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About Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1857)
f V ll 1. I n II I: r li V
1 A. 8TRICKLAND &
DCLLEVUEt N. T.
TlllltSDAY, JANt'AUY 22. 1W,
Will iio. Irnnl Vrto th lllll
tor I he Hrmni of Uir 1'nplfnl
from O matin.
Il is well known ly nmny lint (iv
vrnor Iiard, wlu-n first npiviintoi, nmny
times, nnd tipon nmny ownurn, impress
himself no much of n Nrjtmttrr Hover
cijjnty man thnt ho lius ln'oii luunl In say
tlml lo only wnntwl to knmc thi wishes
of a majority of tho ponplo, nnl it slmuld
ttUvnys ho his plonsiiro to roilort their
wishes. Tho hill for tint removal of the
Capital has pnssed the Council hy 9 lo J,
nnd tho House of RenrcsiMitniivea by a
Voto of 23 to 12. We shall now see
whether our Ciovernor, as n CJovt rnor of
the people, will ri'Jfi'in the many unquali
fied and voluntary pledges ho lias miuli;
to tho people of Nt'iirasKa. The misern
hlo excuse, tho nicre.-d Md'terfuge, that
the Representatives in tin' I.cgi.-Iuturi) do
not 'represent the will or wi.-hrs of their
Constituents, wo hopu for the intelligence,
of Ixilh pnrties will not he urged. We
tmlieve that if tho great principle, of
Squatter Sovereignty, ns enunriated in
tho Kansas and Nebraska Hill, is, in the
abstract, of that vital importance the world
has attached to it, allowing the Sovereign
Teoplo to settle their own local matters
without tho interference of tho (Jeneral
Government,' and that, too, in matters
really and morally ullecting the whole
nation, surely this principle should ex
tend with double force to those local mat.
ters here which only affect those inter
ests wherein tho people of the Territory
- nro nlone concerned. Wo can never be
lieve, until we know otherwise, that tho
Governor can stultify Lis natural good
Understanding of right and justice by get
ting behind, nny excuse or pretext what
ever to thereby thwart the wishes and
desires so well known and so decisively
and emphatically expressed by tho l'KO
TLE, through their Representatives. In
this, wo shall see whether he is the Gov
ernor of the Territory of Nebraska or
the Governor of tho Council Blulfs and
Omaha City Ferry Company.
The Oiir-Mnu Power.
OUR GRANDMOTHER'S VTO.
Tin1 Governor of the Council Mull's
and Omaha City Ferry Company has.
with mo t indecent haste, placed his seal
of condemnation upon the great principle
of Sipmttcr Sovereignty. In this, a great
blow has been Mrm k at the well acknow
ledged and loudly IxmMed of inulinrmlle
right of the people to regulate their own
matters in accordance with the principles
of R.'puhlii:an-l)einocrnry The key that
unlocks the motive which prompted our
weak, imbecile, old grandmotherly execu
tive to the exercise of thn kingly, this
inoro than Autocratic piwr-r, to subvert
the almost unanimous wish of the people,
may be found in the immense and enor
mous profit atit-ing from a contract fur
("afitol Istilding in n sin-beset nnd city-lot-bc-i-patterrd
conscience, which never
entertained an honeM principle of right
and justice due the people of a whole
Territory, (o the exclusion of a pocket
self and f.iinily interest.
It is not our place ns n journalist to en
quire how many city lots in Omaha were
te cessary to convince an executive of the
imperative necessity of commencing lo
build n Capitol by suuanderin Fifty
Thousand Dollars in money belonging to
the Territory, at ft point well known to
mve Ni.vi n been tho choice of the people
of the Territory, and that, too, in direct
opposition to petition after petition from a
vast majority of the squatters of Nebraska.
Should death, famine and pestilence
sweep over the beautiful prairies of Ne
braska, should we nguin be visited with
the blighting curses of the thousand and
one pestilential plagues which visited the
ancient Egyptians, they would bo more
tolerable thnn tho putrid, rotten nnd cor
rupt, acts, of an Executive who dare do
violence to every principle of right lo ad
vance self interest.
