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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1878)
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1S78.
STATE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
For Associate Justice Supreme Court,
AilASA COBB, of Lancaster Co.
For Congressman (tong term,)
E. K. VALENTINE of Cuming Co.
For Congressman (short term,)
THOMAS J. MAJORS, orXcmaha Co.
For Contingent Congressman,
THOMAS J. MAJORS, of Nemaha Co.
ALBINUS NANCE, of Tolk Co.
For Lieutenant Governor,
E. C. CARNES, or Seward Co.
For Secretary of State,
S. J. ALEXANDER, of Thayer Co.
F. "V7. LIEDTKE, of York Co.
G. M. BARTLETT, of Lancaster Co.
For Superintendent Fuhlic Instruction,
S. R. THOMPSON, of Lancaster Co.
For Attorney General,
C. J. DILWORT11, of Dawbon Co.
For Land Commsssioner,
T. M. DAVIS, of Clay Co.
For Dis. Attorney, ith Judicial Disti ict,
M. B. REESE, of Saunders.
Pintle Comity Ticket.
THOMAS C. RYAN.
For Countv Commissioner Dis. No. 1,
Kcpablicaa Stale IMatfbriu.
The Republicans of Nebraska, reaf
firming the principles that carried the
Nation successfully through the crisis
of rebellion, the dangers of reeontlruc
tion, and the readjustment of the social
and business interests of the people, and
meeting the issues of the hour in the
fiame unfaltering spirit with which they
confronted the grave problems that met
them on the threshold of their power,
1. Elections shall be free in the south
as In the north; equal rights of all citi
zens, as ordained by the amended con
stitution, shall be guaranteed, and it
shall not be dangerous to the life or
limb or a citizen to hold and express an
opinion and to vote as he pleases.
2. The public service shall be elevated
on a basis of a pure, economical and
efficient administration of affairs, the
tenure of au oflice to be secured for the
term prescribed in the commission,
during a faithful performance ot the
duties, and the rights and privileges of
an official, as a sovereign citizen of the
renublic. should not be interfered with.
eu long as they arc exercised withottH
neglect or uis duties.
3. Sincerely seeking fraternal rela
tions with the states lately in rebellion,
we summon the people to vigilance and
unflinching warfare againt the demand
that the damages sustained by the
people of those states, in consequence
of the unprovoked war waged against
the Union, shall bo paid out of the na
tional treasury; and the raids of the
solid south in anticipation of democrat
ic control of the national purse, must be
met with the same unfaltering spirit of
resistance which foiled the attempt to
take possession of our public property
with an armed hand.
4. The authority conferred upon con
gress by the contitution to
regulate intcr-stato commerce, and
the authority reserved to the several
states iu their domestic affairs is amply
sufficient to afford the remedy against
the growing oppressions of powerful
monopolies; and the rights of the people
should be jealously guarded against ex
tortions and tyrranuyon the part of cor
porations and their combinations of
massed capital, by adequate state and
5. The faith of the nation shall be sacred
and its contracts redeemed in spirit and
in letter, and the nation's honor shall be
held as inviolate as the nation's life.
