Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1879)
Tkc Old Mother.
She feits In the sunlight and as the
beams fall upon !er silver hair, iliey
light it np with a radiant glory.
Her hands are clnspcd upou her Tap,
her face ie placid and kindly, her
maimers gentle and serene. No
stormy passions agitate her heart,
no words of rancor fall from her
lips, no unholy ambition sways her
life. She dwells in the courts ol
peace, and the heaven to which the
angctls are waiting to welcome her
has thrown 'around her even here,
an atmosphere both of beauty and
She has in her long journey
through life, gathered up many
beautiful blossoms to weave in her
chaplet. One by one the roces have
faded, and few are now left in her
garland of life. lie to whom she
gave her heart and hand in the
sunny days of her girlhood fell long
ago by the way side,
"Wearied with the march or life."
She shared his prosperity and his
adversity, and either way she was
satisfied, because .in the sunlight
and the shadow she knew he was
near. She looks back now, far, far
down iuto the dark cave of time,
and she sees no glooinly shadow
cast by her upon the love which was
her joy and her Btrcngth. She can
not recall one unkiud word she
uttered, or remember a frown that
she ever wore. Glad ib the old
mother to think of this, and to know
that whatever sorrow came to the
husband's heart uoue ever camu
The children, too, have dropped
away from her side; only a few re
main to comfort and to cheer her.
Death, the reaper, has mowed down
some of the brightest blossoms in
her living wreath, and the young,
tbe strong, and the brave have pre
ceded her to the "silent land." Well,
this was God's will, and it must be
ber's; so she bow6 her head in resig
nation. Abseucc has carried others
faraway; oceans roll between and
mountains intervene, and the places
that knew them in the home know
them no more. Thus it is that one
by one, they dropped oilj leaving the
household wreath almost bare.
She utters no complaint, the old
mother; she kuows that these things
come not by chance, bnt arc decreed
by One who'doeth all things well."
She knows that the- who have
length of days many sorrows see
and countless changes. She does
not cloud the present by regiets for
the past; she accepts whatever sun
shine is vouchsafed her, and sends
not her heart out yearuiugly after
what has left her path.
She is cheerful, serene, and con
tented aud her heart g!oV6 with
Jove and melts with pity towards all
humanity. She is as full of sympathy
as a rose is full of perfume, her
words are replete with the wisdom
gathered from the experience aud
observation of many years, and in
learning humauity her knowledge
has taught her pity aud charily, not
harshness and condemnation. For
her children there burns belore the
shrine of her heart a perpetual lamp
of lovo which uever loses one drop
of oil. Brighter aud purer grows
the flame, lighting up the datkest
nook of home. JSo cold winds from
the shores of indifference can make
the flame eveu flicker: abseucc can
. Am lh .,?.,.... . ,.;... i,,1f !...
w wui ftw vj y villus iiqvii uao
no power to lessen the undy
light of the old-mother's love. Th
joys of her children are her joys
she sorrows wheu they sorrow ; and
ehe thrills with pleasurable pride
when the world crowns them with
success. She. has no ambition lor
herself, she would not bend her head
lor the brightest of earthly crowns
but she would gladly see the chil
dren of her love crowned aud hap
py. Loving, unselfish, serene, gentle,
devoted aud cheerful, thus lives the
old mother a blessing to the home
that holds her, a joy to the hearts
that love her, an inspiration of good
to those that look up to her. God
blet8 the old mother! Ex.
A Ckecrfal Heart.
A inerry or cheerful countenance
was one of the things which Jeremy
Taylor said his enemies and persecu
tors could not lake away from him.
There are some persons who spend
their lives in this world as they
would spend their lives if shut up
in a dungeon. Eyerythiug is made
gloomy and forbidding. They go
mourniug aud complaining from
day to day that they have so little,
and are constantly auxious lest what
little they have should escape out of
their bands. They look always up
on the dark side, and can never en
joy the good that is present for the
evil that is to come. This is not
religion. Keligiou makes the heart
cheerful; aud when its large and
benevolent principles are exercised,
men will be happy in spite of them
selves. The industrious bee does
not complain that there are so many
poisonous flowers and thorny
branches in bis road, but buzzes on,
selecting tho houey where he can
flud it, and passing quietly by the
place where it is not. There is
enough in this world to complain
about and fiud fault with, if men
have the disposition. "We often
travel on a hard and uneven road ;
bnt with a cheerful spirit, we may
walk therein with comfort, and
come to the end of our journey in
peace.- -Baptist Weekly.