; It is charged by tho "Nebraskian" that
Gen. L. L. Ilowrw, President of the
Council, voted last year against tho re
moral of the Capital from Omaha, and
now is xho mouth-piece of tho conspirators
in favor of tho removal, and then insult
ingly asks was ho the recipient of corner
Mr. "Nebraskian," the answer is sim
pie, and you willfully and maliciously
misrepresent, when you intimate that tho
same L. L. Ilow kn litis been inconsistent
in his voto last winter and this ; und you
and the lalancc of Douglas county know
that but for the high sense of honor that
prompted every act and vote of L. I,.
Bow ex last winter, your Capital would
have been- put on wheels without hesita
tion, as far as his voto and influence went.
These are the facts. Bowes was elected
to the Legislature last winter by the voters
of Doughs county beforo a division was
made, and received his largest vote in
Omaha 5 and he stated at the time h
cast his vote for this measure, it was the
wish of his constituents that tho Capital
should remain at Omaha, but ho was ad
verso to the location himself. Did he not
reflect unhesitatingly and unequivocally,
the interests of those who placed him in
power, yielding all personal preference in
this matter; but to this Legislature he
was elected unanimously, save one roc.by
the people of the Southern District of
Dougla alone, who, from the beginning
of the great wrongs which were porno
tratod upon them so unmercifully and un
scrupulously by executive power; 'with the
continued help of Omaha Legislation,
have been, and are now, unanimous in
favor of tho correction of this mammoth
and stupendous wrong by the removal of
the Capital from Omaha to some iwint
more central in tho Territory. Then,
does he not now not only represent his
cwa views, as they were last winter, and
more particularly the well-known and
well-understood wishes of his immediate
Mr. 'Nebraskian, you will do well,
as the organ of this infamous, corrupt
Capital Clique, before you attempt to
drag' others into the filth and mire of
political pollution you have wallowed in
for the last two years, to pick your flint
And try once more to tarnish tho fair fame
(H4 well-earned reputation of an honor.
Nebraska Affairs in Washington.
We see by a copy of The Daily Globe,'
that Hon. B. B. Chapman, by unanimous
consent, and in pursuonco of previous no
tice, introduced bills of the following titles;
which was severally reud a first and second
time, and referred as indicated below :
A bill to, establish the ollice of Survey
or-General of Nebraska, and for tho
relief of settlers on school lauds in the
Territory of Nebraska, and granting lands
for a university therein, and for other
purposes. Referred to the Committee on
Public La nils.
A bill to establish nn additional laud
district in the Territory of Nebraska.
Referred to the committee on Public
A bill to complete the Capitol building
at Omaha City, in tho Territory of Ne
braska, and for securing to said Territory
the square on which said Capitol building
is being erected, and the other public
grounds in said city, und for other purposes.
Referred to the Committee on Public
And a bill for the construction of a road
in tho Territory of Nebraska, which was
also referred to tho committee on Public
The I. ale l allicr JIutlUMV.
The news by the Canada announced
briefly the death of the cel l rated Father
Mulliew, nt Cork, 011 the '.till instant.
Tho following sketch of hi.' life will bo
rend with interest :
"Theolld Mftthew wns born in Tliom
aston, Ireland, October 10, 17!K). He
was left an orphan at an early nge, adopt
ed by an sunt, nnd educated in Kilkenny
Academy and at Mnynooth. He was or
dained to the priesthood at Dublin, having
previously entered upon his philanthropic
labors among tho poor. The curse of
whisky, brought so fearfully to his notice
amoiiL! theso wretched people, roused him
to unwonted entliu: ia -an, ami he deter
mined ikiii a erusadu ngninst tho demon
of alcohol. Adopting the principle of to
tal nbstinence, ho commenced a series of
meetings, and n awakened the Intent
etithusinMn ff the Irish nature to his as
si'tanre, meeting with a success beyond
the wildest hi pes. lie traveled from
town to town through all the island. His
spotless fame preceded him, and bis pro
gress was one triumphal march. The au
thorities unbent their dignity to do him
honor, and thi people followed and crowd
ed around him with adoration. He ad
ministered the pledge to thousands at a
tune; nt iSenagli to twenty thousand 111
one day; at Galway to n hundred thou
sand in two days; between Galway and
Loughrea to nearly two hundred thou
sand. "From Ireland ho went to England,
where even tho phlegmatic Saxons were
infected with a corresponding enthuiasin.
