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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1890)
WEDNESDAY. MAI 11. 1SSO.
A. AN. TIMETABLE.
Pan. , Freipht.
Leare Columbus .
S-X a. m.
11SG P. m.
Arrive at Lincoln..
The iMMtiKr lav- Lincoln at tili p. in.. and
arrive at (;lnmli it p. m; llu-lrvjclit ioae
Lincoln hi 7:15 n. m.. and arrive at Columbus at
3:13 p. m.
UNION PACIFIC TIME-TABLE.
ZfSZi a. m G
I. luteal . 7:00 a. ui
Local Ex.. .
7 a. tu I Pacific r.r.
9.-0U a. m J Denver Ex..
214 p. m ' Iumited
1 41 p. in Iocnl Ex..
ia j. m Tart Mail .
11:31 p. in
t!sOI p. in
5 p. m
-.15 p. m
20 p. m
Vi p. m
xjcol. coLCxura asd mocx cm.
I'nwteniter arrive from Sioua Cit$
12 p. m
11-111 Ti. in
lenve Columliun for Linc'n.125-' p. m
6:Vi p. in
arrive from Lincoln . 5:30 p. in
" 11 JS p. in
leave for Bioux Cit . JO p. m
350 a. in
Mixl liriiM 10J0p.m
rom ALBION ASD CKD HU-IDP.
Fa lunger livw
hMngtr arrive .
Mised arrive ..
J:iri p. m.
e:30 p. m.
Saw Jftifof s.
fcT"AU BOtioea under this heading will be
charged at the rat of 2aear.
LEBANON LODOE No. M. A. F. 4 A. M.
Recalar meeting 24 Wineada in each
H. HffKLDON. W. M.
H. Warm. Bsc'y. IQjult
REOROANIZKD CHURCH OF LATTER-DAY'
Hainta hold regular nerrice every Snnday
at 2 x. m.. prayer mix-tin on Wedneds VWiiM
at dieir rl.Hl,coruerof Ninth street and Pacific
Aenu. All arc cordially invited.
lSjulsy Elder II. J. HtrusoN. President.
Old newspapers hy tlie iiunorea, zn
fonts at the Journal office.
O. F. Merrill had a very serere at
tack of afrkiiess estorday morning.
C. W. HolliujjsliPJtd kill.tl a mad dog
Saturday lust. Monroe lokinf Glass.
fivn (h can ift a refkeeli
imn t Kviow-Hin itiiu?
. --- .
l--. s - lS I'
S. C. Lontfshorf, formerly of llii
city, dioil rewntly in California, or
Fullerton will doubtless have a
hijh time at their tradesmen's banquet
on the 21st.
RememWr that Sohaffroth k Plath
f make sieeialties of well lMrin and
At Maennerchor hall Monday even
ing a reception wa ijiven to Mr. and
Mrs. Carl llohde.
James Frazier shipped live car loads
of cattle and one of sheep to South
A. C. Turner and G. W. Phillips
have put down sidewalks recently order
ed by the council,
j Wanted, good carpenters at Chey-
"K enne. "NVaces from $:$ to $3..i0 er day.
Apply to M.Connor. 4-2tp
- John Wissrins went to the South
Omaha market Friday with a car load
ch of fat cattle and hojs.
Contract our buildings with L. E.
Sowers and first-class work is guaran
iteed. Shop on Eleventh street.
Nice youcR cow, three years old past,
. beet cow in the county, for sale cheap.
Inquire cf Win. Jones, plasterer.
' The celebrated Quick-Meal, and
! Monarch gasoline stoves, the best in the
market. For sale by A. Boettcher. 4tf
Harry Markell and family have
moved into the dwelling formerly owned
by Dr. Schug, Fifteenth and Olive.
Street Commissioner John Elliott
has leen doing some excellent work
grading on North and Fifteenth streets.
The infant children of Win. Bucher
and L. H. Leavy were baptized at the
German Lutheran church Sunday morn
ing. The Ladies Guild of the Episcopal
church cleared 3103 last Tuesday by
their entertainment, the "carnival of the
In county court Thursday Mary
SokoL near Duncan, on a charge of as
saulting Joseph Beams, s as fined 81 and
The Jourxal is on sale, each week,
t the book and news stores of E. D.
