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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1890)
WEDNESDAY, SElTEMnEIt 10. 16IU
A. AN. TIME TABLE.
rues. I Freight.
Arrives nt Lincoln. .
t ?. n. in I 7-0in m
SM " 1:05 "
9:18 " '4-.Mp.in.
10-21 " I 8:K. "
The j.T-fiiirT ftttt Lincoln at lis) . in., and
arrive nt dtliimbus 7:01 1. m: the freight leaves
Lincoln at liVtu. m., and arrive at Columbus at
ooixent. ' noisnwEST.
Atlantic Ex. iWO a. m ' O. I. laical. .. 7:00 a. m
Col's Local . 70 a. m ' Pacific Ex. 11:20 p. m
t . I. Inl 4:10 a. m l Denver Ex 2r. . in
Fast M nil i-urip.m ' Limited . 535 p. m
Chicago Ex. 1:00 p. in Iocal Ex. . 8.15 p. in
Limited rt'5 p. in ' Fast Mail i:20 p. m
LINCOLN. COLUMBUS VXD SIOUX CITV.
i'nsiwr arrives from Sioux City
,, ,, . .
leave Columbus for Linc'u
.. . .
" arrives f rom Lincoln . ...
" leave for Hioux ("itj .
Mixed leaves for Sioux City
1:0" p. m
11:15 p. in
12.'. p. m
10:lu a. in
:u:o p. in
11:15 p. ra
6:10 p. m
9:10 a. in
r.30 a. m
Mixed arrive 1140 p. m
FOK ALRIOV Nl CKPMI llPIUS.
1'asnenger leave ..
Mixxl l.ue .
Passenger arrive .
Mixed arrives ...
. 2:13 P. m.
ft2Tt a. m.
. lirrir. p. in.
830 p. in.
tVAH notice under thin hoadiug will
charged at the rate of $- a jwir. .
A LEBANON LODOK No. VS. A. F. A A. M.
, Regular meeting 2d Wedue-day in each
HUT month. All brethren invito! to attend.
(J. H. SUKLDON, W. M.
M. H. Wuite. Sec'j-. -'Ojiils
REOIMIANIZEDCHURCH OF LATTER-DAY
- Muintd holil nunilar services uiery nundaj
at 'Z p. in., praie r meeting on Weduewlay evening
at their chawl, corner of North street and l'acihc
Avenue. All are corainii.
13jul& Elder 11
. J. IIudhun. President.
Sotn buffaloes were shipped east on
a train Monday.
Tho fdato fair at Lincoln ia in full
blast thin weok.
Nvow yrfVk rojmt oysfcrolut ttie
A liht frost here Monday morning,
doing no damage.
- ttrn. John Elliott ia recovering from
her recent illness.
Miss Kate Early began her school in
"Monroe last weok.
A specialty at this oflice is job
work the noatesL
. We have the lest presses in the city
for doing job work.
INAV. HenrVh repoB conslleible
KictivitySwJtind safes. -
C. II. Sheldon went to Phelps conn
ty last week to buy cattle.
Tho mist Friday was about equiva
lent to a light fall of rain.
Old newspapers by the hundred, 25
cents at the Jouknal- office.
Frank North went to Lincoln Tues-
day to attend the state fair.
Aine lne of
e of smoking mul chewing
PtobaccoSit tluvHome restaurant.
The nails in the sidewalks on our
streets should be pounded down.
Will Staabof Leigh has secured a
kosition as clerk at J. A. Barber's.
v Dr. T. It. Clark, successor to Dr.
ISchug, Olive st In office at nights.
Hooks. Toys, Pianos, Organs, Sewing
NMaehines. E. D. Fitzpatrick, 13th at.
' Frank Morey is in S. Dakota. He
took with him, for bale, sixteen horses.
An infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. C. Pickett was buried Monday of last
Tho cheap millinery store is on
H Eleventh street, and is kept by Mrs.
N. F. Storey.
-tT. C. Fillman's store has been re
moved to his building lately purchased
on Olive street.
Eighteen to four in favor of the
Genoa Indians, against the Quill nine of
The good work on the streets goes
bravely on. Fill up the low places and
cut down the high ones.
The ground rloor of the Telegram
block has been fitted up and the office
removed from the upper story.
