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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1879)
How it Is Done.
The largest profit in sheep hus
bandry ariEcs from Iho natural in
cnase in nutnberg, and the farmer
who understands his business and
gives hie flock proper attention can
double it annually. This, in itself,
should be sufficient to pay the cost
of keeping both parent and off
spring, leaving the wool of the
former as profit. But if a man fails
to raise the lambs and loses some of
his old 6hecp by disease in winter
and dogs or otherwise in summer,
be will find bheep husbandry a very
poor business. First of all, sheep
in all cold countries must have
warm sheds for protection from
snow and rain, and then a generous
supply of food. Begin early in win
ter to give a Pinall quantity of grain
daily; for it is much easier and
more economical to keep tlio ani
mals in good heart than to bring
them up after they have once run
down. The breeding one?, in par
ticular, should receive extra care, if
the farmer desires extra fine lambs,
which will conic forward rapidly
and be ready for market early in
the season. The old, and, wc fear,
far too prevalent idea that sheep
will do well enough through winter
on nothing but wheat or oat straw,
and occasionally a feed of hay, must
be abandoned in these days of de
pressed markets, and when nothing
but the very best will command
remunerative prices. If the farmer
desires to limit his flock to a speci
fied number, and sell off the lambs
as soon as they are ready for the
butcher, it is even more important
that they be brought forward rap
idly, and to a larger size, than if
kept fcr increasing the flock.
Formerly the idea prevailed that
sheep could be raised with greater
profit in regions not well adapted to
the growing of grain, as they could
get a living in summer upon rough,
hilly land that could not be plowed
and cultivated; and while this is
6till true in part, there are thous
ands of farmers possessing the best
of grain farms, who find that raising
sheep is more profitable than keep
ing their laud constantly under the
plow, or, perhaps wc should say,
who find mixed husbandry, consist
ing of part grain and part stock, the
best system ; for by pasturing the
sheep upon the laud it can be made
rich and put in better condiliou for
raising grain, and at less expense,
than by depending upon the stables
and barnyards for fertilizing ma
terials. There can scarcely be a doubt in
rcgai d to the profitableness of sheep
husbandry in the older States as well
as in the new ; but the farmer hi the
former must reckon upon some
items which the latter will naturally
leave out. For instance, the enrich
ing of the land pastured by sheep is
quite an item in the older States,
where the soil has been considera
bly worn and is unfertile through
long-continued cultivation and re
moval of crops; and iu many cases
this alone might be considered a
fair profit ou the capital required to
purchase a few hundred head of
fhcep. Sheep also feed closer and
cat many kinds of plants that are
rejected by cows, and consequently
arc better adapted to ston-, rocky,
uneven and not very fertile lands
than other and larger kinds of
"Wool, mutton and spring lambs
arc always in demand, and the
profits to bo derived from their
production depend as much, if not
wore, upon the skill of the producer
as upon the price they fetch in
market. It is seldom, however,
that the farmer knows exactly how
much any crop costs, as he keeps no
account with his stock or farm, but
merely guesses that this or that crop
is profitable or the contrary, with
out positively knowing the fact.
Our best reason for believing that
the raibiug of sheep is a profitable
brauch of farming in the older
States is that a large proportion of
the most careiul and intelligent of
our farmers continue to keep up
their flocks, no matter how low the
price of wool or mutton. "When
asked why they do it, the reply is:
"Because wc find sheep husbandry
as profitable as any other branch of
farming." 2t. T. Sun.
"Wc clip the following from the
David City licpublican of the 24th
A petition was presented to the
County Commissioners, on Monday,
from Oak Creek; Spurck aud Rich
ardson precincts, asking that an
election be called in the three pre
cincts named, to vote bonds to aid
iu the construction of the O. & R. V.
It. R. from Seward to Brainard.
Remonstrances were afterward pre
sented, from Oak Creek and Spurck
precincts, signed by a majority of
tho voters-of each of the precincts.
