The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, September 04, 1878, Image 2
THE JOURNAL. "WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1878. all for a. Republican State C'flBTCBtiOB. The Republican Electors of the State xf Nebraska are hereby called to send xlelegates from the several counties, to meet in State Convention at Lincoln, on the 1st dav of October, 1878, at 2 o'clock, p. m., for the purpose of placing in nomination candidates for the following Darned offices, viz: One Judge of the Supreme Court. One Member of Congress. One Member of Congress, contingent. Governor. Lieutenant-Governor. Secretary of State. Auditor. Treasurer. Superintendent of Public Instruction. Attorney-General. Land Commissioner. And to transact such other business as may properly come before the Conven tion. The several counties are entitled to representation in the State Convention si follows, based upon the highest vote received, either by Silas Garber for Gov ernor In 1876, or C. A. Holmes for Regent in 1877, except Seward, whr se representation is based upon the vote of George B. Luke for Judge of the Su preme Court for 1S77,) giving one dele gate to each 150 votes, and one for the fraction of 75 votes, also one delegate at large for each organized county. CounUet. Vote. Del. Counties. Vo'ea. Del. Adams . 1.04S t Jefferson 527 5 Antelope. 211 3 .Tehnson. iXJl 7 Boone 315 3 Kcnrnev. . . 2S9 3 Buffalo 693 C Keith 1 Butler. . . 5fl2 fKnox. 261 3 Burt.. .. C84 5 Lancaster 1,077 14 Cais. 1,373 10 Lincoln. . 433 4 Ceder .. 144 2 Madison ... 37C 3 Chevenne . 557 5 Merrick . . 5S0 5 Clay 1,067 8 Ncnieba . 1,080 8 Colfax. ... 471 4 Nuckolls . 225 3 Cuming .. 409 4 Otoe. . 1,285 10 Custes llPawnee ... 731 C Dakota 3IS 3 Phelps 1 Dawson. .. 214 2 Pierce. . 1 Dixon... . 367 3 Platte 513 4 Dodge .. 091 8 Polk. 518 5 Douglas ...2,335 17 Red Willow 83 2 Fillmore ..1.047 8 Rickardson.1,327 10 Franklin... S61 3 Saline 1,125 9 Frontier.. 1 Sarpy ... 391 4 Furnas. . . 253 3 Saunders .1,092 8 Gage .1,072 8 Seward. . 1,130 9 Gosper 1 Sherman . 1 Grcelcv .... 1 Stanton . . 123 2 Hall.." 773 C Thayer ... 434 4 namalton.. 622 6 Valley... 184 2 Harlan . . 3S8 4 Wash'ngton 977 8 Hitchcock. 1 "Wayne ... 1 Howaid ... 301 3 Webster... 525 5 Holt 1 York 913 7 Total 298 It is recommended, First, that no proxies be admitted to the Convention except 6ucu as are ucni oy persons re siding in the counties from which the proxies are given. Second. That no delegate shall repre sent an absent member of his delega tion, unless he be clothed with authority from the County Convention, or is in possession of proxies from regularly elected delegates thereof. By order of the Republican State Cen tralCommittee. JAMES V. DAWES, Ch'n. II. M. W txs. Secretary. Lincoln, July 24 1878. Call for a ItcpHblicnn County Convention. The Republican electors of Tlatte county, Nebraska, are hereby called to send "delegates from the several pre cincts to meet In County Convention nt the Engine House in Columbus, on Satuiiday, Sept. 21, 1S78, at 2 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of placing in nomination candidates fur the following named offices, viz: Onc'Connty Commissioner for Dis trict No. 1. One Representative for the 38th Rep resentative Dibtrict (Platte). And to elect delegates as follows: To the State C onvention to be held at Lin coln. Oct. 1st: To the Convention of the 14th Senatorial District (Platte and Col fax;) To the Convention of the 51st Representative District (Platte. Colfax and Butler), and to transact Mich other business as may properly come before the Convention." The primaries for electing delegates to the County Convention will be held in each precinct at the usual place of holding election (except in Columbus precinct, which will be held at the En gine House) on Saturday, Sept. 14. 