The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, May 23, 1883, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

I. '
Court week.
Races June Cth and 7th.
It pays to trade at Kramer's.
Follow the crowd to "Fitz'a."
Masons fruit jars at cost at Will
T. Rickly's.
Brussel carpets C5 cents per yard
at Kramer's.
'Dick"Nunnelly has finally taken
to writing po6try.
Coffins and all kinds of funeral
goods at Hunger's.
If you have a chattel mortgage to
sell take it to J. E. Tasker.
Mrs. Stump haB employed a first
class trimmer from Omaha.
"Hoodlum sap" is a new name for
it, given hy the David City Press.
A little fire is still a comfortable
accompaniment of the "happy spring
Don't forget the June races. They
will be the most exciting ever sepn in
the Btate.
The Milford Democrat reports a
waterspout nine miles west of that
place, Slay 13th.
Lime Harmon and Tom Turner of
Fremont will drive 20,000 sheep from
the west this season.
One hundred and seventy-five
dollars has been contributed as a
Fourth of July fund.
Plenty of old papers in bundles
of ten each, for five cents a bundle,
at the Joukn'ai. office. tf
Judge T. L. Norval of Seward is
to preside here while Judge Post
opens court in Osceola.
"Wm. Draper of Schuyler was in
town Friday. He is still troubled
with his old complaint.
The two horse thieves of Butler
count' were sentenced to five years
each in the penitentiary.
Travel over the A. & N. haB in
creased about one-third since the pas
senger train was put on.
One of the finest and largest
stocks of millinery and notions and at
lowest prices, at Mrs. Stump's.
More travelling men make their
headquarters in Columbus over Sun
day than any other town in tho state.
Hammond Bros., of the Fremont
Tribune, have started a daily, and no
doubt success will perch upon their
George Fairchild has been won
derfully afflicted with rheumatism,
scarcely able to move a single joint of
his body.
Tho Hall County Agricultural
Society have advertised their premi
um list. The fair is to bo held Sep
tember 2f-2S.
Abundant inquiry for land in
Nebraska this year. The sale of the
Otoe reservation will only bo a drop
in the bucket.
Fremont has passed an ordinance
establishing fire limits. Four whole
blocks and five Imlves of blocks com
prise the area.
A. AV. Ladd, E6q., of tho Boone
County iWir.v was in town Friday and
Saturday, and made himself very
agreeable at the Jouunal office.
Peter Coopor's definition of relig
ion is quoted as "a science by which
the movements of the material and
moral world could be regulated."
There is a hired girl at Grand
Island who chews and smokes tobacco
like a little man, and why shouldn't
she ? Is this not a very free country ?
Commissioner Henry and Clerk
Staufier met on Tuesday of last week,
and adjourned, Commissioners Rivet
and Moran being absent on account
of sickness.
The teachers' institute for Madi
son county is to be held the last week
in August and the first week in Sep
tember. J. P. Sprecher will assist
Supt. Hunt.
J. "W. "Wigton, Esq., of the Hast
ings Gazette-Journal, gave us a pleas
ant call yesterday. He is one of the
solid, business men of the fraternity
ia Nebraska.
Mr. Murphy of Humphrey called
at Journal headquarters Thursday.
He is lately from Michigan, and seems
very favorably impressed with his
adopted state.
For Sale Ciieap. I wish to sell
my house. It contains six good sized
rooms with closets, pantry, cellar, &c.
Apply at once to A. A. Smith, at
Dowty, Weaver & Co. 4-2
Visitors go to the track every fine
morning to see the jockies working
their horses, and are very often re
warded by seeing some very exciting
dashes down the homestretch.
The Columbus Driving Park have
the finest track and grounds in the
state, and their June races promise to
be very exciting, judging from the
number of horses that are coming.
Sale bills, posters, dodgers, state
ments, bill heads, note heads, envel
opes, circulars, all kinds of legal
blanks, briefs, etc., printed "with neat
ness and dispatch," at tho Journal
office. tf
The Kansas patent winter flour
at John Heitkemper's, cor. opp. Lin
dell Hotel, is the best in the market.
Every sack guaranteed to give the
best of satisfaction or money re
funded. 1
Eld. A. J. Cudney will hold a
three -day's meeting at the Bean
school house, four miles southwest of
Columbus, commencing Friday even
ing, May 25th. A large attendance is
Fred. Stenger has recently pur
chased of Mr. Marshall 1C0 acres of
land adjoining his farm on the bluffs.
Fred, didn't particularly need it just
now, but thought it a good investment,
for the bye and bye.
If you want a 6uit for a boy or a
man, and you want a nice nobby arti
cle, and you want it to give you satis
faction, and the price to be very reas
onable, you must go to Kramer's New
York Cheap Cash Store.
Charley Bell & Co. will match
any horse in the State a dash of a
mile, for from $100 to $500 a side,
with either "Kato McBride" or "Daisy
Dean" over the Columbus track. The
race to be run Saturday next.
Ben. Rochon'a corn, planted the
28th of April, has appeared above
ground. Corn planted May 2d ia re
ported out of the ground, and one
farmer says that a worm 1b destroying
a considerable portion of hia growing
Jndge A. M. Post held court at
David City last week, pushing through
a large amount of business, among
other things sending two horse thieves
to the penitentiary for five years. In
one day three jdry, criminal cases
were tried.
