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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1902)
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WKDNE8DAY. NOVEMBER 12. 1992.
0Tb Babacribere of. the Jour-mal:-PlMM
look at the date oppo
site yoar name on the wrapper of
yosnr Joarnal or on the margin of
The Journal. Up to thia date, yoar
abacriptlon la paid or accounted
Dodok county was more than
rotes shy at the recent election.
The Norfolk beet sugar factory ez
pacta this season to consume 31,000 tons
The farmers of the United States are
with President Roosevelt and his poli-
What a tower of strength!
Evekithixq republican from Maine
to California. Hoopee! A solid north
against a solid south is a sure winner for
Roosevelt in 1904.
The glowing editorials we hare been
reading in fusion papers about W. J.
Bryan making-votes wherever he spoke
i to have had no foundation in fact
The republicans will have thirty
majority in the next house of representa
tives and fourteen in the senate. In the
late election President Roosevelt's poli
cies have been strongly indorsed by the
eoantry, no such compliment to a presi
dent in an off-year since the election
Miss Inkes of Fremont, a niece of Mrs.
demmons of that city, was the fortunate
winner of a 81,000 prize from the pub
lishers of the Brown Book. The com
pany informed her a few days ago of her
good fortune and wrote that she had the
only correct answer out of thousands of
The war department recently sent out
a statement to the effect that the oppor
tunity of a great future for the Philip
pines was growing brighter every day.
Thia is all due to the elevating influences
brought about by the policy of civiliza
tion advanced and advocated by the
Considerable corn has already been
husked in the vicinity of Fremont and
many farmers report the quality of the
corn much better than anticipated.
There is not much soft corn, but some
that is not well filled out. Some farm
ers claim that the average yield will run
np to sixty bushels per acre.
An interesting experiment was made
recently, says the Philadelphia Medical
Journal. ' A pint of various fruits was
picked at random from one stand, wash
ed, and the washing analyzed. From
the pint of fruit 1130,000,000 germs were
secured, and that publication suggests
that's the place to get your microbes!
If busts persist in overcapitalization,
the Indianapolis Sentinel suggests that
taxes be assessed on the property at the
valuation placed upon it by the trust.
It the property of a trust is worth
$1,000,000 for bonding and stocking it
ought to be worth 91,000,000 for the pur
poses of taxation. Well, that's not
The election of J. H. Mickey by such
a large majority in an off year, notwith
standing the opposition of many repub
licans who were in a position to do harm,
the saloon element of the state, who left
no stone unturned to elect their "Little
Giant," proves to all fair-minded men
that this certainly is a sure republican
state. Stand up for Nebraska.
C. D. Caspeb of the David City Press
in closing an editorial on the recent
election in that county deplores the fact
that the republicans were successful in
carrying the county when several years
ago the fusionists boasted of a thousand
majority, saya: "It is not easy to smile
with your mouth full of quinine, but that
is what fusionists must learn to do."
Rehtbucaxs read with amusement
the declaration of Judge Howard in the
Columbus Telegram that the railroads,
'"booted and. spurred," are now in pos
.aeaaion of the government of Nebraska.
The record of the fusion party in this
kale on the railroad question is one of
the things that has brought about its
defeat year after year since 1897. State
The following dates of incidents will
be of interest to the student of history.
AH are during the month of November:
On November 5, 1785, congress reorgan
ised under confederation; Nov. 7, 1898,
Cuban assembly organized; Nov. 10, 1871,
'Stanley found Livingstone; Nov. 15,
1806V Pike's Peak discovered by Zebulon
Pike; Nov. 21, 1887, Edison announced
invention of phonograph; Nov. 26, 1832,
Scat street car in New York began
The snakes are retiring for the winter
r, but they make little preparation for
their longeleep. They simply crawl into
i in the ground, fissures in rocks or
the roots of trees, and there
in a torpid condition until the
ath of spring awakens them. Some-
a lot of them gather in a hole
distance from the surface of the
ground, roll themselves into one large
ball, and thus pass the winter. Such a
ball is sometimes composed of hundreds
ef enakes so closely interwoven aa to be
suite dimcult to separate. November
Woman's Home Companion. -
It will be a surprise to most persons
in the east to learn from the report of
Ceuuauaeioner Hermann of the general
land osace that more homestead lands
were given to settlers in 1901-1902 than
in any previous year says the New York
World. Uncle Sam still "has land
fluofu to give ns all a farm." He gave
way 19,488530 acres last year enough
teaaakel20,000average "quarter section"
tanas and to support 1,000,000, including
fnuulies and farm laborers. In addition
ffBty00Owaa obtained from land sales
and' fees. And 900000000 acres and
roanain unclaimed enough to last
fsrty-Ave yean, even at the present
Bstablxsbbd Mat it, 187.
