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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1883)
WEDNESDAY OCT. 17, 1S33.
Fine candies at Ott's.
Turn out and see the races.
The light-running Domestic.
E. "W- OU, next to post-office.
Buffalo robes for $2 at Kramer's.
"Watch for trick6 on election day.
New barber shop in the Clotber
Wedding suits made to order at
Go to Honahan's for your boots
and shoes. 2
Boys leather shoes only 50 cents
Gus. G. Becher & Co. buy and
sell real estate.
Lippit, Leak & Go's, gloves are
not made to rip.
School books of all kinds at E.
D. Fitzpatrick's. 18-lf
Lands bought and sold by Gns.
G. Becher & Co.
Flannels and waterproofs very
cheap at Kramer's.
School books, cheap, at Turner's
book and music store.
Ex-Sexator Morse of Clarksyille
was in town Saturday.
Diphtheria is still doing fatal
work in Dodge county.
The light-ruuuiug, quiet Domes
tic is the machine to buy.
Ott is selling a pound of fine
mixed candy for 25 cents.
Fred. Shaw returned home Thurs
day evening with his bride.
Eva, daughter of L. D. Clark, is
afflicted with the diphtheria.
"Wanted. A good clerk who can
speak German, at Galley Bros.
An excellent stock of candies at
E. "W. Ott's, next to post-office.
The reason Ilonahan is selling so
many boots is he sells so cheap.
The best assortment of boys' clo
thing at the Star Clothing House.
Cheap salt; one dollar a barrel.
Inquire of the Columbus Packing Co.
Those who heard the Tyrolean
"Warblers pronounce their music ex
cellent. Books, musical instruments, sew
ing machines, toys, etc, at A. & M.
Salt, one dollar a barrel, at the
Packing House. Columbus Packing
Clark Cooncy aud "W. A. Davis
of Nance county were in town "Wed
Erv. Speice had his right wrist
dislocated, the first of the week, by a
fall from a horse.
The Mason aud Hamlin and Dyer
Hughes orgaus for sale at A. & M.
Turner's book store.
Do yourself justice by buyiug
your furniture, mirrors aud under
taking goods of Muuger. 25-tf
Six inches of snow at Denver on
Thursday last. Also snow at Fuller
ton and in Madison county.
Lippit, Leak & Co. u?o no lime
whatever in tanning the leather of
which they make their gloves.
Mr. Suddith of Lancaster couuty
called at the Jotrnal office yesterday.
He is au old Ohio acquaintance.
"We notice that J. B. Camp is a
candidate for couuty judge iu Greeley
couuty, on the Democratic ticket.
There is mi artesian well project
on foot for Columbus of which we
shall have something to say next week.
It pay3 to come 50 miles to trade
A hundred new volumes will
shortly be added to the Circulating
Library at A. & M. Turner's book
Gentlemen wishing perfect littiug
shirts, custom made, call and leave
measuro at Mrs. Stump's millinery
Now Is your time to go to Kra
mer's and buy your winter supply.
It is unmistakably the best and cheap
"We give as much information as
we can in regard to the personnel of
the republican ticket we are not
ashamed of them.
Mrs. Stump has just received a
large stock of Dolmaus and Reps and
a large stock of hoods and hose at the
verv lowest prices. 1
For a good hair, moss, wool, cot
ton or excelsior mattress, call on J. E.
Hunger. He has the largest stock of
mattresses in the city. 1
Volley "Weaver of the post-office
had the third finger of his right hand
demoralized Thursday last by a base
ball no bones broken.
The Bellwood Monitor of Butler
county is a new candidate for public
favor. It presents a neat appearance,
and has a goodly array of local items.
The first heavy snow storm of the
season prevailed at Sidney on the
10th. Cattle and sheep will not be
affected, as they are doing splendidly.
Nils Hasselbalch goes into busi
ness at St. Edwards with Mr. Nelson.
Mr. H. has been with J. Rasmussen,
.and haB made many friends in the city.
If you want to buy good goods
clieap, go to Kramer's.
Archie Floyd, lately employed
here as a barber, left for parts un
known on Monday last,carrying away
several things that didn't belong to
"We employ 7 tailors now and
have work for 7-more. "We respect
fully Bolicit your order, guaranteeing
first-class work and perfect fit. L.
G. "W. Brown of Boone county
waB in town Thursday on his way to
Omaha on business. He reports
Booue county politics as pretty lively
Merchant tailoring at Kramer's.
If you want to save money buy
your boots of Honaban.
Our biographical sketches of can
didates will be completed another
week. In the meantime, the voters
are becoming acquainted with the
merits of the several meo.
F. H. "Woodbridge of the firm of
Woodbridge Bros., Omaha, was iu the
city several dayB last week, .getting
acquainted with our people. While
here he sold a fine Christie piano to
We learn that on Sunday night
last a man by the name of Quick was
shot and killed at Clarks, Merrick
county. "We have not learned farther
particulars. Later. He is living,
with chances of recovery.
The thanks of the editor of the
Journal are due Senator Van "Wyck
for a very handsome public document
the memorial address on the life and
character of James A. Garfield, de
livered by James G. Blaine, February
All the leading styles of hats,
bonnets, ribbons, lace goods now in
6tock. Call and see. No trouble to
show goods aud give priceB. Call
special attention to stock of hats, bon
nets, trimmed in the latest styles.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Mrs. Stump.
Copp's civil service list -places the
Columbus post-office at $1500 to $2000
a year, classifying it with Beatrice,
Crete, Fairbnry, Falls City, Grand
Island, Kearney, North Platte, Platts
mouth, Seward, Sidney and York.
