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k THE JOURNAL. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5, l&I. OosuattBfeatloaf. to la-nre insertion 1 tbe next ie, should be in HaaH on Monday; if leactay. on Taarsdays preeedla it-ae-day." Adverlisetaeuti., f whatever ela, should be is hand by nooa, Tuesdays. AdverttseEaeats under this head 15 ots. a Hae first insertion, M cts. a line eah (Hb'ieQMent inertin. The roads are yet muddy. Monday was a very sultry day. M. T. Kinney was in town Sun day. Democratic County Convention Saturday. Te Riekly & Hoffman for the bert of meat. " 22w2 Mrs. Martha Barrow was quite iH Saturday. If you want groceries at Omaha price call on Lamb. Rev. J. J. Malley gave us a pleasant call Saturday. Tm. CetFey of Omaha passed the Sabbath in Columbus. Mr. Beebe of Osceola is here with some horses for the fair. Get your shaving done on Sat urdays, now. See the ordinance. Dan. Clother is home from Oma ha, oh a stek furlough, so to speak. "Coon" Darling of Colfax county spent several days in town last week. If you want a choice article of MfoWigaH cider vinegar call on "Win. Beaker. Leave your orders for beef, pork, mutton, ic, ice, with Riekly & !Ifffau. 22 w 2 Thomas Oti. one of the busi ness eMefs of Humphrey, was in the cty Mend ay. Capt. Jbn Hammond and wife returned from their trip east on Sutnlay )at. Mr. Krauer recently sold to D. Awier-H 15 bogs for which he re ceived JSS7.50. Mr. Welnschenk of Kramer's Xerth Platte str re is helping the boys during fair week. If you have anything for pale in Platte county, the Journal is the pace to advertise it. Plenty of old papers in bundles of ten each, for live cents a bundle, at the Jouknal oiSce. tf On Wednesday last "Wells & Nlemaa of Schuylor were paying 95 teste a bushel for flax. "Bessie Turner" won the second premium in a free-for-all trotting raee at Osceola last week. Hi Honor, J. R. Meagbor, the Mayor, is absent on a trip of com bined bu.-ine-s and pleasure. IIon.'G. W. Brown of Boone catted yesterday on his way to the RdpwMieaH State Convention. Mr- Harry Miller of South Bend, ImiiaHa, has charge of the dry-goods department of M. Smith's store. Ed. North came down from Mad lsa Monday morning. We congrat ulate him sm his escape from the cyclone. U. G. Carew wants his friends t k'How that he will not be a candi date before the Democratic conven tion fr sheriff. Prank Habei, who has been at wetk far David Schupbach, died sudtioaly en Friday and was buried SBlay morning. Mrs E. Williams of Wadena, MktB., arrived in the city last Wed nesday, and is visiting her father's famtty, Mr- John Huber. Farmers, bring your poultry, butter and eggs to Lamb's near the jost-oiSce, and get the highest mar set prke in cah for them. Co. D, the Kuniraer Guards,wil! h4d their third annual to-morrow (Tbursdaj evening. Exhibition of drltt before dancing commences. We will furnish the Omaha Weekly Republican, with the Joue Kal for 13.20 a year. Call and see a specimen copy of the Republican. Martin Reagan was taken before PoMce Judge Bowman on Saturday lnt, and fined for being intoxicated. Tea bad for a tnau so intelligent as Mr Reagan. Mrs- A- M. Jennings gave a farewell dinner Friday to her boarders- She goes to Kearney, where her husband has been at work for some time. Mr. BubeM passed tnrough the i city Saturday ou his way to Omaha, where he has a contract for brick work- Mrs. Bashell is visiting friends in this city. Mrs. Wlttemyer's lecture on temperance, Sunday evening at the Congregational church, was a good one, and was listened to by a large and attentive congregation. Some friend in California has seat us a copy of the Daily Commer cial printed at Los Angeles. It cel ebrates the centennial of the founda tion of the city, Sept. 5, 17S1. F. H. Green & Co. of Oakdale, Nebr., use four full columns of the Pes nd Fide. They close with the expression "This court under stands itself, and means business." For the past six months there has been a lack of opportunities here for those that enjoy dancing. It is proposed that all such attend the Tmtttary ball and have a good so cial time. The race track on Sunday last, so we are told, was lined with peo ple, and several owners of fast horses were on the track speeding their animals; some of the riders were damped into the duet The Kummer Guards are mak ing grand preparations for their daace. All who wish a good time, come. J. J. Slsttery Ikis parchased the tationery store ot Lubker & Kra mer, and as soon as he can will remove to LambV building on Ne braska Avenue, one door north ot post office. John Ernst expected to start yesterday for Europe, sojourning mostly for the next three, four or five months, at Berne, Switzerland. The Journal wishes him a safe voy age and a pleasant visit. If you want to see a store cov ering 5000 square feet filled with a new 6tock of f50,000 where you can get just what you want and are cer tain of getting the lowest prices go to Kramer's New York Cheap Cash Store. 