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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1892)
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olumUus U ourual.
WEDNESDAY. MAY 25. 1892.
A. &.N. TIME TABLE.
825 B. til.
Tli ita-vsencer leaves Lincoln at 6:40 p. m.t and
arrives at Oolambus 525 I. m; the freight leaves
Lincoln at 4;I0 a. ni., and arrives at Columbus at
3J p. in.
.Atlantic V.x... 7;15a. m
Chicago Ex.. .1255 p. ni
I ii tailed 4)5 p. ni
Col. Local 0:00a. m
Pacific Ex 9:55 p. ni
Denver Ex.... 1:20 p. m
Limited 5:05 j. in
Local Fr't ... 7:00 a. m
Ni. 3, Fast Mail, carries itfisBenKers
leaver 7:10 a. ni.
LINCOLN, COI.UMHUS AND SIOUX CITV.
rassonser arrives from Sioux City 12:15 p. m
leaves Columbus for Linc'n. 1:15 p. in
" arrives from Lincoln 1:10 p. in
leaves for Bioux City 1:10 p. m
Mixe.l loaves for Sioux City 5:35a. m
Mixed lirriws 10:50 p. m
roll ALBION AND CEDAB UAriDS.
. "Passenger leaves 130 p. m.
Mixed leaves J m
PafwieiiRer arrives 1233 p. in.
Mixed arrives 7:45 p. m.
ES'-AH notices under this heading will be
- charged at the nito of $2 a year.
A LEBANON LODGE No. IA, A. F. & A. M.
- 'Qr- Itegular meetings 2d Wednesday in each
" jjK montli. All brethren invited to attend.
c. II. Sheldon, W. 3L
JL II. Wuite, Sec'y. 20Jny
J,r VtlljUi-.! lAlAIIi.W.lt I.U. V'
.- l-k..- lrW, 41 T f f V
k.' tllu.t 'I'.n.tin- nvoninirM fii ejurii
feweek at their hall on Thirteenth
5i hi-wet- Visitinc brethren cordially
inviteL W. H. Notetkin, N. tt.
C. A. Nuwiian, Sf'y. 27janyi-tf
-DEOKGANIZEDCHOKCII OF LATTEIUDAY
-Cv Saints hold recnlar services every Sunday
at 2 ii. m., prayer metintr on WwlxiPMlay ovenim:
at their chaiel, cornertif North btreet and Pacific
1 tiro cordially invited.
t3T-Until further notice, all adver
..tisenients tituler this head will bo charg
ed at the rate or livo cents a lino each
.issue. We make this lower rate to con
form with tho times.
.A cold wave Friday.
Oil cako at Itasmussen's. tf
Our streets dried up fast.
Sale bills printed at this office.
; ' Como to Tun Jouknali for job work.
- -Wasn't Sunday last a very fine day?
. 2Te buys the latest style ladies' hat
of Mrs. I'urcupile. tf
All connections on the B. & M. are
now open for travel.
Tho utreet commissioner is doing
some excellent work.
For the finest styles of calling cards,
call on Thc.Iooknai. tf
The Woman's Relief Corps held a
special meeting Saturday.
Old newspapers by tho hundred, 25
cents at tho Jouhxal- office.
John Ilaney has several good work
horses for sale. Call on him soon.
Dr. T. K. Clark, successor to Dr.
Schug, Olive sL In office at nights.
Eye and Ear surgeon, Dr. E. T.
Allen, 30!) Kamgo block, Omaha, Neb.
Farmers aro very busily engaged
planting corn, and won't it grow now?
Tho Voss Sanitarium i3 now treating
seventeen pationts,and all are doing well.
A wash-out Wednesday at Ames sent
trains around via David City and Valpa
raiso. Mr. Rico has completed an addition
to his dwelling-house near the Higgins
Some lino young cattle for sale, or
exchange for city lots. Call on D. B.
Mrs. Purcupilo will make extra low
prices on ladies' hats tho remainder of
tho season. tf
Everybody is requested to bring
flowers to tho memorial exercises, at the
Pianos and Organs. Do not buy
from pedlers until you get prices from
Sam. Allen of Genoa is taking treat-
ment or Dr. Clark for the euro of the
" Honry Wurdeman says he has
planted corn on tho ISth of June and
"had a good crop.
- - Dr. Voss is not satisfied with being
a. homeopathic physician, but drives a
' homeopathic team.