1878, the polls to be open in the several pre cincts from 3 to 5 o'clock p. m. of said day. Tho several precincts are entitled to the following number of delegates re spectively, viz Columbus, -Steams, - -Jlonroc, - -Lost Creek, -Bisasrk, - -Sherman, -Crcston, - - 6 Butler, - --- 2 lj Burrows, - - - 1 - 3 . . 2 - 1 - - 1 o - -1 - 1 viiniitiiiu, - - - i Looking Glass, - 1 Pleasant Valley, - 1 Woodville, - - 1 Walker, - - - - 1 Shell Creek, Humphrey Total, - - 26 It is recommended that no delegates be admitted it the County Convention unless Uiey we duly accredited from the prericcts tk-y represent. By order of tlic Republican County Central Committee. M. K. Tcrkeii, Ch'n. P- B. Boxesteel, Sec'y. COLUMHUJS, August 10, 1878. One hundred aud twenty-nine exr cases of yellow fever at Vicks burg on the 9tb. The oil cloth factory of Peters, at Newark, N. J , was burned on the 59th ult. Loss $150,000. Fijom all parts of tho country - pecuniary aid is being sent forward to the yellow fever sufferers. The last day of graco tinder bank rupt law brought forth in Chicago nhaeiy-fiix petitions in bankruptcy. The English consul at Adriano plc reports that Bulgarians continue to plunder and outrage the -Mussulmans. About rixty clerks, mostly fe male, wcro discharged from the of fice of iho land commissioner on the 3i'-s. TitEfPrcsidcdt'lia? appointed Gen. Mosby;onsal at Hong Kong, China, which position is said to be agree able and valuable. So far&sii3rd from in Douglx5 county .die daltAiion to the State Conveuliou w&l stand Ihus Welch, Hi Hncommttted, 3. If I"8 Kialiin recent Constantino pic news that the Russian headquar ters have been transferred from San Stefano to llodosto. President Hayes left Washing ton City on the 30th ult., on a west ern tour. What points he will visit has not been indicated. The French commissioners on the Franco American commercial treaty gave a banquet to the American del egates on the night of tho 29th. There Is au Indian woman living near San Diego who is at least 124 yeare of age. Without question, she roust be the oldest woman now liv ing. The experiment of ice water bath application to yellow fever patients appears to be not only a temporary relief but actual) working a cure of the fatal disease. It is stated that thieves are raulti- fxiDS instead of diminishing in the t -V ."Jills and on the surrounding Plains. lKPrls of horsCR having been stolen some in from every quarter. The Germans have a proverb that laziness is the commencement of all crimes. O.ne hundred and eighteen new cases of yellow fever at Vickaburg on the 27th ult. Mrs. Callisox, the lady murder ed at Deadwood a few days ago, taught the first school in the Black Hills. Miss Agnes Brakev, while boat ing on a lake near Couucil Bluffs, on the 27th ult. fell overboard and was drowned. Henry M. Stanley has gone to Switzerland to recuperate after his long period of "lionizing" and feast ing in Loudon. The Omaha Bee is making good the four months of time allowed in which to stir up the would-be can didates lor state offices in Nebraska. Nine buildings were destroyed by fire at Put-in-Bay on the 31st ult. The loss amounted to $150,000 and was the work of an incendary. The ravages of the yellow fever at many localities are terrifying. The town of Cautou, Misd., is turn ed into a hospital and grave yard. It iB stated that Senator Blaine will make two political speeches in John Goods district iii Virginia; and three in Jesse Year's district in North Carolina. Miss Clara Kellogg is still in Paris, but shortlv expects to sail for New York. She is having a set of uiagnificnet theatrical costumes made at Worth's. The Odd Fellow's reunion, which was to have taken place on the sec ond Tuesday in October at Chicago, has been postponed, owing to the yellow fever, to the first Tuesday in December. From all parts of the country pe cuniary and other means of relief for the sufferers from the yellow fever scourge are bciug sent for ward to the several localities af flicted. Thomas and Louis A. Bigelow were arrested at Liverpool on the 27th ult., charged with robbing the Receiver General at Toronto, on the 4th of July last, of $50,000 in money and some Cauadian bonus. Five sisters of the Holy Cross, from St. Mary's, Indiana, have ar rived at Deadwood, and wili buna a hospital for the care of the inva lids in that portion of the Black Hills. Secretary Sherman, on behalf of the Republicans, opeucd the politi cal campaign in Ohio on the 20th ult. at Toledo. He mainly discussed the financial question in the pres ence of a large audience. 