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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1880)
Kntrrcd at the I'nst-nllicf, Columbus.
Volt., a second chi-.- matter.
WKPNKSDAY. SEPT. IS, 18S0.
National Republican Ticket.
JAMES A. GARFIELD,
Fon vice president:
CHESTER A. ARTHUR,
Of New York.
ZVebrnnUa State Fair for 1880.
The State Fair will be held at Omaha
September 20th to 23th, inclusive. The
premium lists will be ready for delivery
Hfter April 1st. Address D.H. Wheeler,
Secretary, Plattsmouth, Nebraska.
Thk actual deaths at the Seabatn
colliery disaster'foot up to 165.
Mount Vesuvius was on the lltb.
inst., in ru active of eruption.
Two American vessels arrived at
Berlin last week ladened with grain.
It is stated that most of the cows
about Nebraska Citv have gone
As exchange says a herd of 7,
200 sheep will arrive at Fremont in
about two weeks.
Two thousand healthy and well
clad emigrants left Caetle Garden
on the 10th.
The fourth day of the Atchison
fair was attended by at least ten
Ivr.ivc Rrns? anfi t Mftrtlnshnrir.
O., was blown open one night last
week, and 113,000 taken.
A bull the other day ditched
seven freight cars on the Omaha and
A little fhow fell in Chicago on
the 7th, ihe first of the season. Some
people predict an early winter.
A woman- dropped dead the other
day at the Seaham Colliery, on
hearing of the death of her brother
in the pit.
Major "William E. Hall of New
York, publisher of the Evening
Telegram, died on the tenth of con
sumption. One hundred thousand pounds in
gold was purchased in open market
tho other day in Loudon for ship
ment to Xew York.
At Charleston, III., last week the
body of a new born infant was found
under a-bridge, with marks of fin
gers on its throat
A firm in Xew York city has re
cently contracted to build a railroad
from Feruandino to Jacksonville,
Florida, by December 15th.
Edwako J. O'Reilly, for forty
years an attache of the Xew York
Evening Express, died on the 9th
inst. He was stricken with par-alj-sis.
It seems that ghosts still appear
on this earth. A recent dispatch
from Dubliu says that fresh appari
tions have appeared at Knockmore
Ix Xew York on the Gth inet., at
2:30 p. m. the thermometer reached
86 degrees. There were several
cases ol sunstroke reported, two of
Kate Grimes, of Columbus Ohio,
was found dead on thejj morning of
the 9lh. Andrew Peet, a colored
man, was suspected of the crime, and
Dick Adams, the defaulting Dead
wood postmaster, was captured last
"Wednesday at Fort Sully by Major
Bartlett, who had been sent out to
bring him in.
The democratic majority over the
preenbackers in Arkansas is about
50,000. It is claimed that in TVacbita
county the ballot boxes were stuffed
by the democrats.
The St. Joseph exposition baB
closed, and is claimed to have been
a success. The gate receipts show
that nearly twenty thousand people
Lateb returns from Vermont show
increased gains for the republicans
of over 1,000, who claim that Gar
field s majority in Xovember will
not be less than 30,000.
Dr. Buchanan's bail bond of ?10,
000 was last week, at Philadelphia,
forleited. There were seven indict
ments against him for issuiug fraud
ulent medical diplomas.
Two freight trains collided at
Mingo Junction, Ohio, on the 10th
in6L, smashing both engines and
several cars, and instantly killing
the fireman, Thomas Cashill.
The entire loss from h fim n-kioh
originated in the Manhatten market,
in Xew Y.rk, on the 9th, including
three hundred head of fat cattle
roasted alive, will reach $1,500,000.
Miss Grace, only daughter of Hon.
P. "ttr. Hitchcock, died at her home
in Omaha on the 7th inst., in her
eighteenth year. She was an ac
complished and estimable young
The republican committee of the
ninteenth district, in Ohio, who have
had some trouble in tho district,
held a meeting on the 9th at "War
ren O, and agreed to support Gen.