. D. B. Duffy, Columbus, Neb., will do
your house-moving, in good shape and
" at reasonable prices. ltf-eow
There were 11,000 hogs on tho South
Omaha market Tuesday, and tho most
of them sold at $4.35.
Tho flood at Sioux City was cansed
by a cloud burst and the damago is now
estimated at $4,000,000. $
Mrs. Catrina Bauer- and bcr daugh
ter Louise, suffered last week with a
light attack of diphtheria.
Miss kAnnio Hoehen is teaching
school at Oconee, in place of Miss Daw
son, who is on tho sick list.
Silver anniversary of Nebraska's ad
mission today and tomorrow, at Lincoln.
Reduced rates on the B. & M.
Tho celebrated Quick-Meal, and
Monarch gasoline stoves, the best in the
market. or sale by A. JBoeucner. i
Good, solid bread, nice cookies and
pies at E. William Gassmann's bakery,
ono door east of E. Pohl's grocery. 5tp
Guy C. Barnum was at. South Oma
ha Tuesday, and struck a poor market
with his $5,000 worth of fat cattle.
When in need of an auctioneer, call
on Dave Smith. He will act for you
with promptness, safety and dispatch, tf
Wo will still remain in the jewelry
business and have jnst received a splen
did line of watches, chains, etc. A. J.
W. A. Davis of Nance county has
returned home fully equipped for work,
as the result of treatment at Dr. Clark's
Thursday evening the fire depart
ment's dance at the opera house was
,well attended and all present passed an
Children Cry for
Mrs. Oscar Burns, daughter of J. C.
Swartaley, is very seriously ill.
The Cornet band go to Lincoln this
morning with the Genoa Indian band, to
assist at the entertainments.
Our house is acknowledged by all
who have investigated, to be the best
place to buy your millinery. J. C. Fill
Dr. Nauman, dentist, Thirteenth st.,
opposite Barber's. All work guaranteed.
Gas given for the painless extraction of
A great many people were in town
Monday to attend the circus, it being
one of the best spring days we have had
The Chautauqua Circle, by invita
tion, will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Hockenberger this (Wednesday)
Seward has elected her school
superintendent for the ensuing year,
salary S1.000; other teachers $45 to $60
Just so soon as the strong wind and
the sun set in to dry up the mud, there
were people to growl again. Why can't
we be satisfied?
Mrs. Purcupile's hats are all new.
No last season's goods. Call and see
those trimmed hats at $1.25 and $1.50,
opposite the U. P. depot. tf
C. A. Snow & Co.'s pamphlet, "In
formation and Advice about Patents,
I Caveats, Trademarks, Copyrights, etc.,"
- I may be obtained free at this office. tf
The railroad yards at Lincoln were
four feet under water part of the time
last week. Entrance to the city from
West Lincoln waB made by means of
A. J. Wilcox, who had been visiting
his uncle Fred Reimer for a week, left
Sunday for Yankton, S. D., but with the
intention of returning here shortly to
Rev. L. J. Baker's family moved to
Albion Wednesday, where they will
make their future homo. Their many
friends here wish them well wherever
they may bo.
320 acres of good land in section (i,
town 17, range 1 east, for sale for cash
Those wishing to purchase all or any 80
of said tract, please address M. K. Tttr-
nor, Columbus, Neb.
Dr. Clark has rented the rooms for
merly occupied by Judge Bowman as a
law office, in the First National bank
building, to be used as a club room for
his institute patients.
W. T. Rickly returned Wednesday
from Chicago, where he had boon on
business. He had not been there for
three years, and he says the city is
growing wonderfully fast.
A visit to the Columbus Nursory
Monday gave us a sight to see in fifteen
minutes, but our description must go
till next week. In the meantime, if you
want anyth ng in their line, send in
A late cartoon represents the dem
ocratic party on the silver question un
der the figure of a man with two faces,
the one looking eastward is marked
"solid money," the one looking west
ward is labelled "free silver."
Chester, son of Jacob Ernst, wbb cut
across the bridge of the nose Wednes
day, by a hatchet in the hands of a
playmate a flesh wound without any
serious result, but which, with a little
more force, might have proved bad
Uncle Shaver says that while at Nor
folk the other day he saw kingfishers
dive from the tops of the brick blocks
down into the main street after fish.