,l!iorInmK from Rotkc.
translated Br c. c. s-1
The people (the whole) cannot
identify itself with the Prince (a
part); but the Prince well may ideir
lify himself with the People, aud
thereiu, moreover, lies his chief
The strongest monarchial authori
ty is only possible where the mon
archial office rests upon the people's
own choice, that is, only in the
Princes must learn to como to an
understanding with their peoples,
not the reverse; tor the moral pro
gress of nations takes place in the
peoples, not in the Princes.
The common trouble in govern
ing is, that man fancies himself able,
by his politic wisdom, to change the
nature of things.
The degree in which a community
ought to be democratically organ
ized, must be determined purely by
the degree in which the scnbc of the
public weal is diffused through it
and animates it.
From Authority, of whatever na
ture, great things should never be
expected. All authority is always
only a Preliminary.
A high-minded system of govern
ment, carried into effect by low
minded officers, cannot prosper.
Civil Service Reform given over
to Machine Politicians. c c. s.
Personal Confidence is in our day
what Authority once was.
Of one kind of human life it is
true as of no other that God did not
make it : of Court Life.
The masses, with their tendencies,
can, it is true, never furnish the
standard of action in public life;
but in their very quality of parts
of the whole which, comparatively
speaking, are as yet mere material
nature they have this advantage
over the cultivated, that they are
impelled by an instinct in the direc
tion of future history. But of course
all Instinct must pass under the
censorship of Rcaeon.
Parties in the State have a rel
ative right. Of course in very dif
ferent degrees. (None has more)
and every one must be allowed to
carry into lull effect its peculiar
The Sovereignly of the people,
(which rightly understood is a
perfectly just claim) and Absolutism
rest on one and the same principle,
namely, the final right to rule, not
of the ethical idea, but of the par
ticularity of the individual.
Whoever will educate a people to
ripeness for a Republic, will find no
other way open than to educate it
to virtue, and especially to iuyiola-
ble respect for every lcal nnnt-
ment, lQWVer faffimftBlEtU jj njay
be. Those that work to this end
arc the most dangerous people for
Tt is utterly fruitless, ,and alto
gether confusing and hindering, to
wish to realize Ideas politically, be
fore the- have permeated the mass
es. The somcichat unideal clmrac
ter of republican politics is therefore
by no means a calamity, but sound
-an ncreauary aristocracy in a
free state is one of the most odious
nomicai maiiormatmnR. w
IMin T?nnnl1in ir? tlm wl Vtw rt A!
..--..w . l..b vny .U...I Ull
. J government, by which the avoida
,'iujf , , , , .. . ....
uii;m;sb ui Jkuvuiuuuu is ausoilUCiy
.1 1 ...? .i .
cuuurcu, iiiiu revolution increioie in
principle absolutely excluded. J
For the Joukxal.
A Few Words to Hoys.
Fancy the world a hill? lad;
Look where the millions stop:
You'll nnd the crowd at the uaMe, lads,
There's always room at the top.
Just think of it, boys, in a few
years you will be the men of your
town ; ye9, the business men of ev
ery trade, occupation aud profes
sion. What sort of men arc you
preparing yourselves to become?
Remember (as Charles Sumner said)
"that 'Character is everything," and
is of slow growth. Habits are ei
their good or bad; if yon are iu
doubt ns to the quality of any habit
which you indulge in, just ask your
self if it is becoming to true man
hood ; and if you canuot answer it
iu the affirmative, quit it at once,
and forever. In general, boys arc
good judges of right aud wrong,
but sometimes they arc thoughtless.
Don't indulge in any useless or
hurtful habit because others do, nor
because they urge you to. You
cannot become men of true worth,
without often saying no, aud a no
that has no hiut of a possible yes in
it: and there will be times also, when
you must say yea, and make it ring
like the blast of a trumpet. Energy
aud character tclT: if you possess
these, you willcommaud respect aud
N. D. Howe.
An old gentleman in Key. West
took his sou's watch to show him
how easily he could be robbed, and
then asked him the time. The young
man was distressed to find his watch
had been stolen. "Never mind,"
said his faiher, "I took it to show
you how easily you could loose it ;
here it is." But as he felt in his
pocket to return it, he was surprised
to find that some thief more adroit
than himself had taken it.
