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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 12, 1879)
iHfcttmcc or, t3Ip3nctd lridc.
Some years ago, a lady who was
going into a northern county, took
a 6cat in a stage com-h. For many
miles she rede alone; but there was
enough to amuse'lirr in the scenery
through which she passed, and in
the pleasing ant icipations wl ich oc
cupied her mind. She had been en
paged as governess to -the grand
children of an earl, and now she was
traveling to his scat. At mid-day
the coach stopped at an inn, at
which dinner was provided and she
alighted and sat down to the table.
An elderly man followed and sat
down also. The young lady arose,
rang the bell, and addressing the
waiter, said :
"Here is an outside passenger; I
cannot dine with an outside passen
ger." The stranger bowed, saying: ''I
beg your pardon, madam, I can go
into another ro.om." And he im
The coach soon after resumed its
course and the passengers their
places. At length the coach stop
ped at the gate leading to
the castle to which the young
lady was going; but there was
not that prompt attention she
liad expected. All eyes seemed di
rected to the outside passenger, who
was preparing to dismount. She
beckoned and was answered
"As soon as we have attended to
bis lordship wc will come to you."
A few words of explanation ensued,
and, to her dismay, she found that
theontsidc passenger, with whom
6he had thought it beneath her to
dine, was not only a nobleman, but
the same nobleman in whose family
she had hoped to be an inmate
"What could she do? How could
Bhe bear the interview ?
She felt really ill and the apolo
gy 6hc 6cnt that evening was more
than pretense. The venerable peer
was a considerate mau, and one
who knew the way in which the
bcripturc often speaks ot the going
down of the hun.
"Wc must not allow the night to
pass thus," said he to the Connies;
"you must send for her And we
mu6t talk to her before bed-time.
He reasoned with the foolish girl
respecting hcr.conduct, insisted on
the propriety of the state of mind
evinced, assured he'r that nothing
could induce him to allow his grand
children to be taught such foolish
notions, refused to accept any apolo
gy that did not go to the length of
acknowledging that the thought was
wrong, and, when the right impres
sion appeared to be produced, gave
That a fish may be scaled mnch
easier by dipping into boiling water
about a minute.
That salt fih are quickest and
best freshened by soaking in sour
That milk which has turned or
changed may be sweetened or ren
dered fit lor use agaiu by stirring- in
a little soda.
That milk may be kept sweet by
addingtoila very small quantity
That salt will curdle new milk;
hence" in prepiinng milk porridge,
gravies, etc., the 6alt should not be
added until the dish is prepared.
That clear, boiling water will re
move tea stains and many fruit
stains. Pour the water through the
stain and thus prevent its spreading
oer the fabric.
That a tablespoon ful of turpen
tine boiled with your white clothes
will greatly aid their whitening
That boiling starch is very much
improved by the addition of sperm
or salt, or both, or a little gum ara
That blue ointment and kerosene
mixed in equal proportion aud ap
plied to bedsteads is an unfailing
bug remedy and that a coat of white
wash is ditto to the walls of a log
That kerosene will soften boots or
shoes that have been hardened bv
water, and will render them pliable
That kerosene will make your tea
kettle as bright as new. Saturate a
woolen rag and rub with it. It will
also remove stains from the clean
That cold rainwater and soap will
remove machine grease from washa
That beeswax and 6alt will make
your rusty fiat-irons as clean and
smooth as glass. Tie a lump of
wax iua cloth aud keep it for the
purpose. "When the irons arc hot
rub them first with the wax rag and
then scour with a paper or cloth
sprinkled with salt. Hural World.
?ie-r YorkVi ISnsy Eticli Girl.
her his hand.
A. CarloHN CtiKtoin.
It was the custom in Babylon,
five hundred years before the Chris
tian era, to have nu annual auction
.of the unmarried ladies. In every
year, on a certain stated day, each
district assembled all its virgins of
marriagablc age. The most beauti
ful were put up first, and the man
who paid the most, gained posses
sion of her. The second in personal
charms followed her, aud so on that
the bidders might avail themselves
of baud some wiyes, according to the
length of their purses. There may
yet remain m Babylon some for
whom no money was offered, but
the provident Babylonians managed
thai; when the comely ones arc sold
the criers order the most deformed
one to stand np, and after demand
ing who will marry her for a small
6um, she is adjudged to him who
is satisfied with the least; and in
this manner the money raised for
the sale of the handsome, serves as
a portion for those who arc of disa
greeable looks, or that have any
Correspondence Philadelphia Times.