Thence ho came to the United States,
where to shake hands with the npostlo of
temperance nnd receive his medal with a
pledge of total abstinence, wnsrfhe high
est ambition of every worthy son and
dnughter of tho Emerald Isle. His warm
reception and gratifying success in this
country aro well remembered. Through
all his Herculean labor he never amassed
c cent for himself, but wns constantly in n
state of personal poverty. When ho be
gan his good work, his brother was the
proprietor of a large distillery. Ho suf
ported Theobald until his wonderful suc
cess had ruiie'd the distillery, nnd re
duced the owner to bankruptcy. To meit
tho wants of the good Samaritan, tho
British Government settled an annuity of
1.100 upon him, which sum was just suth
cient to pay tho premium upon nn insur
ance policy held by his creditors as secu
rity for their claims. Since his return to
Ireland, the weight of years and the ex
ertions of long labor have compelled his
partial withdrawal from public, life, and
his name has been less prominently be
fore the public. In personal address,
l ather Mathew was courteous, benevo
lent, und winning m the highest degree.
Tho news of his death will bo received
with profound regret by every true friend
of man throughout the world."
four huii'h'ed per cent, within th Iat
year, while Wyandotte city and Liundaro
aro both destined to a rapid growth during
the coining si nson. I lmard nothing in
saying that no part of the I'nion presents
a richer field for the investment of capital
thnn either of these towns and tlietr im
mediate vicinity. Here, at the ( (influence
of the stri iimn, in the midst of a region
of unparalleled fertility, is tho natural
sito for n commercial city whose import
ance must in time sorpa-s thnt of St.
' JCQ"Th weuther for jhe past few
days, has been very cold.
Two years ago last Christmas, we ate
dinner at our own log house, with a dirt
roof on it, in tho then unsurveyed city of
Bellevue ; and upon the Chrisuuus just
passed, wo again ate our dinner at Belle
vue. The house we nte at this time had
no dirt on the roof, the table we were in
vited to this time had something else upon
il besides salt meat and bread, and we
looked buck two years into the past, into
that log house, into that empty potatoe
bag, into that awful pork barrel, dropped
a tear to the memory of that time, and
immediately pitched into alxmt four pounds
of baked venison, a leg, a wing and a
portion of the bosom of n roasted turkey,
six or eight potatoes, a few turnips, five
leets, two parsnip, nineteen codfish bulls
and "some pumpkins," nil of which deli
cacies were put beforo us in abundance
by mine host, J. T. Allan, of the Mission
House, who knows how to make good
Bellevue, with tho rest of the Territo
ry, has advanced rapidly in improve
ments. Her Hotels, the Mission House
and the Benton House, nre, without ex
ception, tho very best in the Territory of
Nebraska. Hi r liank is as sound as any,
her leading men are as intelligent and
enterprising as any, and her location, ut
tho eastern portul of tho great Platte Val
ley, is unsurjiasscd. We wish Bellevue
and its inhabitants, many of whom are our
wnrtn personal friends, the most triumph
ant success now, ami a future resplendent
with the brightest results of an untiring
energy und an indefatigable industry.
Nebraska City News.
Tlu London Times was established in
ITS ), by John Walter, and inherited by
his son, now a inr-mher of Parliament.
It is valued ut 1,710,000. Its principal
editor has an annual sa'.ury i f 25,000,
and its Paris correspondent flO.CHH). Its
advertisements, it ts estimated yield SSI,.
000,000 a year, one linn alone, paying
m-km 1 -u a year.
Tut iinsT Railroad in Kansas Tin:
Indians as Capitalists Communi
cation with Missolui Movements
of the GovtRNon A Lettcr to
Gov. Kino of New York.
Special Curreg. of the N. Y. Daily Times.
La w-RENcr., Kansas, Dec. 10, ISoli.
