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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1878)
How good it is to gaze upon a
cheerful countenance! It warms
the beholder to the heart's core,
llow ilenhhir, after n dark, etorniy
day, to fcc the rfluljreut sunbeams
burst through the evening clouds,
flooding the wide landscape with
golden glory! The foliage of the
lorest ticcs glitters in the radiaut
light; every flow.tr and blade of
graes iifis its head to receive the
celestial benison, and all Nature is
grateful for the sun's magnetic rays.
Thus it is with the luce that is
radiaut with smiles the sunlight of
the soul. It makes the burdened
heart to feel lighter; it causes the
desponding to take fresh courage;
it charms the beholder, and creates
a 6cne of thankfulness for the light
of life. It may be likened to a good
lire in winter; diffusive and genial
in its influence.
What oil is 1o machinery, cheer
fulness Is to the human system it
lubricates the wheels of life, and
makes the mechanism run smooth
ly. Ab Shakespeare says
"A merry beart goes all the day,
A bad oiic tires in a mile."
It is not difficult to diyinc why
the. physician who habitually wears
a pleasant expression of counte
nance is nioro successful In his prac
tice thau 'the' one who approaches
the patient's bedsido with a face
distressingly suggestive of bluo
mass aud eenna; nor why the genial,
emiliug business-man secures more
trade than the gruff and glum phop
kecper, whose visage is as sour as
his vinegar; nor why the minister
who cultivates a bright and cheer
ful disposition draws a larger con
gregation than the traveling monu
ment of midnight melancholy. Tho
Bard of Avon has told U6 that there
arc "sermons in stones," which is
doubtless the case ; and it is unques
tionably as true that multitudes
choose to accept the testimony of
the rockF, rather than sit and shiver
under the doleful preaching of
thoso whose faces arc as long as
their sermons, and as rigid as the
marble statue of the First Death!
It is a source of satisfaction that
there arc many who understand that
the unclouded sun exerts a more
potent influence than when obscur
ed by a thick, murky veil.
Care and trouble arc the common
lot and portion of the whole human
family. But Nature- intended we
should be the fountain-spring of
cheerfulness and social life, and not
the lugubrious mourners of depart
ed joys. Cheerfulness should be a
life Inspiration, whether we are iu
the midst of adversity's iurious
storm, or beneath the smiling sky of
un i form success. If one is inclined
to abandon himself to a settled con
dition of doubt and despondency,
let him ask himself what is to be
gained by appcariug or feeling de
jected. A well-known writer antly re
marks: "If you are a young man,
Nature desigucd you to be of good
.cheer; and should you find your
road to fortune, fame or respectabil
ity, or any other boon to which your
young heart aspires, a little thorny,
consider it all for the best, and Hint
these impediments are only thrown
in your way to iuducc greater
efforts and more patient endurance
on your part. Far better to spend
a whole life in diligeut, aye, cheer
ful aud uuremil ting toil, though you
never attain the pinnacle of your
ambitious desires, thau to turn back
at the first appcaranco of misfor
tune, aud allow despair to uuncne
your energies, or sour your natur
ally sweet and cheerful disposi
tion." One of the habits most promotive
of cheerfulness is that of charity.
IIo who has learned the "luxury of
doing good," has in his own heart n
ncver-lailing source of unalloyed
The primal duties shine aloft like j-tars,
The charities that boothe, and, hunt,
Lie bcattcred at the foot of men, like
The best remedy for a fit of re
pining is a visit to the cheerless
homes of abject poverty and wretch
edness. The poor man" who gives
to the thirsty a cup of cold water,
and the widow who deposits her
mito in the treasury, verily they
shall not lose their reward. It men
were disposed to be charitable ac
coiding to their ability, pinching
want would be universally and for
ever prevented, pleasure would
supplant pHin iu every breast, and
"What is now but little understood,
The god-like happiness of doing, good,
would become the source of (hat
durable bliss which Tope character
izes as "the soul's calm sunshine,
and the heart-felt jov." "A good
deed is never lost. He who sows
courtesy reaps friendship, and he
who plants kiuducss gathers love."