J. C. Morrissey, of Plattsmonth,
accompanied by a skilled architect,
was in town Wednesday last. Mr.
M. has determined to add another
story to his building on 11th street,
and will doubtless push the work
right forward to completion.
The Norfolk Neios says it is ru
mored that the U. P. will put on a
through passenger train between
Omaha and Norfolk, and says that
this would catch for the Company a
large portion of the land seekers who
now come in on other routes.
Two young men were arrested
Thursday by officer Huber, on direc
tion from TJ. P. headquarters. It
seems there was something wrong
with their transportation papers.
They were handed over at Columbus
to the sheriff of Douglas county.
A prominent business man of
Platte Center, to whose kindness we
are iudebted for the verses elsewhere
printed, assures us that the "event
mentioned happened mere about two
weeks ago, and caused considerable
indignation in the neighborhood."
At Monger's you will find a
splendid variety of furniture of all
descriptions plain, neat and tidy;
also highly-finished, beautiful and
costly, suitable to all tastes and purses.
Call and see his stock, for you will
be sure to see something you need.
In another place will be found a
call for an anti-monopoly convention
for the Third congressional district, to
be held at Columbus, June 20tb, for
the purpose of selecting delegates to
tho national convention. The coun
ties are requested to select delegates,
June 13th.
The Phoenix have issued a very
interesting map showing the cyclone
record in the United States from Feb.
23d, 75, to Oct. 28th, '81. It is worthy
any man's study, and of course, the
Phoenix stands ready to insure against
loss of property thereby. Call on G.
G. Becher & Co.
Tasker & Routson are pushing
the land business, as we were sure
they would. They sold a fine stock
farm on the Lookingglass last Satur
day to George F. JenkiuBon, less than
a week after it was put into their
hands for sale. Bring on your farms
if you want them sold.
F. M. Cookingham is our author
ized agent at Humphrey for soliciting
subscription, advertising and job
work. Business entrusted to him will
receive the 6ame attention as if done
direct with us. Call on him, give
him your home work and your home
news, use him well, and he will grow
apace. tf M. K. Turner & Co.
A temperance editor has begun
to despair, because a German chemist
has said that a first-rate brandy can
be made from saw dust. Says the
editor, "We are friends of the tem
perance movement, and want it to
succeed, but what cbanco will it have
when a man can take a rip saw and
go out and get drunk on a fence
M. R, Crouse, Esq., of W. Va.,
who recently stopped a few days to
visit his friends Messrs. Cresap and
Wells of this vicinity, has written a
letter home which is published in the
New Martinsville Democrat, and will
give Virginians a very good idea of
the land, productions and climate of
the Platte Valley as compared with
that of Virginia.
The perambulating agent goeth
about seeking victims. Buy your
groceries, dry goods and other kinds
of merchandiseof those you know at
home, and those who expect to re
main in business here. They are apt
to sell you much better goods at low
er prices, and then none of your
written orders will turn up in some
broker's hands as promissory notes.
Elsewhere will be fonnd an ad
vertisement interesting to property
owners along the Sixth Principal
meridian and between section 12,
in Township 17, and section 25 in
Township 18. We are to have a new
road on the Gth P. M. line from Co
lumbus to Shell Creek. The fencing
up of the country is going to necessi
tate the opening of more roads, as
time rolls on.
Our Shell Creek correspondent's
letter comes too late for insertion in
full. We quote the followiug para
graph : "Mr. Robt. Lewis lost one of
his children, the smallest one, but not
the least in the parents' affections.
County Commissioner Rivet also lost
his grown up son Patrick, a young
man of some education, refinement,
and much promise. Thus two of our
good neighbors have been sorely
afflicted. Every one sympathizes
with them."
A Mrs. Brigbam, living on the
Niobrara river, mnrdered her young
est child, a girl two years old, on the
night of the 15th, by cutting its throat
with a butcher knife. She also cnt a
frightful gash across the nose of the
next child, about four years old.
About two years ago her husband left
the county with his wife's sister. So
says & special to the Omaha Herald.
The conjecture here iB whether the
persons mentioned were former resi
dents of this city.
"Buffalo Bill" and his "Wild
West" met with a grand and exciting
reception at his opening exhibition at
Omaha Saturday. Previous to the
performance the great Indian warrior
Sitting Ball, accompanied by Stand
ing Buffalo and Big Elk, arrived and
will travel with the "Wild West"
during the season. All that is neces
sary to know that the "Wild West" is
a grand success, is the fact that 10,000
people attended the opening perform
ance at Omaha, notwithstanding very
unfavorable weather.
In a conversation with Mr. Hud
son, we notice that he has some of his
old-time enthusiasm for fruit-raising.
He says that all sorts of small fruits
are so far doing well here this season,
and the crop of cherries, strawberries,
raspberries, blackberries, currants and
gooseberries promises to be abundant ;
tame apples will not be far behind.
