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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1893)
“The Star of Jupiter” beamed with ex
ceptional brilliancy in the A. O. U. W.
hall last Saturday night. A large com
pany gathered to hear what was said. A
brief lecture was delivered by the Su
preme Lecturer, D. L. McBride, after
which, in the neighborhood of fifty were
Obligated as members of the order. The
prospects are good for a lodge of over 200
members, beforejthe chartercloses. After
the obligation was administered, four
parties—two ladies and two gentlemen—
were initiated, showing the working of
the new ritual by a selected team. The
ritual gave the best of satisfaction to
those who witnessed it. Then followed
the election of officers for the ensuing
year. The following ladies and gentle
men were elected to fill the offices of the
lodge: W. M. Eaton, President; Mrs. J.
A. Wilcox, Vice President; C. A. Ward,
P. President J. H. Yarger,Chaplain; Miss
Minnie Stroud, Secretary; Mrs. G. A.
Noren, Treasurer; A. G. Bump, Con
ductor; P. A. Wells, Collector; ConJ.
Ryan, Inside Guard; L. W. Cox, Outside
Guard; Z. L. Kay, Lodge Physician.
After the closing ceremonies the people
dispersed, well pleased with the even
ing’s work. A public installation of the
officers above named, will occur next
“The McCook building association,”
said Bank Examiner Cline after his rec
ent and thorough examination, “ranks
as one of the two best conditioned asso
ciations in the state.” Under the cir
cumstances of general business depres
sion, this statement coming from one who
is certainly in a position to know where
of he speaks, is highly gratifying indeed.
And the indications now point to an ear
ly improvement in the business of the
association. Borrowers are becoming
more numerous and the rate of premium
has somewhat increased accordingly.
<1,250 were loaned at the last meeting.
With the early approach of spring the
association confidently expects an active
demand for their surplus money. Be
sides disposing of the routine business,
an auditing committee composed of J.
E. Kelley, R. B. Simmonds and E. E.
Harmon was appointed to audit the
Some of the people who have been
laboring for what is known as road 282,
c.r the Andrew Carson road, for the past
six years, are as mad as a whole coop
full of wet hens over the recent action
of the commissioners, in reconsidering
their action of December 28 in opening
that road to the public, and in n o w
ordering the closing of that road, after
considerable trouble, treasure and labor
have already been expended on the road.
One of the prime movers in securing the
road informs the writer that the road
will be kept open at all hazards, inti
mating with a business sparkle in his
eyes, that the people of that locality
proposed to have a road to town if wire
fence cutters and shot-guns and earnest
men could do it. The principal bone of
contention seems to be the fact that the
road runs through the Hirsch ranch. It
is to be regretted that this troublesome
question has been re-opened.
Wednesday of last week, while shell
ing corn on the Hatfield ranch, Will
Wright, eldest son of James Wright of
Danbury precinct, met with a frightful
accident, which will sadly cripple him
for life. While oiling the power in mo
tion he slipped and fell, his left hand
being horribly crushed in the gearing.
Dr. Gunn was quickly summoned and
the injured member was amputated at
the wrist. The young man is getting
along nicely. He was endeavoring to
shell 16,000 bushels of corn within six
days, hence did not stop to oil up, to
gain time. His misfortune is greatly
deplored by his many friends.
The recent report from the Nebraska
experiment station shows that the Rus
sian thistle, one of the rankest and most
dangerous of tumble weeds, has gained
quite a foot hold in Nebraska, being es
pecially thick in those counties having
a considerable Russian settlement. Bull
etin No. 31 gives a complete description
of this noxious weed, with illustrations,
and any interested farmer can secure a
copy by sending to the experimental
station of the Nebraska university at
Lincoln. One-fourth of this state i s
more or less infected, Red Willow county
but very slightly. Farmers should be
on guard, however.
As a number of indignant citizens on j
the hill have loaded their shot guns with
buckshot, and are on the lookout for the
scamp, there is an encouraging probabil
ity that the Peeping Tom who has late
ly been frightening people in that part
of the city will come to grief. If the
fellow should get a hand full of cold,
unsympathetic lead in his oreide carcass,
the mourners would be few.
At the late state fireman’s meeting in
Beatrice the McCook fire department
was recognized by the election of Chief
Bennett as second vice president of the
Colonel Sutton is disconsolate and in
consolable over the death of his highly
prized hunting dog, the close of last
Contractor John Shepherd is building
a house 14x22 feet in dimension for G.
