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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1879)
DELIVERED BY C E. MAGOOX, JUI.Y
It ccni3 like a dream as I con
template the achievements of this
nation, and amid all the triumphs
that have made it great among the
nations of the earth, none are grand
er than that which you have accom
plished, of subjugating the soil,
nistory crowns no nobler heroes
than those who left home nnd
friendp, and turning their faces to
ward the setting eun, went forth to
war with nature, to overcome heart -
acfic aud hardship, to withstand fire
and .flood, hurricane and hail, yet
still to causo the wilderness to blos
som as a rose, and "where the fox
once dug his hole unscared," to
glitter the spears of golden grain.
"When I think of an early settler of
thfs country wliat privations he
endured, what obstacles overcome,
what sacrifices made, I think of him
as Mark Antony said of Brutus
"Nature might rise up in all her
glory and say, this was a man."
You have done another thing,
work always was honest, you have
made it honorable.
"Who are the freemen of tho sol!,
The true aristocrat?
"Who need not bow their heads to lords,
Or doff to kinps their hats?
"Who are they but the men of toll.
The mighty and the free,
"Whose hearts and hands subdue the
And compass all the sea?
They claim no badjrc of heraldry,
And scorn tho knisrhtlnsr rod.
Their coat of arms are noble deeds,
This peerage Is from God.
They take not from ancctral graves
The glory of their name.
But win, at) erst their fathers won,
The laurel wreath or fame."
Time was, when the farmer boy's
ambition was to go to town to work
in some store, bank or corporation ;
you have lived to see the farm
avenged; you have seen the mer
chant a bankrupt, at the mercy of
his creditors; the bank cashier a
defaulter and a fugitive from jus
tice; the railroad man impoverished
and the road in the hand of a re
ceiver, and the only solvent class of
citizens in the commuuity, the farm
ers. You have seen more. You
have seen a monied monopoly, that
crushed in its mailed hand the in
terests of you all, whose iron rails
were but shackles that fettered the
rights and privileges of the entire
community; that stretched its length
across the State and held a whole
people in its treacherous toils; ruled
by a man destitute of all that makes
men admirable,but powerful enough
to blot out half the values west of
the Missouri with a 6troke of his
pen; you nave seen this heartless
man and soulless monopoly dared
to do its worst, and in the conflict
seen them worsted. May the time
bo long before you again endure
such a 6cries of abuses, extortions,
impositions and insults as to arouse
such a convulsion as overthrew the
power of the TJ. P.
We meet to-day in the peaceful
shadoof trees set out by the honored
hands of a son of soil. May it be a
type, as their roots sink deeper and
branches spread wider, that here
will continue a community founded
on brotherly love, nourished by
kindly consideration, and spreading
far and wide, the branches of a
beneficent influence, and bearing for
fruit men and women, fit factois for
our glorious government.
This year has been an eventful
one in the history of onr country.
"Wearied by importunity, the people
again gavo power to that par
ty which twenty years ago endeav
ored to destroy our national exist
ence; and for its imprudent gener
osity the country has been a second
time in peril; and again the people
turn for safety to that party, born of
a nation's travail, the one star that
illuraiucd the horizon of despair
when it seemed as though the ship
of slate would go dowu in a night
of darkness, in a sea of blood; that
crushed the serpent of secession;
that struck the shackles from half a
million bondmen; that declared this
government was not a league, not a
confederacy, not of the north or of
tho south, not of the cast or of the
west, but of one great grand Union ;
that aroused a patriotism that ena
bled men to tako their lives in their
hands and go down into the valley
of tho shadow of death, in order
that "a government of the people,
by the people, for the people, should
not perish from off the earth." And
with the return of that party to
power, we look for renewed peace
and iucreascd prosperity; rough
sailing there may be ahead, but the
Ruler of all things, who has 60 often
raised up men for our emergencies
and protected us in the hour of
peril, will guide us over the tem
pestuous waves, and, directed by
the power of that Omnipotent arm
as America moves down the current
of human events, her citizens will
ever exclaim in the language of the
sacred singer "He hath not dealt
so with any nation."
"Great God, we thank Thee for this
This bounteous birth land of the free
"Where wanderers from afar may come '
And breathe the air of liberty.
Xong may her flowers untrammeled
Her harvests wave and cities rise,
And long till Time shall Told his wing,
.Remain earth's loveliest Paradise."