A short time since a meeting was held
in Liundaro, the new town on the Mis
souri, just above the mouth of the Kansas
river; and nt that time, without a day's
premeditation, or the prospect of nny nn.
tionul aid, a subscription was started, and
raised to tho amount of fcJO.OOO. Since
that time the idea has constantly grown
in favor. The embryo town of Wyan
dotte, exactly at tho confluence of the
Kansas and the Missouri, took up the
project with zeal ; and contrary to expec
tation, the now growing city of Kansas,
just in Missouri, has caught tho contagion
of enterprise, and is zealously in favor of
the road, promising Imth subscriptions and
And, to crown the project with a still
brighter halo of expectation, a new scheme
has been broached, which inaugurates a
really new era in railroad history. Ac
cording to this project, the Indians are
now to enter tho lits nnd contend for tho
honors und profits with the veterans of
the East. It seems that tho Delawares
will receive from ihe sales of their lauds
about a million of dollars, one-half of
which will be in their treasury during the
present Winter; and their Agent, Majur
Robinson, is in favor of using it to build
this identical railroad, which will pass for
nearly its whole distance through the
lauds of those same Delawares. This
plan, besides originality, has its real
merits. The Indians will get a better in
vestment of their money than they could
do in any other way, while at tho same
time the construction of the road will im
mensely enhance the value of their lauds.
It is hopeful that this plan may proceed.
In fact, it is scarcely possible to oppose to
it a valid objection. It is a little singular
that the Delaware Agent a Pro-Slavery
man should be the one to propose it;
but the circumstance is one of those augu
ries of good which go to promise to Kan
sas the permanent peace which the has
been so long denied.
rOMMlSICTION WITH MISSOURI.
Apropos of railroads, 1 must not omit
to say that Missouri is at length awaking
to their importance. Several are recent
ly projected, with fair prospects of suc
cess. In western Missouri, th" plain in
dications are, that these roads will center
near the junction of the Missouri and
Kansas rivers. Here it is intended that
tho Keokuk and Kansas city, the Platte
country und tho Paikville, Grand river
and Barlington Roads shall terminate;
and this fact has given a tremendous im
pulse to tho crowth of the towns cluster
ing around this point. Already has pro
perty increased in Kansas city three or
Tulley of (he M illiatuct to, Ore
By far tho greater portion of tho Wil
liamclte valley is prairie, with heavy bodies
of timber on tho water courses. Tho
mountains aro also heavily timbered.
Within the valley aro n number of high
hills and ridges, some of them connected
with the neighlioring mountains, while
others nro completely isolated. These
are in some places covered with groves,
of timber, and in other places grass. Tho
soil is of good quality lo their summits,
and farms and houses nre frequently seen
pen tied on them, more thnn a thousand
foot above the country 1 low. One of
these hills, or Burton's Mountain, as it is
called, stands nearly in the centre of the
valley, and is fifteen miles 111 length from
north to south, and from 1,000 to 1,'JOf)
feet high. Its summit is destitute of trees,
except a few scattering oaks and hero and
tliero a tall nr. Une ot these last stands
near the highest point, and being two hun
dred feet high, without branches for some
fifty feet from tho ground, nnd straight as
an arrow, it presents a singular and pro
minent object. From tho top of Burton's
Mountain, tho view of the surrounding
country is of the grandest description
Away to tho north, three tall, snowy peaks
nre seen, tho furthermost not less than 12o
miles distant. These arc in Washington
Territory. On the south side of tho
Columbia is tho Hood. It rises from the
summit of the Cascude range, among the
dark evergreen forests, to the height of
18,750 feet above the sea, nnd above U00
feet above the lino of perpetual snow.
In August, 1S33, two men, Messrs
Dryer and Lake, ascended to tho top.
Several others made the attempt nt the
samo time, but failed to reach the summit.
Among these was nn Indian, who went
almost to the top, but coming to n place
where a stream of hot air issued from n
crevice in the rock, he became afraid, and
refused to go nny further. They found
hot nir issuing from many places, giving
evidence of great internal heat. The
view from the summit was very extensive ;
but on account of tho extreme cold, was
not enjoyed to tho extent that could have
been desired. To the south of this peak
is Mont Jefferson, nnd still further south,
nenr the upper end of the valley, nro the
Three Sisters, connected by n high snowy
ridge, the Lalapoosa Mountains, at the
head of the valley, are also in sight, nnd
tho Coast Mountains, from the samo point
to the Columbia river, embracing a circuit
of not less thau three hundred and fifty
miles. B. sides this, our beautiful valley
lies like nn immense map spread on more
than a thousand feet below, with its wide
prairies and dark forests, and towns, vil
lages, farms and farm houses, bright,
sparkling sheets of wnter among dark
evergreen forests and bright yellow fields
of grain among tho green prairies. All
these taken together, all in sight from one
spot make one of tho grandest, most ex
tensive, nnd most beautiful sights it has
ever been my lot to behold.
