The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, May 21, 1879, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

"Pkejudice is tlic root of nil in
justice." ScxATons Paddock and Snuuders
will accept our thanks for favors.
Andrew Manning of EHvillc, X.
J. killed his wife and then drowned
John, of Columbus,
Ohio, was killed last week by the
kicks of a horse.
Charles H. Pclham, of New
York city, for many years city
editor of the Times, died on the
Salt pr. bbl. from Chicago to
Council Bluff, 500 miles, CO cts;
from C. B. to Columbus, 97 miles,
85 cts.
Ex-Minister Sciienck, in "Wash
ington city, is reported very ill with
an attack of Bright's disease of the
It is stated from Faris that there
Is a well-attested case of the cure of
hydrophobia by the inhalation of
A reign of terror still continues
in Russia on account of 60 many
Incendiary fires. Many arrests have
been made.
Two cniLiiREN of Frank Carroll,
of Vandalia, 111., were burned to
death last week while playing in a
crib filled with corn husks.
The Germans in diplomatic cir
cles say that in view of the ef
forts of the radicals in Franco solid
settlement there is scarcely possi
ble. Secreatarv McCrary, in con
formity with the decision of Juiljjc
Dundy, in the Ponca habeas corpus
caso has directed that these Indians
be released.
Alexr IIarlow, cashier of the
Fishkill bank, Poughkcepsie, N. Y.,
convicted of embezzlement, has
been sentenced to five years iu the
Tue weather was very hot in
New England last week. The
thermometer in the shade in New
Hampshire on the 18th marked one
hundred degrees.
It i6 reported from St. Petersburg
that a terribly fatal disease has bro
ken out iu the Caucass and proves
fatal in twenty-four hours after
an attack. Hundreds are dying of
A WATER-srouT burstcd in the
western part of the city of Louis
ville, Ky., on the 15th, which did
considerable damage to property,
but the peoplo escaped with their
"We learn that 50,000 Switzers ex
pect to come to America this year.
This will be a grand accession to any
community or State. They arc an
intelligent, independent and thrifty
The scnato last week refused to
strike out the clause in the bill di
recting the payment of arrears of
pensions from the ten millions re
serve for redemption of fractional
At Columbus, S. C, on tho 13lh,
the confederate monument erected
in the Capitol Square by the ladies'
association, was unvailcd with im
posing ceremonies in tho presence
of 1100 people.
The colored people in tho south
appear to comprehend the legisla
tion attempting to be pressed upon
tho nation by tho democrats of con
gress, and are fleeing from the south
by hundreds and thousands.
A general principle Is variously
expressed, thus: "It is biting off a
little more than he can chew;" "it
Is taking into the mouth a little more
than can bo swallowed;" "it is
picking up more than can be carried
Boone Saxton, living near Pa
piliion, last week laid down iu the
prairie grass and fell asleep, and the
grass in some way caught fire and
burned him to death. Ho died
before he could be removed from
"Cosmoline is tho trade name for
one of the nearly solid petroleum
compounds, as kcroscno is for one
of the liquids." It is spoken of in
very high terras " as an external
application to raw surfaces, burns,
and wherever a soothing ointment
is desirable.
Gen. Kennard Gerrard died at
Cincinnati, Ohio, on the 15th. He
was a bravo soldier in the U. S.
arm during the late rebellion.
Starting as an officer iu a cavalry
company for gallantry on the field
of battle iu several instances he rose
step by step and was finally brevet
ted Major General.
One hundred aud twenty thous
and colliers were iu conference at
Barusby, England, on the 14th, and
decided to demand ten per cent, in
crease on pay aud if refused to stop
work. They will bold another con
ference soon to give formal notice
of the strike, which promises to be
wonderful in proportions.
The first number of the National
View published at Washington City
under the management of LeeCran
dall has been received. The me
chanical execution of it is neat, and
doubtless it will be a strong advo
cate of the principles of the Green
back party. It will be a good me
dium through which an explanation
may be given of the favorite meas
ure of the party for issuing $1,000,
000,000 of legal-tender paper money.
Competition gives between Chi
cago and New York, 900 miles, 15
to 20 cts. a hundred pounds for car
rying wheat.
Chicago Journal says " there's
a pin loose in Nebraska lynch
pin." Yes a little bit irregular.
Desperate cases need desperate
There was a report reached Nor
folk, Neb., last week that the Spot
ted Tail Indians had shot and killed
one of McCann's herders on tho
Niobrara river. The Indians bad a
large number of ponies stolen-by
white men and had recovered near
ly two hundred and it is supposed
that the Indians mistook the herder
for a horse thief and shot him.