It is contrary to the laws of Na
ture for a wicked person to bo
really cheerful ; and, by parity of
reasoning, if the teachings of the
unerring monitor within, are re
garded and followed, happiness is
sure to be the consequence. Tis
good nature alone that wins the
heart. Thoe who study to pro
mote the iu teres t of their fellow
men, asfar as lies within their
power, , "Kqutral tze the effects of
worldly trTbulati6n, and "enjoy a
foretaste of heavenly felicity. Good
nebS begets cheerfulness; aud the
great French philosopher of the
sixtceuth s century avers .that Mho,
musk munuuM bigu 01 wisuon is
continued' cHccrfuIness' Chicago'
Mi66 Emily Faithful, in a recent
address on the extravagances of
modern life, said that outward
luxury was becomiug a perfect
p.assicm ampng English, an en and.
women, who had lost the taste for
simple pleasures, and, in their pur
suit of gold, were losing sight of
A month ago Mtncv Dcnitot, of
Noyon, France, killed her two chil
dren, then herself. Her husband
was-abroad, but on his return, two
Weeks later, he sousrht bul the rraYe
where the throe were- buried, and,
lying- down upon it, blew out his
There is a man living at VarnelH
oiauuu, oa., wuo-cnurus his uhuit,
rocks theiMby, andkeeps the flics
from his dining table by water
power. This Is later thau tho
Dudley Selph, the Louisiana
niarkEman. has just won jl valuable
prizenn-a shooting matclfnear New
Orleans, scoring with his rifle 210
points at SOO, 900, aud 1,000 yards.
The New Slavery of Free Speech
in South Carolina.
No meatier, more audacious out
rage on freo speech has everbeen at
tempted thau the assumption that
the republicans must let intensive
democratic speakers have half the,
opportunity at their expense. This
is worse thau slavery itself, for
slaverv was only domestic tyranny
secured by statute. Here, however,
is jniblic tyranny secured by public
opinion. In the race of the amend
ments it is a new and more coward
ly rebellion. No man in the north,
much less any respectable democrat,
defends it. Men who argued that
slaver' had not only equities aud
protection, hut rights and divine
uuthority, do not dare- to say one
word in defence of Litis plan of
"dividing the negroes' time." It is
nothing but an iguoraut and brutal
emanation of that former policy
which assumed to divide the negro's
rights iu his family, confiscate Ids
his wile aud attach his daughter.
Particularly 3b it the first step to
wards the defeat of the democratic
candidate for president in 1SS0.
The. .Mississippi plan could not savu
him in I87G; the South Carolina
plan will drown hinlSSOI To get
the sense of an extreme democrat I
said to Woollej', of Cincinnati,
"Do you defend the idea that "whiles
iu South Carolina have any right to
half the time nt the republican mass
meetings?" "I do not," he said,"aud
I have not heard anybody defend it.
I had supposed that Hampton
would interfere against the execu
tion of that policy."
Such a schemo iu the first place
prc-supposcs a waste of kuowledgc
and spirit of civil liberty. The
right of meeting is one of the great
est aud one of the oldest of Anglo
Saxon rights. The right citizens
have to meet, under their own
forms of order and unopposed, was
declared by eminent citizens of
Virginia and written in the constitu
tion. Any attempt iu the North to
"divide the lime" would be as in
stantly resented as a proposition to
divide the family or divide the at
tention of a public school, or divide
the argument iu a church.
.Freedom and citizenship were not
idle concessions to black men. They
wcro sternly meant. They will be
carried out to the letter, and if over
a 6Ccoud suppression of South
Carolina, then a second suj)pression.
We do not mean iu this powerful
and purposeful north to be governed
by a congress or a president elected
on the principle of "dividing the
time." The only place where Wade
Hampton, or General Gary, or Mr.
Dawson can divide the time with
anybody will be in jail. Time and
tide wait for no man, aud in South
Carolina time is the tide; all free
dom is afloat and on the flood. All
slavery must go down ! "Galli'' in
2Teto York Graphic.
"Ouc of the most elegant literary
recreations," says Disraeli, "is that
of tracing poetical or prose imita
tions or similarities, for assuredly
similarity is not imitation." But
even if it were what then? All the
best literary workg that the world
has ever seen are little more than
imitations, or imitations of imita
tions. The Romans imitated the
Greeks, and the moderns have imi
tated both. Virgil'imitated Homel
and Fiiuius; Terence1, Meander.
JMoliere's Amphitryon is an imita
tion of Plautue, who also imitated it
rrom the Greeks, who imitated it
from India. Pity that the work of
Aretadcs on Coincidences, quoted
by Eusedius in his Evangelical Pro
lusions, is lost! We might learn of
it more thiugs about the Ancients
than we ever dreamed of in our
philosophy. "We might learn that
even those supposed most original
were as much indebted to their pre
decessors as Iloileau and Dante, Ma
riana and Milton. Besides, the ulti
mate work, imitated by art, is in it
self, but an imitation of nature.
