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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1883)
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WEDNESDAY SEPT. 10, 1883.
Mr. Editor: Please announce the name
of Clarence A. Newman as a candidate
for the office of County Treasurer of
Platte county, subject to the decision of
the democratic countv convention.
Mr. Editor: Please announce the name
of J. B. Delsman as a candidate for the
office of county treasurer of Platte coun
ty, subject to the decision of the demo
cratic countv convention.
A Majority of the Democrats.
New goods at Kramer's.
The light-running Domestic.
Ladies, examine Kramer's new
Gus. G. Becher & Co. buy and
sell real estate.
School books of all kinds at E.
D. Fitzpatrick's. 18-lf
Lands bought and sold by Gus.
G. Becher & Co.
Born, Sept. 8th, to Mrs. George
Henggler, a daughter.
$1.00 per gallon for castor oil at
Dowty, Weaver & Co's.
Clint. DeMoss returned home
from the west last week.
Just received 20 new pair skates
at Small & Walter's rink. 21-ltp
The light-running, qniet Domes
tic is the machine to buy.
J. C. Echols is selling wall paper
3 cts. double roll. Tleranants. 9
Born, September 10th, to Mrs.
George Jenkinson, a daughter.
The best assortment of boys' clo
thing at the Star Clothing House.
J. C. Echols is selling wall paper
for less money than any one in town.
Dance. At Small & Walter's rink
Friday night. Music by Phillip's
Mr. Friedhof got home last week
from New York, after buying his
stock of goods.
Mr. William Brown of New York
state has rented the Nebraska House
of S. J. Marraoy.
Another cold wave Saturday
night last, and a very close call for a
freze Sunday night.
Plenty of old papers in bundles
of ten each, for five cents a bundle,
at the Journal office. tf
Byron Millett, Esq., of Denver, is
in the city. He is here attending court
on professional business.
We have six different kiuds of
machine oils from 25 cts. per gallon
upwards. Dowty, Weaver & Co.
The dance at Dayis' skating rink
Friday evening was well attended and
apparently highly enjoyed by all.
Wo are now ready to take your
measure lor a first class suit of clothes,
or an overcoat. Star Clothing House.
A. Albiecht, of Columbus, dis
played at the state lair, a landscape
view in oil, of Buck Island, near this
I. Gluck returned from Chicago
Thursday, where he had beeu to lay
in his usual stock of goods for the fall
John Wiggins of the Columbus
Tacking Co., is on a business trip to
Colorado, Utah and other points in
Mr. Doitrich, of this city, exhib
ited a portrait iu oil of Bob Ingersoll,
at the state fair which is said to be
Nobby new hats at Kramer's.
We aro bound to take the lead on
machine oils this season. The largest
stock aud lowest prices in town.
Dowty, Weaver .St Co.
The railroad passenger traffic is
having a big boom theso days. The
goings and comings in our own town
are to numerous to uoto.
We are requested to announce
that the afternoon of the last day of
the fair (Friday) will be free to all
school children under 14 years old.
Lost. Friday last Bomewhere in the
city, a lady's gold ear-ring with small
set. A suitable reward will be given
for its return to this pflice. 21-lp
Miss Annie McCaffrey, step
daughter of Terry Brady, and sister-in-law
of Dick Rossiter, died iu this
city, Saturday night, at 10 o'clock, of
H. H. Eyman, six miles west of
Platte Center, will sell at public sale
a lot of cattle, hogs, farming imple
ments, etc., which sale will occur on
the 29th day of September.
The reduction on letter postage
.goeB into effect Oct. 1st, and as there
appears to be no provision for re
deeming the old sfatnp all persons
will do well to govern themselves
A. M. Jennings who is now one
of Boone county's honest farmers and
delighted with the change from a sad
dlers "horse " to the healthful life of
a granger, is attending district court
and the fair here this week.
It pays to trade at Kramer's.
John Tasker this week brought
his family to the city, and like a busi
ness man goes to house keeping at
once. He has taken the residence
formerly occupied by banker Ander
son, in the northern part of the city.
The skeleton of a woman found
near North Bend recently, an account
of which we copied from the Flail,
has proven to be the remains of Mrs.
Langmann, drowned in the Platte,
near Grand Island, about three months
At the banquet given in Omaha
last week, by the merchants and man
ufacturers of that city, Messrs. Henry
Bagatz, G. C. Lauck and J. B. Dels
man of this city were participators.
Platte Center was represented by
A little child of E. P. Swearinger,
residing on Clear Creek, was severely
burned last Monday evening by up
setting upon itself a lighted lamp,
which broke and scattered the con
tents over the little one and ignited
It if not thought to be fatally injured.
Jersey jackets at Kramer's.
Lippitt, Leak & Co. are manufac
turers of California Buck Gloves, and
are not ashamed to brand their" own
name on every pair. Jil-2
A soaking xain last Wednesday
night with a big electric accompany
ment settled the dust and purified the
air, and life,again. seems all too short.
Some fine specimens 'of native'
apples, which point to the bright.pos
sibilities for Platte county as a pro
ducer of this splendid fruit, are on
exhibition at this office. They were
grown in the northern part of the
county by Joha Jackson.