There nppcars to be no necessity for
alarm, on account of the appearance
of Iudians in the Elkhorn valley.
The case or Standing Bear, the
Ponca Indian habeas corpus case
recently pending in tho U. S. Court
at OmaBa, was decided last week,
and is regarded as of very great
importance to the Indian bureau at
"Washington, as well as to the whole
race of Indians within our borders.
The present decision of the court
uot only releases Standing Bear aud
his party from the custody of tho
army, but prohibits the use of the
army to force Indian tribes to re
side on reservations against their
will. The district attorney Lam
bertson has appealed the case to the
circuit court, and we presume it
cvcutually will be taken to the su
preme court.
Presidet Hayes on tho 12th re
turned to the house of representa
tives the bill entitled "Au act to
prohibit military interference at
elections, with his objections which
contains some unanswerable argu
ments against the bill. He says "all
the teaching of experience iu the
past history of the nation favor the
sustaining of the law of 1792, 1795
and 1807 and remained the law until
July 29, 1SC1, when the same pro
visions substantially were incorpo
rated into the present law and ap
proved by President Lincoln. It is
the 6a me law in principle under
which President Washington sup
pressed the rebellion in Pennsylva
nia iu 1791. President Jefferson
broke up tho Burr conspiracy iu
1S0G on tho same principle aud under
the 6arac law. President Jackson
crushed nullification iu South Caro
lina; with tho same authority Pres
ident Lincoln put down tho great
rebellion of 1861. It would not do
in an' possible view of the caso to
take away the power of the govern
ment to use the military in checking
unlawful resistauce to the laws of
the nation. Viewing the bill in this
light President Hayes was compell
ed veto the bill, which otherwise
would have left tho government
without legal authority to enforce
the laws and preserve the peaco of
the nation.
The latest authoritative gathering
of railroad statistics for this station
gives the following:
Kind ok Freight. Cars. Tounds.
Merchandise 245 5,803,173
A;rra Imp's 12
Corn and Oats 7
Lumber 6S7 15,342,48
Salt 15 297,000
Coal 211 3,220,000
Ice.... .. ......... .3 (0,000
Lime 8 100,000
Emigrant's movables... 23 1S,000
Horses 8 100,000
Total Cars 12.19
&. VrJiit. Cirx
"Wheat 1701 35,20 ,W0 '
Flour 7 140,000 3 52,800
M'ndisc.... 29 597,133 22 492.G07
Hors 98 1,!0,000 9 180,000
Cattle 35 700,000
Corn and Oats 39 818,30
Lumber 9 172,250
Total cars 1930 82
Twenty to twenty-two thousand
pounds to each car.
This is said to be for the year T7.
Tho larger items aro wheat, lumber,
merchandise and coal. All the items
given have increased, some of them
wonderfully, but, for present pur
poses, we will tako the abovo fig
ures. Suppose competition in markets
and transportation gives us Ave
cents a bushel more for wheat, we
would have, counting $17.50 to the
car, $30,817.50; counting $3 a ton
saved on coal, we should have $G,
330; counting $22.00 a car on lum
ber (the difference in price just now
between U. P. rates from Chicago
here, and A. & N. rates from Chica
go to Lincoln) and on CS7 cars we
should gain $15,526; these three
items alone would make a pure gain
to us of $52,073.50, in ono year.
Saying nothing about gain on the
other 490 cars coming from or going
east, wouldn't it be advisable to
vote bonds for $100,000, which will
cost us only $8,000 a year interest
for the next ten years?
"We expect in the next three weeks
to show the readers of the Journal
fuller figures, and hope to make it
so plain a benefit that even tho man
who is, on principle, opposed to
voting bonds, will mako an excep
tion in this case.
If the competition by the A. & N.
interest shall bo such as we think it
will be, the Journal does not for a
moment doubt that tho people of
Platte county will save $100,000 the
very first year, enough, if then ap
plied, to pay the entire expense of
tho road.
Along: tlic Iinc.
