Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1882)
WEDNESDAY JAN. 25, 1SS2.
Communications, to Insure insertion
in the next issue, should be in band on
Mondays; if lengthy, on Thursdays
preceding issue-day. Advertisements,
of whatever class-, should be-Jn band by
Advertisements under t bis, bead. 15
cts. a line first insertion, 10 eta. a line
each subsequent insertion. '
How is your scar?
Ublig, reliable stove dealer. r
"Have you been vaccinated?"
Lute North went west last night.
Honey to loaa at Qui. 0- Becher
A new coach on the Albion
Coal was in brisk demand on
Gus. Schroeder went to Chicago
James Kay sold his dwelling
The Packing House are doing a
There are a number of applica
tions for new bridges.
Remember the library meeting
next Saturday eveniug.
Sociable at the Presbyterian
Church Friday evening. 3-1
RanBuell & Reiu are paying the
highest prices for hides. 2
'The libel suit promises some fun
at least, if nothing more.
Chris. From and Al. Rickly were
at Platte Ceuter Sunday.
Go to the Sociable Friday even
ing, at the Prebbyterian Church.
Genuine Kelley'e barb fence
"wire, only sold at Robert Uhlig's.
J. S. Murdock has let his farm,
and he purposes moving to the city.
. Valentines at E. D. Fitzpatrick's
opp. the P. O., "Follow the crowd."
Ransdell & Reid want all the
lire poultry you ciin bring them. 2
" Henry J. F. Hockeuberger has
been commissioned as Notary Pub
Remember the Sociable at the
Presbyterian Church, Friday even
ing. Fall wheat in the southern part
of the state is reported as looking
If you want a choice article of
Michigan cider vinegar call on Win.
Now is a splendid time for the
farmer to haul manure on to his
Wood and iron pumps cheap,
and satisfaction guaranteed at Rob
ert Uhlig's. 7pl
Every thing in the smoker's line
at "Fatty's'' proprietor of the City
Cigar Store. 1
For insurance in the best com
panies of the world, go to Gus. G.
Becher & Co. 2 .
New subscriptions to the Jounv-
a i., secure, free,
on the horse.
Boy, what ails tho horse?
needs Kendall's Spavin Cure.
Miss Helen Wolfe of David City
has been appointed notary public
by Gov. Nauee.
Conveyancing of all kinds at
the office of Becher & Co Notary
always iu cfliue. 2
" How to invest a dollar and make
five : Buy a bottle of Kendall's Spav
in Cure. Sre advt.
Vennor predicts a cold spring.
Why wouldu't it be good for wheat
it Vennor is correct ?
Plenty of old papers in bundles
of ten each, for five cents a bundle,
at the Journal office. tf
An Uucle Tom's Cabin Troupe
have sent word that they will be
here in about ten days.
For a fine cigar or smoking to
bacco, go to the City Cigar Store,
next door cast of Uhlig's. 1
The " Berwick " Range is the
boss of all the stoves. Come and
eee it, at Uhlig's Stove House.
For Sai.k. 16 steers, past 2 years
old, have been eating corn two
months. J. O. Taskcr & Sons. 1
The largest and finest assort
ment of pipes, at the City Cigar
Store on 12th street, Ht "Fatty's." 1
Before you buy real estate ex
amine the title by getting a com
plete abstract from Gus. G. Becher
& Co. 2
Our premium for paid-op sub
scriptions to the Journal, is being
picked up by many of our sub
scribers. Monday was cold, but not very
cold, and looked more like a prep
aration for snow than any other day
Received, another lot of those
$18.00, No. 8 cooking stoves, with
all the furniture complete, at Uhlig's
Juo. Huber, auctioneer, tells us
that at the O'Herne sale Friday, hay
brought $1.04 a ton, calves, $12.50
and corn 38c ts.
The Lincoln Journal speaks of
Harry Weber as the leading come
dian of the country, supported by a
Mayor Meagher was severely
ill for two days last week, bnt was
up and around agaiu yesterday. He
had a bad "cold."
Misses Sibylla, Mary and Emma
Smith of Polk county, visited sev
eral daya last week with the family
of T. H. Saunders.
Farmers, bring your poultry
butter and eggs to Lamb's near the
jost-office, and get the highest mar
ket price in cash for them.
Cooking stoves at greatly re
duced prices at Uhlig's Stove House.
Scoops, cross-cut saws, hay
knives and lanterns, offered at espe
cially low price?, at Robert Uhlig's.
" Col. Harris came in on the train
from Albion Tuesday on his way to
Lincoln to attend the official meet
ing of the Grand Army.