A lodge of the order of United
Working Men was instituted at the
Knights of Pythias hall Wednesday
evening laBt. We believe the organi
zation purports to be benificiary and
protective to its members by insur
ance on the endowment plan.
George Burke and mother, of
North Platte, on their return from a
visit to Omaha and tho State Fair,
stopped off here Thursday evening
and were visitors in the family of
Mr. John Rickly until Sunday night,
taking the Denver train for home.
A TJ. P. excursion train carrying
passengers from the Missouri Pacific
to attend the state fair at Omaha on
Wednesday last, within ejght jnilesof
the city collided wit ha freight train,
coming west, and several "persons
were badly injured, but no one killed.
Mr. and Mrs. Al. Arnold return
ed last week from a trip to Missouri.
Friends were visited near Marysville
and Al. picked up some of the sur
plus Btock cattle of tho neighborhood,,
starting home with about 125 head.
Having a favorable offer at Council
Bluffs he disposed of the major por
tion of the lot.
We note the following among the
representatives of Columbus at the
state fair at Omaha: H.J.Hudson
and wife, Jas. Galley and wife, Judge
J. G. Higgins and wife, John Mac
farland and wife, Benj. Cowdery and
wife, Guy Barnum, Sr., Judge A. M.
Post, C. A. Speice, J. E. North, Abuer
Turner, J. W. Early.
The Wheeler County Gazette is a
new venture in the newspaper field
that is "scoring" for a position among
the press of the state at Cummings
ville. The editor and proprietor is
A. L. Stewart, late of the Seward
Blade, and a good practical printer,
which is attested by the clean, bright
appearance of his paper.
Word reaches us that on Thurs
day of last week the wife of Mr.
Chas. Rudat, presented him with a
bouncing girl baby, and that the
whole town of Norfolk became very
hilarious over the happy event.
Charles, there are lots of your friends
here who exult with you. We'll
take one of Scheck's best I
Lightning struck the residence of
Charles Matthews in the northwestern
part of tho city last Wednesday even
ing. No serious damage was done
though the escape from a fatal cas
ualty was very narrow, as the plaster
ing from the sleeping room of Miss
Nelia Matthews was torn away close
to the bed in which she was lying.
Mr. James McNulty, the late able
editor and proprietor of the North
Platte Telegraph, made the Journal
a pleasant call last Saturday. He is
one of Nebraska's native productions
in the editorial profession and has
had a thorough practical drilling in
the newspaper business from washing
rollers to wielding the faber. He
goes to Ogden soon to accept an edi
torial position on one of the dailies of
Out of charity for the editor of
the Wahoo Tribune we are willing to
believe that the misstatements in its
wholly unfair and incorrect account
of the recent ball game between the
Keystones and Wahoos at that place
did not come of a personal observa
tion of the game by any responsible
person, but is the version given by
its "kicking" ball club iu a vain effort
to shield themselves from the censure
of all honorable persons, by turning
attention from the real cause of their
action a dirty collusion with the
betting element to break the game up
in a row if it was likely to go against
them and throw the responsi
bility ou that much abused individ
ual, the umpire. As to the charge of
having given the Keystones two or
three bases on balls, the record of the
game will show it to be entirely false.
In fact the account, as writteu up iu
the Tribune, is as false and'imaginary
as are any grounds for complaint by
the ball players. In the haste in
selecting a point to make the "kick"
on, when all hope of winning by fair
play was gone, they tackled a point
that was so entirely nntenable aud
flimsy that they must needs change it
or acknowledge that their complaint
was entirely unfounded; and they
now claim that the umpire had staked
money on the game and offer to back
the assertion with responsible ( ?) wit
nesses. Any person who has had
experience in the matter of honesty
of Wahoo ball players and their
backers will not doubt their ability
to "prove anything, -if misstatesiemts
go for anything. The umpire did not
bet upon the game and says that not
to exceed twenty - five cents ever
passed out of his hands while at
Wahoo. Were he dishonest enough
to bet upon a game in which he was
umpire, it is not to be supposed for
a moment that he is fool enough to
boldly hand over the money at the
ball grounds. As far as the Key
stones are concerned, let it be under
stood this matter is settled. They
accomplished all they had In view,
which was jto beat. the Wahaos fairly
and they did it did it twice and: got
all the money that -was at jtaflT by
them and that was only their share of
the gate money. And now they are
through with them. ' --VvtI ,
Ball Skrt Steps.
The B. & M's. of Omaha were not
prepared to meet our boys on Satur
day last, which was quite a disap
pointment to devotes of the game.
Seventeen to nothing jn favor of the
Keystones was the result of the second
game with the Mil fordi,.,. Wake's
twisters and the, new fangied 'rules
broke 'era all up.
The Fremont Herald is in error as
to the score of the recent game of the
Keystones and Wahoos. At the time
.of the kick the game stood 6 to 5 in
favor of the Keystones in the last half
of the eighth inning, the Keystones at
bat, two men out, and man on second
base, they going to bat last.