Literary imitation is, then, not onlv
a matter of right but a matter of ne
cessity. Him who does not imitate
the ancients, says Uoileau, none will
imitate. "What is the result of a
man trying to 6tand on his own bot
tom iu the minor circumstances of
expression. He becomes a Gongo
ra, or a Mariana, a Cleveland or a
Lphensfcin. One can say nothing
that has not already been said as
well in the old time which was be
fore him. AVc live too late, said La
Bruyere, to produce anything new.
Alfred do Musset, when accused by
some amateur or professional lite
rary detective of imitating the author
of Childe Harold, that troubled im-.
aginary being showed how the ami
able apostle of misanthropy had
himself imitated Pulci" and many
more of the Italian poets. Cornhill
Talk irith ike JIojs.
No words of counsel and cheer
pay better than those spoken to
boys 'whom you meet occasionally
on the street, or nt your home, or in
your place of business. Boys, like
to be rccoguized by those older than
themselves. And boys aro a great
deal more tb.ough.ttui, and a great
deal more impressible than thev
commonly havo credit for being.
If you sec a boy do some foolish
thing, or some wrong thing pufDug
a cijrar that is a little shorter thnn
he i, reading a dime novel or aj
U33H ncivapupur, uiuHilig sport 01
some poor unfortunate, or quarrel
ing with a companion, don't pas
him with a sneer, wondering that
hoys will be so Silly or eo vicious,
but s.top and say a wise and a kind
ly word to him. Tell 'him how he
can do better,.and why it is worth
his while to try It. He never had
such a word as that from jou pos
sibly from no one else. A word.of
that sort just .now may shape'his
course for life. Or if von sop. n hm-
doing a manly or gentlemanly act,
iulcrferinSr to protect some WraL-pp
one. rising to sive a seat to enmp
.. i.! jf. i . - v --.
uuo umcr iu:iu uuubuii, or snowing
himself attentive to his mother
say a word Of hearty commendation
to him. Let him see that his wcll
doiug is noticed aud approved.
There are 6ure returns for such
work ao this. We aro so apt to
forget that the boy now before us
is a new boy ; that ho did not hear
the warning or the approval which
we spoke to that other boy fast
week or yesterday ? It seems to us
that be ought to kuow what we
think on these points since we have
so ortcn expressed ourselves to
somebody. But all this may bo as
freih to him as If it were utterly
new to us. The first time that a
boy i8;fairlyiniprcssed on a single
point by the wise words of one
whom he has any reason to respect,
he is impressed for lile. In this
view of the case, what belter work
is there than speaking timely words
to the boys? "It may be a small
matter to you," says Mr. Gough,"to
say the one word to a youth which
shall change his course for eternity,
but it is everything to him." Sun
day School Times.
The Western Kui"il.
The Western Jiural comes to our
table from week to week complete
in all ils departments. In matters
relating to the farm, orchard and:
ardon, it is unsurpassed, and. yet it
docs not ignore the family circle. It
is a fireside companion, much en
joyed by the women folks and the
children, each having a department
full of interest to them. The Jiural
is increasing in circulation and in
fluence, and deserves the patronage
of all interested in the cultivation of
tho soil, or in increased intelligence
among the sons of toil.
Artificial blackberries, wild straw
berries, elderberries and cherries
arc used for bonnets and hats, or
for dress trimmings, hut other fruits
havo gone out of fashion.
Biddy (to her hti3hand) "What
makes yci; nose so red. Pat ?" Pat
"It's the hate, medarlint' Biddy
"Yes, hate of cold wather."
never comes to such as
o s ?
The under hrned offer at privatr 5 .le
bis farm Uvcf and a half milc9 north of
the city coiiiNting of
680 ACKKS OF I.1IVB,
fiftv acres uudur cultivation, aud sixty
acres of as pood hay land a- can be
found, and under a pnitioii of it is n
verv excellent quality ot brick clay.
The" improvements upon the place are n
two-storv concrete dw ellinsr. 'H)x.".0 ft.,
a comfortable and convenient house; a
wind-mill: a large, substantial shelter
for toek; shed and yard lor hops;
corral for cattle; granary; tool house,
etc.. etc. Also
1.13 HEAD OK" SHEET.
mostly eo-,bci!ex hor ',covs,.tecrs,
heifers, hogs, farming implements, &e.
The location is a very excellent one
for f.inniug and stock ra'i-ing near the
city with easy and quick access to mar
ket; a fifteen "minutes' ride to the post
office, the railroad depot, the telegraph
office and church.
