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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1878)
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, li78.
Ceounse's friends arc confitleut
that ho will receive the nomination
Mount Vesuvius on Iho 23d ult.,
"aras casting forth her red hot lava.
This time, the newspapers call it an
A VKHY severe 6torra visited De
troit on the 25th ult., and wa9 very
destructive throughout, and several
lives arc reported lost.
Five hundred and ninety-nine
Mormons arrived in New York on
the 25th ult. They are for the most
part Danes, and go west imme
diately. Under date of the 23d from St.
Paul, Minn., a prairie Arc near
Osakes, had destroyed many grain
stackfl and farm buildings, and was
-Ghas. Viall, the man who is sup
posed to have poisoned the whiskey
that killed Armstrong, has been ar
rested and is now confined in the
Miss Anna A. Snw, formerly of
Michigan, and a graduate of the
Boston Theological Seminary, has
now charge of a church in East
The railroad office of the T. P. &
"W-, at Keokuk, la., was robbed in
daylight on the 25th ult., of ?478.
The theft was committed while the
employes were at dinner.
The Democrats in this Stale arc
fighting for a principle, they say.
Doctor Miller, perhaps, would like
to sec the man who pulled up tho
old land marks, and shoot him on
It is stated that three of the can
didates nominated on the Butler
ticket in Massachusetts, including
Caleb Cushing, have made the re
quest that their names bo dropped
from the ticket.
Tnos. M. Harlan, Tildcu's attor
ney, who took the books of the
mining company to destroy the evi
dence against his client, was arrest
ed on the 2Cth ult., at Detroit, and
is now in the custody of officials.
It is a serious political conun
drum with the "opposition"' in Ne
braska: "Have the Greenbacks
swallowed the Democrats, or have
the Democrats swallowed them
selves?" The true answer is, ''near
ly all, and almost."
Accounts from a recent terrific
storm in the West Indies report im
mense damage to properly. The
sea rushed over the town of St.
Louis and swept nearly evory thing
away, burying men, women and
children in its course.
Eleven hundred and fifty bales of
Texas cotton parsed through Scda
lia, Mo., the other day over the
Missouri, Kansas and Texas rail
road, consigned to Liverpool. This
is the first shipment by rail from
the gulf to foreign ports.
Tun Union Pacific railroad Co.
aro laying the track through Butler
county on the Omaha and Bepubli
cau Valley road at a rapid rate, and
will have it completed to the west
Boundary line of the county, within
tbo time limited by their contract,
being the 1st of October.
We learn from very good authori
that the Union Pacific railroad
company has offered to construct
tho Omaha and Republican Valley
road through Polk county without
delay, and has requested that the
proposition for bonds be submitted
to the electors of Polk county at
Sitting Bull wants to know
npon what terms he can be permit
ted to return to the United States
and surrender his command. Gen.
Sheridan has telegraphed Colonel
Miles that wc arc not especially
anxious about Indians who went
north, coming back, but if they do
come it must be on the terms of
From Sidney, uudcr date of the
25th ult, wc have the report that
Indian troubles still exist in that
vicinity. Families from the South
Platte aro flocking into Sidney
daily. Most of the stock men in the
vicinity are bringing their horses
into town for safety. Every body
at Sidney is well armed and prepar
ed to fight, should it become neces
sarj The "common l-k" is that the
contest for the congressional nomi
nee in the Republican convention,
will be virtually between the two
great railroad corporations of the
State. It is a question yet to be an
swered, whether there arc enough
independent men as delegates to
take a stand for an upright, unpreju
diced man, able to do justice by
both people and corporations.
A sensational article appeared
in tho Tribune's Marquette (Michi
gan) special of the 24th ult., which
states that while an examination of
ivitnesscs as was being made, hereto
secure testimony to be used in the
case of the United States vs. Samuel
J. Tilden, to recover the deficiency
In his taxes, Hon. Thomas Har
lan d, of Xcw York, Tildcn's counsel
used the books of the Newark Iron
Mine Co. ami laid them near the
door, and while tho examination
was proceeding, two men rushed
into the room, captured tho books
and succeeded in getting away with
them. It is tated that the evidence
procured from the books was mak
ing a strong case against Mr. Tilden.