The Weeping Water club who were
shut out at Weeping Water by the
Keystones retaliated by downing the
boys to the tune of 6 to 4 last Thurs
day on the Keystone's grounds. They
are a crack club, fully worthy the
steel of -tho Keystones, and as the re
sult will show the game was hotly
.contested and yery interesting, though
it. is only fair to say that the Key
stones did not have their best nine in
the field, and did not consider they
needed them. The result will teach
them not to rely too much on former
victories as a criterion for future
games. The Weeping Waters are a
gentlemanly lot of fellows and defeat
was deprived of half its sting by their
The Plattsmouth Herald comments
on the recent game in that city as
In the Columbus nine the players
all showed that they were crack men
at the-game, and they opened up the
first inning with a what-a-soft-snap-we-have
air, that was delightful to
see, and they were a little surprised
to see one of tho Plattsmouth boys
trot in over the home plate. The
Keystone's catcher's hands were in
poor shape, and so in the second in
ning a change was made with a fielder
and the home nine caught ou to the
inning to the tune of four runs ; after
this sore hands and soft snaps were
forgotten and the Keystones played
for grim death and succeeded only
with the aid of a rank decision of the
umpire in lieing the game at six and
six at the close of the ninth inning.
The tenth inning opened with im
mense excitement, Plattsmouth going
to the bat and amid the wildest ap
plause scoring three runs before the
Keystones could retire three men. In
their half of the inning the Columbus
nine pulled one man through and
If the Plattsmouth nine will come
up here the Keystones will give them
a pointer or two on entertaining a
visiting club, and give them a taste of
their "for grim deatn" playing. That
loud crowing is a little previous, aa
it's over the first game.
A Dramatic Treat.
Our citizens will be afforded an
opportunity, Tuesday evening, Oct.
2d, at the Opera House, of witnessing
the production of Mrs. E. D. E. N.
Southworth's celebrated New York
Ledger story, and the greatest of all
southern comedy dramas, "The Hid
den Hand," by the only standard
dramatic company o.vor organized for
an exclusive and special stage presen
tation of this fine play Whiteley's
Original niddeu Hand Co. The Com
pany have met with phenomenal suc
cess everywhere, the press of our
larger cities giving them the highest
praise. Every member has been
selected with a view to their respect
ive adaptability to their various parts,
and the entire drama will be produced
with tho Company's own special
scenery, realistic accessories, complete
stage mountings, appropriate planta
tion scenes, etc.
In the dual character of "Capitola"
and "Archie, the Newsboy," the fam
ous singing soubrette and charming
comodienne, Hattie Irving, is a strong
feature of the company, while as
"Wool," a "gemman of color," Billy
Robinson, one of the best-known char
acter comedians on the American
sage, and late one of the principal
members of Haverly's Mastodon Min
strels, etc., is sure to prove a favorite
with any audience. The Company
announce an unusually strong cast,
and, as they play a new version of this
well-known story, and the only one
ever approved, endorsed or author
ized by Mrs. Southworth as being ber
correct story, it is but fair to antici
pate a better and more perfect
performance of "The Hidden
Hand" than has ever before been
given by any traveling troupe. The
Compauy come to ua highly endorsed,
and we bespeak for them a crowded
house on their appearance in our city.
The complacent and self-satisfied
air which farmers generally wear
since the cold wave passed us with
out any frost is pleasant to behold.
And when we come to think of the
calamities that have fallen upon other
states in the way of drouth, cyclones,
devastating storms, and recently by
the sharp frosts which even visited
our sister state Iowa, as far south as
Keokuk, and did incalculable damage
to all kinds of products, we certainly
have great cause to feel that fortune
has favored us"; and wo should not be
liable to the charge of boasting if we
shout to the unfortunate of other
states that Nebraska is the haven that
should be sought by all who would
be prosperous and happy. Such in
ducements as Nebraska still offers the
poor man as well as the capitalist will
not go hegging, and soon cheap lands
will be a thing of the past, and the
opportunities to grow rapidlv rich by
a small investment be the exception
instead of the rule. -
At the anti-monopoLy judicial
convention for the fourth-judicial dis
trict, held in this city Wednesday
laBt, Judge John G. Higgins, of Co
lumbus, was nominated by acclama
tion for thewoffice of district judge.
liV. H. Westover of Butler, county
was the unanimous choice of the con
vention for district attorney. A dis
trict central committee was elected as
follows: Dr. S. C. Smith, for Colfax,
Neils OlBon for Platte. I. O. Jones for
.Nance, S. S. Reynolds for Butler,.
xx: xecK ror .aerricK. a. a. Reynolds
of Butler, chairman of committee. "
The etymology of the term leads us
to consider spelling as an inseparable
art in connection with a written or
printed alphabetic language. It is to
a considerable degree an imitation of
the forms approved by others, and
does not involve, commonly speak
ing, anything more than a retentive
memory to become a good speller.'
The extent to which any one may
perfect himself or herself in the abil
ity to reproduce any certain combi
nations, otherwise known as words,
abbreviations, etc., depends on three
particulars, perhaps more, viz:
1. A preparation of. the mind for
this kind' of thought. If it comes
naturally enough to the student or
child to combine letters into words,
something has gained by this talent.
