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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1890)
WHOLE NUMBER 1062.
YOLOIE XXI - NUMBER 22.
C0LOIBUS. NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER if, i890.-
A. ANDERSON. Pr-Vr,
J. H. GAJJ-EY, Vter Prw't.
O. T. UOEN. Cashier
G. ANTEILcON P ANDERSON.
JACOB tiUKIst". liiJSUX BAiiATZ,
John j. sulliyan.
ficporfc of Coniion llzj 17, 1SG0.
Ijtxr.a aad Dt-cc:it 23? ,5 tj
' o. b-a a . . . " . i ii (
i:a-l rate, f .r. t-! .'.x- . ii J-C
I . -. 1 o ur.' .., r-o
(asionbtaJ U.i.d 4J 39,b; r?
27 JJ .
"apl'at p-3'? -r las P'.tot 1
"'6"ijc' L i . . n t'j.t3 c .aj . !...- i
. 4i CO .J .... .. 1-..3- 11
L ca darij S'jra ... 1, ;- t.i
Ofir xttt Cxinmbcs Slate flimk. Coliinihcrtj
Kcb. -iclra. .'J
QIl.I.JTA.'V A- HEKKS,
ATTuRyEYS AT LAW,
Odiro orr First National Bank. Colsn's,
Ktraka. - i
ICCIsr,f ineiirj Bcrreriajr hmt can r.
2r-r ir- at V i':stbniNeb.. or call it mv office
in l ourt H'.iux-. tanyA-y
1" .2. ;n.4 ii 2::.
""""cO. SUFT PUBLIC SCHOOLS.
I Tii h 'a ip 7 "'? f n " C.Hirt H'-ufp. the
t-i.i. ! - :..r . n"' 'or thi x-iT" r.a
t : "i. .-- r .- .-i:e'V orTUfi-iifi . cd
f..r ' xr. ..,e i -Hit r scnou business.
First fiiifji mm
DRAY ami EXPRESS3TAX.
Lii t and h"HT ham as. (hnxln handled with
c-ttp. il. a.!ijuuj--p at J. P. Becker .v. '. - ri5cK.
J Teleprnu.-. . s-.d 31. ".Shnar-Mf
"2?:vuri e n rsnw.
BRICK lAKERS !
Ci7-' -ntnr rs aril bnudr wi.l fici nr
b- S st--..u nij ffri at -."jaab rv.
V -re Jih proi-tred 10 ,o aii kiinlfi r hr-cK
w. rk. lrfca; im
1VJ K. TUHNIH & CO..
Prt i -'ttor- and Punlishers of the
v- - -- "'iA -4 TZ2 " " " !-
E. t- -r-r-. ! in. - mi-"". ". r .! :1) a year.
. etr-. : m auv.aice. 1- ;mj.i Jra.vvi i."u a
W. A. MCALLISTER. W. iL TOHNEUCS
" fcALI-JJiTKR Jk COK3KI.5Ll
.irroi?.v:r5 at law.
S. C. BOYD,
mast:? errata or
Tin and Sheet-Iron Ware !
Job-crk. Hcc and Gtter
tzg a Specialty.
J?7?'.or -a 1.i.t sTit, Kiac.se Bi " old
taci ' ih.: -'c-j stxvf r. j
Chs. F Ks"?.
F-;s U. Es v.pp
Contractors and Builders,
F . - f imishtnl en hrolj aI -t , Torir
oa-l ; r-f :z. ?rre. Spiviai aru-a':"; r n
spit a t-.i'-r. ziaaties. !. Sr-i.run u:i
tick, i'.- -nnir old or ze-v bnrlr -xors t p-'rr.
6rr.' r ""ti bT". specialty. r-T-wsn-c tfHt-o
Jia.-. iy KXVPP SRi"?..
I oiunjonr. Neb.
A STRAY LEAF!
THE COLUMBUS JOURL
.? THE AHER1CAX MAGAZINE.
ire CUpar Both for a Tear, tit SL0O.
TheJaJTS-vi i actnowl:cl Ubn the t t
Cfwsaa ! fnHy paptrr in P'xlie "mThit.- -i I"..
Atsner-n S" ".ie i se . uiym 'i-- i . - -i. .
Iy axu - - -a ndf-T. Jyi-iAa' --i i .-. -.
tnri A ri-;a T u.-m juid V . : ,.
tte ,-ai . -.'isi es;"iaeat cf :i. -: t .
t-as. I - i as rood as any -f ' - x. " -
zises.f sl.iiig in a jr r ct.t I. a-ci -
riioit-' .ta!arewri:'va y if . : A
chaaw s. It t-bea2Sifl. . i'I -r j -.. . i
ric?i v 'Mioiweai iu -J an -
S i'!"-'! " r -
J . j ...i-, It. rc.-
'U , . . .vvtn 2.00. ad The AerL-
THE BUSY DAY'S DOINGS.
leiegTaphic Flashes from All
Quarters of the Globe.
FLOODS IX THE EAST.
RIVERS RISING AND GREAT
An Unprecedented Rainfall. ATera4jtn Sir
Inchei la Three DuyH The Ilain Ua at
Last Ceael amt the sky Hr Once Jlore
Urilit Cuntlitions at Variout roliu-.
PiTTiBtrm;. --i)t. i:i. Tho r:-t" hrt are
rtsic steail-Iy, ami tii uh out 'near the
daa-cr poiit i "t. ad ".. e- frjia all alunz the
Ailesheny and Mononahfla rlver prumiMi
much hiffher water before Sunday. The
rainfall averages slx int.Ue-5 m the padt three
days, something unprecedented in the upper
counties. Country fairs are suffering
creatly. bemz located on lowlands as a rule.
and damaged exhibit.-? and ruined ra-e
tracks are reported from all -sections, caos
ins all of the fa.irs to close at a loss. Jlail
roads are suffering much Inconvenience.
Ail f the lower streets in Canton. O., are
flood-tl and jrreat damage is boin done by
tloodfd cellars, while small farniors ar also
At New Catle, Pa.. 100 house- are coventl
on the first floor with from one to i.i feel of
water and families are ofolifd i move.
cor" of mills and furnaces at New Castle
and alons the Neshannok are covered with
wat-r and have bien -hut down. All re
ports Indji'ut.' iirtrat lo-s to ruilL1-. house's.
j roads and farms. ,
H.i-, at Ln-t Cia-el Raining.
j PiTT-nrno. -vpt. U. The rain in this
J section has at la-t 'ead. and this morning
the -Ivies are bright. The rivers are hiztt
I and risinjr at the headwater-, but nt more
damage is reported frtu point-abive. The
water win r-a-h tweutv feet at this point.
j At New PhiiaJt-iphia. Un. :t !and-l:)
j the Clevelaad au JIarietta railrjaij
curred which will delay trains a Ions while.
