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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1884)
WEDNESDAY NOV. 19, 1S4.
Gloves at Kramer's.
Big assortment of gloves at Kramer's.
Tom and Jerry at Hoppen's
-Baid might mt the rlalc te
Men's overalls at Condon & Mc
Kenzie's. Shiloh at the Opera -House Fri
Wiener sansage and pigs feet at
Hoppen's saloon. 30-2
Choice winter apples at Herman
Oehlrich & Bro's. 2-27-6
Coffins and all kinds of funeral
goods at ilunger's.
Men's and ladies' underwear at
Condon & McKenzie's.
"Wanted, girl to do housework,
inquire of C. B. Stillman. 27-tf
Buy furnishing goods of Kramer,
lie keeps a "dandy" line.
You will save money by trading
at Wermuth & Bcettcher'a. 21-tf
Fire, lightning and wind storm
insurance at Early & Niblock's.
Fall and winter dry goods just
received at Condon & McKenzie's.
Husking gloves and pins; also
big line of mittens, cheap, at Kramer's.
The largest and finest assortment
of lamps at llerman Oeblrich &
Baker Post No. 9, G. A. R. ben
efit at the Opera House Friday
Guns and ammunition are sold by
"Wermuth & Bcettcher at bottom
Condon & McKenzie have the
bet line of winter gloves and hose in
One and one-half yd. wide water
proof only 35 cts., at Kramer's.
G. "W. Kibler and "W. C. "White of
Creston were in town yesterday on
The Seward papers announce
whooping cough quite prevalent in
Mr. Hudson will remain post
master for two years barring acci
President Arthur's Thanksgiving
proclamation also Gov. Dawes's is in
"Wanted. A girl competent to do
general housework. Apply to Gus.
G. Becher. 24-tf
The celebrated base burner
"Splendid" for sale at "Wermuth &
Trade with Kramer. His goods
arc first-class and low prices.
The celebrated Moline wagon sold
at verv low figures at "Wermuth &
Buy cloaks of Kramer.
Plain and fancy flannel at Condon
Several Uncle Tom Cabin com
binations are reported in the state,
and are liable to invade Columbus
The David City Republican
claims that town has some ladies eo
systematic that they make up beds
with the aid of a spirit level.
Platte Center was represented at
the democratic ratification meeting
here on "Wednesday evening last by a
large number of her prominent
Mrs. Stump makes a special busi
ness of going east every season to
select her millinery and notions, and
to give her customers the benefit in
Kramer's is the cheapest house
for ladie cloaks, all styles.
J. E. North and Judge Sullivan
participated as speakers of the even
ing at the democratic ratification
Early & Niblock represent the
best line of fire Insurance companies
Thanksgiving one week from to
morrow. Christmas five weeks from
the same day.
A full line of groceries at Condon
A car-load of new blue grass
Feed received from Lexington, Ky.,
at Oehlrich Bro's. 29-6
Children's hosiery, in endless va
riety, at Kramer's.
The best heating and cooking
stoves for the least money at "Wer
muth & Boettcher's. 21-tf
All fall and winter goods at Con
don x McKenzie's are new this sea
son. No old stock. 10-24-3
The largest and best assortment
of cook stoves and ranges at "Wer
muth & Boettcher's. 20
Silks and silk velvets by the yard,
readymade suits and ladies' under
wear at Mrs. Stump'.
Kramer has the choicest line of
men's ties and scarfs ; in fact, all sorts
of gents' furnishing goods.
Emigrant wagons wending their
way to the new northwest, pass
through the city almost daily.
Dre3 goods, 12 yards for $1.00,
at Condon & McKenzie's.
Ladies, if you want to save ?4.00
to $5.00 on a cloak, with a large stock
to select from, go to Mrs. Stump's.
Fine line shoes, both ladies' and
children's, low prices, at Kramer's.
Mrs. Stump carries the largest
stock cf millinery and notions, and the
finest stock that was ever kept in
Mrs. Stump has her winter stock
complete in hats, feathers, birds, and
all the novelties in trimmingB, and
prices the lowest.
Call at Condon & McKenzie's for
wool hose, and examine them before
"We have a few second-hand
heaters on hand, just as good as new ;
will sell them at a very low price.
"Wermuth & Bcettcher. 29-3
Best place for children's hose, at
John Timothy, Esq., dealer in
school books, stationery, etc., at Platte
Center is the authorized agent of the
Journal at that place. 5-tf
John Tighe of Dawson, Neb.,
aold a car load of fat steers in Chicago .
the other day, which averaged 1,691
lbs., and brought $7.25.