4 0x the 2Sth ult., a serious acci dent happened to an excursion train near Lockwood, Michigan, on the Grand Rapids aud Indiana railroad, by tho train jumping the track, and two coaches tumbling down an em bankment, by which 35 persons were injured, several .seriously, and three fatally. From Berlin under date of Aug. 29th, it is stated that Russians aud Bulgarians had a sanguinary fight at Samboli, because the Russians endeavored to stop maltreatment of Jews and Turks. Many Russians and Bulgarians were killed aud wounded. From St. Paul., Minn., under date of the 29th ult., we learn that the boilers of a steam thresher explod ed at New Lisbon, killing A. Schnelling, Michael Winters, Geo. Lawrence, C. Schneider aud Otto Fritz. One other person was mor tally wounded. Young Republicans lake the lead in opeuing the political campaign in old Massachusetts. About 75 gen tlemen at Boston on the 27th ult., were taking counsel together as to tho best method of pushing aside tho trading politicians of the state and supplying their places with bet ter men. President Hayes and family were cordially received by about one thousand of his former neigh bors at the Fremont depot, Ohio, on the 31st ult. From there he will go to Chicago Monday on his western tour. The President and family have been invited to visit Yankton, D.T. Quite a sensation was produced at Beatrice last week by a clique of land grabbers inducing the mayor of the city A.J. nale to execute deeds for 300 city lots. The Mayor, rather than go through the process of a ducking offered him by the citi zens, cancelled the deeds, and peace now reigns in the "State of Beat rice." It is believed that Gen. Howard, ait a recent meeting with the hostile Indians, has induced tho chiefs to use their influence to briug to pun ishment the Indians who have been guilty of murder and other crimes. All the chiefs concur in the under standing to give up the animals, except chief slock, but all profess friendship, and a desire for peace. The Bank of Concordia, Mo., was robbed of $4,000 by two men. Two men stepped into the bank, one ask ed tho cashier to change $10, the other jumped over the counter and caught the cashier by the arm, plac ed pne hand ovor his mouth, and pistols to his head, and compelled him to open the safe. The money secured, the robbers mounted their horses and galloped off. TnEEmporor of AtiEtria extended a hearty welcome to Gen. Grant and Mrs. Grant on the 21st ult., and were entertained by the imperial family and dined with the EtDeror in the evening. lie was gratified with the marked attentions of the Emperor's household and the earnest endeavor shown to honor him as a citizen of the United States. The general ex pressed himself greatly pleased with Vienna; thinks it a charming city. The Republicans of Douglas held their convention at Omaha last Sat urday to appoint delegates to the State convention resulting in the selection of the following: Good man, Ecke, Dong, Guthnc, Roberts Haney, Cumniugs, Rhodes, Shill, Jackson, Rudowsky, Elwood Thurston, Houck, Fitch, Burns and Hascall. These delegates go to the state convention as we learn with out any instructions, but it is under stood that 14 out of the 17 delegates will support Mr. Welch for con gress, as that was the test made on their election. Our friend, Ron. Loran Clark, of Albion, Boone county, has been spoken of as a candidate before the Republican State Convention, for the office of Treasurer. His