Nine car loads of sheep went up
yesterday consigned to P. D. Smith
of St. Edward, Boone county. They
were shipped from Chicago.
Jno. Hurley of Mouroe pre
cinct lost a little daughter by death,
last Sunday. Mr. Hurley, himself,
Is also ill, confined to his bed.
It is sincerely hoped that the
man who took our valuable paper
weight will returu it, without delay,
as he is known. Gus. G. Becher &
On receipt of a telegram, Mrs.
A. E. Campbell started home to
Davenport, la., on the 19th, to see
her aged mother who is not expect
ed .to live.
Henry Luers has moved his im
plement store to Eleventh street.,
one door west of Hoiutz's drug-store
and taken as a partner Mr. Wm.
We received an invitation to a
Franklin Birthday Banquet, given
Jan. 20th at Falls City by the Print
ers' Association thereof. Hope you
had a good time.
Messrs. Slaughter & Lindsay of
Fullerton have got into their new
bank. "Gad" has hosts of friends
who will be glad to hear of his pros
perity in business.
The Genoa Leader advocates the
organization of a stock company to
purchase the old Pawnee school
building, and convert it into a
creamery, irooa enough.
The packing house, with good
round prices for pork, and our corn
buyers, with stiff figures they are
quoting, bring in the wagons from
afar, and make trade lively.
Dr. H. J. Brickett, formerly of
Boston, helps to dispense drugs at
Dr. Stillman's. He has taken the
place of Geo. Schram, who has gone
into business at Humphrey.
Hon. G. W. Brown and family
came down on the Albion train yes
terday morning. His wife and fam
ily will visit friends, while G. W.,
goes to Lincoln on G. A. R. business.
An exchange rernarks'that sil
ver dolar6 with holes in them are
painfully numerous, bnt they are
not half so painfully numerous as
holes without any silver dollars in
All who have i aid their sub
scription to the Journal for the
year 18S2 are entitled to a copy of
Kendall's treatise on the horse and
his diseases, in either English or
The Grand Island Times is now
issued as a semi-weekly, with a pro
prietor, a local editor, and a super
intendent. Charley Williams is one
,of the best newspaper men in the
state, and well deserves the success
he is achieving.
The Nebraska Farmer, publish
ed semi-monthly at Lincoln, at $1.50
per year, has sent out its first num
ber for January, which is an inter
esting number in its correspondence
and stock notes. O. M. Druse editor
and publisher, C. H. Walker asso
Two teaspoonfuls of cream of
tartar, taken twice a week, acts as a
preventative of small-pox. This is
what the nurses in the pest house at
Chicago use. A majority of them
have never had the disease, and
thus fortified they have no fears of
catching it. Ex.
Captain John Hammond, Gus.
Lockner and John Tannahill are in
attendance at the Grand Army Del
egate Convention. We are pretty
confident that they will succeed in
convincing their brethren that Co
lumbus is the best place in the State
for holding the annual re-nnion of
The Journal goes to press on
Tuesday evenings before the theater
opens, and so we cannot give a re
view of the play last night, but Har
ry Weber's reputation is such that
there is no room to doubt the pleas
ure of those who heard him last
night, in "Nip and Tuck," Go again
There was a report on our streets
yesterday, said to have originated
through one of the Chicago dailies,
that two little girls formerly of this
place, bnt now of Chicago, were
afflicted with small-pox. We conld
not trace the rumor to any reliable
source, and sincerely hope that there
is no foundation in truth for the
The Brownville Granger thinks
the best way to astonish the minis
ters is for everybody to attend
church one Sunday. We think this
method would succeed in Columbus,
as well as in Brownville, and we
make an additional suggestion, viz:
to take a money consideration, and
deposit it with the minister in pay
for the sermon.
Mr. M. McBride, recently a res
ident of Ontario, Canada, called at
Journal headquarters Friday last
with R. Mackenzie. Mr. McBride
and his partner, Mr. Thos. T. Pres
ton are engaged in stock-raising, and
expect to add farming when the
season opens. They have not long
been ic Nebraska, but so far are
very well pleased with the climate.
The U. P. and B. & M. railroads
are both engaged in surveying
routes thiough Nance county for the
purpose of a line on which to con
struct a road through that county.
The B. & M. starting from Central
City running north to near Fuller
ton and up the right bank of the
Cedar. The U. P. will leave their
present line at Genoa, running to
Fullerton and then up the Cedar
There is a 3chool-hou.se in this
county, the walls built of sod, the
roof of hay and dirt, and when it
rained hard last summer, water coh
ered the dirt floor to the depth of
several inches; and yet there are
men of intelligence who oppose the
building of a new school-house in
that district, in this good year, 1882.
