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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1879)
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 1, 1879.
Tue Nebraska legislature con
venes on tbe 7th.
Toe recent cold weather extended
as far south as Louisville, Ky.
Ex-Congressman Jones, of Penn.,
was frozen to death on tbe night of
It is stated that the eastern mails
arrived at Chicago on the 26th ult.,
on time, for tbe first that week. .
Hobbs Buos. machine shops at
Wheeling, W. V., were burned on
the night of the 24tb. The loss will
be about $10,000.
The buow la reported to be four
feet deep at Oswego, N. Y., and
vicinity, and all tbe local roads have
Tue secretary of the treasury on
the 26th ulL received all the silver
bullion be desired, at prices below
Foktv- eight children were
drowned by the breaking of ice on
a pond at Chapel 1 Much, Paris.
The appointment of M. B. Hoxie,
Eq , Register of the land office at
Grand Island, Neb., has been con
firmed by the Senate.
Tue Globe flouring mills, at Buf
falo, and Niagara Mills, at Black
Eork, were burned on the 26th ult.
Loss estimated at $76,000.
Bobbers attacked a train for Vera
Cruz, near Pueblo, on the 14th ult.,
and killed the baggage - master,
wounded the conductor, aud escap
ed with 127,000 in silver.
Tue English soldiers occupied
Jcllalabad on the 23d. Yakoob is in
authority at Cabul. Anarchy pre
vails. Yakoob Yahoo has been
proclaimed Chief ol the Afghans.
Seveke snow storm at Buffalo on
the 23d. It is stated that fully three
feet has fallen on a level, and badly
drifted. Hundreds of cars loaded
with stock arc detained.
A man by the name of Mayhcw
while drunk walked into the Mis
souri river on the night of the 26lh
ult., at Nebraska City, and was
A bakge loaded with oil was
burned at Stcnbenville, Ohio, on the
26lh ult. The steamer at the laud
ing was saved by the fire depart
ment of the city.
Last week it is reported that
many persons who Rent gold coupons
to the Treasury for payment re
quested the same to be paid iu
greenbacks instead of gold.
Two young men attending a
Christmas festival near Quincy, III.,
quarrelled, whcnMcFaddcn drew a
pistol and shot Scott through the
heart. McFaddcn fled aud has not
The remains of Luther Mitchell,
who was so horridly tortured aud
burned alive in Custer county, ar
rived at Central City on the 2Slh
and were to be interred at that place
on tbe 29th.
The governor of Kansas has
asked tbe general government for a
strong military force to be placed on
the southern border of the slate to
hold the Indians in check on their
It is 6tatcd in a recent number of
the Denver Xetcs that the Onion
Pacific II. 11. Co. has purchased ot
Gilmore & Salisbury the stage line
between the Ogden and Montana
R. U. aud Helena.
The weather at Chicago has been
very rough and cold. The snow
drilling has blockaded the roads.and
travel by rail is almost suspended.
Iu Chicago the range for two days
was from four to nineteen below.
Tue committee under Senator
Ulaiuo's resolutions to investigate
election frauds have adjourned until
the meeting of congress alter the
holidays, when the Senate will be
asked to provide fuuds to pay ex
penses. Archbishop Purcell has asked of
the Pope to be relieved from his
arduous duties on account of his ad
vanced age. He gave an explana
tion of his financial affairs, which
appeared to ive satisfaction to his
At Ccara, Brazil, the sraa!I-pox is
reported to be very fatal in that
. province. It is 6tatcd in a telegram
from that place that six hundred
-deaths occur in -the capital daily.
The distress among the people iu
the interior is appalliug.
Peter McNajiara died at "Wash
ington on the 26th ult, from the
i. effects of poison in his system oc
casioned by the bile of a man named
Douohcr, with whom he had an al
tercation two mouths previous to
The Louisiana politicians, it is
reported, state that they arc confi
dent that the president'will within
a very 6hort time make a clean
sweep ol all Federal officials in that
State, and appoint iu their places
s more decided Republicans.