Garfield for president.
Later newsfrom the fire in the
Seaharn collery shows that it has
been extinguished. Sixty-seven
persons have been recovered, but
there is no hope of saving alive the
other 120, now in the mine.
Big Road, the Sioux chief, direct
from Sitting Bull's eamn. mmn, in
last week with four followers and
surrendered to the authorities. His
party of 190 braves are expected to
arrive in a day or two.
Last week a lamp exploded in the
residence of Hale Perrine at "Wisner,
Xeb., setting fire to the clothes of
Maggie Dugan which burned her so
severely that she died in two hours.
The house was burned, with much
of its contents.
Theee was a big fire at St. Louis
on the'Tth. Huse, Loomis & Co.,
Mississippi Ice Co., Excelsior Man
ufacturing Co. and others are Ioosers
by the fire. Two" firemen were
killed and several others badly in
jured. The loss will reach $200,000.
Tun Grand Inland Independent
says that when the news came of
John "Wallich's nomination for state
auditor by tho republican conven
tion, the citizens in honor of the
eveut fired the cannon, and flnng to
Ihe breeze the finest flag in the city.
Three steamers arrived in Xew
York on the 8th, bringing with them
specie from Europe $1,S70,G00, of
which $500,000 was American gold
coin and the remainder foreign.
Gek. Roberts, it was reported
last week, had a severe battle with
Ayoob's forces, defeating and com
pletely routing them. The total cas
uallties were 248, including two
officers. Ayoob lost all his guns.
Thos. Ferry, Frank Walling aud
John Brown, three burglars, were
bagged in New York on the Sth
inst. with $10,000 worth of seal kins,
taken from the store of James Mc
Creery & Co., on Broadway.
Quite a fire on tenth street, Oma
ha, on the morning of the 9th in the
building of F. Wirth. The loss on
Cary's bakery in the basement will
reach $600. The total loss of house
and other property will reach $4,600.
It is reported that the wheat crop
in Minnesota and Dakota hai been
considerably damaged iu shock by
the unfavorable weather, but while
the quality may be somewhat af
fected, ' the quantity will not be
A special of the 11th, inst., from
Minneapolis, Minn., says that Miss
Cook, of California, won the 20 mile
race against Miss Pinnea, of Colora
do, by two miles, in 48miuutes and
50 seconds. Thirty thousaud peo
ple witnessed the exciting race.
A bio fire in New York was re
ported on the morning of the 9th iu
Manhatten market which contains
about 200 stan da. The fire started
in the basement. The loss will be
very heavy. Other buildings were
on fire including Haymarkct Hotel.
The Times says that President
Hayes, by his speech at Grand Is
laud, gave the impression that he
was a "well-disposed, honest aud
conscientious man," andthat fitly
expresses the estimation in which
he is hcld.by the general public.
A dispatch from Detroit, Michi
gan, says that Dr. Buchauan, the
bogUB diploma man, was decoyed
over tho line from Cartright, Can
ada, to St. Clair, Michigan, on the
night of the 9th, and arrested. He
will be taken at once to Philadel
phia. Johx A. Logax waB highly hon
ored the other day at Madison, Ind.,
before making his speech to the vast
assemblage ; a regiment of uniform
ed republican voters escorted him
through the town, he riding in a
carriage drawn by four white hor
ses. Edward Boyle was run over at
Fremont one night last week by
train No. 7. In attempting to board
the train he lost his hold and was
jerked under the car. One of his
legs wasTcutfoff and his skull frac
tured. He lived only fifteen min
utes. Burt aud "Washington counties
are becoming tired of having their
political candidates always dictated
by Omaha, and they talk of, letting
Otuahadoj'the work of electing,
also, on the principle that it is a
poor rule that won't work both
"Wm. Doylk and Tim Connelly,
while engaged at Midnight in un
loading iron oar at Chicago on the
11th inst., quarreled and threw ker
osene lamps at each other. The
lamps exploded and they were both
set on fire, and badly burned.