Scientists tell us that when on
creation's dawn the waters of the
mighty deep were rolled together,
the mountains of America were the
first to greet the light. Let us hope
that the destiny of America is to
lead the world up out of the dark
some waters of ignorance, supersti
tion, degradation, sin and shame
that have so long engulfed it, into
the light of a belter life, a higher
civilization; that in the future, from
standing alone America will but
lead the van of an army of Repub
lics, that shall girdle the earth with
liberty of thought and act, and until
this wrecked aud ruined world shall
strew its fragments on the shore of
an eternal desolation, let Freedom
be the watchword of mankind. The
future of the Republic lies before it
like a mighty, unknown sea, grand,
mysterious, unfathomable. We
' knor not wl,at storms it will en-
couuter, what dangers may assail,
yet do we say in the language of
" Sail on oh, Ship of State.
Sail onl oh, Union! strong and great.
Humanity with all its fears,
With all the hopes of future years,
Is hanging breathless on thy fate.
In spite of rork and tempest's roar,
in spite or lalsc lights on the shore,
Sail on! nor fear to breast the sea.
Our hearts, our hopes, our prayers, our
Our faith, triumphant o'er our fears.
Are all with thee: are all with thee."
Journrj liy Wagon from Columbus, Xcbnsla, to
WaihlngtonTerritorj Jottings by the Way.
Editor Journal: Pine Bluffs is
the first station in Wyoming terri
tory and is distant from Cheyenne
43 miles. Tbe country for this dis
tance does not vary much from that
already described in the western
part of Nebraska, only that grass is
The city of Cheyenne, which is
just midway between Omaha and
Ogden, (51G mile from either place),
is the neatest western city I have
seen. Tho houses arc especially
noticeable for the style and elegance
in which they are built. In the
greater portion the building mate
rial used is brick, of a very superior
quality. The town is well watered
from a lake at the north side of
town-, the lake being kept filled by a
ditch about 4 feet wide and 3 feet
deep, which is cut on a level to a
mountain stream 11 miles north of
town ; by means of this ditch not
only is the lake and city supplied
with water, but also a pleasure lake
on the east side of the city. This
lake covers about SO acres, is about
15 feet deep at the deepest point,
and was walled up on the south side
to increase its are. We saw on its
waters two sail boats and six or
seven skiffs. There is a brewery
aud beer garden on the west side ot
the lake, which is a great pleasure
resort. This and two other brew
cries quench the thirst of the Chey
ennites. The population is said to
be 4,000; besides this there is a
large floating population, and at the
military quarters northwest of town
there arc 6ix companies of cavalry,
and one of infantry, numbering 475
officers and men.
Leaving Cheyenne wo bear in a
northwesterly direction to Laramie
City, passing through Cheyenne
Pass leaving the railroad several
miles to the southwest. This route
is some shorter than tho railroad,
and part of the way there is a very
fine natural road, but after we get
to the summit and for a good ways
on the other side, there is the rough
est and mot rocky roads I ever saw.
Reaching Laramie City in the
evening, Juno 11th, we see great
uumbers of emigrant teams; there
are some for Oregon, Washington
Ty.. Idaho and Montana, and they
come from Missouri, Kansas, Iowa
and Xebraskn. The numbers beinjr
in the order I have named, by far
the greater number being from Mis
souri. All are laying in fresh sup
plies of corn and oats for the team,
and other things for themselves.
We pay $1.20 per 100 lbs. for corn,
and the accommodating merchants
are trying to persuade the sun
burnt farmers that right here in
Wyoming is the best place for farm
ers to settle. They tell of a ditch
which is already commenced which
is to be 15 feet wide and 4 feet deep
to draw its waters from somewhere
upon the Big Laramie river, and
will be situated so that it can irri
gate an immense tract of country.
The rolling mills in the north part
of the city with the thick volumes
of black smoke is an interesting
Leaving Laramie City we reach
Little Laramie river after 18 miles
travel; the road has been pretty
rough owimr to the small, round
stones which roll under the horses'
feet and over w hich the wheels keep
a continual rattle. There along the
river the grass land is all fenced up,
and a land left for the emigrants to
drive through. The world moves,
so it does. James Scully.
For the Journal.
The lusrctns Familr Have
Jfioved Into Town and are
Try Ins to Put on Air."
Muggins. "Fourteen yards ala
paca for a dress I My stars, Mrs.
Mujrgins, my mother could have
made two suits out of that and had
'em nice, too. I never thought when
we moved to town that 'twould cost
so. You ' think every woman needs
one good suit?' Well, no doubt it's
a good thing to have one on hand
for extra occasions, (f one can afford
it, but 'taint necessary that it should
take fourteen yards. How about
the slippers you have, will they do?