There is trouble in the New York
World office on account of reduc
tion in wages and the discharge on
the night of the 26th nit., ofall com
positors, and a foice of new hands
marched into the composing rooms.
. Much excitement prevails. The
l door and stairway are guarded and
Jined with policemen.
Nasby settled the question of the
right of the negro to vote iu the
Youth in a very satisfactory manner
to himself. He say?, "the nijjger has
the right to vote. We understand
. aud respect it. But there must be
limitnshunp. He may vote the law
ays that but the law don't say how
he shel vote. That is for us."
This time it is not a nurse of
George Washington, but he Is a
negro, and the body servant of Lord
Howe. He is 149 years old, and
lives in Baltimore. . It is encourag
ing to wbuder-fiuders, that after
tbe body servants of G. W. are so
effectually "played out," another
opportunity Is presented by Lord
Hon. Gdt Bartox was in Omaha
the other day, and assured the editor
of the Omaha liepublican that the
general stock interest of Western
.Nebraska has no sympathy with the
Stevens "Texas-ranger" outfit, ne
also asserted that in Western Ne
braska generally there is no feeliug
of hostility on the part of the rep
resentative stockmen against farmer.
Tue Abdin palace,winter residence
of the Khedive, was destroyed by
fire on the 26th ult ; so says the news
The Catholic publication society's
building at New York was damaged
by fire on the 26th ult., to the
amount of $50,000.
A Washington dispatch to New
York says Samuel J. Tilden will be
one of tbe first witnesses called be
fore the Potter committee.
The equality of gold aud green
backs calls to mind the time of
greatest difference, July 11th, 1864,
when tbo quotations ranged from
$276 to $290 for $100 in gold.
A telegram from Berlin last
week says socialist law is being en
forced with renewed severity. No
less than seventeen publications
have been prohibited iu Lipsic alone.
The suit against the U. S. gov
ernment by the heirs of Stephen A.
Douglass, for cotton captured and
sold by the government during the
war as abandoned property, was the
other day, decided in favor of the
A militabt foice under Col.
Forsythe has recently moved from
Walla Walla to Priest's Rapids. It
is reported that Chief Moses bas
been captured with several of his
warriors, and it is feared that trouble
A sir. schulte, living near Nor
walk, Conn., a wealthy man, was
murdered on the evening of the 27th
ult., it is believed by tramps, who
were informed that Schulte carried
a large amount of money on his per
son. The murdered man's head was
cut open with a hatchet. Great ex
A new feature was introduced at
Kansas City in the Christmas holi
days, which consisted of a grand
distribution of provisions and gro
ceries to tbe poor, by Mayor Geo.
M. Shelly. The citizens, by their
contributions, filled the Council
Chamber to its utmost capacity, aud
the gifts were faithfully distributed
among tbe destitute of the cit3.
Tnis is a noble and religious act,
aud worthy of all commendation
and future imitation.
Terrible snow storms in North
Scotland occurred last week, block
ading the roads, aud entirely sus
pending trade. It is the heaviest
snow-fall iu thirty years, and in
some places is twelve feet deep. At
Geneva, Switzerland, the weather
has been very severe, and no post
has arrived from Germany or from
German Switzerland. Wolves have
penetrated to the gates of Metz.
There is more 6now on the Vosges
than the oldest inhabitant remem
bers. Senator Paddock has recently
introduced a bill to establish cer
tain mail routes in the state of Ne
braska. Some of the provisions of
this bill may be of interest to our
readers and we give them as fol
lows: From Albion, by Neoma
and Cedar river, to Central City.
From Woodburn to Cherry Hill.
From North Platte via Birdwood
creek, Stearn'6 and Patterson's
ranche, Dismal river, Middle Loup,
and North Loup, to Poor & Son's
ranche, on the Niobrara river, at or
near the mouth of Antelope creek.
Joe St. Peter and Mrs. Clark,
lately on trial charged with the
murder of Alviro G. Clark at La
Grange, 111., have both been acquit
ted. The murdered man was the
husband of the woman on trial, and
St. Peter had been employed as
workman on the farm. There was
some testimony going to show that
these two had been unduly iutimate.