An election was granted in Rich
The County Clerk has been noti
fied that the 33 miles of railroad in
this county has been assessed by the
State Board of Equalization at $123,
651, cr $3,747 per mile. Thus, for
the $119,000 in bonds, voted away
by the count-, it has already receiv
ed from tho company to whom the
bonds were given, $123,651 in prop
erly, to say nothiug of the addition
al increase of private property which
Las floated into the county in con
sequence of the building of the
railroad. It pays to have a railroad.
Politeness tit Home.
The boy or giil, the young man or
woman, the husbaud or the wife,
who at home is kind, courteous and
considerate to the inmates of the
household, will not be wanting iu
true politeness and respect, when
away from home, and surrounded
by those who expect and demand
the respect and courtesy which now-a-days
is oftentimes sadly wanting,
espcci-iUy iu our young people.
The habit of truo politeness is a
very politic one, and one which ev
ery young man, who will owe his
success, iu a measure, to his popu
larity, ought to carefully cultivate.
It is better to have the friendship of
even a dog, than to have him for an
enemy. As for a watch-dog in a
front yard, a young man cannot be
too friendly with him.
No one loses one tithe of inde
pendence or respect, by being polite
Politeness costs nothing, while
impoliteness is generally an expen
sive indulgence, and not only causes
the persou making use of iVpccun
iary and social loss, but generates
feelings in the object of disrespect,
which years will uot eradicate.
Be polite and kiud at home. If a
son or daughter, always spoak re
spectfully of your parents, as well
as to them, and remember that the
servant in the family has feelings
which may bo wounded, as well as
you yourself. If a husband, bear in
mind that one harsh word or frown,
to the wife you promised to comfort,
will often sadly linger in her mem
ory, while you do uot give it a
passing thought. If a wire, recol
lect that your husband has many
cares and troubles; that he can't
always wear a happy smile, and be
gay and cheerful, and if he should
ever be harsh and unkind, do you
be amiable and comforting; any
other course will change occasional
unhappiucss into prolonged misery.
If a parent, teach your children po
liteness at home, and when they
leave your roof, their conduct in
that respect, will not bo a reproach
to you, but a credit and a satisfac
tion. Stingy UZcn.
Bob Ingersoll says: "Idcspisoa
stingy man. I don't sec how it is
possible for a man to die worth fifty
millions of dollars, or ten millions
of dollars, in a city full of want,
when he meets almost every day
tho withered hand of beggary and
the white lips of famine. How a
man can withstand all that, and hold
in the clutch of his hand twenty or
thirty millions of dollars, is past my
comprehension. I do not see how
ho can do it. I should not think he
could do it any more than he could
keep a pile of lumber when hun
dreds and thousands were drown
ing in tho sea. Do you know I have
known men who would trust their
wives with their hearts and their
honor, but not with their pocket
books not with a dollar. "When I
sec a man of that kind, I always
think he knows which is most valu
able. Think of making your wife
a beggar! Think of her asking you
every day for a dollar or two dol
lars, or to humbly beg for fifty
cents. ""What did you do with
that dollar I gave you ?" Think of
having a wife that is afraid of you I
"What kind of children do you ex
pect to have with a beggar and a
coward for a mother? Oh, I tell
you if you have got but a dollar in
the world, and you have to spend
it, spend it like a king; spend it as
though it were a dry leaf and yon
the owner of unbounded forests.
That's the way to spend it. I had
rather be a beggar and spend my
last dollar like a king, than to bo a
king and spend my money like a
beggar. If it's got to go, let it go.
Get the best you can yourself. "When
you U6cd to go courting, how nice
you looked I Ah, your eyes were
bright, your step was light, and you
just'put on the very best you could.
Do you know, that it is insufferable
egotism in you to suppose that a
woman is going to love you always,
looking as bad as you can? Think
of it! Any woman on earth will be
truo to you forever when you do
your level best.