(i. "Wc hail the auspicious signs of re
viving trade and industry, and congrat
ulate the people upon this practical e 1
dence that the depression which grew
out of the financial disorders forced up
on us by the rebellion is giving place to
returning confidence and permanent
prosperity which can rest alone on a
fixed monetary standard, settled values,
and lull security and certainty lor me
7. The greenback shall not be dishon
ored or depreciated; shall be made as
f;ood as honest coin; the laborer's dol
itr shall mean a real dollar; the uncer
certainty of its value, which robs toil
and paralyzes trade, shall cease, and our
currency "shall be the best currency,
because, whether paper or coin, it shall
bo equivalent, convertible, secure and
S. The demonetization of silver work
ed a fraud upon the people by crippling
the nation's resources for paying its in
debtcdncss. The act restoring its legal
tender character, and providing for the
coinage of standard silver dollars, was
timelv aud just; but its coinage should
be free, and the $2,000,000 trade dollars
now In circulation should be made legal
tender. 9. The record of the democratic party
In its recent attempt to steal the presi
dency by violence, intimidation and
murder during the campaign at the
polls; by stuffing ballot boxes, falsifying
returns and obstructing the canvassing
of votes; by bribery of electors and by
pretended returns from false and fraud
ulent elections; followed by the device
of an extra constitutional method of
canvassing the electoral votes; its repu
diation ot its own offspring thc.electo
ral commission as soon as it failed to
carrv out its partizan designs; its plot to
precipitate anarchy and revolution by fil
iibustering in the" house of representa
tives until the expiration of the constitu
tional time in which the electoral cauvass
- should be completed; and the corruptbar
gain which it attempts to prove it made as
a condition precedent to the abandonment
of the conspiracy, illustrate the spirit of
its so-called democracy, being subver
sive of the constitution, destructive of
law and order, and in contempt of pub
lic honor and decency. "We arraign this
party as a constant disturber of public
tranquility; as a wanton foe of public
security in its persistent assaults upon
the authority and stability of its estab
lished government; as false to the nation
in clipping its army in a time of uncer
tainty and dancer; as guilty of false
pretenses in claiming for the democratic
house a reduction in public expendi
tures, to be replaced by deficiency bills;
as dependent upon a' solid south and
thereby subservient to Us demands; as
joining hands with the miscalled green-back-work-and
labor party o repudiate
the national obligations and to support
its wild schemes of inflation aud tiat
money; and its further or greater suc
cess would be a national calamity.
10. "We earnestly protest against the
proposition to withdraw the public
lands west of the 10th principal meridi
an from settlement under the homestead,
pre-emption and timber culture laws,
and we demand that as soon as practica
ble the Indians now within our borders
be removed to the territory set apart ex
clusively for their uses.
11. "We Invite all good citizens of
whatever previous political ties to uuitc
with the republican party, the only ef
fectual bulwark against national re
pudiation and disgrace, the only organi
zatlon capable of preserving the nation
al honor. This great exigency appeals
to all republicans to rise to its hiirh ob
ligation and join heart and hand for the
triumph of the principles upon which
the security and welfare of the Republic
Flfty-IMi-Mt Representative Re
The Republican Delegates to the 51st
Representative (Float) Convention com
prising the counties cf Platte, Colfax
and Butler, will meet at the Court
House, in Schuyler on
Saturday, October 12th, 1S7S,
at 1 o'clock p. m., sharp, to place in nomi
nation a candidate for Representative.
By order of Will B. Dale,
J. A. Grimison
Dated Schuyler, Oct. 1st, 1S7S.
Republican Senatorial Coh
TentloB. The delegates elect to the Senatorial
Convention in this 14th Senatorial Dis
trict, comprising the counties of Platte
and Colfax, will meet at the Court
House in Schuyler, on
Saturday, October. 12th, 1878,
at 2 r. M., sharp, to place in nomination
a candidate for Senator.
By order of "Will B. Dale,
J. A. Grimison,
Dated Columbus, Oct. 1st, 1878.
Haicus, the king of the turf, is to
trot in Omaha on the lGth.
(Jrouxse's main strength in the
convention was south of the Platte.
The Chinese Embassador, Chin
Lan Pin, has been presented to the
The City of Glasgow Bank closed
its doors on the 2d, with liabilities
which will reach a million dollars.
A house resting on props in
Omaha, tumbled down on the 2d,
scriousty injuring one person and
two others badly.
Smith, Fleming & Co., East India
merchants, of Leadenhall street,
Loudon, failed on the 3rd inst.,
liabilities, several millions.
Four thousand eight hundred and
eighty-four cattle were received at
the Omaha Union Stock Yards in
the week ending the 30th of Sept.