No matter how rich the sensible
mother of society girls may be, she
will not allow her daughters to
grow up in idleness, though of this
fact but few outside of these house
holds arc aware, and hence but lit
llccrcdil is given. The experience
of one daughter of such a mother is
only a model of dozens wc know
and, may prove interesting to
those who would like to learn how
young ladies of fashion keep from
dying of ennui.
"Why don't you come and see us?"
nr-ked one of the drones of a worker,
the daughter of a millionaire; "you
have nothing to do !''
Deference to Aok. The wise
man says, "the hoary head is a
crown of glory when found in the
ways of righteousness.'' And so it
ought to bo esteemed. But, some
how or olhcrit docs really seem that
even matured old age docs not com
mand that respect from the young
now which it once did. Even
grown-up children now-a-daysoiten
speak of parents that should be re
vered, as "the old man,' or "the old
woman," little imagining how it
shocks the moial seusc of those
whose better nature and more re
fined sensibilities revolt at such im
piety, such unfilial ways. Among
certain of the ancients, want of rev
erence to parents was accounted
among the greatest of crimes, while
lack of veneration even to the stran
ger who had grown old was attri
buted to lack of breeding. And so
it should be in this our day, "fast"'
6 the age is reported to be. Would
that all our youth might be taught
this lessou, and bo reverently to
The Germans have found out that
by feeding animals partly on aniline
dyes, color of every variety may be
imparted to the flesh. So that it
maybe possible to diuc of! 3Iagcn
tribecf, ultramarine cutlets Solfcri
no steaks, vermillicn chops, and
mauve chicken. We have no objec
tion to green peas but incline to the
opinion that these highly colored
meats will be 6imply dye-abolical.
"why child, there s scarcely an hour
in the day I can call in' own."
"Now, tell me what you do?"
asked the doubter.
"Well, 1 will commence with
Monday morning. Wc breakfast
every morning at half past seven
o'clock, for papa likes early hours.
1 rise at six to srivc me nnarlv an
hour for practicingmnsic and sing
ing before I cat, and during the day
if possible, two hours more arc
given to the same practice. At nine
o'clock, two mornings in the week,
Monday and Thursday, my master
in instrumental music comes to give
me lessons of an hour each ; then I
am learning how to make the va
rious laces now so fashionable, and
also have instructions in Hie new
art needlework. 1 have also learned
how to make wax and artificial
flowers very nicely, and I spend
some time each day in drawing,
painting, and decorating pottery;
these accomplishments work, I
practice on the garments given out
to be made by charitable societies.
Besides, I go to dancing school dur
ing the winter, aud, as I belong to
the church choir, one evening in
the week must be spent in practis
ing for Sunday's singing, hence, on
Sunday, 1 must be prompt at church
morning and evening, aud as 1 have
a class in Sunday tchool. another
hour is required of me on that day.
There are, of course, incidental em
ployments, such as preparing for
church festivals and fairs, and, as
in duty bound, I have to receive aud
return calls, and must join un
friends iu the various amusements
of the season. So, you see, my dear,
I hive but little spare time to hang
heavilv on mv hands.''
translated n c. c. s.
There are in history times of
Judgment points of time, in which
historical powers, notwithstanding
that a season of continuance is still
left them; yet in the consciousness
of the time have received their irre
vocable sentence of death. Such a
time was the year 1S4S.
Why do wc desire the political
unity of Germany? Because we
Germans are a people and nothing
else pail 8 us than assumed dynastic
rights, to which wc arc no longer in
a position to ascribe an essential
In our Europe, England alone ex
cepted, there stand everywhere, in
consequence of its historical devel
opment, obstacles repugnant to na
ture iu the way of the natural de
velopment of the ethical liie, which
I tear that our continental Euro
pean states will finally all be obliged
to return again under Absolutism.
For our dynasties will never make
up their minds to a really and sin
cerely constitutional (and therefote
democratical) government; while
our population!, in virtue of their
historical antecedents, appear to be
incapable of a republican politv,
were it only in consequence of the
inextingiiished dynastic parties in
their bosom. Our European period
of culture evidently (rows old,
while, on the other hand, the morn
ing of a trans-atlantic period is just
as evidently dawning. (?)
I thiuk the interrogation point
proceeds from the editor, rather than
Irom the author. a c. s.
