i i re 1 ,i it Lt..7.il
I - lll4 pimive, nvneiv i 111, iritb llJlill
Indians, nnd last, though mil lensl, swarms
f trembling officials and hungry office-
seekers, eager to display their partizau
zeal and gam the npplauso of their con
After marching nnd counter-marching
through the most prominent streets of the
city nearly nn hour, the military, ragged
Intys, Indians, officials, and would-be of fi
lls, made a regular "stampede to the
Methodist Church, which the pious fathers
lad consented to their occupying upon tho
occasion, the military being first seated in
the body of the Church, and our esteemed
citizen, Col. Gihnore, occupying the pulpit
as l'resulent of the meeting.
Order and uuiet having been restored,
the President arose and stated the object
ot the meeting, ami resumed Ins seat, that
those who had come w ith speeches in their
pockets might not he disappointed, but be
permitted the opportunity to speak.
Loud cries arose for Gov. Izard, where
upon the Gov. arose, and with many apol
ogies re-stated the purpose of the meet
ing, lo-wit: that they had come thereto
reioice that the overruling hand of Provi
dence had sustained the Democracy, and
crowned their eilorts with victory f that
they hail reason to rejoice, and that they
would rejoice, and, that that that they
did rejoice, that the overruling hand of
a kind Providence had sustained the De
mocracy, nnd the He ever would sustain
them, and therefore the had reason to re
joice, and wot'ltl rejoice.
Much more was said by the Governor,
which I regret to suite I was unable to
hear, on account of the interrupted ap
plause. I presume, however, tha, it wus
lo the point, and characterized by his
usual ability upon public occasions, as
those immediately in tront ot huu cheered
lustily ut the close of his speech, and were
sympathetically followed by those in tho
Order having been ngnin restored. Col.
J. A. Parker, of the United States Land
Olliee , arose and introduced to the assein
bly his friend the Lieut. Gov. McComos,
of irginia. Cries of McComos, Mc
Comos, arose from nil parts of the house
Mr. McComos arose, and after allu-
ding, in n most tou-hing and beautiful
manner t his pleaiu sensations ujwn
finding here, uii the borders of civiliza
tion, a country with a soil nnd climate so
unsurpassed and lovely, and the pleasure
he experienced of meeting, at so great a
ditanee from the lx-litical arena, true and
tried Democrats, animated by the same
zeal in support of the constitution against
fanatics who would dissever our bonded
I'nion, followed with a correct analytical
hi. tory of the Democratic Tarty and its
pimcipies, and blowing that ttuse priiui
..i . i... i , ,,
lues nan eer oeeu, and still were m
keeping with the genius and spirit of our
niMiiuiions, nuallv closed with a most elo-
. i uem ntui loueiimir npix al to all true
! lovers of freedom, North or South, to
chen.s.n the party and its principles, us a
safeguard t- our I'ni.ui, the growth rind
prosperity of our nation, and the preser
vation of our cherished liberties.
His speech was beautiful nnd well de
livered, and received with marked ap
plause l,y ihe whole assembly.
When the last speaker 'resumed hi
.-eat, and the cheers had Mibsided. cries
nro.e for Cuming. Mr. Cuming begged
tlittt he be excused, ns he had just arisen
from n sh U lied, i ric ot no, go on,
Cuming, Cuming. There was no re
treat, nnd though Mr. Cuming was un
prepared (f) as he said, yet with much
reluctance () he proceeded to the stand,
nnd as nn apology for not being prepared,
proposed to make n few remarks from a
few notes which he had hastily taken
while in his seat, though he had positively
not intended making a speech. Mr.
Cuming's remarks were lengthy, though
delivered with much spirit.
Interrupted cheering prevented me from
hearing all of his remarks, but I presume
they were fitting the occasion, as upon re
suming his seat the assembly rejoin l I
A. J. Poppleton was next called for,
and though "unprepared nnd speaking
upon the spur of the moment," made a
good ( (Port, and ivn.t nobly applauded at
the close of his remarks.
Mr. Turk being called upon, next ad
dressed the meeting. He had also just
arisen from n sick bed, and was conse
quently unprepared (?). He said "the
Democracy needed no eulogium her ac
tions spoke for her. She needed no great
orators to speak her praise, nnd therefore
he would not make the attempt."
Ili.s eloquence was grand, and his lan
guage fine; nnd one could almost have
supposed that the "Little Giant" himself
was present, so nearly had he been rvjiirl.