Should the child have an aversion to
the laborious processes of transcrib
ing his own thoughts, or the still
more tedious one of copying piece
meal the ideas and sentences of oth
ers, something must be done to arouse
or create an interest in the study for
the training it involves.
2. An action of the muscles used in
performing the mechanical part in
harmony with the action of the mind
itself. Every movement in the suc
cessive formation of letters must be
subject to the control of the creative
force of the brain. The muscles of
the throat and the vocal organs are
called into exercise in oral spelling,
and promptness in correct spelling
must result from a careful training of
the voice on the alphabetic elements
3. Tho importance of acquiring a
thorough knowledge of the writteu
and printed form of one's own lan
guage, and the well known fact that
many errors creep in through the
misuse of the alphabetic forms, should
cause every person who cares for
literature or literary pursuits to ex
pend the necessary effort to become a
Through the kindness of Col. G. W.
Stevens the teachers of the institute
were favored with an opportunity to
examine Patterson's written speller, a
system based on three points, to wit :
the spelling of words, the definitions
of words, and the use of sentences
containing the words spelled and de
fined. The work is carried on thro'
three stages. The beginner devotes
his chief attention to the spelling of
words ; in the next stage, he also de
fines words ; and in tho third course
the framing of appropriate sentences
prepares the student for a course in
language lessons, and for the more
complex rules of grammar and rhe
If it is claimed that a mau should
be called of God before he enters the
Christian ministry, how much more
should a teacher be called if not of
God of a deep, ardent love for his
work? How many a young Miss is
willing to serve the state in the
school-room for, a small salary until
well, until she gets married? How
many young men resort to teaching
because they can't do anything else,
while others, after leaving college,
spend a few years in teaching before
entering upon their chosen profes
sion? Experience, bitter enough at
times, and a little money may be
gained thereby, but far too often at
the expense of the pupils. Can such
teaching be of the highest order? No
doubt, the man will once make a bet
ter lawyer, doctor, or minister, but
the school suffers. A good teacher
grows; teaching the same subject
over and over again will enable him
to do better work every time. Di
rectors would do well iu reluBiug to
hire one who does not intend to re
main with them a reasonable number
A good teacher must be a great
enthusiast; must be able to excite an
interest in his pupils; must love to
study ; be apt to teach ; must love the
children, and be able to adapt his
teaching to the one taught; must be
of great hope aud patience ; willing to
repeat and re-repeat ; willing to for
give seventy times seven times. We
all like to teach the bright boy (I
suppose it is because he takes care of
himself) but, wbeu the dull . one
comes and the average pupil is
pretty dull how few have the pa
tience? Educatiou in its best and broadest
sonse ia development, a generation of
power. Boys aud girls must be made
to think for themselves. How sad it
is to hear pupils glibly repeating
forms of words, with which no fault
can be found, except that they ex
press absolutely no meaning to those
repeating them! Fellow - teachers,
may not this spectacle still be wit
nessed in nine-tenths ot our schools?
I presume you are thinking that I am
telling you nothing new ; but remem
ber, the Book says that there is noth
ing new under the sun. In school
teaching, as in everything else, the
ideal best cannot olten be done. We
must try to do the beat under the
circumstances. That fellow was wit
ty, as well as wise, who claimed to be
a "mean" man all around.
Bailer Coaaty Iteau.
Rising Cut, Sept. 12, '83.
Editor Journal : It is dry here,
more dry, and most dry, from the
fact that we hare bad to quit plowing
for the first time Bince we have lived
in the state.
A good deal of corn will be loose
on the cob, no matter how much Ne
braska editors may blow about the
tremendous corn crop.
.Our paper has changed to other
hands and is a good deal Improved.
A. W. Rising is putting up 300 tons
of hay to Teed.
All fenced pastures are running up
to weeds, and will soon compel a
seeding to other .grasses.
Business i good in-our village, and
improvements many, which sneaks
well for this" part, of Nebraska, not-
wiiniMMiDf the. storms. of the lsjt
F. A. Bly makes no sorghum mo
lasses this fall, having sold his outfit
to H. Gibson, who will do the evapo
rating of the "sweet" this fall. We
understand that Mr. Bly cleared $500
at the business in the autumn of 1882.
Any amount of dust colored prairie
schooners on the move this fall, most
ly steering northwest, but a few are
pointed, southwest. Such is poor
human nature never satisfied mov
ing, moving, although three moves is
worse than a burn-out.
Since my last, Rising City has ad
ded to Its business a jeweler, another
lumber yard, one more wagon shop,
a temperance billiard hall, etc. All
our carpenters, good, bad, and in
different, are still pressed with work,
and the pressure bids fair to continue
even until cold weather makes cold
fingers. Why Not?
Shell Creek Ite
Mb. Editob : "Make bay when the
sun shines," is an old saw, but farm
ers are so busily acting upon the ad
vice as though it was the very latest
discovery of this progressive age.