The "Intelligent Jury V Ver
dict. The verdict is n surprise to nearly
all familiar with the circumstances
of the murder who have heard or
read the testimony of Dufrand and
Brown. The positive statement that
Olive shot one of the victims him
self and superintended the hanging
of both, one dead and one alive, is
direct. Olive and his associates
were either guilty of murder in tho
first degree or innoccut. If the fo r
mer they should pay tho penal ty,
which is death; and if tho latter
they should go free. The murder
was cold-blooded; it was cool and
deliberate; it was premeditated;
and the evidence showing that
Olive paid money to Sheriff Gillen
after the prisoners had been taken
from him shows but too plainly
that the plot was well laid and well
executed. Beatrice Express.
SURPniSED AXD INDIGNANT.
"We have yet to hear the first man
speak in defence of the action of the
jury in either of the Olive cases.
Everybody is surprised and indig
nant. If ever men were proven
guilty, they were Hastings 2fe-braskan.
There is .a good deal of pith and
point iu the comment of the African
preacher on the text, "It is more
blessed to give than to receive."
Said he, "I have never known a
church to die 'cause it gave too
much? Doy don't die dat way.
Bredrcn, has any of you knowed a
church to die 'cause it gave too
much ? If you do, just let me know,
and I'll climb by de sad light of
the moon to its moss covered roof,
and I'll stand and lift my hands to
heaven and say, 'Blessed am dc dead
dat die in de Lord.'"
"When you have seen a woman
twisting up her back hair and hold
ing twenty-three hair-pins in her
mouth while she tells a neighbor on
the other side of the street how to
make strawberry short-cake so the
man can't find tho strawberry, tho
secret of Demoslhcnes's successful
training with tho pebbles is no long
er a mystery.
"In tho sentence, 'John strikes
"William " remarked a school
teacher, "what is the object of
strikes?" "Higher wages and
shorter runs," replied the intelligent
John Brougham, speaking the
othc;- day of the great Macrcady,
said : "His voice was like broken
china clinking iu the bottom ot a
A lady being abont to marry a
email man, was told he was a bad
fellow. ""Well," said she, "if he's
bad, there's one comfort, there's
very little of him."
Land is cheap in Nebraska. Al 1
that is necessary to procure a farm
of 1G0 acrrs is smply to live on and
The great cattle drive of Wyom
ing this year will bo fro.m Oregon,
Montana, Idaho and Nevada.
The modern golden rule is, "Let
your duo unto others be as much as
other's due unto you." Whitehall
Good, like evil, is infections; bnt
as an epidemic it must bo consider
ed a failure. Andrexcs Bazar.
A felon od the hand is worse than
two in the penitentiary. Goston
The plow is said to be the oldest
A soft hand, sir, smooths away
S?c:c::: to 0:s ri i 2e3i asi Tsrzer & Haiti.
LEAJfTJEB GEItltAUD, Pl'CS'c.
Geo. "W. IIulst, Vice Pes'
Julius A IIekd.
Edwakd A. Gekkakd.
Aunei: TuitN'Eit, Cashier.
Hunk or Deposit, Discount
Pay Interest on Time Depos
SMITH & TI5NER,
J XJLJ.LJ.LJ I
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BESI Iff BOOH AT WIST PRICES!
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NEW JJUILDING OX llTH ST.,
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in every Library also in every Academy
and in every School." lion. Cuas
"The best existing English Lexicon."
i u J t"Mi tf 8? WX sryjc
A largo handsnmo Tolume of lSol page, contain
ing considerably more than 100,000
"Voriltin Its Vocabulary, with tho
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ted by many of tho Hoards of Public In
struction. "Tho volumes before us shown vast
amount of diligence; but with WebstcrW,
is diligence in combination vi itli faneiful
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ty in spoiling, chiclly to bring ourselves
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as well as to gratify the desire of most
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Mr. Bayard Taylor, .Mr. George V.
Smalley. and Mr. John It. C. Hassard."
New York Tribune.
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Comprehensive Dictionary. Illus
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Pocket Dictionary. Ilustrated. 24mo.
