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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1878)
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1S7S.
Uall lor a. ItrpnblicaB State
The Republican Electors of the State
of Nebraska are herebx culled to fiend
delegates from the several counties, to
meet in State Contention at Lincoln, on
the 1st dv of October, 1S78, at 2 o'clock,
p. m., for the purpose of placing in
nomination candidates for the following
named offices, viz:
One Judge of the Supreme Court.
One Member of Congress.
One Member of Congress", contingent.
Secretary of Stnte.
Superintendent or Public Instruction.
And to transact such other business as
may properly come before the Convcn
The several counties are entitled to
representation in the State Convention
as follows, based upon the highest vote
received, either by Silas Garbcr for Gov
ernor in 1K7G, or C. A. Holmes for
Regent in 1S77, except Seward, whose
representation is based upon the vote
of George B. Lake for Judge of the Su
preme Court for 1S77,) giving one dele
gate to each 150 votes and one for the
fraction of 75 votes, also one delegate at
large for each organizeu county.
Boono . .
Holt .. .
Knox. . . 201
Lincoln. . . 433
Madison .. 370
Merrick .. 580
Otoe. .. 1,235
Pawnee . 731
Phelps . .
Platte.. . 513
Red Willow S3
Sarpy . . . . asi
Seward. . 1,130
Stanton . . 123
Thayer . 434
Webster . . 525
York .. 913
It is recommended, First, that no
proxies be admitted to the Convention
except such as are held by persons re
siding in the counties from which the
proxies are given.
Second. That no delegate shall repre
sent an absent member of his delega
tion, unless he be clothed with authority
from the County Convention, or is in
possession of proxies from regularly
elected delegates thereof.
By order of the Republican State Ccn
tral'Committcr. JAMES W. DAWES, Ch'n.
H. M. Wells, Secretary.
Lincoln, July 24 1878.
Call for a Itcpultllcuit County
The Republican electors of Platte
county, Nebraska, are hereby called to
send delegates from the several pre
cincts to meet in County Convention at
the Engine Honse in Columbus on
Satuuday, Sept. 21, 1S78.
at 2 o'clock p. in., for the purpose of
placing in nouiimitlon candidates for
the following named offices viz:
One County Commissioner for Dis
trict No. 1.
One Representative for the 38th Rep
resentative District (Platte).
And to elect delegates as follows: To
the State Convention to be held at Lin
coln, Oct. 1st: To the Convention of the
14th Senatorial District (Platte and Col
fax;) To the Convention of the 51st
Representative District (Platte. Coif x
and Butler), and to transact such other
business as may properly come before
The primaries for electing delegates
to the County Convention will be held
in each precinct at the usual place of
holding election (except in Columbus
precinct, which will be held at the En
gine nousc) on Saturday, Sept. 14, 1878,
the polls to be open in the several pre
cincts from 3 to 5 o'clock p. in. of said day.
The several precincts are entitled t
the following number of delegates rc-
Columbus, - - 0
Butler, - - - - 2
Murrows. - - - 1
Granville. - - - 1
Lookiug Glass, - 1
Pleasant Valley, - 1
Woodvillc, -"- 1
Walker, - - - - 1
Total, ... 20
Stearns, - . . - 1
Monroe. - - - 3
Lost Creek,- - -2
Bismark, - - - 1
Sherman, - - - 1
Creston, - - - 2
Shell Creek, - - 1
Humplirey, - - 1
It is recommended that no delegates
be admitted to the County Convention
unless they are duly accredited from
the precincts they represent.
By order of the Republican County
31. K. Tuknei:, Ch'n.
P. II. BoNnsTEEL, Spc'v.
Columbus, August 10,1878.
The remains of lion. Frank
"Welch passed Chicago on the 11th
It is stated that the greenback
victory in Maine somewhat troubles
politicians at the capital.
It is very confidently asserted in
Omaha that the Grand Central hotel
will be rebuilt.
On the 12th inst., three hundred
men vrcrc buried or smothered to
death in a mine in England.
A Mn. Valentine, of Memphis,
died hist "Wednesday morning at
Clostcr, New York, nineteen miles
from New York City.
The Omaha Bee says "Dark horses
will now begin to put in an appear
ance on the Nebraska congressional
or j -aobekt Carvella fell fifty feet
irom a balloon on the evening of the
14th inst., at Phoenir, N. Y., and
was instantly killed.
The agricultural work6 of J. S.
Marsh, located at Lewisburg, Ta.,
were destroyed by fire on the morn
ing of the Uth inst; loss, $100,000.