He leaves us a huge bundle of Mam
moth Victoria pie plant that is mar
vellous in its proportions, the stalks
being two to three feet in length one
of them making plenty of sauce for a
family meal. Mr. Hudson says that
the blue grass haq spread beyond his
garden, onto the prairie that has never
been plowed, making a fine sod ; his
experience is that it will choke out the
sand burrs, which are so great a pest
in cultivated lands.
State S. M. CeHTCHtlea
Will meet at Columbus June 12th.
We expect, that being so centrally
located in the state, a large delegation
will be present. The soliciting com
mittee of hospitality are attending to
that business this week. Our citi
zens with their usual good feeling in
such matters will doubtless do their
level best to assist these committees
to perfect the arrangements and give
a cordial welcome to all these visitors.
The meetings are usually of great
interest and profit, so that not only
will these people from all parts of the
state who shall come to attend these
meetings learn where our enterpris
ing town is situated but carry away
with them pleasant reminiscenses of
their visit to Columbus.
The IHaeaaerchor.
The Columbus Maennerchor is an
institution of which our citizens are
very justly proud. In several musi
cal contests they have carried the
palm as against Kansas City, Omaha
and other cities of far greater preten
tions than Columbus. They are about
to attend another of these interesting
and very exciting contests, to take
place at St. Joseph on the 14th of
next month, and desire to have all
their members go with them. This
they can do if our citizens will turn
out as liberally as heretofore, to the
benefit concert to be given next Tues
day evening, May 29th, when the pro
gramme will be the completest ever
offered, and when they will be assist
ed by MisB Roso North and others.
Let our citizens give the Maennerchor
such a send-off as they will never
The Central City Courier of the
17th has this to say of the man Rash
who was mentioned in laBt week's
Journal : "RaBh has been attending
a series of protracted meetings hold
by Adventists in the neighborhood of
Silver Creek, and became so wild
there that, we are informed, he was
spirited away to Columbus and left
there, in the hopes that the county
authorities would take care of him.
He first attracted the attention of the
Columbus people by mounting a
hydrant and beginning to preach, ne
was promptly taken before the Board
of Insanity, who after due investiga
tion found he belonged to this county,
and the deputy sheriff was according
ly dispatched with him. Rash imag
ines himself to be the "Savior of Sin
ners" upon his second advent, and
spends a good deal of his time in
singing and pounding an accompani
ment with anything that is available
for that purpose. Tuesday morning
he got a little wicked and wanted to
fight, so that sheriff Hopkins was
obliged to confine him in the dark
bole for awhile. Mr. Hopkins left
with him for Lincoln yesterday morn
ing." Mr. Joseph Gardner tells us
that he thinks there will be several
more cases of the same kind before
the summer is over, if the excitement
is not stopped.
Sanil. B. Perry, a grandson of the
immortal commodore, recently sen
tenced to the Jackson penitentiary for
five years for robbing a county treas
ury, said in an interview with a re
porter : "Gambling, wine and women
of easy virtue will destroy any man.
They have finished me. Look at me
what I am and what I was no ser
mon, however eloquent-tongued the
orator, was ever preached from pulpit
that teaches as forcible a moral lesson
as the history of my life. No man can
violate the laws of God and man and
escape punishment." When asked
how it all came about, he replied,
"Oh, everything came in its torn easy
enough. Love of excitement and of
gaming. Then I took to drink and
associated with disreputable women.
All this coBt money. When I could
not get it in one way I soon became
hardened enough not to hesitate to
procure it by other and unlawful
means." From bis confession he was
engaged in the bank robbery at Balti
more of $1,000,000. The lessons of
his wild career, with its close in the
penitentiary, should be heeded by the
young men who have been led into the
gambling and other dens which beget
vicious deeds.
LaaA Hetl:e
All parties holding contracts on
Union Pacific land on which pay
ments are delinquent, had better call
on ub at once, as a large number of
contracts have been recently cancelled
by the Land Department, and the
land will be re-sold to first applicant.
Speicx & North.
r Ea.aallsatla.
The County Commissioners will
hold a session as a board of equaliza
tion commencing Tuesday, June 5th.
One bright morning last week
Tom Williams arose;
Bitter tears did he weep
After his night's repose.
lie said to bib wife
While his head it hung down,
"This day I will plow
Along side neighbor Brown."
Said his wife, "Dearest Thomas,
You look very bad,
As if trouble aid haunt you
Or some disappointment you had."
"Pre had no disappointment
My fortune to blight;
But those direful visions
That appeared in the night.
He sharpened his plow;
He reined up his steed,
And away to the plow field
He hastily did speed.
To dispel fears from those visions
He began tor to sing;
Though doleful it sounded,
The valley did ring.
He plowed but an acre
And a couple of rod
When he plowed up i corpse
From beneath the green sod.
He fainted and swooned on'
As he lay by the plow,
Saying, "the visions of last night
Are coming out now."
When he recovered his senses
He halloed for Brown
To come look at the sight
And report it in town.
Sir Brown's best opinion
Was it must be a foreigner,
"I'll dispatch to Columbus
And bring out the coroner."
Tom said it was a girl
Young, blooming and fair:
He could tell by her cheek bone.
And bright auburn hair.