A cloudbur-t o-curred Ia.-t niht at Iron
daie. The water iame down in torrent-,
and in a few minun-- the people living in
the lower portion .,f the town were com
pelled to llee to h .rher grounds, several
narrowly sca;ied death.
FIimmI Raiu at 'ew Cattle.
NE.V C.VsTLE, Pa., -ept. !.. A di-:itrous
! tloid i- razms in th.s y.n.!y The Nes-
hancock is hmher than for year-. aniW is
j still rL-ins with heavy ram fill ntf. several
of the thoroughfare- je inundated and the
mills were oblieii to ci.x-..' duwa. The
brldsre on the Penn-ylvan:a impany"--ide-track
was -wept away tosvther with car
loaded with steel that had been run on the
1 hride to hold it down. The-Uenaiue river
1 t-al-o risms rapidly, and will be ail oer
the bottom land to-nhrht.
V I . .ci from Charle-tn. W. Va. say the
j sudden ri-e in the Gauley nvrr amrd
, away thirty-one coal ba -. all loaded.
' of which --. en. valued at cjO.imih were lo-t.
The barse- n i.eted heavy damages to the
government dam at Brownston.
i The su-qnehamia VaUey Inundated.
WltKEBAKItE. Pa.. Sep;. IT. FltXHls
alon the Cheniunir river the past fe-v dity-
i have swollen the susuehanua at this point
! to an unusually abnormal altitude, should
it rise two feet more during the niirht all
communication on the we-t -ide of the river
to point- alonz the line of the La'-ka-vauua
railroad Will be cut ou". A lanre pjrt.inof
the iow land has already txvn su'jmervel.
and farther- who have not yet harvests!
late crops will suffer lo-s.
"ew York Alici s. "iuaVsrer.
" RoonESTEH. N. Y . - pt. 1.:. Report.- from
the fertile Geue--ee alley -ay that th--
damaze to en p- iil reach 5l '' !. It ha.
I rained aknt-t iu-e-s:intiy for fwrty-eiirht
hour-, and the flats are covered with water
from one to three f.'t deep for mile-.
To a spring Tre-het Ileijht.
j Watehtown. N. Y.. sept. 14. The rain
! which has fallen in torrents almo-t continu
ally f-r five day- ha- -wollen every -trtam
; in this section to sprinir freshet height, and
! to-day the elle-us are 5er'iu-iy felt here
i abjuts by the aimust complete t.ei.i up of
the Eome. Watertowa -t OdensDunr ra.l
road and its branches. ol-tructing the milL
J and other daiuu-e to manufacturing and
farm property. A bi-.r wa-hout occui-rt-1 on
the Rome. Watertown & i e;den.-burr rail
road between Mansville and Plerrepont
Manor, in this couuty. la-r n.irht.
, the flooi carrying away the trac
fur about thirty feet and iakin a
deep channel acros- the line. A new Iron
bridge which had just been completed at
CenterviUe. a mile we-t of Richland, on the
Rome branch, was also ear-:ed away during
the n.ght. Direct ra.lmad and mail com
' niiinication from northern New York is shut
off with the -uth. east and we-r. Jlany
acre- of zood farming land are under w ater.
Tho Black river is razing. b-iu within
severil mche- of the unu-ually luh point
which, it reached la-t sprint, and with fre
quent -bowers till comins and the water
still flowing into the valley from yesterday's
rains, there is a probability mat :t will pass
that high water mark ami b'fonie dangerous.
A Whole Village Inundated.
New PniLADEUHiA. O.. sept. 1 :, Ince
-ant rain- have cau-4ti a landslide on the
Cleveland .t Marietta railway which will
dIay traiii- a ion.: while. The whole vil
lage is inundated.
Damage In Ohio.
I Cotr-snirs. O.. sr.pt. 13. The sciota river
is at a very hirh -tae. All the low farm
land-- north and south of the city are im
mersed and the los- to crops is heavy.
i Much other damage is done.
In AVe-t Virginia.
P-vsKEitSBcnG. W. Ya.. sept. 1J. The
j Little Kanawha was twelve feet and ri-in:r
, List night at Grant.-ville. Tygart creek i
1 out of its baaksi the Big and Little Hock
ing rivers are rising very fast and are do
ing much damage.
LOOKS LfKE RUSSIAN OUTRAGE
Survivors of an American Crew Fired on
from Ainush, One Eein Killed.
s.v- Fo-vycisco. sept. IS. The schooner
Lewis nas arrived from tue f jr -orth with
2.500 sealskins and the survivor of the crew
of the C. C. White, who were lo-t in the fog
on Aag. 7 when sixty m.les from Cooper
I-land. she picked up three boats and
eleven of the crew of the White, who lost
their vessel in a foi: and had been Ave days
In boats. Raymon. one survivor, told a
thrilling story of how they were fired upon
by unseen enemies on Cooper island and
three shot. He said they spent the first
nirrhs in an uninhabited part of Cooper
Island. In the moraine when rowing around
the island to reach a settlement they sud
denly heard reports and bullets whizzed near
them. He continued -In our boat wera
myself. Krr and Jackson. When the volley
was fired the fog was so dense we could
hardly see the hore. Our assailants were
hidden behind the cliff and we could not
tell how many they numbered. Jackson
received a wound in the leg. TUen Kerr
was shot in the breast and a second after
ward I was also -hot in the breast. Kerr
died In two hours, but Jackson and I re
covered." Raymon though: Aleuts did the
firing, but otners say they thinlt the Rus
sian larrison stationed there to keep off
seal poochers committed the outrage. Sis
other men who were picked up by the
steamer Karluck arrived here Monda.7.
BULLS OF BASHAM.
They Were tet Loose in the Chicago Corn
Fit Saturday In a War to Iaft the
Chicago, Sept. 13. All the bulls of
Basham were let loose In the com. pic on
tie hoard of trade at the opening, and the
bellowed In a w.ay to lift the roof. May corn
was the leading option, which closed at
32 3-:c last night. It opened this morning
from anywhere from 34c to 3oc in aifferent
parts of the pit. and one trade was reported
at 36c. Inside of two minutes it was dowi. to
33 l-4c, when it became le-s wild, running up
to 33 l-2c. The chief cause of th
furor was 'the reports of killing
frost.- in the northwest. This was intensified
by the po-ting of -u notice from ;mith Co..
who have been heavy dealers In corn, that
they were unable to meet their obligations.
