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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 18, 1878)
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 13, 1S78.
Senator Paddock is oue of tho
Senato committee on tbc yellow
a. Fletcher has been appoint
ed chief of the loan tlivison ot the
At Chicago on the 14th inst.,
snow fell to tho depth of one foot,
mid tho storm was yet in blast.
IIeavv rains last week were again
flooding some portions of New
York, Pennsylvania and Virgiuia.
Plumb, Burdett & Earkakd's
bolt and nut works were burned at
Buffalo, X. Y., on the 11th inet.
News had been received at Ma
drid on the 10th inst, from Mogodor
that a terrible famine prevails there.
Many deaths occur daily.
Peter Anderson- was murdered
on the 9th inst. in Kearney county
by Dick Richardson. The murder
was committed for money.
Last week heavy snows fell at St.
Joseph, Mo., Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Ke., at the latter place to the
depth of fifteen inches on a level.
In the contest in tbc Senate on the
Butler-Corbiu contest the committee
decides in favor of the legality of
the election of Corbin from South
Gov. Andrew G. Curtin, Dem
ocrat, of Pa., has served notice of
contest upon Seth Yocum, Green
back Republican, for a seat in the
J. G. Burke was tried la6t week
at Omaha, found guilt' of murder
iu the second degree, and sentenced
to confinement iu the penitentiary
for twelve years.
Senator Edmonds on the 11th
inst., succeeded in holding the
Senate to consideration of his elec
toral bill. Mr. Morgan spoke at
length in support of the bill.
It is staled in the Foreign news
that the Russians havo decided to
leave 50,000 men In Bulgaria, and
concentrate all troops in excess of
that number at Adrianapid until a
definite treaty is concluded.
Short & Fosman's extensive job
printing and stationery establish
ment at Cleveland, Ohio, was badly
damaged by fire on the Llth inst.
The loss will reach $50,000 but it is
claimed to be fully insured.
A lady being examined iu court
was asked her age, replied that she
didn't know ; she couldn't remember
the exact hour when she was born,
and could ouly depend on hearsay.
Hearsay is not evidence, and the
matter was ruled out.
C. W. Lane, wife and two chil
dren, living lour miles below Sa
bula, Iowa, on the Mississippi, were
drowned last week while out on the
ice on a hand sled. The ice broke
bo suddenly that none could save
themselves or be rescued.
Tiie river at Pittsburg, Pa., on the
llth was twenty -two feet eight
inches high, and still rising. Trains
on most of the roads were delayed
by the 6torm, and the telegraph
lines east and west were prostrated
by the wind and heavy fall of snow.
Judge Blodgett, of Chicago, has
taken the proper steps to have his
official conduct thoroughly investi
gated. Some of his enemies at
Chicago have threatened him with
impeachmeut, but have for a long
time, failed to make auy move in
Senator Paddock has introduced
a bill to amend the posse comitatus
clause of the army appropriation bill
for the present fiscal year, 60 as to
procide that it shall not apply to
any part of tho army employed in
tho States or territories subject to
The recent 6torm in the east was
more severe than the first accounts
stated, lasting forty hours and fear
ful iu violence, destroying an im
mense amount of property, and
causing three fearful railroad acci
dents, with serious injury to many
passengers and tbc loss of life.
Rarus trotted on the 12th inst., at
Stockton, California, with Sweetzcr
for $500 and $500 added if Rarus
beat Goldsmith Maid's time 2:14J
Ibe best time ever made in the state.
Rarus trotted the first mile in 2:10;.;.
A running horse went with him on
the second heat, which he made
Noah Martin, of York county,
Neb., was murdered last week. His
skuIPwae mashed in and his body
left in his wagon. He had just sold
a load of grain, and it is supposed
he was murdered for his money.
No arrests have been made, but
there is strong suspicion as to the
It appears that the express com
panies doing business between New
York and the west have agreed upon
u new schedule of reduced rates on
west-bound freight, to take effect
January 1st. They range about as
follows: To Chicago, new rate,
$2.50, present rate $4.00; St. Louis,
new rate $3, present $5.
The grand duchess of Hesse
Darmstadt, Princess Alice of Eng
land, died Dec. 14, at 7:30 in the
morning of diptheria. She was
born April 25, 1843, and was the
third child and second daughter of
Queen Victoria. "Te believe this i6
ibe first death among the Queen's
children. Prince Albert, the father
of the deceased, died on Dec. 14th.