friends throughout the State are not ouly numerous but ardent, aud his nomi nation may be very confidently pre dicted. It has not been our custom to electioneer for nominations, but as we consider Mr Clark as good as nominated, we may as well tell the leaders of the Journal what man ner of man our next State Treasurer is. To 6ay that his character is a happy combination of the three Jeffersonian requisites faithfulness, honesty and capability is but giv ing expression to the sentiment of all who know him. That he will be faithful and honest iu receiving, caring for aud disbursing the funds of the State, no one"can doubt, and that he has Ihe ability to compre hend the duties of his office, in all their bearings, can not for a mo ment, be questioned. Besides being honest, faithful and capable, Mr. Clark possesses that other quality that the people in these days expect in their public servants, viz : a desire to please; a just and equal bearing as between sovereign serving, and sovereign served ; a consciousness that thcro is a trust imposed that ought to be sacredly fulfilled. If only such men as Mr. Clark were placed in office there would not be that clamor against officials, which is now almost universal. Political Points. Elsewhere we print a ''batch" of campaign paragraphs that will be more or less interesting to candi dates and their friends, probably more so to these and less to the general, non-ofllce-seeking public, who are only anxious that the offices be filled by good, capable men. If you read these "bugle blasts," you will notice that among them all there is but one writer who affirms posi tive knowledge, and he says "we have known all along." It is a great deal to know at all, but to "have known all along," especially the combinations, the purposes, and the plans of candidates, the programme of the battle, from the beginning to the end, from the time that the skir mishers, as it were, announce the deadly conflict, until the appearance of the white flag gives it pause, yea, oven to the very names of those who arc, with tears, laid away to their loug rest, this kind of knowledge in nominating campaigns is, certain ly valuable, especially to opposing candidates and combinations. At the present writing we are not able to say we know that our friend of the Grange)' knows that he knows what ho says, but the presumption is that he has extraordinary means of knowing, which facilities he does not make known. We most sincerely hope that if (and that if might just as well be regarded as a very big one) Mr. Dawes, the chairman of the State Central Committee is nominated for governor, he will be appointed to make the canvass of the State in the short lime between nomination and election days. This would be com pensatory punishment for shorten ing the fun of the campaign. If any one else is selected for gover nor, the responsibility of the cam paign should be placed upon the shoulders of the candidate for con gress, who should bn the best states man in the ranks, and a bora leader of men. Is it possible that the untcrrified Democracy of this Slate are not going to follow our advice aud make some show of resistance in the com ing campaign ? Even if they should be, in the contest, as those who work without any hope of immediate re ward, it will be all the better for them to do something, as it will have a tendency to deceive some into believing that the cold, cold corpso once attached as a very live and lively body to the spirit of Jef fersonian democracv, is yet animat ed with some faint and perceptible portion of the self-same life. Last week, when we called upon tho Dcm. Cen. Com. of this county to let the public know whnt had been done at their meeting on the 17th of August, we were not aware of what had been done at all, and were surprised to learn that some, at least one, unusual thing took place at that mectiug, viz: that tho Committee took it upon themselves to name the delegates