Or it might be some traveler
That was robbed for his gold,
By some arrant rascal
And laid here in the cold.
Brown went for Doc. Powell
To come witness the scene,
That Tom Williams bad plowed up
From under the green.
While the Doctor and Brown
Went to the blood scattered field,
lorn went to town
To consult with 'Squire Field
To ask his advice
What steps to pursue,
As to the perpetrator
Did they find a clue.
Tom related his story
In a very sorrowlul way ;
Every word he would speak
He would stop for to pray.
When the story was told
'Squire Field he sat down;
Began William to scold
With a terrible frown;
He looked at Tom Williams
With a dogmatical sigh,
Saying, "you rooted and plowed up
31 y dear old dog Fry.
"I had buried him there
Over one year ago
And covered him with care,
Beneath the deep snow.
"Where his bones they might rest
From many a long race
O'er the hard beaten prairie
The wild .lack he did chase."
Tom Williams sleeps yet
In a terrible trance
If he ever recovers
It's only a chance.
The thoughts of the corpse field
Do make his blood chill
And the ghosts of the cur dog
Do haunt his mind still.
Plattk Center, Mav 10, 1SS3.
Saaday Sckool AaocIalIoa.
State Secretary's Office,
Kearnev, Nebraska,
May 10th, 1883.
The annual convention of tho Ne
braska Sunday School Association
will be held at Columbus, June 12, 13,
and 14, commencing on Tuesday even
ing, and closing Thursday evening.
Columbus says "come," and it is mak
ing every effort to insure success.
Each school and county association is
entitled to two delegates. The rail
roads make the usual reduction of one
and one-fourth fare for the round trip.
The Sioux City and Pacific road will
return persons who have paid full fare
goiug, at one-fourth fare upon pre
sentation at their office in Fremont of
a certificate of attendance at tho con
vention. The Union Pacific and the
Burlington & Missouri River roads
will sell excursion tickets good for the
ronnd trip at one and one-fourth fare
upon presentation at the station of
starting ot a certificate obtained from
the corresponding secretary of the
association before leaving home,
which certificate entitles the holder
to such excursion ticket at the reduced
rate. Be sure to obtain these certifi
cates prior to starting from home by
applying to the corresponding secre
tary H. B. Gilbert, at Kearney, Neb.,
stating the route by which you reach
B. F. Jacobs of Chicago, chairman
of the executive committee of the In
ternational Sunday School Associa
tion, is expected to be with us, and
together with leading Sunday school
workers of our own state will make
the convention one of deep interest
and profit to the Sunday school peo
ple present. Bring Gospel Hymns
combined, together with bibles, pen
cils and note paper.
H. B. Gilbert,
Slate Sec'y.
Mparkw from Crextea.
Farmers are busy planting corn.
S. J. Wheeler's children are recov
ering from an attack of lung fever,
and some of tbem have again made
their appearance at school.
Mr. Lewis Scudder has lately re
turned from Oakdale, where he has
been attending college since early last
fall. He reports it to be a good school.
There was quite an interesting time
at the Alliance Saturday evening.
The cause which led to tho discussion
can be briefly stated thus : the Alli
ance having received a circular from
the State Alliance requesting them to
reorganize and take out a new char
ter, it was accordingly laid ou the
table for discussion, Messrs. Wheeler,
Olson and Dean favoriug the move
ment and G. W. Kibler disapproving.
The negative, however, submitted.
N. Olson then, determined not to be
behind the times, introduced a reso
lution to celebrate the Fourth of July,
which was unanimously adopted.
Messrs. G. W. Kibler, N. Olson and
S. Kasmnssen were appointed as a
committee on arrangements, and,
judging from the sentiment expressed
at their meeting last night, we believe
they will make it a grand success.
May 25, '83. Yoijng Bepobteb.
Programme for the Jnne Races
Columbus, Nebraska,
Jnne 6th and 7th, '83,
The Colwafeas Driviag Park and
Fair Asaociatioa.
First Day.
Pony running race at 2 o'clock, p.m.
Free for all ponies not over 14) hands
high. Half mile, best three in live live
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. $00 to first. $35 to second, $17.50 to
third, $12 50 to fourth.
SHecead Day.
2:50 Class, Trotting, 2 o'clock, p. m.
Open to all horses that have no record
oetter than 2:50. Mite heats, best three
In five five to enter and three to start.
Purse, $125. $60 to first, $35 to second,
$17.50 to third, $12.50 to fourth.
Dree For All. Running. Mile heats, best
three in five five to enter and three to
start. Purse, $100. $50 to first, $25 to
second. $15 to third. $10 to fourth.
Free For All, Trotting. Jlile heats, best
tnree in five live to enter and three to
start. Purse, $200. $100 to first. $30 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 cntriei should
be made to Gus. O. Beeher, Secretary,
Columbus, Neb. Columbus Driving Park
rules to govern.
J. E. NORTn, President.
Gus. G. Bkchkr, Secretary.
Decoratlea Day.
The programme has not yet beeu
completed, but the day will be fitly
observed by Baker Post No. 9, G. A.R.
and th.e citizens generally, who are
yery cordially invited to take part in
tho exercises.