The chief facts were given at the
time iu the Journal, and we were
irrcsistably forced to the conclusion
that Joe St. Peter killed Clark, the
fact being known to and approved
by Mrs. Clark.
The murderer of Mrs. Harolson
aud her three children near Kearney
this State, on the 8th of December
last turns out to be a young man by
the name of S. D. Richards of that
county, who after committing the
horrible murder fled to Ohio, an
was pursued by the officers of the'
law and arrested at Mt. Pleasant,
and by constable Anderson McGrew
taken to SteubenvilIe,Ohio,and lodg
ed in jail. The constable had read
in a newspaper an account of the
murder,andthc name of the suspect
ed man was familiar to him, aud he
who was known in that community
by that name had just returned from
Nebraska. The officer called to his
assistance an other citizen, aud ex
pecting a fierce resistance from the
borderman, as they supposed him to
be, they armed themselves to ihe
teeth and went in pursuit of their
man. They found him in a strip of
woods near Mt. Pleasant, walking
along leisurely iu company with two
young ladies. Advaucing upon him
with their guns at Ibeir shoulders,
they seized him withoutva struggle
and without"a"scenef the only re
mark being made by the self-pos-secsed
man that 'f he had a brace of
revolvers he would meet any six
men in the State. He was visited
by a special reporter in his cell at
Steubenville, who says "I was in
troduced to a well-dressed, hand
tome young man of twenty-three
cummers, tall and straight as an ar
row, broad chested, muscular, of
Herculean physique, but withal of
easy carriage and graceful mien,
polite, modest and quiet. He talks
in a low musical voice, with his
6raall gray eye riveted upon his
auditor. He related this strange,
startling and thrilling story, which
if true, is without a parallel in the
history of a Turpin or McHeatb. 'I
was born in the staid little town of
Mt. Pleasant, this county, and early
in life had tho precepts and charac
ter of the Quaker iustilled into my
mind. I grew up to boyhood, and
until three years, ago, no event oc
curred to interrupt the even tenor
of my way. But about that time
having a desire to roam and rove, I
started westward, and then began
my wild career which is soon to
end. I never was drunk. I do not
drink now ; never did. I have liv
ed in Michigan, Iowa, Wisconsin,
Missouri, Kausas, Nebraska and
Colorado, and have many friends
wherever I have been. My rule has
been to confide in no one, but now
that my doom is staring me in the
face I tell you I have been the cause
ol six bloody murders. No one ever
knew this before. I have been
looked upon as an exemplary young
man, and in those places where I
am acquainted I moved in the cream
of society. The first man I murder
ed was on account of a quarrel we
had it was in Buffalo county. Then
another man, I butchered ! I went
into a house one day, and the man
who lived there heaped vile oaths
upon me j seizing a hammer that
was near by, I beat out his brains
and left him; soon forgetting or
caring anything about if.. Once an
officer undertook to arrest me ; we
exchanged five shots; I received
two wounds but overpowered him.
Then I bound up his wounds and
had him taken to a hospital. Some
of the bodies have not been found.
I left a body in Kearney county
that was my last murder. I made
lots of money in various ways. I
expect to atone for my crimes on the
gallows. There is no hope for ine
now. But I shall go to the scallbld
as I would to my dinner and with
as little concern. I returned home,
not to escape the vengeance of the
law, but to see my friends and the
companions or my youth for the last
time. I knew I must at last fall, hut
I tell you had I been armed when
they came after me, I would not
have been taken alive; and when I
die my death will be avenged, for
my partners will have the blood of
those that hunted me down."'
S. D. Richards, the murderer,
passed through Omaha on the 28th
ult , aud in the evening of the same
day passed this city bound for
Kearney. A reporter from the
Omaha liepublican got on the train
and traveled with and interviewed
him as far as Valley Station, which
interview as published does uot
materially change the facts as given
elsewhere iu the Journal, except in
the number of murders committed,
and this Richards complains of, be
ing stated at nine when the actual
number confessed to is six. A spe
cial telegram from Kearney to the
Omaha Daily liepublican states that
the officers in charge of Richards,
fearing a mob might overpower
them at Kearney and lynch the
prisoner, had arranged by telegram
to have a carriage iu waiting two
miles cast of Kearney, where the
train stopped, when Richards wa6
transferred to the carriage and safe
ly conveyed to and lodged in the
Buffalo county jail. Sheriff Ander
son arrived on the train and gave
out that Richards had left at a point
east. The crowd at the Kearney
depot was disappointed, but kept
quiet. By this ruse of the officers,
all is quiet, and Richards has been
lodged safelv in jail.