The idea of cold-blooded murder
exists in the minds of some of the
citizens of Lincoln in the death of
Wm. B. Armstrong, who suddenly
died on the 24th ult., at Lincoln af
ter drinking 60ine wiskey, supposed
to have been poisoned by one
Charles Viall, with whom Arm
strong had some previous diffculty
on account of Viall's wife. If ho
did the poisoning it is alleged that
jealousy must have prompted the
Hereafter we shall have more
to say of our candidates when the
campaign is fairly opened. T. C.
Ryan, Esq., candidate for represen
tative, is a well-known business man
of this place, respected by all who
know him as an intelligent, liberal
minded gentleman, with nothing
mean or little in his composition.
He was a candidate for the same
office two years ago, against G. C.
Barn tun, jr., and the closeness of the
vote Banium securing his election
by 8 votes will show in what esti
mation Mr. R. is held by the people
of the county, where a Democratic
majority is claimed, and one of their
strongest men opposing him in the
John Wise, candidate for Com
missioner, is not known so well to
many of our readers, but if he docs
his duty to himself he will make
himself acquainted before the elec
tion. He is a farmer, a resident of
Sherman precinct and a Ncbraskan
since '72. Ho was born in New
Jersey in 1831 and consequently is
forty-seven years old. He is a man
of liberal views, well-informed on
public mutters, is accustomed to act
upon his judgment, after due delib
eration, and without prejudice, and
will take pride in knowing and ful
filling the duties of his office. Wc
leave till an other time a more ex
tended notice of these candidates.
The Nebraska Democracy held on
the 25th ult., at Lincoln, the most
exciting convention ever held in the
State. Hard money carried the per
manent organization by electing Mr.
Lett, of Nemaha, permanent chair
man, but the committee on platform
divided and brought in two reports,
the majority favoring hard money
and the minority greenbacks. Au
excited debate followed and when
the final vofc was taken the minor
ity resolutions, opposing specie re
sumption, aud favoring greenback
currency was carried by a vote of
G'J to 53. It was thought that the
convention would adjourn without
nominating a State ticket, but in
the evening of tho 2Gth they re
assembled and made the following
nominations : For Supreme Judge,
John D. Howe; for Congress (short
term) Alex. C. Bear; for 'Congress
(long term) Maj. J. W. Davis ; for
Governor, General J. R. Webster;
for Lieutenant Governor, F. J.
Mead ; for Secretary of State, Bcnj.
Parmeton; Auditor, E. II. Benton ;
for Treasurer, E. II. Cummings ; for
Superintendent Public Instruction,
S. L. Burett; for Attorney Gener
al, S. II. Calhoun ; for Superintend
ent Public Liu ils and Buildings,
Ntsitc Fnlr Items.
A yery large number of persons
in attendance upon the Stato Fair
on the 24lh ult., and the streets of
Lincoln filled with sti-angcre. The
entries to this date all made,
aud there was an excellent display
at tho fair grounds, consisting of
fruit, stock and machinery.
The game of base ball played at
Lincoln on the 24th ult., between
the Capitals of Lincoln aud Close
Cuts of Omaha, resulted in a score
of 21 in favor of Close Cuts, aud 5 in
favor of the Capitals. It is alleged
that the Capitals had a professional
pitcher and catcher.
Matt Patrick, a horse owned at
Omaha, won tho first money at the
State Fair on the 24th ult., in the
2:35 trotting race in three straight
heals. Granger and Pilot ench won
heat, aud came out eveu on the
third. E-ich took half of the thirdl
Six thousand persons attended the
State Fair on the 26th ult.
The unfinished trot on the State
Fair grounds between Bronco Jim,
John Guutt aud Buck was won by
the fiivt named, Buck second. Time
In the three-minute trot in the af
ternoon of the 2Gth ult., Broncho
Jim won in three straight heats,
Fanny McCormick second. Time,
The race for four year old colts
was won by Boston Davis, owned
by Mr. Joseph Gross of this city.
Time 3 :05i4', 3 tffi', 3 .-02.4'.