Falls City is allowed a clerk at $600;
Grand Island, one at $720; Sidney,
one at $500.
Mrs. Mitchell, dressmaker, at Mrs.
Stump's millinery store, haB secured
the services of a first-class shirt maker
and is prepared to furnish at reasona
ble prices perfect fitting cuBtom made
shirts of the best quality of material.
Those who depend on buying ready
made will certainly appreciate this
opportunity for getting a perfect fit
ting shirt. 1
The per cent of attendance at the
High School the past month was S3;
grammar school in frame building 84;
intermediate 87; second primary 80;
primary 89. Grammar school in the
brick building 85; intermediate 96;
second primary 90; primary 68. The
total enrollment was 356, average daily
attendance 301, average per cent of
Alliance meeting at the Reden
baugh school house Saturday evening
Oct. 20th, of the Grand Prairie and
Shell Creek Alliances. J. J. Sulli
van, Esq., and Henry Ragatz are to
be present. A cordial invitation is
extended to all candidates, on all the
tickets, to be present. The people,
wish to know their position on mat
ters of public interest.
Organs of the following make can
be found at A. & M. Turner's book
and music store: Mason & Hamlin;
Woodbridge Bros. ; Dyer & Hughes,
and the Prescott, all good, but differ
ing in style aud price. If you think
of purchasing an instrument, don't
fail to examine these before investing
your money. What is wanted iu a
musical instrument, as you know, are,
first good action, second an ornamen
tal case, third reasonable price. 1
The following is the frost record
for different portions of Nebraska
during Sept. There were slight frosts
at Fairbury on the 26th and 27th ; at
Fremont on the 17th, 25th and 26th ;
at Genoa on the Stb, 17th and 26th ;
at Schuyler on the 8tb, 17th and 25th ;
at Beaver Creek on the 25th ; at Supe
rior on the 17th; at Lincoln on the
16th ; at Crete on the 25th ; at Ashland
on the 25th and 26th ; at Marquett on
the 5th. Hard frost at Schuyler on
the 26th ; at Dakota City the nights
during the last week iu the month
were very cold, frost killing every
Important to Somebody. If the
young men who have been promised
situations under those democratic
nominees (who hope to be elected),
will all 6end their names to the editor
of this paper, with the situation prom
ised, we will, in exchange, send to
each one the entire list. It is becom
ing quite too monotonous for certain
gentlemen to do a political banking
business on this sort of capital. It is
a very common dodge with a class of
office seekers to promise some posi
tion to five or fifteen men in different
parts of the county for their supposed
influence in the precincts, thinking
that 6uch double-dealing will not
come to light, at least until after it
shall have worked its purpose. Send
in the facts, as suggested above, and
you will have a revelation. Only one
man can be elected to each office, and,
according to what we have heard
about promises of subordinate posi
tions, a considerable number must
necessarily be disappointed.
We cannot forbear the reflection
that in the judicial nominations for
this district the republican party has
glorified itself. Judge Post is, with
out doubt, one of the best judges on
the bench of Nebraska. Thoroughly
posted, perfectly cool and collected
he dispenses law and justice with the
skill and mien of a master. The man
who submits his case in his hands has
not a question that it will be decided
according to law and evidence, and
even his political enemies concede to
him merits of the highest order.
Judge Post will be elected by an un
precedented majority. Col. Marshall,
our candidate for district attorney, is
equally fortunate in being a universal
favorite and a gentleman against
whom, politically or personally, noth
ing can be established. He is a thor
oughly schooled and competent attor
ney whose opinions have as great a
weight as those of any other counsel
lor in Nebraska. Col. Marshall will
go iu with Judge Post on the flood
tide. North Bend Hail.
The game Thursday last between
i the Union Pacifies of Omaha and the
Keystones of this city was interesting
to the spectators. The Keystones
labored under heavy disadvantages,
and one of their number, Mr. Weaver,
was put out of the game by a wound.
However, they took their defeat ad
mirably. The Union Pacifies were
met at the depot by the Keystones and
the Band, and in the evening a ball
was given in their honor. Below, we
givo the score of the game :
UNION PACDTICS. T.B. K. B.H. P.O. A. S.
McKelvey,3b 3 2 10 0 0
Funkhouser, 1. f.. 3 110 0 0
Larkin, s. s 3 2 0 0 0 0
Sneed.c. f 3 0 0 0 0 0
Whitney, 2b 4 11110
Rockwell, lb 3 0 0 0 6 0
Briggs.r.f 2 10 0 0 0
SaUburv.p 2 0 0 18 0
Bandle.'c 2 0 0 1 13 0
Scott, 1. f
Hammock, s. s
"Weaver, c. f.
"Walker, r. f
T.B B. B.H. P.O. A. K.
.16 0 1 8 19 7
Gu. O. Becker,
The candidate for county treasurer,
was born at Pilsen, Austria, In 1845.
In 1848, his father emigrated to St.
Louis, Mo., at which place, in the
Christian Brothers Academy, Gus.
received a considerable portion of his
education. Iu 1857, Mr. Becher's
father removed to this city, Gus. fol
lowing in 1859, in the meantime going
to school. For eight years thereafter
he was a clerk in the hardware store
of Hurford & Bro. at Omaha, where
he made many friends. After that he
came to Columbus,. and for the suc
ceeding four years was engaged in
the United States service, under Ma
jor Frank North, with the Pawnee
Scouts. In '71 be served as enrolling
clerk in the state senate. After his
return he started in his present busi
ness, in which he takes great pride,
and in which he has been very suc
cessful, enjoying the confidence, and
winning the good will of every man
with whom he does business. The
county's money and the county treas
urer's duties will be safe in bis hands.