What ! ' folks don't wear slippers to
church?' What of it; can't you?
They're good enough, dear knows.
'Your hat needs a new ribbon?'
Well, now; if I'd known this, we
would never left the farm. I do
believe if one of you women were
to make a dress of chained lightning,
the rest would follow the fashion.
You women remind me of a flock
of sheep. If there's one takes a
notion to put on airs, and lead off,
the rest look ou a minute, aud then
arc ready to follow, if it's over a
stone wall. That dress-maker must
bo getting up a perfect rattler of a
dress, to have such a racket as this
over it. Well, hurry up 6upper, if
you please, Mrs. M. I've ordered a
new suit and the pants are to be cut
off at the bottom and the coat sleeves
at the top; they arc a cheap suit,
only cost fifteen dollars, but they
will do till fall weather. I've been
looking shabby enough. Other men
dress up,' and I'm going to, a
little more. (Takes off his new
shoes). These shoes pinch fearful
ly. Can't stand this, if I have got a
small foot. By the wav, I want a
boiled shirt, if there's any around.
Blessed if I'll we.ir theso colored
ones with my new suit. I must be
gone now. I would not miss get
ting there before they shut up lor
Scene II. Mr. Muggins stands
before a large mirror surveying his
new clothes, and is highly pleased
with the very good looking gentle
man who is wearing them. Ladies
and gentlemen, allow me to intro
duce to you the elegant, hand-ome
Mr. Muggins. He is talking to him
self: "Well, I reckon I look well
enough, that any lady, young or old,
would be gpad to walk with me.
These young fellows fool themselves
when they ' don't believe' I
could cut them out. If I only was
single just for a little while, I'd - "
Mrs. Mu.'gius coming in the room
says, "What did you say?" "Noth
ing, Mrs. M., I was remarking to
myself how some of these fellows
think when they put on a dress-suit,
that they are so very good looking
regular 4 fascinaters.' (Married men
too). But Muggins will be true to
you, dear. Aside. It I were oth
erwise, I'd soon prove that Bob
Ingersoll is dreaming when be pre
tends to deny the existence of a
future state of punishment. Mrs.
Muggins has very pretty red hair,
is. generally speaking, a quiet wo
man, but 'twont do to rouse her,
Columbus May 21, '79.
The Texas harvest is over, a good
medical a mm institute.
7. E. aiTCESLL, H. D.
V. C. A2T7H, SJ. D
3. 3. Ji;CS2. X. B. & J. C. DZHISI, IT. 3., ef Cjt.
Consulting Physicians and Surgeons,
For the treatment of all classes of Bar
gery and deformities ; acute and
chronic diseases, diseases of the eye
and ear, etc., etc.,
(Successors to Gus. Lockner)
Dkalkk in all kinds of
TIip Im proTfd Elnard narrator. Wood Binder,
Mower. Hrnprrs, and Self Rales. Also the
tnnifjin Minnesota Chief Threshe r.llodijes
Header, and Wlnship Bros.' celebra
ted Vanele's Wind Mill rumps,
etc., Barey Tl or all stjles
Farmers, loolc to your
terests and. give xim a cull.
For tbc fastest selling boos of the
F- The HOUSEHOLD nnd 1
A bouseliold ncecfcMty one that cery
f.imilv needs a Library of it-elf.
ACSEVK'S arc meeting with great suc
cess, lor every amily who s es the book
wants it Secure territory at once.
Addrc; Anchor Iitlli.hin;r Co.,
St. Louis, Mo.; Chicago, III.; Ashland,
O.: Philadelphia, l'a.; and Atlanta, Ga.
LAND FOE SALE.
-L ,, , ... ,
' rigiuj acres, in sec. i.
T. l(,R. 1 E.o mi. northeast
of Columbus : 70 acrts un
der the plow; 0 acres 5 yr. old trees
walnut aim cottonwooa or good size.
Dwelling-hou.e. 12x2S fert, VA stories
hich; good well; two granaries; sta
bliti!:, hog-yards, fzc Small fiuits such
as currants, blackberries, &c. Conven
ient to school houe and good outlet to
roads. Trice, $1,:0 Will sell farm ma
chinery if desired. Address at Colum
bus, Platte Co., Xebr.
COLUMBUS Bffl YARD
(One mile west of Columbus.)
THOMAS FLYNN & SON, Propr's.