James McCreary committed sui
cide on the train last week coming
cast from San Francisco, by cutting
A resolution passed the noose
on the 10th inst., to pay the widow
of the late congressman Welch, of
Nebraska, the pay of a member to
the close of this congress.
On tho 10th inst. navigation was
reported closed at Keokuk, Iowa,
on the upper river, and that the
government canal around the rapids
was also closed for the season.
On the 10th Gov. Hampton's leg
was amputated. His condition is
not thought to be dangerous. On
the same day he was elected by the
legislature United States Senator.
The First National Bank at Sara
toga suspended on the 13th inst.,
owing to the defalcation of Mr.
Wright, County Treasurer. A run
was also made on the Commercial
bank, and the doors closed.
Mitchell & Ketcuum, charged
with shooting Henry A. Stevens, of
Cu6ter count, Neb., were recently
arrested, and great doubts express
ed by certain parties whether they
did the 6hooting that killed Stevens.
Hon. II. P. Gage, of Findlcy, O.,
ex-president of tho Hancock savings
bank, shot himself in the right tem
ple on the night of the 10th lust., on
account, it is believed, of bank
troubles. There is little chance of
News from Loudon uuder date
of tho 10th states that it is being
reported that Jellalabad has been
evacuated, but Gen. Roberts having
"hutted" a part of his force, Piewar
is feeling his way cautiously for fear
of an ambuscade, iu the direction of
theShutergarden Pass. The moun
tains arc now snow-capped, and
wiutcr is settling down in the val
leys. The British troops are mov
ing around and the Afghans flying
Dr. Mary Walker was arrested
the other day iu New York city while
walking the 6trcels dressed iu pan
taloons, and taken before the proper
officer who expouded tho law in this
wise: As her pants were not worn
for the purpose of disguise in order
to commit a felony, ho ruled that
her wearing them did not come
within the Statute prohibiting wo
men from attiring themselves a3
though they were men. So she was
discharged, and the officer warned
not to arrest her again. She threat
ened the officer with a prosecution
for illegal arrest.
At the announcement on the
morning of the llth inst. that Sen
ator Blaine would speak on his res
olution relative to the southern
election frauds, a dense crowd of
spectators filled the Senate chamber.
Nearly all tho members of the
House were present. Every vacant
place on the floor was occupied by
them. The cloak rooms of the sen
ate were filled with ladies. The
speech of the great statesman was
brief, candid, firm, and abounded
with strong arguments that some
thing must be done to prevent a
repetition of the frauds.
The murderers of Charles Slocum,
at Nebraska City, Henry Jackson
and Henry Martin (both colored)
had been tried and found guilty of
murder in the second degree, were
on the morning of the 10th inst.
taken from the jail by
citizens and hung to a tree where
the bodies were found in the morn
ing. It is stated that they both
died protesting their innocence.
The citizens were orderly and de
termined. They overpowered the
jailor, battered down the jail doors,
and broke into an iron cage where
the prisoners were confined. Win.
Given, the other prisoner and upon
whose testimony Jackson aud Mar
tin were convicted, was taken on
the same day by a strong guard to
In an other column mention is
made of the arrest of the supposed
murderers of Stevens, and now
comes the sad intelligence that while
the sheriff aud a posso of men were
taking the prisoners, Kctchum and
Mitchel to the county seat for trial
the party was overpowered by a
mob of about twenty-five men, who
were all masked and well armed.
They took the prieoncrs away from
the officers, tied them to a tree, and
bumed them to death. Murderers
and cattle thieves are meeting with
terrible punishment at the bauds of
judge lynch in this State. It is most
certainly not the best condition of
society, as it takes too many risks
that some of its victims may be in
nocent, which a proper legal trial
would fully establish to the entire
satisfaction of the community.
Tke A. Sc flu
As some interest is felt here in
this company, and the proposed ex
tension of its lines, the following
from au exchange will not be out
"A reporter of the Atchison Globe
has been interviewing Superintend
ent Towne, of the A. & N. railway
company, in regard to the rumor
that his road was about to fall into
the hands of the Union Pacific rail
road. Mr. Towne authorized the
statement that no such arrangement
is contemplated at present, and that
he has heard nothing about it, but
he thinks that no doubt the A. & N.
will become a feeder to some great
line of railway. Whether it will bo
tho Missouri Pacific, the Pacific, or
the C. B. & Q. cannot now be fore
shadowed. All of these roads have
an eye to the importance of the A.
