The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, February 22, 1893, Image 3

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Ye., just before the advance, we
-picked up this lot of fine Hosiery all
kinds, size and .-tyles, at a great sac
rifice. llMnemlK'i' that the.-e arc the
product of one of the best mills and
dyer? in the world. Thoiand? of
.'pair? from the medium sorts up to
the finest silk full opera lengths.
!No other house can show you such
values in Htockinjrs.
Laces and Embroideries !
You won't pay two and three times
our prices at other stores if you see
the new good-we have been getting in.
F. H. LAMB & CO.
cSo CO-
Havo now jjot HeUIeil down to business
in their elegant
New Building
And will lie delighted to welcoino all
cointfrti, who wish to provide tliem
aflv3 with
Fair Prices.
Tlioy havo alwaya acted upon the prin
ciple that tho host business is that when
tho customer gladly comes ufjain to
buy. The kind of
loots & Shoes
That this firm cell are MADE FOK
Furnishing Goods
Fair dealing every time is tho remark
of even tho boys who deal with
Plymouth : Rock
W tluiruuitlibred.l we, for hatching, for t.5uforc.uefeUiKKf rew.
fcyOrders from 11 dielaueo prompt!) tiled.
Oolumbiit.. Nebr.
C.E. Harrington & Co.,
Caledonia Coal, a specially good
cheap Coal. Try it.
Near B. & M. Depot.
SltYtnth trtt, Columbus, Nb.
Excellent Koofls
- LnraBaflaEsr
,005 fMSXKeaaV a 2 S &
YiBV922CSaBajR 24 -
iii t&Sf ' " CQ
ftlnittfrttS tNLTXC8i.
'.eavci- C-olnmbus
' KellwtKHl
David City
" Seward
rrivetat Lincoln
835 a. m.
85 "
:18 "
1022 "
11:3:. a. in.
3:20p. m.
3 "
4:10 p.m.
7:10 "
10:10 "
The pafrwencer If ave Lincoln at 6:40 p. m., and
rrives at Columbus 9:25 p. m; tho freight leaves
I .inniln at 4;I0 a. m., and arrives at Columbus at
3:20 p. in.
Atlantic Ex... 7-13 a. m
Chirftsn V.s...l2tt p. in
Limited iifip.m
Col. Local.... 0:00 a. m west.
Pacific Ex.... 10.10 p. m
Denver Ex.... lifflp.m
Limited 505 p. m
Local Fr't.... 70 a. m
No. 3, Fast Mail, carries passengers for
through points. GoinK west at 855 p. in., ar
riesat Denver 7:10 a. m. No. 4, Fast Mail car
riea passengers, going east at 1:52 p. m.
Faaienger arrives from Sioux City. ...1230 p. m
" leaves Columbus for Linc'11. 1:15 p. in
arrives from Lincoln 5.00 p.m
" leaves for Sioux City 5:10 p. in
Mixed leaves for Sioux City CJi5a. m
Mixed arrive lO.-OOp. ni
Passenger loaves...
Mixed leaves
Pasttenger arrives ..
Mised arrives
. 20 p. in
OKK) a. m
.12:25 p. in
. 8:10 p. m
gorirfa Rothes.
t-AH notices under this heading will be
charged at the rate of $2 a jear.
A LEBANON LODGE No. 58. A. F. & A. M.
T4r llegular meetings 2d Wednesday in each
month. All brethren invited to attend.
' (Jcs. IJ. SrEicE, W. M.
(Ics. (i. IlECHEK, Sec'y. ''Jnly
WII.DKV l.OIMiK No. 44. I.O.O.F..
......, lw.xfna opunmifu tT mmt
-. week at their hall on Thirteenth
htreet. Visiting brethren conlially
im iled. II. ( . NKWM vn. ft. It.
W. K. NotesTEIN. Sec'y. 27janl-tf
Siiints hold regular services every Sunday
at 2 p. m., praier meeting on Wednesday evening
at their chattel, corner of North street and Pacific
Aenue. All am cordially in ited.
lSjulsW Elder 11. J. Hudson. President.
Sale bills printed at this ofliee.
Come to The Jodknal for job work.
Get yoursboea repaired at Honahan's.
This (Wednesday) ovoniiiK' at the
opera house.
Dr. T. K. Clark, Olive street. In
ollico at nights.
Thoroughbred hoji3 for sale at Henry
Lucre's, Feb. 28th.
C HI. Taylor is doing a 4laiul-oHlee"
business selling trees.
Georcro Erb, who now lives near
Chadron, is very sick.