G. W. Clark is the most wide awake
man in town.
Mr. Lammer has added to our little
village a neat barn for his own use.
Cool weather is approaching, so is
the candidate for November election.
Martin Postle is looking for some
lands to locate some of his eastern
Rev. Tucker, the Methodist preach
er, haa arrived with his family at the
parsonage in this place.
We have a new operator at the
depot by the name of Briggs; he
weighed nine pounds; we might add
be is an anti-monopolist.
John Wagner is doing his own car
penter "work on his house, and for an
old man, or one of his age, is making
Mr. Wm. Eimers has just finished
their rooms over his store, having
built to twice its former size. Mr.
Eimers has enterprise, having sold out
bis hardware complete, is putting his
whole attention to the other branches
of his business.
Walter S. Well
candidate for county judge, was born
at Johnstown, N. Y., in 1857. He
comes of good .parentage, his father,
John Wells, having served several
terms as judge of Fulton count', N.
Y., and one as a member of the
national congress. Young Wells at
tended the public schools of his native
town and afterwards Union Univer
sity, at Schenectady, graduating in
June, 1878. Two years afterwards he
graduated from, the Albany Law
School. In 1880 he removed to
Wheeler county, tbis state, and in
September, 1882, to Platte county,
whero be now resides and practices
law, being a member of the firm of
Walker & Wells. The people of the
county who do not know Mr. Wells,
will have an opportunity during the
campaign of making his acquaintance.
In the conduct of his office he would
pride himself in doing his whole duty
by the interests that would come
under his charge.
Jfew Book Received.
Copp's U. S. Salary List and Civil
Service Rules. Our many readers
will welcome the solid information
contained in the 160 pages of this
recently-isBued book. It is prepared
by Henry N. Copp, a lawyer of Wash
ington, D. C. All the Government
salaries are given from President Ar
thur's $50,000 to postmasters with
$500, officials of the Treasury, Inte
rior, War and Navy Departments,
Custom Houses, post offices, and fully
20,000 federal offices arranged by
States and Territories. Specimen ex
amination questions for admittance to
the Civil Service throughout the
country are added. The price of the
book is only 35 cents.
The government offers lucrative
and honorable employment. Every
citizen who expects his Senator or
Representative to offer him a govern
ment position, by possessing this
manual can decide at once whether to
accept or decline the offer. It may
save candidates from declining fat
offices through wrong information.
Politicians alone have heretofore
held this knowledge. The people
now have a chance to learn into whose
pockets their money goes, and how
the nation's income is expended.
Messrs. Long & Ferguson of Cov
ington, Ky., are here with a number
of thoroughbred Short-horn heifers,
cows and bulls, which they will offer
at public sale
Saturday, Oct. 20, '83, 1 p. m.,
at O. L'. Baker's barn in Columbui.
Call and see them. Those who hare
seen them pronounce them very fine.
The nominee for county clerk, was
born in Sauc county, Wisconsin, in
the year 1S54. His father was one of
the early pioneers of that then fron
tier state, emigrating from Switzer
land in 1838, and settling iu Prairie
Du Sac, Sauc Co., Wisconsin, the
same year. His mother was a native
of Germany, so he is a full-booded
descendant of that sturdy, independ
ent, frugal, persevering stock, that
cross from the lands of William Tell
and "Old Fritz'' that underlies one of
the best strata of our American citi
zenship. Henry .was born and raised
on a farm, doing the manual labor
expected of boys of his age in that
position, and receiving the advanta
ges of a common school education
during the winter months, ending
with three terms at the high school in
the city of Prairie Du Sac ; thence he
served a five year's clerkship iu a
general 6tore in his native town, re
moving to this city in the early spring
of 1879, where he started in the gen
eral grocery trade, in which he has
met with the invariable success that
honesty, prudence, economy and in
defatigable energy insure. Last
spring, unsolicited and unexpected by
him, his friends nominated him for
councilman of the second ward of
this city. His opponent was one of
the most prominent democrats in the
city, but Mr. Ragatz was elected by a
handsome majority in the old demo
cratic ward. To those who know
Henry Ragatz no word of commenda
tion is needed, aud hie fricuds predict
his election to the office of county
clerk as a certainty.
Mr. Editor: Please allow me a
small space to reply to some inquiries
why the anti-monopolists did n.-.t en
dorse more democrats. It was on
acconnt ofa resolutiouoflered.by.the
mouth-piece of the "democracy of
Platte county, and adopted in their
late convention. But the resolution
was nothing iu comparison to.theju
sinuatiug and&insultfug speech made
in connection with it. By looking
into the reflector of the great polit
ical arena, we see a Post.in the center
that he intended those people which
he spoke ot should tie to.
We thiuk that "Jacinto" does in
justice to a very worthy gentleman,
in ascribing private and personal
reasons for a political,.act. In 'the
opinion expressed by the resolution
there was a concurrence of the main
leaders of the democratie party of
Platte couuty, and they all, certainly,
could not have'had a personaljreasou.
Our correspondent will remember
that unmixed party spirit is a power
ful Ingredient iu American politics.
The following is a lint of unclaimed
letters remaining iu the post-office, in
Columbus, Neb , for the week ending
Oct. 13, 1883:
A Joseph Abbott.
B Mrs. D. K. Bulloc.
O Mr. Chas. Daniel.