The Kearney Press oi a recent
date gives a vivid description of the
appearance of the dead bodies of
Kctchum and Mitchell :
"The two bodies lie upon a table
iu the undertaking establishment of
F. J. Switz. They are burned,
blackened, mutilated beyond recog
nition, destitute of clothing, cars and
arms gone, flesh cut and gashed,
muscles contracted, and a look of
horrible agony upon the face of
each. The marks of the " loose
ropes" are upon their neck, the
marks of the hot irons are upon their
wrists and the marks of Ihe tortur
ing knife are upon their bodies.
The knite did not cut deep enough
to kill, but only deep enough to
cause the most excruciating torture
to the shrieking victim. If this af
fair were without foundation in fact
and merely the creation of the most
sensational novel writer of this
jeutury it could not be pictured so
tlOrrible as it is. Tim hndiVa trnro
saturated with oil before the match
was applied. They were hung by
their manacled wrists just high
enough to keep them from getting
away from their barbarous captors
aud then they were mutilated, cut
and gashed and tortured by flames
burning the bare flesh from which
the skin had been removed until a
death, long prayed for, came to put
a limit to their terrible sufferings."
A Mormon missionary by the
name of L. Harris, of Panguitch,
Utah, on a mission at an Indian
town in New Mexico, near Fort
Wiagatc, called Zuni, found iu near
ly every house some of the inmates
down with small-pox. He admin
istered to the sick, aud the power of
the Lord was made manifest to such
a degree that nearly all recovered.
This Mormon miracle worker goes
further, and states: "I was called
to see the dying daughter of Capt.
Locbee; I saw her gasping for
breath. I felt like administering to
her then but the Spirit of the Lord
prompted me to wait a little longer.
I waited until she did not appear to
breathe. The Spirit of the Lord
moved upon me very strong toad
minister to her, which I did; she
revived and -slept well the remain
der of the night." So eays a corre
opondent of the Omaha Bee from
A New Kallroad.
Several weeks ago Hon. S. B. Ga
I.ey, of Lincoln, the solicitor of the
Atchison & Nebraska R. R. Co.,
made Columbus a visit in company
with the engineer of the road, whose
name we do not now recall. They
bad been over a proposed extension-
line of their road, from Firth, 22
miles south of Lincoln, via 'Crete,
Seward and David City to Colum
bus. They represented that the
people along the proposed route
talked very favorably, aud stated
that they believed the road would
be built if the proper encourage
ment could be secured. They rep
resented that the stockholders of
the company had signified their
readiness to invest money iu rail
roads in Nebraska during the com
ing year, aud they were here to see
what Columbus thought of tho pro
posed route. A conference was had
with a number of our business men,
and Mr. Galcy said that in a short
time ho was to meet the officials of
the Company in Boston, aud that it
would there be determined what
would be done.
We are informed that they are
now about ready to submit a prop
osition to Platte county, which in
substance is that for $100,000 in
bonds they will complete the pro
posed line to Columbus.
We regard this as by far the best
road ever proposed to Columbus,
and when tho proposition is sub
mitted we 6hall have moro to say
Editor Journal : It seems right
that Watlsville should be represent
ed in your paper, and as no one
else takes the pencil I will jot down
a few items for you.
Henry Clayborn rejoices over a
fine boy that arrived at bis place
Fred Zoll has built a frame barn
and has a nice little house nearly
completed. J. U. Watts does the
carpenter work. Rumor says that
be will bring a fair bride wheu the
house is finished.