Miss M. M. Pollock has been trans
ferred from a position in the second
ward schools to one in the first.
The celebrated Quick-Meal, and
Monarch gasoline stove9, the best in the
market. For sale by A. Boettcher. 4tf
Saturday afternoon, Sept. 20, is the
time appointed for the next meeting of
the personal rights leagno of this city.
Patrick Caffrey is about to erect a
dwelling house on his let in Highland
Park. James Salmon has the contract.
Geo. Fairchild's new house, under
the manipulation of Hud Murdock, the
eoutractor, is making a fair appearance.
Jess Becker has taken Wilk Speice's
place in Pollock's drug store; the latter
has gone to Chicago to study the drug
The ladies Guild of the Episcopal
church will meet Thursday at 2 p. ra. at
Mrs. McP. Fuller's. A full attendance
Mrs. X. F. Storey carries a full and
complete line of millinery goods. Every
thing is strictly first-class, and in the
latest style. 2-18tf
W-F.Wright, independent candidate
for commissioner of public lands and
buildings, is booked to speak at Hum
phrey, Sept. 12th.
The water mains are to be extended
on Olive street, from Tenth to Eighth.
We believe this is in accordance with
the bond proposition.
Prof. D. A. Blackman of Marshall,
town, Jbl, who is teaching voice culture,
gave a recital Friday night at the resi
dence of Mrs. E. H. Chambers.
Tsk Journal made a mistake last
week, in saying Miss Mary Lynch went
to attend the business college at Omaha.
She ia attending the school of the
The republican congressional con
vention in this city on the 17th and
Frances E. Willard's lecture on the 19th
are attractions that every city don't
have within three daya
Pitcher Castorla. .
John Parker of Clarks has disposed
of his harness 6tock, and will go into
business farther west.
'or Harrison wagonB andCourtland
spring wagons and murines, call on J. A.
GuVzmer, opposite Dowty's drug store.
He ts sure to satisfy yon in prices and
IL R. Lathrop, who set out a vine
yard ten years ago, is now and has been
for several years, getting the benefit of
it. It is wonderful the amount of grapes
E. P. McCormick, many years ago a
resident of this city, a clerk in Dr. Still
man's drug store, has sold the Oakdale
Pen and Plow, and will remove to
Mrs. S. S. McAllister obtained a
judgment against E. D.Streeter,a David
City gambler, for 8225. She claimed
that herhuslMind had lost 995 at Street
The cropB on the island between
the rivers are very good, and the hardy,
industrious Polanders who have farms
there will reap a rich reward this year
for their work.
Elston k Newman shipped a car
load of cattle to South Omaha Tuesday
of last week. Harry says there is an
immense amount of half-fed cattle being
rushed in from the drouth districts.
Thursday evening of next week a
meeting will be held at Spoerry's school
house. Grand Prairie township, to or
ganize a personal-liberty league. Every
body interested is invited to attend.
IL Berg of the vicinity of Silver
Creok, is compelled by the hard times to
sell team, harness, wagon, milch cows,
calves, etc., and will have a sale on
Eleventh at., in this city, 2 p. m., Sept.
A!. Fuller, Bart Curry and Johnny
McPherson rode to Columbus Thursday
on their bicycles. Al. and Bart returned
on their wheels but Johnny was too tired
and came back on the train. Schuy
A portion of the pillar between the
doors in the engine house front fell out
one night last week, and the Council
placed Mr. Berger as watchman to see
that the building didn't fall down ou
A sidewalk has been ordered on the
north Bide of Thirteenth street, from the
Thurston, east two blocks. Good enough.
Now let the work of laying down a side
walk on the north side of Eleventh
go on, too.
An infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
O. L. Baker died Wednesday last of
summer complaint and was buried
Thursday, a large concourse of friends
of the parents following the remains to
The supervisors of registration for
the November election are: First ward,
O. C. Shannon, Otto Heuer, M. Weaver;
Second ward, L. Phillips, B. Fuller, H.
J. Hudson; Third ward, W. J. Thurston,
C. F. Gleason, G. A. Scott
In a letter received by Fred Mat
thews Monday from George Turner, he
says that the Wild West intended going
from Berlin to Hamburg August 22d,
and that they expected to encounter
there the Carver Wild West show.