E Mr. Minnie Everett, D. Kicbmver.
F Emiehl Frochluh.
Maggie E. Gresbam.
K Dr. V. P. Kyle, Mrs. .Mary F.
Kehoe, George Kelshcimer.
1 Win. It. Lanfear, Mr. Andrew 1.
It! Mrs.S. E. Muvnanl. Joseph Man
P 'n. Pyper. Esq., Bonnie Powers.
R Ludwig Rosiiis.
S Mr. Geo. Stetson, Henry Schlotz
haner. W August Wulltes.Dr.llcnry Wilson.
IT G. M. Young. Michael Younker.
If not called for iu 30 days will be sent
to the dead letter otlice, Washington. D.
C. When called for please say 'adver
tised," as these letters are kept separate.
II. J. Hudson', P. M.,
lo the Platte Co. Repub. Cen. Com.:
I regret to say that my present en
gagements are such as to compel me
to decline being a candidate at the
coming election, for the office of clerk
of the district court. The honor thus
unexpectedly conferred upon me by
the convention is highly appreciated.
Hoping that our ticket and the cause
it represents may be successlul,
I remain yours,
25-2 M. Bkuggei:.
Those desiring pianos at reasona
ble prices will do well to inquire at
Anna & Martha Turner's book and
music store, or of G. W. Kibbler and
John Hammond, traveling salesmen.
One of their Christie & Son pianos
was sold to M. Vogel last week, for
the use of his young daughter. 1
GASS IIOFEU-Oct. 12, '33, by Judge
J. G. Jliggins, Samuel Gass and Anna
SLEMMONTS At Cadiz, O.. Tuesday
evening, Oct. 9th, of consumption, after a
long and painful illness, I.orena, wife of
W. W. Slemmons, and daughter of A . C.
Turner of this city. The Cadiz Republi
can says "her hubaud and three children
mourn the loss of a most trustful and
loving wife and mother. She was a true
woman, loved and esteemed by all who
knew her." The Sentinel, -Mrs. Siem
mons was an intelligent, amiable and
accomplished lady beloved by everybody.
There is uuiversal sadness in this com
munity at the death of one in the prime
of womanhood, leaving three little boys
without a mother's love and care."
Advertisements under this head live
cents a line each insertion.
Organ! Orun! OrcaHN !
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 the best made. 21-tf
Fine bird cages at G. Heitkemper
& Bro's. 44-tf
Pens, inks, papers, slate pencils, at
Bran and shorts at Jonn Heit
kemper's. The old reliable Bain wagon at the
Piano to rent. Inquire of Wells &
All those who are lovers of good
flour should go to J. B. Delsmau'a.
Frank A. Smith pays cash for all
old rage, for W. S. Campbell. 3
SHANNON will sell you stove pipe
nd elbows way down for cash. 2
J. B. Delsmnu is still selling salt at
$1.90 to farmers and stockmen. 10-tf
Don't forget the good, reliable fath
erland and dish-rag soap3 at Wm.
Becker's. These took the county
Rockford watches at G. Heitkem
per & Bro's. 44-tf
Moline and Weir Companies goods
for sale at the Foundry.
You can always find a good stock
to select from t Mrn. DrAtft'a. millin
ery store. 39-tf
Have you tried the Kansas winter
wheat flour John Heitkemper has?
It gives splendid satisfaction.
The celebrated Piepei Gun for sale
at Pohl & Wermuth's.
Challenge and Farmer friend plant
ers, Barnes and Tait check rowers for
sale at the Columbus Foundry.
You can find the finest line of red
twilled flannel in town at Galley
Don't forget that Shannon makes a
specialty of setting up stoves, and
can't be beat either. 24-2
If you want any extracts, lemon
vanilla, &c, go to John Heitkempor,
corner opposite Lindell Hotel, where
you can find a large and good assort
ment. Wm. Schiitz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the
very best stock that cau be procured
in the market. 52tf
SHANNON will put your stoves up
better and cheaper than anybody. 2
A surprise to any one going to
Ott's candy store.
Pohl & Wermuth keep the largest
and nicest stock of guns and ammu
Blank notes, bank, joint, indi
vidual and work-and-labor, neatly
bound in books of 50 and 100, for
sale at the Journal office.
Ladies if you are iu need of a win
ter hat call at Galley Bros., as we are
closing them out regardless of cost.
The post-office is one door west of
E. W. Ott's 6tore, where they sell a
pound of French mixed candy for a
Fruits, canned and dried, such as
pears, apricots, plums, apples, rasp
berries, &c, at John Heitkemper's,
corner opposite Liindell Hotel.
A. P. Kiel has opened up a grocery
store on 13th street, in Phillips's
building, next door to skating rink,
and keeps in stock tobacco and cigars,
apples, caudy, &c. You will find Mr.
Riel a square man to deal with. Give
him a share of your patronage. 25-2
Inquire of Frank Owens, if you
want a lirst-class roof at a moderate
A lot of ladies serge shoes. 75 cents
a pair at J. B. Delsman's. 10-tf
Citizen of Columbus.
My Jersey bull, Captain Jack, will
stand for service at my stock yards.
22-0mo D. Axijeksok.
money to Loan.
Those wanting small amounts on
frhort time, Chattel security, can be ac
commodated by calling on
Thomas Flynu has just burned his
first large kiln of brick and has thorn
tor sale, either at the kiln, delivered
in the city, or put up in the wall. 9. if
I will cry any nmu's stock or public
sale for ."f 10, whether it amounts to
nO or $10,000.