The total number of cases in New
Orleans from thcOreadcd disease
up to the 4th inst. was 10,215, and
total deaths within the same time,
General and 3Irs. Grant dined
with General Noyes, United States
minister to France, at Paris, on the
3d inst. Several distinguished
Americans were present.
J. 13. Calmer, cashier of the
Grocer's and Producer's bank, at
Providence, wa5? arrested on the 2nd
in6t., on a charge of embezzlement.
His bail was fixed at ?30,000.
A dispatch from Constantinople
to London under date of the 3rd
inst., reports a Turkish force of G.000
men left Trcbizondc for Erzeroum,
owing to rumors of a serious distur
bance. George Bancroft, the historian,
while riding last week was thrown
out of his carriage, receiving very
severe injuries to the left arm and
shoulder, probably dislocating the
The last heard from the Cheyenne
Indians was that they were running
full-tilt from our troops who were
making the attempt to surround
them. It takes something of a skill
ful movement to surround Indians.
Persons wcli informed upon the
subject, estimate the loss in the south
on account of the yellow fever at
$200,000,000. Iu the infected dis
tricts the cotton crop will be an
entire loss for the want of hands to
John II. Brown, one of the par
tics recently engaged in the late
stage robberies near Stockade, has
been captured, and is now in jail at
Clicycnuc. Burr, another robber,
is noy the hands of the pursu
ing part j'.
The United States authorities at
Louisville have received informa
tion that a large gang of counter
feiters who have been operating in
the mountains have been captured.
They have arrested fourteen and
captured plates, etc.
The Chcyenncs gave the military
the slip and crossed the U. P. rail
road and passed north, it is believed
to the Niobrara country, where it is
thought they will commit depreda
tions upon the large herds of cattle
feeding in that region.
Revised returns from Colorado,
give Bedford's majority over Patter
son, democrat, for Congress, at 2,745,
and Pitkin's over Loveland for gov
ernor is 2,500. The Republican
majority iu the State will reach an
average of 3,000 votes.
The Cabinet at "Washington has
finally decided that United States
troops may bo used under the jwssc
comilatus clause of the Army bill,
to protect the government property
whenever it is in danger of destruc
tion, and also to prevent the fitting
out of hostile expeditions to foreign
The struggle is in reality for the
life of property in all its forms of
credit; aud if a promise can be paid
absolutely and liually by a promise,
thoro never will be performance,
and so ends the fabric of credit in
all its forms and in all its results of
accumulation. Senator liayard, of
Under date of the 2d, at New
Orleans, it is stated that persons
coming there from any locality are
certain to bo attacked with yellow
fever. On the previous day, 54
deaths and 231 new cases were re
ported. In other localities similar
results occur in proportion to the
number of the population.
The "World" is considerable of a
Spartan in the respect, at least, that
it freely gives its condemnation of
a man when his guiltiness is found
out, and becomes public property,
and when this is well considered it
will be found to be no more nor
less than right. The "World," very
properly for it, judges of character
by conduct, and that of a public
sort. It is not supposed to know a
man's motives, except as they may
be unearthed from the rubbish of
his public life and acts. The
"World" very quickly condemns a
man when there is an immense gap
between his professions and his
practices, but if he docs not profess
to much, the "World" is satisfied
"Or all the devices to cheat honest
labor, to paralyze honest industry,
to degrade public morals, and to
turn business pursuits into feckless
gambling, none have been so hurt
ful as a shifting standard of a debased
and lying currency. Ux-Gov. Ho
ratio Seymour. Democrat.
A republic ia no place for a mau
who is too nice to voto or who is
too lazy to vote. Upon the should
ers of every citizen under a popular
government rests a portion of the
weight of his government. Ho can
not escape the responsibility and be
a good citizen. Western Rural.
The Tvro DoIlarN.
"Get outcf my wayl" said the Green
"I'm Government's Tiomise to pay!''