23-tf. Charles Diedrich started for Europe last week. He goes to com plete his education in drawing and painting. He has already made his mark in that line, as a learner, but we believe he is destined to become a master. The deleeates from Columbus precinct to the County Democratic Convention, elected Monday, were, Juo Wermnth, Jno Haney, H. Oehl rich, E D Sheehan, J B Delsman, Chas Schroeder, F Broodfeuher, D Schupbach. We are told that McBride & Preston from Canada bought 7C0 acres ot land Within a mile or two of Richland tor which they paid $6.00 per acre. It is said they in tend starting a cattle ranch. Schuy ler Herald. John Elliott's sale on the 27th ult. was well attended, and John Huber the auctioneer, sold 12,000 worth of property in about two hour. Cows brought from $35 to $40; spring calves, $20 to J22 ; year lings 25; steers $34. S. H. Overton, conductor on the Norfolk Branch started yesterday for St. Louis. Rumor has it that he is to bring back a but then Rumor is sometimes a deceiving jade, and the Journal has enough to do to give the facts. Michael Cronin had in town Saturday the best load of potatoes we evor saw. They were all large some of them very large, and just as they were dug. He calls them California Russet, and gets H a bushel for them for seed. A. C Tigner, who returned home Thursday, desires us to say through the Journal that he is back to stay, that he will have work on the V. P. between this and Omaha, aud that he will settle all claims against him as fast as he can. A suit was in progress Monday before Justice Bailey, between G. W. Ellston and Walter, Richard and Thomas Dress, step son of David O'Brien. It seems that Mr. O'Brien had -okl certain property to Ellston. and that the sons lay claim to the same. Mr. Will Y. Bissell, late of Dubuque, la., ha located in Colum bus as special agent of the Hartford Fire Insurance Co. This speaks well for our city as the business center of a large section of country, and railroad radiating point easy of access from every direction. H. P. Smith has left with us a specimen of peanuts grown in the city. They shell out one qnart for each peanut planted. Mr. S. think that his crop will amount to about one hundred bushels per acre. These are certainly very prolific, aud as good flavored as any peanut are. The Fair promises to be a suc cess because the weather is good, because the crops and things to exhibit are srood. bec&u-e the people like to attend fairs, because the pre miums will undoubtedly be paid just a advertised, and generally because the fair itself will be a good one. The Lincoln Journal- had Co lumbus in the recent cyclone as losing the Presbyterian Chnrch, Gross Bros' store, etc, etc. The Journal will please correct the mis take Madison wa evidently meant. The cyclone did not strike us, although we did have sonic pretty high wind. Hon. J. T. Clarkson and Rev. J. G. Gasmann delivered the ad dresses at the memorial services at Schuyler. The hymns snng were "I wonld not live alway ;" "Nearer, my God, to thee;" "Asleep in Je sus;" "God bless our native land.1 The orders taking part in the exer cises were Masonic, G. A. R., and the Zapadni Jednota. Every saloon keeper in Platte county, outside of this city, was in dicted at the last term of court. All bnt one (Jacob Hipp) had obtained license under the old law, and held the erroneous idea that it was good yet. The indictments against S. L. Barrett were founded upon two doc uments. He was put to trial on one of them, the jury disagreeing. Thursday and Friday are to be the big days of the Fair. The ad dress by Dr. Miller of Omaha, the exhibition of Company drill by the Kummer Guards, the music by the Cornet Band, together with the races of the regular programme will make Thursday the grand day of the fair. There are horses enough, and of the requisite mettle to assure the best races in the state. These al ways attract a large crowd. With fair weather everybody expects to be there. Tno. Jones near Postville on Saturday week lost by fire, his stable and all his hay. Hans Elliott, who saw the fire from a distance, mounted a horse and ran to the