II. H. Eyman of Nance county and
J. W. Apgaftof Platte are .tho committee
men for the Twenty-fifth representative
district the ensuing two years. Anything
of importance politically during the
campaign should be called to their at
tention. Col. Wilson of the Twenty-fifth U. S.
troops stationed at Missoula, Montana,
stopped here between trains Sunday.
He is on his way east on a recruiting
tour. He has landed interests in Cedar
county, and thinks Nebraska's future is
Mr. Duffy broke a pulley Monday,
while working on the Congregational
church, and had to stop until it could be
replaced. The building is large and un
braced, and the movers have had to pro
vide a series of trusses to make it strong
enough to bear moving.
G. W. Elston says from what he had
heard, he supposed those western cattle
had nothing inside of them, and they
were shipping them to South Omaha for
the hides, but, he says, they are fat,
fatter than ours. This of a train load
that went east Monday morning.
The Humphrey Democrat says that
"Geo. Savidge of the Humphrey Tubular
well works has been in Stanton county
for the past three weeks putting down a
five hundred foot well for the Stanton
county breeding farm. At a depth of
250 feet he bored through six inches of
Several complaints have been lodg
ed with us against the somewhat numer
ous, filthy hog pens in the city. It is a
mutter well deserving the attention of
every citizen and of the city council.
The days have come when all filth should
be burned or buried in earth, to purify
the atmosphere, to guard against dis
ease. It is such paragraphs as the follow
ing that show the prosperity of a town.
The Osceola Record says: S. S. Snell
has burned four kilns of brick, the fifth
is burning and he expects to burn two
more this season, making 700,000 that
have been and will be used, almost ex
clusively inside the corporation, this
Sheriff Caldwell tells of an uncle,
Hiram Coffin, singularly wounded dur
ing the Rebellion; he was struck by a
ball, in the forehead, it penetrated the
skull and lodged in the rear part of it,
a portion of the brain exuded from the
wound, and the man is still living, but
has a constant, involuntary motion of
the head from left to right.
CoL Davis of the Telegram comes
out pretty strong against CoL Bixby of
the Sentinel in relation to the "Judkins,"
and what CoL B. knew about J. in for
mer days at Fullerton, and what he had
told CoL D. about him and his ways.
He suggests that B. has been "Been" by
J., and changed his mind. D. concludes
by saying that B. "is putty, ia slippery."
J. N. Mitchell, who has been living
near Oconee the last two years, skipped
out Saturday night week at midnight,
taking with him a mortgaged team, be
sides wagon, cart, eta, leaving word that
he was going to Dodge county to get a
load of apples. He owes Elston & New
man some $300, besides which we under
stand there are other claims against him.
(Two of his boys he took along with him.
Children Cry for
Mr. Pattison of Henry county, Dli
nois, journeyed to Nebraska for his
health; in three weeks, he has gained a
good appetite, and seven pounds of flesh,
is enthusiastic over the pure air and
good water of the Platte valley, will buy
a farm and settle down. It is his delib
erate opinion that the man who knows
Illinois and Nebraska thoroughly and
will stay in the former state, in prefer
ence, ought to be shot.
J. D. Booth, a young man aged 17,
died at the residence of Mr. Severene,
this city, Monday, Sept. 8, of inflamma
tion of the bowels. The young man was
traveling overland with his parents from
Tyner, Smith county, Kas., to Arizona,
Burt county, this state, and was taken
sick and died at this place. His remains
were interred in the Columbus cemetery
yesterday morning at 9 o'clock, Kev.
Worley giving the words of consolation.
J. W. Lynch of Platte Center and
C. D. Murphy of Humphrey, the expert
examiners appointed by the county
board of supervisors to examine the rec
ords of certain county officials, entered
upon their duties last week, and have
been busy with the county clerk's books.
If their work shall be thorough, ex
haustive and impartial, (as there is ev
ery reason to believe it will be), tho
tax-payers of the county will be satisfied.
Norfolk endeavored to form a stock
company in order to secure the estal
lishment of a beet sugar factory, but
failing in that they have got up a
guaranty bond to those locating such
factory and refinery that at least 2300
acres shall lie planted to sugar beets,
cultivated, harvested and delivered to
such factory, guaranty to extend not
longer than three years. The guaranty
was to be presented to Mr. Oxnard of
Grand Island last jroek.