The deluded birds thought they were
hovering over the Elkhorn. Madison
Tornado, the storm king, is out on
his summer tour, and may take a trip
through Platte county, calling at Co
lumbus. Protect your property by
taking a "tornado policy" of H. J. Hud
son, office on Olive street, opposite Me
ridian hotel. tf
Officer McCoy Monday evening at
about 9 o'clock arrested Theodore
Kresa for striking Col. Brandt over the
head with a shovel. The affair occurred
at Schnbert's gun shop, and was the
result of a quarrel of some kind. The
Colonel was not seriously hurt.
The committee of arrangements of
Baker Post No. 9, G. A. R. request ub to
Bay that all Grand Army Posts, Ladies
Relief Corps, and Camps of the Sons of
Veterans, old soldiers, all orders or so
cieties and any citizens who are so
minded are earnestly requested to join
with the Post on Memorial Day.
John Tannahill went up to Central
City Thursday night to assist Col. Cor-
rick in inspecting Manderson Camp
Sons of Veterans at that place. The
camp is in a flourishing condition with
thirty-two members, and all well up in
their work. Part of the militia company
are members, which helps considerably.
The trial of J. W. Judkinslast week,
on the complaint of May Smith, resulted
in his being fined by Judge Hudson in
the sum of $25 and costs, amounting to
320. The testimony given against
him was of such a character as not fit to
be mentioned outside of a court of jus
tice. He gave an appeal bond, and has
leased the house for another year.
On the first of July E. Marmoy and
B. E. Morton will become partners with
John Tannahill in the Columbus Nur
sery. Mr. Tannahill has built up a fine
bnsiness during these many years, has
the name of furnishing honest goods
every time, and these young men make
three of one kind. The Journal wishes
the new firm the best of success.
Union Camp No. 134 Sons of
Veterans hereby urgently requests all
members of camps as well as all sons of
veterans who have not yet become mem
bers of the order to participate with
them in attendance upon divine services
next Sunday at the Congregational
church, and also on Monday, May 30th,
in decorating the graves of our soldier
dead. Meet at G. A. R. hall Sunday at
David Thomas was at South Omaha
Tuesday of last week, taking down some
fat cattle. He struck a rather dis
couraging market, as the receipts there
that day were greater than at Chicago,
even. The stock yards at Omaha were
flooded, the streams of water being
strong enough to carry off loose boards.
He returned by way of Valparaiso, and
was all day Wednesday getting here
from Omaha on a passenger train.
Children Cry for
George Lehman was in Fremont Fri
day. :.Mr. Mansfield went to Sioux City
George Smith of Genoa was in town
C. H. Chapin of Oconee was in town
Mrs. G. W. DeFord is visiting friends
Judge Sullivan passed the Sabbath
day at home.
Rev. G. B. Clark of O'Kay was in the
Miss Birdie Jones of Genoa is visiting
Mrs. John Huber.
J. C. Post of Kingfisher, Oklahoma, is
visiting friends in the city.
Allen Gerrard of the Monroe Looking
Glass was in the city Saturday.
Mrs. Wm. Flynn and children are vis
iting with tho family of B.McTaggart
Mrs. Catharine von Bergen went
Thursday to Humphrey to visit friends.
Miss Kittie Hayes of Platte Center,
was in the city Monday visiting friends.
Mrs. E. H. Gale of Oakland, Calif., is
visiting with her sister, Mrs. C. F. Glea
son. Mrs. W. B. Backus went through to
David City last week, returning Mon
day. Mrs. Paul Krause and two children of
Albion, are visiting G. II. Krause's
Hon. G. C. Barnum went to Omaha
Monday to be there several days on
Miss Ella Dineen of Platto Center,
spent last week in this city visiting Miss
Mollie E. Brady.
Mrs. Lisco and Mrs. Kimberly visited
Mrs. Lisco's mother at Columbus last
Saturday. Chirks Leader.