Fitzpatrick and J. Heitkemper,at 5 cents
Children's day will be observed in
the several churches of the city, the
second Sunday in June, by singing,
Schaffroih Plath have the beet of
hatTWting machinery and can furnish
any kind of farm implements, at reason
The new residence of John ITofftnan
ts being.pushed to completion and when
finished will be one of the pleasant est
bones in the city.
The Mother Superior of the United
States has been here for some time look
ing after the interests of the Sisters of
Charity of this place.
Win. Ernst's son Samuel, near Dun
can, about twelve years old, fell from
his horse Monday, while herding and
broke an arm. Dr. Schug was called.
The ladies of the Baptist church will
give a sociable at the residence of E. A.
Gerrard Friday 3Iay 1G. Strawberries
and ice cream will be served. All are
For Harrison wagons andCourtland
spring wagons and buggies, call on J. A.
Gutzmer, opposite Dowty's drug store.
He is sure to satisfy you in prices and
The report of the board of visitors
to the U. S. Military Academy, made to
the secretary of war for the year 1889, is
before us with the compliments of Con
Joseph Apgar, a very worthy soldier
of Uncle Sam's host during the rebel
hoc, has received notice of the increase
of bis pension from $21 a month to $36,
the increase dating from 1866.
W. J. Irwin was in the city Tuesday
last on his way home from Omaha.
Speaking of the soldiers' commission, he
avid it woald be their aim to do all they
X)Jd possibly for those in need.
-A splendid rain Sunday night moist
ened the earth to a considerable depth.
Now the things trill grow.
The Earnest Workers of the M. E.
church meet this (Wednesday) evening
at Mrs. Standon's the Ladies' Union
Thursday afternoon, " o'clock, at the
Two hundred and fifteen thousand
tons of beet sugar was the importation
to tliis country last year from Germany.
The only comment necessary ip to say
make your own sugar.
-Gus G. Becher. county treasurer,
went to Blair Monday, and will go to
Lincoln before his return home. He is
endeavoring to ascertain what can be
obtained for bonds refunding the A.&N.
A delegation of Knights of Pythias
of this city went to Clarks Friday night
last and assisted Grand Chancellor Mac
farland in instituting a lodge at that
place. They report having had a gram!
Thanks to Senator Paddock for a
copy of ex-President Cleveland's mes
sage of December, 1888, with accompany
ing documents, edited by one of Nebras
ka's former newspaper men. W. H.
Attend the lecture Tuesday evening
Ma-20 at the Congregational church.
Mr. lteed has traveled through the
country named (Up the Rhine) and will
give us something interesting and in
structive. Abraham Eyman, a resident of Ma
con county, HI., since '56, died recently.
H. H. of Fullerton, and Mrs. Nancy C.
Anderson of Genoa, and John Eyman of
this county, who died in '82, are cluldren
of the deceased.
A gentleman representing the Mil
lard estate was in the city last week, and
it is understood that he goes back to
Omaha with the intention of making a
survey and platting the land east of the
Sisters' hospital ai an addition to the
The citizens of Cedar ICapids are al
ready making arrangements for their
Fourth of July celebration. A commu
nication from there Saturday would
indicate that they would like the servi
ces of the Columbus band on that occa
sion. W. It. Backus, suerintendent of t he
government Indian school at Genoa
passed through the city on his way to
Washington Friday last, where he goes
to use his influence in procuring more
buildings for the accommodation of his
Bert Morton, a nephew of John
Tannahill, is here from Kansas, and
takes charge of one of John's wagons.
His father, recently deceased, was a
soldier of the United Slates during the
Rebellion, and held important civil offi
When Mr. Barnum sends word to
thelmardof transportation to meet at
Columbus, wouldn't it be a good notion
to ask the alliance at different points
to also send representatives to meet the
lioard. All Nebraska is interested in
the subject of rates.