Dr. E. H. Nau man's dental parlors
in Nortli bloek, lUth street. tf
W. II. Bushel, formerly of this city,
now lives at Denton, Texas.
Go to Honahan's for boots, shoes,
gents' underwear and gloves. 245-4
Dr. Voss was at Central City Friday
night on professional business.
"Tho profit of business now-a-days
lies almost wholly in the savings."
Look out for the parade of tho
Hookies at 2 p. 111. this afternoon.
Eye and Ear surgeon, Dr. E. T.
Allen, 309 Kamge block, Omaha, Neb.
P. H. & L. Co., Washington's birth
day at the opera house. Don't miss it.
W. H. Itightmiro was out and down
town Monday, tho first for a long time.
- F. C. Green has been off duty for a
few weeks past on account of a sprained
Harry B. Reed is down again with an
attack of rheumatism, and is reported
very ill.
C. W. Tearsall was the stenographer
for the Stato Press Association at their
Joseph Hnuser was in the city Mon
day and called at these headquarters on
The services of an exjierienced nurso
can be had by inquiring of Drs. Martyn
t Evans.
Mr. Barnes, representing tho Sioux
City Nowspaper Union, was in the city
Tho cost timer will be here today,
and you can be fitted out with a suit to
your taste.
Miss Bertha Krause is slowly recov
ering from a long sickness of nervous
Tho roads are fa6t drying up. Ne
braska breezes and sunshine soon reduce
mud to dust.
Fresh fruit, jam, pickles, capres,
linest cranberries and fresh cabbage at
E. Pohl's grocery. tf
G. W. Phillips, county clerk, has
moved into his fine new dwelling houso
on Fifteenth street.
-For rent, a six room houso in block
just north of Congregational church.
Inquire at Stato Bank. tf
Bring your job work to The .Touk
xaij rooms for correctness, promptness
and fair, living prices.
- -John W. Smith, who went from here
to Velasco, Texas, about a year ago, has
moved to South America.
Dr. W. O. Henry of Omaha, will ad
dress a meeting of ladies at the M. E.
church Sunday, at 4 p. m.
It is reported that Win. Sullivan haB
6old his SO aero farm on buell creek and
Mr. Gibbs his 160 acre tract.
Our 1893 baby carriages are beau
tiful, stylish, durable and cheap. E. D.
Fitzpatrick's is headquarters, tf
A nice lot of milch cows will be sold
at Henry Luers's sale, Feb. 28. Be sure
to be on hand, if you need one.
Senator Allen was in the city be
tween trains. Sunday on his way east.
His wife accompanied this far.
Wo learn that Mr. and Mrs. L. J.
Cramer are very much pleased with their
new honlo Montrose, Colorado.
Mrs. Mary Griffen, aged 82 years,
fell against a stove Sunday, cutting her
face and being slightly burned.
The celebrated Quick-Meal, and
Monarch gasoline stoves, the best in the
market For sale by A. Boettcher. 4tf
M. Costello returned to the city Wed
nesday, and takes the position he for
merly held with the Union Pacific.
Bring your orders for job-work to
this office. "Satisfaction guaranteed, and
work promptly done, as agreed upon.
Go to the opera house this (Wed
nesday) evening, and see the S10.000
beauty alongside George Washington.
When in need of an auctioneer, call
on Dave Smith. He will act for you
with promptness, safety and dispatch, tf
J. R. Thomazin will have a sale of
stock and farm implements, March 1st,
at his farm five miles south of Lindsay.
Friday there were twenty-five cars of
canned fruit from California passed
through the city to D. M. Steele & Co.,
of Omaha.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Caetorla.
Thomas Blanford and family moved j
1 nesday to a town in Colorado, not very
far from Denver we didn't learn the
John Tannahill returned Thursday
from Rosebud agency 'with fourteen
pupils for tho Government Indian school
at Genoa.
The old Episcopal church is being
removed to south Washington Avenue to
be used as a church by the United
Wanted, ten copies of The Columbus
Journal of Sept. 21, 1892, for which 10
cents each will be paid, on delivery at
this office. tf
Now is the time to subscribe for The
Jouun'atj and the Semi-Weekly Lincoln
Journal, both for 2 a j'ear, when paid
in advance.
A. W. Clark paid James Russell
337.50 an jcre for the 40 aero farm ho
bought of him. He estimates the raw
land at 830.
Columbus is receiving considerable
advertising just now from the newspa
pers represented hero hist week at the
Miss Mazetta Wheeler closed tho
winter term of her school at Oconeo
Friday, returning to her home in this
city Saturday.