W.Jll. rHK. . W. llll'BCSN.
Boot and Shoo Storo,
On 'J'ARNHAM Street, Oppuaitn the Ia-
W. H, STARK & CO.,
Wmild ri!iBetrullv inform the Indies nml irn-
tlnne'ii ef Omaha oinl vicinity, that they trtve
on lin'iil and aro manufacturing a complete
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Of the liest, iiiality. and warranted 5 compri
BiiiK the following, vut
Ladies' Fine I.nre and Congress Gaiters.
" " Kid Hootee and Congre as ( alter.
" plipprs nml Parmll Ties.
' Heavy Morocco and Calf Bootees.
.Misses " "
ChiluV " .
(ients' St wed Kip aiij Call Uiots.
" reg;fen "
" Fine Trench or Pump Boots.
" Water Proof and Qjilted-Batlom Boots.
P,ile.it Calf Hoots.
Oxford Ties and (Jailers.
" Kip and Calf Shoes.
Boys' and Youths1 Kip Boots and Brogans.
All of which are made of the hest material
the market iittonls. Our facilities for selert-
ins are nnsurpaned In Kastern cities, and we
wish it distinctly understood that we
V.'nrrantEvery Articlo Wo Sell.
We have the hest of workmen in our cm
ploy. Kverv s'yte of Boot or Shoe made to
order, anil warranted an eay and fanhionahle
110 13-lf W. 11. ST AUK k. CO.
AT (JLHHWOOD, IOWA.
TOOTLE & GREENE
ak now lit aiccr.irT op a micsii lerrtv or
Which, whtri complete, wilt, compose the
LA Ul"! F.ST a vp nrT SF.LF.C7KD STOCK
IN MILLS COUNTY.
01 it ntoc k of ;itH :iui:m
Are bought at the lowest terms for cash, and
Eastern lJBoots . & Shoes
SELLING AT COST. .
AT Till; OMAHA CITY
Boot and Shoe Store,
To make, room for my' own inamifctnrp.
Also, a good assortment of Ijolies' and lients'
Kiihhcr, Overs and Sandals ot A. No. 1 quali
ty, at a very small advance, together with a
complete assortment of work of my own man
ufacture, Including Ladies' and Cents' Buffalo
Also, a well selected Stock of
Leather and Findings.
P. S. F.vcrv style of Boot or Shoe made to
order, as nsuaf, and warranted easy, fashion
able and durable,
110 13-tf. W. HKNRY STARK.
CI' RR A NTS,
CAN I) IKK, '
; : ;, 1 V nuts, c, &.!.; tc.
Ladies ami Cents, call and see them, and
price for yourselves. They have not been
summered and wintered In , St. Louis, but
bought anil shipped direct from the Kastern
cities. Late stvles and a full assortment of
0RKSS GOODS, from n ten rent Lawn to a
Two Dollar Silk. Also, a few fine SILK
SHAWLS, BONNETS and PARASOLS.
A fine stock old and younp, fogies and
'fast' men, call soon If you want a nice coat,
vest or pants, on reasonable terms.
II ATS t II ITS t!
New styles, cheap and durable.
11 tium aui:.
A very large assortment, consisting in part
of Smith's Tools, Spades, Shovels, Forks.
Rates. Hoes, Bells, Mill, Crosscut, and Hand
Saws, Files, Augers, Axes, Broartaxes, Adr.e,
Chisels, &.C., tc, to the end of the chapter.
A large lot, consisting of Pine Doors, Sash,
Shutter Blinds, Paints, Oils, Nails, Locks,
Latches, Class, Putty, &c.