Some of our people arc restless
aud hard to please, and givcu to
much grumbling, and on no other
subject do they sooner manifest un
easiness than at what they believe
to be hard times. And as a general
rule too they have not got time to
investigate thoroughly the causes
for their belief. They could not
obtain the time to read a long arti
cle such a one as was recently pub
lished ou that subject in the Nation
al Republican. If they should
investigate this subject as claimed
by the Republican they might arrive
at au entirely different conclusion
than the usual hasty examinations
and similar conclusions generally
lead them to. The mnjority of the
grumblers would scarcely believe
the followiug statements: That a
dollar now has about five times tho
purchasing capacity it had in 1SG4.
In other words, they find that one
dollar will go as far to-day in pro
curing the necessaries of life as fivo
dollars did fourteen years ago, and
it does not appear that wages or
salaries, or whatever you may call
the compensation earned by labor,
have been reduced to correspond
with this shrinkage of values and
consequent enhancement of the pur
chasing power of those wages.
Then crushed sugar was 20 cents,
now it is 10; Cuba sugar then 21
cent, now 8 cents; Orleans mo
lasses then f 1.35 per gallon, now 40
ceuts, coffee 46 cent?, now 20 cents ;
cotton then $1.50 per lb., now 12
cents; pork per bbl then $45.50 now
$9.00; gold then 2 50, now 100K ;
prints then 40, now 6 ; delaines then
40, now 10; gingham then 40, now
6 ; bleached muslin then 55, now 12,
and thus the reductions in prices
follow in the line of nearly every
article of this class and in the matter
of clothing the come-down in prices
will reach at least 50 per cent.
Before arriving at erroneous and
hasty conclusions, we should by all
means take time to examine every
subject which it is our interest to
pry into, and by that means alone
can we expect to acquire correct
(funduy School Convention.
Tho annual meeting of the Platto
County Sunday School Union will
be held at Wattsvillc school-house
commencing Thursday, October 10,
and continuing through Friday,
2. "00 p. m. Devotional exercises.
2 :30. Discussion : What arc Sun
day Schools for? This discussion
is designed to bring out Ihc definite,
practical objects teachers should
bear in mind continually, in all their
Sunday School work.
3:30. Discussion: The belter
ways of arranging and classifying
Schools and conducting tho exer
cises by the Superintendent, espe
cially where the number of scholars
is small, the "teachers few, and the
means to carry on the school limited.
9 :00. Devotional exercises.
9 :30. Discussion : Kind of teach
ers. 1. What are most dcrsirable.
2. What are admissablc when better
ones are not to be had. 3. What
arc not admissablc under any cir
cumstances. 10:30. Election of officers and
2:00 p. m. Devotional exercises.
2 :30. Discussion : The Interna
tional Lessons. The better way of
teaching them. Teachers' help.
3:30. The temperance work in
the Sunday School.
7:00. Devotional exercises.
7:30. Reports from Sunday
Schools, and short addresses ou the
Sunday School interests of tho
Each subject will be opened by an
address of twenty minutes, followed
by general discussion ; and it is
hoped that Sunday School workers
will come prepared to express their
views on these practical matters.
Friends near the place of meeting
will entertain all delegates to the
It is earnestly hoped that every
School in the county will be repre
sented at the meeting.
Our Itoene County I a; Iter.
Albion, Sept. 28th, 1S78.
Editor Journal : Nature has be
gun to clothe herself in sombre hues
as winter approaches, and wc as
human mortals delving in the lux
uriant soil for our little comforts
aud home surroundings arc admon
ished that it is time to prepare for
cold winter weather. Farmers are
now very busy plowing and1 other
wise fixing up their .houses and
surroundings, ready to enjoy life
through that season of year when
nature is recuperating her incx
haustivc foices for the openiug of
The general outlook for our farm
ers is bright, notwithstanding the
not very flattering prospects of
higher prices for wheat. Frame
houses arc adorning our beautiful
prairies in every direction. Those
who have settled among us this sea
son have brought 6omo means with
them, as the many improvements
well testify to the casual observer
and the old sellers.
The town of Albion is not behind
this season in the way of improve
ments and buildings. A. M. Dar
ling, who has for the past eight
months been engaged in the mer
cantile business and prospered, has
broken ground for a fine large sub
stantial frame store, 26x44. A. M.
Pierce has also commenced the
erection of a fine building, two sto
ries in height, near our hotel, for
the hardware business, I believe.