In our ancient Europe it is quite
out of the question now that there
should come about a seasonable ar
rangement of ecclesiastical matters
or, indeed, of political. In the
new transatlantic world, on the
other hand, they at once, from the
very beginning, 6truck into ihe
simple, natural and right course, in
consequence of the perfect freedom
of the Churches in their relation to
Will the peoples never get inside
of the simple truth, that the inter
ests of all arc thoroughly reciprocal?
Will it, iu the long run, be found
for our advantage, that our tariffs
arc doing so much to ruin England ?
c. c s.
The Russian Empire is the terri
ble knout, by means of which our
continental European princes pos
sess the power of ruling their peo
ples absolntistically even against
their collective will.
This is probably nn allusion to
the relations of Austria and llussia
The historian must be able to
distinguish Death and Life, even iu
.Savins' 4inl Spending Who
Arc flic Ones that CJct it ich.
' It is too true that the great vicfo
rys of life arc to the sharp .and im
moral man, as a rule. , Here and
there, by sharpness and cunning,
men rise into wealth, but that wealth
is not of a kind to remain. It takes
a certain amount of virtue, of self
denial, of morality, to lay up and
keep money. In the lives of nearly
all rich men there have been periods
of heroic self-denial, of patient in
dustry, of Christian prudence- Cir
cumstances did not make these men
riqh. The highest moral prudence
made them rich. While tl eir com
panions were dancing away their
youth, or drinking away their mid
dle age, these men were devoted to
small economics putting self in
dulgence entirely aside If ourcor
respondent or our readers will re
call iludr companions, we think the
first thought they will be impressed
with is the measure of equality with
which they started m the race for
competence or wealth. The next
fact they will be impressed with is
the irregularity of the end. Then,
if tlicv ina'c an inquisition into the
causes of the widely virying results
they will be profoundly impressed
with the insignificant part "circum
stances" have played in those results.
Circumstances? Why, the rich
man's son who had all the "circum
stances" of the town has become n
beggar. The poor, quiet lad, the
only son of his mother, and she a
widow, who could only earn enough
money to procure for her boy the
commonest education is a man of
weilth and has become a patron of
his native village. The man who
possesses and piactices virtue makes
his own circumstances. The sclf
denying, prudent man creates
around himself'ran air of safety
where wealth naturally lakes refuge
provided, of course the man ha
the power to earn it, either iu pro
duction, or exchange, or any kind of
manual or Intellectual service.
rn pr nm
Vtf M vtl K
Gladstone says: "I submit that
:luty is a power which rises with us
TntTie morning, and goes to rest
with us at night. It is coextensive
with the action of our intelligence
It is the shadow which cleaves to
us, go where wo will, and which
onlv leaves us when wc leave the
light of life"
Challenges Comparison, Distances
Competition, Snrpasscs Ex
pectation, (Jives Univer
UNRIVALLED IN CONSTUrc'TIOX,
UNEQUALLED IN J)U KAMI LIT Y,
UNSURPASSED IN AlM'rlAK-
ANCE, UNEXCELLED IX
A D.I USTM EXT, UNA P-
PKUACIIKP IN FINIMI,
UNPRECEDENTED IX OPERATION,
UNQUESTIONED IN EXCEL-
Undersold by None!
UNIKNIAm.Y Till: I5KST
J. E. TASKER & BRO., Agents,
jSTOfflcc witli A. IIENUY,
OLI Vi: ST., : COL UMli US, NEB.
li conducted a a
Devoted to the best mutual inter
ests of its renders mid It publish
ers. Published at Coluinbuy.PIiitte
county, the centre of the agricul
tural porth n of Nebraska, iris read
by hundred of people east who are
looking towards Nebraska a their
future home. Its subscribers in
Xebraska ;arc the staunch, stolid
portion of the community, as is
evidenced by the fact Unit the
Touknai. has never contained a
udnn" ajraintt them, and by the
other fact that
In its column', always brings its
reward. IJusincss is busine ss, and
thoe who wish to reach the solid
people of Central Xebraska will
liml the columns of the Journal a
Of ii 1 1 kind neatly and quickly
done, at fair prices. This species
of printing is nearly always want
ed, in a hurry, and, knowing thU
i.iui, ; ii.ivi: bii pruvuicu tor it
that we cj' furnish envelopes, let
ter heads, bill head, circulars,
posters, etc., etc., on very xhort
notice, and promptly on time as
CHICAGO. & NORTH-WESTERN
Tho Great Trunk Lino from tho "West to
Chicago and tlio East.