Doyle dietTnexttday and Connelly
is in a criticalcondition.
Ox the 9th inst. the historic city
of Sofia in Bulgaria was reported on
fire and that the entire city was in
danger of being burned to the
ground. The city is beautifully lo
cated, surroundedby mountains on
all sides. The population is esti
mated at aboutf;25,000, comprising
Bulgarians, Turks, Greeks and Jews.
Iowa claims a musical wonder in
the person ofLitt!e Ella, a child of
four Bummers, and weighing but
thirty-five pounds. She is credited
with the wonderful ability of play
ing hundreds of pieces of music cor
rectly, onjcall by title, and to play
as well blindfolded, and with the
A recent dispatch from Paris says
there is a rumor to the effect that
fifty republican deputies, belonging
to nnion republicans have resolved
to vote for the abolition of the con
cordats, causing a sensation. Gam
betta is believed to be opposed to
the measure, which he considers
Secretary Schurz and party
were reported recently to be iu
council with the Crows at Keogh,
M. T., who express a desire to go to
farming, and become permanently
settled. The secretary has also been
consulting with Gen. Miles and In
spector Pollock concerning the dis
position to be made of the Sitting
A dispatch from Seattle to San
Francisco 6ays: "Capt. Smith,
6teamer Josephine, just arrived from
Skaget, reports that while ascending
that river the other day, when op
posite Mount Baker, be observed
the mountain was in a state of vio
lent ernption, flames streaming up
from the summit and large vol
umes of smoke ascending."
It is reported on good authority
by a gentleman who recently came
from the headwaters of the Little
Missouri, that there are 10,000 buf
falo between the end of the North
ern Pacific track and Deadwood.
Bo says he traveled for forty miles
without getting out of sight of the
herd. He thinks the Indians have
driven them inside the bounds of
Specimkxs of iron ore from Holt
county have recently been examined
and pronounced by competent judges
to be tin; genuine article, aud some
say it can bo worked in payiug
quantities. It is claimed that three
veins have been discovered, from
eight to eighteen inches thick. The
second vein was three feet below the
first, and the third, eight to ten feet
A special from Madrid last week
records a shocking accident at Lo
grene by tho falling of a bridge
showing that one captain, sixteen
lieutenants and four engineers of
the regiment from Valencia, and one
lieutenant of ensigns aud ninety
eight privates perished. Next day,
in the presence of the garrisou and
an immense concourse, 110 bodies
were ia'id in two graves.
Mississippi is ahead on the ques
tion of women's rights, among the
states that have lately legislated
upou the subject. They do not give
the right ot suffrage, but husband
and wife can sue each other, inherit
from each other all their property,
if there be no children, and, other
wise, a child's part. Women prac
tically have the same rights as men,
except that of voting. Evidently
the ball is rolling very rapidly.
Two women named Goodrich,
wives of the murders that were hung
two years ago, dressed themselves
in male attire and attempted to kill
a lady in Owen county, Ky., who
was supposed to be in possession of
$100. The female robbers entered
the house iu the absence of her hus
band, made the attack upon the lady,
and her screams brought to her
assistance a peddler who had obtain
ed permission in the evening to sleep
in the barn, and at once opened
upon the assassins, killing one and
wounding the other. The lady of
the house died before her husband
From London under date of the
Sth, we have a report of one of the
most horrible calamities on record,
which relates to tho colliery explo
sion at Seaman pit in Durham coun
ty, on the North sea, about five miles
south of Sunderland, at 2 o'clock
that morning, which shut up and
buried alive in the pit two hundred
and fifty men. Every effort was
being made to reach them, but up to
11 o'clock everything done in that
directiou proved unsuccessful. Later
in the day, however, au opening had
been made, which reached a group
to be safe.
