The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, April 11, 1883, Image 3

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Leaves Columbus, 5:45 a. M.
' Bellwood :30 "
" DaTld City, 7.20 "
" Garrison, 7:40 "
" Ulysses, 8:2o "
" Staplehurst, 8 "
" BeWMd, 9:30 "
" Ruby, 90 "
" Milford 10:15 '
" Pleasant Dale, 10:45 "
" Emerald, 11:10 "
Arrives at Lincoln, 11:45 M.
Leaves Lincoln at 2:25 p. U. and ar
rives in Columbus 8:30 p.m.
Makes close connection at Lincoln for
all points east. 'West and south.
Dr. Fisbblatt Saturday.
New carpets at Kramer's.
Gasoline at Will T. Rickly's.
Follow the crowd to "Fitz's." 3
New goods at Norrl9 & Taylor's.
Black Ottoman silk at Kramer's.
Win. Tyrrel has gone to Omaha.
A girl wanted at the Nebraska
Bay one of Kramer's health
Green apples 40 eta. a peck at J.
Rasmussen's. 1
Talrty yaran eremite fr ft
at Kramer's.
Moline wagons at M. C. Bloe
dorn's, Humphrey. 2
Girl wanted. Call at the resi
dence of A. M. Post
Numerous prairie fires Sunday
"all around the sky."
Omaha steel barb wire at M. C.
Bloedorn's, Humphrey. 2p
H. L. Small went to Wahoo last
week to visit his brother.
Call on D. J. Drebert for improv
ed farms, Humphrey, Neb. 50-2
Windy yesterday morning, are
minder of Wiggins' blow.
A beautiful line of silk end lisle
glovcB, at Norris & Taylor's. 2
For the beat CigarB in town go
to D. W. & Co. we mean it.
Mrs. S. B. Cowles of Genoa waB
iu tho city one day last week.
Bokx. To Mrs. Rev. R. B. Wilson,
Tuesday April 3d, a daughter.
For the best buggy or carriage go
to M. C. Bloedorn's, Humphrey.
Go to Honahan's for boots and
shoes, if you want to save money. 2
Wasted. A good girl to do house
work. Apply to Mrs. Wm. Becker.
Mr. Quackenbusch and family of
Illinois arrived in the city last week.
Guy C. Barnum lost a very valua
ble mare one night last week, by death.
Gasoline at Will T. Rickly's.
L. Staab and his son Wm. were
in town one day last week on busi
ness. The "Whitney" baby carriages,
best in the market, for sale by J. E.
Munger. 49-2
Don't forget to read Dr. Fish
blatt's large advertisement in to-day's
Call on G.W. Clark for fire, light
ning and tornado insurance at Hum
phrey, Neb. 50-2
Mrs. H. L. Wintcrbotham left on
the Denver train this morning for
Nauvoo, 111.
Clint DeMoss has gone to Chica
go, and Charles Wake takes his place
at H. Ragatz's.
States Attorney with John Dillon
at the Opera House for one night on
ly, April 11th.
Mat. Farrell's sale of stock last
week was quite a success cows bro't
sb high as $54.50.
For the celebrated Adams wind
mill and pump, go to M. C Bloe
dorn, Humphrey.
A nice assortment of Spanish,
Spanish guipure and guipure laces at
Norris & Taylor's. 2
Plenty of old papers in bundles
of ten each, for five cents a bundle,
at the Journal office. tf
A few day boarders can be. accom
modated at Charles Compton's, near
the Methodist church. 1
Dan. Condon goes to the mount
ains again, expecting to begin work
about the first of May.
J. B. Holmes of Plattsmouth was
in town Monday buying cattle and
sheep for shipment to Chicago.
A. G. Siinzel and D. L. Broen
will organize a farmer's alliance April
21st, at Brngger's school house.
When the cold weathor of Thurs
day struck us, it brought to the minds
.of old-timers the April storm of 1873.
Gasoline at Will T. Rickly's.
Barney McTeggart has leased the
building recently occupied by John
Heitkemper, and will open a restau
rant. All wishing to bny improved
farms in the northern part of Platte
Co., call on G. W. Clark of Hum
phrey, Neb. 50-2
Ed. Graham brought to town
Friday a very fine lot of fat cattle of
bis own raising, 42 head averaging
1492 pounds.
Farmers wishing insurance
against fire, lightning,windstorm and
tornado, call on D. J. Drebert, Hum
phrey, Neb. 50-2
J. R. Kinnan, the- nurseryman of
Polk county, was in town Saturday
with a lot of trees, of which he sold a
large number.
L. Phillips of Chicago arrives
here this week, and will make Colum
bus his future home. He is Mrs. I.
G luck's father.
Remember the great comedian
John Dillon and Walters States At
torney Cc. at the Opera House for
one night only, April lltb.
Those having good seed corn for
sale are advised by our Omaha ex
changes to let the fact be known to
the railroad land departments.
Mr. John Elliott has returned to
Columbus. He moved to Omaha
about a year ago, and now coses
back; we understand, to abide here.
Summer silks at Kramer's.
Honahan is closing eat his stock
of boots cheap. Call and get bargains.
Vincent Macken goes into bus
iness for himself to-day. He is well,
known to many of our readers as an
excellent business man.
The war is over, the post-office
has bees removed, aad Wm. Lamb
will be found at the old stand selling
goods even cheaper than before. 1
It is reported that Will. Huscnet
ter, of Butler Co., whose infant daugh
ter died last week of dlptherla, is
himself very sick with the ease dis
ease. The school officers of Hall county,
in convention recently, adopted a
series of text-books recommendiig
the use of the same for the next five
Owing to the unfavorable weather
the stock sale at Price & Hulst's ranch
has been postponed to Tuesday, April
17tb, when the entire herd will posi
tively be sold.