It i tho oldest, shortest, most direct, convenient,
comfortable nd la every respect the best lineyoq
can take. It is the greatest and grandest Hallway
orsinliatioa In tho United States. It owns or
2IOO MILES OF RAILWAY
rUIXMAN HOTEL CARS aro run aloae
by It through between
COUNCIL BIiUITS & CHICAGO I
No other road runs Pullman Hotel Cars, or any
other form of Hotel Caw, through, between the
Missouri River and Chicago.
SACKET & CllOUCH,
The projuTetorR'are pracfftt"nirilers,
attend to the Kriuding thcmsolves,
DEFY COMPETITION! .
Furnilwl with the Intent unproved
machinery, they arc prepared te d all
i HM Ml MERCHAMT WL
ihf'lP lllOQt lllllwil'O mocnit wl.is
...v.. ...vk- uc iiitciUUI4VIC9 "W I
Whoever will work thoroiuihhiX
L X'' 1 t t t . .1 '
xoiiiinr to uo I was tlic reply, Ijmust work very sloicbj. That is true
C::ee:::r: t: Serrri 2c:d asi Tsraer Hslst.
CASJl CAPITAL, - $50,000
also of God.
Do not express your opinion too
freely and decidedly when it differs
rrorn those nround you, merely for
the Bake of fajing what "I think'
yIiou uo good will be done.
-In Shakspcarc's time there was "a
tide in the affairs of men ; now the
tied is in the affaire of women.
A Lady I-nAryer Overcoat.
Il is a breach of etiquette for a
member of the bar to address the
court while wearing- an overcoat.
Recently Mrs. Lock wood, the fe
male lawyer of Washington, having
removed her hat but not her circu
lar, proceeded to read to Judge
Humphreys the petition for a writ
of habeas corpus in the case of John
Davis colored Rskiug hi9 dis
charge from jail. The Judge called :
"Mrs. Lockwood," and the lady re
sponded inquiringly, not knowing
what was coming. ''Your Honor."
the court to one of the bailiff, "Mr.
Marshall, assist Mrs. Lockwood to
remove her overcoat." The bailiff
advanced, but the female lawyer
had divested herself of the garment
before he could take three stcps.and
then continued her reading.
Can you call a clerk in an oil store
a serve-ile fellow ?
' G'ort retards the progress of his
kingdom, iu order that even the
weak may be able to come up. (Pre
destination.) Compare 2 Peter 3:9.
When the Redeemer (Matthew
:3:22) speaks of a "shortening" of
the days of the great tribulation in
the last limes, this evidently implies,
that the history of mankind, and
particularly also of Christian man
kind, runs its courec according to
lato of development inherent in it,
which law, however, God, it is true,
has in his power (as he has all the
laws of crcaturcly life in general.)
The greater a historical principle
is, the more slowly and through so
many more stsi-'os does it unfold
what is iu it; but for this very rea
son the more-long-lived it is even
in these its incessant mutations. In
the highest degree is this true of
The thoughtful man's experience
of life is not: that all is vanity iu
this world, but rather: that the
imperishable metal of reality in it
must be gained out of an immeasur
able ma3 of dross of vanity by
History quietly goes her way
right through Parties.
As the earth in her formation has
passed through very different cos
mic states: so has maukind in a
Why do men in the historical
movement always follow only ob
scure impulses? In order that the
conduct of it may remain in the
hand of God.
An infallible criterion of culture
is a just standard of Great and
To trust our five senses, is .the'
first beginning of Science.
There is need of far more repro
ductive than productive intellects.
Unconscious ignorance is not er
ror. To awaken Piety by the cultiva
tion of Morality, not vice versa: this
is with Protestant Christendom the
pedagogic canon. The consequeuce
of this is, that the lone care of edu
cation in Protestant Christendom
cannot be the affair of the Church.
It cannot be any one's duty, to
hold the Church together, at the
risk of causing a collapse of Christ
ianity in the operation.
Lkaxdhu UERnAitn, Pres-l.
Geo. W. IIulbt, Vice Pes'
Julius A I?ekd.
Edwakd A. Gkhkakd.
Ahmcu TuitNEit, Cashier.
copy per annum ...
44 i.v inontliK ...
" Three months,
Pinjjlc "eony ent to any address
in the United State for 5 utn.
M. K. TURNER & CO.,
PASSENGERS GOING KAST ahouM bear
lamluu that this lathe
AND ALL TOINT3 EAST.