From a lengthy editorial in the
Lincoln Journal setting forth the
advantages to Lincoln of the pro
posed road, we clip:
"Propositions have been submitted all
alon? the proposed line oj the Lincoln
and Northwestern It. R. as far as C olum
bus, and the prospects are good for the
success of the bonds and the building
of the road. There is little doubt that
this city or the precincts in which it
lies, whichever way the bonds may be
(submitted here, will vote the compara
tively small sum agreed upon between
the projectors of the line and the public
meeting recently held here $25,000 in
bonds or 95 per cent, of that amount iu
At Seward the people became dis
gusted with the talk of Claudius
Jones and E. C. Carnes, of a straw
railroad, and are enthusiastically in
favor of the new lino from Liucoln,
to be built by the A. & N. interest.
The county has been asked $30,000 ;
the precincts, $39,000, all that they
can legally vote. The Reporter
publishes a letter from a business
mau in Tecumseh, whoso name we
do not now recall, which shows in
what estimation the management is
held :
"I have been acquainted with the
management of the A. k S. company
from its iuccption up to the present
time, and ean conscientiously recom
mend it to your people as being excep
tionally in its management. It
identities itself with the people in all
their interests,and is in no sense a 'soul
less corporation.' Xo other road in the
west cau boast of equal popularity with
the people on its line. 31 r. L. V.
Tow nc, the present Superintcndant, is
emphatically a people's man. He is a
(rank, genial, approachable gentleman,
and a thorough business man, and al
ways keeps his word. The people of
your county can relyjupon any reprcsen
tatations lie makes to them, aud the
faithful performance of any contracts
entered into.
In Butler county the question of
voting bonds has been submitted, to
the county at large for $53,000; and
to Union precinct for $5,000; to
Center for $3,000; to Savannah for
$8,000 ;to Olive for $3,000; Franklin,
$17,000; Ulysscs,$9,000; Spurck, $8,
500, the election to tako place on
the 5th day of June next.
Actions Speak: Louder than
Columhus, May 20, 1S79.
Editor Journal: I find in a
copy of your paper of Sept. 25th,
1878, a report of the proceedings of
the Platto county republican con
vention held at engine house, in
Columbus, on Saturday, Sept. 21st,
1878, from which I make the follow
ing extract:
"On motion of Cotton of Monroe the
"following resolutions were unanimous
'adopted: "Jtesolved, That the delegates who
"shall be elected by this convention arc
"hereby directed to support no candi
date for state or national om'ce who is
"known to be identified with rings or
"combinations which mainly represent
"tne interests oi monopolies and wealthy
"corporations, as against the interests
"of the people generally.
"Resolved, That it is very unjust and
"oppressive to the inhabitants of this
"state for the railroads to charge higher
"rates for carrying our wheat and other
"products to market at this time of
"financial depression, while labor and
"material of every kind arc exceedingly
"cheap, and that toe favor wholesome
"laws that will regulate and limit these
I remember the day and the occa
sion as if it were but yesterday.
Loveland of Columbus arose aud
said :
"I oppose those resolutions because
"they are not half strong enough forme.
'The Union Pacific Rail Itoad Co. are a
"grasping, soulless monopoly, shower
"ing favors to a few, but grinding the
"very life out of the masses. I am a
"workingman and a farmer, and I am iu
"favor of anything that will protect
"their interests. Hut these resolutions,
"as 1 said before, are not half strong
"enough, aud I doubt if language can be
"found to adequately express my con
"tempt for that Union Pacific monopoly.
".Now 1 know what I am talking about;
"as most of you know I have sold con
siderable lumber here the past few
"years, aud we have had to pay that
"U. P. Company ten dollars for'every
"car load hauled over that bridge at
"Omaha about three miles while they
"haul it from Omaha here, ninety-two
'miles, for twenty-eight dollars. Now
"that is an outrage upon the citizens of
vaeurasKa, ami l nope to sec a law
"passed by our Legislature next winter
"to do away with that extortion. An
"other thing, their freight rates arc out
"of all reason just as high as they were
"six years ago while labor and produce
are only worm hair as much. It eosts
"just abut as much to get a bushel of
"wheat from here to Omaha, 92 miles, as
"it does from Omaha to Chicago, 500
"miles. I want to sec those resolutions
"unanimously adopted by this conven
"tion." (Applause and cheers.)
In the Journal of Oct. 16th, 1878,
in a biographical sketch of the lie
publican candidate for Hepresenla
tivo of the 52d district, I find the
"As much has been said in this cam
paign about corporations, we arc au
thorized by Mr. Loveland to state that
"be is opposed to monopolies of every
"sort and name. He pledges
"himself to stand by the record of his
"life a a workingman in opposing every
"species of extortion and wrong.