A. Noren on his farm four miles north
east of the city.
SHIRTS TO ORDER.
Dress or negligee. Large line of .sam
ples to select from. We take your meas
ure and guarantee fit and prices.
Famous Cuothing Co.
Jfhe city council did not meet Wed
nesday night, because of the illness of
his honor, the mayor.
The old settler who was fearful that
we wouldn’t have any winter, disappear
ed in Tuesday’s blizzard.
Two of the Frederick dwellings in
West McCook have been purchased by
C. L. Miller, the restaurant man.
The children of the primary grades
had a half day session of school, Tues
day, on account of the storm and severe
A. P. Sharp has received notice from
the pension department, that his pension
has been increased, entitling him to $12
On account of the cold the upper grades
of the east ward building were dismissed,
Tuesday morning. Insufficient radiation
is given as the cause of the inability to
properly heat the building.
The thermometer remained lower all
day, Tuesday, than during any day this
winter. It averaged ten degrees below
zero, and with the high wind that pre
vailed made bitter, cutting weather.
Deputy Collector Ballew is iu receipt
of a personal letter from Collector North
warmly commending and congratulat
ing him upon the neatness and correct
ness of his report rendered recently. Ed.
is a model of neatness and accuracy.
An article in one of the Harper publi
cations, by Mrs. Theodore Thomas, ad
vocates the organization of school orches
tras. Perhaps she has heard of McCook’s
promisiug orchestra. The idea is a good
one, anyhow, and has the sanction of
the wife of one of the world’s most fam
ous directors of orchestras.
If some of our country contemporaries
would spend less space on headlines, in
imitation of the cities dailies, it seems to
us they would come nearer giving their
patrons the worth of their money. We
frequently pick up country weeklies
about one eighth of each page of which
is taken np by head lines.
County Superintendent Baystou’s sal
ary has properly been raised by the com
missioners from $800 to $900 per annum,
the sum to which he is entitled under
the law. Mr. Bayston has made Red
Willow county a faithful and efficient
superintendent, and is entitled to t h e
salary. He is a level-headed, earnest
and indefatigable worker.
The Tribune is really mellowed to
tears over the disinterested concern ex
pressed for us over our possible losses in
securing the county printing,by Colonels
Peterson and Mitchell. But we will sus
pend our lachrymose demonstrations at
any time long enough at least to take
$ 100,000.00 more of the same business at
the same profit. So, boys, sorrow no
Mesdames A. Campbell, Z. L. Kav,W.
C. LaTourette and Samuel Strasser, gave
a most delightful dancing party, Mon
day evening, in the south rooms of the
A. O. U. W. temple, to a large company
of young folks of the city. Thirty-five
couples enjoyed the open and bountiful
hospitality of the ladies. A lavish
spread of refreshments was made early
in the evening, which was appreciated
by all. After which dancing occupied
the rest of the evening. Prof. Radtke’s
orchestra provided the music. The affair
is described as being one of the most
clever and charming of the season.
Superintendent J. M. C. Jones, of tile
Beatrice Canning factory, has leased fifty
acres of land on the Eccles’ farm bot
toms, just below the Chautatuqua
grounds, and will make the experiment
of irrigating the same for tomato grow
ing purposes. The intention is to steam
pump the water from the river to the
crest of the hill above the tract into a big
ditch, and then run lateral ditches down
through the tract. Mr. Jones is thorough
ly acquainted with the question of irri
gation and will make a practical demon
stration of its utility in this section. lie
expects to raise about twenty tons of to
matoes to the acre on this tract, which
at $7 per ton will net him a very snug
sum of money, and will more than re
pay an}- outlay for the experiment, as
he has already contracted with the can
ning company for all the tomatoes he
can raise. The experiment will be watch
ed with the utmost interest by the can
ning company and Beatrice citizens gen
erally. The product per acre of tomatoes
throughout this county, ordinarily is
from eight to ten tons, and sometimes in
off seasons, like last year the supply of
tomatoes for the season's pack has not
met with the demand by any means.
