Newspaper Page Text
making the Children Unppy.
BY FAITH GRANGER.
"I always endeavor to manage so
that my "children fclmll have no
doubts in regard to my wishes for
their happiness," said Mrs. Pearl to
her neighbor, Mrs. 'Wealthy, whom
ehc iva6 visiting.
"Well," was the reply, "peoples
ideas differ in regard to what chil
dren need to make them happy.
Now, my opinion is this, if my chil
dren have enough to cat and drink,
dross as well as their mates, have a
home as good as their neighbor's
they have no cause to complain. I
have no time to waste on flowers,"
she continued, as she commenced
basting the third ruffle on a light
print Iress, preparatory to stitching;
'ou a farm one has enough to do.
"What with the care of a half dozen
cows, chickens to feed, and such
washings and ironings as 1 have to
do. Ellen 1 to a girl of fourteen,
who had just entered the room with
a book;"3'ou should know better
than to borrow that book to read
this time of the year. You can go
over to Mrs. Foster's and get those
pieces for the'Log Cabin' quilt which
8he promised me. Don't ftop to
play croquet," she added, "for we
must finish that quilt on the frames
this week. As to walks and ramb
ling in wood, it's not to be thought
of," as the door closed behind her
daughter; "clothes wear out fast
enough without extra pains, and
sewing accumulates fast enough on
my hands as it is."
Perhaps Mrs. Pearl did not won
der at her neighbor's remarks as she
observed the work with which she
bu?icd herself, and knew so well
that those ruffles be ironed after
wearing them less than a half doz
en times, but she only said : "With
your permission I will relate to you
how I came to change my mind in
regard to this very matter, and you
will not ho surprised that I seem
willing to devote so much time for
the society of my children.
"When Walter and I were mar
ried," she continued, "we had no
great abundance ; indeed, what we
consider necessaries now would
have been positive luxuries to us
then, but we loved each other truly,
I think (with a little blush) and we
were very ambitious, feeling sure
that where two pairs of willing
hands worked together and carried
out the plans of two united hearts,
great results would be 6urc to tol
low, and so after our day's toil was
ended wo would build pleasant air
cabtlcs, and dream bright dreams for
the future. We were blessed with
prosperity, but as wc counted the
summers come and go, and our bank
account increased, I do not remem
ber that our sympathies were en
larged, nor did wc obtain the com
forts and luxuries so much coveted
in the earlier days. Our argument
then was that wc must acquire more
for one of these days little Walter
and Elsie will need an education,
for they were bright with their
"books. Ah, mo I well do I remem
ber those days; how my little Elsie
would coax mamma for a walk, for
she was a great lover of nature, as
well as u great 'mother girl.' 'Just
come and see the little blue bird's
nest down in the orchard, mamma,'
or'mayu't wc go down to the brook
and gather maple leaves for mamma
and I,' ?hc would say, for if mother
was not along the charms were all
gone from her walks ; flowers faded
and bird notes lost half of their
music Osot now, ENie,J I would
answer, 'some other day ;' or perhaps
impatiently, 'don't tease mc so much
when I have so much to do;' and
then she would sit beside mc all the
afternoon for the sake of my silent
company. At the close of the sum
mer that marked her ninth year, a
fever broke out in the neighborhood
and amcug the first stricken was my
darling. When iu her delirium she
would speak of violets plucked by
her hands and preseutcd to mc, anil
lived over again our few rambles,
you may guess of the prayers and
vows I uttered in silence, Unit the
future should be more pleasant for
her; but it was not to be, for ere
many days she was laid away, with
no future for me to redeem for her.
The violets have blossomed on her
little grave for many springs, but,
my dear friend, I have never for
gotten this lesson. While it is our
duty to train our children in the
paths of usefulness and industry, we
must cultivate an intimacy with
diflerent tatcs. Let them feel our
sympathy for them every day, and
never count time misspent that will
bind parent and child together with
a bolter and purer love, though it be
at the expense of elaborate clothing,
and the surely of leaving them
wealth which will not increase their
affection for us, nor bring back the
wasted hours that might have been
made as so manv sunbeams.