Henry Luers will have a public sale
at his farm seven miles northeast of this
city, next Tuesday, the 28th. Free lunch
will be served.
The hearty thanks of The Journal
force are due and are hereby tendered
to ''Turkey" Hagol for a small invoice of
delightful fruit.
Mr. Henry, president of the Protest
ant hospital in Omaha will speak to gen
tlemen in tho 1 . M. C. A. rooni3 bnnuay
afternoon at three.
Household ammonia in pint bottles,
an elegant thing for bath or laundry
purposes, at 25 conts per bottle, at Van
Schoik's drug store. 1
Tho ladies of the Congregational
church will give a meat supper at Fitz
patrick's hall this evening, commencing
at halT-past 5 o'clock.
Don't forget tho public sale at
Luers's farm seven miles northeast of
tho city. It will bo one of tho largest
ever held in tho county.
Alf Powell and Bert Disher left for
Columbus last Saturday night about 11
o'clock on their wheels, and returned
Sunday. I St. Edward Sun.
Married, Feb. 12th, by Rev. A. Hen
rich, at his residenco in Platte Center,
Mr. Thomas B. Morris of Creston, and
Miss Emma Wolf of Platto Center.
Miss Kate Brugger.who was brought
hero to her brother's homo from Fr'
mont three months ago, is still very sick
from the effects of tho typhoid fever.
Rev. II. D. Brown of North Bend
preached at tho Methodist church Friday
evening. Ho and his sister, (who accom
panied him) returned home Saturday.
Comrades McCoy, Lowis, Meagher,
Spoerry, Rossiter anil Leedoni wero all
tho members of Baker Post that were
present at tho encampment last week.
Tho Gun Club did somo pretty big
scoring at their shoot Suuday, (Jus.
Schroeder heading tho list with a clean
score, shooting at ten double blue rocks.
John L. Sturgeon evpects to be reach
to furnish homo-made butter to custom
ers in tho city about April 1st, when his
arrangements will have been completed.
Mr. Russell's storo was burglarized
0110 night last week, the thief breaking a
light of glass in tho front window and
taking from a shelf somo cigars and
Tho divorce case of Julius against
Ella Winkehnan was continued; in the
Saley-Gottschalk case a linai hearing
was had and tho court took it under ad
vibement. S. L. McCoy met an old acquaintance
last week in tho person of S. P. Mobley
of G rand Island. Both wero boys togeth
er at Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, years ago, and
had not met sinco then.
Tho celebrated Torsion prescription
scales used at Van Schoik's drng store,
the only accurate scale, because thero is
absolutely no friction. This is tho only
store in the city using them. 1
On George Henggler's farm, within
a quarter of a milo of tho well described
elsowhero in today's Journal, Fred.
Henggler found, six and a half feet be
low tho surface, tho remains of a mas
todon. David Thomas was in tho city Friday
evening on his return from South Omaha,
where ho had been with a car load of fat
cows, for which ho received S3.S5 a hun
dred. He said that somo cows were sold
for $4.10.
A. Wann fried of tho Western News
paper Union arrived in the city Wednes
day and tarried with tho editorial frater
nity during their sessions here. lie is
just recovering from a very severo attack
of jaundice
George Coolidgo of Ida Grove, Iowa,
visited his brother H. P's. family two
days last weok. He has sold his busi
ness in Iowa, and is looking out for a
new location. Ho went from hero to
Grand Island.
Como in and subscribe for the semi
weekly Lincoln Journal along with your
Columbus Journal, so that you can get
the complete report of legislative pro
ceedings. Only 2 a year for both
papers, in advance.
Two preachers, one of the Christian
church, the other an Adventist, are to
havo a discussion at Cedar Rapids on the
question: "Does tho spirit of man live
on in a conscious stato between death
and the resurrection?"
W. Deveney has sold his farm to
Harry Meyer and will buy a place in
Columbus for his future residence. His
plan is to invest in western lands. Wo
are sorry to loso Wes., as he is a good
citizen. Creston News.
Mr. Kimmel, formerly an employe of
tho Democrat of this city when Mr. Coff
roth owned that paper, was an attendant
at tho Press Association meeting; he
recognized the faces of a few of his
acquaintances of ten years ago.
Ed. Perkinson, living southeast of
Platte Center, will have a sale of stock
and farm implements March 4th. Doubt
less, some readers of The Journal in
that section, who are in need of anything
offered, nill find it profitable to attend
the sale.