to the State Convention, when there was plenty of time to call a count' convention for that purpose "Who tho "dele gates," so selected, were, we don't know ; doubtless they are very good men, but there are several or more members of the Democratic party of Platte connty who are of tho opin ion that it is undemocratic, impolitic aud unwise for a county central committee to select delegates to a State convention, at least this year. "Who is really responsible for this action of the committee we are not informed, but wc notice that the chairman gets tho blame, "every time." "We looked to see something in teresting in tho last number of our Democratic cotemporary with ref erence to the action of the county central committee for tho untcrrified of old Plktte. No proceedings of that meeting, held on the 17th day of August j Jio information as to when the Democracy will hold their county convention ; nothing vouch safed to an anxious public, as to the men who arc coraunssioned by a county central committee to repre sent good old Platte at a Stale con vention. "What does it all mean? "When unusual proceedings are go ing on, some unnsual purpose may generally be surmised. What is on the "slate"? "Why should it be ac counted necessary to leave the beaten track and walk in devious ways? "Were the committee afraid to trust a county convention with uamiug State delegates, for fear that they would be men of a different kind from themselves? It looks like it. In this connection our Dem ocratic cotemporary tells us : "Bro. Turner is iuformed that his friend, A. W. Crites, constitutes just ono fifteenth of the Democratic commit tee, every member of which has as much to say as Mr. C. about how things shall be run.lJ All well enough, so far as it goes, but pray tell us, docs Mr. Crites's being one fifteenth of a committee make him any less a man ? How many of the fifteen committee men were present at that meeting on the 17th of last month? Which committee man made the proposition that their body select delegates to the State conven tion? What member of the com mittee, if any, opposed the proposi tion? Who were the delegates selected ? Whether the Era speaks as the organ of the Committee, or otherwise, it will realize the fact that publicity should be given to public matters; that true-blue Democrats are not and never were given to hiding their sentiments ; that tho bull-dozing of democrats in Nebras ka is different from bull-dozing black republicans in Louisiana. It is only a suggestion of ours, but we give it for what it is worth. If the Committee can choose Stale del egates, why go through tho farce of a county convention at all ; why should not the Committee proceed to name such delegates to the county convention as will put in nomination the men they desire for representa tive, commissioner, etc? If they should do this, it would only bo in keeping with what they have already done, and would scarcely be a great er outrage upon those old-fashioned Democrats who are rabidly opposed to anything having the semblance of centralized power, and who are ask ing among themselves, "Have we a Cajsar iu our midst?" RESOLUTIONS. Unanimously Approred by the Teachers' Insti tute of l'iattc County. Resolved, That the thanks of the In stitute are due Supt. Barrett, State Supt. Thompson and Prof. Rakestraw, lor their ante instructions in tuc prac tical methods and details of school methods and details of school manage ment; to Dr. Litle, for his thorough and valuable assistance in developing the subject of. physiology; to Dr. Siggins. Major Burgess, Mr. A. "V. Crites and Prof. W. H. Scott, for their instructive lectures; and to all of them for the in terest they have shown in our work, and the assistance they have atl'orded us in our studies; and that we hereby tender them our warmest thanks. Resolved, That the thanks of this body be tendered to th'e citizens of Columbus for their uniform kindness and courtesy, and for