This man Loveland was elected
and while the legislature was in
session a special committee of five
was appointed for the purpose of
investigating the tariffs of the rail
roads of this state, with full power
to send for persons aud papers, and
report by bill. Mr. Lovolaud was
a member of that committee, and
Shameful and outrageous as that
record is it is not all that must
now be kept in public mind. "While
the legislature was still in session,
a prominent official of the Union
Pacific Rail Road Co. was in Co
lnmbus inquiring as to the responsi
bility and qualifications of D. C.
Loveland, who had applied to that
"monopoly" for a leading position
of official capacity, and ready to
assume control as soon as the ses
sion 6hou!d adjourn.
For some reason, best known to
the parties iu interest, his commis
sion has not yet arrived, for he is
"lying around loose" playing tail to
the U. P. bond kite in Platte county,
and fluukeying to the officials of
that "soulless corporation" that, a
few months ago, he could not find
language sufficiently strong to ex
press his abhorrence of.
I humbly beg your pardon, Mr.
Editor, for using so much valuable
space iu your paper, in exposing an
adventurer that has so completely
gulled the citizens of the 52d repre
sentative district, and with this,
will let him rest with the contempt
he so richly deserves.
Commissioners Proceedings.
Tuesday, May, Gtji, 1S79.
Board of C'ountv Commissioners
met at. o'clock A. M. Full Board
Board took a reccas until 2 o'clock,
2 o'clock P. M., all present.
On motion of Commissioner "Wise,
it was ordered that the following
proposition be submitted to the vo
ters of Platte county Nebraska, to
wit :
See rail-road proposition in another
And it was further ordered that
.said proposition be published in the
Columbus Eha and the Columbus
Journal for four weeks prior to said
election and that the Clerk be in
structed to have notice of such elec
tion and proposition duly certified
to be posted on the door of the house
where such election is to be held in
each precinct of said county us pro
vided by law.
On motion, It was ordered that a
plat of the lino of said Railroad be
tiled with the County Clerk of Platte
county at least two weeks before
said election, showing the line of
said railroad from the point where
the same enters Platte county to the
point where said railroad crosses the
line of the corporate limits of the
city of Columbus, and the said rail
road shall be built within 40 rods of
said line as shown in said survey
before the- bonds are delivered if
That said company shall deposit
$10,000 in approved securities with
such party as shall be by tho Board
of Commissioners selected at least
two weeks before said election, to be
forfeited to the county in ease said
company shall fail to build the rail
road as agreed in case said Bonds are
That, whereas, J. P. Becker hav
ing oflered and agreed to guarantee
the expense of said special election,
that the County Clerk take from
said Becker such security or deposit
of money, and to keep an accurate
account of all the expense of said
election and have the same properly
audited by the Commissioners and
the bills and receipts for the same
turned over to said Becker when by
him paid.
The following bills were allowed,
on General Fund :
Assessors fees $1,302 20
Other bills &4 51
Mrs. Warner,boardingChas.
Hamer 5 weeks 10 00
Mrs. Stupfel. boarding pauper
Bamberger, 5 weeks 10 00
Catharina Schmidt board
ing and nursing pauper,
L. Schlecht, 5 weeks 2o 00
Wednesday, May 7th, '79.
Board of Commissioners met pur
suant to adjournment, at 9 o'clock
A. M. Roll called all present.
Petition of Nils Olson and others
to locate school-road was read and
petitioners requested to select a dis-
uucrcsicu person to view sum roau
and report.
Report of the county surveyor,
Rossiter, on Looking-glass divide
road, was read. On motion said
road was declared located and Co.
Surveyor instructed to establish same
by field notes and file same in Clerks
Report of U.J, Davis on Devine
Road was read and said road located.
Gerniaiitown and Albion road was
on motion declared duly located.
Change on road at Scully's bridge
and Misters bridge, as recommended
by Co. Surveyer, was made
Lueschen road was declared duly
Petition to locate meridian road
was rejected.
M. Whi tin oyer presented certifi
cate from Watson B'. Smith Clerk
of the United States circuit court,
District of Nebraska, which was or
dered to be tiled and to be spread on
record as follows:
Union Pacific Rail-road Company
Board of County Commissioners of
Platte county.
In U. 8. Circuit Court, District of
I hereby certify that the abovo cause
was on the 5th day of May, 1S70
terminated in favor of the defend
ant. Watson B. Smith,
Seal Clerk.
Motion to take a, recess until 2
o'clock P. M. Agreed.
2 o'clock P. M., all present.
Motion made that Leander Gerrard
be employed for an indefinite time
as Legal Advisor for this Board.