Large shipments of cattle are be
ing, made from Nebraska this spring,
and the business of raising fat hogs
and cattle for eastern markets will
increase more and more.
Don't yon fail to remember that
you can get dried beef sliced ready
for table use, smoked halibut, xnacea
roni and vermicilli at John Heitkem
per's, opposite Lindell Hotel. 1
Remember that the Columbua
Drug Store is the Old Reliable, where
you get just what yon want, nothing
substituted. Prescription work a
specialty. Dowty, Weaver, 8c Co.
Thos. Keating received a letter
from New York, under date of March
31, in which it was stated that they
had had sleighing 140 days, and that
the snow at that date was three feet
We are informed that Charles and
Wm. Schroeder have sold their inter
est in cattle, &c, at the Township
farm to their brother Gus. Schroeder,
who intends to stock np with thor
oughbreds. Spring has come, and fruits are in
order. Ask for California pitted
plums, apricots, dried pears, dried
peaches, pitted cherries, dried rasp
berries, &c, at John Heitkemper's,
opposite Lindell Hotel. 1
Mai. Moriarty, accompanied by
Sheriff Kavanaugb, went to Lincoln
Thursday. It will be remembered
that he was found guilty of a heinous
crime, and sentenced to six years im
prisonment in the penitentiary.
Jno.C. Tasker's card will be found
in another column. He starts in bus
iness at Genoa, and those who wish to
purchase land in his section of Ne
braska, will find him all right. John
is youug, energetic, capable and
J. E. North, in answer to a tele
gram from his daughter Miss Rosa,
who is in attendance at the Conserva
tory of Music, Boston, started for that.
place Sunday morning. Miss Rosa's
many friends will be glad to learn
that she is not seriously ill.
Judge A. M. Post returued Sat
urday from Fremont. He has, since
bis appointment, held court in Mer
rick, Platte, Colfax and Dodge coun
ties, the business in each county being
in good shape. Colfax seems to.have
the greatest amount of work on hands.
David Hedden, a cattle dealer of
Seward county, on his-way to Chicago,
met his death at Mt Pleasant, la. He
was standing on top of a freight car
when another car was bumped against
it, and the shock caused him to fall
between the cars, when he was run
F. M. Cooklngham is our author
ized agent at Humphrey for soliciting
subscription, advertising and job
work. Business entrusted to him will
receive the same attention as if done
direct with us. Call on him, give
him yonr home work and year home
news, use him well, and he will grow
apace. tf M. K. Turner & Co.
Matilda Fletcher of Dee Moines,
Iowa, in a printed circular just re
ceived, proposes the organization of a
Junior Grand Army of the Republic
The scheme, as set forth in this circu
lar, commends itself to the good
w noes oi sui rigui-uuuueu pcrauua.
Her motto is, "Let ns live for the
children, for our country and for the
...-- -- -t. !.. S-J-J
good that we can do."
Any of our subscribers who wish
to stop the Journal can pay what
they owe to date, and it will be dis
continued. We afford you, every
week, the means of knowing just how
your subscription account stands. We
say this because of a rather pert letter
received from a short-time subscriber
is Pennsylvania, who ignorantly sup
posed we wished to force the Journal
on him. .
These) are but two ways to pay
debts and live out of your profits or
ont of your substance. If there are
no profits, the substance must be con
fiscated and ruin follows. If money
commands six, eight or ten per cent,
and the average rate of increased
wealth is less than four, it does not
require profound reasoning to tell
why panics and bankruptcy overtake
a man or a nation." Ex.
The Omaha Herald has seen a
cake of excellent maple sugar made a
few days ago by Fred. Jodevine of
Butler county, which is of excellent
flavor, color and fineness, and will
find ready sale in any market in the
world at top prices. Years ago Col.
G. W. Stevens of this vicinity brought
to the Journal office two cakes of
sugar of like description with the
above, made by bis young daughter
from the eap of box elder trees set oat
by himself. Soger made from the
box elder is of lighter color and not
so rank as the maple sugar of com
merce. There is no doubt but Ne
braska can provide herself with all
the sugar she wants, by raising sugar
j beets, sorghum, maple or box elder.
Hereafter the Journal head light
will shine for our live little neighbor
Bejlwood's two enterprising grain
buying representatives, Messrs. H. S.
Montgomery and Phil. Walker.
Meeting a Journal representative the
other, evening on the B. & M. train
theywere reminded that there was
something lacking in their lives, that
only their home paper could fill.
"Mont." is an old time typo, and in
"Days Lang Syne" in the history of
Seward pounded type boxes along
side of the writer.
"fi. G." of Woodville writes a
letter to J. S. Freeman of the Alliance,
in answer to an Invitation to be pres
ent at a county meeting, in which he
says: "My sympathy is with your
.order. I am not a member of the Al
liance for the reason that there has
been no organization in this part of the
county, bnl I hope to see the time
when Platte and every other county
in the United States may be fully or
ganized into an Alliance or something
that will crush out this cursed monop
olising power that has so long been
pressing the people of our country."
A WMe-sarea Btoaatatlaa.