rescue, succeeding in unloosing and saving Mr. Jones's horses. It seems that the fire caught from ashes thrown upon a manure pile--a habit of the household. Comment is unnecessary. Some drover of cattle passed over the Platte bridge south of Duu can, and belonging to Butler pre cinct, on Sunday last, putting three span of it out of shape. As the span that went down before, was only temporarily repaired, the present break makes a job of work that will take some time, and cost something. Commissioner Wise says that this is the third time there have been breakages in that bridge. The Daily Xeics, Fred. A. Coan aud John Myers, editors and pub Inhers, a newspaper enterprise un dertaken by two practical printers and to continue during this week, made its appearance promptly Mou day morning. The type setting is done at the Gazette office, the press work on the Journal power-press. It is a five-column folio, patent in side, neat in appearance, aud prom ises to be a faithful chronicler of the local events of Fair week. Success. The Presbyterians of Columbus may be interested to know that cit izens of Antelope county have raised five thousand dollars to proffer to the Presbytery for the purpose of obtaining the location of a college building at Oakdale. Rev. J. A. Hood and H. C. Rnssell of Schuyler aud Rev. George Williams have been appointed a committee to examine the ground. As the Schuyler Her ald suggests that their people look after this and try to secure the loca tion, so we call the attention of Co lumbus Presbyterians to the matter as well worth looking after. Jos. Bucher and wife returned Monday evening of last week from their three-months sojourn in Chi cago. Joseph says that times there are good. There never before was snch rushing business. Everything moving, everybody busy and mov ing lively. It is difficult to get brick enough at $9 a thousand de livered, whereas they used to be had for $0.50 laid in the wall. A sugar factory employing 2,000 persons is one of the enterprises occupying ome attention just now. Joseph thinks that the man who don't be lieve in the great west should take a peep at Chicago aud answer a few question that will naturally suggest themselves. We have often had occasion to remark the profit there is in adver tising, or even thinking of it. One or two instances of this lately hap pening with us will serve to illus trate. One day recently two farm ers came into the Journal sanctum, to advertise thirty-four head of cat tle that one of them had taken np. Onr fet'S would have amounted to jut $34. Looking out of our win dow we saw the man supposed by us to be the owner ot the stock, called him in and introduced him. Moflday morning last, Mr. Vogel came to adv rtise a valuable dog for which he paid $37, as strayed. While the advertisement was being prepared, Mr. Jno. Eusden (who was sitting at onr table writing an advertisement of stock sale, etc., of his own,) overheard the description of the dog, and on further inquiry, informed Mr. Vosel that he knew where he was aud he would have him pent in. If the very thought of advertising, and preparation to do so says so well, how can it be other wise than that the thing itelf pays. Advertising in the right paper, in the right way, at the right time, is what i- railed judicious advertising, and it always pays the man who deals straight. Some one has remarked that marriages have not been numerous here in Nebraska, this year. Wheth er the severe winter, the spring flood, old Mother Shipton's prophe cy or Vennor has had anything to do with this or not, there is ample time yet, during the year, to remedy the evil. While the Journal would never favor the marriage of boys and girls, it yet feels like saying an encouraging word occasionally to those of proper age, and like good old Ben. Franklin, the Journal does favor early marriages. Now, young man, don't be so backward in coming forward, and asking the all important question. There are plenty of young ladies, pure-minded, noble -hearted, waiting to become some good man's wife. You may possibly ask the wrong one the first time, but there is another and an other within speaking distance, and don't be discouraged. Fair time is a good time to look after these mat ters. So far as expenses are con cerned, there is many a single man, paying more money for board, bill iards, cigars, etc, than would keep comfortably a small family. Lay aside mock modesty, consult some judicious friend, ask your girl, and thank us for advice. Special 3Ietimgr. Monitress Lodge,No. 291, Tv. & L. of H., on Saturday