Another wagon-shop, presided over
by a competent workman just re
cently from Iowa, has located in
our midst. Two wagou-shops and
three blacksmith-shops should ac
commodate our farmers. James
Smith, an old settler, has erected a
photograph gallery, 12x24, along
side of A. L. Nickerson's store, aud
will in a few days be ready to ac
commodate those who wish a like
ness of their "phiz'' to send to their
friends. A. L. Nickerson, our gen
ial and wide-awake merchant, has
erected a small addition to his al
ready commodious store building.
Gainidgc & Riley, hardware merch
ants, aro adding a large addition to
their already large store, 20x26, to
be exclusively occupied with stoves
and heavy hardware which they
have but recently purchased in Chi
cago. D. A. Lewis & Bro., our
drug merchants, will shortly make
additions to their commodious and
well arranged store. They have a
large business and is constantly in
creasing, which demands of them
more room. Dr. Lewis, of the firm
of Lewis Bros., has a large practice
all over this and adjoining counties
and has the confidence and respect
of the people as his well earned
laurels well testify. W. J. Nelson,
one of Albion's enterprising men
and foremost lawyers, has one of
the neatest and best residences in
process of erection of any citizen in
The county convention passed off
pleasantly ; more so than any pre
vious convention for tho past few
years. The delegates elected to tho
State convention go there determ
ined by every honorable means in
their power to procure the nomina
tion of Hon. Lorau Clark for Stato
treasurer. The people throughout
the county are anxious to see Mr.
Clark occupy that position, as they
kuow full well that their interests
will be sacredly guarded and pro
tected by ono who has never had a
shadow of a dark nature cross his
path. Yours truly, '
Our KlcUIaiid Letter.
Richland, Sept. 27th, 1878.
Dear Journal: My last letter
read rather stale a week late; will
try and be on time in future.
Threshing going on lively in some
parts, but yield, as a rule, poor.
Henry Kluck averged 17 bushels to
the acre of T and Club wheat. Wm.
Yankc still better, but this is ex
ceptional so far, as threshing is not
yet half done here, cannot give full
returns. Flax is very poor, 5 or 6
bushels being the usual and average
yield. McKetchmarik (spelt phon
etically) has recently added to
his railroad land and has arrived
here to look after his somewhat
over 200 acres. Four stalwart sons
are busy plowing and will make
Mr. K. (already well oil',) still richer.
He has also rented the Morris farm
of 1G0 acres. Our German neigh
bors are increasing in prosperity at
a rapid rate, owing to their econom
ical habits and unflagging industry,
tho Kluck family, Wm. Troflbldt
aud Win. Yankc being good in
stances. Guslave and Julius Kluck
have recently taken 40 acres of land
each, adjoining their farms and on
tho main road of the bluffs between
ochuylcr and Columbus. They con
template setting out trees on cither
side of the road as far as their land
goes, and if this examplo is followed
up by others it will be a great com
fort to travelers, winter and sum
mer. If your hog buyers want
gOOd lings lot Omni coo llmco Vo
longing to gentlemen above men
tioned. Our schoo!s will be open in a
week or two; we have excellent
teachers engaged aud I think are
specially favored with genial, gen
tlemanly men, who arc equally es
teemed for their eminent social
qualities, as they are for the happy
knack of pleasing both children and
parents and yet keeping strictly
orderly schools. Mr. E. M. Norton
teaches at the Ecklebcrry school
house, S. II. McCullough (Mc. who
writes for the Schuyler Sun) the
Mill school, Nate Woods the Born
holdt school, and If J. P. Sprcchcr
our able superintendent takes the
Froze r school it will be all that
could be desired. Mrs. P. Boll has
been very sick nnd her many friends
are rejoiced that she is much bctteiv
By the by, our neighbors have a
musical mania and quite a number
of organs have been sold round
here, Messrs. McKonzie, Covent
ry, E. M. Norton, Elisha Norton
and II. Foster having each bought
one recently, and the owners seem
well satisfied and proud of them.
More anon. Respectfully,
52 2.r-3:5 00
Good veal, per hundred,...
Hides, green salted,
, 1. '.0(200
2 2ifr?2 f0
3 00154 00
COLTMBUS riiUSCIAL MA2IZ7 2EFC27.