The growth of Nebraska this year
will be unprecedented, and will in
crease her population many thous
ands. Among the new comers will
be many who have heard of Dr. Fish
blatt, formerly of Dee Moines, now of
Omaha. The Doctor has, in the brief
period of his Nebraska residence,
built up a very extensive practice,
and it is safe to eay that in every
county in Nebraska will be found
people who can testify to the efficacy
of his treatment Mrs. Susan Tale of
Chariton, Iowa, says: "I began to
improve immediately after I began
your treatment, and in a very abort
time was completely cured.
I am now perfectly well, and thank
you for my life." 50
Graaa Prairie AUIsuice.
March 26, 1883.
Meeting called to order by the Vice
President Thirty-one farmers were
Mr. Goodson made a speech and
also welcomed the Grand Prairie
Alliance which was followed by a
speech by J. S. Freeman on the Re
publican Campaign Fund, also a
speech spoken in German, one hour in
length, by A. G. Stenzel, on the rec
ord of the two old parties. A speech
by D. L. Bruen on equal taxation.
A motion made by David Streetei
to hold the next meeting at the Red
enbangh school house was carried.
The meeting then adjourned to
April 23, 8 p. m.
D. L. Bruin, Sec'y.
State Attorney Vmwmpmmjt
With the celebrated comedian, John
Dillon, supported by Walters' Come
dy Company, will appear in this
place for one night only, April 11th.
This is one of the best companies ever
in Columbus, as they have' played in
all the cities in the west and received
very flattering notices from the press.
We copy the following from the
Council Bluffs Republican: "Last
evening Dohany's hall was crowded
to repletion by the elite of our city to
witness the "State's Attorney," ren
dered by the Walter's company,which
is supported by the inimitable come
dian, John Dillon, and Mr. Scott
Marble, author of this great play, to
gether with Miss Nellie Walters, Mrs.
George Walters and others, all going
to make up a strong company. The
"State's Attorney" proves to be one
of the best and most taking society
dramas of the day. 1
Weather Mtepert.
Review of the weather at Genoa,
for the month of March, 1883 :
Mean temperature of mo., deg's . . . 31.18
Mean do of same mo. last year 36jM
Highest do on the 17tb, deg's 73
Lowest do on 19th deg's 7
Ordinarily cleardays 13
Very cloudy days 12
High winds days 3
Calm days 14
Bain or snow fell portions of days. . 8
Inches rain or melted snow 0.62
Do same month last year 0.00
Inches snow during month 6.20-
Do same month last year 0.00
Prevailing winds 8.E. to N.E. by E.
Solar halo on the 19th.
Lunar halos 16th and 23d.
Lunar coronas 23d and 25th.
Parhelia on the 15th.
First appearance of larks, the 19th.
Cranes go north on the 22d.
The mean temperature of the month
just past is nearly two degrees below
the average mean temperature of the
same month for the past eight years,
while at the same time it is 7.34 de
grees above the mean temperature of
March, 1876, which was the lowest
mean dnring that period. The past
month is also celebrated for contain
ing the period fixed for the great
storm or tidal wave which did not
make its appearance, and if thiB shall
be the means of putting a stop to the
useless prediction of the weather for
months or even years ahead its use
fulness will have been assured.
Saarlca frasa draavllle.
The Baptist Sunday school was re
organized last Sunday.
P. J. Coleman is thinking of going
to the State University next autumn.
A great many farmers doubt very
much that corn, even the best, of last
year's growth, will grow.
"Sparks from Granville" must bid
farewell to the Journal, while
"Young Reporter" will again take
refuge under the old appellation,
"Sparks from Crestou."
Mr. Gray and family are visiting
Mr. Ulry's. Mr. G. is from Illinois,
and has come to this state with the
intention of making bis future home
with Nebraskans. He has rented one
of J. H. Milslsgle's farms for this sea
son, after which be intends to locate
on a homestead farther west.
Jos. Stuart and family, who have
been visiting relatives in Iowa, have
returned. Mr. S., we understand,
has taken a farm near Cumminsville,
Wheeler Co., where be intends to en
gage in stock-raising. With Mr.
Stuart came his brother-in-law, Mr.
Law, who also intends to make his
home on the frontier prairies of Ne
braska. April 7, '83. Youno Bbfobtzb
City Elect!.
As the Journal goes to press on
Tuesday evenings we could not give,
in our last, the result of the city elec
tion. We present it below, as fur
uished us by the City Clerk, Mr.
Coffroth, with the remark that we are
credibly informed that in the vote for
councilman in the first ward there
were fifteen ballots cast for Bagatz
and Delsman, that do not appear as
having been returned at all and canvassed.
"g TS S
S K .
t o
70 89 32
37 92 59
104156 89
78112 35
25 4e 56
49 83 77
69 '
67 69 49
64 66 33
33 62 46
25 49 35
58 48 29
39 58 45
For Mayor
Charles A. Speice, d
John M. Macurland, r
For City Clerk
A. B. Cotroth, d
For City Treasurer
J. B. Delsman. d
Henry Hockenberger, r...
For City Engineer
John G. Eoutson, r
James E. North, d
Samuel Cory, r
B. H. Henry, a
Henry Bagatz, r
Gus G. Becher, r
B'd Ed., long term
J. N. Taylor, d
Robert Uhlig.d
W. A. McAllister, r
G. H. Krause, r
Short term
George Lehmau, d
Carl Kramer, r
The vote on the sale of oity prop
erty, stood in the respective wards as
follows: For 29,29,68; Against
23, 68, 4. Total for, 126, against 95.
It is estimated that the sale of this
property, so authorized, will bring
into the city treasury about 12,000.