Some people will pay everything
else before they will pay attention.
We have often realized this when
trying to get offsoraething smi t.
A SIIE"T MAI.
A Moh Whe Swore Off from
TnlkiHg: Fifty Years.
Asael P. Intnan, whose funeral
took place two miles east of TJtica
this morning, was a highly eccentric
character. Seventy years ago he
built a log cabin on one of the hills
that slope to the Mohawk river. Ho
was then 1G years of age, had a wife
and $30. Some time during the
first year of his wedded life Inrnan
informed his wife that he intended
to preserve silence for the remain
der of his days. This conclusion
was the result of an excitiug dia
logue which Intnan overheard be
tween his father and a near relative.
Expressing a belief that more harm
than good is wrought by speech, he
announced his determination to
place a permanent padlock upon his
lips. This was in 1S10.
The following year his first child
was born., When that interesting
event was approaching a near cli
max Inman rode several miles in
the night to Fort Herkimer in quest
of a physician. He carried slate
and pencil, wrote a statement of the
situation, aud returning with the
medicine man received the an
nouncement of his paternal respon
sibilities in silence. The following
year in 1S12 when the yeomen of
Central and Northern New York
were summoned to the defense of
Sackett's Harbor, Inman reported
for duty at a post near Adams, Jeff
erson count', riding alone nearly
100 miles through the forests to the
recruiting station. Producing his
slate he wrote: "I come to fight
not to talk.' The commanding offi
cer declined to give him a place in
the ranks, and Inman remained at
the post, working without pay for
He was noted for his strength.
With Ezra Grinuell (who is now
living at the age of 87,) Inman car
ried a cannon Irom the St. Ltwrcuce
river to Adams, Jefferson county, a
distance of forty miles. The men
were four days making the trip.
Two days of this was spent in the
search of a lost trail. Both were
without food during the journey,
but Inman uttered no word of com
ment or complaint. After five or
six years of this remarkable silence
other eccentricities were developed.
He would never read alter sunset;
he refused to drink well water, and
lor sixty-five" years slaked his thirst
rer that Had not touched
the ground. His diet wasexfreme-
Jvsimple. Any article of footTsTis
ceptible of adulteration was shunn
ed. He always sat by a wood fire,
and of late years, when traveling,
carried a box or trunk containing a
supply of fuel. Inman visited New
York city once some twelvo years
ago riding as far as Albany one
day and completing the journey the
day following. For fifty years. he
has not been out of doors alter G
o'clock at night. When asked why
he remained indoors evenings, he
wrote: "Man should rest with
Some years ago Inman had occa
sion to vi&it Buffalo, aud as a suit at
law was in perspective he went
prepared for a siege. Entering one
of tho hotels in Buffalo, the old gen
tleman wrote: "Best room. No
meals. I burn wood. Thought you
might not have enough, so I brought
some along." The big trunk, pack
ed with wood, was taken up to his
room,and it sufficed to keep the eccen-
ftric man warm aud cook his simple
meals during his sojourn-in Buffalo.
Kerosene oil was a pet aversion.
His theory was that the glare strain
ed the eyes, while the oil left an
unhealthy taint in the atmosphere.
He was never known to sit by a
coal fire, always avoided gas, and
his son, from whom I gather these
details, assures me thai, rather than
sit in a car heated by a coal fire, the
old gentleman preferred to ride
twenty-six miles on the platform on
a bitter cold day in winter.
Inman never used tobacco in any
form, never tasted liquor, avoided
tea and coffee, and never had per-
. vti ' iii i iir-r
sonal occasion to seeTT'iiHicaTad-
Ou years old, and but
live to belOi
j -i -in i ii- i ," "
uio acciucui wuicn was me imme
diate cause of his death it id highly
probable he would have tallied a
century. Last spring ho sowed
thirty acres with oats, assisting
iu the fall harvest and performing
from choice the full quota of a
farm-laborer's work. The oat3 were
stored in a grauary connected with
the dwelling by a covered passage
way. Mrs. Inman, returning from
this granary last Monday, informed
her husband that tho mice were
making sad havoc with the oats.