GOOD, HARD-BURNT BRICK
.AJvays on lTand. in
QUANTITIES to suit PURCHASERS
JT Operators, Teachers,
ONE OF THE OLDEST, STRONGEST AND BEST LIFE COMPA
PAN1ES ON THIS CONTINENT.
Cash paid Policy Holders,
COLUMBUS LOCAL BOARD.
WM. HUNNBMAN, President,
JOHN STAUFPBR. Vice President,
ABNER TUKNER, Treasurer,
ADOLPH J.ZEGGI, Secretary,
S. A. BONESTEEL, Medical Examiner.
John Wiggins, Hardware Merchant,
Ailoljih lleiutz. Druggist,
Robert t'lilig. Hardware Merchant,
Henry Schwaivs, Farmer,
John Staufler, County Clerk,
Abner Turner, Banker,
Cbas. Sclirtrder, Prop'r Foundry and Machine Shop
D. Schupbach, Lumber Merchant
SVm. Schilz, Boot and Shoe Merchant,
F. Gerber, Furniture Dealer,
J. II. Kersenbroek, Brewer,
J. Ilciigler, "
G. A. Sclirtt'der, Hardware Merchant,
AVm. Hunneman, Lumber "
Cbas. T. Henderson, Kxprcss Agent,
J. C. Tiffaiiv, Livery and Feed stables,
A.Ja-ggi, Lumber Meicliaut,
L. Cockburu, Grocer 3,000.00
J. 15. Delsman, Merchant, 2,.'W).00
George Kicder, Grocer, 2,500.00
S. A. Bouesteel, Physician and Surgeon, .. 2,500.00
Kvcrv prudent man should have bis life insured in some gooi1 company. The
NEW VOKK LIFE oilers inducements in the Tontine Juctnit-iit Plan that
cannot be iriven by any other company. All peisons wanting insurance from
$1,000 and upwards will please call on some member of the Local Hoard, an each
member of this Board is authorized to procure the insurance desired, iv d
ADOi.ru JJ-.GGI. the fcerietary, i authorized to write the application, and will
keep ou band a full supply of books and circulars for distribu.iou.
QQ 'Mi- S
Cu::e::::s ts Ct:r ri & 2esd isi Tmsr i Ealsi.
Leandee Gemiakd, Prcsrl.
Geo. "V. IIui.st, Vice Pes'
Julids A Reed.
Edward A. Geickakd.
Ann eh Turner, Cashier.
Itanlc or Deposit, Dlxconnf
Collections Vromplly rtlntlcon
Iny Interest or Time Bepo
WIND MILLS AND WAGONS,
AND A FULL LINE OF
Goods sold cheap for cash.
SIGN OF BIG AX, lltli STREET,
J. O. ELLIOTT,
AGENT FOR THE
STOVER WIND MILL
$20 OSCILLATING FEED MILL,
And All Kinds of Pump
Challenge Wind and Feed Jfills,
Combined bheller and Grinder,
Malt Mills, Horse Powers,
Corn Shelters and
Pomps Repaired on Short Notice,
Farmers, come and examine our mill.
You ill lind one erected on the premises
of the Hammond House, in good running
Great chance to make
money. It you can't
get gold you can get
greenbacks. "We need
a person in every town to take sub
scriptions for the "largest, cheapest and
best Illustrated family publication in
the world. Any one can become a suc
cessful asrent. The most elegant work
of art given free to subscribers. Tin.
price is so low that almost everybody
subscribes. One agent reports making
over $150 in a week. A lady agent re
ports taking over 400 subscribers in ten
days. All who engage make money
fast. You can devote all your time to
the business, or only your spare time.
Tou need not be away from home over
night. You can do it as well as others.
Full particulars, directions and terms
free. Elegant and expensive Outfit free.
If you want profitable work send us your
address at once. It costs nothing to irj
the business. No one who engages fail"?
to make great pay. Address "The Peo
p le's Journal," Portland, Maine. 382-
. .-,oi 0.00
. . 3,000.00
. 3 000.00
TAYLOR, Genera! Agent,
Challenges Comparison, Distances
ompetition, Surpasses Ex
pectation, Gives Univer
UNRIVALLED IN CONSTRUCTION,
UNEQUALLED IN DURABILITY,
UNSURIM SSED IN APPEAR
ANCE, UNEXCELLED IN
ADJUSTMENT, UN AP
PROACH kd IN FINIMI.