Prtgraawe fer the Juie Rices
Columbus, Nebraska,
Jmnsj 6th aad 7th, '83,
Tk Calnnsnns Driving Park aad
Tair a Matta.
Flrst Day.
Pony running race at 2 o'clock, p . tn.
Free for all pontes not over 14 hands
high. Half mile, best three in five five
to enter and three to start. Purse $50.
$25 to first, $15 to second, $10 to third.
Three Minute Class, Trotting. Mile
heath, best three in five- five to enter and
three to start. Open to all horses that
have not beaten three minutes. Purse,
$125. $60 to first, $35 to second, $17.50 to
third, $1250 to fourth.
Secaad Day.
2:60 Class, Trotting, 2 o'clock, p. to.
Open to all horses that have no record
oetter than 2:60. Mile heats, best three
In five five to enter and three to start.
Purse, $125. $60 to first, $35 to second,
$17.60 to third, $12.50 to fourth.
Free For All. Sunning. Mile heatB. best
three in five five to enter and three to
surt. Purse, $100. $50 to first, $25 to
second, $15 to third. $10 to fourth.
Free For All, Trotting. Mile heats, best
three in five five to enter and three to
start. Purse, $200. $100 to first. $50 to
second, $30 to third, $20 to fourth.
Ten per cent, of purse required for en
trance money. Entries to close on June
5th, 1883. Applications for entries should
be made to Gus. G. Becher, Secretary,
Columbus, Neb. Columbus Driving Park
rules to govern.
J. E. North, President.
Gus. G. Becher, Secretary.
Meal Etitate Traasfen.
Reported for the Journal for the
week ending last Saturday, by Gus.
G. Becher & Co :
Joseph Stewart and wife to Jas. II.
Milslagle. w. d. $2,200; nw X 24, 20,3
w, 160 acres.
U. S. to John Hoheweg, patent ; se
y. 6, 19, le, 160 acres.
U. S. to Frederick W. Amdt, pat
ent ; s X nw X 24, 18, 2w, 80 acres.
George Diebold and wife to Henry
Wagner, w. d. $40T; w X sw X 1, 19,
lw, 80 acres.
TJ. P. Ry Co. to John . Jones, w.d.
$320 ;vne 21, 19, 3w, 80 acres.
Francis Kaeting and wife to Kate
O'Hcrn, q. c. d. $2,500 ; e X se X 5, 16,
lw, 80 acres.
Michael O'Here and wife to Arthur
8. Wolcott, w. d. $800; e aw &28,
17, lw, 80 acres.
U. 8. to John Jeokineoa, patent;
X nw X 34, 19, lw, 80 acres.
U. P. Ry Co. to Peter Grimes, cert
$240; sw X sw X 23, 19, lw, 40 acres.
U. P. By Co. to Geo. Lehman, cert.
$505; w X nw X 6 17, 2w, 80.81
Wm. Anyan Receiver to James H.
Milslagle, f. r. r. $400; sw X 24, 20,
3w, 160 acres.
C. B. 8c Q. Ry Co. to Corilla M.
Galdwell, f. r. $187.75; X nw X 5,
19, 3w.
C. B. A Q. By Co. to Jas. C. Cald
well, f. r. $187.75 ; w X n w X 5, 19, 3w.
J. Howard Banck to Nancy Hnber
w. d. $300; lot 2, blk 15, Oida addi
tion. Charles Fredericks and wife to
John Swartsten, w. d. $3,650; ee4' 30,
18, le, 160 acres.
William L. Cook and wife to Wm.
H. Roberts, w. d. $150; lot 3, blk 198.
John Ohsssesr and wife to Emma
W. Gear w. d. $800; w H se 3, 17,
2w, 80 acres.
Seth Richards and wife to Freder
ick Muller, w. d. $725; w lA sw X 27,
18, le, 80 acres.
U. 8. to George H. Beyer, patent;
e Vz se X 24, 20, lw, 80 acres.
U. S. to Diedrich Eickmeyer, pat
ent ; s lA ne X 4 18 2w, 80 acres.
John G. Routson and wife et al to
Robert Stewart, w.d. $2,500; lots 5
and 6, blk 56.
Joseph Bucber and wife to William
Bucher, w. d, $3,000; e lot 1, blk
C. B. & Q. Rv Co. to Lars Jacob
son, w. d. $189.59; w se X 27, 20,
4w, 80 acres.
C. B. & Q. Ry Co. to Lars Jacob
son, w. d. $189.86 ; e se X 27, 20,
4w, 80 acres.
U. S to Beward Hasche, patent;
w M nw X 12, 19, le, 80 acres.
D. C Eavanaugh, sheriff, to Rebec
ca R. Jones sheriff's deed, $740 ; s y
sw X 28, 17, lw.
William Lamb and wife et al to
Saml. C. Smith, w. d. $1,000; e X lot
5, blk 84.
Joseph Critea and wife to Gerhard
Schotte, w.d. $700; ne X n X 13,
17, lw.
John P. Becker and wife to Mary
M. Hullhorst, q. c. d. $100; lot 1,
blk 183.
U. S. to Peter Maag, patent ; se X
4, 20, 2w, 160 acres.
U. S. to John A. Maag, patent ; w
ne X nd n nw X 20. 2w, $134.38.
U. S. to William H. Cox, patent ;.
ne X 34, 20, 4w.
Margaret Cleary, widow to Michael
Hagan, w. d. $1,000; w 4 nw X 34,
18, lw.
H. P. Sisson and wife et al to Jonas
Eng. w. d. $1,000 : w se X nd w X
ne X 6, 19, 4w. 161.86 acres.