It was sated in the notice they were even
on the market, being neither lone nor short,
and rqaested tho-e havinz deals with them
to call at the offices. The firm has been
dealing heavilv in wheat and corn, espec
ially the latter. Ce said they recently sold
calls on corn to th- amount of 51. 300,000, on
which they were heavy I-ers. December,
which clo-ed at 51.03 T-1? la-t night, opened
wildly at il.)7. but quickly receded t.
51-00 1-4. -teadied. firmed up and at the end
of fifteen minutes trading -tood at 51.06 7-S.
THE FIELD OF HONOR.
3Iee!ln:r or a French and American Lady
Only to lis Placed Under Arrest
London, sept. 13. The New York irbrfd
corre-poudent -muds the following cable
Two ladies In duel. Swords as weapons.
Jealou-y the cause."
The-e sensational headlines appeared in
a leading daily over a Pans dispatch thL
morninz. The -wry. as told, is unique. A
French lady accused an American lady of
attempting to alienate the affections of her
husband. Both ladies met at the Cafe
Americaine and made a cene. As soon as
the French woman had made her charges
the American became indignant and told
her she mu-t be dreaming, as she had never
spoken to the Frenchman.
Madame waxed wroth and slapped her
transatlantic otisin with iier gloved hand,
and told her -he could prove her a. ertion.
-he then -eferred to her meeting with her
husband on the Boulevard ies Italiens.
The whole -tory. the American lady said.
wa- an outrigeous fal-ehood. anil she save
the Fren.-h woman twenty-four hours hi
which to retract her won!-.
At the end of this period, nonotice having
been taken of the insult, the American lady
challenged her nntagoni-t to a duel. The
latter a pied and said she would fight
Everything being arranged they, with
their friends, repaired to Mendon Woods on
Thursday morning. All wa- ready, when
three geiidarme- -topped up and arrested
the d-jct-or and principals and took them to
the -ouprefecture. some lady friend of
the French madame. it is allecod. gave the
information t4 the police in advance, and
they were in hiding ready to prevent blood
shed. The lieutenant of police was sent for, and
after listening to the report of hi- men.
-aid it was perhap- as rational for women
to fight dull .is for men. but it happened to
be an offense aga:n-t French laws, and it
wa- the duty of the police to arre-t all per--ons
engaged in it. A certain discretion
was perniiued. however, whe:e the offense,
a- in this cae. had not been actually com
mitted. If the ladies would give him their parole
d'honneur njt to attempt any farther
breach of the peace and deliver to him their
weapons, which would be confiscated, he
would release them. Both the ladies then
made a plea for the doctor, who had been
prevailed upon t accompany them, and he,
1. o. was re 'eased.
The names of the per-ons were refused by
the police, who merely declared that the
ladies -tood high In social circles, and as
they were not likely to meet again there
was no necessity for publishing their iden
tity. At the club- the affair was discu ed and
the regret e.pr"--ed that the tight had been
stopped, a- a little blood letting was the
wor-t mat i-ould happen and would have es
tablished a prec-ident.
CLEVELAND HAS A SCHEME.
May Move to M:isachn--etts
Further Political Ambition.
Boston. M 1 .. -ept. I.J. Democrats gen
erally, and tho-e derisively called by their
opponents mugwumps." in particu
lar, have been very much exer
cised durwig the last forty-eight hour
over rumor- that e.t-Preident Cleve
land has decided to abandon New York as a
place of residence and -eek a home among
hi- enthusiastic admirer- in Massachusetts
Effort- to get something definite from Mr.
Cleveland himself have proved unavailing,
but tho-e that are near him intimate that
with the rank and file of the party in New
York more or le-s dominated by Hill, he
would have much better pro-pects in 1-92 if
his piau of campaign was mapped out among
trusted friend- in Ma achusctt.-. The dem
ocratic leade-r- are me-t hopeful of his com
ing, although Mr. Collins says he -hould
th:uk Cleveland would rather meet Hill on
hi- own ground and win the prestige such a
victory would give him. If he comes Mr.
Cleveland will -careely live in this city, but
rather in -ouie of its picturesque and con
venient -iibiirb. -everal excellent oppor-tunitie-
for a bu-iaess parmer-hip are open
to him here.
A Mayor ami Alderman Flsht.
Lt 'Cisville. sept. 13. A -en-ational en
counter between Charles D. Jatob. mayor
of LouisvJle. and Alderman Joseph Leahy
occurred in tne private ouic? ot tne Louis
ville City National bank. His honor pulled
off hi- .tat asid ve-t. lowered his suspenders
and -ailed inro the alderman, who also
-quared for action. Friends interfered be
fore any serious damage was done. Mayor
Jaob has ju-t retu-ned from a tour around
the world, shortly before he left the Louis
ville cyclone relief committee turned over
tv him 520.000 a- an unu-ed portion of the
eit subscription to the f una for the bene
fit of the -ufferers. It has teen alleged that
the mayor used a portion cf this money on
hi- trip around the world, paying is back
when he returned. Mr. Leahy, as chairman
of th finance committee, called at the bank
to see if the entire 520 000 was on depo-it.
and if it had been there all the time. The
two gentlemen met m the bank office, and
the encounter resulted. Mayor Jacob is a
rather delicate gentleman, but he has a
reputation for pugnacity. When minister
to Bogota under Clereland.-he knocked out
Con-ul King and his recall grew out of the
Trouble in Coffee Circle.
Rio J.c.no. Sept. 13. Coffee merchants
met in this city to-day to protest against
the grant made by the government to tho
organizer- of the pr pjsed coffee auctions
of the privileges of -Lipping coffee sold at j
tno-e auction- without immediate payment
of export duties. This grant, which
allows the first payment on account of the
duty to be made at the end of twe
year and the other payments gradu
ally thereafter, is called by an evening
paper a usurpation and scandal. One of
the grounds on which the minister of finance
attempt to justify his measure is the asser
tion that within a few months congress will
approve the constitution published by the
government abolishing export duties. This
apor asks him whether he thinks the fuere
congress so -ervile that he can anticipate
its action. It is stated that the person ob
taining the grant is a relative of Deodoras.
The Financial Situation Easier.