- J. II. Tucker of Valentino was elect
ed chaplain of the G. A. R., at their
meeting at Fremont, Rev. Leedoni of
this city had a very creditable vote, and
in our opinion, his election would have
been much more appropriate than that
of Mr. Tucker.
It is to bo hoped that tho printed
proceedings of the Press Association
will contain in full the lecture of Chan
cellor Canfield and tho very interesting
talks of Mr. Bushnell on the newspaper
methods of Central and South Ameri
can journalists.
H. B. Faublo started Wednesday last
for Oklahoma, his brother, J. W., of
David City, accompanying him. George
Couch expected to go with them, but
wasn't quite ready. If favorably im
pressed with the country they expect to
make it their home.
Two pairs of felt boots were stolen
Monday from tho front of Griffen &
Gray's store. The second theft was at
half-past 5, and Messrs. Maurice Meyer
and J. N. Kilian happening to see the
thief, arrested him and turned him over
to Policeman Coleman.
When in need of anything in tho
line of job work cards, wedding invita
tions, dance programs, letter heads, en
velopes, sale bills, receipts, notes, scale
books, bank checks, shipping tags,
blanks of any kind, in short all sorts of
printing, give The Joubnal a call.
G. C. Barnum ships today to South
Omaha fifty-six head of fat steers. He
bills them for Chicago, but will feed and
water them at South Omaha, and ex
pects, if the market is favorablo, to dis
pose of them there.
The G. A. R. encampment last year
added to tho good fame of Columbus all
over tho state. The meeting here last
weok of the State Press Association will
enlarge that good name and brighten it
still more. Stand up for Columbus.
Under the auspices of the Eastern
Star, Miss Lotta L. Tillson, of St. Paul,
Minn., will give an elocutionary enter
tainment at the opera house, Monday
evening. Feb. 27th, assisted by home
talent, in vocal and instrumental music.
Frank Fngard was in the city Mon
day, having returned from the site of the
new creamery, eighteen miles north of
tho city. 0110 acre in section 10, rango 1
east. Frank says they havo just com
pleted an ice houso and filled it with
115 tons of ice.
The semi-weekly Lincoln Journal
and the Columbus Journal, both, when
paid one year in advanco, 2.00. Sub
scribe now, and get the benefit. Tho
Lincoln paper is issued on Tuesdays and
Fridays, and is almost as good as a daily
to tho busy man.
Go to Dave Smith's or to J. H. Gal
ley's store for vour tickets to the mas
querade ball this evening. If you don't
dance, you may enjoy seeing others
dance, and if you don't wish to go at all,
buv a ticket for the sake of tho ever
faithful "Hookies."
The Blair Pilot prints the following
problem in geometry, as worth the en
deavors of students: to prove that the
area of a right angled trianglo is equal to
threo semi-circles having tho hypotho
nuse and the two legs of tho triangle as
diameters. Who will send The Journal
a solution?
A manufacturers' winter carnival is
now in session in Lincoln to continue to
tho 25th, under tho auspices of the Man
ufacturers' and Consumers' Association
of Nebraska. Factories are in full oper
ation in tho building, and tho exhibits
will consist of tho products of Nebraska
J. N. Taylor, of Columbus, was here
Saturday last purchasing gram in car
loail lots rroin our elevator men
Messrs. J. W. Lynch and D. C. Kav
anaugh came up from Columbus Mon
day evening to attend a meeting of tno
Platto County I' air Association.--! Hum
phrey Democrat.
- -T. P. Mylet has been selected to rep
resent Lost Creek township in tho county
board of supervisors, in place of Mr.
Price, who has resigned, purposing to
change his place of residonce. Mr.
Mylet is an independent, and, as he suc
ceeds a democrat, this will change just a
little the complevion of the board.
According to recent census statis
tics, the ravages of insect pests costs the
fruit growers of tho United States S400,
000,000 annually, and careful experi
ments show that at least 75 per cent of
this can bo prevented by tho proper uso
of insect destroyers. Platto county fruit
growers should look up tho destructive
Henry Plumb and Rob. Dunlap re
turned Saturday from Franklin county,
where they went a week ago. Mr. Dun
lap purchased a quarter section of land
near Macoi: for S2.'500, and Mr. Plumb a
quarter section near Upland for 81C00.
They will movo as soon as they can get
their goods packed. Franklin is 0110 or
tho southern tier of counties bordering
on Kansas.
Fifteen Indian girls and boys from
a Now Mexico reservation, who were
taken to the Genoa Indian school a year
ago Monday, started back to their homes
Monday. Mr. Backus went as far as
Denver with them. One who had seen
tho same children a year ago when thfy
went through, would not know them
now. All of them can talk and most can
write. They look clean and neat.