President Roosevelt has been indorsed
by the American people. In the elec
tions last Tuesday every republican state
of the middle west and the northwest
gave more than the accustomed off year
majority for republican candidates.
In New York, where the moat deter
mined fight was made by a reunited
democracy against the Roosevelt poli
cies, and most particularly againat hie
policy toward the trusts, the republican
majority is as large aa it waa in 1898,
when Roosevelt himself waa a candidate
In all the large cities of the country
except Boston, in all the strong states,
including Pennsylvania and Indiana, the
republicans have gained ground.
The main contest was on congress.
Here national issues were at the front,
and the fact that the fifty-eighth congress
will have probably aa large a republican
majority aa the fifty-seventh is the
strongest possible indorsement of Pres
ident Roosevelt and his policies.
In the results in the several states and
in the heavy vote in the congressional
districts, President Roosevelt will read
the verdict of the people. He has won.
The seal of the nation's approval is upon
him. Chicago Inter Ocean.
AS TO IRRIGATION.
In an address by George H. Maxwell
before the Omaha Commercial club
recently on "Reclamation of the Arid
Region" he said:
"In the next two years there will be
about $10,000,000 available for construc
tion because we started with a fund of
nearly $6,000,000 when the bill was
passed. This fund of $10,000,000 is aa
much as can be wisely expended during
the next two or three years.
It will be enough to build a few great
reservoirs and main line canals as object
lessons to prove the truth of our claims
to the eastern people of what can be
accomplished by national irrigation. It
is not material where these projects may
be located. Our association will back
up the Interior Department in any selec
tion they may make. But the people of
any section of the west who unite their
forces can do much to promote the con
struction of any particular project if it
MMConon every merit and promise of
I would urge the organization of a
section of the National Irrigation Asso
ciation in every city and town in the
west to study and to teach the true
principles of thia whole irrigation prop
aganda. It is not limited to government con
struction. It covers the whole field of
private irrigation enterprise; of the
organization of water companies; of the
betterment of our laws of water along
right lines; of artesian development and
of pumping for irrigation from every
And last but not least it takes in tha
whole field of forestry. The bleak plains
of western Nebraska should be dotted
with forest groves planted by Uncle Sam.
Every farmer should be induced to plant
trees and then to plant more trees. The
children in your schools should be
taught to love the trees and to preserve
those we have and plant more every year
until the whole state of Nebraska is dot
ted over with groves of beautiful trees."
In an article occupying almost a col
umn The Columbus Telegram relates
that several section men working for the
Union Pacific railroad were taken out of
town on election day before the polls
opened and not returned until it was too
late to vote. These men, The Telegram
says, would have voted for W.H.Thomp
son for governor and were anxious to do
so, but the corporation cormorants
blocked the game and for base partisan
purposes deprived them of their sacred
right as citizens of this republic If
Howard is right, the Union Pacific rail
road company ought to be ashamed of
itself. These men were entitled to ex
press their choice of law-makers and
executive officers with the same freedom
accorded to the patriots of Lincoln who
went to the polls and forgot to vote for
W. B. Price for county attorney. But
let us analyze the vote of Columbus and
see if Judge Howard in his mad haste
has not made a mistake. In the First
ward, where we once ran for alderman
and received 54 votes against 185 for
August Boettcber, 66 ballots were cast
for J. H. Mickey to 222 for W. H. Thomp
son. If any of Mr. Thompson's sup
porters were kidnaped in the First ward,
you will have to give us their names and
when, if ever they were naturalized.
The Second ward shows 74 for Mickey
and 132 for Thompson. This isn't so
bad, but it is so emphatically democrat
ic that one must be a political ingrate
who would cry for more. But here is
the mysterious feature of the returns.
The Third ward of the city of Columbus
has always been republican. In the
past it has stood pat when all other
parts of the county went plunk and
look at it now, 105 votes for Mickey to
136 for Thompson. There are but two
ways to account for this remarkable
decadence in the morals of the Third
ward, either republican voters were de
bauched by the use of democratic money
or some of them were spirited away in
the early hours of the morning and kept
in hiding until after the mischief was
accomplished. The Third ward of Co
lumbus is in disgrace for having per
mitted so great a calamity to come to
pass at a time when no man could offer
a plausible excuse for voting the demo
cratic ticket Bixby in State Journal
The folowing from the Fremont Trib
une gives an account of an old-time
Nebraskan, well known to many Jour
sal readers in this section: "Seth P.
Mobley, formerly of Grand Island, for
thirty years in the newspaper business
there, was in the city Tuesday night, a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Tracy. Mr.