How about dress goods? Kramer
has the choicest line from 5 cts. to
$1.25, and a complete line of vel
veteens, silks, velvets, etc.
See Delsman's stock of Albums
before making your purchases for the
season. He has a nice stock, which
he is selling at low prices. . 1
Church services next Sunday the
closing one for this church year, will
be held in Grace church, by Rev. Dr.
Goodale. All are cordially invited.
Best quality fine suitings, all
colors, at Kramer's.
John Huber, of this city, last year
purchased of "W. "Walton, of Genoa,
Neb., a lot of grape vines which made
an average growth of about twelve
feet the past season.
Dodge county has the latest coal
discovery excitement. The find of a
rich vein 32 inches thick is reported
from a locality about fifteen miles
northwest of Fremont.
One yd--wide muslin.heavy, good,
5 cts. per yd. at Kramer's.
Hon. Thomas Graham of Seward
called at the Journal office Monday
in our absence. We learn that he had
been absent in northwest Nebraska
for the last four weeks, on business.
Fall boots just opened out at
Condon & McKenzie's.
Fall plowing and corn gathering
occupy the attention of the farmers,
and while the fine weather lasts local
trade need not be expected to have
much of a boom.
The Nebraska Farmer thinks
there is not a case of hog cholera in the
state, but attributes the present
trouble among hogs to careless feed
ing in changing from old to new feed.
Kramer sells blankets of all de
scriptions. T. C. Bauer and family have re
moved to their beautiful and com
modious new residence in the
northwest suburbs. Their late resi
dence in the city is now occupied by
Rev. J. "W. Little and family ex
pect to return from theea3t about the
14th of this month, and he will preach
at the usual hours in the Presbyterian
churches of this city and Lost Creek,
on Sabbath the 16th inst,
An exchange in commenting on
the report that an Indian woman had
acquired the habit of eating six pounds
of starch a day, remarks: "Some
women will do anything with starch
rather than put it in a shirt bosom."
Horse blankets at Kramer's.
Of Columbus citizens whose
names appear among a list of the
stock holders of the new insurance
company recently established at
Omaha are J. "W. Early, A. Anderson,
O. T. Roen, J. E. North and "W. A.
Jos. Bucher is desirous of secur
ing a bridge over Shell Creek, on the
line of the Meridian road, and says it
will be an accommodation demanded
by a goodly number of farmers, as
well as being a good thing for his
Kramer will not be undersold.
The name of our fellow towns
man, J. "W. Early, we notice appears
among the names of the directors of
the Home Fire Insurance Co., a new
insurance organization recently es
tablished in this state with headquar
ters at Omaha.
A social was held at Creston the
other evening at which sixty persons
attended, twenty of whom were of
the Belknap family. Had not the old
folks, Mr. and Mrs. L. Belknap failed
to attend there would have been
twenty-two Belknaps present.
Seal skin caps at Kramer's.
Last Sunday was a sort of re
minder that grim old inter nas an
annual claim on this climate. And
when he takes a notion to assert it we
may expect there will be no foolin'
round. No stay of proceedings when
a Nebraska winter turns loose.
The compliments of the Colum
bus Cornet Band were extended on
"Wednesday evening last to the speak
er of the evening at the democratic
ratification meeting, Dr. Geo. L. Mil
ler, at his hotel and also to our worthy
townsman, J. E. North at his home.
Fur sets and fur caps, at Kramer's.
The Fullerton schools have made
a new departure by adopting the
Holiday goods, very choicest, at
The management of the G. A. K.
benefit Saturday night announce that
they will present a beautiful hand-bag
or album to the little Miss who suc
ceeds in disposing of the greatest
number of tickets. The prize will be
nrosontpd to the winner from the
stage on the night of the entertain
ment. The Bev. Dr. Worthington has
accepted the recent election to the
Episcopal bishopric of Nebraska.
As soon as the board of bishops and
standing committees have approved
the choice, steps will be taken to se
cure his consecration, probably at St
John's, Detroit, as early aa th 1st of
Twenty years ago Mr. J. W.
Brush planted a grove of forest trees
on his farm in London precinct, and
now the trees are large enough to
furnish all the timber needed for a
barn 30x40 feet, without baying a foot
of lumber. "What country can beat
that record in the growth of timber?
Concerning a false report against
one of our prominent citizens, we
shall have more to say when we
know the exact natnre of the report,
and the credence placed in it. Col
umbus politicians are generons to
their opponents especially after
election, and they wonld not see a
comrade abused unnecessarily.