The old gentlemaumouuted a high
stool to look into the oat-bin, lost
his footing aud, failing, sustained
injuries that speedily resulted in
He leaves a carefully-written rec
ord of his life during some sixty
years of silence. Portions of these
diaries are quite interesting, but as
a rule he enlarges upon the absurd
ity of giving utterance to frivolous
thoughts. He seems to have re
garded speech as a sacred gift, to be
indulged in only when it promised
benefit to the human race. Here
are some of his "axioms:" "Most
lives arc productive of empty noise."
"As 1,000,000 is to oncj so is sense
to souud." " Ho who talks most
feels least." "The fool talks while
the wiseman thinks." Inman leaves
a snug fortune which his son inher
its. His last written sentence was :
"Silence i3 golden.'" Hiso"ft-pen-ciled
admonition to his son wa,
"Keep your mouth shut." In the
neighborhood he was known as the
dumb man. He was quick to read
character, loved a good joke, and
insisted that there was so much iu
the world to learn and think about
that time spent iu talking was time
squandered. Iuman's funeral was
largely attended, neighbors coming
through the snow-drifts for miles
to manifest their respect for the si
lent man. TJtica (iv. Y.) Cor. Cin
Whale Forcing tUe iVortli
That whales have found for them
selves a northwest passage is proven
by the fact that whales have been
captured in the North Pacific having
harpoons that were thrown into
them on the other side of the conti
nent, says the San Francisco Bulle
tin. Captain Bauldry, of the Heleu
Mar, took a right whale having in
it a large flint harpoon, supposed to
have been put iu by natives of Capo
Batherstor the regions beyond the
mouth of the Mackenzie river, be
cause the natives oil this side never
use such weapon', but always bone
or iron. Ten years ago the Adeline
Gibbq took a whale in the Arctic
with an iron in it which had been
thrown the same season iu Hudson
Bay ; this was known to be so be
cause the iron bore the mark of a
chip at that time whaling in Hudson
Love, virtue, and the people will
be virtuous; the virtue of a great
man is like the wind ; the virtue of
the humble is like the grass; when
the wind passes over it the grass
inclines its head.
Ci::e:::n t: 3e:rri & Eesi i;i Tsrcer 4 Eslsi.
Leandeu Gebrard, Presrl.
Gno. W. Hoxst, Vice Pa'
Julius A Reed.
Edward A. Gerhard.
Ann'er Turner, Cashier.
flank of Deposit, Discount
Collection From ptly Made on
Fay Interest on Time Depos
'' AST THE-
ONE YEAR- POSTPAID,
To any Part of the U. S.,
OUR READERS KNOW WHAT
tlic Journ'al is, and a .specimen
copy of the News may be seen at our
oflicc. It is a thirty two column paper
very nearly all reading matter. Six
completed stories in every number.
The world of news in miniature every
3r. K. TURNER & CO.
SAMUEL C. SMITH Agent,
ATTENDS TO ALL BUSINESS per
tainininjr to a general Real Estate
Agency and Notary Public. Ilave in
structions and blanks furnished by
United States Land Office for making
final proof on Homesteads, thereby sav
ing a trip to Grand Island. Have a'large
number ot farms, city lots and all lands
belonging to U P. B. R. in Platte and
adjoining counties for sale very cheap.
Attend to contesting claims before U.S.
OlCce one Door West of Hammond House,
F. VT. OTT, Clerk.
Manufacturer and Dealer in
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
ALL KIN'DS OF
SMOKING ARTICLES. '
Storeon Olive St.,neartheoldFo8t-ojJlcc
Columbus Nebraska. 417-ly
Challenges Comparison, Distances
Competition, Surpasses Ex
pectation, Gives Univer
UNRIVALLED IN CONSTRUCTION,
UNEQUALLED IN DURARILITY,
UNSURPASSED IN APPEAR
ANCE, UNEXCELLED IN
rnOACHED IX FINISH,
UNPRECEDENTED IN OPERATION,
UNQUESTIONED IN EXCEL
Undersold by None!