American women take vastly bet
ter care of themselves than former
ly. They have more acquaintance
with hygienic laws, and hold them
in far higher esteem. The days
when they exposed themselves "to
dampuess and wintry cold, in thin
slippers and silk stockings; when
they abstained from flannels next to
the skin; when they pinched their
waists to semi-suflbcation ; wheu
they sacrificed comfort and health
to what they conceived to be their
appearance these foolish and un
happy days have gone forever, have
barely been known to the rising
generation. Our women now have
no mawkish and morbid notions as
to themselves; they no longer think
that to be unhealthy is to be attrac
tive; that iuvalidism and interest
ingness are synonymou; that pale
faces and compressed Jungs are
tokens of beauty. They dress sea
sonably; they wear thick boots and
warm clothes in bad and cold weath
er; they allow themselves to breathe
freely, and they flud their looks im
proved, not injured, by the whole
some change. There are exceptions
many of them doubtless--but the
rule is'as wc have dcscribed,and the
exceptions are constantly diminish
ing. It may be safely said that all
sensible women are becoming, if
they have not yet become, converts
to nature, and that they heed hfr
behests, recognizing the great prin
ciple that what is not natural can
not be beautiful. Harper's Bazar.
As they passed a eentlemau
whose optics were terribly on the
bias, little Dot mnrmured: "Ma,
he's got one eye that don't go."
The butcher who sells ox-tails for
onp and calves' beads for dinners
undoubtedly makes both ends meat.
Obscure Men Happiest in Wedlock.
No woman will lovo a mau the
better for being reuowned or proni
ineut. Though he be the first among
men she will be prouder not fonder;
as is often the case, she will uot even
be proud. But give her love, ap
preciation, kindness, and there is no
sacrifice she would not make for his
content and comfoi t. The man who
loves her well is her hero and her
king. No Ies3 a hero to her, though
he is not to any other; no less a
king though his only kingdom is her
heart and homo. It is a man's owu
fault if he is unhappy with his wife
in nine cases out of ten. It is very
exceptional' woman who will not be
all she can be to an attentive hus
band, and a very exceptional one
who will not be very disagreeable
if she finds herself willfully neglect
ed. It would be easy to hate a man
who, having bound a woman to him
made no effort to make her happy;
hard not to love one who is constant
and tender, and when a woman
loves she always strives to please.
The great men of this world have
always been wretched in their do
mestic relations, while mean and
common men have been exceedingly
happy. The reason is very plain.
Absorbed in themselves those who
desire the world's applause were
careless to the little world at home,
while those who had none of this
egotism strove to keep the hearts
that were their own and were happy
iu their tenderness.
W ortli ICumciubcriiig'.
If thou art too lazy to think, thou
wilt be too poor to know.
If thou canst tolerate a liar thou
art half a liar thysel.
It takes more than one lo get all
the good out of a laugh.
"When a man gels too poor to feed
his owu fleas he gets a dog.
All men think well of themselves,
but some have a queer way of show
Men boast of their relations when
they have nothing else to boast of.
Never think of reasoning with a
mule, whether it has four or only
Thou mayest tell the truth so
thai it will be a lie.
A knave cheats others; a fool
Never relate your misfortunes to
The trial is not fair where affection
Vows made in storms are forgot
ten in calms.
No man should be a judgo iu his
To a man full of questions make
"What men are deficient of in
reason they usually make up iu
The heart is a crystal palace if
once broken it can never be mand
ed. To keep your secret is wisdom,
but to expect others to keep it is
Hate not. It is not worth your
while. Your life is not long enough
to make it pay to cherish ill-will or
hard thoughts. What if this man
has cheated you, or that man has
played you false? What if your
friends hare forsaken you in tima of
need, or that one, having won your
utmost confidence, your wannest
love, has concluded that he prefers
to consider and treat you as a stran
ger? Let it all pas. What differ
ence will it make to you in a few
years, when you go to that undis
covered country? A few more
smiles, a few more pleasures, much
pain, a little longer hurrying and
worrying through the world, some
hasty greetings, abrupt farewells,
and our play will be "played out,"
the injured will be laid away, and,
ere long, forgotten. Is it worthy to
hate each other?
Suppo-sc, says Mr. Talmagc, con
gress should pass a law that no
bibles should be printed in this
country, thirty million men would
he armed against such a law. Mr.
Talmage's figures are a little wild.
There are not thirty million men iu
the country, and such number as
there arc capablo of bearing arms
do dot always go to the front. This
was abundantly illustrated durinir
the dark days between 1SG1 and IS6f.