Miss Kittie Cowdery and Mrs. Turner,
sister of Mr. E. H. Chambers, went down
to Lincoln Wednesday to spend a few
Fred. Schmidt and family, and Frank
Stowicek and wifo of Shelby, Butler
county, wero m town Monday to attend
Ex-Sheriff "Curly" Caldwell return
ed Thursday from Oklahoma. He says
that: At noon at Okarcha there was one
man, in tho evening there wero 1500, and
there were three saloons and two gro
ceries in full blast, and a lumber yard as
big as Hughes's; Bont Speico has com
promised with the Town Co. by releas
ing 40 acres, which with three other
similar releases, givo the Town Co. ICO
acres, leaving Bont's 120 a valuablo tract
of land. Bont had a number of the
Platte county men helping him, but as
fast as they would dig post holes, other
fellows would good-naturedly kick the
dirt back in; crops aro well advanced
down there, corn being about knee-high;
they tell that R.T. Price bought a horso
for $70, rode him 12 miles, came upon a
nice piece of land, and ho remarked,
"Here's whoro I'll spend the rest of my
days." But it was an Indian allotment,
and his horse died. They say, however,
that he afterwards bought a claim; Jim
Connelly made the run of seven miles
for his land in 28 minutes, Caldwell
made his in 25, every man carrying with
him a stake with a flag on it, ready to
mark his claim; one man lost one of his
mulejeam, and hitched up a cow in its
place, and drove on. Mr. Caldwell was
six days making the trip home. The
whole lower country is flooded. To get
out of Lincoln, they walked over the
tops of freight cars part of the way, the
water being deep enough to reach the
floor of the cars. He parted company
with S. S. McAllister at Lincoln.
George F. Howell of Mt. Ephraim,
Camden county, N. J., was in tho city
Wednesday. He is accompanied in his
travels by Mrs. Howell, and has been in
Oklahoma; the Indian Ty.; in Colorado
Springs and Denver. Thursday, they
went to Genoa, returning here, and then
eastward bound for home. Mr. Howell
will be remembered by some of our
readers as a clerk at the Pawnee Indian
Agency in 1870. He tells us that not
long ago he saw Major J. M. Troth" (for
merly Indian agent at Genoa), and who
now lives at Accotink, Virginia, in good
health. He also spoke of Dr. Davis liv
ing somewhere in western New York.
Mr. Howell has been a subscriber to The
Joukkaii all these twenty-two years, and
has thus kept track of a number of his
old acquaintances here. He was looking
in excellent health and spirits, and said
he had wonderfully enjoyed his trip.
The circus of Lemen Bros, was very
well attended Monday, notwithstanding
that the weather was very fine, and
about the first such we had had for corn
planting. The big elephant was there,
with' the lesser animals; the acrobats
were fine; tho tight-wire man, and tho
man who danced a barrel and a table in
the air with his feet, did their part to
perfection; the band played excellently
well, and even the "hawkers" of candy
and pop-corn and the after-concert
tickets were only modestly clamorous
for patronage. All in all, the show vas
Joseph Drawis, a German aged 22
years, about 6 feet tall, weight 190 lbs.,
brown hair, gray eyes, speaks good Eng
lish, left his home, near Kalamazoo,
Madison county, May 10th. Tho young
man was industrious, sober, and has
always been a good and dutiful son. He
had been suffering with toothache and
it is thought that his mind may be un
balanced. If any one can furnish infor
mation in regard to him, they will oblige
his almost distracted parents by ad
dressing Anton Drawis, Kalamazoo, Neb.
Samuel Mahood, who formerly re
sided at Postville, and who is very well
known to many of our readers, has
leased the Lindell hotel on Eleventh
street, this city. Tho house will be
thoroughly overhauled and conducted
in first-class style. The Joubkax can
say for Mr. Mahood that he is a fair,
square business man, and worthy of the
confidence of this community. We wish
List of letters remaining in the post
office at Columbus, Nebraska, for the
week ending May 24, 1892:
G. Nichols, WigentAGates,
John F. Thompson, Maurice Branusin,
J. S. Btendman, Walter 8. Wells.
Miss Ada Winda, Hiss Anna Youman,
Mies Gorman, Mrs. Agnea Itranwood,
Mrs. M. A. Bentz.
Parties calling for, the above letters
will please say "advertised."
Cam, Kminre, P. M.
Program of Exercises Under tke Aattpices of
Baker Post No. 9, U. A. B.
Memorial exercises at the opera house
Monday, May 30, at 2 p. m., as follows:
1. Music by the Band.
2. Opening prayer by Post Chaplain.
Rending of order by Post Adjutant.
Music by tho Drum Corps.
Address by Comrade W. N. Hens-
Song by Mrs. E. H. Chambers.
The procession will then form for the
cemetery, school children and others
All old soldiers, whether members of
tho G. A. R. or not; all ladios, members
of Relief Corps, and all sons and daugh
ters of old soldiers are earnestly re
quested to join the ranks.
The city officers, fire department, and
all orders are earnestly invited to bo
present and form in tho procession to
The following is a list of tho soldiers
and sailors of tho War of tho Rebellion
whose remains reposo in the cemeteries
of Columbus and vicinity: -
J. W. Early,
E. D. Sheehan,
Wm. U. Thomas,
Wm. Mai toy,
Sol. Edwards, -5.