Bureaus, Bedsteads, Tables, Chairs, Tin
Safes, Culihoars, Stands, Slc. '
V" We will sell cheaper for cash than
anv houso in Western Iowa.
no 8-tf. TOOTLE & GREENE.
NEW GOODS! NEW STORE!!
rrillE undersigned have opened, at their new
1 store on Douglas street, opposite the
banks, a new and splendid assortment of
BOOTS and SHOES,
0;ir stock of Dry Goods comprises all kinds of
LADIES1, GENTLEMEN'S and CHILD
REN'S DRESS GOODS,
ALL KINDS OF DOMESTICS
nnd everything that is requisite to make up a
complete assortment of Dry Goods.
We have a large lot of Clothing that Is well
and fashionably made, and out of the best
material. Our stock consists of all kinds of
Gents' Furnishing Goods.
BOOTS and SHOES.
Our stock of Boots and Shoes is the largest
ever offered to the citizens of Nebraska. They
are purchased directly from the manufac
turers, and are of the very best quality.
Our gootU are all new, anil recently pur
chased in the Eastern cities, and we intend
selling them at astonishing low prices. All
tho citir.ens of Omaha and vicinity are re
quested to call and exawtoie our stock, as they
will Und it to tneir Interest to (to bo.
(."V" Wp study to please,
no. 10-tf PATRICK i CO.
ENTENCE OF AN ULP 31 A V 10 R THE
Murder or ins Sov. The Montreal
Pilot, of Nov. 20, says, that nt the condu
sion of the Toronto Assizes, William
Abraham was sentenced to death for the
murder of his son :
The unfortunate man is sixty-four years
of age. nud was so feeble that he wns
oMio;cd to he assisted into the dork.
When nsked y his lordship what he had
to say why sentence of death shoutd not
he passed on him. the prisoner made a
full contesMon of having murdered his
son, nnd snid he asked no mercy from any
earthly tribunal, as he felt himself un
worthy of it. IIo only hoped for mercy
trom heaven. J o no one did he hear any
malice he forgave them all. His own
weakness had lech the cause of the
dreadful crime he had committed, but he
hoped to find mercy in the eyes of ( h1.
City ri:cci.iAitiTii:s. The New Or
leans Picayune remarks :
"O.ving to the fact that New Orleans
is below the levtl of the river at high
wnter, tho dead are not buried but placed
in vaults nbove ground ; our cisterns nre
huge wooden reservoirs, lined with char
coal, above ground ; our houses are built
without dug foundations; our omnibuses
go mostly by mule power.
All these, and many other peruliari-
ues, ioon curious to tin eye ot the strati'
ger. He feels that he is not imr-ly in a
large city, but a city of peculiar, dis
tinttive, strange, heterogeneous charac
ter. And tin) general judgment is, "1
1:1..-. v.... I t. .,". .
TO" Tho V. S. Steamship Sarauac,
which some months ago sailed for Japan,
had arrived at Simodi, carrying out our
Consul Gent rul who is to reside perma
nently there. There was iho same old
objection made to his living among them,
that has been made U all our demands,
and Capt. Armstrong was Mrongly urged
to take him back again ; but as soon as it
was found that there wns no u-ie foroppo.
sition, the authorities wont promptly about
preparing hint a residence in ono of their
temples, before which a tall mast was
soon raised, and when the Sarauac h it
tho nitioiml flag breamed from it in nil its
glory. (iernuuitown Telegraph.
FRANK T KF..MP.
GUN AND JEWELRY STORE.
KEMP ii FRODSHAM,
"PVEALERS in Clocks, Watches, Jewelry,
Instruments, Rifles, Shot Guns,
Thirty hour and eight day clocks of tin two
best manufactories m liie' Union ( steamboat
ami ollice soring clocks.
Single and double shot Guns, from five to
fifty dollars ; Rifles, of our own make also,
I'.iHteru make; Pistols ot nil kinds 5 pistol
flasks, shot lings, wadding and wad cutters;
common and water-proof caps colt's caps,
and numerous other articles suitable for the
Western trade, which neither time nor space
win auow to enumerate.
'if All of the above articles sold on th
most reasonable terms. Repairing doue to
order at short notice. no t'-tf.
Omaha Citv, X. T.