"We notice that J. N. Reynolds,
formerly of this city, now a resident
of Omaha, where he has been engaged
extensively in the real estate business,
has been mainly instrumental in form
ing a company for handling at whole
sale various patent medicines which
are considered staple. The company
starts business with a reputed capital
of $50,000 with their headquarters at
The Seward Blade advertises
Howard J. Decker, successor to the
Chicago Newspaper Advertising
Agency, as a fraud and dead-beat,
for the good and sufficient reason
that he refuses to pay for contracted
advertising space which that paper
has devoted to his interests. "We be
lieve as a rule newspapers would do
well to have little to do with ad
From Mr. Dan. Condon, who was
at Richland last week, we learn of the
sad havoc which that dread disease
diphtheria has lately made in the fam
ily of Chas. Mentzer of that locality.
Two of his children have died and
five more are down with the disease,
two of whom it is thought will not
live. In the same neighborhood
Orlando Nelson's oldest son is very
ill with typhoid fever.
At the last term of the District
Court one Leonard was indicted,
found guilty of keeping a room for
gambling, fined $75, and ordered
no-recess plan. This may prove ad
vantageous in some respects, but, all
things considered, the policy of such
a radical departure from old-time
customs would seem to be decidedly
A very enjoyable birthday party
was given by Mrs. A. E. Campbell,
near Lost Creek, on Thursday last,
attended by a number of friends.
Mrs. Harry Finnimore, Miss Emma
Lambert, Mrs. I. J. Slattery and her
daughter Miss Cora, and Mrs. Geo.
Willis attended from here.
Men's and boye' winter caps, at
Last Saturday was the day for the
regular monthly examinations of ap
plicants for teacher's certificates and
a number of Platte county's instruct
ors were in the city for Superintend
ent Moncriefs sign manual to the
document which would entitle them
to teach the young idea how to shoot
The Bellwood Monitor has chang
ed hands. H. S. Montgomery, recent
ly engaged in the grain business at
Bellwood, has taken the helm. Mr.
M. is no novice in the printing busi
ness. He was at one time with the
Seward Reporter under Thos. "Wolf's
management, and later with the Lin
committed uutil the fine should be
paid. His fine had not been paid
Monday noon last, and he has been at
large, so we learn. The Journal has
no personal enmity against Mr.
Leonard or any officer, but the people
are inquiring who is responsible for
this state of affairs, and why it is thus.
Mr. Israel Gluck, rejoicing over
the glorious victory achieved by the
Democracy, and desirous of making
others feel equally happy, ha3 set
apart a certain amount of money, to
be invested in ten tons of coal for the
benefit of the poor people of Colum
bus without regard to race, color or
political predilections. Any person
wishing to avail themselves of Mr.
Gluck's generosity may apply to him
at his store up to and on the 29th of
There will be a dance at the
great roller rink on Nov, 27th. It is
one of the finest halls for dancing
purposes in the state the floor as
smooth as glass and will be glazed by
a new process which will make it
very nice to dance on. The best
music that can be had will render the
dreamy waltz programme for tne
evening. Above all, ladies, do not
forget the gentlemen, as it is dark at
6 o'clock and they are timid; and
rice versa. It
The Chautauqua circle has re
sumed work for the season, and met
at Mrs. Page's on Monday evening.
Readings in Greek history and litera
ture, temperance teachings of science,
home studies in chemistry and phys
ics, why we speak English, and other
interesting subjects are to be taken up
during the first four weeks. Two of
the members belong to the class of
1837 which numbers over 18,000. Any
who wish to read the course are cor
dially invited to join. The next meet
ing will be Saturday evening the 29th.
Average attendance at the M. E.
S. S. for the periods named ending
Sunday Nov. 16th, '84. The past
A runaway one day last week in
the vicinity of the Clother House
caused eye witnesses to fairly hold
their breath for fear of the safety of a
woman whose life seemed imperilled.
She wa3 seated in a single convey
ance and the horse attached was wild
ly dashing in the direction of the
U. P. depot. As the first crossing
was struck by the vehicle the shock
threw the woman from her seat and
pitched her head first between the
thills at the feet of the horse. Those
who witnessed the accident fully ex
pected to find the woman badly in
jured if not killed, but were much
relieved to see her regain her feet
and make off after the runaway ap
The following timely and sensi
ble advice about meeting the hard
times which would seem to have set
tled upon the country we take from
an exchange :
Be patient and forbearing with
your debtors, honest and prompt as
possible with your creditors, live at
the smallest expense possible consist
ent with the health, comfort and hap
piness of yourself and family, quit
talking about hard times and they
will soon disappear. It goes harder
for those used to plenty to surrender
their luxuries than for the poor to
give up full fare, however coarse it
may be, and live on half rations. Real
hard times are when there is a lack of
sustenance for the people, but now
provision? are so plentiful and cheap
that consuming them is the surest
way to dispose of them.