Gus. G. Becher & Co. havo made tho
following sales tho past week: The
Dunlany quarter section nortli of John
Browner's to Frank Luchsinger at 35
an acre; tho Wescott farm two miles
north of the city, to W. T. Ernst at $45.50
an acre; a quarter section in Monroo
township at $13.50 an acre; tho Widow
Miller property north of J. II. Galley's
residenco in this city to J. A. Scott
for $050.
"Hogs is hogs," an old farmer's ex
pression, does not fully picturo the situa
tion; thero needs a moro intensifying
phrase. A car load sold tho other day at
South Omaha for $8.20 per hundred.
Such prices are, of course, tho effect of a
scarcity of that article It is even said
that much which ought to bo kept on the
farm as breeding stock, is now going
forward to market, under tho stimulus
of tho present high prices.
Every day is adding to our list of
subscribers, but thero is yet plenty of
room for more. Wo give you now, The
Journal and the Lincoln Semi-weekly
Journal, both, one year, when paid in
advance, for $2.00. Subscription can
begin .'it any time. Now is the time to
subscribe. Tho Lincoln Journal is issued
Tuesdays and Fridays, and will givo you
a mass of news that you cannot hopo to
equal anvwhere for the money. Both
for $2.00.
Tho Miller school house, Clear creek
precinct, Polk county, is kept in use this
week, Monday night the Alliance having
a supper; Wednesday night a tin-wedding
anniversary for Samuel Paul and
his wifo, whose maiden name was Mary
Miller; Thursday night, church; and
Friday night, The Literary. If all the
school houses throughout the rural dis
tricts of the United States ccnld be thus
utilized, what an improvement there
would be!
A farmer of Canton, S. D., started a
small hennery last year with a stock of
211 chickens, and from tho proceeds of
eggs, broilers and breeding stock realized
$2,228.52. The expense amounted to
$879.14. leaving a net profit of $1,349.33.
That shows what may be dono with
thoroughbred stock, judicious manage
ment, and close attention to details of
tho business. Thero i3 profit on small
outlay in that line of production.- Sew
ard Blade.
Six ladies of the Woman's Relief
Corps, who attended the encampment
here last year, sent, by Comrade McCoy,
from tho encampment at Fremont this
year, a handsomo group photograph of
themselves as a souvenir of their de
lightful visit, while here, with Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Hagel, sr., of this city. They
say that their stay with Mr. and Mrs.
Hagel wa3 one of tho greatest pleasures
of their lives, and always to be remem
bered with gratitude and abundant good
wishes for their hostess.
W. F. Beckett of Genoa was in the
city the first of tho week. Ho contem
plates starting here a wholesale supply
house for harness makers. No doubt
this would be a good placo for tho busi
ness, there being no bette.r distributing
point in tho state. All the jobbing
houses hero are making a success of
their establishments, and there is no
reason whatever for thinking that
others in different lines would not
also find a good field in which to ope
rate. The Journal hopes that Mr.
Beckett may see his way clear, and
conclude to start his enterprise at an
early day.
The Pioneer Hook & Ladder com
pany are an independent organization
numbering now twenty-two of our yonng
and active business "men, who give of
their time, their energy and their money
to sustain an organization which always
has done effective work in times of dan
ger by fire. They have furnished their
own outfit, except an extension ladder
provided by the city; they have made a
considerable outlay the past year, and it
is no moro than juslico to" them that
property owners, so far as each of them
is concerned, see that the "Hookies" have
at least just, if not liberal and ranArnnn
1 treatment.
Last Saturday night was an occasion
of happy surprise at the Presbyterian
parsonage. The pastor, Rev. Elliott, his
wife and children, were quietly prepar
ing for the Sabbath, when their home
was invaded by a large crowd of pilgrims,
who carried in their hands and on their
shoulders bundles and packages as if
equipped for something of a journey.
They, however, concluded to rest awhile,
and enjoy tho comforts of a social even
ing. They sang joyfully, talked freely,
laughed heartily, listened reverently to
the pastor's words of appreciation in be
half of himself and family, and joined in
a fervent prayer to him, "from whom all
blessings flow." At a seasonable hour
thev all retired to their happy homes, j
navmg tno saiisiacnon ot running anoth
er home more happy, and realizing that
the bond of union in the work of the
Lord is strengthened by such angel
visits. Their burdens were left as tokens
of interest and of united feeling, in silver
and substantial, for both tho inner and
the outer man. to the value of about $50.