U. S. to Nelson A. Bicb, patent ;
w K w X nd a aw X 2, 18, 4w,
160 acres.
Nelson A. Rich, single, to Milo
Saunders, w. d. $1,400; w sw X
and i(Bt and nw qr nw qr 11,
18, 4w, 200 acres.
U. S. to Alfred Fish, patent ; n bf
se qr 8, 18, 4w, 80 acres.
Oscar L. Biker and wife to Haas
Kohl, w. d. $128; lots 5, 6 and 7,
blk 75.
Philip and Frank Cain to Henry M.
Winslo w, w. d. $6,400 ; w hf ne qr and
nw qr 11, aud e hf ne qr 10, 17, lw,
320 acres.
Bridsret Ducey to James Ducey,
w. d. $400; ne qr 28, 20, 3w, 160 acres.
Chas. A. Speice and wife to Ellen
Cassien, w. d. $50; lots 7 and 8, blk
D. C. Kavanaogb, sheriff, to Geo.
Boroviak, sheriff's deed, $350; s hf
sw qr 20, 17, lw.
U. P. Ry Co. to Casper E. Yost,
w. d. $240; s hf se qr 33, 19, 4w, 80
Robert H. Henry and wife to Tho?.
Flynn, w. d. $500 ; s hf nw qr se qr
13, 17, lw, 20 acres.
Martin McMahon and wife to Mi
chael McMahon, w. d. $700; sw qr
nw qr 9, 17, le.
U. P. Ry Co. to D. R. Davis, cert
$200; sw qr se qr 29, 17, lw, 40 acres.
U. P. Ry Co. to Sarah Davis, cert.
$200 ; se qr se qr 29, 17, lw, 40 acres.
M. B. Hoxie, receiver, to Bridget
Ducey, f. r. r. $200; ne qr 28, 20, 3w,
160 acres.
Wm. Anyan, Rec. to Carl J. Carl
son, f. r. r. $400; ne qr 18, 19, 4w, 160
Michael McMahon to Frederick
Blaser, bond for deed, $2,000; a hf
nw qr 9, 17, le, 80 acres.
Have you made your garden?
The many fires fill the air with
plenty of smoke.
Mr. Ottis's new clerk has arrived
from Michigan; Mr. Jacob Fisher
will go on the farm. We wish him
success in tilling the soil.
J. E. Moncrief, county sup't, was in
town Monday and Tuesday. He had
an examination of teachers in the
school house at this place on the 10th.
M. C Bloedorn is giving his shop a
new coat of paint If some enter
prising painter would come and locate
here he would find plenty of em
ployment. Terrible racket a newly married
pair bells, horns, tinware such as old
pans, wuh boilers, etc., together with
a keg of beer awoke the whole vil
lage. What fun it is to be married !
The adjourned school meeting of
Dist. 67 took place in the school house
Monday evening, April 9th, a small
attendance. It passed off without any
trouble; there was an additional fund
raised by a reconsideration of the
vote cast April 2d, that instead of
3 1-5 mills they raise 11 mills to the
dollar assessed to the district. A vote
of thanks was tendered the school
board for their diligence and careful
ness in their extensive business, in
cluding building of school house for
the district. Supt. Moncrief was
present at the meeting.
At the annual school meeting of
this place, Daniel Brooks was elected
moderator and by the request of Wm.
Ripp (the director) a committee of
three were appointed to examine tho
books and accounts and report at the
adjourned meeting evening of April
9th; the committee appoiuted wero
F. M. Cookiogham, D. Robinson and
George Zimmerman, who have ex
amined the books, etc., and report all
right. The district unwittingly voted
nine months school with an appro
priation of 3 1-5 mills to the dollar
assessment, which is about one-tenth
of what is wanted. C.
The Alllaace.
Ed. Journal: Through some pub
lic conveyance or means, I would
like to get a correct idea of what the
fundamental principles are of the new
party called the County Alliance. The
definition of the word Worcester
says, Is a confederacy, affinity, a com
bination of indiyiduals, a collection
of parties, &c. Now this covers a
broad field of operation, seemingly
without limit, therefore dangerous,
for there is no telling where it may
end, after drawing to its ranks such a
maze of followers as our mixed popu
lation and mixed ideas will produce.
It teems to me that the name covers
too much space to be safe, aud that
the platform and by-laws should be
limited and published so that people
sight know just what they are going
to undertake. I believe that the ma
jority of new parties mostly fail for
two reasons; first the founders start
a foundation so broad that they can
not procure material sufficient to add
anything to the superstructure, do not
know where to commence to build,
and the result is, to use an old saw,
have taken a larger bite than they can
Mchaw." The other reason is the op
posite of the first ; the platform or
foundation is started so narrow and
so contracted, and they build with
such rush and vim that they get up
so high before they see the danger of
their position, they become giddy
headed aud fall with a great splash,
but fortunately no serious harm done
to the community. I am inclined to
think the main principles and ideas of
the County Alliance are good, and a
great amount of good can be accom
plished if they are careful! v and wise
ly carried ont Let them carefully
define their position and intentions,
and publish the same so the people,
know what they undertake and en
dorse, and then if they grow, they
grow with strength that will be res
pected and feared by the opposition.
For the Right.
Ufa Excnse Ar laraeraace.
Many people Buffering from disease
go on bearing the weary burden of
pain down to the grave, when they
could be restored to health, and have
many happy years on earth before
them, if they would only seek relief
and cure in the right direction. The
advertisement of Dr. Fiehblatt is be
fore them in another column of this
paper, and if they do not consult him,
it is their own fault alone. Consulta
tion is free. If be can cure the case,
be will take it, aud if be cannot cure
the applicant, be will say so at ouce.