Sunday afternoon, as Miss Kate
Early and Miss Delilah Davis were driv
ing past the Fleming hotel, their horse
became fractions and began to make
progress backwards instead of forwanl.
Mr. Rogers of the U. P. force, got into
the vehicle, but the horse was still ob
streperous, and backed and kicked until
they were all thrown out. Nobody was
seriously hurt, although Miss Early lost
consciousness for a little while, and Dr.
Clark was called to her relief.
Col. J. R. Meagher tells us that
there were three deaths at Grand Island
during the reunion, and three births.
One child was trampled to death by the
surging crowd when the gunboats were
maneuvering; another was struck in the
head by a ball; and another was left by
its mother, in a baby carriage at one side
of the tent, while she was washing some
clothes at the opposite side; when the
mother returned, the child was found
strangled to death, its neck caught be
treen spokes in the carriage wheel.
John C. Van Housen, resident near
Richland, Colfax county, has been nomi
nated for state senator for this district,
by the democrats. Mr. Van Housen has
been a resident of Colfax county for
twenty-two years, is well known, espe
cially by many of the old settlers, and
would no doubt do credit to himself and
party, should he happen to be elected.
The Platte county delegates present at
the convention were Charles Schroeder,
G. Frischolz, T. McTaggart,P. S. Griffin,
J. Merrill and F. Luchsinger. Mr.
Schroeder had the honor of presiding
over the convention.
Dan Condon was here Sunday on his
return from Washington and Oregon
where he had been looking after a rail
road contract. Dan says that country
is flat the real estate boom all gone out
of it Dan says that if the extra water
that generally falls here during the
rainy season were 6tored as it is there
for future use in irrigating the land,
Nebraska soil would out-do by far any
thing in the west. The hop product was
the biggest thing he saw in the way
of land product, but he says that he has
seen on Shell creek, without irrigation,
a bigger crop of wild hops to the acre.
Yesterday morning, Hon. Guy C.
Barnum was a little too late in getting
to the B. & M. depot, the train having
just pulled out for Lincoln as Guy came
up, puffing and blowing for dear life, so
says our informant Now, ordinarily,
for the common people, railroad corpo
rations don't instruct their conductors
to stop their trains and let on passen
gers, but, in this case, whether it was
the peculiarly distressed look on Guy's
face that softened the heart of the con
ductor, or whether it was the instinctive
fear of the bloated corporation, for the
farmer fighter, deponent saith not, but
Guy went by rail to the fair.
The Pawnee Indians, who used to
occupy what is now known as Nance
county, Neb., and whose "seat of empire"
in these parts was lastly at Genoa, have
been for a number of years in the In
dian territory. They own 283,020 acres
of land; their corn crop, 1,200 acres, is
almost a failure this season, but they
raised 4,000 bushels of wheat Two
thirds of the tribe speak English and 124
children are in school. Many of the
Pawnees live, dress and furnish their
houses like the whites, and Agent Wood
reports that the tribe is anxious to have
their land allotted, and he suggests, be
sides this, that citizenship be conferred
upon the Indians.
Annie Shaffroth, a young daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Shaffroth, met
death Tuesday of last week in a peculiar
manner. Parents and two children had
been out for a buggy ride. On return
ing, the infant was taken into the house
by Mrs. Shaffroth, while Mr. Shaffroth
took care of the horses. Annie evident
ly attempted to get out of the buggy and
in doing so, she fell, her neck being em
braced by the spokes of the wheel and
she choked to death before being dis
covered. The friends of the parents
have the sympathy of all their acquaint
ances in the peculiarly distressing death
which has deprived them of a very af
Among all the social events that
have taken place in the county this fall,
second to hone is the party given by
Miss Bertha Stull and her brother Ar
thur, at their home in the valley last
Friday evening. A large circle of friends
from Osceola, Shelby and Stromsburg
gathered early in the evening and pass
ed the time very enjoyably until they
were called to partake of a supper of
good things that can be found only on
a folk county farmer s table. After
supper, the music and other entertain
ments continued until the wee small
hours began to lengthen into big ones,
and all returned home feeling that they
had spent a very pleasant vsning.