It Is reported that the greenbacks
will hold the balance of power in
the legislature of Maine, and that
senator Hale must be defeated.
Gov. Williams, of Indiaus, issued
his proclamation recommeudiuglast
Friday as a day of fasting and prayer
in behalf of the plague-stricken
Bstweek Lightning Creek and
Cheyenue river both coaches were
stopped about midnight of the 9th,
by three armed men, and robbed of
Requiem mass was celebrated at
St. Dorainicio church, "Washington
city, on the 11th for priests who
have fallen victims to yellow fever.
The church was crowded with
Damage to the amount of $100,000
was done to property during the
recent storm at Meadville, Pa., as
well as the loss of the lives of sever
It is stated in an exchange that
sixty -four Pennsylvania Bchool
teachers took advantage of vacation
to find husbands and send in their
The Georgia U. S. Marshal has
been instructed to employ a suffi
cient force to arrest the three Ennis
brothers, illicit distillers, who shot
three men of the marshal's posse.
The St. Charles, a small 6teamer,
6truck a snag near the mouth of the
Missouri river, on the 10th inst.,
and sunk. Some of the crew were
drowned, and the boat and cargo
were a total loss.
Buffalo Bill, at Ford's Opera
House, Baltimore, the other night
fired off a pistol that happened to be
loaded with a ball cartridge, and a
youth named M. Garver was hit in
Senator Blaine addressed about
five thousand people at the fair
grounds at Ogdensburg, N. Y., on
the 12th. The greater portion of
his speech was confined to financial
matters aud was enthusiastically
The. Bates hose team of Denver,
Colorado, came off victors at the
National Tournament recently held
at Chicago, being the winners of the
National cup. The Bates hose team
received a royal welcome on their
return to Denver.
Gen. Miles on the 12th had a
battle with the Bannocks on Soda
Butte creek, near Clark's Fork, and
killed thirteen Indians, the remain
der being captured. Miles's loss
was Capt. A. S. Bennett, killed, and
one soldier mortally wounded.
The treatment recently adopted
in yellow fever cases has proved
very successful, and consists in light
covering and a well ventilated room,
a reduction of temperature by
clothed steeped iu warm water, and
A REroRT of the contributions for
yellow fever sufferers from all
parts of the Union has been pub
lished, showing that the Northwest
gavo $299,981: the South $144,079,
and Canada $10,000 making a grand
total of $49G,659.
Terrible wind and rain storm
visited Cleveland and Paincsville,
Ohio, on the night of the 12th, caus
ing fearful destruction of property.
It is stated that the wind was more
terrific than ever known in that vi
cinity. There was an exciting report at
Sidney, Neb., on the 14th inst., that
350 hostile Indians were coining
down from the north and expected
to cross the track at Sidney. It is
thought their intention is to inter
cept and relcabc the Cheyenne In
Gen. Howard recently held a
conference with Chief Moses at
Priest's Rapids, exchanging assur
ances of continued friendship.
Chief Moses is willing for his tribe
to go on a reservation of their owu
choice but not on one remote from
Mr. "William "Wallace, of An
sonin, Conn., has produced one of
the most astonishing inventions of
this or any other age, which consists
of au electric machine that will
transmit power by wire, and by
which tho force of Niagara waters
cau be turned to ti6e in New York
It is staled that the Albanian
league numbers 45,000 well-armed
and equipped men. The men are
determined to resist the occupation
of their territory by any Christian
power. It is believed possible at
Vienna that the State of anarchy in
Albania may compel Austria to oc
cupy that province also.
It is reported that a collision on
the main line of the U. P. at Water
loo, Neb., on the 12th inst., between
the Eastward bound Republican
Valley train aud a TJ. P. freight
train. The colliding locomotive
was badly damaged, and several
freight cars loaded with wheat
thrown from the track, and several
of the employes on the train injur
ed. The representative Democracy of
Butler county have become glowing,
nay they break out in poetry so to
speak. A portion of the call for a
Democratic count convention,
6ignrd by Lucius A. Warren, chair
man, reminds us of the salt sea
waves; it pictures to the imagina
tion the "briny deep" in all its
majesty and glory. Listen : after
setting forth the number of dele
gates to which the several precincts
are entitled, Lucius A. drops the
realistic pencil and immediately
snatches the poet's quill to indite,
"As the dashing wavelets down th
stream of time dance nearer and
nearer towards the great ocean of
eternity, so are we, step by step,
hour by hour, nearing the period of
great events." That, now, is poetry,
and not politics. Potter's commit
tee ought to send for Lucius to
elucidate the political situation.