men, who were found
Ox the night ot the 10th at New
ark, Xew Jersey, four republican
organizations went from Newark to
parade in Harrison. At the bridge
connecting the two places they were
overtaken by a colored club, who
were followed by a mob and aaked
to be protected. They wero placed
in the center of one of the organ
ization's to guard them, but when
they got to the bridge the crowd
there began to fire into them with
pistols. This created a panic among
the colored men and they broke for
Newark. Several persons were
badly injured. One man was shot
in the head, one other in the leg,
another in the shoulder, and Neil
Burgess was stabbed in the back.
The mob created intense excite
ment. The citizens of Omaha were great
ly surprised the other morning by a
shock similar to an earthquake, but
upon investigation it was soon ascer
tained that the cause of tho -general
alarm was the explosion of the boiler
iu Metz's brewery, located upon the
bank of South Omaha creek. Fortu
nately at tho time of the explosion
most of the employes were out of
the brewery ; Mr. Grieb, however,
who at the time of the explosion was
just passing out at the door, was
caught aud buried beneath a mass of
brick and mortar. After the man
was dug out, it was found that his
left leg was broken above the knee,
aud his left arm above the wrist.
The explosion was terrible. The
boiler-head was of good half-inch
iron, waB folded together and blown
two hundred feet, and bars of iron
carried a quarter of a mile and
buried five feet in the earth.
Thirtv thousand people were
present at the Minneapolis track on
the Sib, to witness the twenty mile
running race between Miss Emma
Jcwett of Minnesota, and Miss Belle
Cook of California, for a purse of
$2,800. The plan of the race was for
each lady to change her horse at
pleasure, which was done generally
at the end of each mile. The scenes
counected with the race were very
exciting, as it was almost impossible
for two men at the bits to bold the
wild racers. At the word "go" the
horses plunged off wildly with their
fearless lady riders, amid the tumul
tuous shouts of the crowd. MisB
Cook passed Miss Jewett on the 1st
round but the latter passed under
the wire ahead, while the former
reined her horse close to the one in
waiting, and with little help sprang
from the back of one horse to the
back of another and dashed off in
pursuit. On the seventh mile Miss
Jewett was thrown from her horse.
Miss Cook passed round the track
once and was awarded the purse,
having made S miles in lesB than 26
minutes. Miss Jewett s leg was
spverely sprained but not broken.
It was announced from the 6tand
that another race would come off
noon between Miss Primeo of Colo
rado, and Mies Cook on a rids of
twelve miles', for $5,000.
IT WILL HE.
The party that is uot ashamed
its history, and dares to stand by tl
men who have made that histor
will be prefered to the party whif
calls on the people to forgot its h'
tory and its nature-, and regard oi
the character and services of the
distinguished soldier whom it has
nominated for the Presidency.
Boston A dcertiser
Gex. Grant's head is eminently
"level" on the importance of success
iu the present campaign, aud he is
ardently for Garfield aud Arthur.
In a recent letter to Gen. Logau he
says: "I agree with you that it will
uot do to be beaten now. We
should never be beaten until every
man who counts or represents those
who count in the enumeration to
give representation iu the electoral
college, can cast his vote just as he
pleases, aud can have it counted just
as he cast it."
Dr. B. C. Sxedakkr shot 11. T.
Smith at Salt Lake on the 9th, the
ball going through his left lung. An
officer disarmed the doctor and was
leading him out of a street car,where
tho shooting occurred, when Smith
arose to his feet and fired two shots,
striking the doctor in the back, the
ball going through his body. Dr.
Snedaker expired immediately. Tho
particulars of the c cause of the
trouble are not known, but it is be
lieved that the doctor had been too
intimate with a lady, the sister of a'
young lady that Smith was going to
marry in two weeks. Smith has
since died, and a disclosure of the
true cause of the trouble probably
will never be known.