Mobley baa for a little more than three
years been in the revenue service in
Manila. In August he was granted a
vacation, to come home on a visit. He
has since then been making the journey.
He came by way of the Suez canal and
the east, being on the ship seventy days
to Boston. After visiting a week or two
at Grand Island he will resume his
journey, reaching Manila again about
Christmas. Mr. Mobley is looking the
picture of health. The climate there
agrees with him perfectly, and with the
members of his family. He is chief of
the consular and statistical department
of the Philippines customs service, hav
ing about twenty clerks under him.
The revenues of the islands, he says,
areauScient to meet the requirements
for all purposes except the maintenance
of the army, they being about $4,000,000
a year. One who baa been in the islands
he saya, aa long aa I have, can actually
see the stages of progress aa they come
into being. I think it positively is a
fact that in the last twelve months there
has been more progress than in any
twelve years in the previous history of
the city of Manila and adjacent territo
ry. A vast amount of building is going
on; American thrift and induatry is pro
jecting into all channels. When we went
to the islands we found them asleep.
The old natives and Spaniards were lost
in a lethargic dream and cared little or
nothing for commercial or industrial
advancement But these fellows have
been awakened by American ways and
now they are assimilating these modern
customs with commendable progress.
The better class of the natives have
learned that it is to their own advantage
to become Americanized aa rapidly
aa possible and these now show
a remarkable anxiety to acquire all the
knowledge they can."
State Woman Sairaga CwTemtieu.
The twenty-second annual convention
of the Nebraska Woman Suffrage Asso
ciation will be held in Teeumseh, Dec.
2, 3 and 4. All state officers and county
and local presidents sreex-ofBoo mem
bers of the convention. Each club is
entitled to three delegates at Urge, and
one delegate additional for every twenty
The hospitable homes of Teeumseh
will be opened to the delegatee who will
be entertained for lodging and breakfast
The headquarters will be at Hotel Hop
kins, which has granted a special rate oA
twenty-five cents per meal.
Clara A. Young, President
Ida L. Dexnet, Secretary.
Evebt man should think gratefully of
President Roosevelt whenever he throws
an additional shovelful of coal on the
fire next winter.
: : LOCAL : :
OMcial Veto ef Platte Canity, -Teabar
Mickey, r 988
Thompson, d. 1735
Thompson's plurality, 747.
Gilbert, d 1637
Gilbert's plurality, 602.
JautuaaOUa ! AfSv
X7UWvlB V AWu
Powers' plurality, 601.
Mortenson, r. 1057
Lyman, d 1617
Lyman's plurality, 560.
Fowler, r 1052
Smith, d 1617
Smith's plurality, 565.
AUDITOR PUBLIC ACCOUNTS.
Weston, r. 1055
DeFrance's plurality, 559.
Broady's plurality, 560.
cox'r. purlic lands a BUILDIXaS.
Folmer, r 1051
Breman, d 1615
Breman's plurality, 564.
McCarthy, r 1048
Robinson, d. 1661
Robinson's plurality, 613.
Phelps, r 1003
Way's plurality, 698.
Dawson, r 1029
Beeher'a plurality, 574.
ocobb, r.......................... U9H
Fellers, d 1518
Fellers' plurality, 320.
Latham, d 1520
Latham's plurality, 352.
For amendment to the constitution
relating to the manner of submitting
and adopting amendments to the consti
tution of the state of Nebraska.
SUPERVISOR DIST. 6 A 7.
Hold's plurality, 396.
SUPERVISOR DIST. 1.
SUPERVISOR DIST. 3.
Swaneoo, r. 163
Diedrich, d 165
SUPERVISOR DIST. 5. t
Carrig, d 212
Shannon, r 382
Shannon's plurality, 29.
Total vote cast in county. 2872
Total vote cast in 1900 3995
lackland and Yitiiity.
Corn husking is the order of the day.
O. Nelson of Schuyler called on Rich
land friends two days last week.
Our school is out for a month's vaca
tion sirla and bova are now "hnakv"
Mrs. M. A. Eckleberry of Bonesteel,
8. D., is here visiting her relatives, the
Mrs. Joe Dischner, Mrs. Burt Steven
eon and Mrs. Eckleberry were trading in
Rev. H. W. Preston and bride are now
nicely located at 103 Platte avenue,
immediately south of M. E. church.
Rev. and Mrs. Preston took the train
for Monroe Saturday where he will hold
services 8unday. His congregation
there have purchased a large one-atory
school bouse and with added improve
ments, will convert it into a commodious
church, where services will be held every
J. G. Reeder was in Omaha Friday.
Mm. J. G. Reeder viaited in Lincoln
R. W. Hobart waa in Lincoln and
Omaha last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. a Hahn visited in
Norfolk laat weak.