& N. and the connections it would
offer, but none have yet entered
Tke Kearney Co. Hutcliery.
The Omaha Bee gives the follow
ing particulars of the murder of
Mrs. Uarlson aud her three chil
dren: "It is believed that this family
were murdered by a man named
S. D. Richards in order to obtain
possession of a span of mules, some
grain and a homestead claim.
Mrs. Uarlsou's head was smashed
with a smoothing iron ; also, one
child killed with the same instru
ment. One was taken by the heels
aud had its brains dashed out against
the floor. The third child was
kicked to death.
Still another murder was commit
ted in Kearuey county, the victim
being Peter Anderson, who lived
about five miles from Mrs. Hud
He was found dead in the cellar
of his house, uuder a coal pile. It
is thought the deed was done by the
same party. He was pounded on
the head with a hammer, aud was
killed for a litllo money ho had
with him at the time."
The American Agriculturist makes
a specialty of exposing the numer
ous frauds aud humbugs that arc
practiced upon the unwary, and
among its iist for December is the
Seminole Gold and Silver Mining
Co. J. M. Pattee, the uotorious
lottery man, is snid to be at the
bottom of this swindle. These
"mines," it is pretended, arc located
at Rawlins; it is said that certain
parties dug a hole in the ground,
some forty miles from there, suffi
ciently deep to conform to the ter
ritorial raining law, then organized
a stock company, and have since
been selling the stock iu the Eastern
and Middle States. The Laramie
Sentinel says : "We are frequently
receiving letters asking for informa
tion about the Seminole Go'd and
Silver Mining Co. We can't answer
these letters there are too many of
them. But we will stale in the
mo6t public manner possible that
tho Seminole Gold and Silver Min
Co., J. R. Brown, president, with
headquarters at Rawlins, W. T., is a
pure fraud, swindle and steal. J. M.
Pattee, of lottery fame, i3 at the
bottom of it. There is no mine, no
mill, no machinery there, and never
will be, and every man who pur
chases stock in it, is merely con
tributing to a lot of dishonest dead
beats, who arc making their living
by gulling the public."
We know of oue man in this
county who was gulled to the
amount of $2 by this or a similar
swindle, and all he has to show for
it, is a very nicely prepared certi
ficate of stock in the concern. Of
course the time-tried and fool-proof
method of obtaining the money was
resorted to iu this case. It is only
necessary to tell some people that
they can receive something for
nothing, or a great deal for a little,
to excite their curiosity and cupidi
ty, and induce them to spend money
that should go to paying their debts,
or supplying the necessaries of life
to their families.
Two 51n Tied to n Tree and
Some weeks since a man by the
name of Stephens was killed under
circumstances, which, we believe,
are substantially given below. A.
W. Ketchum and Luther Mitchell
were arrested on a charge of mur
der, and taken to Kearney for im
prisonment. Mitchell was an old
man, sixty-thrco years of age, and
was one of the first settlers in the
Loup country. While on the way
to Custer county, in charge of an
oflicer,a mob of twenty-live ma;ke d
men look the prisoners, lied them to
a tree and burned them. A late
Omaha Herald has the following:
"A conversation last evening with
a stock man who is familiar with the
circumstances out of which this mat
ter has grown, 6ays that last summer
a well-known stock man came up
from Texas with 5,000 or 0,000 cattle
and selected a ranche. The man
Stephens was his foreman, and, it is
stated on excellent authority, was
also his brother, passing for some
reason by an assumed name. Our
informant narrates several incidents
which go to show that Stephens was
an unprincipled desperado, who
Bcrupled at nothing, and says that he
was universally unpopular with the
stock men. He states also that
Mitchell was an elderly man and
generally respected, and that the
affair which resulted in Stephens's
death really occurred as follows:
Stephens' employer (or brother)
had for a long time only a "road
brand" on his cattle, and has been
in constant trouble on that account.
It was growing out of some trouble
of this kind that Stpphens and some
of the Texan herders on the ranch
went to Mitchell's to arrest Mitchell
and Ketchum, a young man who was
stopping there. Stephens rode up
to Ketchum and told him he had
come to arrest him, and the latter
not instantly giving up his arms
without question, Stephens began
firing at him, wounding Ketchum in
the elbow before the latter returned
the fire. He then fired on Stephens,
mortally wounding him as stated.