Harper's Weekly of the 11th
inst., contains two political illustra
tions which.are not only very amus
ing but instructive. The first has a
good likeness of Gen. Haucock,
sword at side, with an elderly lady
in front of him, dressed in female
apparel, with a long white apron,
aud white cap, holding in her arms
a baby, but her face, even the beard,
the very picture of Ben. Butler. At
the back part of the lady's likeness
is printed "Beast Butler." At the
feet of the likeness is printed "The
widow's wants." "Well, what do
you waut, my sweet one? Don't
At the top of the likeness is prin
ted "Geueral Butler iu New Orleaiis
order." Opposite to this and a lit
tle to the right are these words
"Goneral order No. 40, Louisiana."
On the baby is printed "Rag B."
Beneath is "Bay State.
The other picture represents
Wade Hampton on the witness
stand trying to explain his Staun
ton speech. To his right is a rough
and rugged looking southern dem
ocrat shaking his clenched left fist
at Wade's head and holding in his
right hand behind him a revolver;
near him stands Nasby as we sup
pose, with a bottle of whiskey in
his right hand held behind his back.
Just below Hampton is printed the
entire extract from his Staunton
speech under the captiou "The War
isover: Consider what Lee and
Jackson would do if they were
alive. These are the Bamo princi
ples for which they fought, for four
years. Pause before you caBt your
vote. .1 ask you to remember that
the principles they died for are
again on trial to-day." Below the
picture is printed. Wade Hamp
ton's dilemma. Southern democrat
"If you did not say it, we shall lose
votes." Northern democrat " If
you did say it, we shall lose
votes." At this stage of the pro
ceedings Gen. Hancock is put on
the stand, who 6ays "The war for
the union was successfully closed."
A political lariat was thrown in
the State Convention to capture a
supposed "dark horse," the object
being to "stake him down," and
prevent him from rushing headlong
into Senatorial pastures. It is a fair
illustration of the fact that those
who are harrassed with needless
fears concerning. Gov. Nance are
continually suggesting his name in
that connerction, while the Gov
ernor himself is probably the raost
unconcerned individual in the state
in regard to future promotions.
We clip' the above from tho
Oceola News, a paper published at
the Governor's old home. Some
persons seem to have a notion that
all political action originates in a
preferance for persons, losing sight
of the fact that political parties grov
from a sentiment, as plainly trac
able as is the root of a tree. The
above is the first suggestion we
have seen made public that some
body waslrying head off Mr. Nance
as a candidate for U. S. Senator, by
the introduction of the constitu
tional clause and the statutory law
touchiug the subject, as a reason
why the Republican State Conven
tion should nominate a candid ate.
On a presidential year, and that, too,
when success is regarded by all
good Kepublccans as of vital impor
tance to the integrity of the general
government, was a fit time for pol
iticians to do pretty much as they
pleased, with reference to a very
plain matter of good common sense
and common judgement, but the end
is not now.
The inference from the above par
agraph (so far as Gov. Nance's sup
posed future course is concerned)
would Beem to be that he is not
"staked down," and that he will
now "rush headlong into senatorial
Is the Home News to be under
stood as intimating in the remotest i
way posiable that it was Governor I
Nance's influeucc that defeated the
senatorial nomination, when it was
evidently the desire of the people of
the slate that the law be complied
with ? And that it was opposed on
merely personal grounds, to favor
(he chances of an aspirant for office?