J. P. Becker deposited certificate
of deposite of $500,00 to pay expenses
of election for Railroad JJonds, or
dered June 14th 1870.
Motion to adjourn until Wednes
day, May, 21st 1879, at 9 o'clock A.
M. Agreed. John Staukfeu.
County Clerk.
Our quotations of the markets arc ob
tained Tuesday afternoon, aud are correct
and reliable at the time.
Wheat No. 1, test SO lbs 72
" " 1!, " 6G " 70
" " 3, " 51 " SG
" Rejected BO
Corn, 20
Oats, 2.'
Uarlcy 2-J2."
It v e 22
Fiour, ?2 2.p'ie3 00
G raham 2 503 00
Ituckwncat Flour, per lb 0,"
Meal 801 00
Butter, 48
Eggs, 8
Totatoes, 2T)30
Ucanbu 1W)200
Teas 1 001 50
Onions ' 35
Turnips 2540
Beets 40CO
Fat Hogs, 2 00210
Fat Cattle, 2 5003 00
Yearlings, 10 0012 00
Calves 4 00(g0 00
Sheep 3 00
Good veal, per hundred, 6 00
Jlidcs, green salted, 3 50
Hams, 810
Shoulders, 4
Sides, 58
Corned Beef C7
Steak 812J4
c;lzulzz financial kaseet ssros;.
Corrected by Columbus State Bank
Gold $1.00
Platte County Warrants.. 85 to 100
Other " " 70 to 90
City " 75to90
School District Bonds 75 to 80
State Warrants 90 to 100
Exchange on Europe 1-5
" " New 1-5 of 1 p. ct.
" " Chicago 1-5" "
" " Omaha 1-10
Canada currency, 2 per cent, discount.
Silver change in large amounts, 1 per
cent, discount.
Mexican dollars, 75 cents.
Sliver dollars, par.
In the District Court In and for Platte
county, State of Nebraska, Fourth
Judicial District.
ON the petition of John B. Wells,
Administrator of the estate of
Christianna It. Wells, late of said Platte
county, deceased, praying for a license
to sell certain real estate of said dc-
scedent for the payment of debts and"
charges against said estate, it is order
ed by the court that all persons inter
ested in said estate arc directed to
appear before the Judge of said Court
on the -4 tli day of June, 18711, at 1 o'clock,
p. in., at the" Court House at Osceola,
Polk county, Nebraska, to show cause
why a license should not be granted to
sell the real estate as prayed for in said
petition for the payment of debts and
charges against said estate and that a
copy of this order be published In the
Columbus Joukn.w., a newspaper pub
lished in said county of Platte, four
successive weeks prior to the hearing of
said can so.
April 15th, 187.0.
GEO. W. POST, Judge.
Attested copy.
John Stauffer, Clerk Dist. Court,
4C0-5 Platte Co., Neb.
U. S. Land Office, Grand Island, Neb.,)
May 13, 1879 J
COMPLAINT having been entered at
this office by Alonzo Dubia against
Frederick It. Hanney for abandoning his
Timber Culture Entry No. G66, dated
June 8, 187-1, upon the southwest i of
Section 4, Township 19 north, Range 4
west in Platte county, Nebraska, and
for wholly failing to break, plow, plant
to timber as is required by law, with
a view to the cancellation of said entry:
the said parties arc hereby summoned
to appear at this office on the 23th day of
June, 1879, at 10 o'clock a.m., to respond
and furnish testimony concerning said
alleged abandonment. Depositions to
be used in this contest will be taken at
the office of S. C. Smith, in Columbus,
Neb., June 24, 1879, at 10 o'clock a. m.
M. B. IIOXIE, Register.
471-9 Wm. ANYAN, Receiver.
U. S. Land Office, Grand Island, Neb.,)
May 1st, lt79. j
COMPLAINT having been entered at
this office by Samuel E. Deveney
against Joseph AVickham for abandoning
his Timber-Culture Entry No. 450. dated
April 30, 1874. upon the north C, south
east i. Section 30, Township 20 north,
Range 1 cast, in Platte county. Nebras
ka, with a view to the cancellation of
said entry: the said parties are hereby
summoned to appear at this oflicc on the
13th day of June, 1879;at 10 o'clock a.m.,
to respond nnd furnish testimony con
cerning said alleged abandonment. Dep
ositions to be used herein will be taken
at the office of Speice & North, Colum
bus, Neb., June 9th, 1879, at 1 p. m.