In company with Superintendent
Moncrief last Saturday ye reporter
took a spin behind Mr. M's. spanking
bay roadster over the new road jaat
completed from the city to the fair
grounds. The work was done with
the Lost Creek township grader in
the hands of Lute Jewell and Geo.
Maynard. "When travelled sufficient
ly to reduce the unevenness of the
surface it will make an excellent
piece of road. On the same street,
within the city limits, the ditching
has been extended to a point far
enough south to drain that portion of
the city, which was certainly a much
needed improvement and will be a
benefit to the whole northwest por
tion of Columbus. "We believe the
work was done by private subscrip
tion of the property owners of the
locality immediately benefitted.
The Humphrey Independent has
the following complimentary remarks
to make of the congregation of Platte
county teachers at that place on a call
of the Teachers' Association at which
the Columbus city schools were duly
"We had always supposed until we
came to Platte county that a school
ma'am was a young lady that was a
sort of a girl of the period, liked
buggy rides, moonlight nights, senti
ment, etc., and we were surprised
that 'the schools of the county,' 'modes
of discipline,' and kindred subjects
should be the chief subject of conver
sation. Not even Humphrey, with
its rural attractions, had the interest
necessary to draw their minds from
the all-absorbing theme of school
work. Being rusty in modern school
modes and appliances, we were as a
pupil sitting at the master's feet,
drinking in words of learning and
wisdom. Humphrey invites you to
repeat the visit."
The Platte county Teachers As
sociation will hold its monthly meet
ing at the Lost Creek school house,
Friday evening, December 5th. It is
the aim of the association to hold
these meetings in different parts of
the county, to give all our members
and frieuds an opportunity to attend.
In this way we hope to promote the
cause of education. Come one and
all, listen to our papers, and take a
part in our discussions. These meet
ings are not only for the teachers,
but for all those interested in the
cause of education. Our program
will be as follows. Paper How to
teach Geography, by Miss M. E. Mc-
Gath. Select reading Mr. O'Brien.
Paper The importance of the study
of t". S. history in our public schools,
by Mr. Fred. Jewell. Declamation
By Miss Anna Bell Smith. Paper
The relation teachers should sustain
to each other, by L. J. Cramer.
seven weeks, 35 ; six weeks, 36 ; five
weeks, 37; four weeks, 41; three
weeks, 43. 19 have not been absent
the past four weeks. Note the
gradual increase in the average at
tendance. Christmas chimes will
soon be heard, and the children will
expect a good time. Those who are
most regular and attentive will ap
preciate the surprises that may await
them. Let no one neglect the little
ones who attend Sunday School, but
may all prepare a memento of some
kind for them.
At the Opera House Friday
evening, November 22st, 1884, Rose
and Edmund Lisle, the eastern dra
matic stars, supported by H. Cecil
Arnold, the eminent character actor,
will appear In the beautiful military
play in fonr acts entitled, "Shiloh ; or
the Spy of Icksburg." The enter
tainment will be given nnder the
auspices of Baker Post No. 9, G. A.
R. The Fremont papers speak
highly of the entertainment at that
place, since when the advance agent
informs us the company has been
greatly strengthened by a number of
professional artists from the east.
Turn out and give the G. A. R's.
The Democracy-of Columbus had
a great rejoicing Wednesday night of
last week over the result of the presi
dential election. The speech at the
Opera House was made by Geo. L.
Miller of the Omaha Herald, and was
very well received by the democracy.
The only part of his speech that might
be called argumentative, referred to
the doctrines of the centralization of
the government, and to state rights.
He denounced the theory of Hamil
ton and commended that of Jefferson,
but did not expatiate largely upon the
origin of the pretended right of nulli
fication, secession, &c. It would be
well, as the Doctor suggested, for
' . . .i
young men to study tne two tneones
of government, especially in the light
of the facts ot the last thirty years,
and make up their minds whether
this is a nation of people or a com
pact of states ; whether a citizen of the
United States has any rights that the
states or the people of any state
ought not to be bound to respect;
whether the laws of the United States
may be nullified and set at nought, at
the pleasure of any state that may see
fit to declare that they will no longer
remain in the compact.
The Nance County Journal lends
its endorsement to what this paper
recently had to say of some freight
charges on a car-load of apples
shipped over the U. P. branch to
Fullerton, transferred at this point
from the B. & M., by quoting the
article in full and commenting in the
following forcible manner :
"As public carriers the railroad
companies have no business to vent
their 6pite on one another by plun
dering tne public; and wmle, no
doubt, this man could recover the full
amount of over-charge, it coald not
be done without delay and expense.