Mr. Thomas Barnes has the lum
ber on the ground to build a frame
house as soon as the weather is
warm enough ; so, one by one, the
sod houses arc giving place to the
neat frame. M. Barnes has also
bought a new wagon.
We have a debate every Saturday
night, which is well attended. At
the last debate the question was:
liesolved, That Ignorance does more
harm than Intemperance. The night
was cold and I was not present so
cannot tell how it was decided.
The exercises are very pleasant and
I hope they will be kept up all
Rev. Williamson, of Silver Creek,
preaches here on Friday evenings
once in two weeks.
Christmas is at hand but no Christ
mas tree at Wattsville this year.
Fred. Watts, with some of bis
young friends, attended a debate on
Shell Creek last Friday night and
got lost coming home. He con
cluded to drive until daylight but
found himself at Mr. Cody's some
time alter midnight, and with extra
attention to the road ho got home
Mr. Robert Nicholson got a bit
of prairie grass in his hand last fall
while fire-guarding and has had a
very bad hand ever since.
Miss Bowman, of Columbus, is
teaching our school this winter and
the little ones are doing well under
Miss Sarah Jane Dack is teaching
school on Shell Creek.
The friends of Rev. Cook made a
donation visit at the residence of
Mr. John Sceridur and enjoyed a
very pleasant evening a short time
Carson Peterson lost a horse last
week from injuries received from a
rope lied around its neck to hitch
it iu the stable.
M. E. Keoler is manufacturing
husk and cotton top mattresses.
Dec. 23d, 1878. Ida May.
The Omaha liepublican gives the
comments of the Nonpareil upon
the repeal of the posse comitaius
clause of the army bill as follows :
The law makes it a fine of $10,000
and imprisonment for two years, if
soldiers interfere in any of the
States to assist the civil officers in
making arrests. This law was pass
ed to assist the white Democrats in
the South in hurrying and driving
from the polls the ''black Republi
cans." The average representative
from the rebellious States has a
white constituency of 75,000, while
the average member irom the loyal
States from the north has a constit
uency of 132,000. This then is the
result of legislation lor the benefit
of those amnestied whites iu the
south who unfurled the Palmetto
flag, and its only effect in the north
west is to leave the hardy and
patriotic frontiersmen unprotected
in life and property. This fact is
so patent that Ihe senate passed a
bill on the 18th, providing that the
clause shall not be enforced no-ninct
the army employed in Nebraska,
Kansas, Colorado, Minnesota, Ore
gon, Nevada and (lie territories sub
ject to Indian incursions.
What a volume of comment there
is iu this brief record I Six months
ago this law was adopted, and its
result in the elections that have
since occurred has robbed the fron
tier of its protection and given such
Confederate Generals as Joe John
ston, Wade Hampton, Ben Hill,
Lamar, Chalmers and Gordon full
control of the Federal congress.
There is nothing tha tso convinces
a man that there is truth in religion
as to see true religion in Christians.
JAEGG1 & 8CHUPBACH,
(Successors to A. Henry)
LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES,
"WIXDOVTS, DOORS, BLINDS, BUILDING PAPER,
Oak Lumber and all Hinds of Moulding.
GUS. A. SCHRCEDER,
Shelf and Heavy Hardware,
IRON, NAILS, ROPE,
I CARRY NOTHING BUT
THE VERY BEST OF GOODS,
AT BED-ROCK PRICES.
Call and sec my well-assorted line of Heating stoves, on which I will give
11th St., South, of Jaeggi & Schupbach's Lumber-yard.
Have always been the Motto of
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
Cents' Furnishing Goods,
BOOTS & SHOES, I FANCY NOTIONS,
Hats and Caps, G-loves and Mittens.
We are also Headquarters on
Millinery, Flowers, Feathers, Ornaments, and Ev
erything kept in a First-class Millinery House.
Talk is Cheap, bat We will not be undersold by any
Straight Dry-Goods House in the West.
A Child can Buy as Cheap as a Man.
ELEVENTH ST., SOUTH OF
CLEARING OUT SALE
HATS, CAPS AND GLOVES.
I am soiling out my entire stock of the
AT COST, FOR CASH ONLY.