And when the orator raised his noble
form and elevated his right arm, and in
tones of thunder gave utterance to his
sublime sentiments, tho audience seemed
enchained and riveted to the spot ; and
when he closed, the whole assemblage
were so spell-hound that it was with an
effort they w ere enabled to cheer the ora
tor and his eloquence. I almost fancied
myself standing in the ancient forum of
Rome, and was at the trial of Cataline ;
nnd indeed, ".vcrmi miilitta" there .stood a
Cicero, and tho Republican party the real
Mr. Turk having closed, "a voice was
heard" faintly calling for Rankin. Im
mediately shouts arose for Stewart, Stew
art; still faint cries for Rankin. Where
upon the President arose and said that
Mr. Rankin ought to be heard.
Again the eagle flapped his wings and
soared, the stars and stripes waved, and
the blood flowed from Bunker Hill.
The speaker apparently struggled hard,
and finally "a babe wns born" and christ
ened Sam. Tho crowd hissed and groan
edand the Dr. "groaned."
Stewart was ogaiu loudly called for,
and after addressing the meeting with a
few appropriate remarks, retired.
On motion of some one of the audience,
three cheers were given for Buck and
Brkck, when the meeting was dismissed
with an invitation to dine at tho Douglas
House and Hamilton Hall, where speech
es were again made, toasts drank, and
the exercises closed with an' evening ball.
As the train from Columbia, S. C,
was on its way to Charleston on Saturday
one of the rails gave wny, and three of
the passenger cars, filled with passengers,
were thrown off, and serious, perhaps fatal
injuries were sustained by two at least of
the passengers. Oliver Ilyan, a conduc
tor, and Mrs. Means, from Fairfield. S.
C, were dangerously injured. Mr. Ileriot
ana auout a itozen others were more or
less injured. Among the painful scenes
exhibited was that of a lady who, having
her child in her arms when the crash
came, threw it out of the window. It fell
among some bushes, and when sought-for
was found uninjured.
Mit. F. James, says tho Wilmington
(N. C.) Journal, has shown us a yam
sweet potato, which beats the Gordian
Knot all hollow. It is twisted and niter
twisted like a snake in its coil, only more
so. It does not appear to be more than
four or five ounces, nor in its greatest
length or breadth as coiled up, to exceed
four inches, and yet if Mretched out, must
be over three feet ; it takes about fifteen
turns round, gradually tapering to lho
A Corhespoxocst describes Lord
John Russell u living most quietly at the
Villa Capon,' rear Florence; but the
Tuscan police is i.i a state of constant
alarm. His lordship is looked upon as a
sort of revolutionist, and the most strict
surveillance is exercised towards the per
sons who p;o and pay visits to him. Sij-
nor Landucci, the Minister of the Interior
has issued secret circulars to tho acrents
of the police on that subject.
i oRTiMi s PiriniT of the Iimes, savs:
'Nothing that ever stood on iron ever
made a mile in 1 minute 3u seconds.
The fastest running time on record was
made on the Metaine Course, New Or-
leans, in the hpn:i ' of IS.31. by Henry
Perritt, who ran a mile in 1 iniii. 12 1-2
sec. The mile in a minute of Flying
Liiiiers is a fable. Ihey were iu the
habit, nt that date, of timing horses by a
Letters were received in Montreal,
from 1'ngland, stating that the Messrs
Cunard have entered into an arrangement
with the llritish (joverinnent to put on a
fortnightly line of ocean steamers next
season between Liverpool and the St.
Lawrence. The vessels are to be 2100
tuna Imiiutm each, and to make the pas
sage to Qucliec in ten days.
F.ccENE Si c, the distinguished French
novelist, has recently written to a friend
in New York city, that the last of his
series, sixteen in' number, of novels on
; The Mysteries of the People,' is approach
ing completion, h will be comprised in
two volumes. The author thinks it will
be his masterpiece.
NEW GOODS! ! NEW.' STORE!!
f Mill". liliilrrsiirMOil tunc nprnril, nt thrirnrw
X dtoii' I'll 1)oiij:1:ii Hired, n'nniti" thn
linnks. n nrw nml splendid assortment of
BOOTS iiml SIIOKS.
HOOKS. STATION r.UY,lc.
Our ntnrV of Pry (Snml comprises nil kiniU of
I.ADir.S'. cr.NTI.r.MI'.VS nml CIIILD
KF..VS plir.SS (JOODS,
ALL KINDS OF DOMESTICS
nml rverythiiiK tli.it in reipiiiite tn m.iko up a
compl' te iissintini'iit of Prv tidiuls.
We have a larpi: lot f t'lolliing that isw el
mid fasliionnldy made, anil out of the let
material. Our !ork consists of all kinds of
(ii'tits' l'lirnisliini: (tends.
HOOTS nnd SHOKS.