The site of the tlwelling-Iinuse com
mands as line a view a can be had of
the country, for twenty miles in every
direction, and the place would not be
offered for sale except that my increas
ing business in the citv renders it
desirable to gic it my "exclu-ive at
Fnv fneflipp nnrt!piil:ir mil nn nr
Aaddress M. K. TURNER,
G-eo. T. Spooner,
PLASTESER II BRICKLAYER.
All work promptly attended to and
Refers to the many for whom he has
done work. His motto in regard to
price is, Live and let live. .
The Bulling of Cisterns a Specialty.
aSTIIeadquartcrs at the " Nebraska
Houc." Cull atid see me.
Manufacturer and Dealer In t
Harness, Saddles, Sridles, and Coihn,
keeps constantly on hand all kinds of
whips, Saddlerv Hardware, Currv
combs. Brushes, Hri(Ho Bits, -Spurs,
Cards. Harness made to order. Re
pairing done on short notice.
NEBRASKA AVENUE, Columbus.
MRS. W. L. COSSEY,
Dress and Shirt Maker,
3 Doors Wct orStlllmjui'i. Dm:- Store.
Dressc and shirts cut and made to
ordcrand satisfaction guaranteed. Will
also do plain or fancy sewing of any de
scription. J3 L'RICES VERY REASONABLE.
Give me a call and try my ork.
a week in your own town. $o
Outfit free. No risk. Reader
if you want a business at
which persons of either sex
can 'make. -great pay all the time thev
work, write for particulars to H. Hal
eett& Co Portland, JIainc.
Ucan make money faster at work for
us than at any thing else. Capital not
required; we will start you. ?12per
day at home made by the indus
trious. 3Ien, women, bovs and cirls
wanted every where to work for us. Now
16 the time. Costly outfit and terms free.
Address Irce & Co., Augusta, Maine.
SPEICE & NORTH,
Genern Agents for the Sale of
Union Tacilic, and Midland Pacific
K. R. Lnnds foralu at from $i.00to $10.00
per acre lor r:h, or on live or ten years
rime, in annual payments to suit" pur
chaser?!. Wc have alo a lar-rQ and
choice lot or other lands, Improved and
unimproved, for sale Sit-low price and
on reasonable term.o. Also business aud
residence lots in the city. "We keep a
complete abstract of title to all rPal es
tate in l'lattc County,
Manufacturer and Dealer in
BOOTS AND SHOES!
A complete assortment of TaillpOsuiI Clill
dreu'a.NliorN kept on ham!.
All Work Warranted H
Out- Slotto Good stock, excellent
work nlifl f.iir prices.
Especial Attention paid to Repairing.
Cor. OH von nl 12 Hi $1. '
i i i l.
t. m -,?,')
:".! iii ol ' 'twtJii
,,.. t . . ? uj- ' ..f.'
JOHN WIGGIN S,
Wholesale und Retail Dealer in
HARDWARE, STOVES, IR0R; TIN-
Ware, Nails, Rope, Wogon Mate
rial, G-lass, Paint, Etc.
Corner Eleventh and Olive Streets, Columbus, Nebraska.
i . r
- : k y v
G. B. STILLMAN,
DRUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS, OILS,
PERFUMERY, PATENT MEDICINES, ETC.
Keeps on hand all article usually kept in u first-class Drug Store. Dealer
in stirroiiiirHnsr counti v will find it'to their iitevot to purchase from him, as he
can and will ive BElV-ROUK PRICES.
PrescriptioiLS Carefullv Oom-pounded.
' , i uMmmmm !; .,
I-A GOOD ASSORTMENT OP WALL PAPER ALW1YS JCEJ't IN T()CK.
The Celebrated Diebold, Norris & 'Co's
(I.iile IloboIil & liionzlc,)
Fire and Burglar Proof!
IIAYE THE IJEST RECOItD OF ALL.
All leading Bailroa d I Express Companies and Bankers in tMortbwesl toe item.
Not One Lost in the Two Great Fires iu Chicapo; alo preserved the contents
iu every instance, nt Independence, Iowaj-jat Central City, Col.; at
OshLosh, Wis., und at all places have btood the test, without failure.
All Sizes for Sale and Made to Order. Old Safes taken in Exchange.
Co ii illy und- OanlcWork it Sjtecinlty. Trice as low ax
4 i CS.notl Work cum bo Jlade.
hiiu f' "
(i "'f(tj f ''" D. S. COVENT, GENERAL AGENT, CHICAGO.