R. B. Mclntire,
I. J. Slattery, S
P. J. Lawrence, KJ
Council mot Friday evening
present except Councilman Gray.
Thero were two roports, a majority
and a minority report of tho committee
on printing submitted, tho first recom
mending that tho Telegram be awarded
the printing, the other that it be award
ed to The Journal, Telegram, Argus
and Wochenblatt at one-fourth legal
rate each, etc. Spoerry moved the
adoption of the majority report. Boett
cher moved an amendment that the
minority report bo adopted. Amend
ment lest. Tho vote 011 original motion
was, ayes, Hoffman, Newman and
Spoerry; nays, Boettcher and Phillips.
Thero not being a majority of the coun
cil elect in favor, the mayor declared
the motion lost.
The report of tho committee on ju
diciary that the claim of Mr. O'Cal
lighan for damages bo not allowed, was
The report of tho ex-water commis
sioner was read and referred to the com
mittee on water works.
Tho chief of police reported progress
as to ordering tho repair of sidewalks
and asked for further time. Also that
ho had notified parties as to cleaning up
alleys, etc. He also gave a list of the
property of the city turned over to him
by the late chief.
The petition of Messrs. Henry, Wes
cott, Salmon, Butler and others for a
sidewalk on the west side of Iowa
avenue, was referred to tho committee
on streets and grades.
An ordinance fixing a fire limit,
(drafted in accordance with instructions
given at last meeting) was passed by a
The opinion of City Attorney Cor
nelius was read that the Union Pacific
have merely tho right of way over K and
M streets, and that notice should be
served upon them to remove obstruc
tions. The report was placed on file and
the city attorney directed to submit a
suitable resolution or ordinance at the
A resolution by Hoffman was adopted
that the foundation of the stand pipe be
cemented, also that certain repairs be
made in the engine room.
The committee on finance were direc
ted to submit an estimate for the ex
penses of the city during the coming
year, and present it at the next meeting.
On motion of Spoerry, the committee
on streets and grades were directed to
see that the rails belonging to the Co
lumbus Motor Railway Company be re
moved from the streets' without delay.
Councilman Phillips moved that the
rights and authority granted the com
mittee on streets and grades by the
resolution of July 9, 1891, in reference
to the proposed ditch on Meridian line
be and aro hereby conferred upon the
present committee on streets and grades.
The list of those subject to poll tax,
and that had recently been prepared,
was turned over to the committee on
streets and grades.
They were also authorized to get the
dirt from the excavation for a cellar,
from Abts & Calto, for use on the streets.
We will furnish The Journal, The
Nebraska Family Journal and the Week
ly Inter-Ocean, one year, for $2.80, when
paid in advance. Subscriptions received
at any time. If you are not a subscrib
er to The Jodbxaii don't wait till your
subscription expires, but pay us enough
to make it one year in advance, and add
the Inter-Ocean, one of the greatest and
best family newspapers in the world.
C. Swartsley and Wm. Becker
have purchased the stock of groceries of
Murdock & Son and had no time yester
day to write us an advertisement. They
are both fair-minded men, and ask a
share of your patronage.
A bridal party from Polk county was
in the city yesterday, the wedding taking
place at Bonaventura church, Rev. Fa
ther Tigus officating. The contracting
couple were Mr. Florian Flomel and Miss
Lucretia Knisely, on behalf of tho
relatives of George Stevens, desires to
tender heartfelt thanks for kindnesses
of neighbors and friends during his last
fl III l H
Last Monday evening, at 8 o'clock, at
the residence of the brides' mother, Mrs.
George Fauble, in this city, Miss Jennie
M. Fauble and Mr. Frank W. Gates, and
Miss Gertrude Fauble and Mr. Johana
than S. Harper were united in marriage.
Rev. V. F. Clark performed the pleasant
ceremony of tying the knot that binds.
The young brides are sisters.
The marriage was performed in the
presence of relatives and a few friends.
After the ceremony, an impromptu re
ception was held, after which elegant
refreshments were served.
All the parties to this happy transac
tion have a large circle of friends, who
hold them in the highest esteem. The
two young men have grown up from
childhood in David City, and are re
cognized as upright business men.-
Miss Delilah Davis and Kate Early of
Columbus, acted as bridesmaids.