Cloth, (KJ cts.: roan, flexible, So cts.;
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Many special aids to students, in ad
dition to a very full pronouncing and
derining vocabulary, make Worcester's
in the opinion ofour most distinguished
educators, the most complete, as well as
by far the cheapest Dictionaries of our
For sale by all Booksellers, or
will b sent, carriage free, on receipt of
the price by
J. B. LIPP1NC0TT &. CO.,
Publishers, Booksellers, and Station-rs,
715 A. 717 3IAHKET ST., PHILADELPHIA.
WIND MILLS AMD WAGONS,
AND A FULL LINK OK
Goods sold cheap for cash.
SIGN OF BIG AX, lltli STREET,
SAMUEL C. SMITH Agent,
ATTENDS TO ALL BUSINESS pcr
tninining to a general Ite.il Estate
Agency and Notary Public. Have in
structions and blanks furnished by
United States Land Office for making
final proof on Homestead, thereby sav
ing a trip to Grand I.sl.nul. Have n'lurc
number ol farms, citv lots and all lands
belonging to U P. R. R. in Platte and
adjoining counties for sale very cheap.
Attend to contesting claims before U. S.
Office one Door West of Hammond Honsc,
E. C. IIOCKENBKUfiKR. Clerk,
ONE YEAR POSTPAID,
To any Part of the U. S.,
OUR READERS KNOW WHAT
the Journal is, and a specimen
copy of the News may be seen at our
oflice. It is a thirty-two column paper
very nearly all reading matter. Six
completed stories in every number.
The world of news in miniature every
31. K. TURNER & CO.
Challenges Comparison, Distances
Competition, Surpasses Ex
pectation, Gives Univer
UNRIVALLED IN CONSTRUCTION,
UNEQUALLED IN DURABILITY,
UNSURPASSED IN APPEAR
ANCE, UNEXCELLED IN
ritOACIIKI) IN FINIbll,
UNPRECEDENTED IN OPERATION,
UNQUESTIONED IN EXCEL
Undersold by None!
UXDKNTAm.V TIIK HKST
J. E. TASKER & BRO., Agents,
JSTOflicc with A. HENRY,
OLIVE ST., : COLUMBUS, NEB.
' B ri
en r. i "z . ti i t, tj
! i2: fgg
-J- 5 t X " A' ST" 5
m - li
K -?- L S. l I
?Hr S3 1 M
ra - .- mi - ra
a -- -.in I v. J
2 K K3"-.
?"-ri K S WU
5M.- S.P-S - .r ML1
? i.. r 2 !- !? fi
D M. w A 2T ""S I (,T)
The underfigncd oilers at private sale
his farm two and a hair miles north of
the city con.-isting of
GSO AC'KES OF a,AIn,
lifty acres uuder cultivation, aud sixty
acres of as good hay land as can be
found, and under a 'portion of it is a
very excellent quality of brick clay.
The improvements upon the place are a
two-story concrete dwelling, 20x30 ft.,
a comfortable and convenient house; n
wind-mill: a large, substantial shelter
for stock; shed and yards lor hogs;
corral for cattle; granary; tool house,
etc.. etc. Also
133 II3EiVX OF SIXEEI?,
movtly cwcs,bcsidcs horses.cow s, steers,
heifers, hog, farming implements, &c.
The location is a very excellent one
for farming and stock raising near the
city with easy and quick access to mar
ket; a fifteen minutes' ride to the post
ollice, the railroad depot, the telegraph
otlicc 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 every
direction, and the place woidd not be
oit'rred for sale except that my increas
ing business in the city renders it
desirable to give it my "exclusive at
tention. For further particulars call on or
Aaddrcss 31. K.TUUNEK,
SPEICE & NORTH,
Agents for the Sale of
Union Pacifie. and Midland Pacific
R. R. Lands for sale at from $3.00 to $10.00
per acre for casb, or on live or ten years
time, in annual payments to suit pur
chasers. We have also a large and
choice lot of other lands, improved and
unimproved, for sale at low price and
on reasonable terms. Also business and
residence lots in the city. We keep a
complete nbslract of title to all real es
tate in Platte County.
mm & SADDLES
JIanufacturer and Dealer in
Harness, Saddles, Sridles, and Collars,
keeps constantly on hand all kinds of
whips, Saddlery Hardware, Curry,
combs, Brushes, Bridle Bits, Spurs,
Cards. Harness made to order. Re
pairing done on short notice.