We hope that the year will not end
without seeing a good new house
wherein the children's health will
not be endaugered, and which will
be a credit to the district.
Hanchett & Carter, proprietors
of the great 12th Street Livery, Chi
cago, in a letter dated Dec. 5, 1879,
speak thus of Kendall's Spavin Cure :
"It is several years since we bought
the first of you, and we do not hesi
tate to &ay it is the very best article
for spavins, ringbones, scratches,
splints, etc., that we ever used. We
would not be without it in our large
livery for thousands of dollars. We
pronounce it one of the greatest dis
coveries of the age. It stands with
out I peer in horse liniments." See
advt - KS
Hon. J. E. North and the man
agement generally of the Driving
Park and Fair Association may con
gratulate themselves upon the fact
that theirs was the neatest and best
report made at the recent meeting
of the State Board of Agriculture at
Lincoln. That institution, like ev
ery other undertaken in Columbus
by business men, has been a success
from the start, and operated, almost
without an exception, even to the
minnteBt details, on purely business
principles, everything was done as
agreed to bo done, and in first-class
R. H. Henry baa let the con
tract to J. S. Murdock & Son for the
erection of a business house be
tween O eh 1 rich's grocery and Kra
mer's store, and to be one story
frame, 21.x76 feet, 12 ft. ceiling.
It is understood that the building
when completed, (which will be by
the first of March, if the weather
permits), will be ocenpied by G.
Heitkeraper & Bro., as a jewelry
store. Wo like to see these eviden
ces of prosperity, and hope it will
not be mauy years, when the whole
block, will be of two-story brick
The Western Woman's Journal,
published at Lincoln has reached its
ninth number. E. M. Correll is ed
itor and proprietor, and the price is
$1.25 per year. In clubs of ten or
more, $1. This paper will discuss
woman's rights, and give its readers
much valuable information upon
this subject. Few of our citizens
are well enough informed in this
direction, and as we are soon to be
called upon to decide an important
question, to extend to woman the
right of suffrage, every voter should
be familiar with the arguments, for
Plattsmoutb has a Board ol
Trade, aud it seemB that they are
accomplishing a good deal for the
upbuilding of that city. Among the
industries which are suggested by a
committee on manufactures as suit
able to the city, ace pork packing,
brewery, carriage and wagon mak
ing, an enlargement of the steam
grain elevator, and more encourage
ment in the manufacture and patron
age of home-made cigars. There is
very much that an organization of
business men and property owners
can do for a town, when they make
a united effort, and work to public
From the County Superintend
ent, Mr. Moucrief, we learn that the
attendance upon the schools in ses
sion which he has visited recently,
has been better than ordinary. In
six schools of a total enrollment of
229 there was an attendance of 194.
Considering that these were country
schools, where the distance to travel
by the children is all the way from
a half mile to six miles every day, it
is not a bad showing for our schools,
even for the remarkably fine weath
er we have had thus far this winter.
It is a noticeable fact that, as a rule,
those pupils, best in attendance, are
the ones that make the greatest pro
gress in their studies, hence it should
be the aim of all interested to secure
full attendance. School teaching
and school-going should be regarded
as any other work, for it is work,
aud that of the severest kind, when
properly carried forward. Where a
boy or girl is required to do a day's
work before and after school hours,
it is unreasonable to expect a good
day's work of them at their studies.
Double dnty is too much for even
older heads and muscles. Give the
children a chance; show them the
importance of learning ; present all
the incentives you can muster; em
ploy a teacher who understands his
business and means honest work,
and the Journal's word for it, yon
will be proud of your children's
work at school, and their condnct
everywhere. If children conld ap
preciate the pleasure of their parents
in their welfare, their efforts for
mental improvement would never
The undersigned unite in calling
a meeting for Saturday, Jan. 28th,
1882, for the purp6sof organizing
a Reading Room and Library Asso
ciation, meeting to be held in the
City Hall. All of both sexes are
invited, aud a full attendance earn
R. B. Wilson,
E. A. Gerrard,
G. G. Becher,
. J. W. Little,
U. L. McGinitie.
We learn that one of the lead
ing farmers of Platte county con
templates sending away at once for
seed wheat to put in next spring,
believing that the wheat of the state,
used year after year for a long per
iod of time, has to some extent de
generated, and that what is most
needed now is to begin again with
new seed from some other locality.