the interest they have manifest ed in our welfare while in their midst. Resolved, That Supt. Barrett be re quested to return our thanks to the School Board of District No. 1, for the use of its building during its sessions. Jlesolved, That our thanks be tendered to Mr. J. N. Lawson, for the use of his organ. Resolved, That we cordially recipro cate the desire of Supt. Barrett, for the advancement of the standard of scholar ship, for the introduction of thorough and practical methods of teaching, and for the general improvement of the pub lic schools; and that wu pledge him our hearty and united support in his efforts to further the interests of education in our county. Resolved, That in view of the benefits we have derived from this Institute, we petition Mr. Barrett to consider the propriety of holding another Institute at some convenient time iu the future. Resolved, That wc urge upon the at tention of school officers throughout the countj the efforts aud sacrifices made by the members of this Institute in the in terests of their profession, and that we commend them to the favorable consid eration of those needing teachers as dis tinguished from others who have not sufficient pride and interest in their pro fession to avail themselves ot its benefits. Resolved, That whereas, Prof, Rake straw has started the Central Normal School at Genoa, Neb., thereby provid ing for a much-needed want of the teach ers of the State, and as we have become personally acquainted with, and have full confidence in the ability of Prof. Rakestraw, wo as an Institute, recom mend the said institution to the people of the State for their co-operation and support, wishing it the success of which the enterprise is worthy. Resolved, That copies of these resolu tions be submitted to the local press for publication. The following are the names of the teachers in attendance: Mary Clark, Anna Gilbert, L. J. Cramor. Q. M. Cooper, C. A. Brindley, fcvii Coffey, Eva J. Drrsser, R. A.Bixby, G. B. Darr, Jennio Daugherly, Ada Bingham, .Julia Lee, Tina Kansdell, Lillie Smith, Libbie Crites, Annie Bremer, Rose C. Rickly, Mary Hoojios, Mary E. Hunt, Bell Lisco, Lizzie Naylor, Sarah Fitzpatrick, Mary Boman, Amy Slcngcr, Mary Wiley, Maria Jamison, Nella Mathews, Lizzie Senccal, Celeste Fitield, Jennie Ails, Helen Ballou, Josiah Moody, Lewis A. Hoopc8, George Camp, D. M. Litle, A. II. Burdick, R. S. Clark, J. J. Maughan, E. M. Newman, Udell N. Clark, W. C. VanGildcr, J. E. YnGilder, Joshua Charles, P. W. Hcnrlch, A. J. Galbraith, J. B. Maguire, T. C. Fagcn, T. R. Dickinson, .las. ii. t.yncn, Chas. P. Sheaff, R. E. Hovt, T. D. R. Robison, Frank Hardy. Mrs.J. C.Thompson, Mrs.A. L. Laughlin, COLUMBUS MARKETS. GKAIN, iC. Wheat No. 1 63 " " 2 CO " " 3 50 " Rejected 40 Corn, 18 Oats, 18 Barley 40 Rye 28 Flour, $2 232 75 Graham, 2 252 50 Meal, 80l 00 ruonuci:. Butter, 08 Eggs, 1012 Potatoes, 20 Beans $ bu 2003 00 Peas 75120 Onions ' 4050 Turnip34 4035 Beets 3540 LIVE STOCK. Fat Hogs, 2P0300 Fat Cattle 1 8002 00 Calves . . 3 004 00 Sheep 300 Good veal, per hundred, 5 00 Hides, green salted, 3 50 MEATH. Hams, 1012 Shoulders, 47 Sides, 69 Corned Beef 67 Steak 812J4 coluubcc nsmcui. aiiit siras?. Corrected by Columbus State Bank Gold $1.00 Platte County Warrants.. 85 to 100 Other " " .. 70 to 00 City " 75 to 90 School District Bonds. ... 75 to 80 State Warrants 90 to 100 Exchange on Europe 2 " New York... 1-5 of 1 p. cl. " " Chicago 1-5" " " " Omaha 1-10 " Canada currency, 5 per cent, discount. Silver change in large amount, 3 per cent, discount. Silver dollars, par. IT PATS TO TEADE AT THE ONE-PRICE CASH STORE Because our expenses are very small compared with other stores in Co lumbus, which enables us to sell 1TIOB 2STEW GOODS At PRICES THAT CAN'T BE BEAT. Wo have one of tho best stocks CSL.OTI UNO. all of the latest styles, that ever was brought to Columbus and at lower prices than Clothing was ever sold for before. "We have a full line of UTS' WHITE lliESS SUITS. COLORED CAMBRIC SHIRTS. BLUE FLANNEL SHIRTS, and a Complete Line of GENTS" UNDERWEAR at Low Prices DRESS GOODS AND TRIMMINGS, White Embroiders, Millinery Goods, Prints, BLEACH MUSLIN, UNBLEACHED MUSLIN, i HATS, CAPS, G-LOVES AND MITTENS, WHICH WE CLAIM TO SELL CHEAPER THAN ANY OTHER STORE IN COLUMBUS. COME AND TRY US. MORRISSEY & KLOCK, Store Opposite M. H. White's Harness Shop, Olive Street. 