The Journal adds to this statement of
facts, one other equally important fact
that tho community at large, outside his
own church, and even outside of thoso
who attend churches at all have a verv
uixu itppreciauon 01 iur. raiioix as a man
and citizen, and co-laborer in work for
the good of this community.
It has suddenly been discovered that
thero are places in this city where gam
ming nas oeen earned on, and the mar
shall has been given orders to close the
poker joints up. The Press says "ho
went around and told the proprietors to
close up." Now, how in world did he
know where to go to? If ho knew who
wero ruuning such places of amusement
(?) beforo Mayor Miller gave him orders
to look up tho matter, was it necessary
for him to wait for orders? We called
attention to the fact that gambling was
going on here in David City months and
months age, but apparently no attention
was given the matter. There has been a
regular club of gamblers running a room,
besides numerous other places have been
used, tho old court house for instance,
and even tho new one, and no attention
nas been given tno matter. o can
agreo heartily v ith the Press in saying
that Mayor Miller is on the right track,
but theso gambling joints should not
only bo closed, but tho gamblers should
bo caught and wound up in the meshes
of tho law as fast as they open now places.
JUaUe it so costly Tor them that they will
be compelled to go out of tho business
and go to work at somo honorable busi
ness. David City News.
It is coming time for farmers to
consider spring and summer work, and
among plants now to this section, or at
least not commonly known is the Soja
bean, tho merits of which seem worthy
of attention. A writer in tho Nebraska
Farmer, a former resident of Otoe coun
ty, this state and now of Virginia, savs
that the Soja bian is very genorally cul
tivated in tho south, a close rival to the
cow pea, which it equals as an improver
of the soil, and which it excels in feed
ing value. Its yield on rich ground is
simply enormous, reaching 4,420 pounds
to the acre. A moro profitable hog pasture-
in tho fall, when the beans are
nearly mature, can hardly bo imagined.
In tho west this should be its most prof
itable use, thus saving all oxpenso of
harvesting. As a renovating crop in
Nebraska, Mr. Wiggin says, ho behoves
this bean would bo superior to clover,
because more certain.
Tho Nebraska Division Council of
tho Sons of Veterans met hero Tuesday
of last weok and decided that the next
annual encampment of the Sons should
be held at West Point, June 12 to 15.
Capt. Searlo is tho Columbus member of
tho Council. Tho officers present" were:
Col. P. A. Barrows, St. Edward; Past
Col., h P. Corrick, Cozad; Div. Adj., F.
J. Norton, Albion; Sr. V. Com., Geo. W.
Hunt, Nelson; Div. Council, Harry Mil
ler, Red Cloud. Besides these visiting
brothers thero wero Mr. Samson of Te
cuiusch, and Mr. Jolly of Albion. Tues
day evening Camp Union S. of V. hold a
camp fire over which Capt. Bert Galley
presided. Speeches wero made by
Messrs. Barrows, Corrick and Norton of
the visiting brothers and by Capt. Soarlo
and Rev. Leedom of this citv.
Tho cultivation of llax seed has been
one of tho most profitable items in farm
ing, especially on now land, broken for
the first time. It is a crop that is almost
invariably assured and being first into
market, tho producer is enabled to roalizo
on it, and get it out of tho way, before
other grain is ready. It has been the
practice for years to loan seed in locali
ties where new land is being taken up,
and this policy has been largely instru
mental in making Iowa, Minnesota and
the Dakotas famous as llax producing
states. So says tho Nebraska Farmer,
and wo can testify to the benefit of llax
as a crop on new land in Nebraska.
Many a man in this state has opened a
farm and realized from the first crop of
llax on the sod more than enough to pay
all tho expenses of breaking.
Chancellor Canfield delivered a lec
ture before tho Nebraska Live Stock
Breeders Association his theme being
the relations sustained by the University
to the practical pursuits of men here in
tho west. Ho was glad to say that the
Stato University today stands for some
thing practical in the eyes of men. It
has for its baso the good common senso
of tho common people. A system of
education that stands on so broad a
foundation as this cannot topple over.
It must stand for all timo. His words
paid a high tribute to the intelligence of
the common people whom he regards sis
the builders of the highest educational
institution of the state.
Baker Relief Corps was represented
at Fremont by Eliza J. Turner, Louise
M. Bntler and Cara J. McCoy. They
speak in high praise of the hospitality of
Fremont. The financial report shows
that the relief corps in the state have ex
pended for relief and other expenses,
$3,072.25 during the past year, and have
turned over to various ppsts $1,178.95,
and still havo $1,450.35 in the treasury.