AT THE OLD TOST OFFICE STORE.
U. S. Lanil Office, Grand Island, Neb.,)
Dec. Cth, 1878. )
COMPLAINT having been entered at
this ollice by Robert Linn against
John C. Rogers for abandoning bis
Homestead Ent.rv, No. 7511, dated
April 4th, 1878, "upon the south 4.
of northwest . Section 2(5, Township 20
north ontunge 1 west, in riatte county,
Nebraska, with :i view to the cancella
tion of said entry: the said parties are
herebv summoned to appear at this office
on the 16th day of January. 1879, at 10
o'clock u. in., to responil and furnish
testimony concerning said alleged aban
donment. Depositions to be used in
paid case will be taken January 8th,
1879. at 10 o'clock a. m., at the office of
Speice & North. Columbus, Neb.
M. B. HOXIE. Register.
448-4 Wm. AXYAX, Receiver.
TIMBER CULTURE NOTICE.
U.S. Land Office, Grand Island, Nebr.J
December 19th, 1873. J
COMPLAINT having been entered at
this office by Victor Yung against
Adam Waikingsuaw for failing to plant
any timber, seeds, nuts or cuttings as
required by law on his Timber-Culture
Entry No. 440, dated April 29th. 1878,
upon the northwest yi Section 10, Town
ship 20 north, Range 3 west in Platte
County, Nebraska, with a view to the
cancellation of said entry: the said par
ties are hereby summoned to appear at
this office on the 27th day of January,
1879. at 10 o'clock a. in., to" respond and
furnish testimony concerning said alle
gations. Denos tions in said case will
be taken at the office of Speice & North,
Columbus Platte Co.; Nebr., January
23d, 1879, at 11 o'clock a. m.
31. B. HOXIE, Register.
450-4 Wm. ANYAN, Receiver.
. Book-keepers, Beportera,
fST Operators, Teacher,
Great Mercantile Colleee.Keokuk.Ioiw
Tin and Woodenware,
One Prico to All is Our Motto.
HENRY'S LUMBER YARD.
' CROWN JEWEL,'
THE FINEST AND BEST.'
Hard-Coal Stove in the Conntivr,
Besides other kinds too numerous to
mention. J2TIIeatin Stoves, with or
without oven attachment, at
Prices Lower than Ever Before.
Near Matthis's Bridge.
JOSEPH BTJCHER, - Proprietor.
ISTThe mill is complete in every par
ticular for mnkin? the bettf flour. A
wiaare, fair- ImsiacM' is tbe
BY VIRTUE of an order of sale di
rected to me from the 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 ngaiint John Witchey and Victoria
C. "Witchey as Defendants, for the sum
of four hundred an' thirty-five dollars
and ninety-seven cents and the further
sum of forty-three dollars and tifty-nine
cents, attorney's fees, and costs taxed
at $9.(57 and accruingcosts, I have levied
upon the following real estate, situate
in said Platte County, taken r.s the
property of Maid Defendants, to satisfy
said order of n.ile, to wit:
The Island No. four (4), of Section
nine (fl). Township No. sixteen (10), of
Range one (I) 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
(J4)of the northwest quarter (J) of Sec
tion four (4), Towhohif. No.sixtetn(16),
and the south half (,) of the southwest
quarter (J4) of Section thirty-three (33).
iu Township seventeen (17), north of
Range one ( 1) west, containing one hun
dred and lilty one and twenty-seven
hundredth (151.27) acres according to
United Matet patent of same, and will
oiler the same for sale to the highest
bidder, for cah in hand on the 23d day
of January, A. D., 18.'!), in front of Court
Home, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m. of
said day, wlu-n and whre due attend
ance will be given bv the undersigned.
Dated at Cnlumbu, this 17th day of
BENJAMIN SIM ELM N,
Sherilfofsaid Count r.
HTJNNEMAN & TOLMAN,
LUMBER, SHINGLES, LATH, DOORS, WINDOWS,
And Buildinp Paper.
Also constantly on hand an assortment of HARD WOOD and WAGOX STOCK
We make CLOSE figures for CASH.