432-tf G. H. KRATJSE & SONS, (Successors to W. H. WINTEKBOTHAM,) DEALERS IN i s ,EpHH5?9i3pINH?2i9jH3l?vlHi KflvfiuiwVEfr'ciH tlsPjjiHBif1 i ' vHPti itiMtTJItB th STOVES, TINWARE, Shelf and Heavy Hardware, Store on Nebraska Avenue. COLUMBUS, LOW PRICES -A1VT- S QUAKE DEALING Have always been tbc Motto of GALLEY BROS., DEALERS IN DEY GOODS, CLOTHING, Gents' Furnishing Goods, BOOTS & SHOES, 5 FANCY NOTIONS, Hats and Caps, Gloves and Mittens. "Wo arc also Headquarters on Millinery, Flowers, Feathers, Ornaments, and Ev erything kept in a First-class Millinery House. Talk is Cheap, bid Wc will nob he undersold bij any Straight Dry-Goods House in ihe West A Child can Buy as Cheap as a Man. One Price to All is Our Motto. ELEVENTH ST., SOUTH OF HENRY'S LUMBER YARD. MARY Ai,mtiirr, Merchant Tailoress, 12th St., 1 U::r Zs:t of Cchna Brc:., Men's aud boys' suits made in the latest style, and good lits guaranteed, at very low prices. Men's suits $0.00 to $9.00, according to the goods and ivorlc. Boys' euits $3.00 to $4.00, according to size. 12TCLEA2JING AND BEr-AI RING DONE.JgJ Bring on your soiled clothing. A whole suit renovated and made to ap pear as good as new for $1.25 424-y MRS. W. lTcOSSEY, Dress and Shirt Maker, 3 Doom Wftt orSUUman's Drap Store. Dresses and shirts cut and made to order and satisfaction guaranteed. Will also do plain or fancy sewing of any de scription. IS" PRICES VERY REASONABLE. Give me a call and try my work. 425-ly $7771 not easiiy earned in these times, hut it can be made in three months by any one of either sex. in anv part of the country who Is willing to work steadily at the employment that we furnish. $66 per week in your. own town. You need not he away from home over night. You can give your whole time to the work, or only your spare moments. We have agents "who are making over $20 per day. All who engage at once can make money fast. At the present time money cannot be made so easily and rapidly at any other busi ness. It costs nothing to try the busi ness. Terms and $5 Outfit free. Address at once, U. HLLTT & Co., Portland, Mam. 375-y. ORIGINAL of NEBRASKA. 4?J-x. HARDWARE! SCIIuTBACII & SCHR0EDER, DEALKKS IN COOKING IK HEATING STOVES, Shelf and Heavy Hardware! E0PE, SAILS AND IE0N, Copper and Tinware Table and Pocket Cutlery. We would call the attention of the public to the fact that wc are enabled to sell our goods cheaper than any house in Columbus. ELEVENTH STREET, directly south of A. Henry's Lumber Yard. 407-x Farm for Sale. ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY acres of excellent farm land in But ler County, near Patron P. O., about cqui-distant from three County Seats David City, Columbus and Schuyler; CO acres under cultivation; 5 acres of trees, maple, cottonwood, &c; good frame house, granary, stable, sheds, Ac. Good stock range, convenient to water. The place is for sale or exchange for property (bouse and a few acres) near Columbus. Inquire at the Journal office, or address the undersigned at Patron P.O. 403 JOHN TANNAIULL. HIJNNEMAN & TOLMAN, DHALERS IN LDMBEE, IIILEUA1, DOORS, WINDOWS, And Buildinp Paper. Also constantly on hand an assortment of HARD "WOOD and WAGON STOCK We make CLOSE figures for CASH. Yard and OfSce on Eleventh St..) 3Tjkar U- P- depot. f PRICE, HUNNEMAN & CO., PROPRIETORS OF THE Waterville Mills! ST. EDWARDS, BOONE COUNTY, NEBRASKA. MANUFACTURERS and wholesale dealers in FLOUR, MEAL and GRAIN. tSETFLOUR, MEAL and GRAHAM FLOUR constantly on hand to supply the trade at Columbus, or at the Mill. 