About February 1st, the canning com
pany will begin making contracts with
Gage county farmers for the season. To
matoes will average $y per ton and
sweet corn $5 per ton. The green corn
crop will average in ordinary years about
three tons per acre, for which $5 is paid
by the canning company, hence it will
be observed that the outlook for produce
growers is extremely encouraging in this
immediate locality.—Beatrice Express.
A chapter of the order of the Eastern
Star was instituted under dispensation in
this city, Tuesday evening, by \V. G. P.,
Dr. H. A. Turton, and W. G. M., Mrs.
Anna F. Musselman. The following are
the officers of the chapter: E. E. Eow
man, worthy patron; Mrs. Thomas
Wilkinson, worthy matron: Mrs. David
Magner, assistant matron; Mrs. C. M.
Noble, conductress; Mrs. Z. L. Kay, as
sistant conductress; J.D.Robb, secretary;
Mrs. Sylvester Cordeal, treasurer; Mrs.
E. C. Ballew, Ada; Mrs. A. Snyder,Ruth;
Mrs. C. W. Bronson, Esther; Mrs. Will
Smith, Martha; Mrs. H. H. Easterday,
Electa; Mrs. C. W. Keim, warder; Mrs.
J. E. Kelley, organist; W. H. Boecke,
The banquet served during the evening
was a marvelous collection of substantial
The chapter starts out with a member
ship of forty, and promises to soon grow
into one of the foremost in the state.
Charley Younce has charge of W. C.
Bullard’s lumber yard, at Culbertson.
John Tonelson, deputy U. S. Marshal,
Red Cloud, was in the city yesterday.
First of the week, George E. Thomp
son disposed of his safe to Dr. A. P.
Charley Knights is out an even V, be
cause of Mitchell’s inability to knock
The Knights of Pythias moved their
headquarters into the A. O. U. W. tem
ple, this week.
Menard’s delivery team took a spin up
Dennison street yesterday forenoon. No
serious results, however.
Tuesday’s cold snap was general, and
the coal dealer’s smile reached almost
ocean to ocean, pole to pole.
Coleman precinct has been divided
into two road districts. Mr. Randell is
the overseer of the eastern district.
A good many housewives mourn the
loss of their choicest flowers as a result
of Jack Frost’s chilly visitation, Tuesday
The Uniform Rank K. P. will give a
ball, forepart of the coming month, date
of which will be given in uejct week’s
McCook will have a cabinet officer in
Major McKinley’s cabinet. Just think
of the honor that will be subjunctively
thrust upon us!
M. Altshuler vs. Snyder and Brewer is
the title of a petition in error filed in the
supreme court from Red Willow county,
yesterday, involving an attachment, says
Early Wednesday morning, the ther
mometer registered from 18 to 28 degrees
below zero, the difference being due to
location, exposure and accuracy of the
thermometers, no doubt.
A strong lodge of the new order of
“Star of Jupiter" will soon be instituted
in Culbertson. One is also being work
ed up in Danbury and vicinity. By Jupi
ter the Star is a go and a winner. Just
watch its growth.
Eli Perkins got there before quite a
fair-sized audience, in the opera house,
Tuesday evening, considering the sever
ity of the weather. Eli handled his new
topic, “Fun and Fact in China and
Japan,” in his same old interesting way.
This week, James Wright of Danbury
precinct purchased of John Calkins the
west half of section 18 in township 1,
range 28, for $3,200. Every foot of the
half section is tillable. This gives Mr.
Wright five quarter sections of land on
the fertile Beaver slope.
So little concern was felt in th^, city
over the outcome of the Corbett-Mitchell
fight that the Western Union experienc
ed considerable difficulty in securing the
$20 asked for #ie detailed account of the
fight by rounds. Civilized people have
less use for such brutal exhibitions each
Wednesday evening, Mr. Orville S.
Burnett of our city and Miss Grace Elder
Anderson of Hastings were united in
marriage. They will be at home in this
city after February first. The Tribune
extends its congratulations to the happy
couple. May their married life be one of
prosperity and contentment.
They are figuring on voting bonds for
a new school house out in the Houlihan
district, but we understand that a deed
will have to be secured for the land on
which the building is to be erected, be
fore bonds can be secured. Mr. Hock
nell’s school section 16 is the proposed
and present location of theirschool house.