15-3m F. E. Gillette.
Auy one wishing choice mutton
during the threshing season call ou
D. L. Bruen, Stearns Prairie. l(5-tf
Houxe and "Lot For Male.
A House and Lot iu Columbus,
cheap. Cash or time.
I have a few fiue graded bull calves
which, to save the trouble of weaning,
I will sell now cheap. Time for pay
ment given if desired.
x A. IIenrich.
Ciiine to my residence on the 31st ult.,
two mils west of Duncan, teu sheep,
two black oues in the lot. The own
er will prove property, pay charge?,
and take them away.
10. tf Herman Borman.vn.
I can furnish oil meal at the follow
ing prices : $29 per ton, $15 per 1,000,
$1.G0 per hundred. Bran and shorts
always on hand! by the ton or 100
weight. Julius Rasmc?sen.
Fresh Oyter at 31. Vo;:il..
Can be had by the case, cau or dish.
Extra selects-, per can 50c
Selects, per can 45c
Standards, per cau 40c
nv THE DISH.
Give them a trial. 23-tf
While at Humphrey, Stop at the
Mr. Jacob Steflis has completed his
large and commodious hotel and will
be pleased to see all of his former
patrons as well as new ones. First
class rooms and beds as woll as first
class table. Farmer and traveling
men call on him. He has every facil
ity tor making you at home. A good
livery att.iched to hotel. 21-tf
ColumuuM Music School.
Piauo, per term 20 lessons $10
Harmony " " 10
Voice Culture " " 10
Sight Singing " "in class... 3
" " in private 10
Terms, One-half in advauce, bal
ance at close of quarter.
Mns. Rose T. Page.
Miss Lillian Smith,
24-tf Miss Rose L. North.
Sale of City Lots.
Notice i hereby jriven that on Sat
urday the 10th of November, 18S3, at
one o'clock p. m., at the City Hall in
Columbus, the followiug described
lots in the city of Columbue, and be
1 uging to the schGol district of said
city will be 6old at public sale, viz:
Lot3 1, 2, 3, 4. 5, G, 7, 8. in block 53,
lots 7. 8, block G8, lots 3, 4, block 109,
lots 5, G, 7, block 193, lots 1, 2, G, block
233, lots 7, S, block 23G, lois 1, 2, 3, 4,
5, G, block 237, lot 1, block 240. lots 3,
4. 5, block 241. lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, block
246, lots 1, 3, 5, G, 7, 8, block 247, lots
3, 4, 5, 8, block 24S, lots 5, G, block
250, lots 5, 7, block 251, lots 3, 4, 5, G,
7. 8, block 253, lots 5, 7, 8, block 260.
Title perfect. Terms cash.
By order of the board of edncation
of the school district of the city of
Columbus, in the state of Nebraska.
Chas. A. Speice,
FOE BAEGAIN8 IN-
STOVES, HARDWARE & TINWARE,
C. D. BARLOWS,
Laid for Sale.
In Colfax Co., near Platte Co. line,
SO acres, 70 of which are under 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
Also 160 acres, 120 under cultiva
tion, 7 acres of forest trees. Both
tracts have first rate stock range, and
road facilities. 12,500 for each tract,
on easy terms.
15-x R. Mackenzie.
We will sell at public auction at the
James Galley farm three miles east
Wednesday, Oct. 31, 1883,
at 10 o'clock a. m., sharp, the follow
ing described property, to wit: 44
cows four years old, 17 two-year-old
steers, 9 two-year-old hoifers, 15
yearling steers, 35 calves, 2 span of
ho.se?, 2 ponies, 60 stock hogs, 1 boar,
1 mowing machine, I sulky plow, 2
walking plows, 2 cultivators, 2 har
rows 1 corn planter, nearly new, 1
corn shellcr, 1 Big Giant feed grind
er, 1 hay rake, 1 wagon, 1 set harness,
hay rack, 150 tons good hay, 50 acres
corn, in field, also a lot of household
Terms, All sump over $20 twelve
mouths credit on bankable paper,
with eight per cent, interest. All
sums under $20 cash. Eight per cent,
off for cash. Free lunch on day of
sale. Davis & Beall.
John Huber, Auctioneer. 25-2t
, PUBLIC SALE.
I will sell at my residence in Clear
Creek precinct, 8 miles north of Shel
by and 10 miles southwest of Colum
Thursday, Oct. 25th, 1883,
at 10 o'clock sharp, the followiug des
cribed property, to-wit: 70 head of
cattle, consisting of 1 thoroughbred
bull, 35 head of cows, 17 head of year
ling steers aud heifers, 18 head of
calves, 1 fine graded bull calf, 1 span
heavy work horses, 1 span ponie3, 9
stock hogs, 5 brood sows, 2 large fat
hogs, 14 small pigs, 1 Berkshire boar,
about 50 chickens, 1 farm wagon, 1
phaeton nearly new, 2 sets heavy har
ness, 2 sets light harness, 1 sulky
plow, 1 stirring plow, 1 mowing ma-,
chine and rake, 1 harvester, 1 corn
cultivator, 1 check row planter, 1 feed
mill, 1 harrow, 140 tons hay, 1 corn
shellcr, 1 cook stove and other arti
cles too numerous to mention.
Terms of Sale : A credit of twelve
months will be given, purchaser giv
ing note with approved security and
interest at 10 per cent. 10 per cent
discount for cash.
T. H. Saunders.
J. G. Mickey, Auctioneer. 1
Turner' Book Score.