J:iine. (i. Downs, non-rcMriout de
fendant: VYKK XOTK'K that The New Enir
1 land .Mortj,'aj,'e security I'oinpuii,
corporation incorporated and doiii
UMiiess under he law of the State of
omiectU-ut. h:i Micd ou and .lobu
.eeler and 31 :i y A. Keeler, hit wife, in
i.ie District Court, in aud for Platte
eount. Xebratfcji, and that you are re
quired to answer the- petition tileu by
aaid Corporation iu said Court, on or
nefore this Wli day of October, a. I.. '
1SN). Tin prayer it aid petition it the
foreclo-ure ol a inortjr.ijre made by the
said John Keeler aud .Mary A Keeler
his wife, to The Xeu England Mrtige
Security Company, the aforesaid Cor
poration, on the Sth day of October, a. i.,
It"7. upon the northeast quarter of ce
tion ls. Township 13. Uani; '2 west ot
the Sixth Principal Meridian and .situ
ated iu l'latte county, Nebraska. ;iven
to secure a note dated on said day at
live j ears, for $.".00.00, ami .10 per cent
interest, made b said John Keeler and
3I:iry A Keeler to The Xew England
Mortgage Security Company, the afore
said Corporation. Said note, and inter
est from January 1st, a. n., l.S0, and an
attorney's fee is" due by breach of con
dition o'f .mortgage.
The aforesaid petition asks for a de
c selling above described lands, and
,iii execution for any uiiati-ticd bal
ance. You will appear at above mentioned
time to answer said petition and defend
your claim as second, junior, or subse
quent mortgagee, your mort aije being
subsequent to the lirst described mort
gage. J. M. 3Iackai:laxi,
Att'y for The Xew England Mortgage
SecuriU Coiupnm, plaintitls.
Sept. ."ith, isi. ' r:;i-5
Sheriff's Foreclosure Sale.
BV VIRTUE of an order of sale to me
directed, and issued out of and
under the seal of the District Court 'of
Platte eountv, Nebraska, bearing date
on the 27th day of August, A. D. 1SW0,
and the judgment and decree of said
Court upon .which the same was isshed,
I have levied upon and taken as upon
execution, the following described
mortgaged property ly in 'and being in
said county aud state', to wit: All that
part of lots tive(fi) and six (Cj, in block
Light -three (8:;), of the city of Colum
bus, 'in said eountv and stale, as is
outside of, and not included in the'
depot grounds of the" Tnion Pacific
Kuilwav Company iu said citv; and on
11th dny ol October, V.I. 18SO,
at two o'clock in the afternoon of said
day, at the west front door of the Court
Ilo'use in said city and county. I will
oiler the same for s-'.ilc at public vendue,
to the highest bidder for cash, to satisfj
said judgment and decree in said Court
in favor of Ferdinand Dieckmann a
plaintitV, and against Hciuhold It run (It,
Elizabeth Brandt, Jennie E.T. Iloehen,
Edward Hoehen, Henri firing, C. II.
lilackman. Y. S. Blackmail, C. S. Black
mail, and Mutual Hail Insurance Com
pany, as defendants, together with
Dated at the Slierill's office in said
county, the -1th dav of September, A. I).
18S0. BEXJ AM IN SPI ELM A X,
Sheritl'of said County.
Ilinr.ixh it ('KiriM, ."w).;i
Att'vs for riaintin'.
In District Court 4th Judicial DiNtrict,
in and for Platte county, Nebraska.
Sakaii E. Loison, Plt'ff.,)
vs. r Notice.
Lkwis C. Lotsox, Deft.)
The defendant above named, Lewi- C.
Lnthon, non-re-ident, is hereby notitied
that the above named nlaintifl, Sarah E.
I.otson, did, on the ilth day of Auuii-t,
183, commence action in the above
named court by h'linj,' her -petition, and
causing a summon to is. tic thereon, in
which petition she pray, for a divorce
from the said Lewis C. I.oton, on the
around of his grossly, wantonly and
cruelly refti-in? and neglecting to pro
vide "suitable maintenance for mi id.
plaintilf and her child, while being of
MiflJeient ability so to do. Said defend
ant is required" to answer said petition
on or before September 13th. ISS0, at
which time, in default of aiiiwer. the
petitiou will be taken as true, and a
decree will be rendered accordingly.
Sl.AUf.Il TEH it Lixds VY,
oJd- I'laintilPs Attv's.