NEBRASKA AVENUE, Columbus.
OreatMercantilo Colleee.Kookuk Jowa
o" h sr
o M r
Is conducted as a
Devoted to tho best mutual inter
ests of its readers and its publish
ers. Published at Columbus. Platte
county, the centre of the agricul
tural portion of Nebraska, it is read
by hundreds of people cast who arc
looking towards Nebraska as their
future home. Its subscribers in
Nebraska are the staunch, solid
portion of the community, as is
evidenced by the fact that the
Joe una i. has never contained a
"dun" against them, and by the
other fact that
In its columns always brings its
reward. Business is business, and
those who wish to reach the solid
peoplo of Central Nebra-Ka will
liud the columns, of the Jot'KNAL a
Of all kinds neatly and quickly
done, at fair prices. This species
of printing is nearly always want
ed in a hurry, and, knowing this
fact, we have so provided for it
that we c;n furnish envelopes, let
ter heads, bill heads, circulars,
posters, etc., etc., on very short
notice, and promptly on time as
1 copy per annum $2 00
" Six months 100
" Three months, 30
Single copy sent to any address
in the United States for 5 uts.
11. K. TURNER & CO.,
m -A r TTTn 7-ifw"rr t---
Nails, Rope, Wagon Material, Glass, Paint,
O. B. STILL
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
DRUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS, OILS,
PEEFUMERY, PATENT MEDICINES, ETC.
Keeps on hand all articles usually kept in a
iu surrounding country will find it to their iut
can and will give ISED-BOCK PMCES.
Prescriptions Carefnilv Compounded.
Eg-A GOOD ASSORTMENT OF WALL PAPER ALWAYS KEPT IN STOCK.
The Celebrated Diebold, Norris & Co's
(Late IIcboId & Evienzle,)
.Fire and Burglar Proof!
HAVE THE BEST RECORD OF ALL.
All leading Railrod & Ezpres3 Companies and Bankers in lieNorfeesl Im Hem,
Not One Lost in the Two Great Fires in Chicago; also preserved the contents
in every Instance, at Independence, Iowa: at Central City, Col.; at
Oshkosh, Wis., and at all places have stood the test, without failure.
All Sizes for Sale and Made to Order. Old Safes taken in Exchange.
County and UanU Work a..SpcciaIt3'. I"ricc
Good Work can be Itladc.
D. S. C0VENT, GENEEAL AGEUT, CHICAGO.
WILL. B. DALE, Agent,
Formerly Pacific House.
This popular house has been newly
Refitted and Famished.
Day Board per week,.
Board and Lodgins.. .
5 and ?0.
Good Livery and Feed Stable In con
nection. SATISFA TION GUARANTEED.
Chicago 4 NORTH-WESTERN
3E A IXWAY, C ,
Tho Great Trunk Line from the West to
Chicago and the East.
It U tho oldest, shortest, most direct, convenient,
comrortablo and In OTery respect the best lino jotj
can take. It Is the greatest and grandest Railway
organization la the United States. It owns or
2IOO MILES OF RAILWAY
PUIiXAN HOTEL CABS are run alone
oy It through between
COUNCIL BLUFFS & CHICAGO I
No other road rnna Pullman Hotel Cars, or any
other form of Hotel Cars, taroaga, betweea the
Missouri Hirer and Chicago.
. PASSENGERS OOUJQ EAST should bear
fa mind that this Is tho
AND ALL rc-INTS EAST.
Passengers by this ronte hare choice of FIVE
DIFFKKENT ROUTES and the adrantage or
Elcht Dally XJnes, Palace SleeplneCars
from CHICAGO to
PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORK,
AND OTHER EASTERN POINTS.