evening Oct. 8th. All members are requested to be present. By order of the Protector. A. A. Siuth, Sec'y. AdmLvioa Free to tlie CoIhih-ba- I'air!: To show our appreciation of the efforts of the Columbus Fair Asso ciation, and to induce none of our friends to miss this great show, we decided togiveoue admission ticket free to every person purchasing $5.00 worth of goods of us, during the fair. To every person purchasing 110.00 two tickets; $15.00, three tickets, and so on. So by making your fall purchases at that time you will be able to take your whole fam ily to the fair without costing you a cent. We give these tickets partly that you may not fail to see what immense bargains we are giving in our establishment by selling goods at a smaller profit than was ever before attempted by any house in Columbus. We are receiving an immense stock from New York, aud you will save money by purchasing from us. The Journal could not furnish u. this week, with the de sired space to give a list of goods and prices. Call and see us. aud look out for further particulars next week. On the corner north of the post-office. 22-W-2 Theo. Friedhof & Co. Fair Programme. Wednesday. 9:30. Base ball for boys of IS and under. I p. m. Slow race, half-mile, for horses, mules and doukeys. No man to ride his own beast. Premiums, 15, $3. 1. 3 p. m. Pony running race, free for all. Premiums $15, $10, $5. No horse above 14 hands high to enter. Thursdat. 10 a. m. Fastest walking team to harness. Premiums, $5, $2, $1. 10:30 a. m. Address by Hon. G. L. Miller of Omaha. II a. rn. Trial of draft horses. Load 4,000. Premiums, $5, $3. 1 p. m. Horseback riding by ladies fifteen years of age and over. Pre miums first, saddle; second, whip. 2 p. m. Trotting race for horses four years old and under. Best three in five. Premiums, $20, $10, $5. 3 p. m. Fastest trotting span, one mile, to wagon. Premiums $10, $5. 4 p. m. Trotting race. Open to all horses that have never beaten three minutes. Mile heats, best three in five. Premiums, $G0, $30, $20, $10, Friday. 10 a. m. Best yoke of oxen. Pre miums, $2, $1. 11 a. m. Best siugle family horse. Premiums, 3, $2. 1 p. m. Trottiug race. Open to all hordes owned in Platte county. Best three in five. Premiums, $30, $20, J10. 2 p. m. Horseback riding ; Misses under fifteen years. First premium saddle; second, whip. 3 p. m. Running race, mile heats, free to all horses ; best three in five. Premiums $50, 125, $15, $10. 4 p. m. Trotting race, free for all, mile heats, best three in five. Pre miums, $75, $40, 1S, $12. The Cyclone nt Jlsidi-on and Stanton. Last Thursday morning at one o'clock a terrific cyclone struck Mad ison, Madison Co., Nebraska, from the southwest, making a swath of about two blocks in width right through the very heart of the town. From the Omaha Republican and from C.J. Schram and Ed. North, we learn the following particulars: The O., N. & B. H. depot and the Chronicle office were totally demol ished, as were about thirty other buildings, and as many more very greatly damaged: one man was blown down a well thirty feet deep, but not seriously iujured; two chil dren were killed one a child of Oliu Trine's, the other of Mr. Sonex on's a piece of timber 2xS was blown 300 yards, fell through a roof and ceiling, killing the latter named child ; a flying timber went through the walls just above Joe Grog's head, while he was lying in bed; Gross Bros, store was demolished, aud C. J. Schram left his bed about a half minute before a chimney fell where he had been sleeping; many were the narrow escapes from death and hardly a house in the town but is more or less damaged. The cy clone was followed by a severe rain storm, which, with the loss of life and the destruction of property, made the night one of terror. The loss of property is estimated at $25,000. STANTON. The Republican of the 1st gives a most graphic description, three col umns in length with full details of injuries and losses. No one was killed outright, but Mrs. Wm- Nye and her young child were so badly injured that they will probably die. Houses were lifted from their foun dation, fluttered in the wind for a mere moment, and were dropped so gently to the ground again that even inkstands retained their positions; other houses were dashed to atoms; Slater's Register office waa carried fifty feet, changed front, but his galleys hardly disturbed, and the next day the paper was issued with full particulars of the storm, the office standing in the center of a lake accessible only by navigation in rubber boots. "Women ran to and