UNPRECEDENTED IN OPERATION,
UNQUESTIONED IN EXCEL-
Undersold by None!
UNDENiAnLY the ncsr
J. E. TASKER & BRO., Agents,
EtTOflice with A. HENRY,
OLIVE ST., : COLUMBUS, NEB.
K S "J 3.5: K W
SU 2 S
rt il S KrM
-- 1 - ' r -' 5. . r 1 j
5 -d " S2 . . 2 0
5 "-5 r- ,
m Vj t
0 Bh'5 5 .t Pd
O m. 3T
m 1 h a
33 3 H I
- 2 r , "J
7 "- i
R. T. BULLARD,
I XUXJUi U1LUVJJ
FRUIT, PROVISIONS, &c.
BEST OF QODSS AT L9WSST FS!C5 !
All Farm Products
Bought and Sold
Highest Cash Price Paid,
Exchanged for Produce.
5TGoods delivered anywhere in the
city free of charge.
NKW BUILDING OX llTH ST.,
Two Doors East of Journal Office.
PMlWfciip u'TMl il lfokJL
" - o1 i ft i
r s- .
Is conducted as a
Devoted to the best mutual inter
ests of its readers and it publish
ers. Published at Columbia, 1'hitte
county, the centre of the agricul
tural porti n ' f Nebra-ka.it N read
by hundreds of people cat who are
looking towards Nebraska as their
future home. Its subscribers in
Nebraska are the staunch, solii
portion of the commuuity, as i
evidenced by the fact that the
Journal has never contained a
"dun" again-t them, and by tin
other fact that
In its columns always brin it
reward. Business is bu-ine.-s, and
those who wish to reach the solid
people of Central Nebraska i!
find the columns of the Journal a
Of all kinds neatly and quickh
done, nt fair prices. Thi- species
of printing i nearly always want
ed in a hurry, and, knowing tlii
fact, wc have so pron'ded for it
that we c'i furnish envelope, let
ter bead-, bill head-, circular
po-ters, etc., etc., on ery -holt
notice, and promptly on time a
1 copy per annum
" Six niontliH
" Three months,
Single copy sent 10 any aildre
in the United States for ." ots.
H. K. TURNER & CO.,
n am thhtjbl
STOYES. IRON, TINWARE.
ESUG5ZME2DESI Kxsmmz&a .-..f.zrwrn
Nails, Rope, Wagon Material, Glass, Paint, Etc.,
The Celebrated Diebold, Norris & Co's
(I.ate IclioId & Kicnzlc,)
and Burglar Proof!
HAVE THE BEST RECORD OF ALL.
All lea ding Eailroi I Express Companies
Not One Lost in the Two Great Fires in Chicago; aIo preserved the contents
in everv intance, at Independence, Iowa; at Central City, Col.; at
0?hkJjli, Wi., and at all places have tood the te.-t, without failure.
All Sizes for Sale and Mailc to Order.
Coanly nnd Hank Worlc ji
D. S. C0VENT, GENERAL AGENT, CHICAGO.
WILL. B. DALE, Agent,
MESS & SADDLES
JIanufacturcr and Dealer in
Harness, Saddles, Sridles, and Collars,
kcep constantly on hand all kinds of
whips, Saddlery Hardware, Curry
combs, Brushes, Bridle Bits, Spurs,
Cards. Harness made to order. lie
pairing done on short notice.
NEBRASKA AV 3
I AM conitantly receivingthe choicest
of 3Iichigan cider and apples. Call
and taste for yourself.
' 55-L Wm. BECKER. (
CHICAGO & NORTH-WESTERN
The Great Trunk Une from the tVeat to
Chicago and the East.
It Is th oldest, shortest, most direct, conyentent,
comfortable and In ererr regnect th hct line mn
can take. It Is the greatest and grandest Railway
organization In the United States. It owns or
2100 MILES OF RAILWAY
PUIXXAX HOTEL CAItS are run aloa
by It through between
COUNCIL BLUFFS & CHICAGO I
No other road runs Pnllman Ilotel Cars, or any
other form of Ilotel Cars, through, between the
Missouri Itiver and Chicago.
PASSENGERS GOrNQ EAST should bear
fc mind that thla lathe
AND ALL POINTS EAST.
Passengers by this route have choice of FITTE
DIFFEKEN'T ROUTES and the adTantage of
Eight Dalijr IJnea Palace Sleeping Car
from CHICAGO to
PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORK,
ASH OTHER EASTERN POINTS.