Henry Plumb visited the reunion two
C. D. Murphy epent Sunday in Hum
phrey. Louie Zinnecker went to Lincoln yes
terday. Maj. Clark6on of Omaha was in town
Mrs. G. G. Becher went to Omaha
L. J. Baker wns in Grand Island
Miss Louise Bauer went to Genoa
J. E. North and I. Gluck were also at
P. W. Henrich was at Silver Creek
Mr-and Mrs. II. T. Spoerry attended
Henry Zinnecker was at Grand Island
Louie !artho!omow was up from Bell
Rolert Stewart was down from Silver
A. G. Rolf of Woodi-ille township was
in town Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Krause are in Al
bion and Genoa.
Mrs. S. C. Osborn of Monroe was in
the citv vesterdav.
C. J. Garlow Itns returned from his
visit to Colby, Kan.
G. Frischolz ami John Becher went to
Grand Island Thursday.
George E. Barnum of Bel I wood was a
Columbus visitor Sunday.
Mrs. J. I. Paynter and daughter Lottie
were iu the city last week.
Miss Anna Naylor is attending the
Normal school at Fremont.
Hon. Lorau Clark of Albion passed
through the city yesterday.
Hon. George D. Meikeljohn of Ful
lerton was iu town yesterday.
Win. Ifoeffelman of Grand Prairie
township was in towu yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hudson returned
Wednesday from a visit to Wuhoo.
Miss Hattie Baker gave a party to
several friends last Friday evening.
J. G. Shaffer of Hooper. Dodge county,
wns in the city last week on business.
Abner Turner, Est., is visibly improv
ing in health, and we are all glad of it.
E. V. Clark, Esq., was in town yester
day. Time deals with him pretty gently.
Misses Ida and Minnie Meagher went
to Lincoln yesterday to spend the week.
Wm. Segelke and wife of Omaha are
visiting his brother of this city, Charles.
Joseph Hauser of the south side, gave
our sanctum a very pleasant call Satur
day. John Welch has returned from Beat
rice and is engaged again on the Tele
gram. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Clark of Hum
phrey have returned from their trip to
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Murdock returned
Thursday from Council Bluffs and
Mrs. George Spear moved to Fremont
yesterday, where George has a clerkship
in a hoteL
Hon. W. P. Brink, state bank examin
er, and wife, passed through the city
Miss Mae North went to Chicago
Saturday to complete her instruction in
music and elocution.
Alvin and Edward Harmon of Silver
Creek were in the city Friday visiting
their sister, Miss Eva.
Harry Pruitt, Fred. Meyer, G. N.
Graves and J. J. Judd were among the
Grand Island visitors.
Mrs. H. B. Fauble and sister-in-law of
David City, were in the city yesterday,
on their way to Genoa.
J. K. Barcroft of Des Moines, Iowa,
passed through the city Wednesday on
his way home from Laramie.
Wm. Calvert of St. Edward passed
through the city Monday on his way to
Lincoln to visit the state fair.
Louis Kramer will shortly move to
Chicago. The many friends of the fam
ily will be sorry to see them go.
Mrs. H. M. Winslow and Mrs. C. J.
Garlow started for Massachusetts yester
day to spend a few weeks visiting.
Miss Maggie Walker of Humphrey and
Miss Nellie Fahey of Platte Center are
attending Normal school at Fremont.
J. Rasmussen and family, James Nay
lor and C. F. Gleason were among the
crowd who went to Lincoln yesterday.
Mrs. Bettie Jenkins of Kalamazoo,
Madison county, returned home Sun
day, after a few days visit with friends.
F. M. Cookingham of Humphrey, in
town Tnursday, says the republican
ticket is solid in that part of the county.
J. B. Delsman is off to Chicago to lny
in a stock of goods. Barney is a rustler,
and keeps one of the best establishments
in the city.
Mrs. T. W. McKinnie and son Bert,
who had been visiting grandfather Tur
ner, returned to their home in St. Jo
seph, Mo., Thursday.
Mrs. Levi Jenkins returned to her
home in Kalamazoo, Madison county,
Sunday last, after a few weeks' visit
with friends in Omaha.
Joe Gross, an old-time Columbus man,
now a traveling salesman for Gross Bros,
of Milwaukee, was in town Saturday, a
little fleshier than in the old days.