Why did not some inventive genisu,
long ago think of applying poetry
to politics? The world does move a
little occasionally, "nearing the
period of great events." Wo sug
gest that Lucius be made chairman
of the committee on resolutions at
the Democratic State convention.
Gen. Fremont and wife received
a warm and hearty reception from
the citizens of Omaha. No gacet
ing to any lady ever appeared more
appropriate than the cordial greet
ings extended to Mrs. Fremont by
the citizens of Omaha; such an es
timable wife, whose unswerving de
votion to her husband, and unswerv
ing loyalty to her country added to
her superior intellectual qualities
have challenged universal admira
tion and respect, she should receive
the warm aud sympathising greet
ings of all American women.
Reports from the pitiless plague
in southern cities up to the 10th,
show no abatement in the record of
the dead and dying. Up to noon of
that date at Memphis, fifty-nine
deaths were reported; one hundred
and fifteen since yesterday noon.
The deaths have been so great that
for interments trenches have been
dug and coffins placed in rows to
gether. The same thing has been
done in the potter's field. One
well-marked case of the disease,
which proved fatal, occurred at
Cairo on tho night of the 9th, aud
other members of the same family
are not expected to live.
We clip the following mention
from The Observer published at
Pleasantou, Kansas, the lato resi
dence of the subject of the note:
Col. T. W. McKinuio leaves us to
day for East Joplin, where he will
next week enter upon his duties as
principal or superintendent of the
public schools in that place. The
Colonel carries with him tho best
wishes of the entire community. A
teacher whose superior it would be
difficult to find ; a valued citizen ; a
number one vocalist; a genial, per
sonal friend of everybody, he will
be missed by a large circle of ac
quaintances, who can but regret the
severance of the social links which
have so long connected him with
Pleasantou and her people, and
who bespeak for him man' friends
aud prosperity in his new home.
Mrs. McKinuie will remain here for
a few months yet.
It Is stated upon very good au
thority that the insurgents have for
tified the banks of the river Save,
and fired upou the Austrian steam
ers, even when conveyed by gun
boats. The town of Belina, is a
strongly entrenched camp, into
which armed insurgents from the
surrounding country are constantly
marching, resolving on desperate
resistance. The latest news from
Vienna, under date of Sept. 10th,
stales that Gen. Zach ordered a re
treat from Bilhach in the afternoon
of tho same day. Four hundred
wounded have been brought in be
fore 12 o'clock, including several offi
cers of high rank. It is feared that
this year's campaigr,. which can only
continue but a shot time longer,
will not suffice to quell an insurrec
tion which has become so formida
ble. Ievrniun's Grove.
Threshing is progressing slowly,
with poor yield, generally, ranging
from 8 to 20 bushels to the acre.
On the fifth, a heavy gale of wind
passed over the neighborhood, un
toping stacks and doing considera
ble damage. Much grain was wet.
Another heavy rain on the eighth.
There was frost on the night of
the 9th, 10th aud 11th. It has not
done much damage, however, as
most crops were out of the way and
the frost was light.
A good many havo not finished
haying. The champion lazy mau
has not put up any yet.
Christian Johnson is building a
neat little dwelling house.
John Knutson has opened a black
smith shop in the building lately
occupied by Ivor Losness.
E. M. Squire's little boy was re
cently very seriously scalded on tho
shoulder and breast. Ho has near
Wm. Menieco has been laid up
for a couple of weeks with a sore
hand, something the nature of a
felon. A visit to Dr. Siggins put
things to rights. He has commenc
ed work again.
Charlie Williams is now very 6ick.
His recovery is hardly expected.
Mrs. Whilcher has been seriously
ill but is improving slowly. Vim.
Editor Journal: Your paper
has been so full of much better
rear'.ing than I can indite, that I
presume neither you nor your read
ers have regretted my long silence.
The wheat harvest will not be as
large a yield as was expected ten
days before cutting commenced;
nearly every one who has threshed
thus far has been very much dis
appointed; while the quality has
been good, the number of bushels
per acre has not been what was
fairly expected. I think that the
Pfeif wheat will be generally laid
aside next season, as every field, so
far as we havo heard, is very poor;
at all events we shall sow none of
it. Nearly every one will try some
winter wheat this fall, and we be
lieve if 60wn early and 6tock kept
from it during the winter it will do
well ; we are showing our faith by
"cur works" in keeping an expense
account of six acres of the Odessa
wheat sown on the 28th of August,
and at the proper time, "providence
permitting," the result will bo for
warded to the Journal.