"When the draft commenced, substi
tutes commanded a very high figure,
and sundry paitie, Talmagc among
them, neglected to enlist. We fear
that the same state of things, wonid
exist should Talmage's bible war
begin. It's a book that, after it
reaches the New Testament, discour-
- Chicago Itmcs.
Advice to young writers: If you
would bo clear and forcible, don't
use foreign words. Be natural. A
man never stops to hunt up foreign
words when he is stung by a hornet.
Oil City Derrick.
A political speaker accused a rival
of "unfathomable meanness," and
then, rising to the occasion, said:
"I warn him uot to persist in his
disgraceful course, or he'll find that
two of us can play at that game.''
" Ah!'' sighed a hungry tramp,
" I wish I was a boss; blamed of 1
don't. He's nearly always got a bit
in his mouth, while I haven't had a
bit iu mine for two days." Xorris
Stubbs says there is one time
when a man is delighted to bo ad
dressed with " you're another!"
and that is when a dinner is given
to members of the press " and
Photographing is being perfected
rapidly. They have just succeeded
iu photographing Occident while
moving at full speed. Electricity is
""What's that man veiling at?"
asked an Illinois farmer of his boy.
"Why," said the boy, "he's yelling
at the top of his voice."
How did Noah provision the ark?
With fruit. How so? how with
fruit? "Why, don't you remember?
he stocked it with pairs.
A young man who is given to
athletic sports would like to know
wheu the much-talked-of Anglo
Saxon race is to come off.
The old saying, "Excuse haste and
a had pen," has been attributed to a
pig which is running awav from
A I8oiiky Story.
One of the best monkey stories
we have seen is contained in Lou
don Nature. A brave, active, intel
ligent terrier, belonging to a lady,
one day discovered a monkey be
longing" toan itinerant organ-grinder,
scaled upon a bank within the
grounds, and at onco made a dash
The monkey, who was attired in
jacket and hat, awaited the onset
with such undisturbed tranquility
that the dog halted within a few feet
of him to reconnoitre. Both ani
mals took a long, steady stare at
each other, but the dog evidently
was recovering from his surprise,
and about to make a spring for the
At this critical juncture, the mon
key, who hnd hitherto remained
perfectly qnief, raised his paw and
gracefully saluted by lifting his h:it.
The cll'ect was magical; the dog's
head and tail dropped, and he sneak
ed off and entered the houe. refus
ing to leavo it until he was satisfied
that his polite, but mysterious guest
had departed. Hi whole demeanor
showed plainly that he felt the
monkey was sometJiing "uncanny,"
and not to be medd cd wiih.
A paper of Middlcton, Conn., fells
the following story: "A fanner in
the neighborhood, having placed a
pan of milk iu a spring of water to
cool over night, went there the next
morning and found, it is solemnly
asserted, instead of the pan of milk,
a large bull-frog sitting in contem
plative mood upon a roll of fresh
butter. The sole explanation is that
the frog had jumped from the water
into the pan, and in trying to ex
tricate himself had, by diligent and
continuous strokes of his long legs,
churned the milk into butler."
When do ships and wounds most
resemble each other? When they
arc healing over.
MW MM TSmBB
AT THE NEW STOBE OF
"-".v! 5j i ea8. "
"The N. Y. Cheap Gash Store,"
J. C. Morrissey's Old Stand, on 1 1th St.
I have just opened the largest
and best stock of
Boots and Shoe
Hats and Gaps9
That has ever come to Columbus.
MY FACILITIES A HE SITU THAT I CAN BUY AND UNDERSELL ANY
BODY IN CENTRAL NEBRASKA.
Come to See Me and Convince Yourself.
S I O N O F
"THE NEW YORK CHEAP CASH STORE."
The undersisned oilers at private sale
hid farm two and a half miles north ol
the city consisting of
080 ACZCUK OF I,A?3,
fifty acres under cultivation, and ixty
acres of as good hay laud as can lie
found, and under a "portion of it is .a
very excellent quality of brick clay.
The improvements upon the place arc a
two-story concrete dwelling, 'iOxftO ft.,
a comfortable and convenient boue; a
wind-mill: a large, substantial shelter
for stock; shed and yard lor hog-;
corral for cattle; granary; tool house,
etc., etc. Also
133 IIEAJD OF SIIEEP,
mostly cw es,besidcs horses, cows, steers,
heifers, hogs, farming implements, Ac.