Coesson Springs. Sept. 13 The president
from 10 to 1 o'clock was in the telegraph of
fice in correspondence with Secretary Wln
dem. at New York, and Assistant secretaries
Batcheller and Nettleton. in regard to the
financial situation. Word was received
from Secretary Wisdom that money was
easier and that the panicky feeling that
has prevailed la Wall street for several
days is gradually disappearing.
DUX'S WEEKLY REVIEW
THE MARKETS TIGHT ON HIGH
RATES PAID FOR MONEY
An Unfavorable Crop Report Causes Higher
Prices for staples A et Advance During
the Weik of 4 Cent on Wheat Sales
Collection- Reported Satisr.tc ory.
New York. sept. I.. R. G. Dun & Cos
IVeeMy Rwicor Trtuie ays: The past week
has fully ju-tidetl tho-e who gav- warning
that the monetary ca-e. eau-ed by treasury
ai-bur-oment.'-. could he but temporary.
The Eiurket here nas been tight with ex
treme rate- paid in -ome c:i-es. At Boston
and Philadelphia the monetary pressure also
affects business: at Chicago the market is
-omewhat firmer and the demand active; at
sr. Louis it is stiff at 7 to - per cent: at
Kansas City more firm; at Omaha a trifle
close, but firmly supplied: nr Milwaukee
very active and to some exte-nt disturbed by
a large lumber failure in the interior; at
Detroit the d.-n.aad t- -irons a' .' per cent;
at Cleveland the tigiitnes- i rigidly as
cribed to the votemo of busine--: at Pitts
burg the demand i? fair at 8 to 7 per cent.;
and only ut New Orleans, of all the cities
reporting, is the market easier.
The immediate fright at New York was
about the -apposed enormous demands for
payment of du;Ie if tne new tariff -hould
go iato effect Oct. I. The fact, as officially
reported. Ls that le-- than S7.0OO.U00 will
pay full duties u all gn.ds in warehouse
on which the rule- ! .ie I.een increased,
but no one suppt-e-s that the enure
quantity would be taken out and
meanvvuile the treasury is now offering to
pay out 52tt.iNiO.0U0 for I 1-2 per cents and
52.'i.U0O.oO0 more in prepayment of interest
on the 4 1-2 per cents. If there were 110
speculative tendency interfering with free
government or crop-, commercial bills would
-0011 draw money from anroail. but an un
favorable crop icport cau-e's higher prices
for -tanle. and prior to that the exports
had It e.i very light, prices being t.R high
f.r foiei.ra markets.
Breadstuff had not been -trong until
Thur-day. the !ate-t information as to yield
being generally more favorable. But th3
government report as to the condition
sept. 1 enabled -peculator- to produce a
1 -bear panic" and the net advance for the
1 weei, ha- been 4 cents In wheat en sales of
2o.ot.ii bti-iiel-. 3 cent- in corn on sales of
lo.ouo bushels and 4 cent- in oats. Lard
! ami hogs were also stronger and the report
that cotton was in condition a shade lower
than last year caused a rise of a sixteenth)
with -ales of 5'J'1.'00 bn.e- for the week.
Other products have not changed much in
price, though oil is 2 .1-4 cents lower,
i The report- from other cities indicate no
; -laokening of activity on account of nion
I etary duliculty at any point west or south
. of Philadelphia. The reports 11- to col
lections are almost uniformly satisfactory.
The crops are moving fa-t, prices encourag
ing farmer-, but do not forward to consum
ers as rapidly. Di-tribution of merehan
. disc in nearly all lines continue much In
ejcce.-s of last year at every point reporting
, and at Philadelphia and Boston the
leather and btxjt and shoe trades are
1 exceptionally good: at Boston the pool
is much mere active and at Chicago
there - a steady increase over last year in
the movement of drv goods, clothing and
meat. St. Louis reports strong trade in
! nearly all lines and from other points the
l accounts are of -dmilar tenor. The great
I indu-trie- are doing well. Tne weekly out
1 put cf iron rises again to 171. 773 tons
' against lti.7'Js Ag. 1. and 134.065 a year
ago. The market for pig iron is weaker.
, though no recorded change in prices
; i- seen. Tho Lar. plate, -truetural,
sheet and wrought pipe mills are all
' t r wded with work ;t full and occasionally
aivaucmg price-. Greater activity hi tlie
w -olen manufacture is -iiowa by the rapid
, ri-e in ali and the -peetly pas-ace of tie
tariff bill 1- anticipated a a busts for larger
operations. The activity in dry goeds Is.
everywhere increased, while the demand is
large and general. The coal trade has
done nothing to -peak of and the demand
j here is below expectations. The minor
' metals are stronger, though for copptjr the
1 pre-ent demand is light. In -hort. there is
I every reason for a large and propersous
! bu-iues-. if the pressure in money niarkets
1 i- met and that pressure tends to curt itself
quickly by repressing speculation.
The business failure- occurring through-
I out the country during the last seven days
I number 1-S.l. a- compared with 204 last week
I and 1?'J the week prev lous to the last. For
the corresponding week of last year the fig
. ures were IlKI.
Iowa Weather Crop Service.
Des Moines, -ept. 1;. This week's bulle
1 tin of the weather crop service gives esti
mates of corn oy counties. The average of
the-e reports would indicate a yield for
the entire state to be thirty-four bushels
per acre. The bulk of the crop in the
-tate Is fully mature; about ?0 per cent, in
the northern half Ls beyond damage by
frost. Thi- morning's frcst was general and
is quite damaging to late potatoes and
tender garden vegetables and belated corn.
Crop- in France.
P.utis sept. 1J. Returns received from
the wheat growing -ections of France show
the crop this year to be I.?.-l.nu3 hectoliter-
less than la-t.
CROPS AND MARKETS.
Minneapolis Mills Converting the Season's
Grain Into Flour An Interview With Sec
retary Rusk To-Day' Market Reports.
Minneapolis. Minn., sept. 13. The IVbrt.'i
wrtrrii Miller -ays:
The mills ground more lightly last week.
this being traceable to the duller aspect of
the flour market. The output for the week
was 160.U23 barrels averaging 26..-21 bar
rels daily a zam-t 172.3ti0 barrels the week
before, anil 133.3?0 for the corresponding
time in 1-pu. and 144. Ouo in 1SSS. There
were eighteen mills in operation at noon
yesterday, and they were grinding at tVe
rate of about 27.5u0 barrels per twenty-four
hours. The water power has unexpectedly
improved, so that all except two mills have
stopped their engines and are running
wholly by water. The milis are now about
ail grinding new wheat to greater or less
extent, the percentage used running all the
way from 10 to U0. Country mills appear to
be Using it even more treely.