Tho department president, Mrs. Amanda
B. Tisdel, of Kearney, receives unbound
ed praise for the manner in which she
has fulfilled the duties of her fetation.
Mrs. Hard of Central City was elected
president for tho ensuing year.
C. E. Early has opened out in tho
rooms in the rear of tho First National
bank, Twelfth street, this city, as a real
estate and general insurance agent. In
insurance he represents a number of the
best, most reliable and strongest com
panies known in tho country, and will
transact business for them on strictly
business principles value received at
all times. Mr. Early is a young man
well known in this community, and
whose business record is a very enviable
one indeed. Being thoroughly informed
in prices and values of land and city
property, those having purchases, sales
or exchanges of land to effect will do
well to give him a call, tf
Rescue hall is doing a charity work
at Omaha worthy of imitation in every
city and village where needy people are
found. It is organized and conducted
on tho principlo that tho best help ren
dered people is that which enables them
to help themselves work being provi
ded in exchange for meals and lodging
for those who cannot pay the small sum
asked. One hundred a day the last week
were relieved from hunger at a total cost
of about one cent per each man. The
total number of lodging for the week
was 938, total meals 420, total number
of soups 840.
Joseph Mather, aged 19 years, is
under arrest for stealing a pocket-liook
containing $2G, belonging to Mrs. John
Schultd living between Columbus and
Oconeo. While Mr. and Mrs. Schultd
were milking in the yard Saturday,
Mather went to the house and took the
money. He was canght at Monroe Sat
urday and brought here by Ed. Rossiter.
Mrs. Schultd identifies the pocket-book
found on Mather as hers. Mather plead
not guilty before Justice O'Brien, Mon-
4 day morning.
I Ml
As our Spring Goods are arriving every day,
and in order to make room for them, we have de
cided to close out all Fall and Winter Goods at
reduced prices.
mar, we nna tnat we snii nave
bargains, as follows :
Dress Goods.
After invoicing we find
that we have over one
hundred pieces of Dress
Goods, that must be clos
ed out at the prices named.
They consist of Henriet
tas, Cashmeres, Whip
Cords, Serges, Flannels
and Broadcloths ; they are
all desirable patterns and
good colors. Call and ex
amine them and be convinced.
Spring is Coming
Ami we are receiving our White Ciood.s.
They arc beautiful, pretty and bright,
ami consist of plain and checked Nain
sooks, cheek ami .striped Dimities, India
Linens, Victoria Lawns, dotted and
figured Swisses and a complete line of
the Printed Irish Lawn or Percales at
lo cents per yard. The Irish Lawns are
to he one of the leading materials this
10 c
15 c
20 c
25 c
30 c
35 c
this snrinir for ladies
Just Received Our Spring Neckwear
Remember we carry a complete line of Dry
Goods, Clothing, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shocs
Ladies' and Gents' Underwear, Trunks and Satch
els, in fact everything to be found in any
drv goods store, and guarantee
correct, and our goods the bt the
Remember we are Sole Agents for The Standard Fashion Go. of New, York Gif y.
Judge Bowman was in the city ovor
Miss Edith Keelerof O'Kay was in the
city Saturday.
Mrs. Campbell -of Oconeo was in tho
city Saturday.
H. C. Carrifr of Platte Center was in
the city Monday.
Mrs. W. W. Manninjiton of Monroe
was in the city Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gns. G. Becher are visit
ing friends at Losinon.
V. Hagel was at Cedar Rapids several
days last week on business.
Miss McCann of Grand Island is the
guest of Miss Kate Early.
Mrs. G. C. Barnum returned homo yes
terday morning from Clarks.
Miss Anna C. Turner camo down from
Genoa Saturday to visit her parents.
Mr. Snider, teacher of tho Duncan
school, was on the streets Saturday.
George Scheidel and M. S. Bloedorn of
Plntto Centor were in the city Monday.
Miss Annie Lawson of Elkhorn visited
her Bister, Mrs. Frank Taylor last week.
A. J. Wilcox and Ed. Early made a
business trip to Platte Center, Monday.
John Bradford of Platto Center passed
through the city Monday on his way to
F. M. Cookingham and Dr. Hampton
of Humphrey were in tho city Monday
on legal business.
George Lamb was in the city Monday
on his way to St. Louis, to visit his old
friend, William Lewis.