The O. & R. V. R. R. is being
rapidly pushed towards the Polk
county line; the depot will be lo
cated in a few days, and then Read
ing will want at least one good
grain buyer, a good dry-goods and
clothing establishment, a No. 1 gro
cery, &c, a furniture store, drug
store, agricultural implement estab
lishment, a lumber yard, harness
shop, blacksmith shops, and all the
other trades and professions, but no
grog-shops. Good men who have
the means to buy cheap aud sell at
a fair profit, would do well to look
at our village location, as we have a
superb fanning country tributary to
the village site, well settled, and all
desirous to assist in building up a
good, first-class village, by liberally
patronizing all needed home indus
tries that may come to make a home
When tho R. R. from Crete to
Columbus is built, as we are on the
direct route, wo expect our village
to become the business focus of the
county. We first settlers in Read-ing-can
truly appreciate tho progress
that has been made in this part of
our country, as our first hauling of
building material was from Schuy
ler, thirty miles. Then Columbus,
twenty miles. Last fall, David City,
eleven miles. And now, it will not
be over two miles. Yea verily I you
Mr. Editor, will say with us, Read
ing is making progress.
Since writing the above we learn
that the depot ground is located.
Mr. S. W. Rising, A. W. Rising, and
A. F. Terpening, each giving to the
R. R. Company, forty acres for rail
road purposes, and city site; so wo
all expect that grain buyers, mer
chants, &c , will be preparing for
operations in what we expect will
be called "Rising City," as we are
holding back grain, and fall trado
until the railroad is completed.
Read iug, Sept. 11th, '78.
Since the death of Congressman
Welch, candidates to fill the vacancy
and for the full term are abundant.
Douglas county teem to be prolific
in Congressional aspirants. Would
it not be well to bear iu mind that
ono of our United States Senators
resides in this county, and the other
has varied interests here, and that it
would be more rare than a stroke of
lightning, should the rest of the
State allow us a nominee for the ouly
remaining seat in the National Leg
islature. We can get a governor
here, and a good ono, too. We cau
also get a congressman, West, or
South, who would represent the in
terests of the whole State, Douglas
included, as well as if he lived here.
In our struggle to secure what we
caunot get, we may endanger our
chances to secure what we might
have had. Omaha Journal of Com
merce. COLUMBUS MARKETS.
Wheat No. 1 GO
u ii 2 .05
" " 3 ..'.".....'....'.". fiO
" Rejected 40
Flour, ?2 253 00
Meal, S01 00
Beans bu 150200
Peas ' 50ig75
Fat nogs, 3f03 75
Fat Cattle, 2 602 75
Calves 3 004 00
Good veal, per hundred 5 00
Hides, green salted, 3 50
Corned Beef (7
We give below a portion of the rules
adopted by the Board of R. R. and
Warehouse Commissioners, for the in
spection of grain in the city of Chicago.
The inspection is done by officials, un
der authority of law:
RULE II. SPRING WI1EAT.
No. 1. Hard Spring Wheat shall be
sound, plump and well cleaned.
No 2. Hard Spring Wheat shall be
sound, reasonably clean and of good
No. 1. Spring Wheat shall be sound,
plump and well cleaned.
No. 2. Spring Wheat shall be sound,
reasonably clean, and of good milling
No. 3. Spring Wheat shall include all
inferior shrunken or dirty Spring
Wheat, weighing not less that 53 pounds
to the measured bushel.
Rejected Spring Wheat shall include
Spring Wheat, damp, musty, grown,
badly bleached, or for any other cause
which render? it unfit for No. 3.
In case of mixture of Spring and Win
ter Wheat, it will be called Spring
Wheat graded according to the quality
Black Sea and Flinty PATe Wheat shall
in no case be inspected higher than No.
2, and Rice Wheat no higher than Re
jected. RULE VIII.
AU Grain that is warm, or that is In a
heating condition, or is otherwise unfit
for warehousing shall not be graded.
All inspectors shall make their rea
sons for grading Grain, when necessary,
fully khown by notations on their books.
The weight alone shall not determine
COLUMBUS railTCUL HA22IT BEP32T.
Corrected by Columbus State Bank
Platte County Warrants . 83 to 100
Other " " 70 to 90
City " 75 to 90
School District Bonds. ... 73 to SO
State Warrants 90 to 100
Exchange on Europe 2
" " New York. . . 1-5 of 1 p. cl.