The member from Podunk having
called the one from Oskosh an ass, he
was vigorously called to order by the
speaker. Of course he at once apolo
gized, withdrew the offensive term, etc.,
“but,” he added, pointing the slow mov
ing finger of scorn, “the gentleman from
Oskosh is himself out of order.” “How
am I out of order?” demanded the in
dignant and hitherto silent member. “I
don’t know—possibly the veterinary sur
geon could tell vou.”
Services in the Lutheran church, Sun
day morning and evening, by Elder Mc
Episcopal services, morning and even
ing Snnday, in Masonic hall, by Rector
Services will be held morning and
evening, Sunday next, at the M. E.
Rector Frank Durant has been absent,
this week, in Trenton, Haigler and Im
perial, on church work.
Rev. George Taylor of Indianola, will
preach in the Congregational church on
next Sunday, morning and evening.
The trustees of the M. E. church met
Monday evening, and elected the follow
ing officers: Dr. A. P. Welles, president;
J. A. Wilcox, secretary; M. W. Eaton,
We understand that a member of our
Benevolent society recently made diligent
iuquiry throughout the city, but was un
able to find any family that would take
public charity. We may have, and
doubtless do have, some poor people.
But they have sufficient pride to make
them rustle for their living. Which fact
is a matter of pride to us. Labor is
Of Red Willow County Teachers’ Asso
ciation, to be held in Indianolaon Satur
day, February 24th, 1894.
ten o’clock, a. m.
The First Reading Mind..Vivian Gossard
Drawing in the Public School, Alice J.Dye
Relation Between Book Knowledge
and Education.Lena Hill
Classification in Country Schools .
The P'oreiguer in Our Schools.
1:30 o’clock, p. M.
Corporal Punishment.Belle Taylor
Things not Taught in Books,Morley Piper
The Use of Pictures in Education .
How I Regard Whispering.
The New Education.Charles Yont
The Difference Between Order and
Discipline. Margaret Underwood
Inasmuch as the value of an association
meeting comes very largely from the dis
cussions of papers it is very earnestly de
sired that those in attendance will have
previously considered the subjects pre
sented and be prepared to express opin
Those expecting to be present at this
meeting will please drop Supt. Bavston
a card to that effect.
Sam Pinkerton, j
Anna Holland, [- Com.
E. E. Hayes, )
A Sad and Fatal Accident.
Word reached this city, last night, of
the instant and tragic death of Prank
Albrecht, manager of the Stewart ranch
on Dry creek, a few miles south of the
city. The deceased was engaged in fell
ing a tree, which in falling lodged against
the bank of the creek. When a limb
that was holding the tree was cut off the
tree fell back across the unfortunate
man’s body. As the swaying tree lurch
ed again, his companion succeeded in
pulling his body from under the tree,
Mr. Albrecht immediately expiring. The
deceased leaves a wife and seven young
children to mourn his early and sudden
death. He was a member of the A. O.
U.W. lodge of this city, in which he car
ried $2,000 insurance. He was a fine citi
zen, a loving husband and father. His
tragic death is generally and most sin
Accommodation for Teachers.
County superintendent Bayston will
hold a four weeks institute in McCook,
beginning July gth. He wishes to ar
range for board and lodging for the
teachers and others who will attend. He
requests that persons interested consider
the following conditions, and communi
cate with Miss Rachel Berry, principal
of the high school, as soon as possible,in
order that the plans may be perfected.
How many ladies or gentlemen can you
lodge? How many can you board? To
how many can you furnish both board
and lodging? Please state terms distinct
ly. It is hoped that ample accommoda
tion can be secured at reasonable rates
for all who desire to attend.
The Danbury Budget.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Mart Scarrow,
Little Johnny Ruby is very sick with
Mr. Leisure is having the foundation
laid for his new store building.
Mr. Al. Andrus died at his home north
west of this place, Monday, January 22d.
Mr. Andrus has been a sufferer from con
sumption for many months. He leaves
a wife and four little children, who have
the sincere sympathy of this community.
Cards are out announcing the approach
ing nuptials of Mr. James W. McKenna
and Miss Louise Ignatius Hickey. This
happy event will be duly solemnized in
St. Patrick’s church of our city on the
morning of Wednesday, January 31st, at
ten o’clock. They will be at home to
their many friends after April first.
PEOPLE YOU KNOW.
L. W. Snow of Lincoln visited h i s
wife, the latter part of past week.
W. S. Morlan was in Lincoln, Wed
nesday, on supreme court business.