Miss Annie Duffey, who taught iff
district 3G the year, before last, is on
a visit to the family of a relative, Mr.
John Dogan. The young lady would
be asked to 'teach the same school
again if it was not promised already
to another teacher. This speaks well
for Miss Annie.
A couple of our highly esteemed
Swedish neighbors northwest of us
had a little disagreement and were
on the point of lawing, but better
counsel prevailed and they thought
and acted like Gen. Grant, "Let us
Our Welsh neighbors had a visit
ing preacher here for a few days, and
he preached and they attended dili
gently. He also deliyered one ser
mon in English, and to judge from
that your writer considers him both
a good and able man. The mooting
was well attended.
Jack Frost tried pretty hard for a
few nights to get in edge ways but
did not succed, thanks to a kind
Providence, und now the danger is
over, and the corn is maturing and
ripening nicely. A large acreage and
a good crop will give plenty of corn.
X. Y. Z.
Real Estate Traaafeni.
Reported for the-Journal for the
week ending last Saturday, by Gus
G. Becher & Co :
Niels Anderson and wife to Hans
Auderson, w. d. $400; sbw 30,
Abraham Maynard and wife to Geo.
D. Maynard, w. d. $1600; ne U 32,
18, 2w, 160 acres.
Alphonse Meyer and wife to Wm.
Bucber, w. d. $165; lot 6 blk 106.
Kilian Ottis and wife to Xaver
Berg, w. d. $1,125 ; w sw and se
X sw i 23, 20. 3w, 120 acres.
Zcharias Ouiter to Daniel Mur
phy, w. d. $200; part nw H se 24,
20, 2w, acres.
Thomas Gentleman and wife to
Abner Turner, w. d. $3,200; se 14 20
and ne U. 32, 19. lw. 320 acres.
Wm. Tfeskotter to Zacbarias Ouit
ter, q. c. d. $157.50; part-uw bo
24, 20, 2w, 3 acres.
Wm. Bucher and wife to Anton
Rinck, w. d. $220; lot 6 blk 10C.
J. C. Tiffany and wife et al to Hen
ry Adams, w y. ne 21, 17, lo.
Ephraim Pilling to John Miller,
q. c. d. $1; e ffKnwX 23, 19, le.
Ned Oppliger to Rudolph Oppliger,
$750; nX ne tf 21, 17, 2w.
George Warren Smith to Henry
Woods, w. d. $100; lot 3, block 1,
Olive A. Stevens and husband to
Lucretia A.Ktiiaelv, w. d. $225; lot
1 blk 50.
Patrick Ducey et al to Abner Tur
ner, w. d. $1,440; sw tf 30, 19, 16,
THE COIJXTY FAIR.
Special ItemN of laterest to All.
This afternoon, 2 o'clock, address
by Hon. J. Sterling Morton, followed
by slow race and four-year-old trot
ting race' and county trotting or pac
ing race. .
Thursday- afternoon fastest trot
ting span of horses 1 mile, novelty
running race, pony running race, free
for all, and 2 :40 class trotting race,
Friday, last day running race, mile
heats ; three-minute class trotting race
and free for all trotting race.
The following is a list or unclaimed
letters remaining in the post-offlcp, in
Columbu, Neb., for the week ending
Sept. 15. 1883:
A-Mr. Ablvis, Jlr. Theodore Allen,
B Mr. II. Brown. Miss Lou Blakley.
CJ Frank A. Conly, Mr. Peter Cham
berlain, Mr. John Corean, A. R. Grcieb,
If A. R. Damptes, Mr. C. H. Dietz,
Mr. J, B. Danton, B. Daggast.
F Louis P. Fuulkbr, C. Frey.
CS Miss Lizzie Giescr.
H Brooks F. Hoyt.
Hi Mrs. J. Lanktree.
F A. X. Porter.
R Anton Robert.
S 3Ir. A. Solz. 3IargertSuIIevau, flcn
ricb Suatelbark. '
W Mr. Fred Wilt.
If not called for in 30 days will be sent
to tbe dead letter office, "Washington, D.
C. When called for please say ''adver
tised," as these letters are kept separate.
H. J. Hudson, P. 31.,
F. M. Cookingham 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 your home work and your home
news, use him well, and he will grow
apace. tf M. K. Turner & Co.
All parties holding contracts on
Union Pacific land on which pay
ments are delinquent, had better call
on us 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.
.- Speice & North. -
. I see .that the late Anti-Monopoly
convention haa nominated me for
county commissioner. I thank you
for:the .honor conferred on me, bnt
feel it' my duty to positively decline.
' ,. WaIuukA. Hat.
FOR BAEGAINS IN-
STOVES, HARDWARE & TINWARE,
C. ID. BAELOWS,
To the Paallci
As I am not a candidate for office, I
hereby respectfully decline the nomi
nation for county superintendent ten
dered me by the anti-monopoly con
vention. (Thanking them for the
Ed. M. Nxwac ax.
To all property bought of Speice &
Advertisements under this head Ave
cents a line each insertion.
OrsraaaX Orfaas! Orfraas !