"I'm Government's Pay" said the Dol
lar of Gold,
"I can't get out of your wav!"
"When the 3Ioon asks the Sun to get out
or her light,
There's a very fine chance for a very free
It is stated that the Indialis on
the war path murdered every un
armed mau they came across, along
the Beaver and Suppa. They had
stolen, up to the 3d, not less than
250 head of horses. From the south
Platte, a repoit has been received at
Sid ney that a 6mall band of Indians
were at Spearling and that there was
light skirmishing with the settlers.
Major Carleton has been ordered to
move with his command at Red Cloud
to Claik's bridge forty miles north
The London Mark Lane Express
in reviewing the English grain
market on the 1st inst., says: The
bulk of the cereals has been satis
factorily secured. Pastures and
roots promise well. Potatoes are
less diseased than at one time re
ported. Provincial markets arc
liberally supplied with new wheat,
but all samples in a bad condition.
Foreign wheat is also arriving freely.
Weakness had been manifest iu all
branches of trade, aud prices have
been in buver's favor.
It is related of J. Sterliug Mor
ton, a Democrat, nnd Lorenzo
Crounse, Republican, that during the
recent State Fair, and after the Dem
ocratic Slate Convention, they made
a bet of the cigars on one of the
races, Crounse winning the wager.
Morton took his pencil, and writing
on a piece of paper, "This is a cigar',
and making the picture of one, pass
ed it to Crounse saying, "Since lam
a Democrat, I must follow Demo
cratic principles." Of course the
Judge don't favor the fiat cigar.
It is quite unnecessary that there
should be in the politics of the State
of Nebraska, a soulh-Platte interest
and a north-PIattc interest, directly
opposed to each other when the in
terests of both are identical. It is
to be hoped that political parlies
will see the absolute necessity that
strict justice in every particular be
distributed to every section of the
State irrespective of any dividing
lines. Republicans have a right to
expect and receive strict justice from
their parly, and believiug that such
an article is Mill found to exist in
the minds of its members wc can but
hope that iu due time it will be dis
pensed without regard to imaginary
or actual lines, or sections, but with
a broader view which will take in
the whole Stale.
One cae has come up in this
State under the Schurz decision on
the pre-emption of railroad lands.
The case of W. II. Piatt of Grand
Island against the U. P. R. II. Co.,
was argued in the U. S. court last
Thursday, at Omaha, before Judge
Dundy, Mr. Poppleton appearing
for the Company, and Judge Wakely
for Mr. Piatt. The Omaha Repub
lican says that the case was very
ably argued on both sides, and that
Friday morning, Judge Dundy dis
missed the case at the cost of the
plaintiff. An appeal to the Supreme
court was taken aud allowed, and
the counsel have agreed to hasten
the case to a final decision as soon
as possible, and it will undoubtedly
come before the October term.
Commissioner Williamson of the
Gencrnl Land Oflice is receiving
daily hundreds of letters of inquiry
in regard to the pre-emption ot rail
road lands. An important inquiry
has recently been made, viz: wheth
er the companies can bo compelled
to refund monies paid them for
lands sold at a greater price than
fl.25 per acre, since the expiration
of three years after the completion
of the roads. This involves the
question of the right of the compan
ies to sell at a greater price than
$1.25 per acre, since the expiration
of three years after the completion
of the roads. This involves the
question of the right of the compan
ies to sell at a greater price than
$1.25 an acre, all of which must be
settled, if at all, by the courts.
From onr exchanges we arc able
to state a few more facts relative to
the great exhibition in the way of
the great, variety of farm products
and fruit, leaving out of the question
any mention of the number aud
character of the stock. It is very
natural that the fruit display should
attract more attention than other
things on exhibition, as the general
opinion prevails in some localities
in tho State that fruit can not. be
raised in that particular spot. The
following counties had on exhibi
tion Bplcndid samples of peaches,
apples, plums, pears, grapes, apri
cots, prunes, nectarines, &c. : Lan
caster, Pawnee, Saline, Nemaha,
Otoe, Burt, Washington, Richard
sou, Platte aud Merrick. To name
the gentlemen and lady exhibitors
would make quite a column of
space in the Journal and must bo
omitted, except tho name of J. W.