fro naked or drenched with raiu, their faces covered with blood and dirt, their hair flying in the wind, and terror stamped on every fea ture." The loss of property in Stan ton is figured at 125,000. Our old townsman, S. L. Holman, is put down as having his face and shoul ders cut and bruised. On the same day a cyclone struck Wantonia, Wisconsin, and near Em poria, Kansas, doing great damage. Corn Hunker Wanted, Wanted immediately, 4 or 5 men to husk corn, two cents per bushel will be paid. Three hundred and fifty acres to be busked, which will average about 70 bushels to the acre. 23-w-l. Patrick Murray. Xlie Crowd, The Fair, the Exhibition at E. D. Fitzpatrick's is fine. Follow the crowd. 23-w 1 MARRIED. LI5CO SILLERY Mondar, Sept. Jth. by Rev. J. Shaw, 31 r. R. Y. Li-co ana alary j. aiuery. LITTLK REID At Elgin, III., Sept. 22d, by Rev. John Faulk, Mr. Win. Lit tle and 31iss Mattii Reid. ROTHER -BIGGS Oct. 1st, at the residence of J. Gresrorius, by J u litre J. G. Higzins, Mr. r. V. Rother and "ili.-s Katie Biggs, all of tA city. MORAX JACKSON At the resi dence of the bride's parents, C re ton precinct. Platte Co.. N'ebr.. Sept. 27th. Dy Rev. Wm. Kimball, R. C Moran and 3liss Faunie A., eldest daughter of Win. C. Jack-on. all of Creston. No cards. The Journal add its c( nsratulations to those of the many friends of the hap py couple. LYNCH COFFEY Sunday,Oet. 1st, last, by Rev. Father Ryan. Mr. James H. Lynch and Miss Lizzie J Coney, all of this city. In the evening a sumptuous supper was served for the married couple and a few of their nearest friends at the resi dence of the bride's uncle, Mr. Wm. Lamb. We have not space to particular ize the numerous and costly wedding presents; suffice to say that they were such as to gladden the hearts of the happy couple, full to overflowing as those hearts were of mutual love and admiration. The Journal cannot refrain from put ting its sealof approval upon thi hippy union. A young man, of exemplary habits, industrious, studious, intelli gent, generous-hearted and devoted a young lady of rare accomplishments, modest, discrete, and wise, their voy age through life should be peaceful, calm and bright; basking in the sunhiue of each other's affection, life's happy hours will glide all too swiftly by. The happy couple are to be commend ed for their wi-e action in at once occu pying their little home, already fully furnished and equipped for house-keeping. a nug bower of love and beauty, where they were serenaded by the Columbus C ornet Band on Monday eveninir, in choice harmony suited to the occasion. LOCAL NOTICES. Advertisements under this head live cents a line each insertion. New goods at Morse's. Calico 4 cents per yard at Kra mer's. Alchohol for sale at E. D. Shee han 's. Ladies' goat lace ?1.50, at Hon ahan's. Good fresh lard at Weber & Knobel's. Men's heavy calf boots $3.50, at Morse's. Slippers, 20 cts. a pair, at Gal ley Bros. The best enstom work at Hon ahan's. Heavy, bine mixed flannel, 15 cents a yard, at I. Gluck's. New sweet cider 22 tf at Hudson's Good waterproof cloth 1LS yards wide at 50 cents a yard, at Kramer's. Eisrht lbs. of coffee for f 1.00 at) Marshall Smith's. Heavy woolen shirting 15 cents a yard at the Revolution store. Fresh Oysters by the dish, can, or cask, at Hudson's. 21-tf . One price, and that always the lowest, at Galley Bros. Good men's heavy boots for 1 1.25 at J. B. Delsman & Co's. An undershirt and drawers, both for 50 cents at Gluck's store. Patent fire kiudlers; try them 22tf at Hudson's All-wool red flannel, only 20 cents a yard, at Kramer's. Boy's heavy calf hoot? $2.75, at Morse's. Men's fine calf boots from .fl.00 to $6.00, at Morse's. An all-wool, double-breasted winter coat for only $3 at I. Gluck's. Ladies' sewed shoes $1.00, at Honahan's. Undershirts and Drawers at 25 cents each, can be found at Kramer's. Navy blue waterproof, only GO cents a yard, at Gluck's Revolution store. Cream Baking Powder, only 30 cts. per pound, at J. B. Delsmau & Co's. Silk Plushes at Kramer's. 22-w-tf. Fifteen new Davis Sewing Ma cmnes to exenange tor corn at .liar shall Smith's. A full line of men's, ladies' and misses' shoes at Galley Bros. Half-bleached, all-linen table cloth, 25 cents a yard, at the Revolu tion store. Blank notes, bank, joint, indi vidual and work-and-labor, neatly bound in books of 50 and 100, for sale at the Journal office. Choice mixed pickles in bulk 20 cents per quart. 