AH who nave applied to the Doctor
speak of him in the highest terms.
Headquarters for baby carriages,
express wagons, velocipedes, croquet,
base bells, bats, ete at E. D. Filz
Patrick's. ... ... . 50-3
For 7 3-4 cents per pound at
Ntxt to Columbu Statt Bank.
sUettar AJsit.
The following is a list or undaiaed
letters regaining in the post-ofice, la
Columbus, Neb., for the week ending
April 7. 1888:
AMrs. Pisna Anderson, Walter G.
D-MlssMary BroWalow, Henry Black.
C P. H. Coap.
S3 Mr. Jacob Garber.
Mrs. At G. Hlgeasoa.
B. A. Long Co.
X Mr. Clarence Trav.
If not called for ia 30 days will be sent
to the dead letter oHee, Washington, D.
C. When called for please say ''adver
tised," as these letters are kept separate.
H. J. Hudson, P. M..
Columbus, Nebr.
Ceal rveetce Cfeeaa FaeL,
We now have the best quality of
Iowa coal ever brougnt to this market
which will be sold at $5.00 per ton.
We also continue to sell the celebrat
ed Rock Spring coal, which has no
equal, free from dust or clinker, at
$7.00 per ton.
49-2 J. E. North & Co.
Caeaa Ceal !
We are now selling Kansas and
Wbitebreast coal at $3.50 a ton.
Taylor, Schutte & Co.
AUSTIN EARLY Thursday, April
5th. James A. Austin and Miss Emma A.
BENNETT Thursday, April 5th, of
dropsy, following after scarlet lever,
Nellie M., oldest daughter of D. V. and
M. H. Bennett, aged 13 years.
LINDSLEY At the residence of David
Sixbcrry, Polk Co., Neb., of inflammation
of the lungs, Mr. A. VT. Lindsley, in the
68th year of his age.
The deceased was born in Livingston
Co., N. Y.,and leaves three children, res
idents of that state. He bad been a resi
dent of Nebraska for some years, was a
man of integrity, and very highly re
spected by his acquaintances.
Advertisements under this head five
cents a line each insertion.
Faa fer tae atoys.
G. Heitkemper & Bro. have on hand
a line of boys' velocipedes, the best
there is made, at a reasonable price.
Call and see them. 44-tf
New grocery J. W. Davis.
It pays to trade at Kramer's.
Try J. B. Delsman's 50 cent tea. 2
Go to Davis's for your groceries.
Hats and bonnets at cost at Mrs.
Drake's. 39-tf
Fine bird cages at G. Heitkemper
& Bro's. 44-tf
Carpet warp 20 cents per pound at
The old reliable Bain wagon at the
Wier plows at M. C. Bloedorn's,
An elegant line of lady's lace mitts
at Galley Bros.
Teas, coffees, sugars, first qualities,
low cash prices at Davis's.
A good cook wanted at the Nebras
ka House. $20 per month. 42-tf
Chamberlain plows at M. C. Bloe
dorn's, Humphrey.
For away down cash prices on lots
of groceries call at Davis's.
Rockford watches at G. Heitkem
per & Bro's. 44-tf
Moline and Weir Companies goods
for sale at the Foundry.
You will get the finest, best quality
winter apples at Wm. Becker's.
Ready-made suits, silk aud satin,
8pringjacketsand dolmans at Stump's.
The new iron beam Weir Lister aud
corn drill combined, at the Foundry.
John Deere plows at M. C. Bloe
dorn's, Humphrey. 49-2p
Try Davis's fifty cent tea.
Francis H. Baker, Justice of the
Peace at Humphrey. 49-2
Call and look at those cheap lot of
runnings and tuckings at Galley's.
If you want to get bargains bunt up
Davis's new grocory.
California dried plums and apricots
at G. C. Lauck's. 39-tf
"French kid Bhoes at Kramer's.
Mrs. Drake is now doing dress
making, cutting aud fitting a spec
ialty. 39-tf
Fresh California goods at Davis's.
Remember when you want good
cider, you will at all times be sore of
a good article at Wm. Becker's.
Money down for any farm produce
at Davis's and "don't you forget it."
Grand Detour plows at M. C.
Bloedorn's, Humphrey.
The largest stock of carpets at
Hay for sale and delivered to any
part of the city by Jenkiuson Bros.
Tiythe double-strength cider vine
gar and you will use no other. Sold
by G. C. Lauck. 39-tf
You are certain to find the best
assortment of men's and boy's cloth
ing and the lowest prices at Kramer's.
Farmers have to be careful to buy
only Licensed wire. 44-tf
You can always find a good stock
to select from at Mrs. Drake's millin
ery store. 39-tf
Wanted, everybody to come to
Davis's with farm produce, aud get
cash for the same.
Challenge and Farmer friend plant
ers, Barnes aud Tait check rowers for
sale at the Columbus Foundry.
Ladies, before buying your spring
gloves call aud look at Galley Bros,
iu silk, Lisle thread, and Berlin cords,
and at low prices. 50-tf
Best cultivators iu the market, at
M. C Bloedorn s, Humphrey.
Those wanting, justice call at the
harness shop, Humphrey. 49-2
A very choice article of New Or
leans Molasses, just received, at G.