Yard Ig-gSSVXSSS?"1 st1 COLUMBUS, NEB.
I Mean Business!
"Will be offered In
Hats, Caps and Notions,
As my stock must be converted into cash.
Talk In cltcnp, but price tell,
1 have cot tlio g;oolt aatl am bonntl to sail.
W. H. HEIDELBEKGEK,
12th STREET, (2 doors west of Hammond House), 2SO
Dry Goods and Clothing Store
Is now ready for the Fall and Winter Campaign with an immensa
stock of '
At prices that were never heard
of before in Columbus.
S2T 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.
AH I ask for is, give me a friendly call and con
vince yourself of the facts.
A -M-RTtTC A -NT
medical i imm rnmii
7. r. inrcazxi, a. a.
Physicians ai Surgeons.
s. s. mczs, if. d. ;. c. vzzizz, u. s., zttti.
Mtiog P hjsiciaas and Surgeons.
For the treatment ofall clauses of Sur
gery and deformities; acute and
chronic diseases, diseases of the eye
and ear, etc., etc.,
J. M. HONAHAN,
First-tins fork and Good Material
2TFull selection of eastern work al
ways on bands. Repairing neatly and
Store opp. the Post-Office, on 13th St.
"OTpQirTl business you can cngajre
JLXDjO X in. $5 to ?'0 per day made
by any worker of either sex, right In
their own localities. Taticulars And
samples worth $5 free. Improve your
spare time at this business. Address
Btinson & Co., Portland, Maine.
T J. BYRNE, f
t3T Office: Eleventh St., one door east
of Joukxal building, up-stalrs. ,
GOOD CHEAP BRICK ! "
AT MY RESIDENCE, on Shell Creek,
three miles east of Mattbis's bridge,
70,000 good, hartl-burmt brick
which will be sold In lots to suit pur
chasers. 4IS-tf GEORGE IIENGGLER.
I will furnish School Books for intro
duction at the following price viz:
Harper's Introductory Geography. S 45
U.S. First Reader 12
" " Second " 10
" " Third " 27
" " Fourth " 42
" " Firth " 36
" " Sixth " C
Swinton's Language Primer 22
" " Lessons 28
" " Grammar 45
" Grammar & Composition. CO
French's Common School Arith .. . 50
" Elementary for theSIato.. 28
Mental Arithmetic 27
" First Lessons IS
Dalton's Physiology 75
Scott's U.S. History (small) 52
" " " (large) 75
Copy-books per dor I OS
Other books on catalogue at .corres
ponding prices. "Will sell books Ott tlmo
5. L. Barrett.
Agent for Harper's Text-book,
441-x. Columbus, Neb.
the Revolution Dry Goods Store.
CHOICE LAxNDS FOR SALE
Ranging from $7? $12.50
u j- s
zi o f
II 11 1 e
r 17 2w
17 17 2w
23 17 3w
3 18 le
9 IS le
13 13 ie
X Y X.EXotS XT K and
X W K f S W K
X K X and K i of X V. J
X h nd JS n or s E .
S E K of S Y i . ..
X EKofX K X .
S E x and E J of S AV yA
..111. J ., yt u J 1, y
SEK.SEK of VT X,
X K ""! a & li of S V,
and Xi Jors E
X 14. N'kofSEli and Y
14 otH XYX 31
All of 33
SKofXEK and X K of
E K of X" VT M. X E yi of
S Y yi and S VT X of
K 14 of X YY H, X VT X of
S E X of X VT 14. XE'of
S yivndX XotSEX 33
X yi . ...
E H and X YY X of X YY y
JL. I IE 33
13:i CUttt, e;pe&e VnUZci.
3Ien's and boys' suits made in the
latest style, and good fits guaranteed, at
very low prices. Men's suits J6.0O to
$9.00, according to the goods and work.'
Boys' suits $3.00 to $4.00 according 0
ISTCLEAXING AND RKVAIBI5G HOST-Jji
Bring on your soiled clotbiDg. A
whole suit renovated and!mad- VZu.
pear as good as new for $1.2.1 424-jr
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