" " Chicago .... 1-5" "
" Omaha 1-10 "
Canada currency, f per cent, discount.
Silver change in large amounts, 3 per
Silver dollars, par.
T S. CHBISTISON.il. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Eleventh street, one door east of the
Journal office up stairs.
Office Hours: Until 9 a. i. 1 to 3 p
M., and 6 to 8 p. M.
IT PATS TO TEADE
AT THE ORIGINAL
ONE-PRICE CASH STORE
Because our expenses are very small compared with other stores In Co
lumbus, which enables us to sell
ISTICE DSTEW GOODS
At PRICES TI1AT CAN'T BE BEAT. We have one of the best stocks or
CLOTHING, all of the latest styles, that ever was brought to Columbus
aud at lower prices than Clothing was ever sold for before.
We have a full line of
Mil' WHITE DRESS SUETS. COLORED CAMBRIC SHIRTS.
BLUE FLANNEL SHIRTS, and a Complete Line of
G-ENTS' UNDERWEAR at Low Prices.
DRESS GOODS AND TRIMMINGS,
White Embroiders, Millinery Goods, Prints,
BLEACH MUSLIN, UNBLEACHED MUSLIN,
HATS, CAPS, G-LOVES AND MITTENS,
WHICn WE CLAIM TO SELL CHEAPER THAN ANY OTHER
STORE JN COLUMBUS. COME AND TRY US.
MORRISSEY & KXOCK,
Store Opposite M. H. "White's Harness Shop, Olive Street.
G. H. KRATJSE & SONS,
(Successors to VT. II. VINTEHB0T1UJI,)
B MJSt D'W A K Us
STOVES AND TINWARE.
Pocket and Table Cutlery
Have always been the Motto of
DEY goods; clothing,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
BOOTS & SHOES, 5 FANCY NOTIONS,
Hats and Caps, G-loves and Mittens.
"We are also Headquarters on
Millinery, Flowers, Feathers, Ornaments, and Ev
erything kept in a First-class Millinery House.
Talk is Cheap, bat We will not be undersold by any
Straight Dry-Goods House in the West.
A Child can Bay as Cheap as a Man.
ELEVENTH ST., SOUTH OF
JAEGGI & SCHUPBACH,
LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES,
WINDOWS, DOORS, BLINDS, BUILDING PAPER,
Oak Lumber and all
CHOICE LANDS FOR SALE
Ranging from $7? $12.50
N W,EKofSWK am
N WjfofSWJi . .
N Kand E K of SEjf...
S E K of S W M . ...
W 2 of S W i and S E V.
N E JofN E .
S E K anil E X of S W K
and SWJiofSTVJi ..
N E K, S E X of N W l,
N 14 and S E X of S W i
anu w j$ or s k
SNofSEJi and W
S Kof NEK and N Hfl
JN W X
E V2 of N W i. N E H ofl
S VT 4. and S VT X oft
E M f N "W K, N "W K ori
jn n a
S w K ana . of s E yt
S. T. R.
SVTli 8 16 2w
E X and N VT X of N W X 20 16
W andNEK 20 16
SEX 12 14 3w
J. JV. TtE3EI,
-OTpCinP business you can engage
JLXEjO X in. $5 to $20 per day made
by any worker of either sex. right in
their own localities. Paticulars and
samples worth $5 free. Improve vour
spare time at this business. Address
Stinson & Co., Portland, Maine.
One Price to All is Our 3Iotto.
HENRY'S LUMBER YARD.
to A. Henry)
Kinds of Moulding.
The beat and cheapest machine ever of
fered to the public. The proprietors,
having availed themselves of the expi
ration of patentn to combine the good
qualities of other sewing machines, the
public will see at once the advantage
gained. To see is to convince. Please
call and examine for yourself.
I2J"Price of these machines range from
930 to 875.
Mrs. J. R. WEST, Agent.
Olive St.. 3 doors south of Post office,
305-12 Columbus, Nebraska.
OF paying high prices for Machine
Oils, till you have called at the
Red Front Drug Store, opposite the Post
Office, and you will get a benefit. Six
2w SSJ I MIVVH
3w IPI ipHmb
1 e I -.JjftJ JW&Mnt-
LUMBER, SHINGLES, LATH, DOORS, WINDOWS,
And Buildinp Paper.
Also constantly on hand an assortment of HARD WOOD and WAGON STOCK
We make CLOSE figures for CASH.
Yard and Office on Eleventh St.,?