Mrs. Gassar, a sister of Mrs. J. L.
Sturgeon, died Sunday morning of con
sumption. She had been sick seven or
eight months. Before removiug here,
she had been a resident of Garrison, this
state, whither her remains were taken
for burial. She leaves a daughter aged
At the Methodist church, Sunday.
May 18th, morning, The Transfiguration,
text. Math. xvii:3; evening. Ezekiel
xxxxiv:23, uAnd they shall teach un
people the difference between the holy
and the profane, and cause them to dis
cern between the unclean and the clean."
All are invited. Rev. W. M. Worley,
delay in getting
Mr. J. H. Reed will give a lecture at
the congregational church Tuesday,
May 20, for the benefit of Christian En
deavor Society. Subject: Up the Rhine
with magic lantern illustrations, Aix
Cathedral of Charlemagne, Rural life
in Germany Beet sugar industry, Co
logne. The grandest Gothic cathedral
in the world, Bonn, etc. Admission
1." and 25 cents.
S. Rickner informs us that. G. W.
Wescott,road overseer, is working this
week on the grade south of Fred
Stenger's, a mile of road that is to lie
put into good shape. George has recent
ly opened a way through on the mile of
cross-road between Jacob Ernst's and
J. II. Reed's on the section line, and has
placed a culvert in the biggest gulch, so
that those wanting to go from one road
to the other can cross very conveniently.
There are trees yet standing on a por
tion of the road, which will, of course, lie
cut down and out of the way liefore
One of our citizens who is as well
posted on matters in general as any man
in the state says if the Alliance, instead
of trying to undertake to reform every
evil under the sun, will give their atten
tion to the transportation question and
secure government ownership of the
railroads: to the money question and
secure an allowance to farm owners, as
liberal as has been made for years to
National banks, or less so for that mat
ter, many of the wrongs under which
agriculturists now labor will be removed
out of the way, and the great industry
upon which all others rest, being reliev
ed of unjust burdens, will give new life
and energy to all others.
There is quite a joke on Joe Tiffany.
He and Jim Frazier were out buying
cattle Thursday, and Joe, who is an in
veterate smoker, for some reason which
we cannot imagine, and doubtless con
trary to his entire line of practice here
tofore, put his pipe into his coat pocket
before the tobacco had all been smoked
out. Friday morning, the tail of his
coat a foot square more or less was gone
and his pants opposite thereto were
burned through; whether the fiery darts
reached Joe, himself, we were not able
to learn from him, but Otto Baker pur.
poses to look up the buggy cushion and
collect damages. Joe has another way
to account for the hole in his coat, but
it m ft little too improbable to "wash."
Ki A qfeer looking package was receiv
fcyflt theVffice of GusVx. BechVr & Co.,
fcne day last weeV It ppeare some-
hiag like bVndie of ld clothes, but
iening , iwaV foun to beVfrom
stay, nnduttataiaed 33d000, seat to
tu. laium oui on wai ewiaie
wutbin the next sixty days. No
L. J. Baker was in Lincoln last week.
F. C. Tnrner spent Snnday in Omaha.
Mrs. Charity Smith is visiting her ton
John McDuffy recently returned from
G. W. Clark of Humphrey was in the
Hon. C.Wiltse of Fullerton was in
in town Monday.
Mayor R. H. Henry was an Omaha
visitor last week.
J. G. Higgins of Grand Island was in
the city Thursday.
Mrs. Minnie L. Tasker goes to New
Hampshire next week.
Mrs. Daggart of Chicago is visiting
her mother Mrs. Russell.
Mr. and Mrs. Kent of Platte Center,
were in the city Monday.
Miss Nellie Lynch of Platte Center
was in the city last week.
C. I. Webb has a sure-enough case of
mumps. He is improving.
A. E. Phinney and W. H. Monroe re
turned Monday from California.
Hon. G. G. Bowman, accompanied by
his wife, visited Omaha last week.
Miss Emma Wilch of Schuyler visited
her sister in the city over Sunday.
Miss Nellie Hoisington returned Tues
day of last week from Washington.