Our tnck of Hoots nnd Shoe is the largest
ever iiir.-reil lo tlj" ritieimof ieliranka. Tliey
are purchased directly from tho manufac
turers, mid are of the very heBt quality.
Our irooiU are nil new, nnd recently pur
chased in the Kaslern eittrs, nnd wc intend
nelling them at astoniHhinp low prices. All
the riti.ens of Omaha and vicinity lire re
quested to call nnd examine our stock, na they
will find it to their interest to do so.
(V" W' study to please.
no. 10-tf PATRICK & CO.
IMNK I.. Kf'.MP.
GUN AND JEWELRY STORE.
K I". M I & FROPSIIAM, -
DF.AI.F.RS in Clocks, Watches, Jewelry,
Musical Instruments, Rides, Slmt (!uns,
Thirty hour and cifrht day clocks of tlie two
best manufactories in the Union ; steamboat
and olliee spring clocks.
Sinirle and double shot Guns, from five to
fifty dollars : Hides, of our own make; also,
l.astern make; Tistols ol all kinds; pistol
dnsks, shot bacs, wadding and wad cutters;
common and water-proof caps; colt's caps,
nnd numerous other articles suitable for the
Western trade, which neither time nor space
will allow to enumerate.
CV" All of the above articles sold on the
most reasonable terms. Repairing done to
order at snort notice. no n-tr.
Omaha City, N. T.
Thos. Macon. Ai.f.x. Macon. H. O. Jones
Macon, Brother & Co.
1 AW AM) LAND AGKNTS, Omaha City
J i IVehraska territory. no 'J-tf.
ANDREW J. rOrri.KTO. WH.I.IAM N. 11YJ.KS.
Poppleton & Byora,
1Y UAL LAND AOF.NTS, Omaha city,
Nebraska. Land Warrants bought and sold.
Land Filtered on Time. Special attention
given to the selection and entry of Lands for
Settlers, and nil others desiring choice loca
tions. Laud Claims, Town lots and all kinds
of Real Fstate, bought and sold and invest
ments made for Distant Dealers.
Q'lf" A Competent Surveyor and Draughts
man always in readiness lo survey lands, find
and select Lands and Town lots, and draft
City Plats 1-tf
t rrnn'Kvs at t.wv. ami r.r.vr-
CHARLES D. GREEN AND RICHARD
KI MHALL, Having purchased this well known
and popular Saloon, in Omaha ritv, would
respectfully inform the public, that they are
now prepared to tiirnisii their customers, at
all hours, with HOT MEALS, OYSTERS,
SARDINES, PIGS FEET, PICKLED
TONGUE, GAME, and other
1 IE FIIKS i n IEXTS,
Comprisine all the Delicacies of the season.
Come ve that hunger nnd thirst Come to
the API'X and ye shall be filled.
1-tf GKEI'.N &. KIM HALL.
S EATON & ROWLES.
BolleATUo, TNT. T.
HAVING removed into our larpe new store,
on Main street, we are now enabled to offer to
the Citizens of Douglas county, one of tho
Largest, Cheapest and best Selected Stock of
Goods, ever opened in this city, consisting in
Hats & Caps,
Thankful for the liberal patronage hereto
fore extended to us, we earnestly solicit its
continuance, feeling confident that the quality
and price of oar goods, cannot fail to please.
S EATON &. ROWLES.
Uellevue, Oct. 23, 183i. 1-tf
George Jennings, Proprietor.
THIS House is situated in the pleasantest
Part of Uellevue, in a beautiful ami healthy
location and commands a view of country,
which for beauty cannot be excelled iu this
Territory. It is fitted up in the best manner,
and no pains will be spared to make all who
may favor him with their patronage, feel at
Will always be supplied with all the delicacies
the market atlor!s.
Attached to this Hotel is an excellent
which we shall always have attended by com
petent and laithfiil Ostlers.
Uellevue, Oct. .:(, 1833. 1-tf
WANT F. D I M M E D I A T K L V , bv the sub
scriber in Uellevue, SIX tiOOD M -SONS,
to whom GOOD WAGES, and CON
STANT Employment, will be given.
Rellevue, Oct. 23, lS5t. 1-tf
Boot cfcs Rhoo
V WRIGHT, would respectfully j,
inform the Gentlemen of lielle'- fv
viw and vicinity, that he is prepared
to manufacture, to order, every variety of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Of the best finish and Latest Fashion. He U
also prepared to make up in the best manner,
Embroidered and Worked Slippers, which he
will w.iriant to please all who favor him with
11. 1!"i..', O. t. 3:i, !M.V,.-'.tf
UEMI'OOD AM KRTISEMEXTS.