The happy couples wero the recipients
of many valuable presents. David City
After 36 years of successful farming
in Nebraska, and being desirous of en
gaging in other business, I offer tho fol
lowing lands for sale:
320 acres within ono mile and a quar
ter of Oconee on the Loup, with about
100 acres in young timber, a corral for
300 head of cattle, a frame house and
stable and about 60 acres broke, all un
der fence an extra good stock farm,
being well watered.
My homestead farm of about SCO acres,
three miles west of Columbus, finely im
proved, 100 acres of good timber, large
brick house, largest barn in the county,
stables for 300 head of cattle and horses,
five corn cribs, two large granaries, a
large feed yard with living spring water
in it, with ten self feeders, 100 feed
boxes, 400 feet of shedding and tight
board fence, the largest and dryest yard
in the state of Nebraska.
SO acres on the table land 5 miles
northwest of Columbus, under cultiva
tion, at $20 per acre.
320 acres of as fine meadow land as
thero is in the state, 5 miles from my
homestead farm, all under fence and
within 1 mile of Oconee.
320 acres 4 miles west of Columbus,
80 acres under cultivation, 25 acres of
timber, frame house and 6table, all under
fence, and having living water, at $18.00
1C0 acres in Nauco county, 5 miles
from Genoa, with 80 acres of young titn
bor and 80 acres of good meadow land.
Terms, Cash. For further information
call on the undersigned at my farm three
miles west of Columbus.
41-2t-p Patrick Murray.
Or call on or address Becher, Jaeggi
& Co., Columbus, Nebr.
City Superintendent Scott and Itaker Post
V. A. It.
The following resolution, adopted by
Baker Post, No. 9, G. A. R, at their
meeting Saturday evening, and ordered
to be published in tho city papers, has
been handed us:
Whereas, a committee on memorial
service called upon Mr. Scott, the su
perintendent of our city schools, and re
quested him to have the teachers and
schools participate in the memorial ser
vice on May 30, 1892, and said Scott re
fused to grant the request of the com
mittee, therefore, be it
Resolved, That this Post heartily dis
approve of this conduct of Mr. Scott,
and considers it very unpatriotic and
unworthy the position he occupies.
Important Vlnbbin; Announcement.
We are pleased to announce to our
readers that we have made arrangements
with the publishers of the Nebraska
Farmer, the leading live stock and farm
journal of tho west, by which we can
offer it one year with The Colustbus
Jourxaii and tho Nebraska Family Jour
nal, all for $2.80, but very little moro
than the price of one publication. This
offer is good for renewals or new sub
scribers. Let every ono who desires to
take advantage of this liberal offer do so
at once. Address,
M. K. Turner & Co.,
Superintendent Rothleitner desires us
to say that the annual school meeting
should be held at the school house of
the district, or at some other suitable
place in the district, on the last Monday
The officers then elected shall take
possession of their offices on tho second
Monday of July.
Tho Australian ballot law, except for
the election of members of the boards of
education in cities, has no effect upon
The lower story of The Journal
block is now for rent. It comprises two
rooms, which can be separate or together
to suit lessee entire floor, 21x132 feet-
from Eleventh street to alley in the rear
a very suitable building for a whole
sale or retail grocery, a general mer
chandise store, or an extensive steam
laundry. It is located on one of the
best business streets of Columbus, and
faces the Union Pacific passenger depot
Terms reasonable, for a long time lease.
Mrs. Little, Mrs. John Sacridor, Mr.
and Mrs. H. N. Thurston and Rev. G. B.
Clarke were elected by tho church to go
as delegates to the David City conven
tion of Congregational churches, June
7th to 9th.
Rev. G. B. Clarke will lecture at the
Congregational church Sunday night,
subject: "Why I left the church of
The handsomest lady in Columbus
remarked to a friend the other day that
slio knew Kemp's Balsam for the throat
and lungs was a superior remedy, as it
stopped her cough instantly when other
cough remedies had no effect whatever.
So to prove this and convince you of its
merits, any druggist will give yon a
sample bottle free. Large size 50c and
Ten prizes for a puzzle! The Week
ly World-Herald is offering $50 in four,
cash prizes and six prizes consisting
each of a cyclopedia, for the largest lists
of English words constructed out of the
letters in the word "Alliance." Send
one cent stamp for particulars. The
contest closes June 15th. Address
World-Herald, Omaha, Neb.
Town Board or Eqaalixatlon.