22 tf at Hudson's You can get a heavy Overcoat for 2.50 at Kramer's. Buy your smoked meat at the Columbus meat market, of Weber & Knobel. Come and see that all-wool red flannel, which I. Gluck is selling at IS cents a yard. Men's Webster ties $1.60, at Honahan's. Forks, nails, hand-rakes, etc., at Elliott & Luers'. If you want to receive the value for your money, go to Morse's. Boots and shoes cheap for cash at the Boston Shoe Store opp. P. O. Dinner plates (Meakin's goods. at 55 cts. per set at Marshall Smith's Fall styles in Oilcloths and Car pets at Kramer's. Plush ribbons at Kramer's. Children's lace shoes 65 cents, at Honahan's. Infant's lace or button shoes 25 cents a pair at Kramer's. For choice dried fruits call on G. C. Lauck, one door east of Heiutz's drug-store. Go to Wm. Ryan's on 11th street for your fine Kentuckv whis kies. 20wtf. Horse blankets $1.25 at Kramer's- Turkey-red table cloth, warrant ed fast color, 50 cent3 a yard, at I. Gluck's Revolution store; hurry up, it is going off fast. Try one of Ball's Health Pre serving Corsets, the best in the market, for sale only, by Galley Bros. Yon can buy a new winter suit and overcoat for $7.50 at Kra mer's. 22-w-tf Crockery and Glassware at Herapleman's, cheap for cash, or butter and eggs. To be economical, trade at Kra mer's. vr :. u- is u.... n:.-,t.A joh is me ULUC IU UUJr UI3UC3 and Glassware cheap, as I am going to make a change in my business.ji I won't urge you to buy, but just come and take a look at that 50 cent waterproof at I. Glnck's ; it beats anything you ever saw for the price. And still a small lot of crockery to be sold, regardless of cost, at J. B. Delsman & Co's. Don't buy a dollar's worth of goods until you have seen the stock of sroods they keep at Kramer's N. Y. "Cheap Cash Store. Dowty, Weaver & Co. sell the be.-t eolith medicine. They have confidence in it, and they are willing to refund the money if it does no good. Ask for Pio Cure "for Consumption. Price, 25 cts. and $1.00. I. Gluck don't give any free tickets to the fair, but you cau save more than twice the value of a ticket, by buying but five dollars worth of him. 12,23rn3 The best bargains in boots and shoes in town at Boston Shoe Store. Dress plaids, only 5 cts. per yard at Kramer s. Even if you live at a distance it will pay you to come to Columbus and buy your fall and winter supply of goods at L. Kramer's New York Cheap Cash Store. It must be o, for everybody says that the best and cheapest gro ceries are at J. B. Delsman & Co's. Beat this if you can, or quit your blowing. A mau's heavy woolen suit, with a good hat thrown in, complete for 3 and no foolish ness about it either, at the Revolu tion store of I. Gluck. Economy is the road to wealth ; therefore go to G. C Lauck's, and buy your groceries cheap for cash. John Hempleman wants to sell out his stock of crockery and glass ware. Come right along aud carry it off; am bound to sell at some price. 2lw3 The greatest assortment of nov elties. Lace Collars.Silk Hdkfs, Frin ges. Gimps. Buttons and neckwear at Kramer's New York Cheap Cash Store. A sood Canada gray overcoat for $2.50; compare it with any $3 overcoat in town, and satisfy your self that yon can save 50 cents by buying it, at I. Glnck's, of the Rev olution store. 10 Why don't you try Carter's Lit tle Liver Pills? They arc a positive cure for iek headache, and all the ills produced by disordered liver. Ouly one pill a dose. For sale at A. Heintz'a drug store. Ssive Your .HoBey. You can do that by buying your goods of J. B. Delsman & Co. For Mule Chen p. One good Challenge Feed Mill and horse power, inquire at Journal office. 2ltf Ready. Becker & Welch at the Shell Creek Mills are now ready to do grist work. Notice to Farmer. I am ready to contract corn and hay for fall and winter delivery. D. Anderson. 4i cent for Corn. For 100 bushels good corn, I will give a No. 4 D.ivis Sewing Machine worth $45. Marshall Smith. Come and See A new line of cloaks and dolmans, latest designs at low figures at Kra mer's New York Cheap Cash Store. LOST. Pitman wheel and rod for War rior mowing machine. A reasonable 3um will be paid for its return to 23-W-2. D. A. Lord. Wasted. The highest market price in cash or trade will be paid for all the po tatoes that may come to J. B. Dels man & Co. Ho! Farmer. Here In Yonr IionaBza. I have 40 good calves and 75 year ling steers and heifers, to sell cheap. D. Anderson'. Cattle and Farm Tor Rent. I will rent ray farm and cattle on shares, to a responsible person. Hay is put up. Mrs. Kate O'Herne, 22-W-3 Duncan P.O., Nebr. Palpitation of the heart, nerv ousness, tremblini-s. nervous bead ache, cold hand: and feet, pain in the back, and other forms of weak ness are relieved by Carter's Iron Pill.", made specially for the blood, nerves and complexion. For sale at A. Heiutz's drug store. Uriel: Thomas Flynn is prepared to fur nish brick, either at his kiln north west of the city ; delivered anywhere in the city, or built in the wall, at reasonable rates. Extray "otice. Came to my herd Sept. 3d, a two year old red steer, one ear clipped. It is thought to belong to a drove of about 200 that passed throngh Sherman precinct. 