AT GI.F.NWOOD, IOWA.
TOOTLE & GREENE
ask now in ftr.rt'.iPT or a rnr.su scrri.v or
imw v&mxx mom
Which, when complete, will compose the
LA KG F.ST ni. nr.sT SFLF.CTFll) STOCK
I N MII.I.S CO I .N T Y.
out stock or ;iion:iiii:s
Are bought at the lowest terms for cash, ami
CURRANTS, . , f
CAN PI IX . ... .
MO I. ASSF.S,
iN UTS, Jte., &.c, $ie.
Ladies and Gents, call nnd see them, ami
price for yourselves. They hare not been
summered and wintered in St. Louis, but
bought and shipped direct from the Kastern
cities. Late Hlyb-s and a full assortment of
PRF.SS GOODS, from a ten cent Lawn to n
Two IVdlar Silk. Also, a few fine SILK
SHAWLS, BONNF.TS and PARASOLS.
A fine stock old nnd young, fogies and
fast men, call soon if you want a nice coat,
vest or pants, on reasonable terms.
H ATS I HATS!!
New Btyles, cheap and durable.
A very large assortment, consisting In part
of Smith's Tools, Spades, Shovels, Forks.
Rakes, Hoes, Hells, Mill, Crosscut, and Hand
Saws, Files, Augers, Axes, Hroadaxes, Adze,
Chisels, &.c, &.c, lo Ihe end of the chapter.
Ill ILIUXtt MATERIALS.
A large lot, consisting of Pine Doors, Sash,
Shutter Minds, Paints, Oils, Nails, Locks,
Latches, Glass, Putty, &.c.
1 1 H.MTITJE. i
Bureaus, Bedsteads, Tables, Chairs, Tin
Safes. Cubboars, Stands, &.c.
CV" Wc will sell cheaper for cash than
nnv house in Western Iowa.
no 8-tf. TOOTLF. &. GRF.ENE.
HUFFMAN'S STAGE LINE.
BF.LLF.VUK, ST. MARYS
HUFFMAN'S LINE will leave Glenwood,
via. St. Marys for Uellevue, on Mon
day's, Wednesday's and Saturday's, at 10
o'clock, A. M., and Mall leave the Benton
House, Uellevue, via. St. Marys for Glenwood,
on the same days at 1 o'clock, P. M.
This Line connects nt St. Marys, with the
Council Muffs and St. Joseph Stages, and at
Glenwood with the various lines from the Mis
sisnippi to the Missouri Rivers. ,
Travelers on this Line will find every con
venience and accommodation, to make their
trips pleasant and speedy. Comfortable
Coaches, Careful Drivers and well-fed
CHEAP GOODS. '
JUST RECEIVED BY
NUCKOLLS & CO.;
A Large and Well Selected Stock (Exurcsnt
ly for THIS Markf.t) of :
QU EE ENS WARE,
11A1S & V A r S,
hoots & shoes,
WINDOW SHUTTERS, Jtc, fcc.
Having been bought and shipped at low
figures, we flatter ourselves we are able
to offer such inducements to CANII ItUY
KltM as have not heretofore been oll'ered. '
a We ask nn examination of our Goods nnd
prices, before purchasing elsewhere. The La
dies will find at our Store a large stock of
D FLA INS,
PLAID SILKS, fcc, &.C,
All of which will be sold very LOW.
NUCKOLLS & CO.'
Gi.f.nwood, Mills Co., Iowa. no 4-tf. .
NEW GOODS!! NEW PRICES!!!
New Ever j thing, at the Old Stand of
SARPY &. ENGLISH.
EDWARD C. EOSBYSHELL
HAS the honor to inform the people of U
Southern District of Douglas and the adjoin
ing counties, NebrasKa, that he is now open,
ing one of the largest Stocks of GOODS ever
brought to Glenwood, Mills county, Iowa,
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES.
HARDWARE, BOOTS fc SHOF.Sv
HATS CAPS, QUE ENS WARE,
GILS, PAINTS, DVE-STUFFS.
WOOD AND WILLOW WARE,
V A N K E E N OTION S, tc,
And everything that mav be found generally
iu city stores, all of which he will sell
CHEAP FOR CASH,
Cyr ALL KINDS OF COUNTRY PRO
DUCE taken in rxchuuge for Good. Buy
ers from town or rom.trv wishing pood and
cheap Goods, either at wholesale or retail,
will save money by rallin! and examining hi
stocic before purchasing elsewhere, aa they
w ill find good bargains uud fair dealing. v
OiKswonn, Iowa. M t-tf
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