Ihe town board of Columbns town
ship will meet as a board of equaliza
tion on Monday, June Cth, at 10 a. m.,
sharp. Any person feeling aggrieved
over the assessments shall appear at this
meeting. H. B. Reei,
6-2t Town Clerk.
To the Ladie.
Miss Jennie McCann of Omaha will be
at the Thurston hotel this week only
with a line of fine millinery goods.
Would be pleased to have you call.
Open evenings until 9 o'clock.
We want every mother to know that
croup can be prevented. True croup
never appears without a warning. The
first symptom is hoarseness; then the
child appears to have taken a cold or a
cold may have accompanied the hoarse
ness from the start After that a pe
culiar rough cough is developed, which
is followed by the croup. The time to
act is when the child first becomes
hoarse; a few doses of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy will prevent the attack.
Even after a rough cough has appeared
the disease may be prevented by using
this remedy as directed. It has never
been known to fail. 25 cent, 50 cent
and $1 bottles for sale by C. E. Pollock
& Co. and Dr. Heintz, druggists, tf
There is no danger from whooping
cough when Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy is freely given. It liquefies the
tough, tenacious mucus and aids in its
expectoration. It also lessens the se
verity and frequency of the paroxysms
of coughing, and insures a speedy re
covery. There is not the least danger
in giving it to children or babies, as it
contains no injurious substance. 50 cent
bottles for sale by C. E. Pollock k. Co.
and Dr. Heinz, Druggists. tf
Some foolish people allow a cough
to run until it gets beyond the reach of
medicine. They often say, "Oh, it will
wear away, but in most cases it wears
them away. Could they be induced to
try the successful medicine called
Kemp's Balsam, which is sold on a posi
tive guarantee to cure, they would im
mediately see the excellent effect after
takfng the first dose. Price 50c and $1.
Trial size free. At all druggists. 33-y
Cheap Kates to Omaha Daring 31 ay.
The Union Pacific will sell tickets to
Omaha and return at one and one-third
fare for the round trip,tfrom all points
on its line within 200 miles of Omaha,
May 2, 4, 7, 11, 14, 18, 21, 25, 28 and 30.
Tickets are limited to one week from
date of sale. For any additional infor
mation apply to J. R. Meagher, Agent
U. P. System, Columbns. 3-3t
STEVKNS-May 21st, after a short illnt.
Gortfi W. Sloven's in this tieventy-third year of
Tho funeral took place Slonday afternoon at -o'clock,
from his late residence west of the city.
Elder II. J. Hudson making a tthort nddrcsa.
Tho paU-benrcni were L. Gerrard, James Warner,
Qua G. Becher, A. J. Arnold, Patrick Murray and
G. W. Galley. A large number of old friend
and acquaintances followed tho remains to tho
Brave, and sincerely mourn his departure.
Ho leaves a widow and ilaiiRhter whose homo
is in California, and who were probably not
aware of Mr. Stevens's serious illness. His
wife's sister, Mrs. Knisely, was present at tho
March 5, I860, Mr. Stevens was, with John
Rickly and M. Wearer, chosen as member of the
school board, the first in Platte connty. In Oc
tober of that year, at tho first enumeration, it
was learned that there were sixty-six pupils in
tiio county. History says that Mr. Stevens "re
ceived a school order for $C7.t."i, his pay being at
the rate of $1 per day, and he is honored by being
the first school teacher and a faithful one."
He was far in advance of that time, says ono of
our older citizens, and advocated many method
of instruction that have since been adopted by
educators. We know that he was an enthusias
tic lover of young people, and an ardent advo
cate for every practical means for their mental
An honest man, ono hating shams and hypoc
risy of all kinds, and loving good, honast. plain
people, has gone from among us. May tho mem
ory ot his many virtues be cherished by those
who enjoyed his friendship.
justness 3$a fires.
Advertisements under this head five cents a
lino each insertion.
WM.8CHILTZ makes boots and shoes in the
best styles, and uses only the very best
stock that can be procured in tho market. 52-tf
The racing season will
soon be here and you will
want to know what time
your horses make. "We
have some split, second
timers in gold-filled cases,
for 818.00 and S28.00.
They start, stop and fly
back. They are
at about one-half the price
you ever heard of before.
We have also a line and
large assortment of
Gold and Silver Watches,
ranging from 83.00 to
$100.00. We are bound
to please you in tins line.
Parties witli good refer
ences can buy on the easy
ED. J. NIEWOHNER.
Sign of the Big Watch.