20w5 J. HENRr Meter, Xo the German. Don't forget that you can be wait ed on by Mr. Harry Miller, in your own language, at Marshall Smith's, in dry goods, groceries, boots and shoes, notions, etc. 23-W-3 I tarn, Too. S. J. Marmoy of the Nebraska House, on 11th St , south of TJ. P. depot, has receatly made addition to bis barn, and is now prepared to keep the teams of those who stop at his bouse. 23-w-4 Hotlce! Notice is hereby given that the road parsing my house is not public but private, and my own, and I ex pressly forbid travel thereon except to such as shall hereafter obtain permission of me. 11 EBMAX WlLKEV. City Property for Sale. 100 lots in Smith's addition to Co lumbus in the northwest part of the city. The most desirable residence lots now in the market. Prices low and terms easy. Speice & North. Etray ZVotlce. Came to my place, twelve miles dne north of Columbus, Sept. 9th, one heifer 1L2 to 2 years old, all red with white tace. The owner is re quested to call, prove property, pay expenses and take her away. 20-W-5 Mathias Goeden. -Tn- Carter's Little Nerve Pills for any case of nervousness, sleep lessness, weak stomach, indigestioti, dyspepsia, fce.. relief is sure. The only nerve medicine for the price in market. In vials at 25 cents. For sale at A. Heintz'a drug store. .ew Fall Good At the Chicago Millinery Store on 11th street. 1 have an elegant aud beautiful stock of ladies aud mi-ses hats and bonnets, ready-made dress es and cloaks, all styles aud prices. Dress making is carried on accord ing to the latest styles. Satisfaction guaranteed in all cases. A good Tine of ladies' and gentlemen's fur nishing goods. Everything is first class. 23-w-lp Sins. Stchp. rVotice oT Diolution. The copartnership heretofore ex isting under the firm name of Schram Bros, has this day been dissolved by mutual consent, and Jacob Schram will continue in the business and assume all liabilities and collect all monies due said firm. Columbus, Neb., Sept. 20, 'SI. Jacob Schram, 21-W-3 Michael Schram, jr. I have sold my stock of hard ware, wagon material, ec, to Ernst, Newman & Co., who will continue the business at the same place. I extend to the public my thanks for many favors and bespeak for the new firm a contiuuance of the liberal ptronaze which has been extended to me. I shall have my otfice at the old place and coclinue in the pur chase of grain and hogs, always paying the highest market price. Call and see me. Columbus, Aug. 27, 1SS1. " John Wiggins. I. Ire Agent Wanted. To sell Dr. Chafe's Recipes; or in formation for Everybody, in every county in the United States and Canada. Enlarged by the publisher to C4S pares. It contains over 2,000 household rereipes and is suited to all cla-ses and conditions of society. A wouderfu! book and a household necessity. It sells at sight. Great est inducements, ever offered to book agents. Sample copies sent by mail, postpaid, for 2.00. Exclusive terri tory given. AirenU more than double their money. Address Dr. Chase's Steam Printing House, Ann Arbor, Michigan. 20-m-3 ai;ctio:v sal.:: The undersigned will sell at pub lic auction on Tuesday-, Oct. IS, 1S3I, at 10 o'clock at his farm on Lost Creek, the following described prop erty: I span of black mares and 1 chestnut horse, harness and wagon, sulky cultivator, sulky plow nearly new, 2 stirring plows, drasr, mowing machine and other implements nec essary tor carrying on a farm. Also one cow, calf and pigs. The whole will be sold withont any reserve as I am siving np the farming part ot my business. Terms : All suras under 110 carh ; above that sum, 12 months' time on good bankable paper, or 10 percent. off for cash. John Ecsdev. John Huber,Anctioneer. 