WILL: B. DALE, Agent,-
231 COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA
--.-1. A t,
SfsiQ &s,,o3? 1Q.78? -FaU- Tliv,
Apple trees, in variety, 4 to 6 ft.. 3 year, Iowa irrnwn, per 100, $18,00
Apple trees 2 yrs., grown in Antelope Qo., 3 to 4 fl., per 100, $l.r.00. ..
Siberian Crab, in variety. 3 vrs., 4 to 5 ft.
Cherries. e trly and late Richmond, 4 fu, Iowa crown. '.'.'.'... ".'. ....'.
Plums, Minoc and Wild Goose, 4 ft..
Concord Grapes. firt-clas. 2 year, per 100.?90 .. .' .".'.'.'....
Blackberry. Kittatinnv and Snvrinr o ,.,., n.r ion r, m
Raspberrjv-Doolittle, "Mammoth, gius'ter
Gooseberry. houshton, 2 years
B?4X E,,der?nd 5oft staple, 1 year, per 1000,
t iirranis.- v icinria, ciierry and AVhite Grape, 2 vear
.ra,w.l,'rr3'"AV i,!,on' Mnna""m fr the West, per 100, 75 cents
Pie Plant. Strawberry Mammoth, (extra . .- .
Kilmanock Weeping Willow, Well formed heads, G feet,....!'.
Wisconsin " " . 4.
White Tine and Norwav Spruce, per foot!" " "'" .'
Snowball, Flowering Almond, Lilac, purple and white, 2 it.','.'.
Roses, Mcs, .Tund and climbincr. in variety 2 years
Trumpet, Vine. Honeysuckle, Wistina anil' Virginia Climber,.
Pajonie1". lulin. Tube Roes and nth or- hii,B in in
This Nursery was established one year ago. and I have a cood asorortmcnt of
small fruitgrowing here, and havo made arrangements with neighbing nurser
ies? so that can furnish anything in the above price-list. Pai ties engaged in
fruit growing will find it to their interest to give me a call before buying of
traveling agents. I am permanently located here, and expect to do a home busi
ness. baUsf action guaranteed. Correspondence solicited,
iW-S J. JI. CATLLISO:V, Colnrabav, Nebraska.
A.' W.. LAWRENCE,
AGENT FOR TUB
Will hereafter be found THREE
DOOR? SOUTH of the Pott Office,
where he keeps a full line of every frtyle
PUMP. PIPE, HOSE,
And the Celebrated
I XL FEED MILL.
As he keeps a Pump nouse exclusively,
he is able to null CHEAPER THAN
THE CHEAPEST. Pumps for anv
depth well. Pumps driven or repaired,
and Rods cut.
CITE ni)I A CALL ASD SAVE MONEY.
' . t ... - ..
iff i "jo tyr ." !'
"' '.'- 0C1- i "5, '
ih I i .! !
' .' -l ...ii-.
.r ' . ,' '
Retail Dealer ia .
and Philadelphia Re"d' per
. a .
Is conducted as a
Devoted to the best mutual inter
ests of its readers and its publish
ers. Published at Columbus. Platte
county, the centre of the agricul
tural portion of Nebraska, it 1 read
by hundreds of people east whoare
looking towards Nebraska as their
future home. Its subscribers in
Nebraska arc tho staunch, solid
portion of tho community, as is
evidenced by the fact that tho
Jouknai. has never contained a
"dun" against them, and by the
other fact that
In its columns always brings its
reward. Business is business, and
those who wish to reach the solid
people of Central Nebraska will
find the culumns of the JouuNWLa
Of all kinds neatly and quickly
done,' at fair prices. This species
of printing is nearly always want
ed In a hurry, and, knowing this
fact, we have so provided for it
that we cn furnish envelopes, let-tcr-hcad",
bill heads, circulars,
posters, etc., etc.. on very short
notice, and promptly on time as
1 copy per unman
" Six mouths ..
" Three months,
Single copy sent to any address,
in the United States for 5 ots.
M. K. TURNER & CO.,
Ci;:es::rj to Ojrr.ri i 2:ti isd Tarrcr Hslrt.
LeandeV UsRitARn, Presrl.
.Geo. W. IIulst, Vice Pes'
Julius A Heed.
Edward A. Gekrard.
Aiinf.ic Tuknek, Cashier.
Itanlc or Deposit, Dimcoiiiii
Collection troiipIly 2acM
5'ay Stercs4 on Time Wcpos
BECKER & WELCH,
SHELL CREEK MILLS.