Corrected by Columbus Stato Hank
Platte Count' Warrants.. ST to 100
Other " " TOtoHy
Citv " 7") to 00
School DNtrict Ilonds.. .. 7." to 80
State Warrants 00 to 100
Exchange on Europe . 2
" " Xcw York. . . 1-ii of 1 p. cl.
" " Chicago 1-5" "
" " Omaha. . 1-10 "
Canada currency, 3 per cent. dicount.
Silver change in large amounts, 3 per
Sliver dollars, par.
can make monev faster at work for
u than atanvtliinuclsc. Capital not
required: we will start you. $12 per
day at nome macie or tnc indus
trious. 3Ien, women, hove and jrirls
wanted everywhere to work for us. Xow
is the time. Costly outfit and terms free.
Address Tkuk & Co., Augusta, Maine.
ONE-PRICE CASH ST0EE
Because our expenses are very 6inall compared with other stores in Co
lumbus, which enables us to sell
NTCE ISTEW Q-OODS
At PRICES THAT CAN'T HE BEAT. "We have ono of the host stocks of
CIOTIIlftdS. all of the latent styles, that ever vs brought to Columbus
and at lower prices than Clothing was ever sold for before.
AVe have a full line of
BEITS' WHITE DRESS SHIRTS. COLORED CAMBRIC SHIRTS.
BLUE FLANNEL SHIRTS, and i Complete Line of
GENTS' UNDERWEAR at Low Prices.
DRESS GOODS AND TRIMMINGS,
White Embroiders, Millinery Goods, Prints,
; BLEACH MUSLIN, UNBLEACHED MUSLIN,
HATS, CAPS, GLOVES AND MITTENS,
WHICH AVE CLAIM TO SELL CHEAPER 'MAX ANY OTHER
STORE IX COLUMBUS. COME AND TRY US.
MORRISSEY & KLOCK,
Store Opposite M. H. White's Harness Shop, Olive Street.
G. H. KRATJSE & SONS,
(Saemnors to TV. II. WISTKimOTIMX,)
STOVES AND TINWARE.
liavc nlwbvs been the Motto of
dry goods; clothing,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
BOOTS & SHOES, 3 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.
b is Cheap, hub We will nob be undersold, by any
Straight Dry-Goods House in Hie West.
A Child can Buy as Cheap as a Man.
ELEVENTH ST., SOUTH OF
JAEGGI & SCHUPBACH,
(Successors to A. Henry)
LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES,
WIXDOVTS, DOOUS, IJL1XDS, JtUILDIXG PAPER,
Oak Lumber and all Kinds of Moulding.
CHOICE LANDS FOR SALE
from $7s $12.50
o - a
g s ?.
11 17 1 e
f 17 -1
17 17 iv
2; 17 3v
a i.s i c
0 IS 1 c
13 18 1 e
IK W y, E 4 of S W y and
W 01 S V y . .
X L 4 and E . of X W X
X Jaiul E of SEtf....
W 4 of S W 14 aud S E i
X E ( of X E K
SKJi and E of S W yA
and 5 w y. of 5 W J4 .
X E K. S E 4 of X W X,
X and S Ejf ofSWJf
aim w 4 oi s k j
X M, X X of S E X and i
SUofXEJi and X M OH
X W 1
E i of X Y M. X E i ofl
S "V K and S W i ori
S V li
E J,' of X W K, X W 'X ori
s e a of x vr i, x e y. oil
S W H and X i of S E M
X E M
s vr i s
E y2 and X "tt" y. of X W y 1)
X. 2 ......... ....l
"TDTpCn business you can enae
.OJQjO JL "n. 5 to $) per day made
by any worker of cither sex, right in
their own localities. Taticulari and
samples worth $o free. Improve vour
parc time at this business. Address
Stiuton & Co., Portland, Maine.
One Price to All is Onr Motto.
HENRY'S LUMBER YARD.
A. W. LAWRENCE
TIiur announces to the
will handle the
public that he
This season, also the
All of which machines arc guaranteed to
be equal, If not superior, to any other In
the market. (Jive mc a c ill at the old
wind-mill and pump stand, Olive St.,
Great chance to make
money. If vou can't
et irold you can cet
greenbacks. We need
a person in every town to take sub
scriptions forthe largest, cheapest and
be.-t Illustrated family publication in
the world. Any one can become a suc-ce-ful
agent. The niO'it elegant worki
of art given free to subscribers. Tin.
price i so low that almost everybody
subscribes. One agent reports m'aking
over$l.V in a week. A lady agent re
ports taking over 400 subscribers in ten
days. All who engage make money
fast. You can devote all your time to
the business, or only your spare tiin.