Mrs. H. H. Ames of South Omaha is
in the city, looking after her property
Prof. P. W. Hess, principal of the
Platte Center schools, was in the city
Mrs. S. S. Weatherby went to Colum
bus today on a visit to her mother.
Miss Stella Becher returned to her
home in Omaha Sunday, after visiting
here several weeks.
Aug. Smith of Platte Center was in
town Wednesday. He is one of the sur
vivors of Libby prison.
Mrs. Stevens, of Albion, who has been
visiting her sister Mrs. S. O. Raymond,
returned home Thursday.
Geo. A. Robinson, president of the
Gilt Edge M'f'g Co., returned to his
home at Ashland Wednesday.
John Munson and Jens Jauberg, who
with W. J. Irwin, had been to Omaha
marketing fat cattle, were in town Wed
Remi Miller, who was in town Satur
day sas mat ai neiiv. roik- count v.
they had two hard rains Friday with
Mrs. W. B. Backus and mother caiue
down from Genoa Wednesday. Mrs.
l'nckus attended the reception for Mrs.
George Hcitkemper came up from
Omaha Saturday night. He is now em
ployed by the World-Herald as solicitor
F. L. Whitney, agent for the Singer
M'f'g Co., will locate here with his fam
ily and sell machines in Platte, Boone
and Nance counties.
G. L. Diefenbach was in the city Wed
nesday and was met here by his son
Byron and his wife, who came down from
Genoa for a visit with his parents.
I. Gluck turned back at New Orleans
from his contemplated trip to Texas, and
may le home the last of this week or the
first of next. Later he went to Texas.
Misses Sarah and Mary Fitzpatrick
went to Platte Center Monday, to be in
attendance at the wedding of C. C. Car
rig and Mies Kittie Perkinson. at that
Mrs. J. K. Coff roth and two children,
and Mrs. H. S. Himmell and daughter,
all of Somerset, Pa., arrived in the city
last Friday, to spend a few weeks with
their mother Mrs. E. M. Shrock.
Samuel Wise, son of John Wise of this
county, arrived in the city Snnday on a
short visit. He lives now at Kansas
City nnd his run as engineer extends
about 100 miles east of that place.
Henry C. Carrig of Platte Center was
in the city Monday. He tells us that he
expects to leave the latter part of the
week for Blaine, Washington, where, if
he finds everything as represented, will
locate in business. Success to him.
Ellis Brown of Cedar Rapids, was in
the city Friday night, going Saturday
morning to Humphrey, where he takes
position as telegraph operator for the
I Tniou Pacific. His father, G. W. Brown,
met with an accident recently; his team
running off, he jumped from the vehicle
and fractured his right ankle.
Dr. and Mrs. F. J. Schug started last
night for Portland, Oregon, their future
home, J. M. Curtis goes in charge of
his household goods. The Dr. has ac
quired an enviable reputation as physi
cian and surgeon, and his many friends
here will wish him and his accomplished
wife, a long and happy life at their new
The little three years old son of A.
Alderson, who lives three miles east of
town was struck by a west Imund Elk
horn freight, No. 73, last Monday morn
ing, within sight of its terror stricken
mother. The train was late and was
trying to make Humphrey to meet the
east bound passenger.They were running
about eighteen or twenty miles an hour
and in rounding a curve just east of Mr.
Alderson's house, which stands a short
distance north of the track, Engineer
Hambly saw an object which he suppos
ed was a dog laying at the outer edge of
the track. When within about fifteen
car lengths, the little child arose and
walked between the two rails. The en
gineer called for brakes, reversed his
engine and applied the air, but the dis
tance was too short at the rate of speed
they were running, to make the stop.
When the engine struck the child he
was standing erect in the center of the
track with his little hands pressed
tightly over his face, as if to shut out
from his gaze the big iron horse, who
would so soon extinguish his vital spark.