He is one of the most extensive
farmers in the county, and ought to
know the value of a change in all
kinds of seeds, and as his conversa
tions upon this subject have been
rather private to his brother farmers,
we thought it would not be out of
the way to give it a little more ex
tended notice, that the attention of
the farmers of Platte county may
generally be called to the subject, so
that if a good thing, they may have
the benefit of the change of seed if
Friend McCormick of the Oak
dale Pen and Plow says some very
encouraging words of this paper;
we clip them as a part of the local
history of our times, worthy of the
brother editor who utters them, and,
we conld hope, words that will be
justified by our successors," long
years after those who write these
lines and set these types are gone
from among men. There is nothing
in newspaper life that we are more
grateful for than the kind expres
sion) of our editorial brethren ; but
whatever merit there may be in the
Journal is mostly owing to the
community in which it was born
twelve years ago, and of which it
has been a faithfnl helper. We
modestly step behind the screen
while Mac speaks: "The model
Journal of Nebraska is now the
Columbus Journal. Although it
seems to enlarge slowly, attempting
no lofty flights, never changing its
steady, easy jog trot onward, it can
be said that not ono of its whole 608
issnes has ever exhibited the least
sign of embarrassment, decay or
Our California correspondent,
a letter printed elsewhere, lets con
siderable daylight into affairs in gen
eral in that state. Being well ac
quainted with tho soil from New
York to the Pacific, what he has to
say of our own Nebraska, where he
formerly lived, will be re-assuring,
viz; "no better land need be looked
for or wanted," which is stating it
exactly as it is, and in such phrase
as would bear repetition in every
history or pamphlet or article con
taining a reference to the soil of our
state. As an old friend of Colum
bus, Mr. Lee retains an interest in
her welfare, and gives a sentiment
that deserves to be in the thought of
every man of means and grip in the
burg, "ruT in the machinery, and
MANUFACTURE FOR YOURSELVES AND
neighbors." To accomplish this, in
every direction where it is now seen
that it would be paying, wonld take
hundreds of thousands of dollars.
Although the gulf between what is
and what ought to be, is in this case,
wide and tolerably deep, it is not
fixed and impassable. Every enter
prise begun, and In successful opera
tion, is the means of inducing others
to start. This is the history ,In brief,
of every noted manufacturing center,
and there is no reason in the world
why Columbus should not be one
of the manufacturiug centers of the
great west. Her men of business
and enterprise have always builded
well and solidly, taking no back
His Honor, Mayor Meagher,
has by proclamation, recommended
everybody to get vaccinated. Those
not feeling able to pay for the same,
can have the good service performed
for them by applying to any of the
physicians of the city. We have
heard some little expression against
vaccination, but it strikes us as
rather unreasonable. Vaccination
may save your life, and will not cost
much. It is better to prevent, if
possible, than to cure, and certainly
it is too late to convince any one of
the good accomplished through vac
cination. The small-pox is a most
loathsome disease, and parents and
guardians of children owe it as a
dnty to those under their care to
have them vaccinated at once, while
all owe it to the community in which
they live to take all recognized pre
cautions for the prevention of this
or any other dangerous, contagious
disease. Of all the circumstances
of this, our human life, none is more
important than health, and he is not
wise who, causlessly, puts it in jeo
pardy. Probably the fatal disease
was never before so prevalent in the
United States ; certainly, not in so
many places, which makes it all the
more necessary that the greatest
precaution should be ex rcised, es
pecially by those who live on a great
thoroughfare, as we do. The near
est to us, as yet, so far as we know,
is one case at Omaha, one at Lincoln,
and one within a mile or so of Lin
coln. It is supposed that the negro
at Omaha got the disease from an
emigrant. There have been reports
during the past week that there were
cases in towns nearer us, but this is
not true. Fortunately, the news
papers of Nebraska are strong
enough to tell the troth, in sneb
matters, just as it is, which will be
found to be the very best way, even
as a matter of policy.
Brisk and lively here. Saturday
forty teams were here at one time,
and nothing in particular going on,
Building after building goes np
here as if by magic; aud many im
provements are likewise being made
in other parts of the precinct. Jos.
Harper is building a good dwelling
house, so also is Ad. Alderson.
Rev. Estep has been holding
meetings at the church in the north
ern part of the precinct, which re
sulted in quite a number joining the
M. E. Church, and the awakening of
the'dry boueB" of the valley in gen
eral. Y. Z.
Blsaaark Or 1st.
The school taught byC. J. Gar
low, in Dist. No. 10, with an attend
ance of 27 scholars, is progressing
A literary society was organized
Thursday evening. Jan. 12th, with a
membership of thirty, and will con
tinue to hold its meetings once a
week dnring the winter. A special
iuvitation is extended to all, that
wish to unite with us and make the
society a success. Our exercises of
Thursday evening, the 19th, were as
follows: Oration, C. J. .Garlow,
declamations, Messrs. Miller and
Temple, queries, vocal aud instru
mental music, aud debate.