And it behooves our state legislature,
at its coming session, to take measures
to teach the railway companies that,
while their rights are to be respected
of all men, the people will not sub
mit to highway robbery on the part j
of the roads. Right is right, and the
railroads are entitled to a just and
liberal compensation for the faithful
performance of their contracts in the
carrying business, but when they as
sume the character of public plun
derers, it is time for the lawfully con
stituted powers that be to round up
these corporations, comb them down,
as it were, and establish the boun
dary lines of their pasture, making it
a penal offense for them to forage be-
1 yond the prescribed limits."
V. T. Price has removed his family
Judge Riley of Albion was in the
city Friday last
Miss Bertha Krause of Albion was
in the city Saturday.
Fred. Matthews went up to Genoa
Saturday to visit friends.
Grandma North and Mrs. C. E.
Morse visited Omaha last week.
Carl Kramer and Gus. Falbaum
made Kearney a visit last Saturday.
Banker Stewart, of Madison, passed
through the city going east last Friday.
George Camp, one of Platte county's
successful teachers was in the city
J. E. North made Humphrey a visit
Thursday evening last, returning Fri
Joe. Gross, of Madison, passed
through the city returning from the
east Friday evening.
Elmer Sheets was in the city Satur
day. He has a situation in the Schuy
ler city schools for the winter.
Horace Hudson, lately with W. H.
Winterbotham at Genoa, is again at
home, and contemplates branching
out in business for himself.
Mrs. Julius Rasmussen, who has
been to the mountains for her health
for some time past, arrived home
Monday much improved. Julius
went to Denver to meet her.
Rev. C. G. A. Hullhorst, late of
this city, now a resident of Gibbon,
with his wife and family arrived here
Thnrsdav eveninsr. returning from a
visit of several weeks in Illinois.
Charlie Landers was in the city
last week visiting relatives and re
newing old friendships. Charlie is
now located at Hanlon, on a branch
of the U. P. railroad in the Repub
Mr. and Mrs. McCune, and Mrs.
Walker, of Youngstown, Ohio, and
Mrs. Darby of Dakota, arrived in the
city Friday last and are the guests of
B. R. Cowdery, to the wife of whom
the three ladies are sisters.
Messrs. W. A. Newton and F. A.
Best, of Storm Lake, Iowa, were in
the city Monday and called at the
JonsNAL office. Mr. Newton is an
ex-newspaper man lately connected
with the Pilot of Storm Lake.
Rev. A. Henrich was in the city
Saturday. He is acting very much
like a young man, rising before the
sun, preparing his team and travelling
to this city, transacting his business
and returning home the name day.
J. O. Tasker and wife, father and
mother of J. E. Tasker of the State
Bank, arrived in the city last Friday
evening from Lynn, Mass., having
come to Nebraska to make their
home for the future. Mr. T. was at
one time a resiaent or tnis coumy
and sold his extensive farm to return
to Massachusetts, but comes back
again with the determination to lo
cate to stay. Whether he will settle
In Columbus or at Genoa, where his
son J. C. lives, is not determined, but
we hope may conclude to make our
city his home.
Mr. Jas. Glynn left the city Friday
last for Valpariso, Indiana, where he
goes to commence a course of study
in the law college of that place with
a view to fitting himself for the
legal profession. The young man
has been a resident of this city for
several months, coming here from
Galena, Illinois, and has labored dil
igently at his trade of carpenter at
the same time he has devoted his
leisure hours to study in fitting him
self for the profession he wishes to
adopt. We believe he has in his
mental and physical make-up the
kind of stuff of which successful men
are made that he has set out with
the determination to win.
JAMES E. MTJUSTGER,
Has now on hand a splendid assortment of
.All for sale at 3Iolerato Prices.
Kltsm? ) MamnvlrJimB.
" "- ' - mrm v
OF ALL KINDS.
'EMBALMING and UNDERTAKING.
A Fine Hearse at the Command of the Public.
OOIU OX ELSTE3ITH TELT,
WERMUTH & BCETTCHER,
Heavy and Shelf Hardware,
Stoves and Tinware,
Pumps, Guns and Ammunition.
The Celebrated Moline Wagon Sold Here.
Wednesday evening la3t Dr. Mar
tyn was hastily summoned to the
residence of G. B. Hardell in this
citv and found Mr. H., his three chil
dren and nephew suffering from vio
lent vomiting and cramps in fact all
symptoms pointing strongly to pois
oning. For supper the family had
partaken of canned chicken and
shortly atter were taken deathly ill
with the symptoms mentioned. There
was no fatal result from what would
appear to be a case of accidental
poisoning, and under the care ot Dr.