The Cornet Band have kindly ten
tered their services for the occasion,
and it ia understood that tho busiuess
houses generally will be closed for
the afternoon, at 1 p. m., the hour
arranged for tho exercises to com
mence. Hon. II. J. Hudson has conseuted
to delivor one of the addresses of the
The following is a list of the dead
soldiers of the republic whoso mortal
remains lie buried in the Columbus
cemeteries :
Edward Arnold, R. B. Mclntyre,
Solomon Edwards, E. D. Sheehan,
B. Hunt, John Lawsou.
So long as disinterested patriotism
shall be admirable, so long will tho
sentiment embodied in Decoration
day be kept alive in the hearts of the
children of the great republic.
School Notes.
The last teachers' meeting wan
unusually interesting. The subject of
language teaching, in distinction from
technical grammar, was the principal
topic. The reform of methods in this
direction is coming to a successful
issue, and will prove of great benefit
to the Bchools, and their general work.
The written work, which was intro
duced as an aid in this reform, is still
continued in the schools, and as teach
ers and pupils become more familiar
with its application, its results are
more marked.
The young people of tho high school
have, at their own expense, neatly
papered the room, and decorated tho
windows with floweiiug plants.
Double entry book-keeping will
take up part of the time the remainder
of the term.
abetter L.Im(.
The following is a list of unclaimed
letters remaining in the post-oiiice. in
Columbus, Neb., for the week endiug
May 19, 1833:
B Miss Rosa Ann Ball.
C Mr. Lue Cowdry 2, Miss Tracy
Cemmcrmann, B. C. Corpentr.
H .lohu N. llobbs.
E, B. Long, Miss Sarah Lebs.Mr. Gust
SI Mr. Elue Morris, Mr. O. M. Moyer,
Miss Marti.
Hi Miss Mai me Nappan, Miss Gertie
Nells, Miss Julia Norton.
K Elinor Russell, Mr. Ed. J. Roe.
N Bronche Sellers, M. E. Saunders,
Mr. AVrctherel Starmer.
T Nick Toarny, Anton Tobin.
IV Franz assenburger, 31r. W. Y.
Whitter. John Woffel, Mr. Weeshaus,
Lewis "Warren.
If not called for in 30 days will be scut
to the dead letter office, Washington, D.
C. When called for please say '-advertised,"
as these letters are kept separate.
II. J. IIuuson, P. 31.,
Columbus, Nebr.
Although beef is higher than when
the cow jumped over the moon the
Grand Pacific will take a few more
day boarders at the reduced rate of
$4 50 per week ; transient rates strictly
$2.00 per day. Meal tickets, $5.00
twenty-oue meals.
Gko. Lehman, Prop'r.
Cheap Coal !
We are now selling Kansas and
Whitebreaat coal at $3.50 a ton.
Taylor, Schutte & Co.
Advertisements under this head five
cents a line each insertion.
Faa for the Boyn.
G. Heitkemper & Bro. have on hand
a line of boys' velocipedes, tho best
there is made, at a reasonable price.
Call and see them. 44-tf
School books at Turner's.
Pure sweet cider at Hudson's.
Fish hooks aud lines at Turner'6.
30 yards of calico for $1 at Kramer's.
Hats and bounets at cost at Mrs.
Fine bird cages at G. Heitkemper
& Bro's. 44-tf
Ladies' and children's lisle thread
hose at Kramer's.
Pen 8, inks, papers, slate pencils, at
Bran and Bhorts at John Heit
June Brocba shawls at a bargain.
Mrs. Stomp.
Cream, soda water, with puro fla
vorings. P. O. buildiug.
The old reliable Bain wagon at "the
An elegant line of lady's lace mitts
at Galley Bros.
The largest stock and the lowest
prices at Kramer's.
Oranges, bananas, lemons and ap
ples for sale in P. O. building.
Call and get prices of school books
at Turner's before purchasing.
Frank A. Smith pays cash for all
old raga, for W. S. Campbell. 3
"Wanted. A furnished room by a
single gentleman. Address F., Jour
nal office. 1
Don't forget the good, reliable fath
erland and dish-rag soaps at Wm.
Becker's. These took the county
School hats for 25 cents at Mrs.
Dickens's works, splendid edition,
$1 a volume at Turner's.
"Postoffice Pride," the best 5-cent
cigar in the city at Hudson's. 5-51tf
Rockford watches at G. Heitkem
per & Bro's. 44-tf
Moline aud Weir Companies goods
for sale at the Foundry.
You can save money by buying
your hats and sundowns at Kramer's.
You will get the finest, best quality
winter apples at "Wm. Becker's.
Birthday presents at Turners.
The new iron beam Weir Lister and
corn drill combined, at the Foundry.
Call and look at those cheap lot of
rufflings and tuckiugs at Galley's.
California dried plums and apricots
at G. C Lauck's. 39-tf
Fresh caramels, croam candies,
dates and figs at Hudson's in P. O.
Photograph, autograph and birthday
albums at Turner's.
If you want any extracts, lemon
vanilla, &c, go to John Heitkemper,
corner opposite Liudell Hotel, where
you can find a large and good assort
ment. Have you tried the Kansas winter
wheat flour John Heitkemper has?