C. W. Gett9 and C. J. Garlow, the
late bachelors of this neighborhood,
are doing nicely in the way of house
keeping, although they say they are
getting tired cooking lemonB and
making potato pies, and would like
some one of the opposite sex to take
pity on them and lend them a help
ing hand in cooking. j. w. c.
. SksaM be la Erery Hone.
Every one of our readers, whether
living in village or country, will
find it greatly to his interest to se
cure for 1882, the 41st Volume of the
American Agriculturist, which sup
plies, at very small cost, a wonderful
amount of most valuable and im
portant information of a'thorougblv
practical and reliable character, with
about a thousand instructive aud
pleasing original engravings. While
most valuable to ever' cultivator of
the soil, to Stock Raisers, Fruit
Growers, etc., it is not merely a
Farm and Garden Journal by any
means, bnt it is very useful to every
House-keeper and instructive and
entertaining to Children and Youth.
Its constant, persistent exposures of
Humbugs and swiudling schemes
will save almost any one mauy times
its cost. Now is the time to sub
scribe for Volume 41. Terms : $1.50
a year; fonr copies $5 (English or
German edition) ; single number 15
cts. One specimen copy 10 cts.)
Address Orange Judd Co., 751
Broadway, New York.
Battler Ceaaty Item.
Editor Journal : How different
the present winter is from the frigid
scenes and snow blizzards of the last.
Our beautiful county is quite enjoy
able, this salubrious winter, so far.
But what a day may bring forth is
A. P. Day, the pioneer hotel man
of Risiug City, has traded his hotel
property for the eighty-acre farm of
W. W. Catlin, one mile from town,
and both parlies, we understand,
change residences in a few days.
But one hotel is open to the travel
ing public, at present
Stock of all kinds look reasonably
well this winter, and no doubt enjoy
the balmy air, equally as well as we
The rush of the corn market ap
pears to be over; our buyers, at
lea6t,are not so busy as they were.
Farmers appear to be mostly of
one mind as regards the sowing of
wheat this spring, and the acreage,
without doubt, will be largely re
duced. What this part of our county needs
is more cows, more milk to make
more butter and cheese, more hogs
to eat more corn, and from thirty to
one hundred sheep on each farm,
then five to ten acres of wheat would
be enough and to spare, and we
wonld have no store debts to fret us
in the fall. Another thing, we farm
ers must fence, if we would farm
profitably ; and also sob-divide our
farms into reasonably sized fields, is
the opinion of Why Not?
Rising, 1, 16, 1882.
A very just way of jndging what
woman can accomplish is to take an
impartial view of what they have
attained in the literary and scientific
departments of life. They have by
hard labor and industry mastered
all the common branches of an Eng
lish edncation, and-have even struck
out in the higher branches of mathe
matics and attained the highest ex
cellency in that department, where
men believed they only had intellect
sufficient to climb this hill of science.
As public speakers, women by a
close application to logic, rhetoric
and elocution, have made a decided
success. Added to all this cultiva
tion, is the sweet voice of woman,
giving her a power as a public
speaker over an audience with her
flights of eloquence which indeed
few men attain. This, in woman's
favor has been fully demonstrated in
the pulpit, at the bar and on the lec
ture platform. In the difficult
branch of music they have attained
great perfection, and now appear at
the front, rendering such delightful
music as to cause the sterner sex to
" Through every pulse the music stole,
And held sublime communion witb the
Wrung from the coyest breast the im-
And kindled rapture in the coldest eye."
In many trades and occupations
women have made decided success ;
even succeeding in agricultural pur
suits. Men are always ready to acknowl
edge her ability and intelligence in
domestic affairs, and for them to- say
that to reason, think and decide on
other matters is by no means .her
province and right, is prescribing
for her a very narrow limit.
The editor of the Cartersville, Ga.,
Express has a different view of his
wife, and thinks she will get her re
ward in heaven. His wife cooks
breakfast, clears the things away,
sets the house to rights, attends the
call of the bread wagon, milks the
cow, dons her hat and cloak, comes
into the office, yanks us out of the
editorial chair, pounces on tho ex
changes, amputates every item of
inieresr, stacss mem on tne copy
hook, grabs up. a Faber, travels it
over a quire of editor's manuscript
paper, removes her snowy-white
apron, shoves op her sleeves, grabs
a stick and rule, and sets it all into
type, reads the proof and corrects
Now, if woman has ability and in
telligence to accomplish so many
difficult and desirable things in life,
why should the sternor sex deny
them the right to think and decide
questions, in which they have an
interest in common with other peo
ple, a personal as well as a public
interest? The affairs of the world
are being re-adjusted every day on
the basis of increased knowledge;
men are beginning to realize the in
justice done to woman, and will,
with improved ideas of progress and
right, in time correct the error.