"Witchey of this county, who had a
sample of splendid peaches on ex
hibition but was slightly beaten by
Pawnee county that had a sample
peach that measured ten inches
around. Pawnee county had fifty
varieties of apples on exhibition,
Saline twenty-two varieties, Nema
ha exhibited one hundred and
twenty-five varieties, Burt t-howed
about fifty varieties, Washington
made a good display, comprising
nearly one hundred varieties, and
This is an extraordinary exhibit
of fruits for a State so young as
Nebraska in fruit growing.
Tho Slate Convention.
The delegates from Platte county
to the Republican State Convention
returned on Friday last, the conven
tion having adjourned at 3 o'clock
Thursday afternoon. A good por
tion of the time of the convention
was taken up in listening to the
cases of contested delegations, chief
ly those of Douglas and Madison
counties, in which the contest was
very animated. Last year contests
were disposed of, not decided, by
allowing the accredited and contest
ing delegates, both, scats in the con
vention, but giving to each one-half
the votes of the county ; the year
before, the Douglas delegation was
altogether excluded. This time the
convention heard the claims of the
opposing delegations and decided
between them, admitting one and
rejecting the other, which was as it
should be. What was known as the
Thurston delegation from Douglas
was admitted ; Hays delegation from
Madison were admitted at 3 o'clock
Wednesday morning, after an all
night's session. His friends say that
Mr. Robison did not do himself
justice in Ihc presentation of his
case, having had no sleep the nigh
previous, and not being in good
health. The evidence showed that
the contest in Madison county had
been hot, nnd not without faults, on
both sides. Wc give elsewhere the
ticket put in nomination. The tem
per of the convention seemed to be
Crounse or anti-Crouusc, or, as one
man expressed it, the field against
After the nomination of congress
man, the elements seemed to dis
solve and reunite on n. different
basis. There was really no contest
on Associate Justice, Congressman
(contingent and short term), Lieut.
Gov., Sup't of Instruction and Land
The first formal ballot for gov
ernor, resulted : Holmes 14, Nance
92, Daily 51, Croxton 11, Dawes 81,
Chase 28, Abbott 19. Second ballot,
Holmes 10, Croxton 10, Nance 127,
Daily 51, Dawes Si, Chase 15. Third,
Holmes 3, Nance 1G3, Daily 41,
Dawes 87, Chase 2.
The contest for Secretary of State
was between B. D. Slaughter C'Gad"
of the Lincoln Journal) and S. J.
Alexander, though others were
named. The third ballot stood
Alexander 131, Slaughter 123.
The convention continued its ses
sion through tho entire night, AVed
nesday, adjourning only for break
fast. It was late in the morning
when the balloting for Treasurer
took place, resulting, first: Bartlctt
109, Clark 00, WThite 59, Moore 40,
Butler 18. Second, Butler, White
and Moore being withdrawn Bart
lctt 183, Clark 90, Moore 23, Butler 1.
This was the last contest for nom
inations. The only real '"fight" of
the convention, wa3 over some res
olutions introduced by Mr. Rose
water of Omaha in regard to the
charges made by the Omaha Bridge
Transfer Co. Tho R. R. agents in
the convention first attacked it by
amendments, to weaken its force
and make k appeir ridiculous, and
afterwards disputed the facts assert
ed, and Ihc resolution was voted
down. The platform and the ticket
are both excellent.
TIIE FINEST AND IJEST
Hard-Coal Stove in the Country,
Besides other kinds too numerous to
mention. S3TIIeating Stoves, with or
without oven attachment, at
Prices Lower than Ever Before.