Martyn the alarming symptoms soon
gave way and the patients were
shortlv able to be around again.
LAW AND ORDER AND GOOD ROADS.
The Persons Chosen to Attend to these
Matters by the Voters of Platte
Below we give the names of Justi
ces of the Teace, constables and over
seers of highways chosen at the late
election. Justices of the Peace and
constables were elected to fill vacan
cies: COLUMBUS TOWN'SHIH.
Justice, J. H. Drinnin ; constables,
Harry Brown, John Roberts; over
seers, W. H. Randall, John Browner,
Justices, Jas. Naylor, J. W. Witch-
t 1 - .fr CAhnnttAM
ev: constaoies, .ausjusi ctuuomci,
Wm. Ernst ; overseers, Jac Gerber, R.
Justice, Fred. Schaad; constables,
Win. Stamer, C. L. Hill; overseer?,
Geo. Henggeler, A. Mathis.
Justice, John J. Truman; consta
bles, Saml. Anderson, Wm. Stein
baugh; overseers, Herman Weynand,
3HELL CREEK TOWNSHIP.
Justice, Martin Hogan; constable,
J. F. Langon ; overseers, Dennis Sul
livan, E. R. Ives.
Justice, S. H.Johnston; constables,
Albert Ross, J. B. Jackson ; overseers,
G. Holgren, O. W. Ohlson.
Justices, A. Hennman, Martin Pos
tle; constable, Phillip Bender; over
seers, F. H. Webster, John Daley.
GRAND PRAIRIE TOWNSHIP.
Constable, Daniel Poe; overseers,
John Bergen, Henry Wassenberger.
LOST CREEK TOWNSHIP.
Constables, Dan. Regan, D. Dugan ;
oxerseers, Geo. Meynard, E. Meyers.
Constable, Joseph Linaberg; over
seers, Bernard Uphoff, Mat. Gilsdorf,
John Wibber, L. C. Ulry.
Constable, Saml. Fleming; over
seer, J. A. Phillips.
Constable, F. Morris; overseers, J.
Maynard, W. Herman, J. M. Wolf,
Overseers, Nils Christiuson, A.
ST. BERNARD TOWNSHIP.
Justice, John Maughan ; constable,
J. M. Pauly; overseers, N. Pauly,
Justice, H. Pieper; constable, Hen
ry Gratterschen ; overseers, Joseph
Stimer, Henry Baginbrock.
Justice, John Enenman ; constable,
Wm. Graham ; overseer, W. Kummer.
Constable. Henrv Van Dolen : over
seers, Peter Erickson. T. McPhillips.
BcUlema Arm lea. Smlve.
The Beat Salvo in the world for
Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt
Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped
Hands. Chilblains, Corns, and all
Skin Eruptions, and positively cures
Piles, or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale by Dowty & Chinn.
Wk have made arrangements to fur
nish to the 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 the
west. Everv farmer should take It-
Send $1.00 to this office and we will
have the Farmer sent to you.
TIFFT - GRAFF LANDS
FOR SALE AS FOLLOWS.
H. per Acre.
l ease 12 au
S. W. i of S. E. Ji
S.Hf S. E. ....
s. w. a . .
E.KofN. E.vj .
X. E.K . .
S. . X
E.K of X. W.K
Xermui One-third cash, balance on
time to suit purchaser at 3 to 10 percent.
Interest. Apply to
J. W. LOVE,
Corn in ear 15
Corn shelled 17
Oats new, W
Rock Springs nut !
Bock Springs lump ' "J
Carbon ? J
Colorado tt w
WERMUTH Friday morning, Nov.
14th, to Mrs. John Wermuth, a daughter.
HOPKINS-SMITH By Rev. O. V.
Rice, Friday, Nov. 14th, '84, Mr. Richard
Hopkins and Miss Lillie M. Smith.
EIMERS STEFFE5 Tuesday morn
ing, Nov. 11th. at 8 o'clock a. m., in the
Catholic church, Humphrey, Xeb., Father
Theodore officiating, Mr. John W. Eimers
and Miss Maggie Steffes, all of Humphrey.
STRONG CARLETOX At the resi
dence of the bride's brother, E. A. Ful
ford, at Creston, Sunday. Xov. 16th. by
Chas. Heitsman, Esq., Mr. Wm. strong
of Colfax county, ana Mrs. India Carle
ton of Platte county.