It gives splendid satisfaction.
Blank marriago certificates, hand
some, suitable for a handsome couple,
at Turner's stationery store.
Mrs. Mitchell has fitted up pleasant
apartments at Mrs. Stump's, and ladies
wishing dress-making done will do
well to give her a call. 51-tf
Blank notes, bank, joint, indi
vidual and work-and-labor, neatly
bound in books of 50 and 100, for
sale at the Journal office.
Mrs. Stump is selling millinery
goods and notions as cheap as you
cau get them in Chicago. Come and
sec for yourselves.
Fruits, canned and dried, such as
pears, apricots, plums, apples, rasp
berries, &c, at John Heitkemper's,
corner opposite Lindell Hotel.
Remember when you want good
cider, you will at all times be sure of
a good article at Wm. Becker'B.
Hay for sale and dolivcred to any
part of the city bv Jenkiuson Bros.
Tiy the double-strength cider vine
gar and you will U9e no other. Sold
by G. C. Lauck. 39-tf
You can always find a good stock
to select from at Mrs. Drake's millin
ery store. 39-tf
Challenge and Farmer friend plant
ers, Barnes and Tait check rowers for
sale at the Columbus Foundry.
Ladies, before buying your spriug
gloves call and look at Galley Bros,
in silk, Lisle thread, and Berlin cords,
aud at low prices. 50-tf
Wm. Schiltz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the
very best stock that cau be procured
iu the market. 52tf
If you wish to purchase a number
of books, or a considerable amount of
stationery, send your orders to A. and
M. Turner, and they will be promptly
and satisfactorily filled.
Those wanting good Flax Seed for
sowing can get it in any quantity by
enquiring at the land office of S. C
Smith. 47-tf
Mr. "Wm. "Warren is now pre
pared to do nil mason work in a
workmanlike manner. Contracts cau
be made with F. M. Cookingham for
Humphrey and vicinity. 52-tf
Farmers who have to feed their
teams while at Humphrey will find
it to their interest to stop at the livery
and feed stables connected with the
Granville House, next door above N.
South's hardware and farm implement
store, whero 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 American Ayricxdturist
with the Journal, both for $3.00 a
year payable in advance. The Ay
riculliwist is published in English
aud German, is finely illustrated, and
is conducted on old-fashioned prin
ciples of honesty and common
sense. tf.
Call at A. & M. Turner's bookstore
and get a copy of the Encyclopedia of
Health and Home if you want relia
ble preventives to scarlet fever, diph
thci ia, small-pox and the hundred and
one other ailments that are liable to
attack us. It is a magnificent work
that every family should procure.
The general agent has left some blank
orders and copies of the book at our
store authorizing us to secure sub
scriptions and fill the orders. 4-tf
For Nate.
Two good young bulls.
3-tt M. K. Turner.
For Sale or Trade Tor lluy.
Three good work horses, 6et ot bar
ney, mower aud hay rake.
3-3p F. E. Gillett.
For Sale. ,
A Dowey harvester that worked
very well last season. Cheap and on
time. A Henrich.
For Sale or Trade for Cown.
A good horse for farming or driv
ing. Close to John Haney's.
52-4 J. J. Hanev.
For Male or Exchange.
A Smith American Organ, for cash,
or will trade for a good fresh cow.
Enquire at Journal office. 3-tf
Thomas Flynn is prepared to fur
nish brick, either at his kiln north
west of the city ; delivere d anywhere
in the city, or built in the wall, at
reasonable rates.
Going:! Goine!!
Any one wishing the services of
John Huber, ad auctioneer, can make
the propur arrangements by calling at
the Journal office. 32-tf
Room to Rent.
Two front and two middle rooms,
suitable for offices, in the Ernst brick
building, corner of 11th and North
streets. Inquire at the premises.
- -- - - 44-tf
flay for Sale.
Seventy-five tons of good clear hay
for sale, in stack or delivered. In
quire at Stenger's. 4-2
1'otlce of Dlnsolatioa.
The partnership heretofore existing
between tho undersigned wa dissolv
ed by mutual consent May 11th, 1883.
Geo. Jenkinson,
4-2 R. Jznklvson.
For Sale.
One -half section of best land in
Platte county, near St. Bernard, 90
acres under cultivation, good house,
baru, wind-mill, etc., etc., at $10.00
per acre.
10-tf Columbus, Nebraska.
Hear 5- Guiles, Auctioneer.
Three miles east of St. Edwards, iu
Platte county. All business in this
line, either in town or country, will
receive prompt attention. Charges
moderate. 50-3m
For Sale.
Ono large pony ; one spring wagon
and double, harness; ono full-blood
Jersey bull 2 years old ; 2 grade bulls
one year old, and several young cows.
3-2 D. Anderson.
My facilities are such, through my
eastern connections that the demand
on mo for lands and farms is greater
than the supply. All those wishing
to sell will do well to leave their
lands and farms with me to sell. Call
aud see me at my office.
Saml. C. Smith,
1-4 Columbus, Neb.
ChlckeaM and Egg Sale.