The gentleman also states that none
of the stock men, unless it were the
Texas herders on the ranch, where
Stevens was employed as foreman,
had any desire to trouble Mitchell
or Ketchum. He 6ays that this
event, if it ha3 occurred as stated, is
the work of Stevens' brother and of
the Texas herders in his employ.and
that such an outrage can only result
in prompt action on the part of the
stock men to bring the demons to
justice; that it is the last of several
troubles with the samo men, and I
will fall heavilv on them. To thosol
who know the prompt and desper
ate actiou which the stock-men find
necessary in such cases, the predic
tion has a deal of meaning, provided
the circumstances aro all as stated."
There inches of snow at Falls City
last Saturday week.
The Greeley Tribune has a good
advertising patronage for so small a
place as Scotia.
Numerous cases of lung fever are
reported in the neighborhood of
Aspinwall and adjoining parts of
this county; several deaths have
occurred there lately, 60 6ays the
The Grand Island Independent
says that J. C. Lee, of the Valley
County Herald, is about. to move
his printing office to Grand Island
and commence the publication of a
Butler County Republican: Mr.
Paxton'8 youngest child was seri
ously burned the other day. The
chair on which it was sitting was
overturned throwing tho child
against the stove and burning its
Schuyler Democrat: A man by
the name of Johnson narrowly es
caped being run over by the train
on Wednesday. He was full of bad
whisky and drove across tho track
in the face of the train, the team
started and ran quite a distance, the
man fell uuder the scat and the last
we taw of him he was asleep in the
wagon aud iu tho custody of the
The Lincoln Journal of the 14th
says: "The snow storm of night
before last and yesterday must have
been the tail end of the snow storm
that visited Kansas City and St.
Joseph Thursday night. Our dis
patches of this morning from Kansas
City speak of it as the heaviest storm
ever known in that locality. At 9
o'clock the storm had abated, and
the fall of snow was estimated at
nearly three feet, with drills of
eight feet. At St. Joseph about one
foot of snow had fallen. Many of
the trains due at both places arc
fast iu snow drills."
The fire at Schuyler on the Sib
destroyed $6,000 worth of property.
Defective flue, and a pretty high
price to pay for a piece of poor
workmanship. Tlic&tHi says: "The
firCjthough an expensive experience,
has clearly demonstrated some
things that will prove of incalcula
ble benefit in the future. We have
learned that however elaborate and
efficient may be the fire extinguish
ing machinery, it is of little value
without organized aud thoroughly
disciplined companies. It was de
monstrated that the man of muscle
can do much more efficient service
than the man of ideas."
Editor journal: Our Rising
City is still growing, some forty
buildings now completed, and more
to be erected. It hardly yet looks
natural to see the iron horse speed
its way, as I can from my window,
aud a thriving business centre
spring into existence as if by magic,
on a section of land, when a few
years back a neighbor and myself
got lost coming home from Schuy
ler; but so it ip. As our merchants
get ready to display their merchan
dise of all kinds, a heavy trade will
be done at this point. During the
first eight days of buying, Cams &
Co., and Morrissey Bros, shipped
forty car loads of grain. We now
have another buyer, Folkcry & Co.,
and all three buyers are buoy. J. C.
Paxton from Summit was the first
merchant fo have his store complet
ed ; his stock is groceries and shelf
hardware, ho is also our accommo
dating post master. We now have
the following business houses either
already doing business, or will be in
a few days : Cams & Co. groin,coal
and hogs; Morrissey Bros., grain,
they also expect to engage in gen-,
oral merchandise; Folkcn & Co.,.
grain, and hogs; Paxton, as above;
Hurd & Cash, groceries, clothing
and dry goods; Angel & Cook, gen
eral merchandise; J. B. Delsman,
groceries; J. J. Fox, furniture; Dr.,
Lnglcharde, drugs, etc.; Burgess &b
Barmorc, a large livery and feed
6(able; Maloy & French, lumber,
lime and mixed paints; Woodman,
lumber; Hawes & Smith, harness
makers; J. II. Comes, shoe shopi
and last but not least, A. P. Day,
proprietor of the Commercial hotel
All the carpenters are busy, from-
the "boss" contractor to the one who
can merely lay a shingle, or nail on
a board. We need, and very badly
too, a first-class hardware store, we
see by your last issue that Krause
& Sou were out to spy the land, and
if they will give us a good one, their
trade will be heavy. So we grow,
dear Journal, and soon we may
expect to sec all the land now va
cant, cultivated and also pour its
wealth of produce iuto our busy,
busy, little city.