The engineer and fireman supposed he
had gone under the 'wheels, but the
shock threw the little fellow uponth
pilot ana ne rouea on to tne side or the
track. When the freight reached Hum-
purey, isr. xian. b uwpsicuea 10 ine
scene or. ine acciueai, ana apparently
the child was not hurt to any great ex
tent, with the exception of a broken jaw,
which fracture the doctor set, but Hon
day night the child died, probably from
internal injuries. Humphrey Demo
Adjourned meeting May 7.
Communication from David Smith.re
lating to the condition of the land south
of the city and tailing attention to the
fact that dead animals and refuse mat
ter were deposited there, was read and
referred to board of health.
Mayor Henry announced the following
appointments: J. J. Snllivan, city at
torney; John Elliott, overseer of streets;
Chas. M. Taylor, chief of police. On
motion, the appointments were confirm
ed. The committee on public property
and waterworks reported on a petition
for water referred to it. May 3, 1890, as
follows, the report being adopted: "Your
committee to whom was referred the
within petition would recommend that
the prayer be granted on the following
conditions: First, that not to exceed
four loads of water le used each day
and providing that the sprinkling can
be done without infringing on the rights
of the city and that the privilege le re
called at any time deemed best by the
The following bills were allowed and
clerk instructed to issue warrants for
Gne Falbaum. salary citi clerk .fan. to
Aprils. ISO S 30 00
Do pontage, etc :. - ""
J. li. DebtuiMU, oalar) cit) treasurer Not.
1. 1889, to Ma 1, 1S 75 00
Do po-taf-and stationery ITS
J. J. Sullivan, -darr city attorney, nine
months to May 1. 1390 121 25
A. .1. Whiitaker, prinklint( 141? ta in
March and April WW
John Elliott, lubor on tnt l' M)
Tho. McTauart, salary chief of police.
April waoT. sow
Do honrdinK prisoner, etc 1 t-S
John Burrnll, salary engineer waters ork-t
AprilltoMayl 2 fJ
M. Walking, labor at water orks ... 7 W
AUn A Calto. oil 9 00
The claim of the city clerk for work
done in reference to Itookd of registra
tion, 8100 being asked for, was rejected
by a committee consisting of Council
men Speice, Gondriug and Oarlow, and
their rejiort was adopted.
The following bills were referred back:
J. Saterlee $."-0; D. F. Dims $20.40;
Columbus Electric Light Co. 3101; J. B.
Delsman 875.60; L. H. Webb 83; Omaha
Republican Printing Co 3:!.
The council then went into
committed of the whole on the
water ordinance, reported progress and
asked further time to report finally.
Adjourned to May 8.
After meeting called to order by
Mayor Henry, Councilman Garlow re
quested to lie excused. Granted.
Minutes read and with some correc
Bill of L. H. Webb was referred back.
Bill of Delsman allowed, also Electric
The bill of D. F. Davis, S26.40. for
printing was referred to the committee
The bills or J. F. Saterlee for $it
O. L. Baker, salary as water commission
er three months to May 1, 8100, and of
Omaha Republican Co., S3, for rubber
stamps for city treasurer were allowed.
The claim of C. H. Sheldon for tax
twice paid was referred, after some dis
cussion, to the committee on claims.
The council then on motion of Speice,
went into committee of the whole with
Gondriug in the chair for the considera
tion of the waterworks ordinance.
After consideration of the proposed
ordinance, tho committee reported pro
gress. Adjourned to Mav 12.
Mr. ami Mr. Ockenden.
Hon. J. E. North and wife assisted by
Dr. and Mrs. Evans, gave an informal
reception at their home last Wed
nesday evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Ockenden. The residence was crowded
with friends the bride had made while
in our city. About three years ago Mrs.
Ockenden had a class here in elocution
and was the first person to arotise inter
est in our town for that art, since which
there has been a good deal of talent
brought to light. The cornet band ser
enaded the couple during the evening
and rendered some of their choicest
music, among the selections being "De
parted Days," a serenade by Louis, the
rendition of which was very creditable
to the band hoys.
Following is an account of her wed
ding, taken from tho Detroit (Mich.)