IT PATS TO TKADE
AT THE ORIGINAL
0NE-PBJCE CASH STORE
Because our expenses are very small compared with other stores in Co
lumbus, which enables us to sell
ISTIOE NEW GOODS
At miCES TIIAT CAN'T BE BEAT. "We have one of tho best stocks of
CL.OT1I1IVC;. all of the latest styles, that ever was brought to Columbus
aud at lower prices than Clothing was ever sold for before.
Yf e have a full line of
BLUE FLANNEL SHIRTS, and a Complete Line of
GENTS' UNDERWEAR at Low Prices.
DRESS GOODS AND TRIMMINGS,
White Embroiders, Millinery Goods, Prints,
BLEACH MUSLIN, UNBLEACHED MUSLIN,
HATS, CAPS, G-LOVES AND MITTENS,
WHICH AVE CLAIM TO SELL CHEAPER THAN ANY OTFIEIt
STORE IN COLU3IBUS. COME AND TRY US.
MORRXSSEY & KLOCK,
Store Opposite M. H. White's Harness Shop, Olive Street.
G. H. KRAUSE & SONS,
(Successors to IV. II. WIMERIIOTIIAM,)
f ML n TOrliF .ML.
jl waaiB .Ma, -m, xmxm-'
STOVES AND TINWARE.
S QU AEE A DE AUNG-
Have always been the 3lotto of
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
BOOTS & SHOES, 1 FANCY NOTIONS,
Hats and Caps, G-loves and Mittens.
"We are also I-Ieaclqiiarters on
Millinery, Flowers, Feathers, Ornaments, and Ev
erything kept in a First-class Millinery House.
Talk is Cheap, but We will not be undersold by any
Straight Dry-Goods House in the West.
A"Child can Buy as Cheap as a Man. One Price to xVH is Onr Motto.
ELEVENTH ST., SOUTH OF HENRY'S LUMBER YARD.
JAEGGS & SCHUPBACH,
(Successors to A. Henry)
LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES,
"WINDOWS, DOORS, 15LINDS, BUILDING TAPER,
Oak Lumber and all
CHOICE LANDS FOR SALE
Ranging from $7? $12.50
N W y, K H of S W J4 and
N v K 0l s W K
N i: y u(1 E Yi of N "W M
N M and E i of S E K
S E J of S "W K
XV X of S "W K ntl S t: 14
N E K of N E K
S E M and Eof S "W i
and S WK ot S XV i . . . .
N E i, S t X of N "W if,
N Hand S EJof SW
and "WH-ofS E K
H J of s K :ina
HofS W H--
SJof.S'EK and N H of
E H of X VT 14. N E K of
S XT i and S "W H of
E H of N "W H, N "W K of
SE JiofSVK, NEHof
S w and H ot fa E
E H and N "W M of N W H- 20
SEK 12 11 3v
J. A. H3S331,
TTT7,Cn',Ui,,ncS8 J"ou can engage i
JLJLLik7 JL in- J to "W per uay maue
by any worker of either sex. right in
their "own localities. Faticulars and
samples worth $5 free. Improve your
spare time at this business. Address
Stinson & Co., Portland, Maine.
Kinds of Moulding.
A. W. LAWRENCE
lunT t0 the puiAla that 1,c
Harvesting Machinery !
This season, also the
All of which machines are guaranteed to
be equal, if not superior, to any other in
the market. Give rac a cjII at the old
wind-mill and pump stand, Olive St.,
- "T T Great chance to make
l-rl II la money. If you cjn't
J J JJJL Set B,1 J'ou cnn f?et
greenbacks. "We need
a person in every town to take sub
scription! for the largp-it, cheapest and
best Illustrated family publication in
the world. Any one can become a suc
cessful agent. Tlic most clceant works
of art Kivcn free to subscribers. Th.
price is so low that almost everybody
subscribes. One acnt reports making
over $130 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 time.
You need not be away" from home over
night. You can do it as well as others.