G. Heitkemper & Bro. will sell
what organs they have on hand at
first cost ; they are going out of the
organ business. Those wanting or
gans it would pay them too look ; they
have tbe best'made. 21-tf
Fine bird cages at G. Heitkemper
Pens, inks, papers, slate pencils, at
Bran and shorts at John Heit
kemper's. Tbe old reliable Bain wagon at the
Piano to rent. Inquire of Wells &
An elegant line of lady's lace mitts
at Galley Bros.
All those who are lovers of good
flour should go to J. B. Delsman's.
Frauk A. Smith pays cash for all
old rags, for W. S. Campbell. 3
J. B. Delsman is still selling salt at
$1.90 to farmers and stockmen. 10-tf
Champion cord binder has no equal.
For sale by Wm. Bloedorn, Platte
Hollingaworth sulky hay rakes at
Pohl & Wermuth's. 6-tf
Don't forget the good, reliable fath
erland and dish-rag soaps at Wm.
Becker's. These took the county
For the best cord binder made in
the U. S., call on Wm. Bloedorn at
McCormick harvesting and mowing
machines at Pohl & Wermuth's.
Rockford watches at G. Heitkem
per & BiVs. 44-tf
Moline and Weir Companies goods
for sale at tbe Foundry.
Riding aud walking corn cultivators
at low figures at Pohl & Wermuth's.
Call and look at those cheap lot of
rufHings and tuckinga at Galley's.
IV ANTED. Foar more tailors
to aake coatM ( aid paato.
Steady work aid good wages.
Extras for all kinds of harvesting
machines, constantly ou huud, at Wm.
Bloedorn's, Platte Center.
California dried plums and apricots
at G. C. Lauck's. 39-tf
You can alwayB find a good stock
to select from at Mrs. Drake's millin
ery store. 39-tf
Tiythe double-strength cider vine
gar and you will use no other. Sold
by G. C. Lauck. 39-tf
Have you tried tbe Kansas winter
wheat flour John Heitkemper has?
It gives splendid satisfaction.
Challenge and Farmer friend plant
ers, Barnes and Tait check rowers for
sale at tbe Columbus Foundry.
Hay for sale and delivered to any
part of the city by Jenkinson Bros.
For tbe celebrated Champion mow
ers, reapers and cord binders, call on
Wm. Bloedorn at Platte Center.
Inquire of William Bloedorn at
Platte Center for tbe light-running
self-binder before buying elsewhere.
If you want any extracts, lemon
vanilla, &c, go to John Heitkemper,
corner opposite Lindell Hotel, where
you can find a large and good assort
ment. Wm. Scbiltz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the
very best stock that can be procured
in the market. 52tf
-Ladies, before buying your spring
gloves call aud look at Galley Bros,
in silk, Lisle thread, and Berlin cords,
and at low prices. 50-tf
The best mowers, reapers and cord
biuders in the world, for less money
than anywhere else, at William Bloe
dorn's, Platte Center.
Blank notes, bank, joint, indi
vidual and work-and-labor, neatly
bound in books of 50 and 100, for
sale at the Journal office.
Fruits, canned aud dried, such as
pears, apricots, plums, apples, rasp
berries, &c, at John Heitkemper's,
corner opposite Lindell Hotel.
The Champion reapers, mowers and
self-binders arc made of malleable
iron, wrought' iron and steel, conse
quently are lighter, run easier and
with less breakage than any other
We have made arrangements to fur
nish to tbe subscribers of this paper,
that excellent agricultural and stock
journal, The Nebraska Farmer, for the
small sum of $1.00 per year. The
Farmer is published at Lincoln, Neb.,
O. M. Druse, Editor, and is devoted to
agriculture and stock growing in tbe
west. Everv farmer should take it
Send $1.00 to this office and we will
have the Farmer sent to you.
I an now receiving the largest and
finest stock of goods ever seen in Cen
tral Hebratka. It is my aim to do an
immense business this fall. We bay
in large quantities from headquarters
and will make prices so low as to draw
trade, and will make it plain to every
body that it is to their interest to
deal with us. L. KRAMER,
Hew York Cheap Cash Store.
Heavy Werlc Horwes.
A good span for sale, or trade for
mares. 16-tf E. R. Bissox.
A lot of ladies Berge shoes. 75 cents
a. pair at j. d: ueisman's. 10-tf
Inquire of Frank Owens, if yon
want .a .first-class roof .at a moderate
Prfc " 10-tf
Thomas Flynn has just burned his
first large kiln of brick and has them
for sale, either at the kiln, delivered
In tbe city, or put up in the wall. 9.tf
I will cry any man's stock or public
sale for $10, whether it amounts to
$10 or $10,000.
15-3m F. E. Gillette:.
Any one wishing choice mntton
during the threshing season call on
D. L. Bruen, Stearns Prairie. 16-tf
Two large brood'sows,heavy with
pig by McGee boar.
21 lt.p. E. R. Bisson.
A good cook. Apply to or address
Robert Young, proprietor National
House, Genoa, Neb. 21-3p
Heary dalles, Aactloaeer.