The following is a list of unclaimed
letters remaining in the post-office, in
Columbus, for the week ending Jan.
A Mr. Allen.
B Charles Bixley.
D John Doomnieu.
O Joseph Hapward.
If Herman Linderm:tu.
O Miss Libbie Olin.
I Miss Francis Pain.
K Joseph Rosenthal.
Z Joseph Zoth.
If not called for in 30 days will be sent
to the dead -letter office. Washington, D.
C. When called for please say "adver
tised," as these letters are kept separate.
E. A. Grrrard, P. M.,
SHANNON To Mrs. O. C. Shannon,
Wednesday evening, Jan. 18, 1882, a
daughter. We learn that she will be
REEDY At the very early age of
three weeks. Ida. Salome, infant daugh
ter or J. J. II. and C. E. Reedy, depart
ed this lire on Jan. 17, 1882.
Rev. Snui'l Goodale conducted a suit
able funeral service at the bouse of the
parents Wednesday last.
Advertisements under this head live
cents a line each insertion.
New comb honey at Hudson's.
Alchohol for sale at E. D. Shee
han's. Mouey to loan by J. M. Mac
farland. Good fresh lard at Weber &
Clearing sale of remnants at
Fresh lemons and new figs
Go to I. J. Slavery's for cheap
books and organs. 1
For Scotch and Irish whiskies,
go to Ryan's on 11th street. 37-tf
Mrs. Stnmp's new millinery
store, ready-made dresses for $7. 1
Patent fire kindlers; try them
ZZtr at Hudson's
All styles of pumps at the
lowest possible prices, at Krause &
Don't yon forget it 1 I challenge
competition, with my Surprise five
cent cigar at Hudson's.
Choice pickles, by the quart or
gallon, at G. C. Lauck's, one door
east of Heintz's drug-store. 31-tf
Valencia and Messina oranges
at Hudson's. 59-3
Any one having a good roomy
house for rent or sale on reasonable
tearms, may address witb particu
lars "Cin." at this office. 39-2
Blank notes, bank, joint, indi
vidual aud work-and-Iabor, neatly
bound in books of 50 and 100, for
sale at the Journal office.
A carload of crockery, glass
ware and lamps just arrived, at J.
Hempleman's. Call, see, and get
Go to Wm. Ryan's on 11th
street for your fine Kentucky whis
Follow the crowd to "Fatty's"
Chicago Barber Shop, for anything
in the Tonsorial line. Here you
will get your work done in a work
manlike manner. 1
Call and get one of Ball's health
preserving corsets, every one war
ranted to give perfect satisfaction or
money refunded. $1.25. Galley
Bros., sole agents for Columbus.
We have a splendid assortment
of boots and shoes, including some
of the very latest styles, and they
are going fast. Remember, at the
popular place on 11th street.
31tf Greiskv Bros.
Store Rooai for Reat.
On 11th street, good location.
Moderate terms. Call on Mrs. M.
H. O'Brien. 38-4
Protect Year Soles.
Greisen Bros, say they- are so
rushed selling boots and shoes that
they scarcely get time to write up
any advertisement 31tf
3,500 yards of bleached muslin,
in pieces of from 3 to 10 yards, at 8
cents per yard, cheap at 10, at Xran
er's Hew York Cash Store.
Thomas Flynn is prepared to fur
nish brick, either at his kilo north
west of the city ; delivered anywhere
in the city, or bnilt in the wall. t
Twenty-five young brood sows,'
full-blooded Poland China, iu pig.
Residence, 1 milea south of Becker
& Welch's mill, on Platte couuty
line. P. O. address, Richland.
39-2p R. Mackenzie.
City Property for Male.
100 lots in Smith's addition to Co
lumbus, in the northwest part of the
city. The most desirable residence
lots now iu tho market. Prices low
and terms easy.
Speick & North.
Weald Rather Walk
If you would buy your boots and
shoes of Greisen Bros. We keep a
great variety to select from and all
the boys, girls, men and womeu can
tell you so. Give us a call, for we
deal in nothing but gennine goods.
This noted horso is now five years
old, and will stand for the. season at
Columbus, beginning in March. His
sire was a Rysdlck Hambleton, own
ed by Gen. Grant; his dam, a fine
mare owned by T. S. Clarksou ot
Schuyler was sired by Kentucky
Whip. Youug Fred, will be cared
for here by Dr. Schotte. 39-2
Manic Hall Aeclatlea.