The declining tendency of wheat has
made the flour market very dull, and quota
tions have been reduced 3 to 13 cents per
barrel. The sales of the last seven days
have been exceptionally light, and the ma
jority of the arms here have about caught
up on orders, this being especially true as
to patent-. With wheat somewhat stronger
to-day. there -eemed to be a trifle more in
quiry for flour. The export trade is -till
very light. Some of the mills are able to
make more or less sales of fancy bakers in
wood fur seaboard points at very good fig
ure0. One small sale cf this kind was made
to-day at 54.00 per barrel in Detroit, equal
to 53.17 in New York. The export shipments
for the week were 31.790 barrels, against
Is.100 barrels the preceding week. Much
3f this was sold jme time ago. London
luotations for 2s0 pounds c. L f. are: Pat
ants. .;4s to 34s 3d. nominal; bakers', 23s to
Ms 9il: low grades. 13s ?d to l5s.
Wheat received here forthe weekending
Sept. 9 was Ji4.400 bushels against 634,100
bushels in lie'.'. Shipments were: Wheat,
J49.020 bushels: flour, 140,503 barrels; miU
stuff, 4.33G tons."
XTerkJy Bank Statement.
New York. Sept. 13. The weekly state
nent of associated banks show: Reserve de
Tease. 5i.K3.500. Banks hold 53.3CG,923
.ess than the requirement.
The Gimnde. France, council general has
ent a resolution tt tbe government Iemand
nt the early repeal of the law prohibiting
lie yjjnortauon of Aaericaa salted cork.
Births and Deaths During the Reunion at
Grant! Island Bit of .Vent From All
Quarters of the State.
Dunns tw prsrc of thv reunion as
Oram! l-uari thn ' children v.vre kilk'il
and throe were born at the headquarters
of tu Teter:ina. rif th children who
were killed one was -truck, by i ball
thrown by some awkward patron of a
Helen's Babies" outfit: another was
trampled -o that life went out; and the
third, havin-g boon left for a few mo
ments alone in a wagon, in some way fell
from the- vehicle, it- head boenmimr
caught between the spoked of a wheel
and its neck was broken.
The News in Brief.
A teceific wind and rain storm -truck
the vicinity of Bancroft Saturday night
about u o'clock. iJen. fl. Ransom"? ne
barn, which was nearly completed, was
blown down and almo-t totally destroyed.
The smoke -tack on the Uouring mill
wa- blown down and smashed part of the
roof in. Several smaii buildings about
town were blown to piece-. There wa
a brilliant display of electricity, but the
rain was light
Sao'dehs cnuntv farms are changing
hand-. A farm in launder cnuntv with
onlin.iry improvements will sell to-day
at from s3." to 343 por acre, while culti
vated land without iniprovenv nts is
worth from 2."i to .3.".
"A i.ad living near (tenon inhaled a
r-andbur while chasing ea'ile. ami the
clforts of the local physicians to remove
the troublesome thing proved unavailing.
The boy was sent to Columbus, where the
doctors succeeded in extricating the bur.
affording relief after thirty hours of
The furnitnre for the new .'our; house
at Fremont has arrive d and the buildirg
will be ready for occupancy 'n a few
A unrnoE over the Losan river, near
Bancroft, gave way while a hejd of cat
tle wa-- crossing, killing a number of the
TnH mill dam at Lyons was badly
damage! bv a break in the flume the
other night and it will take a month to
Myrti: Waoner. a prominent Otoe
couii'V farmer, fell from his buggy near
Eimwood and bnke both bone- of his
The Kearney svhon! hoard has pur-eha-ed
a private library of 1.30O volume-,
whi-h will form the nucleus of a
free public library to be shortly thrown
o"'n to the public.
The commissioners of Thayer
' have offered a reward of
capture of L. J. Shattuck. the
I port rapi-t. who e-caped from a
j ble immediately after his arre-t.
I ' It i- reorted that wheat raised by ir
: rigatem in Vott"- Bluff county will yield
from twenty to thirty, bu-hel- per acre
ami oat- from forty to fifty bushel.-. The
1 oat- weigh forty pounds to the bu-hel.
Mk. Kasiic en. living two and a
half mile- northwest of Vernon, fell
. from a load of hay and sustained -ligat
injuries about the head and faei.
Tun timber for the new bridge across
the Loup, which will connect Nantasket
ami Ravenna by direct road, ha.- arrived
and been delivered upon the site of the
A scamp tried to b'ira out William Mc
cormick, a farmer near Brewster, by
-tarting a prairie ".ire. A reward of Sg."
, ha- been offered for the apprehension of
the guilty party.
A voxsteh century plant, thirteen
feet high, is n exhibition at the -tate
fair. It is the property of Mr. Ha.--er.
1 of Platt-niouth. and has been in his
pos.-t s-ion for twenty-three years.
Mis- Sarah Baker, a -chool teacher
of El wood, was thrown from a cart bv a
I runaway horse and her left arm and leg
were broken. He face wa.- also badly
rushed by striking against a post, bits
-he will recover.
' A horse on which Philip Forre-ter
was riding became frightened by the
, cars near Bertram! and dashed up the
l railroad track. The locomotive outran
I the animal and a tail-end colli-ion re-
-ultetl. in which the hor-e wa.- killed
' and Forrester nn-eived a brokes leg.
Yocn Clvicohxe. a Plattsmouth fat
, boy. bought a revolver to tight Indians.
but a- he wa- sitting down in a hotel the
I old thing went off in h..- pocket and
1 made a hole in his pants and al.-o one in
' the iviling of the room. Hereafter Clai
I borne will use a club in his warfare ou
the red man.
Work on the Cnlbertson canal i- pro-gre-.-ing
rapidly. The canal, when com
pleted, will be more than forty miles in
length, having an average width of thirty
feet, and will furnish sufficient water to
irrigate all the lands in the vicinity of
cuibertson. besides furnishing the most
wonderful water power in the state.
The farmers in that portion of Ne
braska around and about drnnd Island
tind theniselve- iu clover. Xotwith--tanding
the drouth of the last summer.
beer- -how a luxuriant growth and are
unusually rich in sweetness. The sugar
mills at 1 rranc! Island afford the pro
dncers a home market and high price for
Mrs. John Ripley. living -outhwest
of Adams, was standing at the table iron
ins clothes one evening when a snake
crawled through an opening in the
kitchen door and deliberately -walked"
aro-s both of her feet. he screamed.
f course, as any other person would
have don". Mr. Ripley bronsht the dogs
into the house and they -oon located and
killed the snake, which was a rattler
having four rattier-.