Three miles east of St. Edwards, in
Platte county. All business in this
line, either in town or country, will
receive prompt attention. Charges
I have a few fine graded bull calves
which, to savo the trouble of weaning,
I will sell now cheap. Time for pay
ment given if desired.
x A. Hknrich.
A Great Hargala la Orgraaa.
One fine Estey organ for sale cheap ;
only been in use five months ; worth
$125, will sell for $75 cash. Nice stool
and book. Inquire at this office. 18-4
Waated Cattle to Wlater.
I am preparing to take to winter at
reasonable rates, a limited number of
cattle. Apply to Martin Burns, Platte
Center or inquire at this office. 18-4
Maeep for Sale.
2,000 good, young ewes, 500 feeding
wethers, 1,000 lambs, 125 Merino
rams and 10 Cottswold rams. Call
soon, or address for prices and terms,
D. A. Lord, Columbus, Neb. 18-4p
Iace 3 lacaeo -wide 5 ceats pr
yard rlbfeea S cts. per yard, rib
boa all silk IS) cts. a yard liaea
collars, 5 ct silk ties IS ceats,
ladies aid calldrea's aosc 5 cts.
Cloves & cts., parasols, SO cts.,
bats as loir as IS cts. at
1 Mrs. Staap's.
Thoroughbred Jersey bull, 2 years
old ; ouo spring wagon ; 1 large pony ;
10 cows; 50 nice 2 year old heifers;
10 yearling heifers and steers. Cash
or time. 20-2 D. Anderson.
Came to my residence on the 31st ult.,
two miles west of Duncan, tensheep,
two black ones in the lot. The own
er will prove property, pay charges,
and take them away.
I9.tf Herman' Bokmanan.
Coaceatrated Extract of Tobac
Paton Bros., Genoa, Nance county,
are sole agents for Platte county for
the Hill Settle Tobacco Co., St. Louis,
and from experience cau recommend
this preparation as one of the safest
and most valuable sheep dins in use.
I will sell, ?4 of a mile east of Osce
ola, Neb., on
Thursday, Sept. 27th, 1883,
at 10 o'clock a. m., 100 head of cattle,
130 head of hogs, 7 head of horses and
colts, wagons, cultivators, aud a va
riety of farming implements.
21-2 L. J. Blowers.
While at Hanphrey, Stop at the
Mr. Jacob Steffis has completed his
large and commodious hotel and will
be pleased to see all of hiB former
patrons as well as new ones. First
class rooms and beds as well as first
class table. Farmers and traveling
men call on him. He has every facil
ity lor making you at home. A good
livery attached to hotel. 21-tf
AUCTION SALE OF STOCK.
To be sold to the highest bidder, at
tho farm of D. D. Hardy, one mile
and a half north of Boheet postoffice,
Monday, Oct. 8, 1883,
1 o'clock p. m., 25 dairy cows, 7 yearl
ings, 15 calves, 1 grade Durham bull.
Terms of Sale, One quarter cash,
the balance on one year's time with
ten per cent, interest on good banka
ble notes. S. S. Hardy,
21.3t Omaha, Neb.
Stock Sale at Platte Ceater.
Thursday, September 20th, 1883,
At 10 a. m., sharp,
120 young cows, 100 graded calves,
2 thorough-bred bulls. This stock
will positively be sold without reser
vation to tho highest bidder.
Terms, 15 months time will be
given on good bankable notes at 7
per cent, interest, on sums over $30.
Under that sum, cash.
Jobs Huber, Auctioneer. 21-1
Jlllllaery of Elesiaace.
Immense stock for ladies of taste
and judgment to select from, look to
your interest, and purchase, when
you have a large stock to pick from,
in great yariety of shapes, colors,
prices, and novelties not to be found
elsewhere. Ribbons, feathers, flowers,
lace goods, trimmed hats, &c. If you
are thinking of the best place to buy
any article in the millinery line, call
on 21-1 Mrs. Stump.
Laad for Sale.
In Colfax Co., near Platte Co. line,
80 acres, 70 of which are under the
plow ; frame dwelling, horse and cow
stables, cow 6beds and corrals, corn
cribs, windmill and 2 pumps (water
40 ft. from surface), some fruit and
Also 160 acres, 120 under cultiva
tion, 7 acres of forest trees. Both
tracts havo first rate stock range, and
road facilities. $2,500 for each tract,
on easy terms.
15-x R. Mackenzie.
At the stock yards at Humphrey,
Platte county, Nebraska,
Saturday, Sept. 29tb, 1883,
at 10 o'clock a. m., I will sell the fol
lowing lot of imported cows and
young cattle: 10 bead of cows, 60
head of three-year-old heifers, 10 head
of two-year-old steers, 1 span of work
mares, I span of driving horses, four
years old, 1 set light double harness,
1 set light single harness, 1 single top
buggy, new, 1 single open buggy,
new. 1 new double two-seated rig.
Terms r Six, nine and twelve months
time, at option, of purchasers, will be
given on good bankable paper, 10 per
cent interest, and a liberal riiarnnnt
i lor-oasn. f. T Tate.