Webster's Unabridged Diction-
One qr. paper and 24 envelopes
Slates 5, 10, 15, 20 and
McVicar's Elementary Arith-
McVicar's Complete Arithme
tic Part 1st G5
Ray's Arithmetic Part 3d . 65
" " 2d 40
" 1st. .. 20
' Higher Arithmetic 110
McGuiley's Eclectic Speller ... 18
- " "revised 25
" " 1st Reader 25
" " 2d " " 40
" "3d " " 50
u .4th .. 65
"5lh " " 95
All other school books at simi
lar low prices.
Drawing paper per 24 sheets. . . 50
" " German, mounted,
per yard 1 00
BS-Albums, every style and price,
A. & M. Turner.
Our (iiiotations of the markets are ob
tained Tuesday :tfternoon,and are correct
and reliable at the time.
Oats new, 1G
Fat Hogs 3 503 90
Fat Cattle 3 50 4 50
Hard $13 5n13C0
Rock Springs nut $7 00
Rock Springs lump $8 00
Kansas $7 00
The County Commissioners of Platte
countv, Nebraska, have declared the lol
lowin'g Section lines open a public
A road commencing at northeast corner
of Section 2-S Town 18, Range 1 east,
running thence south on Section line and
terminating at southeast corner of Sec
tion 33, Town 18, Range 1 east.
Also a road commencing at southeast
corner of bection 27. Town 18, Range 2
west, running thence south to Loup Fork
Al.-o a road commencing at southeast
corner of Section 20, Town 20, Range 4
we.-t, running thence north on Section
line to a point where the Newman Grove
and St. Edward road crosses the Section
line between Sections S and U, Town 20,
Range 4 west.
Also a road commencing at southwest
corner of Section 7, Town 19, Range 3
west, running thence south on Section
line and terminating at southwest corner
of Section 19, Town 19, Range 3 west.
Also a road commencing at southwest
corner of Section 21, Town 19, Range 4
west, running thence north one mile to
northwest corner of said Section 21,
thence east on Section line and terminat
ing at Lookingglass divide road, where
said road crosses the Section line ou the
north line of Section 19, Town 19, Range
Also a road commencing at northwes t
corner of northeast i of Section 3d, Town
19, Range 4 west, running thence east on
Section line aud terminating at northeast
corner of Section 32, Town 19, Range 3
Also a road commencing at northeast
corner of Ssction 4. Town 17, Range 1
east, running thence south on Section
line and terminating at southeast corner
of Section 10, Town 17, Range 1 east.
Also a road commencing at northwest
corner of Section 25, Town 18, Range 1
east, running thence south on Section
line to southwest corner of Section 12,
Town 17, Range 1 east, thence west on
Section line to southwest corner of Sec
tion 9, Town 17, Range 1 east.
All objections thereto and claims for
damages must be filed in the office of the
County Clerk at Columbus, Nebraska,
on or before noon of the 1st day ot De
cember, A. D., 1833.
By order ot County Commissioners.
Columbus, Neb., Sept. 19, 1883.
23-5t County Clerk.
To all tehom it may concern:
The commissioner appointed to locatt
a road commencing at south end of Li up
River bridge, and running thence south
10 degrees west, 48 chains to north bank
of Barnum'a Creek, thence south 17 de
grees, SO minutes east, 3 chains to a point
on south bank of said creek thence south
41 degrees east 34.3 chains to a point due
west from the Ji section corner between
sections 31 and 30 on the sixth principal
meridian 2 chains, thence on same course
29 chains to the north end of Platte River
bridge, also to vacate a portion of the
west Loup rond commencing at the S. W.
corner orS. E. H of Section 25, Township
IT, Range 1 west, running thence in a
northeasterly direction to the east line of
said Section 2.1, then in a northeasterly
direction through: the S. W. i of Section
CO, Township 17, Range 1 east to a point
on the south bank of the Loup Fork
River, it being the south end of the old
Loup Fork bridge. Also to vacate the
Columbus and Platte Rivur road, com
mencing at the south end of the Loup
Fork bridge in S. . i of Section 23,
Township 17, Range 1 west, running
thence in a southeasterly direction to the
east line of said Section 25, thence in a
southeasterly direction through the S.
VT. M of the S. W. i of Section 30, Town
ship 17, Range 1 east, to the south line of
said Section, thence in a southeasterly
direction through the N. W. K of tho N.
W. i of Section 31, Township 17, Range 1
east, to Stations C and G in said quarter,
thence south to north end of Platte River
bridge. Also to vacate the Platte valloy
road commencing at the southeast corner
of Section 25, Township 17, Range 1 west,
running thence west on Section line
about 30 chains, has reported in favor
All objections thereto, or claims for
damages must be filed in the County
Clerk's office on or before noon of the 18th
day of December, A. D., 1883, or such
roads will be established and vacated
without reference thereto.
Columbus, Nebraska, October Stb, 1S33.
25-5 County Clerk.