The location is a very excellent one
for farming and stock raisins near the
city with eay and quick acces to mar
ket; a fifteen "minutes' ride to the post
office, the railroad depot, the telegraph
office and church.
The site of the dwelling-house com
mands as line a -view as can be had of
the country, for twenty miles in eerv
direction, and the place would not be
offered for sale except that mv increas
ing business in the city renders it
desirable to give it my exclusive at
tention. For further particulars call on or
Aaddress 31. K. TURNER.
-yS oT GsXSjr S
Anything: tlio .flatter.
When the parent went into the
parlor to look for his newspaper he
came suddenly upon his daughter
and her oung man with their
faces so rightly glued to each other
that theydinn't notice his entry.
"Ahem!" he observed.
The twain started, and came to
the light with faces that bore every
appearance of having just been
drawn out of a furnace.
"Anything the matter?" giimly
asked the old gentleman.
"1 think we must have fainted,''
said she, in a whisper.
"Humph! what made you faint?"
he inquired, suspiciously.
This was such a poser that she
sank back exhausted, leaving her
companion to carry them safely
forth. With an awlul wrench at
his faculties he gulped out :
"I think there must be poison in
the wall pnper I"
The old gentleman collapsed.
The late Charles Dickens is cred
ited with this not very brilliant
play upon words. One day while
lie was being taken by a photo
grapher, the result being the well
known picture in which he i shown
writing, the artist told him that ho
did not hold the pen right, and
suggested that he should take it
more natiir.illv in his fingers. "Just '
as though yon were writing one of
your novels. Mr. Dickens, said he.
" I see," said Dickens, "all of'er
A new-married lady, who, as in
duty bound, w:i very fond of her
husband, notwithstanding his ex
treme ugliness of person, once said
to a wittv friend, "What do you
think? My husband has laid out
fitly guineas for a largo baboon on
purpose to please me!" ''The dear
little man I" cried the other. "Well
it's just like him."
3V isjjJV'j "Ksr"icr'i "AY-y-iifv,
vrcscn. jjBcaa mtjii -o,k,
O s3 If
12 "5 3
"Be Wise ami You will be Happy."
Look to Your Own- Interest
AND IIUY YOITR
Hats, Caps and Trunks
AT I. GLUGK'S
Ami Save thereby from 10 to 1ft per cent
OK NEW GOODS FltOM
I II liT 111
I can Jrell, I liavc sold, ami will
continue to sell Goods as good as the
best, and cheaper than the cheapest.
One Door East of Speice ,fc North's.
HARDWARE, STOVES, IRON, TIN-
Ware, Nails, Rope, Wagon Mate
rial, G-lass, Paint, Etc.
Corner Eleventh and Oiive Streets, Columbus, Nebraska.
"Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
DRUGS. MEDICINES, PAINTS, OILS,
PERFUMERY, PATENT MEDICINES, ETC.
Keeps on hand all articles usually kept in a first-clas Drug Store. Dealers
in surrounding countrv will lind it"t their interest to nurchase from him, ad he
can and will give RED-ROCK PRICES.
Prescriptions Oarefullv CosirpoimdetL
- i. i . mm. jc ct , - -..-....
1SA GOOD ASSORTMENT OF WALL TAPER ALAVATS KEPT IN STOCK.
Hl Jzk Tlf Blr
The Celebrated Diebold, Norris & Co's
and Burglar Proof!
HAVE THE BEST
All leading Rilraa d & Expre3s Companies and Bankers in the Northwest livo them.
Not One Lost in the Two Great Fires in Chicatro; alo preserved the contents
in ever- intmce, at Independence, Iowa: at Central City, Col.; at
OihKosh, AVii., and at all places have stood the test, without fiilure.
All Sizes for Sale and 3Iade to Order. Old Safes taken in Exchange.
County and Bitnk IVorlc :i
D. S. CO VENT, GENERAL AGENT, CHICAGO.
"WILL. B. DALE, Agent,
E'ziQQ Egfc fos 7S s ..-. 2?eai Iivrye
Apple trees, in variety, 4 to 6 ft., 3 year, Iowa grown, per 100, I18.00
Appte trees 2 yrs., grown in Antelope Co., 3 to -1 ft., per 100, $15.00...
Siberian Crab, in variety, 3 yr., 4 to 5 ft
Cherries. c rly and late Richmond, 4 ft., Iowa grown
Plums. Minoe and Wild Goose, I ft., ..