The happy couple left Immediately for
their home in Colfix county. On the
white wings of hope we bid them a lonj:
and happy life. A Frixnd.
Sow that the cold weather is fairly
set in it behooves the head of every
household to provide a Rood heating
stove. Krause, Lubker & Co.jell the
If there is anything that makes
home like a home, makes a home
comfortable and cheerful, It is "one of
those elegant base burners" at,Krause,
Lubker & Co.
Hogs may die from cholera, and
human beings from inhaling coaljgas,
but if any person wants to die from
the latter cause they must not buy a
heating stove of KraueeLubkcr &
Co., for their stoves won't emit gaa.
It will be of interest to farmers to
know that while everything they have
to sell i$ extremely low they can buy
wind mill.', pumps, wagons, corn
ohpilnrs. stoves and hardware corres
pondingly low at Krause, Lubker &
Advertisements under this head live
cents a line each insertion.
The "nalladay" ha no rival.
Choice quality of Nebraska winter
apples at Wm. Becker's. 41-tf
"Studebaker" wagons are the beau
For good young breeding stock of
all kinds, call at Bloomingdale stock
farm. A. Henrich. 30-tf
We are making low prices on pamps
and wind mills. Come and get fig
ures. Krau'e, Lubker & Co.
Wm. Schiitz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the
very best stock that can be procured
in the market. 52t
Krause, Lubker & Co. are agents
for Platte and Colfax counties for the
Halladay U. S Standard wind mill.
Land Office at Grand Inland Neb.,1
Oct. ICth, 1S-S4. J
"YTOTICE is hereby siven that the fol
IN lowing-named settler has tiled notice
ot his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said proot
will be made before the Clerk or the Dis
trict Court at olumbii., Nebraska, on
November 2sth, 1S?4. vir
John Peterson. Homestead No. U-J.
for the X. E.t Section II, Township W,
Range 4 we-t. He names the following
witnesses to prove hi- continuous resi
dence upon, and cultivation of, said land,
viz: Joseph L. Truman, ot Genoa, Neb.,
John H. Elv, Lewi- Hedlund and Jonas
Anderson, of est Hill. en.
26-G i . nOSTF.TTER, Register.
Land Office at Grand Island. Neb.,
Oct. 13th. 184. f
NOTICE i herebv given that the follow
ing named settler has tiled notice ot
his intention lo maste tlnil proof in sup
port or his claim, and that -aid proof will
be made before Judge or Di-trk-t Court,
at Columbus, Neb., on Niv -JTtb, 14, viz:
Samuel Mahood. Homestead No. 9421,
ror the S. E. h, Section 20, Townhip
1J), Ranse 3 west, lie names tbi follow
ing wltne-ses to prov- his continuous
residence upon, and cultiv itioa or, said
land, viz: J M. Rnbin-on, Geo. G Glass,
David H. Davis and Henrj Hurley, of
26-G C. HOSTETTER, Krister.
A Sllmatiom Wasted.;
By a book-keeper, as such or as
copyist. A position as teacher on
moderate salary would be accepted.
Address R. U., care Jocb.val office.
A Wmlkim- Skeletom.
Mr. E. Springer, of Mechanicsburg,
Pa., writes: "I was afflicted with
lung fever and abscess on lungs, and
reduced to a walking Skeleton. Got
a free trial bottle of Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, which
did me so much good that I bought a
dollar bottle. After using three
bottles, found myself once more a
man, completely restored to health,
with a hearty appetite, and a gain in
flesh of 48 lbs."
Call at Dowty & Chinn's Drug
Store and get a free trial bottle of this
certain cure for all Lung Diseases.
Large bottles $1.00. 3
Collars 5 cts., ribbon 5 cts. per yard,
ribbon 2 yards for 5 cts., handker
chiefs 5 cts. each, fine shawls 75 cts.,
silk handkerchiefs 25 cts., childrens'
cloaks $1.50, ladies' Russian circulars
16 00, infants' cloaks 12.00. Other
goods at like low prices.
The followinz is a list of unclaimed
letters remaining in the post-office, in
Columbus, Neb., for the week ending
Nov. loth 1SS4:
A Hubert Aurvoler.
B J. P. Booknan, D. F. Ilurnes.
C VT. H. Chelson. M. A. Courtright.
O Androz Dubas.
S Joseph Gasbuz.
31 Karl Maswett, Louie Morrow, D.
E. McKee, Mrs. Josie 3Iyers, C. W.
Mount, Mr. VTva. Milan.
R Marv Repprech., James Rae.
S Morse Scherk, S. S. Smith, John
Slaven, Mictew South.