ANDREW J. POPPI.r.TON. WILLIAM N. BVKKB
Poppleton & Byers,
A TTORXEYS AT LAW, AND GENE
J UAL LAND ACEXTS, Omaha city,
.c'irasiia. latm warrants nought and soul
Land Entered on Time. Special attention
given to the selection and entry of Lands for
Settlers, and all others desiring choice loca
tions. Land Claims, Town lots and all kinds
of Roal Estate, bought and sold and invest
ments made for Distant Dealers.
C V" A Competent Surveyor and Draughts
man always in readiness to survey hinds, find
pf.d sri-ct' Lands and Twwn lotsj and draft
City piats 1-tf
HUFFMAN'S STAGE LINE.
BELLEVUE, 8T. MARYS
A X D CLE X WOOD
HUFFMAN'S LINE will leave Glenwood,
via. St. Marvs for Bellevue, on Mon
day's, Wednesday's and Saturday's, at Iff
o'clock, A. M., and will leave the Benton
House, Bellevue, via. St. Marys for Glenwood.
on the same days at 1 o'clock, P. M.
ilns Line connects at t. Marys, with the
Council Bluffs and St. Joseph Stages, and at
Glenwood with the various lines from the Mis
sissippi to the Missouri Rivers. ' -
Travelers on this Line will find evely con
venience and accommodation, to make their
trips pleasant and speedy. Comfortable
Coaches, Careful Drivers and well-fed
JUST RECEIVED BY
NUGK.O L'L S & CO.,
CHARLES D. CREEX AND RrCIIAIU)
Kl M 11 A LI., Having purchased this well known
and popular Saloon, in Omaha city, would
respectfully inform th" puhlie, that they are
now prepared to furnish thrir customers, at
all hours, with HOT MEALS, OYSTERS,
SARDINES, PIGS FEET, PICKLED
TONGUE, GAME, and other
Compruti'V all the Delicacies of the season.
Come ve that hunger ami thirst Come to
the APEX and je .hall he fdkd.
Mf .CREEX &. KIMBALL.
roRRFXTrn wr.r.Ki.r for tut. cazettf..
S ipFlo ir,7 sic k no Butter, V"' 50
Wheat, per uu.-di. 1 no Shoulders, d 12
Corn, d.) 1 (HI H.iios, do l i
On do "TLird, do 11
P.it.itoe do 1 00 Eggs, per do. 30
Dried Peaches, do 2 7.") Salt, per Hack ft Of
Applesilo :i (Ki Hay, per ton S (Kl
A Large and Well Selected Stock (Express
ly tor 1 1U3 market; or
Groceries, . '
Queemware, ,' J
' Hats & Caps, I
Boots & Shoes,
, Pine Doors,
Nails, . f
Shutters, &c., lie. ''
Havino been bought and shipped at low
figures, we flatter ourselves we are abl
to oiler such inducements to CASH BUY
UltS as have not heretofore been offered. '
We ask an examination of our Goods and
prices, before purchasing elsewhere. The La
dies will find at our Store a large stock of
DEL A INS, ' ; :
EMBROIDERED ROBES, .
PLAID SILKS, tc tc
All of which will he sold very LOW.
NUCKOLLS . CO.'
Glenwood, Mills Co., Iowa. no 4-tf.'
NEW stORE f
NEW GOODS!! NEW PRICES!!!
New Ever) thing:, at the Old Stand of
SARPY t ENGLISH.
EDWARD C. BOSBYSHELL
HAS the honor to Inform the people of the
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, CROCERIES,
HARDWARE, BOOTS & SHOES.
HATS &. CAPS, O, U E E NSW ARE,
OILS, PAINTS, DYE-STUFFS,
WOOD AND WILLOW WARE,
YANKEE NOTIONS, fcc,
And everything that may be found generally
in city stores, all of w hich he will aell j
CHEAT FOR CASH. .
rV ALL KINDS OF COUNTRY PRO?
DUCK tanen in exchunge for Goods. Buy
ers from town or country wishing good and
cheap Cools, either at wholesale or retail,
will save money by calling and examining his
stocK before purchasing elsewhere, as they
will find good bargains and fair dealing.
CLrmvoon, Iowa, u 4-tf
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