Concord Grapes. fir-t-cla-. 2 vcar, per 100, ?9.50
RIackberrv, Kittatinnv and Snvder. 2 vear, ner 100. ?.".)
Raspberry, Doolittle, Mammoth, Cluster
Gooeberry. Houghton, 2 years
Currants,-A'ictoria, Cherry arid White Grape, 2 ycar
Straw berry, AViNon, 3Ionarch of the West, per 100, ?" cent
Pie Plant. Strawberry Mammoth, (extra)
Kilmanock AVecping AVillow, well formed heads, G feet,
AVNconsin " " ' ' " "
Pox Elder and Soft Maple, 1 year, per 1000, f2-"0 '.'...'.'.'.'. .'.'.'.'.'.
" " for street, G ft.. .
"White Pine and Norway Spruce, per foot,
Snowball, Floiveriny Almond. Lilac, purple and white, 2 ft.,
Ro-e, Moss. June and climbinjr. in variety, 2 years
Trumpet, A'ine. Honeysuckle, AVistina and A'irginia Climber,
Pa:onie. Tulips, Tube Roses and other bulbs. 10 to
This Nursery was established one year ago. and I have a good acsorortment of
small fruit growing here, and have made arransements with ncijrhbin nurser
ies o that I can furnish anything in the above price-list. Pai ties engaged In
fruit zrowinar will find it to" their intorest to give me a call before buying of
traveling agents. I am permanently located here, and expect to do a home busl
i,e. Satisfaction guaranteed. Correspondence solicited.
419-6 J. 31. CA1.LIS03, C'olnrabuv, Nebraska.
AGENT FOll THE
Will hereafter lie found THREE
POOUS SOUTH or the l'ot Otiice,
where lie keeps a full line of ever style
PUMP. PIPE, HOSE,
Ami the Celebrated
I X L FEED MILL.
A tie keeps a rump Ilnii.iixeluiivcly,
lie N able to ell CIIKAl'KIt THAN
THE CHEAPEST. Pump- for auv
depth well. Pumps driven or repaired,
ami Uods cut.
GIVE III3I .1 CALL .1.VD SAVE SOXEY.
Retail Dealer in
IIJXORD OF ALL.
Sppclulf.v. Iricc sis low n
can be illiidc.
? 20 f 2 30
!G 1 90
30 3 00
40 4 50
40 4 50
15 1 75
10 1 00
15 1 50
15 1 50
and Philadelphia Red per
Is conducted as ii
Devoted to the best mutual inter
ests of its readers and it publish
ers. Published at Colmnbu -.Platte
county, the centre of the agricul
tural portion ofNcbraska.it is read
by hundreds of people cast whourc
looking towards Nebraska as their
fnturo home. Its subscribers in
Nebraska arc the staunch, ;oliil
portion of the community, as is
eideueed by the fact that the
Journal has nevor contained a
'dun" against thorn, and by the
other fact that
Tn it" columns always brings its
reward. Rusincbs is lniMiit ss, and
those who wish t reach the solid
people of Central Nfbraka will
lind the columns of the JoiKXAL a
Of all kinds neatly and quickly
done, at fair prices. This species
of printing i- nearly always want
ed in a hurry, and, kwi':ng this
ftiur, w lnie so provided fur it
that wc rr' i'uruNh envelope-. 1 t
tur heads, bill huads, circulars,
posters, etc., etc., on vnry short
notice, and promptly on time as
copj per annum 2 00
" Six mouths l no
" Three months, . . 50
Single copy sent to any address
in the United States for 5 its.
IT. K. TUKNER & CO.,
Leandku Ueiirakd, Fres'l.
Gno. VT. HuTjSr, Vice 10?
Junes A Heed.
Edwakd A. Gkkkaud.
Ar.NEi: Tuknei:, Cuuhier.
5;iIc oT IJcpovif, Oiscouii!
IP:iy Inlci."t on 'I'sjue Dcpo
BECKEE & WELCH,
SHELL CRIES MILLS.
MANUFACTURERS &. WHOLE
SALE DEALERS IN
FLOUR AND MEAL.
OFFICE, COL UMB US, NBlt.
Dr. A. HEINTZ,
Fine Soaps, Brushes,!