J. C. Weber and family have returned
from Vancouver, Washington. He says
that state is not exactly the place for a
farmer. So reports the Humphrey Dem
ocrat Pat Fahey of the vicinity of Platte
Center was iu town Thursday on his way
home from the reunion. He was an
Illinois soldier, and wears the acorn
R H. Henry, S. M. Barker, and Mr.
and Mrs. John Huber went to Lincoln
Thursday to be in readiness for the state
fair, which began Friday, and is now in
John H. Slater of Stanton was in the
city Tuesday evening last. The Madison
Chronicle says he is "the only newspa
per man in Nebraska who made a fortune
out of the business and quit with a
million in sight"
R. L. Rossiter and A. M. Jennings
were at the reunion two nights an im
mense crowd was at hand, and they en
joyed themselves listening to speeches,
seeing the sights of the city, the beet
factory and palace, the Gettysburg pan-
A VERY SAD ACCIDENT.
A Colntnbnx Lad Will Probably Low Hi
Sunday afternoon, Luther Stewart,
who lives near Martin Reagan's, east of
the city, where the accident we are about
to relate occurred, came into town with
the unconscious, wounded body of Jo
seph Abts, a Columbus lad about thir
teen years old and son of J. P. Abts of
this city. The facts, as we learn and
believe them to be are that young Abts
and Albert Schraru had gone hunting,
driving a donkey in a cart. Schram had
got out to shoot chickens, and Abts had
driven the cart away from where Schram
had left him; some chickens were started
up, and Schram shot at them, and, un
fortunately, a few of the shot hit the boy
in tho cart, some striking near the nose,
and one penetrating the skull above the
right ear. Up to the time of writing this,
Tuesday noon, young Abts has been un
conscious, and Monday afternoon Drs.
Mnrtyn, Evans and Arnold, assisted by
Drs. Stillman and Clark, performed n
surgical operation, removing a portion
of the skull, and taking away the clotted
blood underlying it. The doctors say
that he has a hundred chances to recover
now, where he had one, before the ope
ration. There is not the slightest breath of
suspicion that the sad casualty was any
thing but purely accidental. Albert
Schram is n son of Mike Schram, dee'd,
is seventeen years old, of good disposi
tion, and always a great friend of the
injured lad. There is no doubt but be
was greatly shocked by the accident,
dazed and disconcerted, but no one for a
moment thinks that Schram would in
tentionally wrong young Abts.
At the regular meeting Saturday after
noon at Fitzpatrick's hall there were
present President J. S. Freeman, Sec
retary R. S. Dickinson and some eight
or ten others.
The election of officers was postponed
until the next regular meeting, the first
Saturday in October.
A motion was made to revise the con
stitution so as to admit merchants, me
chanics and laborers to membership.
After considerable discussion the motion
was withdrawn. It seemed to be the
prevailing opinion that the discussion of
farm topics, for which tho Uuion was
organized, would not be specially inter
esting to other classes of laborers.
On motion G. C. Barnum was added
to the committee of the alliance consist
ing of S. O. Rai'mond, E. O. Wells and
A. W. Clark, to arrange for the inde
pendent picnic to be held in ColumbuB
between the 22d and 26th of September.
There has been some money contributed
that was not used for the Dech meeting,
which, it is understood, will be used for
A meeting was appointed for Satur
day next, Septemder 13th, at 1 o'clock
sharp, to which everybody is invited to
listen to G. C. Barnum on finance, J. S.
Freeman on class legislation, and to I.
L. Albert, whose subject was not an
nounced. Teachers, don't pull the ears of your
pupils, or subject them to any other un
usual or cruel punishment. There is
entirely too much tendency in teachers
to become autocratic and dictatorial.
Under the best of conditions, the chil
dren (especially the young children un
der your charge), are comparatively at
your mercy a good portion of the time;
you can make life to them a very griev
ous burden, a heavy yoke, or you can
lighten their cares and lift their bur
dens, and show them the way of intelli
gence, and help to make the days bright
and joyous to the little people. Think
how ranch ear-pulling, and whipping or
standing on the floor you would do, if
they were, physically, as strong as yon.