Tribune. Mrs. Ockenden has very many
sincere friends here who wish her all of
good that life affords:
"Miss Belle Parsons, daughter of Mr.
j and Mrs. David Parsons, and Mr.Thomas
J. Ockenden of Fresno, Cal., were mar
ried yesterday afternoon (May 1st) at 5
o'clock at the residence of the bride's
parents, 486 Third avenue. Rev. Fred
erick Woolfenden officiated. The bride
wore a robe of white silk, embroidered
in the same color, and carried a large
bouquet of white Nephotis roses. Miss
Hattie Raymond assisted as bndemaid.
Her robe was of pale salmon silk, her
flowers white roses. The best man was
Mr. James O'Brien. The marriage cere
mony was witnessed only by the family,
a few intimate friends and' the bride's
classmates. From 7 to 9,a reception was
given, which was attended by a large
number of invited guests.
"Mr. and Mrs. Ockenden left last even
ing for Chicago, where they will visit a
few days before going to California, and
will spend the summer in the mountains,
before making their residence in Fresno.
The bride, who is a popular elocutionist,
has many friends here nnd in the West,
where she spent two or more years in
teaching and giving readings, ner
wedding gifts include many testimonials
and souvenirs from loving pupils and
Prominent citizens and property
owners ought to help the city officials to
solve the water problem how to furnish
all the water demanded for house and
lawn purposes, for hotels and livery
stables, for U. P. railroad and at the
hsame time, keep on a pressure sufficient
ly strong at all hours of the day and
night to give good protection against
fire. One who has given the subject
some attention believes that the pay
should be as nearly as possible accord
ing to the benefits received that those
who use the water should pay all the
operating expenses; the interest on the
investment operating as an insurance
charge for protection against fire; safe
guards should be provided against viol
tions of the ordinances with reference
the use of water, as it has been sh
that violations have been almost with
X - Eieaek Said
tf thefit of May t soliny il
i pay up.
Mbraska ATehuerocev ,lh flair
YSssrlrtr hn wiSh lmm t 'm r' I
h s. r t- H- jx r
cosmiue the busftaas? at thraild b-Aa Wa.L ..
mdfer the firm nltae of CaWmrt A- V ra JMjEdl7 BtbJW rails iVLt
m - ssT SHE Wfjaa ha. lasVBtLl-aTl lf-m sJ ssT - sr
Tcose knowijaVthemselslpr in- jlryofmmfcEMnSaCPtumtr
to the old fiitrVUl plesiW caUi r jTTWn JrMiiT JxTC?,t"
Judge Wm. Marshall, presiding Mon
day. Manahan v. Manahan. Divorce. Dis
missed at pltff's cost
Phillips v. Kuhn. Demurrer to peti
tion. Lubker v. Singer M'fg Co. Dismiss
ed at pltfTs cost.
Howells v. McCandlish. Ordered to
show cause by Wednesday morning why
-sale should not be confirmed.
Rounds v. Henggler et al. Dismissed
at pltff's cost.
Hallam v. Dnrrell et al. Ordered to
show cause why sale should not be con
firmed. H. C. Newman v. Platte Co. By agree
ment, order for payment to plaintiff by
Ella Newman v. Platte Co. Same as
Philip Schroeder v. Platte Co. Same
Haish & Co. v. Columbus State Bank
et a), garnishee of Knmse et al. Dis
missed at pltff's costs.
Snyder v. U. P. Ry Co. Demurrer to
Carnahan v. Milslagle. Defendant un
til Wednesday to answer.
Cessna v. Cary. J. M. Gondring ap
pointed guardian ad litem for minor de
fendants. Mast v. R. Brandt and others. Ada
mant Wall Co. has leave to intervene.
Geer v. Filk. Plaintiff to give securi
ty for costs within 30 days.
Jewell Bros. v. P. Murray. Demurrer j
Neimeyer v. U. P. Ry Co. Decree as
prayed and as per stipulation on file.
Costs taxed to plt'ff. G. B. Speice ap
pointed master commissioner to execute
Becher v. Sweeny. Deft has leave to
answer by 13th.
Henry v. C. B. & Q. Ry Co. Motion
to strike answer from file.