BY VIRTUE of an order of sale to ma
directed and issued out of and un
der the seal of the District Court of
Platte county, Nebraska, bearing date on
the 15th day of October. 1883. and the
judgment and decree of said court upon
the same which was issued, I have levied
upon and taken as upon execution the
following described property, to wit:
Tho west half of the northwest quarter of
Section thirty-two ( 32), in Township sev
enteen (17) north, of Range one (1) west
of the sixth principal meridian in.Platte
county, 'Nebraska, and on the
17th day of NeTember, 1883,
at one o'clock in the afternoon of said
day, at the west front door of the Court
House in the city of Columbus, it said
county, (that being the building wherein
the last term of the court was held). 1
will otl'er the same for sale at public
vendue to the highest and best bidder,
for cash, to satisfy said judgment and
decree in said court rendered, on the 19tb
day of September, 1883, in favor of
Charles P. Dewey anil Albert B. Dewey,
executors of the estate of Cbauncey
Dewey, as plaintiffs, and against Henry
J. Hudson, administrator, and Ellen
Sheehan, administratrix, of the estate of
Edward D. Sheehan, deceased, and Eliza
Ann Sheehan, Mary Ellen Sheehan and
Edward John Sheehan, children and
minor heirs of said Edward D. Sheehan,
as defendants, for the sum of three hun
dred twenty-five dollars and fifty cents
($325.50), and the sum of thirty-two dol
lars and fifty cents ($32.50) attorney's
fee, aud the further sum of ten dollars
($10.00) guardian at litem fees, and costs
taxed at twenty-one dollars aud forty
three cents (?"!1.4'i), together with inter
est and accruing costs, when and where
due attendance will be given by the
Dated at the Sheriff's office in said
county, this 16th day of October, 1883.
D. C. Kavanauoii,
25-5 Sheriff of Platte Co., Nebr.
THE STATE OF NEBRASKA,!
COUNTV OK PLATTK. f
Among the records and proceedings of
the District Court in and for Platte coun
ty. State of Nebraska, at the September
term, 1833, it is interalia thus contained
'In the matter ot the application for the
sale of real estate of Josephine "iVyss, an
On the petition of Emil Pohl, guardian
of Josephine AVyss, an insane person and
inhabitant of Platte county, Nebraska,
praying for a license to sell real estate
for tbe support and maintenance of said
It is ordered by the court that the 29th
day of October, 1883, at 9 o'clock a. m., at
the court house in Columbus, Platte
county, Neb., be fixed for the time and
place of hearing said petition, aud that
notice of the same be published in the
Columbus Journal, a newspaper pub
lished and iu general circulation in said
county, for three successive weeks prior
to the hearing, notifying all persons in
terested in said estate to appear at said
time and place and show cause, if any,
why said license should not be issued in
accordance with said praver.
A. M. 'POST, Judge.
I certify the above to be a true and
correct copy of said order.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Columbus, Neb., this 22d day of Septem
ber, 1833. C. A. Nkwman.
23-4t Clerk of the District Court.
Notice of Sale under Chattel Mort
gage. NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of a chattel mortgage, dated on the
6th day or February, 1883, and on the 6th
day of February, 1833, executed by lacob
eber to Christian Neidig, to secure the
payment of the sum of $75.10. and upon
which there is due the sum of $75.10 and
interest from the 6th day of February at
10 percent. The mortgagee leeling un
safe and insecure has taken the property
h ereinafter described and I will sell the
property in said mortgage, described to
wit: One dark bay horse twelve years
old; one dark horse twelve years old.
with white spot in face; one second
handed double wagon; one harrow; one
twelve-inch breaking plow; one Grand
Detour stirring plow, and one set of
double harness at public auction in the
village of Humphrey, in Platte county,
"Nebraska, on the 2oth day of October,
1833, at 1 o'clock p. in. of said day.
Dated Sept. 20. '83.
23-3t C. NEIDIG, Mortgagee.
TIMBER CULTURE NOTICE.
I. S. Land Office at Grand Island. Neb.,)
October 6tb, 1S33. )
COMPLAINT having been entered at
this office by John Lowell against
John Hallen for failure to comply with
law as to Timber-Culture Entry No.1621,
dated May 6th. 1878, upon the E N. E.
Kand E. K S. E.-J, Section 32, Town
ship 17 north, Range 3 west, in Platte
county, Nebraska, with a view to the
cancellation of said entry; contestant
alleging that said Hallen has failed to
break the second five acres required by
law during the second year of his entry,
and has failed to cultivate or plant to
trees or seeds or cuttings any portion of
said claim during any year since making
said entry and up to the present time;
the said parties are hereby summoned to
appear at this office ou tbe 23th day of
November, 1883, at 10 o'clock a.m., to
respond and lurnish testimony concern
ing said alleged failure. Said Lowell has
filed his application to re-enter sid land
under the Timber-culture law.
25-6p C. HOSTETTER.
Land Office at Grand Island, Neb..)
Oct. 5, 1833. )
NOTICE is hereby given that the
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 the
District Court of Platte county, at Co
lumbus, Neb., on Thursday, November
22d, 1883, viz:
Gottlieb Born. Homestead Xo. 8199, for
the N.W. H N.E. K S. 4 N.B. M andN.E.
i S. E. i Section 1", Township 20 north
of Rangb 3 west. He names the following
witnesses to prove his continuous resi
dence upon, and cultivation of, said land,
viz: Wilhelm Westphal, David Blank,
Patrick Coleman and James Milslagle,
all of St. Bernard, Platte Co., Neb.
24-6 C HOSTETTER, Register.
FIH AI. PBOOF.
U. S. Land Office, Grand Island, Neb.)
Oct. 1st, 1883. f
NOTICE U hereby given that the fol
lowing named settler has tiled notice
of his intention to make final proof in sun.
Sort or his claim, and that said proof will
a made before Clerk of District Court
for Platte county at Columbus, Xeb., on
Jovemfcer 17th, 1883, viz:
Andrew R. Bruland, Homestead Entry
No.;W60, for the N. E. i. Section 18,
Township 20 north, Range '4 west. He
names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon, and cul
tivation of, said land, viz: Henry Strand,
Bendt Solbergand Mons Strand of New
man's Grove P. O., Madison Co., Nebr.,
and Christian Corstad ot Coon Prairie P.