The story of father and son hits this
part of the subject exactly. The father
says: "John, do you know why I am
going to lick you?" John replied, after
giving tho question a little thought,
"Well, I don't know, except it's because
you are bigger than I am."
Among matters passed upon by the
school board at their last meeting were:
a change of arithmetics from McVicker's
to Gotf's, the district paying the price of
exchange, thus making no expense to
pupils; Miss Pollock's transfer from a
Second ward to a First ward depart
ment, objected to by her, was not chang
ed; a committee was authorized, if they
think best, redistrict the north side of
the city so that a portion of the pupils
could attend the First and Second ward
schools, instead of, as now, over-crowding
the Third; the sixth grade of the
First ward were advanced to Mr.Leavy's
room, and the eighth transferred to the
Second ward school.
A Koyal Welcome
Isnwaiting you nt tho Sionx City
PJloce, September 25th to October 11th,
arid the Union Pacific offers you a rate
of one fare for the round trip from points
on its lines in Nebraska within 300 miles
of Sioux City. Tickets will be on sale
September 24th to October 10th incla
sive, good to return until October 15th.
Uneqnaled exhibits, magnificent street
parades, two concerts each day by the
Famous Military Bands in attendance.
For rates, tickets and other informa
tion apply to J. R. Meagher,
Agt. U. P. System, Columbus, Neb.
A Polish boy living south of the
Loup inhaled a sandbur while chasing
cattle Tuesday, the bur lodging in his
windpipe in such a manner as to thwart
the efforts of our local physicians to re
move it, nnd Wednesday, after thirty
hours of agony, he went to Columbus,
where relief was obtained. Genoa
Leader. That is right. Dr. Martyn,
years ago, was called upon and did re
lieve a patient afflicted in the same way.
Today at 2 p. m., in the Episcopal
church, this city, Rev. J. O. Ferris offi
ciating, will, take place the marriage of
Miss Lottie M. Metz of this city and Mr.
. O. Hamilton. The groom is a builder
and contractor of Omaha, and, we learn,
worthy the amiable, accomplished and
energetic little lady whom he has select
ed as a life partner. Their home will be
George Willard, one of the oldest
settlers of Platte county is talked of for
float representative on the democratic
ticket. The party could not nominate a
stronger man for that office. And al
though, Mr. Stevens, the people's candi
date has been endorsed by the republi
cans, Mr. Willard would make the fight
an interesting one. Genoa Leader,
2 Pieces $1.50, Worth $2.50, Knee Panls 35 Worth 50g
OUR FULL STOCK OF
SCHOOL SUITS S MEE MTS
Is complete in EVERY DETAIL and we can show
you some very
Mothers will do well to examine our stock before school commences.
Please note the IiATEST STYLES and WORKMANSHIP. THEY HAVE
NO EQUAL. Also our stock of
Fall Styles of leek Wear !
Is Complete. We can show you all the latest patterns. Get one of our
RING SCARFS; they are just the thing. Do your trading at the GLOBE
and savtwenty-five per cent.
A crowded house was the result of
the announcement of the union meeting
Sunday evening, fat the Presbyterian
church. Revs. Griswold, Worley, Hunt
and Hayes were present, the last presid
ed over the meeting, and the three for
mer delivered brief addresses. The fol
lowing was adopted as the sense of the
Whereas, the larger purpose of the
World's Columbian Exposition is to set
forth the general character and pros
perity of this country, and
Whereas, the American Sabbath is
recognized by all Christian people and
the friends of a Christian civilization to
be one of the most potent influences in
the foundation of such character and
the securing of such prosperity, there
fore be it
Resolved by this assembly, first, that
it becomes the commissioners' of the
World's Columbian. Exposition to use
their utmost endeavor to obey the fourth
commandment byclosing its doors to all
visitors on the Sabbath day.
Resolved, second, that we, as Christian
citizens, will do all that is in our power
to secure this most desirable end.
Resolved, third, that a copy of these
resolutions be sent to the American
Sabbath Union, and our. various relig
ious and secular papers.
Mir.T.KR-Tnaodar. Sentember 2J. of stomach
trouble. Fred. Miller, ageid 58 year.
Mr. Miller wm a resident of Grand Prairit
township, and leaves a widow, three sons and a
-Our quotations of the markets areobtained
Tuesday afternoon, and are correct and reliable
at the time.