We see by your last issuo that
many farmers in your county are
losing stock, supposed cause of
death, eating smut on corn-stalks.
We would suggest to J. II. Reed
and others that they forward per
express, to the Veterinary Dr. Det
mers, editor of the Chicago Tribune,
a manifold through a subscriber of
that paper as we beliovo from his
large knowledge and practice as a
Areterinarian, valuable knowledge
might be received. One farmer in
this county has lost fifteen head.
JAEGGI & SCHUPBACH,
(Successors to A. Henry)
LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES,
WINDOWS, DOORS, BLINDS, BUILDING PAPER,
Oak Lumber and all Kinds of Moulding,
GUS. A. SCHRCEDER,
Shelf and Heavy Hardware,
IRON, NAILS, ROPE,
' ; PAINT,
I CARRY NOTHING BUT
THE VERY BEST OF GOODS,
AND WILL SELL
AT BED-ROCK PRICES.
Cull and sec my well-assorted line of Heating stoves, on which I will give
llth St., South of Jaeggi & Schuphach's Lumber-yard.
Have alwavs been the Motto of
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
BOOTS & SHOES, FANCY NOTIONS,
Hats and Caps, G-loves and Mittens.
We are also I-Ieadcjuarters on
Millinery, Flowers, Feathers, Ornaments, and Ev
erything kept in a First-class Millinery House.
Talk is Chca,p, but We will not be undersold by any
Straight Dry-Goods House in the West.
A Child can Buy as Cheap as a Man.
ELEVENTH ST., SOUTH OF
STOVER WIND MILL
?20 OSCILLATING FEED MILL,
And All Kinds of Pumps
Challenge Wind and Feed Mills,
Combined Shcller and Grinder,
Malt Mills, Horse Puicers,
Corn Shelters and
Pumps Repaired on Short Notice,
Farmers, come and examine our mill.
You will lind one erected on the premises
of the Hammond House, in good ru 1111 in.','
CLEARING OUT SALE
HATS, CAPS AND GLOVES.
I am belling out my entire stock of the
AT COST, FOR CASH ONLY.
AT TIIE OLD POST OFFICE STORE.
U. S. Land Office, Grand Inland, Xeb.,1
Dec. Otb, 1S78. j
COMPLAINT having been entered at
this oflice by Robert Linn against
John C. Ropers" for abandoning his
Homestead Entry, No. 7311, dated
April 4th, 1878, upon the south
of northwest i. Section 20, Township 20
north of Ranire 1 west, in Platte county,
Nebraska, with a view to the cancella
tion of said entry: the said parties are
hereby summoned to appear at this office
on the 10th day of January. 1879. at 10
o'clock a. m., to respond and furnish
testimony concerning said alleged aban
donment. Depositions to be ued in
said case will be taken Januarv 8th,
1879, at 10 o'clock a. m., at the office of
Speice & North. Columbus, Neb.
M. B. IIOXIE. Register.
44S-4 AVm. ANYAN, Receiver,
Till and Woodenware,
One Price to All is Our Motto.
HENRY'S LUMBER YARD.
TIIE FINEST AND BEST.'
Hard-Coal Stove in the Connfr,
Besides other kinds too numerous to
mention. j2tTIIeating Stoves, with or
without oven attachment, at
Prices Lower than Ever Before.
Near 3Iatthis's Bridge.
JOSEPH BUCHER, - Proprietor.