You need not be away" from home over
night. You can do it a well as othcr.
Full particulars, direction-? 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 fails
to make great pav. Address "The Peo
ple's Journal," Portland, 3Iainc. 333-y
' HUNNEMAIST & TOLMAN,
LUIBEB, SHINGLES, LATH, DOORS, WINDOWS,
And Buildinp Paper.
Also constantly on hand an assortment of IIAUD WOOD and WAGOX STOCK
We make CLOSE figures for CASH.
Yard and Office on Eleventh St.
JSTSKAU. U. l HEI'OT,
Hats, Caps and Notions,
As my stock must be converted into cash.
I'd lie is eliei, Imt irir" tell,
1 Iiiitc nt the ;(i1m, mid mil bound to sell.
W. H. HEIDELBEEGEE,
12th STKEET, (2 doors west of Hammond House), 2U
D. C. LOVELAND.
LOYELAISTD & ELLIS,
C0iTTMCT0RS AND BUILDERS!
General Shop Work Done ;
ALSO, PLANING AND SAWING,
All Manner of "Wood Turning Done to Order.
ALL SIZES OF WELL TUBING CUT.
s'i'oece: Fceorvrs a simii'wi.tv.
BUILDINGS MOVED IN TOWN OK COUNTRY.
ALL STYLES of DOOUS and WIXDOW FI5AMKS Made to Order.
Feed and Meal always on Hand for Sale,"
Also, Lime and Hair.
23TWILL EXCHANGE FEED OU .MEAL h'Oll Hit A IX.
One Block West of the)
Clotber House, f
Dry (roods and Clothing Store
la uow ready for the Fall and Winter Campaign with an immense
At prices that were never heard
of before in Columbus.
j&&- Dry Goods have taken a big tumble in the Eastern Markets lately,
and as I buy my goods strictly for cash, I will give my customers the ben
efit of it, and supply them with anything in my line at much lower prices
than they were ever known to be heretofore.
All I ask for is, give me a friendly call and con
vince yourself of the facts.
ME8ICAL a HAL INSTITUTE.
SK7CHSLL, H. 0. D. 7. XASTi::, H. S
C. D. KZZ:22. M. 0., t J. C. BS1TE2, X. 3., :f Ssshs,
Consulting Physicians and Surgeons.
For the treatment of all cla-ces of Sar
gery and deformities; acute and
chronic diseases, diseases of the eye
and ear, etc., etc.,
A. N. BURGESS & CO.,
Nebraska Ave., Columbus, Neb.
Bureaus, Cupboard Safes, Bedsteads,
Eockers, Tables, Sewing" Chairs,
Cane Chairs, Hocking Cradles,
Lounges, Bat tan Chairs,
Picture Moulding, Picture Cord
and Hails, Eustic Frames,
ISTEverythingkcpton hand, that will
be found in a well regulated Furniture
Store open Iny
IBBBBB " SBflQwBtM i i "
L. F. ELLIS.
of the Revolution Dry Goods Storo.
K. T. HLI i..ti:i.
BULLAUD & SMITH,
I K A I. K It IN
, FEED, GROG
FKUIT, PROVISIONS, &i
BEST OF HON AT LOWSST PRICES!
All Farm Products
Sought and Sold.
Highest Cash Price Paid,
Goods Exchanged for Produce.
ESTOonds delivered anywhere In the
city free of chjrge.
NKW HL'ILIlINR ON 11T1I ST.,
Two Doors East of Journal Office
GUS. A. SCIIR(KDER,
COOKING IK HEATING
Shelf and Heavy Hardware!
E0PE, NAILS AND LEON,
Copper and Tinware
Table and Pocket Cutlery.
Wo would call the attention of the
public to the fact that we are enabled to
ell our kmm!s cheaper than any heusu
ELEVENTH STREET. directly south m
A. Henry's Lumber Yard. -K7-x
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