If. C Newman et al v. John Corcoran
et al. Default as to deft'a John and
Ellen Corcoran and Nye, Wilson More
house Co. Finding for C. P. A. B.
Dewey $633.15, first lien on s se;
30-19-2w. and on 2d cause of action
8346.60, first lien on nwAf netf 31-19-2w.,
and for deft J. G. Beal 8314.C0, second
lien on s) se 30-19-2w. for deft Whit
mo er 8154.51. Third lien on laud above
described and for pltff's $16:150, fourth
lien ou above lands. Decree of fore
closure. Brady, v. Citizens Bank of Humphrey.
Demurrer to petition.
Macfarland v. Hagel et al. Dismissed
on motion for want of prosecution.
. L.. I., aad B. A-Mkciatiou.
Al their meeting Tuesday evening of
last week the officers and directors were
re-elected as follows: Officers J. N.
Taylor, president: J. S. Murdock, vice
president; G. G. Becher, treasurer; II.
Hockenberger, secretary; directors C.
H. Davis, V. H. Weaver, J. E. Hoffman,
G. A. Scott, G. W. Bouton.
The fourth annual statement of Series
Weekly due received $.'viOift)
Interest on loans " l,9ft 95
Transfer fee " 11 7."
Fine " 60 15
Total " $7,173 65
Grow profits 2.0M 55
Net .......... . .. 1,K4
The amount of dues received on the
Series during the four years ending May
1, 1890, have been 822,341.60; amount of
net profit for that time S6V344.35.
The first annual report of Series B
shows a net profit of 8905, profit per
share 81.98; amount loaned 85,600.
Series Chas not yet been organized;
250 shares of the 400 have been sub
scribed. The association has done great good
and it is to le hoped its usefulness may
be long continued.
550 Cera Prias!
Some Platte county man or boy now
has an opportunity to win a very hand
some sum of money.
The Omaha World-Heruld offers a
premium of 8500, in cash, for the largest
crop of corn grown on one acre during
1890, by a paid-up subscriber to the
Believing that it would be a good
thing for Platte county to win this prize.
The Colomhcs Joubnal makes an offer
of an additional 850 to the winner of the
8500, on condition that he is a resident
of Platte county and a paid-up subscri
ber to Tiie Colcmiics Journal.
By thorough preparation of ground in
manuring, plowing and harrowing, se
lecting best seed, planting and cultivat
ing after the best methods, some Platte
county man or boy will bo greatly bene
fited, even if he doesn't get the prize.
Some one is bound to receive the 8500.
Why not yon, get the 8550?
M. K. Turnout .1-Co.,
Tuesday afternoon, and are correct and reliattla
J w LTXr
Vfrkrtf t enso Lf,
Barkwheat " $l3o3;220
Rnttar - iii
v i" j
Apple per bhl . .4(05 00
Honey in comh per lb o
a nO A ............... S3 Kli 3 nO
f ax cowa ................ si Oai iu
Fat itheon fa fJk ott
Fat ateert .... S25r4Q0
reeders 2 0njS 00
Bhouldern Mi 10
Bluett .......................... . . .... 12J j
Iowa a met t oft
Canon City V.V.V.V... ."."."..".".". 7 00
nam, rennayiTania 1050
Hard, Colorado 1000
Bock Springs, nut QQ
Rock Spring, lump 700
AdvMtiaBnt under this head five centa a
. SCHILTZ makea hoot nH ih. :. k.
beat atrlea. and rmra nnlv t K . 1 .
lock that can be procured in tbe market. 32-tf
CTER BERGER HAH VO ACRES OF PAfl-
irS-it aD"Ml i-oinmuoa near Hbell
". wuere ae can paawre aoout 150 bead
,e ur.coiio. ienuu reasonable. A-"n
ILLET SEED-Common millet aeed for
. MaL?C: Danrt- Produces three to
tons finest bar ner acre.
Read the many
Clothfnff , Gents'
GLOG3E. Because their stock is three times as
large as any in Columbus. Because their goods
are finer and better made. Because their clothing
is all tailor made and will fit better, and is 25 per
cent cheaper than any store in Platte county.