The annual meeting of the Stock
holders of the Columbus Music Hall
Association will bo held in the hall,
on the fourth day of February, 1882.
at seveu o'clock, p. m. A full at
tendance is requested, as the election
of officers will take place, and other
important business will be trans
Chas. A. Si'eice, Sec'y-
Schuyler, Neb., Jan. 1, 1SS2.
Notice is hereby giveu that A. U.
Snyder has disposed of his interest
in the business of the firm of Snyder,
Wilson & Co., the firm being this
day dissolved by mutual consent;
the new firm will be kuown as Wil
son, Burdick & Co., who will colloci
all bills and pay all debts.
A. U. Snyder,
W. D. Wilson.
38-3 A. II. Burdick.
Notice te Stockholder Colara
has ljd Cempaajr.
There will be a meeting of the
stockholders of the Columbus Land
Company Jan. 30tb, A. D., 18S2, al
seven o'clock, p. m., at the Colum
bus State Bank, for the purpose ot
electing officers, and settling up the
affairs of the Company. It is im
portant that every share of stock be
represented at the meeting.
Notice orDIiwalatloa of Part-
The partnership heretofore exist
ing between Ernst J. Ernst, Clarence
A. Newman and Jacob A. Ernstf
under the firm name aud style oi
Ernst, Newman & Co., is this day
dissolved by mutual consent, Clar
ence A. Newman retiring from ttu
firm. All debts owing to the firm
of Ernst, Newman & Co. mint 1
paid to the new firm of Ernst,
Schwarz & Co., and all debts owing
by the firm of Ernst, Newman &Co.
will be paid by the new firm or
Ernst, Schwarz & Co.
Dated January 13. 1882.
Ernst J. Ernst.
Witness: Clakknck A.Nkwman
Loui3 Schwarz j Jacob a. Ernst.
The co-partnership, heretofore ex
isting between tho undersigned
under the firm name of J. B. Dels
man & Co., at Columbus, Neb., is
this day dissolved by mutual con
sent. J. B. Delsman has bought the
entire interest and good will of the
firm, and will continue the business.
Mr. Johu Ueitkemper retiring. J.
B. Delsman is authorized to collect
all debts due said firm, and will set
tle all liabilities thereof.
J. B. Delsman,
January 1st, '82.
I take this opportunity to return
my heartiest thanks to customers for
patronage in the past, and to assuro
them of my best efforts in the future
to subserve our mutual interests.
38-3 J. B. Delsman.
The partnership heretofore exist
ing between the undersigned, doing
business under the firm name ol
Becher & Price is this day dissolved
by mutual consent, V. T. Price, re
tiring. The business will be con
tinued at the old staud by Becher &
Jaeggi, under the firm name of Gus.
G. Becher & Co.
Gus. G. Becher,
V. T. Price.
January 9th, '82. 3
Thanking the public for their
liberal patronage heretofore, the un
dersigned will endeavor to continue
to merit the confidence of his bus
iness friends, by the strictest atten
tion to the mutual interests of the
uew firm and its patrons, as of old.
Gus. G. Becher.
Advertisements under this head five
cents a line, firt insertion, three cents
a line each subsequent insertion.
Sheep For Sale.
One hundred good medium sheep for
26-tf Thos. Keating.
The Best E.!qaers
"Wines and beer for medicinal, me
chanical or chemical purposes at E. D.
William R. Kaapp,
House. Carriage and Sign Painter,
Calsominer and Paper Hanger. The
beat. Try me. Residence in South Co
lumbus. RegBlar Stock Dealer.
All kinds of horned stock bought
and sold; also fat and stock hogs.
379-y D. Anderson.
l.aail for Sale.
160 acres, 5 miles west of Colum
bus; 7."i acres under cultivation, 40 acres
bay land; $10 an acre, on easy terms.
Inquire at Jourxal office.
Fr Sale r 'Trade.
, J" a'nd ,ot ,n Columbna;
i ?. - a0U8e 16x24 lX tory, kitch
en lT. i2; cow stable, place far pigs, etc.,
everything new and in good fchape. Will
sell cheat) or trada far land. Pnr r.ir.
tioulara apply q tb.ls offi.ee, SS-i I
Will sell at my residence, on
Stearns Prairie, eight miles northeast
of Platte Center and eight miles south
east of Humphrey, commencing at 10
o'clock, sharp, Monday,
February 13th, 1S82.
stock and tarm property as follows:
Four No.'l work horses; two mares;
three colts, coining 2 years: one colt,
coming I year; two sets double harness;
11 cows: 0 heifers, 3 in calf: 5 steer
calves; 8 heifer calves, one sucking calf,
27 hogs, 1 flrt-class hoar, 2 good Drood
sows, 100 chickens. Farm Implements,
etc., One Marsh harvester, one com
bined reaper and mower, (Wheeler No.