OB AIM, ETC
Apples per bbl J 006400
Honey in comb per lb "
UTI stock. i
111 ;;:v::.v.v.v: Swltoo
Fede:::::::":::"'-"""-""" : 2 soe 00
Iowa .A-'."- 450?28
Canon City .IJS;
Hard, Pennsylvania J"
Hard, Colorado 1
ll.I.UnM nnt OWI
Rock Springs! lump
Advertisements under this head five cents a
SCHILTZ makes boots and shoes in the!
v . - - i ,. :r- i . o
host atviou and nsa onlv u very Desi I
stock that can be procured in me mvui. .it-i
.. :a aha m!la amat F
:en up at my preuunw, uuo ...
ONE LIGHT RED COW,
white star in face, small white spot on aiin
white hind legs. She is five or six years old, luw
horns, and is in thin condition.
H. M. Mobkv.
A GOOD AND WELL SELECTED STOCK AL
WAYS AS CHEAP AS THE CHEAP
BOOTS & SHOES !
VTHAT DEFY COMPETITION."w3
BUTTER AND EGOS
And all kinds of conntry produce takes is trad
and all goods delivered free of charge
to any part of the city.
KEEP ONLY THE BEST GRADESOF PLOCB
rkgray, single aWrl. lost Aug.
jj th. circus acoi no vaiue-nwpi m ""
Ldsk SaitableHKtfd to
aW aV a'P
MAUEICE A. MAYEE,
THE GLOBE CLOTHIER, COLUMBUS, NEB.
a 8 C
GUS. G. BECHER & CO.,
Farm : and : City : Loans
MONEY TO LOAN ON FARMS nt lowest rates or interest, on nhort or Ion time, in amounts
to suit applicants.
COMPLETE ABSTRACTS OF TITLE totll n-nl etttnt in Platte county.
Notary Public nlwajs in office.
Farm and city property for snli.
Make collections of foreign inheritances and sell oteamship tickets to and from all parts
of Europe. 28Jalj86tf
SPEICE & STOKTH,
General Agents for the sale of
Haloa FMiie sad Midland Pacific B. B. Lands for sale at from 11.08 to $10.00 per acre for cask
aw ob IwT or taayeara Urn, in annual payments to suit purchasers. We have also a large and choicj
JotofeVSdMmprovil and ummproved. for sale at low prico and on reaaonable Urins. A!s
ufeeaTalim&nM lota in the city. We keep a complete abstractor title to all nal estate it
Ptatucoaaty. CQI.UMBUS, NEBRASKA.
Wholesale and ReUUDsator la
fine, Ptiltry, ui Freak Fish. All Kiids f Sauage. a Sterility.
tVCMa paid for Hides, Pelts, Tallow. Highest market priea paid for fat wttla.U
Olfo Street, twe Deers Ntrtk ef the lint N.ti.ial Bk.
LAND FOR SALE.
A FINE IMPROVED FARM
for sale in Bhell Creek viUley,
near Columbus, containing '-''Xi
trrM of land: aboot t!b acres
under cultivation; 10 acres heavily timbered, re
mainder mostly in clover and blue grass pasture
and hay land; 110 fruit trees apples,, pears.
cherry, plums, etc.. spme bearing; all kinds of
ornamental trns and shrubs; ISO fall-bearing
grape vines. The farm eutire is fenced, snd di
vided into small fields by fence. Dwelling house
of seven rooms, granary, corn cribs. Urge hone
stable with hay-mow. cattle bam which holds M
tons or hay; nog liouoe; z wens; runouts wmr
hi pasture. For further particulars Inauire at
Joc&xai. office, or address, H. B cara ofjoca
T E. SOWERS,
Architict : and : SuptrintindMt.
Eighteen years experience. Plans, Specifica
tions and estimates furnished on short notice,
and satisfaction guaranteed. Office, on
Eleventh street, Columbus, Nebraska.
We have Just opened a new mill on M street,
opposite Schroedera flouring mill and are pre
pared to do ALL KINDS OF WOOD WORK,
Stairs, Stair Bailing,
Balusters, Scroll Sawing,
Turning, Planing, Etc.
IVAll orders promptly attended to. Call on
213 Colossi), HateMka.
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