UNDENIABLY THE BEST
J. E. TASKER & BRO., Agents,
I3"Oflice with A. HENRY,
OLIVE ST., : COLUMBUS, NEB.
Tbe undersigned offers at private sale
his farm two and a half miles north of
the city consisting of
gso acres or L.AXB,
fifty acres under cultivation, and sixty
acres of as good hay land us can be
found, nnd under a portion of it is a
very excellent quality of brick clay.
The improvements upon the place are a
two-story concrete d oiling, 20xS0 ft.,
a comfortable and convenient house; a
wind-mill: a large, substantial shelter
for stock; shed and yards lor hogs;
corral for cattle; grauary; tool house,
etc., etc. Also
133 HEAD OF SIIEEP,
mostly cwes,besidcs horses, cows, steers,
heifers, hog, farming implements. &c.
The location is u very excellent one
for farming and stock raising near the
city with easy and quick access to mar
ket; a fifteen "minutes' ride to the post
olliee, the railroad depot, the telegraph
oflicc aud church.
The site of the dwelling-house com
mands as fine a view as 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 buiucss in the city renders it
de-irable to give it my exclusive at
tention. For further particulars call on or
Aaddress M. K. TURNER,
SPEICE & NORTH,
Genera Aget for the Sale of
Union Pacific, and Midland Pacific
R. R. Lunds for. sale at from ?3.00 to $10.00
per ncre for cash, or on five or ten years
time, in annual payments to suit pur
chasers. We have ul-o a large nnd
choice lot of other lands, improved and
unimproved, for sale at low price and
on reasonable terms. Also business and
residence lots in the city. "We keep a
complete abstract of title to all real es
tate in Platte County.
COItLLimUS, I EI.
HAE18S & SADDLES
Manufacturer and Dealer in
Harness, Saddles, Bridhs, and Collars,
keeps constantly on hand all kinds of
whips, Saddlery Hardware, Curry
combs, Brushes, Bridle Bits, Spurs,
Cards. Harness made to order. Re
pairing done on short notice.
NEBRASKA AVENUE, Columbus.
li 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 is read
by hundreds of people cast who arc
looking towards Nebraska as their
fnturc home. Its subscribers in
Nebraska are the staunch, solid
portion of the community, aa is
evidenced by tho fact that the
JouitNAL 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 Nebraskn will
fiud tbe columns of the Joukxal n
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 can furnish envelopes, let
ter heads, bill heads, circulars,
posters, etc., etc., on very short
notice, and promptly on time as
1 copy per anuum ?2 00
" Six monthH 100
" Three months, 50
Single copy sent to any address
in the United States for 5 ots.
H. K. TTJENES & CO.,
-fji " . tt
STOYES, IRON, TINWARE,
Nails, Rope, Wagon Material, Glass, Paint, Etc.,
C. B. STTLLMAN,
DRUGS, MEDICINES. PAINTS, OILS,
PERFUMERY, PATENT MEDICINES, ETC.
Keeps on 'hand all articles usually kept in a first-class Drug Store. Dealers
in surrounding countrr will find it to their interest to purchase from nlm, as he
can and will give BED-ROCK PRICES.
Prescriptions Carefiillv Comuouiidecl.
rTA GOOD ASSORT3IENT OF WALL PAPER ALWAYS KEPT IX STOCK.
The Celebrated Diebold, Norris & Co's
(I.nte IcboId & Kicnzle)
Fire and Burglar Proof!
HAVE THE BEST RECORD OF ALL.
All leading Railroa J I Express Companies and Bankers in Mortal m fen,
Not One Lost in the Two Great Fires in Chicapo; also preserved the contents
in every instance, at Independence, Iowa: at Central City, Col.; at
Oshkosh, Wis., and at all placeB have 9tood the test, without failure.
All Sizes for Sale aud Made to Order. Old Safes taken in Exchange.
CohhIt and Bank Work a
D. S. C0VENT, GENERAL AGENT, CHICAGO.
WILL. B. DALE, Agent,
Formerly Pacific House.
This popular house has been newly
Refitted and Furnished.
Day Board per week, ";-02-
Board'andLodinK, 5 and $G.