G), one walking cultivator, one riding
cultivator, one seeder. (Monitor), two
stirring plow-, 14-inch, one breaking
plow, 12-lneh, two single cultivators,
one harrow, one water trough, lt feet,
one heating tove, three wagons, one of
them new, one new corn shelter, one
saddle, besides a lot of lumber, and
many other articles needed on the farm
and in the bouse.
Tkkms of Salic: On sums of $10 and
under, cash; above that sum, eleven
months' time, on bankable paper, eight
per cent, on" for cash.
Wm. H. HOEFELMANN.
John Hubkk, Auctioneer. 39-3
Our quotations of the markets are ob
tainedTuesdav afternoon,and are correct
and reliable at the time.
Wheat No 1 $i 05
Wheat No. 2. itt
Oats new, 35
Flour 3 00(85 00
Fat Hogs 5205G0
FatOattle 3004 t0
Calves 12 50
Sheep 3 00
Iowa $t 50
Hard $135015 00
Rock Springs nut $7 00
Rock Springs lump $" 00
Kansas $7 00&8 00
pvR. CARL MJIIOTTE,
Speaks Gorman, English and Scandi
navian. Office at Dowty, Weaver & Co's drug
store. Columbus, Nkbicaska.
S. MURDOCK & SON,
v " Carpenters and Contractors.
Have bad an extended experience, and
will guarantee satisfaction in work.
All kinds of repairing done on short
notice. Our motto is. Good work and
fair prices. Call and give us an oppor
tunity to estimate for you. ijSTShop on
13th St., one door west of Fricdhof t
Co's. store, Columbus. Nebr. 4h3-y
Great chance to make
money. Those who al
ways take auvanta:e
of tlietrood chances for
making money that are offered, general
ly become wealthy, while those who do
not improve such chances remain iu
poverty. Wo want many men, women,
boys and girN to work for us right in
their own localities. Any one can do
the work properlv from the tirst start.
The business will pay more than ten
times ordinary wages. Expensive out
lit furnished free. No one who engages
fails to make money rapidly. You can
devote your whole time to the work, or
only your spare moments. Full infor
mation aud all that i needed sent free.
Address Stinson & Co, Portland Maine
US. LAND OFFICE, Grand Island,
Nebraska. Dec. 22d 1881. Com
plaint having been entered at this otlice
by Swan Johnson against Andrew P.
Johnson for abandoning his Homestead
Entry No. Ht'.M, dated Nov. lSUh, 1879,
upon the N- i, N. W.J, Section 28,
Township 11 North, Range 4 West, in
Hooue county. Nebraska, with a view to
the cancellation of said entry; the said
parties are hereby summoned to appear
at this office on the 1Kb day of Febru
ary, 18-2. at 10 o'clock a. m.," to respond
and furnish testimony concerning said
alleged abandonment. Depositions will
be taken before M. .1. Thompson, at his
office in St. Edwards, Neb., on January
26th, 1882, at 10 a.m.
M. R. HOXIE. Register.
3-w-5 WM. AN VAN, Receiver.
Grrat Reduction iu Goods or all Kinds at
J. B. BELSUAN'S.
rPl? A at almost any price.
xXLlil. cents upwards: a tine B.iskeW
tired Jap, very cheap; come and try it.
PnFPPPQ ,f J'0" haven't had
jJll r -Ej-CjO. any of my Coffees vet,
crime at once and jret prices; they are
bargains. Try them.
TAT IT is cue:,u ,,ut fr't win tj11-
XixJjIV Just convince yourself, and
see that you can buy more goods of me
for one dollar, than at any other store in
A L1 li'TyfT big drives in shoes, tiue-
ix ijljh syrups, choice ec
best of teas always on hand.
FWTTTT A ,arBc
r XV U 11. California
canned Fruit ciikap.
tSTProduce taken in erchanyc, at cash
prices. Goods delivered in the
city, free of charge.. 1 39.y
DZALKR IK ALL KINDS OK
I KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
a well selected stock.
Teas, Coffees, Sugar, Syrups,
Dried and Canned Fruits,
and other Staples a
OeedM Dellrered Free
purl or the City.
I AM ALSO AGENT FOR THE CEL
Farm and Spring Wagons,
6f which I keep a constant supply on
hand, but few their equal. In stvlo
aud quality, second to none.
GAJLX. AND IXARN PRICES.
Car. Thirteenth and X Streets, near
A. &2f. Depot.
Powered by Open ONI