Indst that the Ticket Agent eellayou tickets by
the North-Western Road. Examine your Ticket,
and refuse to buy if they do not read orer this Road.
All Accnts fell them and Check usual Barcaee
Pre by th's Line.
I Thron-h Tickets Tla this Route to all Eastern
Points can be procured at the Central Pacific Rail
road Ticket Office, foot of Market Street, and at
I New iionteomery Street. San Franrisco, and at
all oupon Ticket Offices of Central Pacific, Union
Pacific, and all Western Railroads.
New York Office, No. 415 Broadway. Boston
Office, No. fi State Street. Omaha Office, 345 Farn
bazn Street San Francisco Offlco. 'i New Mont
gomery Street. Chicago Ticket Offices : 62 Clark
Street, nndcr Sherman House ; 75 Canal, corner
Xadlson Street ; Kinzle Street Depot, corner West
Kinzia and Cinal Streets ; Wells Street Depot,
corner Wells and Kinzie Streets.
For rates or information aot attainable frssi
your homo ticket agents, apply to
, Martix HroHirr, W. n. Stinxxtt,
I Gen'IMaac'r.CUcaco. Otn'l Pass. As't, Chicago
RETAIL DEALER IN
Kggrgfl EES2SE3 EE2
ANI OIJVK STRi:KT.i,
and Bankers in tMorttast lave them.
Old Safes taken in Exchange.
citn Itc JIndc.
as low ns
SPEICE & NORTH,
Genera Agents for the Sale of
Union Pacific, and Midland Pacific
R. IS. Land- forale at from 3.00 to $10.00
per acre for cah, or on five or ten years
time, in annual payments to -tuit pur
chasers. AVe have aNo a large and
choice lot of other lands improved and
unimproved, for xale at low price and
on reasonable tcrmt. ANo business and
residence lots in the city. We keep a
complete abstract of title to all real es
tate in Platte County.
Formerly Pacific House.
This popular house ha9 been newly
Refitted and Famished.
Day Board per week,.
Board and Lodging,
5 and $0.
Good Livery and Feed Stable in con
nection. SATIS FA TION GUARANTEED.
Restaurant and Saloon!
E. D. SHEEHAN, Proprietor.
Wholesald and Retail Dealer in
Foreign Wines, Liquors
SlUl III AM ENGLISH ALES.
ZSTKentucky Whiskies a Specialty.
In their scj-oii,
BY THE CASE. C.I.V OR JHSI1,
11th Street, South of Depot
CITY MEAT MARKET,
OLIVE ST., OIIOMITi: 11,1.12.
.1 :! ISO USE.
Will keep on hand all kinds ot Freh
and Salt .Meat-, a,0 Sausage, I'oultry,
r riMi I- Mi, etc.. all in their season.
Cash paid for Hide, Lard an I Ba.
CENTRAL MAT MARKET
OA Ulli STREET.
Dealers in Frch and Salted Meat.
Ac. Town Lot, Wood. Hide, .fce.
Columbus, .June 1. 1877.
A. W. LAWRENCE,
AGENT FOR THE
AVI1I hereafter be found THREE
DOORS SOUTH of the Post Offlw,
whurc he keeps a full line of every style
PUMP. PIPE, HOSE,
And the Celebrated
I X L FEED MILL.
A he keep a Pump Ifoiie exr!ul v rly,
he It able to ell CHEAPER THAN
THE CHEAPEST. Pump for anr
depth well. Pump driven or repaired,
and Hod cut.
GIVE 111.11 A C.UL MD SAfE MO.TET.
SHELL CREEK MILLS.
MANUFACTURERS & WHOLE
SALE DEALERS IN
FLOUR AND MEAL.
OFFICF,COL UMJi US, XEIi
Dr. A. HEINTZ,
DRUGS. 1I1S. CHEMICALS,
Fine Soaps, Brushes,
PERFUMERY, Etc., Etc.,
And all articles usually kept on hand b
Physicians Prescriptions Carefully
One door Kant of ;a!Icym oh
Klcrenth St reef.
A full, frcih supply of groceries,
STAPLE AND FANCY,
Just opened, and for sale at low-down
HTOliYe Ktrcct, opposite the
Manufacturer and Dealar in
BOOTS AND SHOES!
X rorapItteiMortiwnt of IjdlrVind CklN
drra's Short kept on had.
All Work Warranted!!
Our Motto Good stock, excellent
work and fair prices.
Especial Attention paid to BepairiDg
Cor. Olive unci 18th St.
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