BY V1KTTE of a certain chattel mort
gage executed by John l'artseh
and Franz I'arUch, in favor ol llenr T.
Spoerrv anil Sam. V. W. Wilson, dated
the 13th day of July, lu,aml duly tiled
in the Clerk's office of Platte county,
Nebraska, on the 13th day of July, 10,
at 'J o'clock and 2." minutes p.m., of Miid
day . the whole amount of said mortgage
is "now due, being $73.00 principal and
$1.10 interest. The following property
will be otlered for sale, on the
30TII DAY OK SKPTEMUEH, 1SSi
at 10 o'clock, a. m., on said day, at the
tarm of Sam. V. V. Wilson, in Stearns
Precinct, said Platte county, Nebraska,
to wit: One bay horse ten years old,
one orrel horse" about cleen years old,
and one sett of double harncis.
Columbus Neb., Sept. 7, 18S.
IlKXRY T. SPOKKKY, V0rtL,.,,.ec,
Sam. W. Y. WiLso.v,f -Mor'ecs-
The State of Nkiikaska, l
lu the County Court for said eountv
Notice is hereby e;iven that l'eter
Mat.son on the 6th day of August, 18S0,
tiled a petition in said Court proving
for letters of administration on the es
tate of Frederick August Ilanncy. de
ceased. Thereupon it is ordered that
the Kith day of September, 1880, at 2
o'clock p.m.," be assigned for the hearing
of said petition at the County Judge's
olliec in said county, and that due legal
notice thereof be given.
JOHN G. IIIGGINS,
537-4 Countv Judge.
For Only $1.40 a Gallon
You can buy one gallon of the best
Made. I am going to close out my
stock of MIXED PAINT before
winter comes, and now is the
chance for you to buy.
This PAINT sells in most every town
for $2 a gallon, so don't fail to
Come and Buy
At once, if you want any, as it will
soon be gone, and I have not got
much on nana. If vou want
To put your plants in when you take
them up this fall, call and see me. I
have some on hand aud will ell
This is the time of year to buy
I have got them cheaper and better
than anyone else in town, and
have got more coming. You
can't do better than to
buy of me.
I am headquarters on
And if you are going to paper tlm
fall give me a call. Remember
Columbus Drag Store.
NOW IS THE TIME to secure a life
like picture of yourself and chil
dren at the New Art Rooms, east 11th
street, south side railroad track, Colum
bus, Nebraska, as Mrs. Joselyn will
close the establishment this Fall. Thoie
having work to do nhould eall toon.
IT IS ENTIUKI.V
Different From, all Others
Contains hat one-quarter as much
machinery, and is consequently
more durable, less liable to
get out of order, and ea
sier to use than any
Gives Perfect Satisfaction
S-FOIt SALE BY
JURSHALL$1HTH mid ROBERT BTRRELL,
.'iKJ-.Vft Columbum Neb.
For Sale in Plalte County, on Easy Terms.
From $6.25 to $1S per Acre
By J. A. REED,
Office Opposite P. O., Columbus, Neb.
SE Ji and W JofSV
X .. ... .
XE KofNE . .
i, E Jof SV4aiid
w v, of si; y.
N l and AV J of SAV
and X Jot SEH
NV '4 also E K and
S y.of XE X and X K
of X W V,
E ofNWNE Jof
SV i and SV i of
E JfofNWK and NW
k of NEW
Yoi SW'Vfand N i
ol SK H
NE aiid E X-ofNW
NKaml E i of SE i
NW i and SE
W'Uof NE K, NWJi
XEtfof XVK, WW
TQTAlsO. 30,000 acres
in the counties
of Colfax. Butler, Stanton, Dakota, Dix
on and Wayne, at prices tanging from
$1 to $10 per acre. 510-3u
A. W. LAWRENCE,
AGENT FOR THE
He will hereafter be found on 18th
street two doors west of Marshall
Smith's where he keeps a full line of
everv stjle of -
PUMP, PIPE, HOSE,
A nd the Celebrated
I X L FEED MILL.