Mrs. McKenzie and Mrs. Landers of
Genoa passed through tho city Satur
day to visit their sister, Mrs. Ed. Norton
of Norfolk.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Coolidge of Platts
niouth, accompanied by Mrs. Coolidge's
cousin, Miss Smith of Michigan City,
visited H. P's. family last week.
Mrs. W. T. Allen and Mrs. Kumraer
and her children wont Monday of last
week from Big Springs to Fort Worth,
Texas, on their way to their Nebraska
Wo havo secured the agency for several
of tho best lines of Bicycles made, and,
to introduce them quickly, will sell to a
club of six, (who apply first), at cost.
Call and see samples and prices.
1 Stires.'c Limb.
For Sale.
A No. 1 driving horse, the one driven
in Columbus during the summer by P.
W. Henrich. Owner, Mrs. J. S. Hen
rich, Platte Center.
MORSE-February Hth, 1K3, Myra Mtrtlo.
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Morse,
Htfpd 23 eHrs, '1 moatbd aud 21 dajH.
Her life has been ono of great HnlTcring;
through it all. he was patient and amiable.
The end came Baddenly, as fc!is iiih apparently,
no worse than usual, until the moraine of hor
death. The family mourn, but mtint lie com
forted by knowing that she is free from all pain.
Rev. Jandon conducted the beautiful FpUropal
service at the homo three miles north of the
city, at 11 o'clock February 16th.
The family is gratefnl for tho many attentions
bestowed npon them by kind friends, and for the
quantities of beautiful flowers.
justness potters.
Advertisements under t!ii head five centH a
line each insertion.
WM.SCHILTZ makes boots and shoes in the
beat styles, and uses onlv the very best
'itwkttatcwb procured into market, H-'
Twentieth Annual Closing
water Goods J. L Galley
Having just completed invoic-
this goods will he
for ladies' summer
ami children s
-Lonir-iiunts Mi its
Call ami be convinced. Men's Overcoats.
our prices to be
market atibrds.
our prices
iav vou to niiv an
until next season,
Staple ad Fancy Groceries.
Lamps, Glassware,
Queensware, Etc.,
As Can be Found in This Section of Nebraska.
taThe very highot market price paid in trade for
couut.iy produce."!
KdtahlishHl 1S70.
-A-n.cL I5ea,l Sstate.
MONEY TO LOAN ON FARMS at lowett rata of interest, on short or long time, in amonn t
to 6int applicants.
UONOKD ABSTRACTERS OF TITLE to all real estate in Platte county.
Reprint THE LEADING INSUKVNCK COMPANIES of th World. Our farm policies are
the mct liberal in use. Isnte adjusted, anil promptly paid at U.i ottice.
Notary Public always in office.
ia1m an' city l,rlcrt J' f"r ealo.
Make collections of foreign inheritances and sell hteamfhip ticketn t and from all part
of Europe. au'91-tf
Oeneral Agents for the tale of
Union Paoifie ud Midland Pacific R. K.
or on five or Ua years time, in annual paj uietfn to
lot or ousr laaos. improveu anu umuiproveu, ior
business and ratidenca lota in the city. We keep
Platte County.
WholMaJa aod
Gane, Praltrj, aid Fresh Fish. All Kiids f Saisige la Specialty.
VCatB paid for Hid, Pelta, Tallow. Highest market priee paid for fat aHUe. ' 1
OlWe Stmt, twt Dttn Ntrtk tf tit Fint Natisiftl Baik.
some excellent
& Underwear.
just received our line of
Out Sale
spring Hosiery, we are prepared
to show one of the finest lines of
Ladies' and Children's Hose in the
city and at prices that are cor
rect. In Ladies' Undearwear we
are closing out
Ladies' White Merino Vests .50
Natural Wool " .75
Camel Hair " $1.00
Scarlet all wool " $1.00
Wash Goods -" Satines
This line consists of Calicos in plain and Ger
man, at (, 7, i, J), 10, 12 and l." cent. per yard.
Plain Ginghams and French and Scotch Ginghams,
Satines in all shades ami colors, and Satin Gloria;
one of the
leading materials worn
and Youths' Clothing.
This Department consists of Men's Suits in
square cut Sack ami three-button Cutaways. In
Children's we have Boys' Two-piece Suits and Boys'
at prices thai will astonish vou.
It will
uvercoai now, and
carry it over
as we are sellim
them at cost price.
iffi' .L'-ca.''
fur sale at from 13.00 to $10.00 per acre for cast
bait pu.-clinrs. We havo aldo a larue and choiot
saio hi low prico anu on reasonable terms. AIM
u complete abetrurtof title to all real estate it
KaUIl Itaalar la