Timber-Culture papers of said Deveney
are now on tile in this office waiting
cancellation of s-airt Timber-Culture No.
45. 31. 15. IIOXIE. Register.
UV.)-i Wm. ANYAN, Receiver.
Open and Ready for
Dry Goods,
Boots & Shoes,
Hats, Caps,
Notions, etc.
In the Store Building for
merly occupied by M. E.
Clothcr opposite the
Post Office, and
Sell Goods Cheaper than
the Cheapest.
"Thnt'Nirhut' the mutter with
Near Matthis's Bridge.
JOSEPH BUCHER, . Proprietor
j37"The mill is complete In every par
tlcular for making the best of flour. "A
Kqnnre, fair business" is the
motto. 4S5-X.
Dins, Patent HUinns,
Wall Paper, Toilet Articles,
Best Of Goods And Low Prices,
VfR. SMITH will still be found at tho
ItJL old stand, and will make prcscrip
tions a specialty, as heretofore.
Dry Goods,
Boots & Shoes,
Hats and Caps,
Don't buy a dollar's worth
of goods until yon have
seen my stock and
The Best Goods
Lowest Prices!
11th Street,
Becker's Machine Depot! r' 1
Cor. 13th. and
1 1 A 4 . . ?
The lirst siiiri-ffiil uiachiue with two driving wheels; the tirst and only machine
to fold the linger bar aero- the frame, while driving on the road; the tlrst mn
eliine with aptrfrtt roujrht-iron h'ncrernnd steel-lined concave cutting surface,
making a self-liarpcnin.s guard; the tirst two-wheeled machine with a successful
reaping attachment; the only machine that combines a perfect Mower and a pur
feet Reaper in one.
Made by the same Company U lacking In nothing heretofore considered esxentlil
to a first-da's Ilarvcter.'aud will bo found superior to all its competitor, in
quality of materia! and workmanship, casv of draft, convenience of handling, and
saving of grain. The P.UCKEYE HARVESTER also has a successful BINDING
ATTACHMENT, which should bo examined by parties who are ihinking of
buying a self-binder for the coining harvest. For .simplicity, durability and e
of management It is second to none iu the market.
. xjNl 9m9fjbsm LC"" jBfjjiw'lc .i'laSS J
Made by tlie Molino Plow Company,
Is tho only entirely wrought-iron adjustable frame made, can be Used with anr
sized plow, and is adjustable to all kinds of ground, having a lever on eitbrr side:
von can level it on any side-hill, cut a clear furrow and throw it up the hill: call
Le used for cither twoj three or four horse abreast. For quality of material and
style of workmanship it is second to none, and in ease of draft and convenience of
handling, it taud without a peer.
Aiwavs a run siock or hum llass
Anytuing wanieii mat i not on nana win uc sent lor at once loryou. a mil
stock of Mnlinc Breaking and Stirring plows, Moline Western. Champion, anil
Wicr Cultivators, the Illinois Combined Riding aud Walking Cultivator, together
With the celebrated La Harpc Cultivator, both riding and Walking, the BulTnlo
Pitts Thresher, the best put up, eaicst running and best cleaning mnchine mudr.
1lw7nri ifi.Kitii nnvtliitiir In rUli litn. till jfrt ft t i still nri lie IwiT-tf. titiii
A til 11U9 U13U U'f-, ilHJ iiiiii ! ' sin. j viu iri u van ui ; siisi, uu.v
we buy all our small goods from manufacturers, and our facilities for handling
goods are tirst-class,
ZSTCall and get price-list. LOWEST RATES ever known In CentralXubrasv
ka. TO SAVE JJONKY ii the easiest way to .MAKE 310NE V.
I Mean Business!
Extarordmary Inducements
Will be offered in
Hats, Caps and Notions,
As my stock must be converted into cash.
Xallc Im cheap, lint prices tell,
1 Imvc pot tliu good anil Jim boand to mcII.
12th STREET, (2 doors west of Hammond House), 2S0
Dry Goods and Clothing Store
Is now ready for the Fall and Winter Campaign with an immense
stock of
Ready-made Clothing,
Dry Goods,
Hats, Caps,
Etc., Etc,
At prices that were never heard
of before in Columbus.
SSf Dry Goods have taken a big tumble in the Eastern Markets lately
and as I bay my goods strictly for cash, I wiU give my customers the be n
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.
437, Proprietor of tho Revolution Dry Goods Store.
Madison Streets ,
ji.i;iii:sr..: ur al.u ki.mjs on nanu