J. A. Cordeai, spent the closing days
of last week in Broken Bow on business.
Mrs. N. L. Cronkhitk came up from
Hastings, Saturday night, on business
W. II.Gartsidk and family,who have
been visiting John Shepherd, returned
to Bartley, Sunday.
James McNeny, the well known Red
Cloud lawyer, was among the elect,
Friday and Saturday last.
Ex-Commissionkr Graham wa» up
from the Beaver, yesterday, on business
before the local land officers.
Mr. and Mrs. FrkdCarrotb came
up from Plattsmouth, Saturday night,
on a visit to the family here.
Mose Stern of Hastings and Harry
Stern of Holdrege were business guests
of the best town in the valley, Monday.
George E. Thompson is in Omaha,
looking after his business interests there.
Mrs. Thompson accompanied him,where
she will remain.
Miss Ella Boyd, who has been a
guest of C. L. DeGrotTs family for a few
weeks, departed for her home on last
Mr. and Mrs. John Custer anti fam
ily and Mr. Al. Custer of our city, are
visiting relatives in the vicinity of Blue
Springs, this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Burnett went
down to Hastings, Wednesday morning,
to witness the marriage of their soo
Orville S. on the evening of that day
Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey, parents
of Mrs. A. I'robst, are here from Inde
pendence, Missouri, on a visit of a week
or two. This is Mr. I’robst’s first sight
of his father-in-law.
H. H. Berry goes to Lincoln, tomor
row night, to organize a lodge, Star of
Jupiter, among the colored people of the
state capital. The Star of Jupiter shines
for all, independent of color.
Howard Finity was called down to
Lincoln, close of last week, by the death
of his sister Belle, who is well known to
many of our young folks here. Diphthe
ria, we understand, was the cause of
death. Howard and the family at Lin
coln have the sympathy of many friends
and acquaintances,in this city and vicin
Chicago newspapers have lately gone
into merchandising in connection with
their efforts to increase their circulation,
to such an extent as to involve them in
some difficulty with their large adver
tisers who object to the low prices and
good values offered. The most notable
instance of this is the Inter Ocean, which
was compelled to dispense with its very
popular book department for no other
reason. It continues its World’s Fair
Portfolio Department, however,which is
delivering about 11,000 per day at pres
ent and has just added a comprehensive
series of “Views of the World,” and a
book of music called “Harmonized Mel
odies” on the same plan. They are sold
at a certain price provided the purchaser
presents a certain number of cupons cut
from the paper.
Chloride of lime, carbolic acid and
other disagreeable things are to be driven
out, so we are informed, by a new variety
of disinfectants that are gifted with the
most delightful odors. A French physi
cian adds to the cheerfulness brought by
this announcement by stating that deep
inhalations from a handkerchief saturat
ed m cologne water will check the most
obstinate cold. If the cold is in the
head the inhalation should be through
the nose, if in the chest, through the
mouth. It should be so vigorous that a
burning sensation is felt. This soon
passes away, however, and the cold goes
with it. _
The boys who had their money up on
Mitchell are now quite unanimously of
the opinion that the lusty and brawny
negro Jackson, can "lick” Corbett But
evidently Mitchell could not. And per
haps Jackson can not.
“The Lightning Rod Agent" drew out
a fair house, last night. The perform
ance is generally considered as having
been good. “The Old Homestead" will
soon be placed on the boards by the
Treasurer Barnes came up troru Zn
dianola, last night, to fix up his bond,
which the commissioners have increased
to $75,000, under the new law.
We hear it stated that the I. Q, G. F.
people are thinking of moving their
lodge headquarters into the Philtips
Morris Corbett,sheriff of Saguache coun
ty, Colorado, was in the city Wednesday
night, on a visit to Commissioner P-yar..
The annual election of m embers of the
board of directors of the building asso
ciation occurs early next month.
The tariff question is now the bone of
contention in the country debating so
cieties and lyceums.
A Startling Accident In Valley
Last Thursday evening, just as the sun
was lowering in the west, our quiet little
neighborhood was startled by the report
of a gun, followed by horrible screatns.
Dr. Critser knowing his only son Will
had gone hunting a few minutes before,
mounted bis pony, never stopping to
bridle her, and departed in the direction
from whence came the report; at the
same time, Ed. Benjamin hearing the
scream, thinking something unusual
must have happened, also started, and
when they reached, the spot there he lay
insensible—the coyote, usual size and
beauty—Will's face; well, it was some
thing unusual to behold. Now if you
want to see a smile as seldom ever smole,
just ask Will if he ever shot a coyote.