PASsengers by this ronto havo choice of FIVE
niFFEICENT KOUTES and the advantage of
Eight Daily XJnes I'&laco Sleeping Cars
irom uuiuauu 10
PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORK,
AND OTHER EASTERN roiNTS.
Insist that tha Ticket Agent fells joa tickets by
the North-Western Road. Examine jonr Ticket,
and refuse to bay if they do not read oyer thin Road.
All Agents sell them and Check usual Haggle
Free by this Line.
Through Tickets via this Rontc tool! Eastern
Point can be procured at the Central Pacific Rail
road Ticket Office, foot of Market Street, and at
I New 3Iontgomcry Street. San Franrlseo, and at
11 Conpon Ticket Offices of Central Pacific, Union
Pacific, and all Western Railroads.
New York Ofllce, No. 415 Broadway. Boston
Office. No. 5 State Street. Omaha Ofllce, 25Farn
haia Street. San Francisco Office, 3 New Mont
gomery Street. Chicago Ticket Offices : C2 Clark
btrect, under Sherman Houe ; 75 Canal, corner
JIaduon Street ; Kinzle Street Depot, corner West
KInzio and Canal Street ; Wells Street Depot,
corner Wells and Kinzle Street.
For rates or information not attainable from
your home ticket agents, apply to
MAirrrH Urantrr, W. II. STrvxrrr,
. Gen'lMasg'r.Cbicaco. Qen'll'us.Ac't.Chiwscy'
RYE AND FEED
GROUND BVEKY HAY.
CONSTANTLY ON H.N1. '
Wv lii.iko evral brands of ,
2P Ion r9
Rut reeomnicnd to the trade onr AL
15 1 ON 3t 1 1.1.5
I in a Hiijicrinr :rtielt ninde
C HOICK SELECTED U' 1 1 EAT.
A. W. LAWRENCE,
AOK2CT FDR THE
IT wr . ,
t.'i ", mvm esse:
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
JOT JH. JHl O llw JJ&M!&,
?g2 K7Q5 ggy.ygyra w.wa
it:nlc of DcpoNit, fiscoiml
Collect Ioiim Promptly 7I:i1e on
Pay En t crest on Time depos
ONE YEAR POSTPAID,
To any Part of the U. S.,
The nndersijrnod oft'ers at private shIc
hit fnrin two and a half miles north of
the city eonKtinjj of
OHO ACKJES OJ' I.A."'1,
fifty aeros under cnltivatinn, and sixty
acres of as ood li.iy land a- can lie
found, and under a jioitinn of it is a
very excellent quality of brick clay.
The improvements upon the place area
two-story concrete dwelling, 20x.'!(l ft.,
a comfortable and convenient hoiic; a
wind-mill: a large, Miltuntiiil bhcltcr
for stock; shed and yard lor lings;
corral for cattle; granary; tool liotie,
etc.. etc. Also
133 HEAD OF SIIE33I,
motly e c, besides horses, cow ,ster",
hciferi, hojs, farming implement , te.
Tho location is u erv excellent one
for fanning and stock raising near the
uitj' with easy and quick access to mar
ket; a liftcenininutcs' ride to the pnat
ollice, the railroad depot, the telegraph
olliee aiwl chureh.
The sito of the dwelling-hoiise enm
mand as line a view as can be had of
the country, for twenty miles in every
direction. aid the place would not Ij'c
offered for .sale except that my increas
ing business in the city render. it
desirable to give it my exclusive at
tention. For further particulars call on or
Aaddres, 31. K. TURNER,
SPEICE & NORTH,
Gcncr.i AgeaLs for the Sale of
STOYES, BOJW TINWARE,
m&ESEZZEMl E&&&J f?IS?g
Nails, Rope, Wagon Material, (jlass, Paint, Etc.,
COKTER EILl-VILVrZ-i AH OB.IVJT: STRIIET.S
Will horenfter be fvtiml THREE
DOOR? SOI'TH r Ihe Tost 0..
where Ii koep- a full line of every trIo
PUMP. PIPE, HOSE,
And the Celebrated
I X L FEED MILL.
A he keen- a rump House eelnsi ely,
he N able to el! CIlEA PER THAN
THE CUBA PEST. Pump for any
depth well. I'll in ps ilriuii r reiwirad,
and Rods cut.
GIVE IILSI A
HLL JXD SJrii 0.BV.
BECKER & WELCH,
SHELL CREEK MILLS.
G. B. STILO
"VholeaIc and Retail Dealer in
MUGS, MEDICIIES, PAKnTS, OILS,
PEBFDMEEY, PATENT MEDICINES, ETC.