Good Livery and Feed Stable in con
nection. SATIS FA TION GUARANTEED
CHICAGO & NORTH-WESTERN
Tbe Great Trunk XIne from tho West to
Chicago and the at.
It Is tho oldest, shortest, most direct, conrenlcnt,
comfortable and la CTery respect the best Hae you
can take. It is the greatest and grandest Railway
organization In the United Starts. It own or
2100 MILES OF RAILWAY
FUIXXAX HOTEL CARS are tub aloa
by It through between
COUNCIL BLTJXTS Jb CHICAGO I
No otaer road runs Pullman Hotel Cars, or any
other form of Hotel Cars, throngb, between tha
Missouri River and Chicago.
PASSENGEES GOING EAST should bear
fa mind that this Is the
AND ALL POINTS EAST.
Passengers by this route have choice of ITVE
DIFFKUEN'T ROUTES and the adrantaga or
Elsht Dally IJnea lalace Sleeping; Cara
from CHICAGO to
PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORK,
AND OTHER EASTERN POINTS.
Insist that the Ticket Agent sells yon tickcta by
the North-Western Road. Examine your Tickets,
and refute to buy if they do not read orer this Road.
All Agents tell them and Check usual Ilaggage
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 Montgomery street, San Francisco, and at
all Coupon Ticket Offices of Central Pacific, Union
Pacific, and all Western Railroads.
New York Office, No. 415 Broadway. Boston
Office. No. 5 State Street. Omaha Office, 245 Fara
ham Street San Francisco Office, 2 New Mont-
f ornery Street. Chicago Ticket Offices : Ci Clark
trcet, under Sherman House ; 75 Canal, corner
Madison Street ; Kinzle Street Depot, corner West
EInzIe and Canal Streets ; Weils Street Depot,
corner Wlli and Kinzle Streets.
Tor rates or Information net attainable frsm
your homo ticket agents, apply to
Minnx Hconirr, W. II. STEwrrr,
Gca'I Maue'r. Cilcaco. Cenl F&m. Ag't, Chlcajtv
. ,.-.. ;-t . t.
RETAIL DEALER IX
BKZTTtfn rrtc&szm S2S3k
A3il OTITIS KTKKETM,
A s .
Retail Dealer in
Specialty. Prices a lovai
can be Made.
J. M. HONAHAN,
Fini-Cbs Work aid Good Uaierial,
ISTFulI selection or eastern work al
ways on hands. Impairing neatly and
Store opp. the Post-Office, on 13th St.
S4CKET & CKOUCH,
attend to the grinding themselves,
FurnUhed with the latest improved
machinery, they are prepared to do all
custom us mum m
BYE AND FEED
GROUND EVERT DAY.
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
"We make levcral brands or
I" 1 O XJL 3C,
Rut recommend to the trade our AL
V in a superior article made from
CHOICE SELECTED WHEAT.
A. W. LAWRENCE,
AGENT FOR TIHT
Will hereaftrr he found THItEE
DOORS SOUTH of the Post Olllce,
where he keeps u full line of every stylo
PUMP. PIPE, HOSE,
Aud the Celebrated
I X L FEED MILL.
A he keeps a Tump Houe exclusively,
he i- ablfl to sell CHEAPER THAN
THE CHEAPEST. Pumps for any
depth well. Pump driven or repaired,
and Rods cut.
GIVE HIM J CALL 1D SATE MO.XEY.
"BECKER & WELCH,
SHELL CREEK MILLS. -
MAXfUFACTURERS & WHOLE
SALE DEALERS IK
FLOUR AND MEAL.
OFFICE, COLUJIBUS, NSIi
Dr. A. HEINTZ,
Fine Soaps, Brushes,
PESFU2LEEY, Etc., Etc.,
And all articles hsually kept on hand b
Physicians Prescriptions Carefully
One door East or Galley'
A full, freh supply of groceries,
STAPLE AND FANCY,
Just opened, and for sale at low-down
STOIItc Street, oproolte the
Manufacturer and Dealer In
BOOTS AND SHOES!
A complete amortmrnt of Ladles' tad Call
dren's Shoes kept oa hiad.
All Work Warranted!!
Our Itlotto Good stoek, czcelleat
work and fair prices.
Especial Attention paid to Repairing
Cor. Olive antl 12th Stu
Powered by Open ONI