I will soil one dozen of thorough
bred Partridge Cochin chickens and
a half-bred mother, for two dollars;
or thirteen thoroughbred eggs for one
dollar. Satisfaction guaranteed or
money refunded. Inquire of D. L.
Brucn, of Stearns Precinct, or address
Columbus, Neb.
Attention, Soldier, Sailor!
Their widows or minor children
who have homesteaded a 20, 30, 40,
50, 120. etc., any number of acres les
than 1(50, come and see the undersign
ed, and he will let you know if your
additional homestead is good and pay
you the highest cash price and. pay
you 20 cents per acre over and above
all other bidders, on your claim.
D. J. Drebert, Agenf,
51-tf Humphrey, Neb.
Farms for Sale.
l4 section, 5 miles northeast of Co
lumbus, 40 acres broke, house, stable,
well, etc., besides 20,000 trees, princi
pally ash and boxclder. Price $2,500.
240acrea in Polk Co., ou C'ear Creek,
living water which never fieezes, 120
acres in cultivation, dwelling, stable,
etc. A splendid stock farm. Price
$3,600. Address
Guy C. Barnum.
51-12 Columbus, Neb.
Land for Sale.
In Colfax Co., near Platte Co. lino,
80 acres, 70 of which are under the
plow; frame dwelling, horse and cow
stables, cow shells and corralw, corn
cribs windmill and 2 pumps (water
40 ft. from surface), some fruit and
forest tree.
Also 100 acres, 120 under cultiva
tion, 7 acres of forest trcoa. Both
tracts have first rale stock rane, ami
road facilities. $2,500 for each tract,
on easy terms.
15-x R. Mackenzie.
ItwTerrihle Ravage in St. I.oal
and other llace.
There is a clearly developed case of
small-pox iu Omaha, and in St. Louia,
Indianapolis and other western towus
there are scores of cases. Person
having the Encyclopedia of Health
and Home., the new medical work
which has created Buch an interest
here and elsewhere should look up the
preventives and be prepared to keep
the scourge from entering their doors.
To be forewarned is to be forearmed
Silk lVorntM hy .Hall.
Having demonstrated by actual ex
perience, successful and practical oilk
culture in the Wept, I have imported
direct, seeds of the several useful va
rieties of worms. They are now
hatched and ready to send out. One
hundred healthy, feeding worms, with
a book giving detailed instructions for
handling and feeding, sent by mail for
two dollars. I have the Russian,
French, Japan, Chinese, Turkish, Thi
bet and Lombardian varieties or
strains of worms. The Russian, straw
color, han been thoroughly tested and
found hardy and reliable in all res
pects. The other varieties arc in lim
ited supply, and on trial with me as
yet. Silk can be successfully and sat
isfactorily grown from worms fed
on common osage orange leave?.
Many think the osage equal to-mulberry
leaves. "Where mulberry can
be obtained, I consider it preferable
however. Mrs. R. W. Furnas,
Brownville, Nebraska.
Our quotations of the markets are ob
tainedTuesdayafternoon,and are correct
and reliable at the time.
Wheat TS
Corn, 32
Oats new, ;y
Flax, ."100
Rye 35I.-i
Flour 300450
Butter, 1215
Eggs, 1012
Potatoes, 2025
Hams, Id
Shoulder, 10
Sides, 14
Fatllogs 30
Fat Cattle 5 30
Sheep ' : 00
Iowa $G 30
Hard $i:t5015CO
Kock springs nut .. $. 00
Rock Springs lump $s 00
Kansas $7 00
Application for Liquor License.
Matter or application of Eschelbacher &
Co. for liquor license.
Notice is hereby given that Weudel
Kschelbacber and Jacob Ripp. comprising
the lirni of Eschelbacher .fc 'o., did upon
the 1st day of May, A. I). 1CI, file tLcir
application to the lioard of County Com
missioners of Platte county, Nebraska,
for license to sell malt, spirituous and
vinous liquors, at Humphrey, in Humph
rey precinct, Platte county, Xebiaska,
from the 24th day of May, 1S3, to the 24th
day of May, 1834.
If there be no objection, remonstrance
or protest tiled within two weeks from
May 2d, A. D. 1SS3, the said license will
be granted.
"Vendel Escuklbacuek & Jacob Ripp.
(Comprising the firm of Eschel-
bacher& Co.,)
2-3 . Applicants. .
To all ichom it may concern:
The County Commissioners of Platte
county have declared the road on Suction
line, commencing at the S. E. corner of
Section 12, Township 17 north, of Range
1 west and runnmg thence due north on
Section line and terminating at X. E.
corner of Section 25, Township 18 north,
of Range 1 west, open.
All claims for damages caused by the
opening of said road must be filed Id the
County Clerk's office on or before the 2d
dav of July, 1883.
& County Clerk.
To all whom it may concern:
The County Commissioners of Platte
county have declared the road on section
commencing at tho S. E. corner of the
S. W. 4 of Section 4, Township 13 north,
of Range 1 west", running thence due west
on the section line, and terminating at
the southwest corner of Section 6, Town
ship 18 north, of Range 1 west, open.
AH claims for damages caused by the
opening of said road must be tiled in the
Countv Clerk's office on or before noon
of the 1st day ot June. 1883.