The Ministers association of Beatrice
has indorsed the prohibitory amendment
ami has re-olvei! that the various
chureh-s of the city be invited to con
vene in a week of union service- to pray
for tho siieee-s Qf prohibition. It was
al.-o resolved not to di-continue sjundav
evening -ervice- on account of the pro
hibition tent meetings, although fully in
sympathy wiili the work carried on at
that time by the prohibitionists.
The excavation for a new ehnrch at
Elk Creek has been made.
Jerry Scxltvas. a young farmer liv
ing about two mih-s from Denton, was
found dead 'by the road-dde Sunday
morning with his neck broken. The
manner of his death is a mvsrery. but it
i- -upposed hi- horses ran away and
threw uim from the wagon.
James Mii.ton, an old resident of
Pawnee county, died Saturday of in jane-rec-ived
by being kicked by a hor-e ten
L W. Price, of Brnnins. has loo.OfiO
bushels of corn in crib which he bought
last fall and winter for V2 and 13 cents.
Siterior is to have an electric fire
Hog cholera i? doing damaging work
among herds of swine in the northern
portion of Otoe county.
A .-ErrioN man named Jame- Brady
was seriously injured by the derailing of
a hand car near Nebraska City.
A female horsethief skipped out with
a rig belonging to a Grand Island liverv
man. Hog cholera has broken out in several
localities of Harlan county and fears are
entertained that the disease may bee 'i;e
A Bt'CKXT i'f dirt WIS dr-v.-oe-J ..q ( H.
BrorK. a we, d.ggt r at Tj.ru Rock,
striking his shoulder and crushing the
hone, fie will recayer, ,
DINED ON KIXGSHEAD.
STORY OF A WEST AFRICAN
He Stt Down to His First Royal Dinner
WUU the Head of Monarch Before Uim
Pork Packing statistic Show a Fallins
On Over th lreccilinv Week -Cnu Re
London, Sept. 11. Much Indiirnatlon !s
expressed in France over the fact th.lt
Samudoo, the so-called West African Mahdi.
ho recently made a treaty of friendship
witn tne Eug'ish. followed up the treaty by
purchasing from the British tflii'gefuiantity
of guns and cartridges, and thereupoi! pr-
ceeded to attack the French. Notwith
standing hh guns, he got the worst of tho
fight, his favorite commander, savos Pasha.
being killed in a hand to hand encounter
with a French lieutenant of Senegales
troop. samudoo is now encaged In raising
the people of western Soudan for attack on
the French. Ue is said to be as peculiar
an individual as the original Ma'U who
caused so much trouble to the Brit
ish lu Egypt. Born In the king
dom of Bornu. his mother was the
Nubian si;lve of an Arab trader. Hb
father UU g-'id care of him, and as lm
grew up ho became Imbued ti1i the idea
that It was his mission to re-tore supremacy
of tho prophet in We-tern Africa. The
King of Bornu. noticing that the young
man was ambitious, ordered him to Ce de
capitated, as a b. son to other ambitious
youths. Samudoo was warned by it friend,
said to have been one of the sultana?, and
fled to Senegal. There he curbed his fanat
icism under Christian protection until dis
turbances iu Bornu tempted him to return.
The dissatisfied element accepted him as
a leader and he made himself master of the
country, displaying no little military abil
ity. The king of Bornu was one of his pris
oners anil Samudoo sat down to his first
dinner in tho royal pai.ico with the mon
arch's head oil a plate before h!m. He is
now the master of a considerable share of
West Africa, and the Br-tish have been glad
to purchase his fnendsh.p.
, Government Report for September Corn
t ami Wheat Both allow Le-s Favorable
, Washington. Sept. 11. The national
crop report for September shows that the
injury to the com crop reported List month
was inten-iiietl by the continuance of the
drouth in August until rains came to Its re
lief, but were too late for full recovery.
The average is 70.1. against 73.3 last mouth.
It is the lowest average -ince I -''I. The de
cline occurred in New York. Ohio and Il
linois and in the northwestern states, and in
some others of less importance. The crop is
late in the eastern staces. requiring matur
ing weather throughout September. Tho
Ohio valley and Missouri valley report
protracted drouth and poor condition.
While the rains of the last two weeks of
August have been beneficial nearly
everywhere they have not always re
stored the losses of the first half of the
month. The best condition is in Kansas,
though some of the western counties make
, good return's. The Dakotas and Nebraska
are a little higher.
Returns of the condition of winter wheat
at the time of harvesting are less favorable
than thos. of the 1st -;f July. So far as
thrashing has progressed results are gen
cnilly disappointing. Tho July avcrige
was 71.2. and the present average is 73.3.
Tho general average of -priug wheat is also
reduced from 53.2 to 70.-. The average for
wheat of both kinds is 7-.3. In 1 the
September average for wheat was 77. and
was 73 in issi. The yieliLof spring wheat is
unusually variable in the Dakot-is. ringing
from high yields to 3 bushels and Ie-s per
acre. The progress of thrashing will de-
1 velop the extent of these differences.
i Rye yields less than was expected. The
condition as reported is reduced to S3. 1.
The September condition of oats is the
lowe-t ever reported, having fallen from
. 70.1 In August to 04.4. The rate of yield
1 vvill be the smallest in twenty years.
! The condition of barley is not very seri
ously lower from -2.5 to 7-.'.
Buckwheat Ls fully maintained, its Au-
gust condition average being 00.5 against
Figures for potatoes have fallen since
A ur. 1 from 77.1 to 03. 7. the lowest average
! yield ever reported, that of l?a7 being 57.3.
I The reported percontago for fattening
sw'.ne is 07 per cent., and their condition
1 CANADIAN RECIPROCITY.
Attorney-General Langley. of Halifax.
I Gives Inside History.
Halifax. N. s.. Sept. 11. Attorney-Gen-
eral Langley has arrived at his home. II
describes his important trip to the United
States. In an interview he says:
1 "I had no more thought of visiting Wash
ington than of going to Australia, but whit
I was In New York Mr. Winian suggested
the importance of making -ome -peeial ef
fort to indtico the American congress to m-
1 elude Canada in the scheme of reciprocity.