Keeps on hand all articles usually kept in a lirt-rla Drn' Store. Dealers
in surrounding coiiutrr will liml it to tlu-ir iaterest to purchase from him, :ih he
can and will give RED'-ROCK PRICES.
Prescriptions Carefuilv ComDoimded,
ISA GOOD ASSORTMENT OF "WALL PAPER ALAV'AYs KEPT IN STOCK.
MANUFACTrjKBR3 & WHOLE
SALE DEALERS IN
FLOUR AND MEAL.
OFFICE, COL JJ2IH US, NUP.
Dr. A. HEINTZ,
READERS KNOW WHAT
the JoUKN'Ai. is, and a specimen
copj of the Neics may be seen at our
office. It is a thirty two column paper
very nearly all reading matter. Six
completed "stories in eery number.
The world of news iu miniature every
M. K. TURNER & CO.
Union Pacific, and Midland Pacilic
R. R. Lands for sale at from $3.on to $10.00
per acre for cah, or on live or ten years
time, in annual payments to suit pur
chasers. "We have alo a large and
choice lot of other lands, improved and
uuimprocd, for sale at low price and
on reasonable terms. ANo business and
residence lot in the city. AV"c keep a
complete abstr.tctof til 1c to all real es
tate in Platte County.
HAMS & SADDLES
The best tiling to give your enemy
is forgiveness; your opponent, tol
erance ; to a friend, your heart; to
your child, a good example ; to your
father deference; to your mother,
conduct that will make her proud
of you; to yourself, respect, to all
SAMUEL C. SMITH Agent,
ATTENDS TO ALL RL'S'lN'ESS per
taiuiuing to a general Real Estate
Agency and Notary Public. Have in
structions and blanks furnished by
United State Land Office for making
final proof on Homestead, thereby sav
ing a trip to flrand Island. Have a'larjre
number ol farms, citv lots and all lauds
belonging to U P. R. R. in Platte and
adjoining counties for sale very cheap.
Attend to contc-tinglaims before U. S.
Office one Door TTest of Hammond Ilonse,
F. 17. OTT, Clerk.
Manufacturer and Dealer in
Harness, Saddles, Bridles, and Collars
keeps constantly on band all kinds of
whins. Saddlery Hardware. Curry-
cdmbs, Brnshes, Bridle Bits, Spurs,
The Celebrated Diebold, Norris & Go's
(I.nc I'cloIl & Kinzle,)
and Burglar Proof!
HAVE THE IJEST KECOIJD OF ALL.
All leading Railroad r& Express Companies and 3ankor3 in Mortkst have Hem,
Not One Lost in the Two Great Fires in Chicago; aNo preserved the contents
in everv instance, at Independence, Iowa: at Central City. Col.; at
Oahkbsh, Wis., and at all places have stood the teat, without failure.
All Sizes for Sale and Made to Order. Old Safes taken in Exchange.
S. HEIICUES. CSIK
Fine Soaps, Brushes,
PERFUMERY, Etc., Etc.,
And all :rti It's usii.-illv kept en ImmI Uf
Physicians J'rwriptions Carefully
One door Hunt ol ulleyi
County and Ilanlc Vorlc nNpecInlf.v. Eric:
jool "iVorlc can Ie ItSado.
cw ax Ior an
D. S. C0VENT, GENERAL AGENT, CHICAGO.
WILL. B. DALE, Agent,
Cards. Harness made to order.
pairing done on short notice.
NEBRASKA AVENUE, Columbus.
Formerly Pacific House.
Thio popular house hab been newly
Refitted and .Furnished.
Day Board per week, j $1.00.
Hoard and Lotion?. - - " 'nil ir.
Good Livery and Feed Stable in con
nection. SATIS FA TION GUARANTEED.
J. M. HONAHAN,
.J 4..V- J-
A full, freh supply of groceries,
STAPLE AND FANCY,
Jiit opened, and for aale at low-down
3?-Olive Street apposite the
first-Class Work and fiood Material
ETFull .selection of eastern work al
ways on hand. Itepairing neatly and
Store opp. the Post-Office, on 13th St.
Manufacturer and Dealer In
BOOTS AND SHOES!
A complete "ortiiimt of LaIItn am! t'LII
ilrrn"n Shf kfpt on hand.
All Work Warranted!!
Our molt Hood stock, excellent
work and fair price.
Especial Attention paid to Repairing.
Cor. Olive and lUth Ms.
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