ALWAYS ON HAND A FULL AND NEW LINE
OF GROCERIES WELL SELECTED.
CANNED AND DRIED. OF ALL KINDS
GUARANTEED TO BE OF BEST
DRY GOODS !
A GOOD AND WELL SELECTED STOCK AL
WAYS AS CHEAP AS THE CHEAP
BOOTS & SHOES !
THAT DEFY COMPETITION. -mi
BUTTER AND EGOS
And all kinds of country produce taken in tra
and all goods delivered free of charge
to any part of the city.
KEEP ONLY THE BK8T GRADES OF FLOUB
Office over Commercial Bank.
WESTERN EXCHANGE GO,.
A. X. SW;LRTZENDRUVEB, Mgr.
We loan money on improved land at 7 per cent interest with optional pay
ments nf tor ono year. Interest payable annually. No extra charge for eomtmasura
or making out papers.
Wo sell and exchange property in various parts ot the state. If you wish to
buy or sell good farm land call, or write for our terms. W charge nothing for
advertising or showing property.
WESTERN EXCHANGE CO.,
BEGHER, JJEGGI & CO.,
REAL - ESTATE - LOANS, - INSURANCE
MONEY TO LOAN ON FARMS at lowest rates of interest, on short or long time, in amounts
to suit applicants.
BONDED ABSTRACTERS OF TITLE to all real estate in Platte county.
Represent THE LEADING INSURANCE COMPANIES of the World. Our farm policies ara
the most liberal in use. Losses adjusted.'and promptly paid at this office.
Notary Public always in office.
Farm and city property for sale.
Make collections of foreign inheritances and sell steamship tickets to and from all parts
of Europe. , lang'91-tf
SPEICE & 1STORTH,
General Agents for the tale of
Unioa Paeiie aad Midland Facile R. R. Laada for sale at from 9gM to aei for cart
m. five or tan years time, in annual payments to suit purchasers. We hare also a large aad cfcoiM
!. 1..J. I.... .1, nnmnmcryl f I III I ill II ill II Mllll Oil rfOninlfl tfmS AIM
.a .! 1..J. ..w..w4 anrl nramnmrl fitpaaUst ln nrlM Ud IS mIOBllUa
basineM aad residence lota in the city. We keep
W. T. RICKLY
Wholesale BmdBetaUDaakn la
Gib, Pailtry, aid Fresk Fish. All Kiids f Saiiage4sSpeiftty.
VCaah paid for Hidea, Pelta, Tallow. Highest market price paid for fat attte."Vai
OliTe Street, twe Detrs Nerth ef the lint NatieMl Baik.
-FOR THE CURE OF THE-
ALCOHOL, MORPHINE, COCAINE,
Chloral and Tobacco Habits.
The remedy for alcoholism and kindred diseases contains bi-chloride of jjold,
but no hypodermic injections are used except in tho moat aggravated cases. The
patient can take his medicine at home without loss of time from business or work,
without publicity. The remedy for the tobacco habit contains no bi-chloride of
gold. No hypodermic injections are given, and tho remedy is wondorful in every
dTThe best of references given. For full particulars, write the secretary, or
consult the medical director.
A. M. Swartzendruver, iiem. C. A. Woosley, secretary.
U. A. WeWlliaH, Treasurer. JjT- I. C VOSS, Medical Director.
Best Chance of ill
TO BUY GOODS CHEAP.
Having made arrangements ivitli a large lniu-ic hou.se to handle a lull
line of instruments, we have decided to CLOSE OUT OUR ENTIRE
STOCK of GENERAL MERCHANDISE AT ONCE.
We have just received a full line of spring goods, so this is a grand op
portunity to supply yourself with anything you need at very low prices.
WE WILL MARK EVERYTHING DOWN to a price that" will insure a
EVERYTHING WILL BE BARGAINS !
But to get a choice you should come at once. This is positively your
last chance to buy goods at such prices.
QfWill sell the whole stock, good will and fixtures to a reliable party
on easy terms.
CASH BARGAIN STORE.
HENRY MGATZ k CO.;
KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND A FULL LINE OP
Staph art Fancy Groceries.
ALSO AS FINE AN ASSORTMENT OF
Queenswar e, Etc.,
As Can be Found in Ibis Section of Nebraska.
jyThe very highest market price
the present, in the Gluck block, corner of
Telephone No. 79.
H. F. J. HOCKENBERGER
a complete abstract of title to all real estate U
paid in trade for countryproduce. For
Eleventh and North Streets;
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