C. Lauck's. 1
Wm. 8chiltz makes boots and shoes
In the best styles, aud uses only the
very best stock that can be procured
in the market. 52tf
F. H. Baker will make it to the in
terest of farmers to call at the harness
hop at Humphrey. 49-2
For the Champion John Deere,
Keystone and Barlow Planter go to
M. C Bloedorn's, Humphrey.
Blank note, bank, ioint, indi
vidual and work-and-labor, neatly
bound in books of 50 and 100, for
sale at the Journal onlce.
Highest cash price for potatoes,
butter and eggs at Davis's. 46
The best implements, such as plows,
cultivators, harrows, Rockford and
Evans planters and checkrows, etc., at
N. South's, Humphrey. 49-2
Don't forget the good, reliable fath
erland and dish-rag soaps at Was.
Becker's. These took the county
Those wanting good Flax Seed for
sowing can get it in any quantity by
enquiring at the land ofllce of S. C.
Smith. 47-tf
Farmers, look to your interests)
for good goods and low prices, go to
M. C. Bloedorn's, Humphrey.
The best brands of barbed wire,
Glidden, Kelly, Lyman and Des
Moines. Columbus prices at N.
South's hardware store, Humphrey. 2
It is to yonr interest to examine the
big stock of wind mills, pumps, pipe
and agricultural implements at the
Foundry, before you buy anywhere
else. Charles Schroeder & Co., pro
prietors. 50-2
All the leading styles of hats, Don
nets, ribbon and lace gqods now in
stock. Call and see. No trouble to
show goods and give prices. Call
special attention to stock of hats and
bonnets trimmed in the latent styles
and satisfaction guaranteed, at Mrs.
The celebrated Cassady sulky plows,
Oliver chilled. Monitor, Challenge
and Eclipse wind-mills, Caldwell
wagons, Courtland buggies, at bottom
prices. Call at South's hardware
store. Humphrey. 49-2
Farmers who have to feed their
teams while at Humphrey will find
it to their interest to atop at the livery
aud feed stables connected with the
Granville House, next door above N.
South's hardware and farm implement
store, where meals are furnished at
all hours of the day, for man and
beast, at low rates, 50-tf
Many of our subscribers are
taking the Amei'ican Agnctrfturist
with the Journal, both for $3.00 a
year payable iu advance. The Ag
riculturist is published in English
and German, is finely illustrated, and
is conducted on old-fashioned prin
ciples of honesty and common
sense. tf.
Keatacky Blae Grain, Clever
aad Tisaetay Meed
At H. Oehlrich and Bros. 49-8
Fer Sale.
A Dewey harvester that worked
very well last season. Cheap and on
time. AH enrich.
Honey Locust seed for hedgiug, can
be had at J. B. Delsman's. 46-5
Good old corn for seed. Address
John Wise, Columbus.
OeLaffl saelasc!!
Any one wishing the services of
John Huber, as auctioneer, can make
the propur arrangements by calling at
the Journal office. 32-tf
Thomas Flynn is prepared to fur
nish brick, either at his kiln north
west of the city ; delivere d any where
iu the city, or built in tho wall, at
reasonable rates.
Roobm te Rest.
Two front and two middle rooms,
suitable for offices, in the Ernst brick
building, corner of 11th and North
streets. Inquire at the premises.
,rt Peace Wire.
Licensed Barb Fence Wire, double
twisted, lour point barbs, fully guar
anteed, will be sold for a abort time
only at reduced rates, at
Pohl & Wermuth's,
Dealers in Hardware and Farm Im
plements. 44-tf
Atjerrfeea Aasras Balls.
For sale or let out for the season, a
lot of imported Aberdeen Angus
Bulls pasture at the farm for cows
sent for service. Address,
Fuller & Legge,
46-c6 Schuyler, Neb.
Fer Sale.
One -half section of best land in
Tiatte county, near St. Bernard. 90
acres under cultivation, good hou-e.
barn, wind-mill, etc., etc., at $10.00
per acre.
46-tf Columbus, Nebraska.
Herd Year Cattle.
All parties wishing to have their
cattle herded on good p'asture, spring
Water and plenty of shelter, and town
cattle taken every morning and re
turned every night should put
them on the range of Rickly & Hoff
man. In care of Sgm. Rickly. 45-tf
fjie.ea Reward
Will be paid by the Columbus Mten
nerchor for the arrest and conviction
of the party or parties who bored a
hole and broke a glass in the front
door of our Hall on or about March
27, 1883. D. ScuurRACH,
49-3 Secretary.
Land aad Farau fer Sale.
All persons wanting improved or
unimproved farms in the Platte Val
ley near Richland, Colfax county, Ne
braska, will call on W. D. Price, one
half mile south of Richland, or address
him at Richland P. O. Price of land
from $10 to $15 per acre. 48-3
!MCv "XyOa"aae
1500 to 2000 bushels of Yellow Dent
coru, Nebraska-grown of the season
of '81, that 1 guarantee as sure to
grow. This coru will, under favora
blo circumstances mature in 90 days.
Selected, shelled, put into two bushel
sacks aud delivered at Columbus or
Duncan, $1.50 a bushel, and in car
load lots at $1.
45-2m Guy C. Barnum.
Chickens and EftTeT" fer Sale.
I will sell one dozen of thorough
bred Partridge Cochin cbickeus aud
a half-bred mother, for two dollars;
or thirteen thoroughbred eggs for one
dollar. Satisfaction guaranteed or
money refunded. Inquire of D. L.
Bruen, of Stearns Precinct, or address
Columbus, Neb.
!.) Reward
Wilh be given for information lead
ing to the conviction of the person
who drove off my horse and buck
board, on the night of March 21st,
between 10 aud 11, and also the re
turn of the robe and blanket; the
neck; of the robe bad a bole in it.