400 PLOW TRIAL, nBBBjHTfff y1 t jMbjBV i The above teat irov. tu.u iue iiancood Sulky Plow draws more than 25 per cent, lighter than the old-fanhionrd walking plow, &nd that it is the lightest draft and best sulky plow in the world. Farmers, come and sec this plow at our ware- bousi'. Mean o Extraordinary Inducements Will he offered in CLOTHING, DRY GOODS, Hats, Caps and Notions, As my stock must bo converted into cash. Xnlk In chenp, but price toll, 1 luive got tlio good, aad am bound to Hell. W. H. HEEDELBEKGER, 12th STREET, (2 doors west of Hammond House), 2SO: PJ H r :u O u o u o o p O P4 D. C. LOVELAND. LOVELAND & ELLIS, CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS! General Shop Work Done ; X ALSO, PLANING AND SAWING, All Manner of "Wood Turning Done to Order. ALL SIZES OF WELL TUBING CUT. STORK FRONTS A SPECIALTY. BUILDINGS MOVED IN TOWN OR COUNTRY. ALL STYLES of DOORS and WINDOW FRAMES Made to Order. Feed and Meal always on Hand for Sale, Also, Lime and Hair. Custom Grinding Done on the Shortest Notice ! 83-WILL EXCHANGE FEED OR MEAL FOR HRA1N. One Block "West of the) Clother House, f AJVEEBIOAJST medical i m ram T. Z. KITCE2LL, If. B. b. r.HAsmr. h.b PWciis ai Surgeons. B. B. 1CZ3CZ3. . 8. J. C. tZSVZ, a. 8., ef Gsxii, Consulting Physicians and Surgeons. For the treatment of all classes of Sur gery and deformities; acute and chronic diseincs, diseases of the eye and ear, etc., etc., Columbus, Ne"b. A. W. LAWRENCE Thus announces to the public that he will handle the HI IHWK A.FOI..IS Harvesting Machinery! This season, also the TRIUMPH REAPER! 1XD THE SEYMOUR MOWER! All of which machines are guaranteed to be equal, ifnot superior, to any other in the market. Give me a call at the old wind-mill and pump stand, Olive St., Columbus. 40S-tf u can make money faster at work for ustuanatanytnintreJse. Capital not required: we will start you. Jfiper day at home made by the indus trious. Men. women, boys and srirl wanted everywhere to worfc for us. Now is the time. Costly outiitand term free. Address True &"Co. Augusta, Maine. COLUMBUS, NEB. APiAL 3, 1878. WE, tho undersigned. Fanners, cer tify that we harp this day exam ined and tested the HAPGOOD SULKY, and And that it does No. 1 work, both in stubble and cornstalks. lays out and finishes a land in goad shape, Is easily leveled and adjusted to anydepth.work ed equally well with 2 or 3 horsps, i very easy to throv out of the ground, and much lighter draft on the team, an the following test with the dynamometer niadu by us will demonstrate: Slapgood Sulky, carrying a man, 18 inch cut, 7.4 deep, areragedlbs . . 432 Davenport walking plow, new, all in g"od order, 14-inch cut, 7.4 deep, averaged, lbs . ... 54'J Signed bv Robert C. Carpenter, John Smith, B. Ellis, Henrv Wurdeman, Hen ry Lupttks. R. Jenklnson, Henry Bar enbruch, Fred. Gottschalk, Committee. G. A. SCHECEDEB, & CO., Agents. Business ! O a o W o o i o o i Hi i p O P & L. F. ELLIS. COLUMBUS. NEB. A.N. BriUJESS. C.K.CHAI'I.T. A. N. BURGESS & CO., EUIITUBE DEALEBS! Nebraska Ave., Columbus, Neb. Bureaus, Cupboard Safes, Bedsteads, Rockers, Tables, Sewing Chairs, Cane Chairs, Booking Cradles. Lounges, Rattan Chairs, BOOKING GLASSES, Picture Jffoulding. Picture Cord and Hails, Rustic Frames, Mattresses, etc. ETEvery thing kepton hand, that will be found in a well regulated Furniture Store. Store open Day aad IXIght. 330-x GOLD.! Great chance to make money. If you can't iret cold you can ert 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 ascnt. The most elegant works of art given free to subscribers. The 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. You 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 wantprofltable work send us your address at once. It costs nothing to try the business. No one who engages fails to make great pay. Address "The Peo ple's Journal," Portland, Maine. 382-y CALIFORNIA WINES! $155881.75 A GALLON -AT- SAML. GASS'S, Lletentb Stmt. .