Insist that tho Ticket Agent sella you tickets by
the North-Western Road. Examine your Tickets,
and refuse to buy If they do not read otct this Road.
All Agents sell them and Check usual Haggago
Free by this Line. 6
Throtigh Ticket via this Ronto to all Eastern
Points can be procured at the Central Pacific Rail,
road Ticket Office, Toot of Market Street, and at
t New .Montgomery Street, San Francisco, and at
nil Coupon Ticket omces of Central Pacific, Unlen
Pacific, and all Western Railroads.
New York Office, No. 415 Broadway. Boston
Office, No. 5 State Street- Omaha Office, 2t5 Farn
ham Street. San Francisco Office, 3 New Mont
gomery Street. Chicago Ticket Offices : Clark
Street, under Sherman Ilouee ; 75 Canal, corner
Madison Street ; Kinzle Street Depot, corner West
Kinzie and Canal Streets ; Wells Street Depot,
corner Wells and Kinzie Streets.
For rates or information not attainable from
your home ticket agents, apply to
Martiw Hironrrr. W. n. STrswrrr,
HETAIL DEALER IN
mAjt& w T,ri fcKi
! i mii !! ii imi ! pi i n i i II iwv'jugnnTaw VJygrCT: c !t
ifcjTf i 'Tiiwnff 1 1 wwiUfyt vi iVfifti -rr-r r --ii ---- " - "
EK&3 03SSZ2 Z3ESB
ASD OI.IVE STREET,
iirst-clas Drujr Store. Dealers
utercst to purchase from him, as he
IA3I constantly receiving the choicest
of Michigan cider and apples. Call
and taste for yourself.
c o r, u m i u s
Restaurant and Saloon!
E. D. SIIEEHAX, Proprietor.
Wkulrs.il(l and .Retail Dealer In
Foreign Wines, Liquors
SCOTCH AND ENGLISH ALES.
ZjBTEcntucJiy miskies a Specialty.
In their season, -
BY TIIE CASE CAN OB DISH,
11th Street. Sonth of Depot
CITY MEAT MARKET, -
OLIVE ST., OPPOSITE II A 71
"tt'ill keep on bnnd all kinds ot FreI
anil Salt Jlwats, nl.so Stuisaxe, Poultry,
Fresh FiMi, ti, all in their tteason.
Cash paid for J!ido, Lard and Ha.
con. WJLL.T. HICKLY.
CITBAL MAT MET
Or Hth STSSEET.
Dealcri In Frch and Salted Meats.
&e. Town Lot, Wood. Hides, Ac.
, . J. HICKLY, Agent.
Columbus, June 1, 1S77.
A. W. LAWRENCE,
ACENT FOR Till:
"Will hereafter be found Til KE B
DOOUS SOUTH or the Post Otllce,
where he keeps a full line of cycry style
PUMP. PIPE, HOSE,
And the Celebrated
I X L FEED MILL.
A. he keep a Pump House cxrlul vrl v,
he in able to sell CIIKAI'EK T1IAX
TIIE CHEAPEST. Pump fr any
depth well. Pumps driven or repaired,
and Hods cut.
1 CALL A.ND SATE JIOXEY.
BECKER & WELCH,
SHELL CREEK MILLS. -
MANUFACTURERS & WHOLE
SALE DEALERS IK
FLOUR AND MEAL.
OFFICE, COL UMB US, NEB
Dr. A. HEINTZ,
Fine Soaps, Brushes,
PE2PUMESY, Etc., Etc.,
And all article usually kept on hand by
Physicians Prescriptions Carefully
One door Eatt of Ciallcy'x, ob
A full, fresh supply of groceries,
STAPLE AND FANCY,
Just opened, and for sale at low-down
EST" Olive Street, opposite the
Manufacturer and Dealer in
BOOTS AND SHOES!
X complete sMOrtment of Ladin'and Chll
drea's Shot kept on hand.
All Work Warranted!!
Our lotto-Good stock, excellent
work and fair prices.
Especial Attention paid to Eepairiug
Cor.OlIve nad .Nts. lUtk
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