Mr. Blaine has already declared in favor of
1 reciprocity' with tho states of south
America, and his idea has been embodied
I In proposed amendments to the McKinley
bill In the -enate.
"Recognizing the Importance of the mat
ter, I consented to accompany Mr. Wiman
to Washington, although I confess I had no
very great confidence that anything could
bo accomplished in this late stage
of the ses-Iou. I found leading men in the
1 senate and house, of both political
partie . most friendly and predi-po-ed
rather than otherwise to extend the prin
ciple of reciprocity to Canada. There are
some senators from the New England states
who seem to be opposed to It in deference
to the predjudice of some portion of their
"Among prominent men with whom I had
the plea-ure of discusssing this question
was senator Sherman, of Ohio. To my P
light at the next sitting of the sonato.
heard senator Sherman propose the resoU
tion which has now become so well know
throughout Canada, and wiii.-h. if adopted
will certainly revolutionize the pol'cy .
this country. Prominent mt'ji on both sidei
of tho house assured me that in was .
tremely likely that Senator Sherman"- Tes
tation would be adopted by the -enate.
though meeting with considerable opposi
tion. If It gets through the senate it w;J"
be adopted by the hou-e. and la that ca
it becomes Incorporated as part of the 31a
KIley bill and wil always be available a -standing
offer to Canada.'
A HUGE ESTATE.
Heirs of Thomas Rean Come In for St
OOO.OOO. Washington'. Sept. II. Newspaper read
ers will recall the publication three year-,
ago of the statement that Thomas Be-in
died in Texas leaving an estate worth 1'5,
000,000. The heirs have been found in
Washington and Virginia and half of an c
tate of SO-i.QGO acres of the finest cottc.
lands in the counties of Grayson. Fannin
and vicinity, in eastern Texas, will be di
vided among twenty -one prominent Wxsh
Ingtonians. The other half wtti go to the
Virginia branch of the family.
The National Swedish Mission union,
session at Galeburg, III., ha? postpena
action for two years on a resolution looking
to closer relations with Cougregatioeallsts.
The next annual meeting will be held at
Phelps Center, Neb.
Jctge Holmes., of the suprome oouroif
Massai'husetts. has dec led tiiat a st ic
court cannot enjoin a naf-uil baati. The
decision wa3 the outcome Qf a cae con
nected wlfh the Pottflr-iovell failure.
GEN. BARRUNDIA'S FATE.
Murdered in i Jlort Cowardly Manser nl
Bullet Fired laic HI Head After He
New jToiik. Sept. 13. The Paeifle mail
steamship CoJo. JrUVh reached here to-diiv.
oifen'ht some of the p.--siigers who were on
board the Te--iiusuip Aeaputet; at the time
of the killing of (Jen. Barrundia. One eye
witness of the tragedy told the siory to the
A5-ociated Press. It appears that Gen.
lhimndi:i Came on board at AcapulcC, N.
M.. understood to be en his way to San Sal
vador. He was attended ty two soldiers as
a body gnrd. when tue -hip arrived ai
Chanperieo. the Guatemalan authorities
there demanded that Barrnndi.t bo sur
rendered. Capt. Pitt- p-'re'''Porily re
fused to do so. They withheld the- clear
ance" pacer for twenty-four hour-, but
finally allows! him to proceed. When
the vessel .trflveei t San Jo-e twe
boatload- of soldiers were sent off from
the shore to sec that no one without proper
credentials should leavcthe ves-el. Within
piMot-hotoC her were two United States
gunboats. Ciipr. Pitts had telegraphed
their commanding otlicer from Chanpericc
rcpiesUng assistance, but the dlspaich had
not been iic"i-iir?l. He now made a per
sonal appeal for he.'?. The re-ponso wai
that they could do nothing without an ordei
from the port captain. The next day the
ship was ng-iin Invaded by the commandan
tee with a special force of men and another
L-out loiid of soldier. Tho Guatemalan
commandaJttew produced an "order for ar
rest" signed by American Minister Mizner.
ami made a formal demand for the delivery
of Barrundia. Then he directed
all the cabin passengers to be ordered
b-3'ow. When this order was ex
executed tho entire force proceeded to Bar
rundia's room, Capt. Pitts with them.
When the room was reached Capt. Pitts,
after deprecating the necessity of surren
dering his pas-enger. read the order of hii
arre-t. Rurruudin had quietly met them
at the door, but at once divining all
was over reached iuto the room for revolv
ers, anil, making the remark, "Very good."
fired. The ball Just mi. ed Capt. Pitts,
who, together with the Guatemalan Com
mander, run to his room and locked the
door and hid under the bed. leaving the
man-hunting to special officer. Barrundia
was a short-sighted man. and being very
nervous was unable to do any damage,
though he chx-ed the men out of the saloon,
firing wildly. At last they dropped him.
riddled with -bor, on the hurricane deck.
The bnve commandantee hereupon
came from his hiding place, walked
up to the dead man anil find a
bullet into his skull. The dead
body was rolled up In a piece of canva- and
conveyed ou shore in one of the boat-. Tht
other boat, convoying the gallant perpetra
tors of the deed, with rhoir revolversopenly
displayed, made a detour around by th!
United States warship-. As they left the
Acapuleo -ome smilingly waved their hands
and one placed his thumb to his nose and
extended his fingers in a well known man
ner, still the incident was not over, -aid
the gentleman who told the foregoing. The
Guatemalans had to wipe their feet a little
more on the suffering -hip. and she was noi
allowed to proceed until the baggage be
longing to Barrundia w as -enrobed, presum
ably for evidence in criminating others.
This wa- permitted by the American gun
boats, not 100 yards away. Indeed, at th
time of the tragedy an officer from one ol
them was on board the Acapuulco. The
Americans ou board were full of indignation
and -lame at the whole affair. Capt. Pitts.
it w:is generally he-Id. wa- partly accu-able
for his action, seeing he had applied in vain
to the war -hip- fur as-istanee and was con
fronted with an order from the American
minister. The passengers condemn the ac
tion of the men-of-war. for, the'y maintain,
in any event they might have taken charge
of Barrundia until -ome definite expri.-ston
of the will of the United states had come
from Washington. They also condemn the
actionof Minister Mizner. who. they thought
had no right to -ign a man's death warrant
(for they submit that at the time he dill lt
he knew that it amounted to than, no
matter what the character of the victim
DISEASE AMONG CATTLE.
jlisturi stockmen Fear that Itisa "Fool
and Mouth" Epidemic.