W Jahcuza "Woribais, George Wing.
If not called for in 30 days will be sent
to the dead letter office, Washington, D.
C. When called for please say "adver
tised " as these letters are kept separate.
H. J. Hudsox, P. 31..
Every stove fully warranted. "No
worki no sali. No liki uo keepi."
Krause, Lubker & Co.
For Kale C-m or em Time.
One Dederick perpetual hay press ;
also, one 3-horse tread power, all in
good running order.
Apply to W. D. Wilson-,
30-2 Lost Creek, Neb.
The "Studebaker" for sale only at
Krause, Lubker & Co.
Thos. Flynn has on hand a large
number of brick and is burning still
more. Those who know they shall
be iu need of brick would do well to
call at once. 11-tf
Land Offi'-e at Grand Island, Neb.J
Oct 16th, 1-334. f
XTOTICE is hereby given that the fol
1M lowing-named .ettler has tiled notice
of his intention- to make tlual proof In
support of his cliim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk ot tne Dis
trict Court at Columbus, Neb., on
November -iith, IS1 . viz:
Olof B. Holm, Hoin-tead No. .bW), tor
the S. X, or N. V. U. Section 30,
Township 10. Range 3 west. He names
the folio A-mg witnesses to prove his
continuous re-idenc upon, and culti
vation of, said land, viz: John M. An
derson, Peter N. Hauer. Hans Nils Chris
tensen. all of Palestine alley P. O., and
Wm .! Irwin, of West Hill, Nebr.
2tWJ C- HOsTETTEB, Register.
Did you say you want a buggy or
spring wagon? You can buy them
cheap now. Krause, Lubker & Co.
are closing them out at cost.
Laid far Sale.
W. X. E. H Sec 30. T. 18, N. of
R. 2 east, in Colfax county, 24 acres
broke. The tract is to be sold soon
and any one wanting to purchase can
addrees, H. W. RM care of Joubkal,
Columbus, Neb- or call at this office.
Thousitutl Way !o.
Mr. T. W. Atkius, Girard, Kan.,
writes: "1 never hesitate to recom
mend your Electric Bitters to my
customers, they give entire satis
faction and are rapid sellers."' Electric
Bitters are the purest and best
medicine known and will positively
cure Kidney and Liver complaints.
Purify the blood and regulate the
bowels. No family can afford to be
without them. They will stive hun
drpd of dollars in doctor's bills every
year. Sold at fifty cents a bottle by
Dowty A; Chinn. l33
AH parties indebted to me are
hereby notified that I must have a
settlement of all outBt&nding accounts
due me on or before the 1st dav of
December. 29-3t Pat. Hays.
Land Office at Grand Island, Neb.,
Nov. 1st, ISSl. f
-TOTICE is herebv given that the
XN rollowing named" settler h is nd
notice of his intention to maketinal pruof
In support of hi claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Clerk of
the District Court, at Columbus, Nebras
ka, on Januarv ."th, lSSTi, viz:
Truls uartenon. rre-euipnuu iwj,
for the N. W. . -ection -', 1. West.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon,
and cultivation of. said land, viz: Nels
D. Anderson, W. Wri.'ht, l . J. Larlson.
and A. Soderbanr. all of I'latte Co.. Neb.
23-6 C. llosTETTER, Register.
T.i-n iin at our nremises. Oct.
after many trials,
Seven pigs about three months old.
will prove property anu pay
Strayed from my premises,
ber 6th, '84,
Two Heifer Spring Calves,
one black, the other red, a little spot
on the black one's face. The tinder
will be properly rewarded.
Address John- wise,
26-2 Columbus P. O.
The Democratic rooster may scream
and the Republican crow, crow, but
you can buy your stoves at Krause,
Lubker & Co.'s as cheap as ever.
Lmmcl for Smle.
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. $2,500 for each tract,
on easy terms.
15-x R- Mackenzie.
Twenty yards cotton flannel, bet
ter goods than sold elsewhere, for $1
A No. 1 large buffalo robe, 1 good
second-hand light double harness, 1
good second-band buggv with pole.
29-tf P. W. Hznbich.
"Cold isn't it?" "Yes, it is. I've
just been down to Krause, Lubker &
Co'a. and bought one of their sqnare
selection of heaters in town." "I
know they have and I'm going to buy
one of them myself."
ALWAYS ON HAND A FULL AND
NEW LINK OF GROCERIES
DRY GOODS !
A GOOD A WELL SELECTED STOCK:,
ALWAYS AS CH EAP AS THE
BOOTS & SHOES !
IST 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 OF
J. B. DEUSJIA3I.
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