J57"The mill is complete in every par
ticular for making the best of flour. "A
Mqimre Fair basiacsM1' is the
jC3Tt ijjjf? BrJ jfi j1 lw
BY VIRTUE of an order of sale di
rected to me from tho Clerk of the
District Court of Platte County, Ne
braska, on a judgment and decree ob
tained before the said District Court at
its December adjourned term, A. D.,
1877, of Platte County, Nebraska, In
favor of Andrew J. Hodges, as Plaintiff
and ngainst John "Witchey and Victoria
C. "Witchey as Defendants, for the sum
of four hundred and thirty-live dollars
and ninety-seven cents and the further
sum of forty-three dollars and fifty-nine
cents, attorney's fees, and costs'taxed
at $9.67 and accruing costs, I have levied
upon the following real estate, situate
in said Platte County, taken as the
property of said Defendants, to satisfy
said order of sale, to wit:
The I Aland No. four (4). of Section
nine (9), Township No. sixteen (1C), or
Range one (1) wet, in the district of
lands subject to sale at Omaha, Nebras
ka, containing sixty and forty-one hun
dredth acres according to the United
States patent of the same; also north half
(l)of the northwest quarter(J) ofSec
tion four (4), Towhship Xn.sixtcen (16),
and the south half ( C of the southwest
quarter () of Section thirty-three (33).
in Township seventeen (17), north, of
Range one ( I) west, containing one hun
dred and tilty one and twcntv-cven
hundredth (1.M.27) acres according to
United states patent of amc, and will
offer the same for sale to the highest
bidder, fur cah in hand on the 23d day
of January, A. D., 1879, in front of Court
House, at the hour of 2 oVlock p. m. of
said day, when aud win-re due attend
ance will be given by the undersigned.
Dated nt G'cdunilms, this 17th day of
Sheriff of said County.
LUMBER, SHINGLES, LATH, DOORS, WINDOWS,
And Buildinp Paper.
Also constantly on hauil an assortment of HARD WOOD and "WAGON STOCK
We make CLOsE :lgures for CASH.
Yard and Oflice on Eleventh St.,)
J3TNKAK L l. IKl'OT, J
Hats, Caps and Notions,
As my tock must be converted into cash.
1'alli Ih clinnp, 1ut pricr toll,
1 liure got (he gootlw iiutl nm bound to aolt.
W. H. HEIDELBERGER,
Er5 12th STREET, (2 doors
Dry Goods and Clothing Store
Is now ready for the Fall and Winter Campaign with an iamenss
At prices that were never heard
of before in Columbus.
JGS" 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 inc a friendly call and con
vince yourself of the facts.
437, Proprietor of the Revolution Dry Goods Store.
medical i mm mtnm.
c. s. ys2:z2, it. o.t t :. z. di:tisz, x. s., zi ciii.
Consulting Physicians and Surgeon
For the treatment of all classes of Sur
gery and deformities ; acute and
chronic die:es, diseases of the eye
and ear, etc., etc.,
J. M. HONAHAN,
First-Class Work and M Material,
ISTFuII selection of eastern work al
ways on hands. Repairing neatly and
Store opp. the Post-Office, on 13th St.
T XT' CJHP business you can engage
XXjDjJO JL in. to $20 per day made
by any worker of either sex, right in
their own localities. Paticulars and
samples worth $5 free. Improve your
spare time at this business. Address
Stinion & Co., Portland, 31aine.
7. Z. aiTCHILL, II. D. 3. 7. :.'A2771T, IT. 3
PWcis al Surgeons.
I will furnish School Books for Intro
duction at the following price viz:
narper's Introductory Geography.! 43
U.S. First Reader 13
" Second " 19
" Third "
" Fourth "
" Fifth "
Swinton's Language Primer
" " Lessons
" " Grammar
French's Common school Aritb ... 00
" Elementary for theSIate.. 23
Mental Arithmetic -27
" First Lessons -18
Dalton's Physiology 76
Scott's U.S. History (small) - 32
" " " (large) 75
Copy-books per doz 1 08
Other books on catalogue at corres
ponding prices. "Will sell books on time
S. L. Barrett,
Agent for Harper's Text-books,
444-x. Columbu, Neb.
3fanufacturer and Dealer In
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
ALL KINDS OF
Storeon Olive St., near the old Pott-ofice
Columbus Nebraska. 417-ly
- Book-keeper, Reporters,
jTT Operator. Teaehar,
Great2iercantlle College .Xeokukjowa
west of Hammond House), 2S0
CHOICE LANDS FOR SALE
Ranging from $7 g $12.50
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All of 23
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I3it Street, e;pKl ?::t-eet.
3Ien's and boys' suits made in tho
latest tyle,and good fits guaranteed, at
$9.00, according to the goods and work
Boys' suits 3.00 to $1.00, according to
tSTCLTHXIXG AND REPAIRING DONX.JJPJ
Bring on your soiled clothing. A
whole suit renovated antll madn tn -
pear as good as new for $1.25 424-y
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