I P. H. CBoubx, Auctioneer. 2Q-3p
A suitable reward will bo paid- to
the finder of a gentleman's locket. A
monogram of "J. B. D." is engraved
on one side. Please leave it at G.
Heitkemper's jewelry store. 21-1
I will sell at public auction, at my
residence, six miles west of Platte
Center, Platte county Neb., on the
29th day op sept. 1883.,
at 10 o'clock a. in., tbe following
5 three year old steers, 9 two year
old steers, 15 one. year old steers, 1
good cow, 1 yearling heifer, 2 calves,
7 head of sows, 17 shoats, 1 span of
good mules, and set of harness. Also
1 farm wagon, 1 John Deere sulky
plow, 1 John Deere cultivator, 1 John
Deere barrow, 1 farm roller, 1 two
horse plow, 1 Climax reaper and
mower combined; and many other
Terms : A credit of three months
will be given on all sums over $10,
and under $10, cash, with bankable
paper; no interest charged if amounts
are paid promptly, when due, other
wise ten per. cent interest will be
charged from date.
H. II. Eyman.
John Huber, Auctioneer. 21-2t
Webster's Unabridged Diction
One qr. paper and 24 envelopes
Slates 5, 10, 15, 20 and 25
Mo-Vicar's Elementary Arith
McVicar's Complete Arithme
tic Part 1st 65
Ray's Arithmetic Part 3d 65
" " "2d 40
" " " 1st. 20
" Higher Arithmetic . .. . . ." . 1 10
McGufley's Eclectic Speller ... 18
" "revised 25
" "1st Reader " 25
(I l( OjJ (( II 4Q
" 3d " " 50
a u4th 65
" "5th " " 95
All other school books at simi
lar low prices.
Drawing paper per 24 sheets . . 50
" " German, mounted,
per yard 100
f-Albums, every style and price,
A. & M. Turner.
Our quotations of tho markets are ob
tained Tuesday afternoon, and are correct
and reliable at the time.
Oatb new, IB
Fat Hogs :$ 50a 75
Fat Cattle !Wtfl34 SO
Sheep 3 00
Iowa $ 50
Rock Springs nut $7 00
Rock Springs lump J 00
Kansas $7 00
JOHN' HUBEU, thejolly aurtioneer, has
opened a hotel on 13ih St., near Titla
ny & RoutsonN, where clean beds aud
square meals will always be found by the
patrons of the bouse. I will in tbe fu
ture, as in the past, give my bet atten
tion to all sales of goods or farm stock, as
j3"Satisfaction guaranteed; call and
see me and you will be madu welcome.
JOHN HUB Kit,
Proprietor and Auctioneer.
Columbus, Neb , June 19, ). 9-tr
A WOKD OF WAKXIXG.
FARMERS, stock raiser-., and all other
interested parties will do well to
remember that the "Western Horse and
Cattle Insurance Co." of Omaha in the
only company doing business in this state
that insures Horses, Mule and Cattle
auinst loss by theft, accidents, diseases,
or injury, (as also against loss by lire and
lightning). All representations by agents
of other Companies to the contrary not
withstanding. HENRY GARS, Special Ag't.
To all whom it may concern:
The County Commissioners of Platta
county have declared the road on Section
line, commencing at the northwest cor
ner of Section St, Township U, north of
Range a west, running thence due south
on the Section line and terminating at
the southwest corner of Section 'J, Town
ship 18, north of Range :t west, open.
All claims for damages caused by the
opening of said road must be Hied in tbe
County Clerk's office on or before noon of
the 1st day of November. 1SS3.
19-5 Countv Clerk.
DT?"MCTflTQTO all. Soldiers, that
X JCiiNullJlNOwere disabled by
wounds, disease, accident or otherwise,
widows, mothers and fathers of soldiers
dying in the service or afterwards, from
disease which originated while in the ser?
vice, are entitled to a pension. New anu
honorable discharges obtained for sol
diers. lacreaMe of PeHNloa ob
tained at any time when the disability
warrants it. All soldiers who were rated
too low are entitled to an increase of pen
sion. Rejected and abandoned claims a
specialtv. Circulars free. Address, with
stamp, 5l. V.TIERNEY, Box 435, Wash
ington, D. C. 45-1'Jct
Restaurant and Saloon!
E. D. SHEEHAN, Proprietor.
jgrWholesale ind Retail Dealer in For
eign Wines, Liquors and Cigars, Dub
lin Stout, Scotch and English Ales.
ISTKinluclaj Whiskies a Specialty.
OYSTERS in their season, by the case
can or dish.
lltk Street. Seatk ef Deyot.
ALWAYS ON HAND A FULL AND
SEW LINE OF GROCERIES
CANNED AND DRIED, of all KINDS;
GUARANTEED TO BE OF
DRY GOODS !
A GOOD A WELL SELECTED STOCK,
ALWAYS AS CH EAP AS THE
BOOTS & SHOES !
1ST" THAT DEFY COMPETITION..
BUTTER AND EGGS
And all kinds of country produce ta
ken in trade, and all goods deliv
ered free of charge to any
part of the city.
KEEP ONLY THE BEST GRADES OP