0if County Clerk.
Laud Office at Grand Island, Neb.J
.Mav 19, 18S3. f
NOTICE is hereby given that the following-named
settler has tiled notice
ot his intention to make final proof iu
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before V. A. Newman, Clerk
of the District Court, at Columbus, Neb.,
on the 7th day of July, 1883. viz:
Daniel Macken, additional Homestead
Entry No. 11091, for the ". N. E.
Sec. 2, T'p lx north, Range 2 west, addi
tional to my entry for N. )i S. E. or
same section. lie names the following
witnesses to prove his continuous resi
dence upon, and cultivation of, said land,
viz: R. li. Rossitcr, John Henuessey, Ed.
Perkinson, David Carrig, jr., all of Platte
Centre, Platte Co., Neb.
4-0 C. HOSTETTER, Register.
V. S. Land Office, Grand Island, Neb.)
May 19th, 1S83.
NOTICE is hereby given that the fol
lowing named settler has tiled notico
of his intention to make final proof in sup
port of his claim, and that said p roof will
be made before Clerk of District Court
for Platte county at Columbus, Neb., on
Thursday, July 12th, 1SSJ, viz:
Pius Potlet, Homestead No. 7835, for
the W. J of S. W. , Section 4, Town
ship IT, Kange 1, west. He names the
following witnesses to prove his continu
ous residence upon, and cultivation of,
Miid land, viz: Joseph Liebig, llarrel
Denny, of Columbus P.O., Platte Co.,
Neb., Charles Mehrberger, John Santer,
of Lost Creek P. O., Platte Co.. Neb.
C. HOSTETTER, Register.
U.S. Land Office, Grand Island, Neb.,1
May 2lst, 1883. f
NOTICE is hereby given that the fol
low ing named settler has filed notice
of his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, ami that said proof
will htmado before the Clerk of the Dis
trict Court of Platte Co.. at Columbus,
Nebraska, on Thursday, July 12th, 1883,
Josef Rothlnntner, Additional Home
stead No. 11397, for the N. i N. XT. J
Section 12, Towuship 19 north, Range 1
west. He names the following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence upon,
and cultivation of, said land, viz: Oliver
Fvnuer of Columbu, Platte Co., Nebr.,
aud Jacob Maurer. Hernhard Konest and
John lr. Rickly of Humphrey, Platte Co.,
4-0 " C. HOSTETTER, Register.
Ltud Office at Gr.uul lland, Neb.,1
Mav 8th, 1&3. J
NOTICE is hereby given that tho following-named
settler has filed notice
of his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before Clerk of Dist. Court
of Platte Co., at Columbus, Nebraska, on
Thursday, June 2Nt, td83, viz:
Henry Gebeke. Homestead No..7740, for
the N. y. of S. V. K section 0, Township
19 north, of Range 1 west. He names the
following witnesses to prove his continu
ous residence upon, and cultivation of,
said land, viz: Joseph Kruse, George
Brockhaus, Bernliard Wilde and William
Scheideniantel, of Humphrey, Platte Co.,
3-0 C. HOSTETTER, Register.
U. S. L-ind Office, Grand Isluid, Neb.)
April 20th, 1883. f
NOTICE is hereby given that the fol
lowing named settler has filed notico
of his intention to make final proof iu
support of his cl.tim. ami that said proof
will be made before the Clerk ot the Dis
trict Court of Platte county at Columbus,
Nebraska, on Thursday, June 14th, 1883,
Jacob Labenz, additional Homestead
No.ll.V2l, for the S. J S.E. . Section 20,
Township 19. north ol Range 2 west. He
names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon, and cul
tivation of, said land, viz: Peier Ripp,
Franz Fugar, Gerhard Gronenthal, Jo
seph Krings, of Platte Center, Platte
Co Nebr.
1-5 C HOSTETTER, Register.
All kinds of Repairing! done on
Short Notice. Buggies, Wag
ons, etc., made to order,
and all work Guar
anteed. Also sell the world-famous Walter A.
Wood Xowers. Reapers, Combin
ed Machiaes, Harvesters,
and Self-binders the
best made.
23TShop opposite the " Tattersall," Ol
ive St., COLUMBUS. 2-Cra-c
Salt at J. B. Dels
man's for $1.90 a bar
rel, and everything
at accordingly low
Great Reduction in Goods of all Kinds at
T1!? A at alm09t anT P"ce troxa. 20
iJliil. cents upwards; a tine Basket
tired Jap, very cheap; come and try it.
PrT?L?l?T?Q If vou haven't had
LUJD J; JliILO. any of my Coffees yet,
come at once and get prices; they are
bargains. Try them.
rp T JT is cheap, but facts will tell.
JiV.ijJ. Just convince yourself, and
see that you can buy more goods of me
for one dollar, than at any other store in
the west.
AriPTiT i,ig drives in shoes, Un
I1 Hi VV syrups, choice coffees, thf
best of teas always on baud.
rRUll. California
canned Fruit cheap.
assortment of
and Eastern
XSTFroduce taken in exchange, at cash
prices. Goods delivered in the
city, free of charge. JgB 39-y