Cha3E.—February 19, December 3.
Juries, February 20, December 4.
Dundy.—April 9, December 10. Juries,
April ro, December 11.
Furnas.—February 5, September 17
Juries, February 6, September iS.
Frontier.—March 5, October 15th.
Juries, March 6, October 16th.
GOSPER.—April 23, Novemlier 12th.
Juries, April 24, November 13.
Hayes.—April 30, October 8. June-,,
May 1, October 9.
Hitchcock.—May 14, October 29th.
Juries, May 15, October 30.
Red Window,—March 19, December
17 Juries, March 20, December 18.
For the few days remaining yon can
buy Dry Goods very cheap at my store.
I don’t want to pack a single piece of
Dress Goods, Flannel, Linen, Outing,
Lace or Embroidery, nor any other good.
in the stock, and if prices can induce
they shall be sold. All Notions, Milliu
ery, Hats and Caps, and Furnishing
Goods are being slaughtered to make a
clean sweep. Remember, you can buy
as wholesale and less every day.
George E. Thompson,
Store in the Land Office Building.
The Home Market.
Oats . .30 Wheat . .35 to .43
Corn . 20 Potatoes .bo
Hogs 54-5° Hay.$6 to $H
Steers . $3 to $4 Cows, ft.75 to $2.00
Butter. .15 Eggs..12
Flour .80 to $1.50 Feed .. 70 to .8 1
Farm Wanted From Owner.
One hundred and sixty to 200 acres of
land with some improvements, inside ol
three to five miles of McCook, at lowest
price for cash. Address. “K. L.,” care
We make a specialty of fine job print
ing. Our samples of fashionable and ele
gatit stationery for invitations, programs,
etc., is not excelled in Nebraska.
Residence Lot for Sale.
A desirable residence lot on Melvin
street for sale. Price, very low, $225.00.
Call at this office for particulars.
This has been a disastrous week on the
attendance per centage in our public
While butchering, yesterday, Bert
Hewitt cut one of his hands severely
The present county treasurer went into
office over $30,000 cash on hand.
The county funds brought the county
$199.00 in interest, last year.
Richard Johnston of Valley Grange,
on the sick list.
A quiet wedding occurred, this (We ines
day) evening, at the home of the bride’:,
mother, Mrs. H. II. Ar.derson, 813 Lexington
1 avenue. Miss Grace E. Anderson was united
to Mr. Orville Burnett of McCook. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. Ii. O. Scott, 01
| the Presbyterian, church, in the presence of the
immediate relatives of the contracting parties.
The happy couple left at 9 o’clock over the
Burlington for Denver, Salt Lake and >dhe>
western points. They were accompanied as
far as McCook by Mr. and Mrs. J. Burnett,
parents of the groom.—Hastings Correspond
eat of Lincoln Journal, Thursday.
T he Alliance Grip states that Tram masts:
J. C. Birdsel! is visiting in Denver and Me
Mesdames C. A. Dixon and H. H. Troth
will go to Denver, tonight, on a visit.
Mrs. J. If. Wysong i- down from 1: lian
Creek precinct, Dundy comity, receiving v ■
Elder McBride commenced a serie.- ■
traded meetings in the Frederic!-. > ' !
house on Monday evening
There’s a new washee shop in r v \V i:tg
Lung is the celestial’s name, an 1 so"" Main
avenue the location or the joint.
Notice of Estimate of Expenses
Or. consideration of the estimate of the
necessary expenses during the ensuing year.
On motion the estimate for same for tire yeai
3894 was fixed upon as follows:
County General Fund.Fh'.OOo
County Bridge Fund. K.00O
County Road Fund... 5.000
County Bond Interest Fund. 1,000
Indianola Precinct Bond. 200
North Valley Bond. 900
East Valley Bond. 200
Willow Grove Bond 1,500
Bartley Village Bond. .
Soldiers’Relief Fund.. 500
Action of board of county commissioner
of Red Willow county, Nebraska. .Jam\
24th, 1894. Samuel iouN<;,
Geo. W. Ko: el, Chairmar
County Clerk Jan.26 4t>
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