4S-3p D. A, Lord.
Good seed corn for sale in bilk at
60 cents a bushel.
50 3 Patrick Muxsat.
I have, left over from my sale, 22
heifers and a few milch cows which
are for sale.
50-2 Thomas Fltmk.
Meary bailee, Aaetleaeav.
Three miles east of St Xdwarde, in
Platte coanty. All beeinees in this
line, either in town or country, will
receive prompt attention. Charges
moderate. 50-3ai
Near John Early's farm, on the SStk
of March, a white mare pony (bron
cho), long tali, weight 700 pounds, 3
years old. A liberal reward will be
given for her return to F. W. Cetnp
ton, Columbus. 50-2
The public is warnedagainst nego
tiating for a note for $380 gives ,
1883, by Aspinwall tt John Staab,
due one year after date, 10 per cent
interest, as the same has been lost
by the owner.
50-2 Jomr Staab.
GREAT aSaaWAinmi
I will sell fer the next tea daye nay
entire stock of crockery, glass aad
queenswsre, cutlery and lamp goods
at cost. No humbug any ene need
ing such good 9 will save from 35 to
50 per cent by calling at once and
buying of Will T. Rickly.
March 5, '83. 45-tf
Laad fer Sale.
In Colfax Co., near Platte Co. line,
80 acres, 70 of which are nnder the
plow ; frame dwelling, horse and cow
stables, cow sheds and corrals, corn
cribs, windmill and 2 pumps (water
40 ft. from surface), some fruit and
forest trees.
Also 160 acres, 120 under cultiva
tion, 7 acres of forest trees. Both
tracts have first rate stock range, and
road facilities. 12,000 for each tract,
on easy terms.
15-x R. Mackenzie.
Farms fer Sale.
X section, 5 miles northeast of Co
lumbus, 40 acres broke, house, stable,
well, etc., besides 20,000 trees, princi
pally ash and boxelder. Price $2,500.
240 acres in Polk Co., on Clear Creek,
living water which never freezes, 120
acres in cultivation, dwelling, stable,
etc. A splendid stock farm. Price
$3,600. Address
Guy C. Barkum.
51-12 Columbus, Neb.
Steck Sale.
Will be sold at public auction at my
residence five miles west of Columbus,
Saturday, April 21st, '83,
Commencing at 10 a. m., the follow
intr nroDertv : 8 work horses. 2 mnlaa.
46 hogs, many of them in pig, 1 thresh
ing macnine (.Bunmo fitch), 1 Harves
ter (McCormick), 4 stirring plows.
Terms. Ten months time given on
the horses and machinery with ap
proved security on bankable paper,
ten ner cent, interest. Cash dotrn on
all otims for hogs sold.
4y- William Grant.
Our quotations of the markets are ob
tained Tuesday afternoon, and are correct
and reliable at the time.
New wheat 76
j ui U 255
Oats new, 28
Flax, 83100
Flour 300O4B0
Butter, 1018.
Potatoes, 20(8U5
A SHI 8) a XO
Shoulders, 10
Sides, 14
Fat Uogs CSO
FatCittle 325
Sheep 800
Iova HJ50
Hard $i:i50gKCO
Rock Springs nut $7 00
Rock Springe lump S 00
Kansas f 7 CO
To Thovias Grant:
lake notice that on the 15tU day of
June, 1W1, J. A. ilnod purchased at
treasurer' tax sale of delinquent prop
erty for the delinquent taxes thereon for
1878, 1879. the following described real
estate, to wit: N . E. X 6, 17, lw.
The said real estate was taxed for said
years iu the name of Tlionias Orant, and
the right of icdemption will expire, July
14. 1883. J. A. HOOD.
Coluuibut, N.-b., Mar. 21, '83. 48-3
Per week to live agents. Something new.
Sells on Night. Tue Tk.mflk ok Live;
representing the Past, Present and Fu
ture. A fine lithograph in six elegant
tints. Size 22x33. Send stump for circu
lar. KIMEM Sc CO., Plttbarsr
Pa. 45-fttc
net, life is sweeping by.
go and dare before you
(lie, something mighty
and ullime leave behind
to conquer time. ?0 a week in your own
town. $5 outfit free. No risk. Every
thing new. Capital not required. We
will furnish you everything. Many are
making fortunes. L.tdies make as much
as men, and boys and girls make great
pay. Reader, if you want business at
which you can make great pay all the
time, write for particulars to H. Hallbtt
& Co.. Portland, Maine. 31-y
Salt at J. B. Dela
man's for $1.90 a bar
rel, and everything
at accordingly low
Great ItdnetioA ii Goods of all fiiids at
rpTjt k at almost auy price, from 20
jA. ceuts upwards; a line Basket
tired Jap, very cheap; come and try it.
r'AT?l?Ti117G If yu haven't had
tUJ? J? LjEjO. any of my Coffees yet,
come at once and get prices; they are
bargains. Try them.
T A T IT ' chep but fct wiu ten.
lrt l.t IV Just conviuce yourself, sad
see that you can buy more goods of me
for one dollar, than at any other store in
the west.
A TT?TJ7 big drives in shoes, BBS
a. J: XJ VV syrups, choice coffees, the
best of teas always ou band.
T7TTTTrp a large assortment of
rlvUll. California and Eastern
canned Fruit cubaf.
'roduce taken in exchange, at cash
prices. Goods delivered in the
city, free of charge, jgl Vy
. . . .....V -- J