As he keeps a Pump House exclusively,
he is able to sell CHEAPER THAN
THE CHEAPEST. Pump's for any
depth well. Pumps driven or repaired,
and Rods cut.
GIVE If 131 A LULL AXD SAVE ."MONEY.
:::::::: '.: 3cr:i:l i Sell i:i Tiner A Eslt..
CASH CAPITAL, - $50,000
Lkavdeu Gerhard, Pres'l.
Gko. "V. IIulst Vice Preset.
Jijlics A Reed.
Edward A. Gerhard.
Arner Turner, Cashier.
nank of IepoIt, lconnt
Collections Iroinpily .71 d on
Pay Interest oh Time "Depos
The Coquillard farm and spring wagons and buggies, not
excelled by any for
Strength, Durability, Good and Neat Workmanship.
We Bute's Stanflara, lis Esialslefl Groceiy Store
(Nkar A.& N. Dm-oT),
Where you can sell your Oral
"THE BEST OF GOODS" MY MOTTO.
Having concluded to change our business by MAY lit, If possible, we offer
our entire stock, con-isting of
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS, &C.,
AND A GREAT MANY ARTICLES LESS THAN COST.
We have a good stock, and you can save
AT LEAST 25 PER CENT. BY BUYING OK t'S.
Whitney Hnd-made Stoga Zip Boots, Warranted, for - - $2.60
Ladies' Shoes, from 50 cents up. - - -
Men's Hats, from 25 cents to 1 00
CASSIMERES, JEANS, COTTONADES,
And all kinds of DRY GOODS, and NOTIONS, cheaper than can be boiurbt at
A GOOD CHANCE FOR COUNTRY MERCHANTS!
Or any one and every one that wants to save moncv. All that we waut of you
is to come and see, and we will convince yon that we mean juat what we say.
Columbus, Jan. 1880.
Dry Goods and Clothing Store
Has on hand a splendid atoek of
Dry Goods, Carpets,
Hats, Caps, Etc., Etc.,
At pes flnt urn unr M of Mm in Colli.
I buy my jjoodi itrictly for cash, and wiU give my customers the
benefit of it.
Give Me a call and covince yourself of the facts.
COLUMBUS FOUNDRY & MACHINE SHOPS!
CHLlS. SCHECEDER, Prop'r.
Mill and Elevator Machinery,
Wood and Iron Turning ; Boiler and Heavy Sheet Iron Work ; Ma-
Engine and General Machinery Repairs,
Dealer in Wind Mill, Pumps, Pipe, Points and other Fittings.
SGHU7LER U1.RBLD TTORB,
OMAN 4 BROUELETTE, Proprietors,
Italian i American Monuments,
FIIIOITIJRE A?iD COUNTER TOPS A MPKCIA.I1'Y.
F. iKjilh li :: tegit nr ip:t. ?itrJ:i i:xi hiiltnin.
Give Ua a Call !
Purchaser! will do well to remember
that they will find the largest stock
and tho best and cheapest place
in the city to purchase
DRUGS S MEDICINES,
Paints, Oils and Glass,
And everything belonging to the drug
trade at the atore of
Machine Oils and Faints
Sold cheaper than elsewhere. Call and
see my stock of
Prescription! filled with accuracy
and dispatch. Call and get prices.
f C 5
2 - 5
n O I
AND LEARN PBICES AT
Produce, etc., and buy all sort of Pare
os&sr & asiouaSiZTTa.
BECKER & WELCH,
SHELL CREEK HILLS.
MANUPACTURBRS & WHOLB.
B ALU DBXLBRS IN
FLOUR AND MEAL.
OFFICE, COLUMBUS, NEB.
e Soek-kpr, Sepoxtr,
fr Operators. TedxT,
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