23-W-2 Fact. My anti friends are helping my practice "mnchly," the past week. I have inserted nine full sets of teeth (and it was not much of a week for teeth either). I am not using any cheap material of any kind, nothing but the very best that can be pro cured. My work is well known to be the very best that is done any where, and many of my friends are much annoyed by a few parties try ing to send them somewhere else just out of spite, but they soon find it out, after they et nicely humbug ged. The very best sets of teeth on celluloid or rubber base, only ten dollars. I wish every lady to understand that I endeavor to keep respectable and rnn a respectable office aud I wish all disrespectful, hypocritical vipers to give me and my office a wide berth. Most respect fully. 23w2 J. S. McAllister. STOCK SAL.EI I will sell at my farm, five miles northwest of Columbus and two miles ea.t of Gleason's bridge, Saturday, Oct. S, 1SS1, beinning at 10 o'clock, a. m., 20 milch cows, some of them fresh, 15 two-year-old heifers, 10 yearlings, 15 calves, 1 good grade bull. 1 bull, 4 good brood mares, three of them for sale with or separate from their colts, 2 two-year old colts, 4 yearling colts. 1 large pony, 30 pigs, 1 reaper and binder, 1 mower, 1 sulky rake, 1 horse rake, 3 iron-beam stirring plows, 1 break plow, 1 seeder, 1 stalk cutter, one fanning mill, 3 walking cultivators, 2 harrows, 1 light platform spring wagon. Terms of Sale: Ten dollars and under, ca?b ; above that sum one years time on bankable paper, at eight per cent, interest. Tnos. Fr.TJ.3f. F. E. Gillett, Auctioneer. 21-3 J stock: sale: I will sell at the farm of Jas. II. Galley & Bro., three miles east of Columbus, Satcrd.vt, Oct. 15th, 1SS1, Beginning at 10 a. m., sharp, the following Stock and Farm Proper ty, to wit : Stock. Sixteen milch cows, t two-year-old steers, 2 yearling steers, 9 vearling heifers, 9 spring calves, 2 three-year-old colts, 2 yearling colts, I sorrel mare. Farm Machinery. One Wheeler No. 6 reaper and mower, 1 McCor mick Advance reaper and mower, 1 riding cultivator, 2 stirring plows, 1 double-shovel corn plow, 1 breaking plow. 1 corn shelter, 1 new corn planter, 1 Dodd's spring hay rake, and many other articles too numer ous to mention, bat useful to far mers. Terms of Sale: Ten dollars and under, cash ; above that sum, one year's time on good bankable pa per, at eight per cent, interest. ' Mrs. Martha Barrow. John nuber, Auctioneer. 22-w-S C0LIOQUS MAEKETS. Our nuetatloB- of the markets r ob tained Tuesday afterneea,siHi are correct and reliable at the time. GR-UX, AC. Wheat X I IS WTaeat ". 2. $t 12 Cera 30g OaH nw, 33dr3S Flax. 3295 Fkr, $50sMW PRODUCE. !ttttr, 16 Kggs, ! ?tawes, 607u meats . HaHM, hnWers 6& .Mdes, ldl- LIVK STOCK. FatH:, 006T5 Fat Cittle 3 ? Calves KO sheep ' " SPECIAL NOTICES. Advertisements under thlj head live ..-eats a line, fint insertien. three cents i liae each subsequeatiHsertiea. na Here. Sheep Jtea. I have six 31eriao bueks Ar sale. T Kkatlsg. TJie Bet Liquor Wines anil beer for medicinal, me aaienl or chemieal purposes at E. D. aeeaaa5. For Sale. A Minnesota Chief Threshing Ma ekiae for sal.-ebe:ip for easa or on time, with swnI security. ALBERT TK'GKR. William K. Kaapp. Houe, Carriage and Sign Painter, falsomiHer aad Paper Haaser. The Nest. Try we. BesldeB ia oetb lo- lUIBtHis. Bealnr Stock Dealer. All kinds of horned stock bought aad -.old; at 40 fat aad stoekboss. ST!)-y D. ASDBRsOX. Land Car Sale. 160 acres, 5 miles west of Colum b: 75 aere under cultiratioa. -W acres bay land. $l'i aa aere. a easy teraa-t. IaMire at JoCknaL otfice. Sheep lor Sale. 150 Ewes. 100 Lambs and 75 Me riao Buvks. Ewes, $3. Lamb, $1.75, BHk. JW W $:i3. at air place Bear Co lumbus. 21-tf D. A. Lord. For Sale or Trade. Mv house and lot in Columbu, lot 32XHM, aoue Wx24. 1 wyt kt-h-ea 12.x 12; eow stable, place for pi!?. etc , evertbiBiBew aad ia pwmI -taupe. Hill -ell ibeap for cash or trade fr laaJ. For partiular- apply to ( aie. 21-w-3pd N TOTIC'E TOTE.It'HElW. J. E. Moncrief. Co. Snpt., Will e ia ai ottVe at tbe Court Home a tbe ar-t m1 la-t Saturdays of each atoath for the pMrpo- f exaBaialac applieaats for W-arberN ertiaeates.aad for the traa-mrttoH of aay other Wusiaess pertaiaiag to aekool. M7-y GRAND BALL! -.T THE OPERA HOUSE! -ox - TSffUBtf EYSNIM, KI. Sta, 155!, BY U, Treeeletl ly Company Urlll In full Uniform. 13Tbe halt wilt be afeory decorated, arraugeateat are full aat eoatplete, and ao pain will be spared to nuke the ball a grand succes. 22-W-2 SCHMITZ BROS. COLUMBUS, NEBR., TVILL SELL YOC THE BEST OF MEWING MACHIM SUCH AS Tie Colo srsitod "Woods T-triaa BLad- lag Harvocter. Ckaia Raio tad Swoop HaJco Reaper, tritk new Iroa Mo wen Tie Daisy Hay Rake, Adams ifc Freack Harvester, 3aaay Reaper aad Slower, STANDARD MOWER, ETC. REMEllBER THAT VTK WARRANT EVERYTHING XTE sELL. AND THE BEST OF RECORD FOL LOWS EVERY MACHINE Corns 27CJLLL. BEFORE YOU BUY. ijjfcs3"'.?5;Z;3w3'