JQTnkak u. p. depot. 1
PRICE, BJjmsmLAN & CO.,
PROPRIETORS OF THE
ST. EDWARDS, BOONE COUNTY, NEBRASKA.
TVTANUFACTURERS and wholesale dealers in FLOUR, MEAL and ORAIN.
ItX E3"FLOUR, MEAL and GRAHAM FLOUR constantly on hand to supply
the trade at Columbus, or at the Mill. 400
I Mean Business!
Will be offered in
Hats, Caps and Notions,
As my stock trust be converted into cash.
Tnllc I clicnp, but price tell,
1 lmve gut the good. nnd uiu bound to sell.
W. H. HEIDELBERGER,
12th STREET, (2 doors west of Hammond House), 2S0.
D. C. LOVELAND.
LOVELAND & ELLIS,
CONTRACTOES AND BUILDERS!
General Shop Work Done;
ALSO, PLANING- AND SAWING,
All Manner of Wood Turning Done to Order.
ALL SIZES OF WELL TUBING CUT.
STORK FRONTS A .SPECIALTY.
BUILDINGS MOVED IN TOWN OR COUNTRY.
ALL STYLES of DOORS and WINDOW FRAMES Made to Order.
Feed and Meal always on Hand for Sale,
Also, Lime and Hair.
32TWILL EXCHANGE FEED OR MEAL FOR GRAIN.
One Block "West of the)
Clother House, f
MSSICAL I H1CM BOTE,
T. T. 1HTCEZLI.. iT. D. B. 7. UiZ'TJ, U. D
0. D. HE2CZ2, H. 0. b J. C. BZITISS, H. D.f c.'Csihi,
Consulting Physicians and Surgeons.
For the treatment of all classes of Sur
gery and deformities ; acute and
chronic diseases, diieases of the eye
and ear, etc., etc.,
A. W. LAWRENCE
Thus announces to the public that he
will handle the
This season, also the
All of which machines are guaranteed to
be equal, if not superior, to any other in
the market. Give me a ctll at the old
wind-mill and pump stand, Olive St.,
It. T. DULLARD.
BULLARD & SMITH,
FRUIT, PROVISIONS, &c.
BEST OF G00S3 AT LOWSST PRICES !
All Farm Products
Bough. t and Sold.
Highest Cash Price Paid,
Good Exchanged for Produce.
KJTGoods delivered anywhere in the
city free of charge.
NEW BUILDING OX llTH ST.,
Two Doors Hast of Journal Office.
Ucan make money faster at work for
ustbanatanytbinehe. Capital not
required; we will start you. $12 per
day at home made by the indus
trious. Men. women, boys and itirls
wanted everywhere to work for us. Now
is the time. Costly outfit and terms free.
Address True & Co., Augusta, Maine.
L. P. ELLIS.
a. n. nruoEss. c. i:. ciiapin.
A. N. BURGESS & CO.,
Nebraska Ave., Columbus, Neb.
Bureaus, Cupboard Safes, Bedsteads,
Bookers, Tables, Sewing Chairs,
Cane Uhairs, Hocking Cradles,-
Lounges, Bat tan Chairs,
Picture Moulding. Picture Cord
and Hails, Bustic Frames,
JS5"Every thinfr kepton hand, that trill
be found in a well regulated Furniture
Store open Day nnt iVisIit.
AT -T Great chatic
Great chance to make
on can set
greenbacks. We need
a person in every town to take sub
scriptions for the largest, cheapest and
best Illustrated family publication iu
the world. Any one can become a .suc
cessful uxent. The most eietraut werk-i
of art given free to subscribers. Th
price ! so low that almost everybody
HUhscribes. One aent report niaklni;
ovcrjlfrj in a week. A Italy agent re
ports taking over 400 subscribers In ten
days. Ail who engage make mom-y
fast. You can devote all your time to
the business, or only your hpare time.
You need not be away from borne over
night. You can do it as well as others.
Full particulars, directions and terms
free. Elegant and expensive Outfit free.
If you want profitable work send us your
address at once, it costs nothing to try
the business. No one who engages faila
to make great pay. Address "The Peo
ple's Journal," Portland, Maine. Zh'2-y
KltTf nth Street.
OUS, A. SCHRffiDER,
COOKING 3L HEATING
Shelf and Heavy Hardware!
E0PE, NAILS &SV IROff,
Copper and Tinware
Table and Fockst Cutlery.
We would call the attention of the
public to the fact that we are enabled to
hell our goods cheaper than any house
ELEVENTH STREET, directly south oi
A. Henry's Lumber Yard. 407-x
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