Do not wait, come and
see our Men's elegant
very desirable at
Always go to The Globe and save 25 per cent.
MAURICE A. MAYER,
The -Iolx- Clothier.
Strictly One Price. All Goods Marked in Plain Figures.
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FARMERS, TAKE MCE !
Hat intc lpomst iny farm near Columbus for a
term of earn, 1 bare for al or exchange, for
Colts, kins, Bonis and Work-to,
1 thoroughbred l'olod Ancn bull, and 1 grade
boll, sam breed.
J. P. BECKKR.
For further information rail on W. H. Kan
dall. at th old Johnon bam omtof Commercial
Bank on Thirteenth Mreet.
AIho, our stallion will be at the barn Satur
day and MomlajB, at Henry C. Bean'it Wednetu
days; at Chan. Lawrence, near Oconee,
Thnrsdajsand Friday. 51-lt
i, J. UIOU'S.
Cheaiier than an lody, ophite Clot her hoiine. '
T E. SOWERS, j
Architect : and : Stfpiriitimtiat.
COltllCSfONDENCK SOLICITKD. '
Kighteen years experience. Plane, Bpecifica. ,
tions and estimates furnwhed on abort notice, ,
and hatisfaction guaranteed. utnee, .u
Kleventh street, Colnmbu., Nebraska. ,
The Journal for Job Work.
A1.WAV8 ON HAND A VOLL AND NEW LINK
OF tlROCEIUES WELL SELECTED.
CANNED AND DRIED, OF ALL HINDU;
G UARANTEKD TO BE OF BE8T
DRY GOODS !
A GOOD AND WELL SELECTED STOCK AL
WAYU AS CHEAP AS THE CHEAP.
BOOTS & SHOES !
"THAT DEFY COMPETITION.
BUTTER AHD EGGS
Aad all kinds of country produce taken in trad
and all goods delirered free of charge
to any part of the city.
IMF OKLY THE BEST GRADES OF FLOTJB
l WATCH i
reasons why you
Handsome Suits at
Our sK?cial bar
gain is our boys'
al! wool suits, two
pieces, jacket and
CD O P
f P CD
mvs, a. BKCBF.R.
, G. BECHER &
Loan, Real Estate
Most? ts Lssa on Farms at lowest rates of
Coaislcte Abstracts sf Title to all Real Estate in Platte county.
Kotahy Public always in Office.
Farai aad City Prmerty for Sale.
smart against Fire. Lightning and Tornadoes. Lira ahd Accidknt In scbajicb. bob bat
Cke very beat companies represented.
Stcaaukla Tlcfcata to and rrom all Baits in Europe. 28Jaly88-tf .
SPEICE & NOKTH,
General Agents for the sale of
Unioa Paeiic aad Midland Pacific IL K. Lands
or on Uto or taa fears ume, in annnai paj mean io
lot of other lands, improved and noamproTed. for
fctninoss and rttiditnr l-tt in the city. We keep
! Platte County.
Otae, Pilti7f ui Fresb Fisk. All Kiiit f Sauas a Siitltj.
aV-Caak paid fofHidss,PsKa, Tallow. Wfgnaat awlaat sisassteytatssUa"sBl
0lif Stmt, twt Dmh Nttta tf tivt Flnt Katiwal feme.
should buy your
and Hats at the
Come and get a lovs
shirt waist for 25c ami a
pair of knee anti for 3-M
ltmkini; a whole uit for
Gill Edge MT'fi Co.
Tbe Gilt Edge WiiH Mill,
TUB of all CIOS and SIZES.
The Clu-:tw-tt, tli Himplrttt nnd the Kaateht
Running Mill on Ou Market.
Call m Us at Factory
Before Purchasing Elsewhere.
interest, on short an4 lone Urns, ia
for sals at frosa M.W to AW.00 per acre for cask
boik purccam. mtmu m ,-"j?;
sale at low pries and on reasonable tsraa. AW
a complete abstract of title to all real estate it
Retail Dealer ia
? 91 P
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