St. Locis. Sept. 13. A new disease, the
name of which Is unknown to veterinary
surgeons at present, has broken out among
the i-.ittle In some portion.- of thi- state.
The disease "Has first noticed over a montb
ago a the interior of the -tate. In a short
time letters began pouring in to Dr. Paquin,
the -tate veterinarian. Informing him ot
the presence of the disease in seven! parts
of the state, the owners declaring the dis
ease to be entirely new to them, and re
questing a diagnosis. The letters became
-o numerous that Dr. Paquin did make an
inve-tigation. and found the cattle reportets
sick to be suffering from the one disea-e. i
affection of the mouth anil foot. Urtl'pg
he could not attend to all the .-:i.-t- re
ported to his office. Dr. Paq lin cum pued i
circular letter, which he had printed .ind
-ent around to every newspaper :n t.ie
-tate, reiue-ting the editors to pubLah it .1:
full. lie begins the circular by asking the
-tockmen not to be in the least alarmed,
for even if it is the "foot and mouth" disea.--of
Europe it is the mildest epidemic among
-tock known. The death rate rarely ris,
to 10 per cent, the only serious damage
that it dee-s cau-e is in reducing the llesh
and -topping the milk.
Sioux City Live Stock.
SlOCX CITY. Sept. 13. Hogs Receipts. S!V
official ve-teniay. l.-'l'J: smpment.-. ' ears ,
Market -lead" -e'lingat H.,ii4.Xt. stackers.
Cattle Receipts. 55; official yesteriav. 100
shipments. g3 head. Market dulL CiUutaraons
Fat -"teer". prime. ?3.7i5J.:j . iurtogood. S3.
c3.7r; reeuer. rjioice jo to l.txO" p'uniia.
Si.'.Vri.'.Ta: feeders, fair to good. iZJy-(2.M
stoeiiers. nnme, ii.YiJtg.tS5. fair to good. tgJT;
2.45. ctdsinoc. Ji.uotjjil.'i. yearlings, prime.
i.'..Vit2. . !oj- to good. i!.tfi&l. fat .-ows.
prime. 52;g.iO: rairtogcod. JL-'32.15, com
moc 2L.jOj1.:u: earners, 73cS3I.45. hu.s.
choice, il.7ry.5i.s5. common. il.&isLtt: calves.
rigS&i'JO. calves veah Si.7Tyg3.73.
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Omaha. Neb.. Sept, 13. Hogs Re
ceipts: U0u0; official yesterday. li'i" -mp-ments.
11) cars. Market opened ItiMn higher
selling at 2Cja4.4l.
Cattle Receipts. I.CCO: official vesterlay
LOT): shipments, none. Market opened -tcady
to strong; quality far.
Chicago Live stock.
CHICAGO. Sept. 12 The E 'nmj Journal re
ports cattle receipts ..'Jj0 half the Texans ars ,
rangers. Market slow unchanged.
Uoirs Receipts. J.3u. Market active. tft&l.-c ,
higher, prune, iie-aw and butchers' weigats.
iL"T9.-o -jaiiang asdmj:etiii..'TS5L.x".
She-p-Ree-eipts. l.iu). Market light; pttcea
steady "ami string. :
Chicago Produce. I
Chicago. Sent- 13. '.losing prices: Wneat ,
Easy: cash. iLUl. December. iLOlaijJP-. ,
Mav. iIA-,l.vW-. I
Com Steady, cash, VSSz; October, 30c; May,
Oats Steady; cash. 37"c; October, CS; May,)
Kve cteatly. No. T. rJlc.
Iiorler Steady: No. 2, 77-c.
Flax No. 1. 11.44.
Timothy Prmie. iUft.lSS.
Clover Nominal at JL30.
Wmskv Si. 13.
Provisions Mess pork, dull; cash. iHXCO:
October. J10.U3. January, ilg.10. Lard dull;
cash. i.g7-;. October. ;.): Jaanarv. ii.70.
Short nbs dull . casn. J3-37e. . October. SSJigv-;
January, JTi-sSLsr1 -. Butter ateadv. Egs
etv York Produce.
New Yokx. Sent. 13. Wheat quiet; De
cember. iI.0.VfM. H)7 May. LI2'rI-I".
Com Firm and quiet. No. 2,5r--'gj30c: mixed.
Oats Firm and quiet: western. IU&5:.
Pm-isions Pork ami. market dull: me-s,
ill-gddlgsi: extra prune. H).i.'!iLtU. Lard.
dull; choice firm western. l.-s&t
sc Louis Produce.
St, L0CT3. Sept, 13. Wheat Firm at iLCO;
December. iLiMj. May. !L0N.
Com Higher cash. 47c. December. 16Hc;
Oats Firm Tash. 3H-.c May .
Provisions Perk quiet at 1030. Lard iCOO
Whisky Steady at !L13.
THE OLD RELIABLE
Golumbos State Bank
(Oldest State Bask is tho StateA
PAYS INTEREST OX TIME DEPOSITS, "
MAKES LOANS ON REAL ESTATE.
ISSUES SIGHT DRAFTS ON
Omaha, Chicago, New Tori, and all Foreura
SEIXS STEAMSHIP TICKKTS.
BUYS GOOD NOTES
AsiX Help Ita Customers when they Need Help.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
LEANDEIt GEP.RARD. Pwidont.
G. W. HULST, Vice-President.
JOHN STACFFEH. Cashier.
JULIUS A. HEED. B. E. HENBT.
Anthorizel Capital of $500,000
Paul in Capital - J0,000
C. H. SHELDON. Pres't.
U. P. H. OHLRICH. Vice Pres.
C. A. NEWMAN. Cashier.
DANIEL SCHP.AM. As't Cash.
C. H. Sheldon. J. P. B.-cker.
H-rman P. H-Oehlnch, I :irl Itieue.
W. A. McAllister.
H. M. Winslow.
S. C. Grey.
Arnold F. H. Oohlrich.
J. Henry Wnrdemaa.
Georw W. Galley,
tJP Bank of deposit; interptt IIowd on timi
deposits; buy and ell oschaa?on tjaitrd Slates
tiad Enrope. ami buy and eell available securities.
We .liall nc pleased to receive jour baaia"". W
colicit your patronage. 2Stieca
mm mm organ
Or . W. KIBI.EK.
5arTh" orgaas ar first-clous ia every par
ticular, and so .narMtee-d.
C . SA-E
NORTH and SOUTH
XJ. P: Depot, Columbus.
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