PERFUMERY, Etc., Etc,
And all articles usually kept on hand by
Physiciam Prescriptions Carefully
One door Knst of SjtlloyV, oh
COLUMBUS. : NEBRASKA
SAMUEL C. SMITH Agent,
ATTENDS TO ALL BUSINESS per
tainininfr to a general Ileal Etnto
Agency and Notary 1'ublic. Ilavo in
structions and hlank furnNucd by
United States Land Olficc for making
tinal proof on Homesteads, thereby sav
ing a trip to Grand Island. Have a larze
number ol farms, city lots and all land"
belonging to U P. R. It. in Platte and
adjoining counties for sale very cheap.
Attend to contesting claims before U.S.
Office one Door Went of Hammond Honir,
F. W. OTT, Clerk.
The Great Trunk IJn from the West to
Chicago and the East.
It U the oldest, shortest, most direct. conTtnlent,
comfortable and tn eTy respect the bet Une yq
can take. It la the greatest and graadwt JiaHivv
organization In tho United States. It own or
2IOO MILES OF RAILWAY
rjUIXMAV nOTEL OAKS are ma aloa
by It through between
COUNCIL BLUITS & CHICAGO!
Ho other road nns Ti I'msn Ilotcl Cars, or sbx
other form of Hotel Car, through, bettrcca tha
Missouri liivcr nod Chicago.
PASSENGERS GOING EAST ettlld twar
In mind that this is the
BEST ROUTE WCHICAGO.
AND ALL POINTS EAST.
PAscnjers by this route huro choice of PIVK
DIFFERENT ROUTES nd tho ad"anUco of
Eight IUlly Udi I'uiico Sleeping Curi
from CHICAGO to
PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORK,
AND OTHER EASTERN T0INT3.
InIst that the Ticket Ajcnteells yon tickets by
the North-Western Road. Exam.!) your Ticket-,
and refuse to bay if they co not rend otcr this Kocd.
All Agents reft them and Check usual llsgzsgo
Free by this Line.
Through Ticket via this Eon te to all Easlqrn
Points can be procured at tho Central FacMc IUit
rosd Ticket Office, foot of Market Street, and at
2 New Montgomery btreet. San Frnnciwo. awl at
all Coupon Tfrket Offices or Central Taclfic, Union
1'aciBc, and all cstern Railroads.
New York Ofllce, No. 415 Broadway. Boston
Office. No. 5 Stato Street. Omaha ORIcb, 2 Fara
ham Street, tan Francisco Office, 3 New Moit
roiiwrv Street. Chicaeo Ticket Offices : Hi Clark1
I Street, under Sherman Honec : 75 Canal, cunwr
.Madison Street ; Klnzle blrcct Depot, corner es
KihzIo and Canal Street : Write Street Depot,
corner Wells aud Kiozio Street.
For ratos or information not attainable from
your fcome ticket agent?, apply to
JIabviw nronrrT. W. II. Srownr,
tian'l 11 isg'r, C&ieaco. Ccnl 1'ih. Ait, Ctdes.-
T II K
SACKET & CHOUGH,
Tk proprietor an prwttatl milfrrx,
attviMl to the grinding th-mrY5.
FimiMied with the lateM lmproTed
machinery, they are prepared t & all
CUSTOM II Ml W fffi
RYE AND FEED
GKOl'M) IIVKRY DAY.
CONSTANTLY OX HAND.
We ih.iK.' rut era! bniHtln ef
IF 1 o 12. &
Tint recommend totht: tnwle our AL
It fo a .Mierir article nihI ftMi
CIIOICK MZLKCTKI) W'HKAT.
A full, fre? h supply of groceries,
STAPLE AND FANCY.
Just opened, and for sate at low ir.i
iTOlhc Kfrcet, nipo.It tlic
'!' tt'r.H II.
CITY MEAT MARKET,
oii vi-: st., iowii or v. o.
Will krrp on bawl all kinds of Frli
and halt Meats, lv aae, l'altry,
l.r.fi I-M.li ! nil in tliir VM48H.
of ML W ME!
07' 1211 STREITS.
Dealeri in Kreh and Salted Meafc.
Ac. Town Lots, W'.od. Hides Ac.
J. KICKLY, A(ji.
Columbus, .Inue 1, 1S77.
S. J. MARMOT, -Prop'r.
Nebraska Ave., South of Depot,
A new house, newly furnishod. Gd
accommodations. Board by day or
week at roasouablc rates.
jarScf n TlrM-Class Tabic.
3Ieal3, 23 Cents. I Lodging,. Ct1