Full particulars, directions and terms
free. Elegant and expensive Outfit free.
If you want pro li table work send us your
address at once. It costs nothing to try
the business. No one who engatres fails
to make great pav. Address "The Peo
ple's Journal," Portland, Maine. 382-y
, SHINGLES, LATH, DOOES,
And Building Paper.
Also constantly on hand an assortment of HARD "WOOD and "WAGON STOCK
"We make CLOSE figures for CASH.
Tard gSSSr h st1 C OLUMBUS, NEE.
I Mean Business!
"Will be offered in
Hats, Caps and Notions,
As my stock must be convortcd into cash.
Tji lie Ik cheap, but prlccH tell,
1 hare fjot the good, urnl am bound to sell.
W. H. HEIDELBERGER,
12th STKEET, (2 doors
D. C. LOVELAND.
LOVELAND & ELLIS,
C0NTBACT0ES AND BUILDERS!
General Shop "Work Done;
ALSO, PLANING AND SAWING-,
All Manner of Vood Turning Done to Order.
ALL SIZES OF WELL TUBING CUT.
STOIC: FRONTS A SPECIALTY.
BUILDINGS MOVED IN TOWN OR COUNTRY.
ALL STYLES of DOORS and WINDOW FRAMES Made to Ordor.
Feed and Meal always on Hand for Sale,.
Also, Lime and Hair.
ISTWILL EXCHANGE FEED OR MEAL FOR GRAIN.
One Block "West of the)
Clother House, )
Dry Goods and Clothing Store
Is now ready for the FaU and Winter Campaign with an immense
At prices that were never heard
of before in Columbus.
3T Dry Goods have taken a big
and as I bay my goods strictly for
eiii vi n, uuu sujjpiy iuciu wiwi aiiyhuiug in my un.v ab mucn lower prices
than they were ever known to be heretofore.
All I ask for is, give mc a friendly call and con
vince yourself of the facts.
MEDICAL WICAL INSTITUTE.
7. S. MI7C2SLL, ". D. L. 1. VU2ZTJ, !T. S
3. s. ai;::2, u. b t :. c. zzzizz, i d., a :iii,
Consulting ?:j2!',b: and Surgeons.
For the treatment of all classes ofSur
gery and deformities ; acute and
chronic discanes, diseases of the eye
anil ear, etc., etc.,
A. X. BURGEtiS. C. K. CIIAPIN.
A. N. BURGESS & CO.,
Nebraska Ave., Columbus, Neb.
Eureaus, Cupboard Safes, Pedcteads,
Rockers, Tables, Sewing Chairs,
Cane Chairs, Eocking Cradles,
lounges, Rattan Chairs,
Picture Moulding, Picture Cord
and Nails, Eustic Frames,
ISTEvery thins kepton hand, that will
be found in a well regulated Furniture
Store open Way and Nlclit.
west of Hammond House), 2S0
L. F. ELLIS.
tumble in the Eastern Markets lately,
cash, I will give my customers the ben-
of tho Revolution Dry Goods Store.
it. T. BOtLAKD.
BULLARD & SMITH,
VKA I.KRS IN-
J - mil') UJklUWJLUlUJUl
FRUIT, PROVISIONS, &c.
BEST OF 5Q0DsTfl0W2ST PRICSS !
All Farm Products
Sought and Sold.
Highest Cash Price Paid,
Goods Exchanged for Produce.
JSTGood delivered anywhere In tho
city fiue of charge.
'KV BCILD1XG OS llTII ST.,
Two Doors Hast of Journal Office.
GUS, A. SCIIIKEDER,
Shelf and Heavy Hardware!
HOPE, HAILS AND IRON,
Copper and Tinware
Table and Pocket Cutlery.
VTc would call the attention of the
puMic to tho fuct that we are enablod to
sell our goods cheaper than any house
ELEVENTH STUEET, directly south.ot
A. Honry's Lumber Yard. 107-x
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