MANUFACTURERS & WHOLE
SALE DEALERS IN
FLOUR AND MEAL.
OFFICE, COL U2IB US, NEB.
Dr. A. HEINTZ,
Fine Soaps, Brushes,
And all articles usually kept on hand, by
Physicians Prescriptions Carefully
One door Kast of CJuIIcyN, on
SAMUEL C. SMITIi Agent,
ATTENDS TO ALL BUSINESS per
talninin to a ireneral Heal Estate
Agency and Notary Public
structions and blank furnhbed bv
United State Land Office for making
tinal proof on Hoinebtcada, thereby Hav
ing a trip to Grand Island. Have a large
nnmbcrot farms, city-lit" arid all lands
belonging; to U P. B. It. in Platte and
adjoining counties for sale very cheap
Attend to contesting claims before IT. 8.
Offlre one Door IVmt of Ifommond Houm,
F. VT. OTT, Clerk.
CHICAGO S NORTH-WESTERN
The Groat Trunk Use from tho West to
Chicago and the East.
It Is the oldest, shortest, most direct, conrcnlent,
comfortable and in tierj respect the best line you
can take. If is the greatest and graadest Railway
organization la the United States. It own or
2100 MILES OF RAILWAY
rUIXMAJf nOTEX OARS are ran alone
by It throagh betvreea
COUNCIL BLTHTS & CHICAGO I
No other road runs Pullman Hotel Cars, or any
other form of Hotel Cars, through, betireca the
Missouri River and Chicago.
PASSENGERS GOEiO EAST should bear
fa mind that this lathe
AND ALL POINTS EAST.
Passengers by this route hare choice of FIVE
DIFFERENT ROUTES and the adrantan or
Eight Dally Lines Palace SleeplBg Cars
from CHICAGO to
PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORK,
AND OTHER EASTERN POINTS.
Insist that the Ticket Awmt sells you tickets by
the Korth-Westem Road. Examine your Ticket,
and refuse to bay if they do sot read oxer this Road.
All Agents fell them and Check usual Baggage
Free by this Line.
Through Tickets via this Route to all Eastern
Point can be procured at the Central Pacific Rail
road Ticket Office, foot of Market Street, and at
t New Montcomerjr Street, San Francisco, and at
nil Coupon Ticket Offices of Central Pacific, Union
Pacific, and all Western R&Ilroads.
New York Office, No. 415 Broadway. Boston
Office, No. & State Street. Omaha Office, 345 Farn
ham Street. Saa Francisco Office, a New Mont
gomery Street. Chicago Ticket Offices : 61 Clark
btreet, under Sherman House ; 75 Canal, corner
Jladison Street ; Kinzie Street Depot, corner West
KInzia and Canal Streets ; Wells Street Depot,
corner Weils and Kinrie Streets.
For rates or information not attainable frwoi
your homo ticket agents, apply to
iiARyiW HrOHlTT, W. II. STrTKETT,
Ucn'l Maog'r. CM caco. Gen'! Pass. Ag't. Chicago
T II K
SACKET & CROUCH,
The proprietors ure practical millcrx.
to tnc griKtunt; lliemscivcs.
Furnished with the latest unproved
machinery, they are prepared to do nil
kind of "
BYE AND FEED
GROUND kvkky da v.
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
"'c make several hraniK of
Rut rrroiiii'.ieiid to the trade our AL
It is a superior article made from
UIIOICi: SKLKCTKD WHEAT.
A full, fresh supply of groceries,
STAPLE AND FANCY,
Just opened, and for sale at low-down
KjTOIItc SI !, oppoIl lhr
CITY MEAT MARKET,
OJLIXK ST.. OIIOSI '
"Will keep on hand all kinds ot Fresh
and Salt 3Iea., also Samajce, Poultry,
Fresh Fish, ct(, all In their season.
Cash paid for Hides, Lard and I5a
CENTR1L MAT MM
UTS lltli STREET.
Dealers in Tresh and Salted 3feati.
&c. Town Lots, "Wood. Hides, &c.
J. UICKLY, Ayent.
Columbus, June 1', 1877.
. S. J. MARMOY, Prop'r.
Nebraska Ave.f South of Depot,
A new home, newly furnished. Good
accommodations. Hoard by day or
week at reasonable rates.
JSTScI a. I'Jrfft-ClnA. Xuble.
.25 Cent". Ldsing.
I . V mmmm mm
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