O., Boone Co., Nebr.
21-6 C. HOSTETTER, Register.
Laud Office at Grand Island, Neb.,1
Oct. Ut, 1883.
NOTICE is hereby given that the fol.
lowing-nanied settler has tiled notice
of his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the Dis
trict Court of Platte county at Columbus,
Nebraska, on Thursday, November 15th,
Cornelius Van Allen, Homestead No.
8198, for the N.S-AV-K, Section 8, Town
ship 18 north, Range 2 west, lie names
the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation
of, said land, viz: Hollis Bunker, Milo
Bunker, o.r O'Kay, Platte Co., Neb., and
Peter Ke'ttleson, Carsten Peterson, of
Metz, Platte Co., Neb.
24-0 C. HOSTETTER, Register.
Land Office at Grand Island. Nb.,(
Oct. 1st, 1833. f
NOTICE is hereby given that the follow
ing named settler has filed notice of
his Intention lo make final proof in sup
port of his claim, and that said proof will
be made before C. A. Newman, Clerk of
the District Court of Platte Co., at Colum
bus, Nebr., on November 17th, 1883, viz r
Sobestyan Cuba, Homestead No. 6947,
for the N. E. ot N. E. i Section 30.
Township 17, Range 3 west. He names
the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation
of, said land, viz: Joseph Rosno, Valen
tine Speis, Israel Gluck and L.Schwaiz,
all of Columbus, Nebr.
24-6 C. HOSTETTER, Register.
Land Office at Grand I 'land Neb.,1
Sept. 22d, 1883. J
NOTICE is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice
ot his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the Dis
trict Court'of Platte county at Columbus,
Nebraska, on Thursday, November 8th,
Hans Peter Bentback, Homestead No.
8104, for the S.S.E.Ji, Section 2,Town
ship 18 north, Range 1 west. He names
the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon, aud cultivation
of, said land, viz: Gustav R. Krause,
Godfrev II. Krause, Friedrich Behlen,
aud Di'edrich Behlen all of Columbus,
22-6 " C. HOSTETTER, Register.
FI Al, PROOF.
Land Office at Grand Island, Neb.,
October lit, 1833. )
TOTICE is hereby given that the fol-
XI lowing-named settler uas uieu nouce
of his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
Will be made before Judge Pot ot DM
Court of Platte Co., Neb., at Columbus
Neb., on Nov. 3th, 1883, viz:
Robert Gentleman, Homestead ,No
11096, for the S. J S W. X Section 3
Township 19, 1 west. He names the fol
lowing witnessos to prove his continuous
residence upon, and cultivation of, said
land, viz: Dennis Reagan, Patrick Rea
gan, David Murphy, Jake Henry, all or
Platte Center, Platte Co , Neb.
23-6 C. HOSTETTER, Register.
Lind Office at Grand Island, Neb..)
Oct. 13th, 1883. f
NOTICE is hereby given that th.e following-named
settler has filed notice
or his intentiou to make final proof iu
support ol" his claim, and that said proof
will be made before Clerk or Dist. Court
or Platte Co., at Columbus Nebraska, on
Thursday. Nov. 29th, 1883, viz:
Jacob Hurner, Additional Homestead
No. 9864, for the W. S. W. i section
21, Township 17 north, of Range 3 west.
He names the following witnemes to
prove bis continuous residence upon, and
cultivation of, said land, viz: Samuel
Imhof, Christian l'os, John Boss aud
Jacob Tscuudin, of Duncan, Platte Co.,
25-6 C. HOSTETTER. Register.
A WOKD OF WARXIXCi.
FARMERS, stock raisers, and all other
interested parties will do well to
remember that the "Western Horse and
Cattle Insurance Co." of Omaha is the
onjkpmpany doing business iu this state
thaWnsurcs" Horses, Mules and Cattle
against loss by theft, accidents, diseases,
or injury, (as also against los- by tire aud
lightning). All representations by agents
of other Companies to the coutr.irv not
withstanding. HENRY GARN, Special Ag't,
15-y Columbus, Neb.
people are always on the
lookout for chances to
increase their earnings,
and in time become
wealthy: those who do not improve their
opportunities remain in poverty. We
offer a great chance to make money. We
want many men, women, boys and girls
to work for us right in their own localities
Any one can do the work properlv from
tbe first start. The ' usincs wfll pay
more than ten timer, ordinary wages. Ex
pensive outfit furnished. No one who
engages fails to make money rapidly. You
can devote your whole time to the work,
or only your spare moments. Full infor
mation and all that is needed sent free.
Address STINSON & Co., Portland, Maine.
Buckeye Mower, combined, Self
Binder, wire or twine.
Pumps Repaired on short notice
jSTOne door west or Heintz's Drug
Store, 11th Street, Columbus, Neb. 3
ALWAYS ON HAND A FULL AND
NEW LINE OF GROCERIES
CANNED AND DRIED, of all KINDS,
GUARANTEED TO BE OF
BEST Ql" ALITY.
DRY GOODS !
A GOOD A WELL SELECTED STOCK,
ALWAYS AS CHEAP AS THE
BOOTS &TSH0ES !
fiTTHAT DEFY COMPETITION. g3
BUTTER AND EGGS
And all kinds of country jroduce ta
ken in trade, and all goods deliv
ered free of charge to any
part of the city.
KEEP ONLY THE BEST GRADES OF
J. B. DELS-flAJ.
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