J. D. Newman of Wahoo visited the
Beeoroft family laat week.
Miss Ada Barter of Monroe spent Sat
urday here visiting relatives.
Mrs. Ann Galley Hntchina of Meadow
Grove is in the city visiting relatives.
Will Chatman of York spent the first
of the week visiting the family of E. H.
Miss Anna Boyd returned home Sat
urday from a two weeka visit at Ful
lerton. Mr. and Mrs. Johu Becher went to
Omaha Friday to visit a few daya with
E. L. Sutton of Elm Creek, Nebraska,
visited his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Beecrof t
Mrs. J. L. Sturgeon and daughter Mary
went to Garrison Saturday to visit rela
tives a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Davis went last
week to Lincoln where they expect to
stay about two months.
Mrs. E. M. Eiseman returned Sunday
from her two months' visit to Washing
ton, D. C, and Chicago.
Mrs. C. H. Campbell of Clarke visited
her mother, Mrs. Morse, Thursday. Mrs.
Morse is at St Mary's hospital.
Miss Carrie Deny of Iowa ia visiting
relatives here. She ia a daughter of
George Derry a former Columbusite.
Miss Ella McCullough of North Platte
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. Burke.
Miss McCullough is a cousin of Mr.
Miss Martha Galley of Creigbton, who
is attending the Fremont Normal apent
Saturday and Sunday in the city with
J. C. Swartaley has returned from a
several weeks' visit with his daughter
Mrs. Hansen in Harlan, Iowa, and also
other relatives in eastern Iowa.
Miss Hattie Selsor returned Monday
to Schuyler after spending several weeks
here. Miss Louise Matthews came np
Saturday and returned with her Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dawson came up
from Kansas City to visit relatives. ' Mr.
Dawson returned home and his wife will
remain to visit her sister, Mrs. George
George Barnhart and daughter, Miss
Nellie, of Ft Worth, Texas, left Saturday
for their home after two weeka' visit
here, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. George
Mrs. C. B. Tomlin and children leave
in a few weeks for Petersburg, Virginia,
where they will make their home. Mr.
Tomlin will continue his work in thia
state as traveling collector for the J. I.
GERHARD BORCHERS MURDERED.
His Fenrteen-Tsmr-Olsl Step-San is
HeU fer the Criame.
One of the most cold-blooded and hor
rible crimes ever committed in Platte
county was the murder of Gerhard Bor
chers, a well-to-do farmer living three
miles northeast of Humphrey, a week
ago last Friday. The murder waa com
mitted by the step-eon, Herman, who had
purchased a shot gun the Wednesday
before for the premeditated purpose of
taking the life of bis step-father. Two
younger boys were parties to the crime,
but claim that the older one committed
the deed. The boys are Herman, aged
14, August aged 12 and John, 8 years old.
Mrs. Borchers, the mother of the boys,
died last spring leaving an infant and
four other children to mourn the loss of
a mother and wife. His intense feeling
in the death of his wife deeply affected
Mr. Borchers and the gloom and sadness
that pervaded the home ia probably the
cause of this unnatural occurrence. It
is hard to believe that three young boys
could have planned and executed so
dreadful a crime without the sad condi
tion of absence of kind home influences.
The story aa told by the boys, after
going through a cross-questioning by
Sheriff Byrnes, is about as follows: The
boys bought a shot gun the Tuesday
before, hiding it in the barn. About 9
o'clock Friday morning Herman quietly
slipped up behind his step-father, firing
about six inches from his head killing
him instantly. The boys then dragged
the body, out of the house, thence to an
old straw stack, and placing a load of
fresh straw on top of the body, set fire
to it On Saturday the boys went to
town and wanted to purchase a water
tank of a merchant but he refused to
sell it to them without an order from
their father. The boys stated they did
not know where their father. was that
he had left home. Friends of Mr. Bor
chers were notified, and after a search
the charred body of the man was found
in the burned straw stack.
Sheriff Byrnes was notified and a close
investigation made. After cross-examination
of the boys the above story waa
got from them.
The coroner's jury composed of D. T.
Bobison, Charles Schueth, Nels Peter
eon, Peter O'Shea, Jacob Fischer and
Con Heesecker, with Dr. McKinley aa
acting coroner, rendered a verdict accus
ing Herman Borchers of the crime and
implicating August and John aa parties
to the murder by the fact that they
knew and had discussed among them
selves and pre-arranged the murder.
Herman and August are in the jail
here but John, the youngest son, was
allowed to return home with hie uncle,
The funeral of Mr. Borchers waa held
Sunday morning in Humphrey from the
German Baptist church of which he waa
The deceased wss highly respected bv
all who knew him and waa never known
to be cruel to hia family. He waa about
53 years old and a native of Germany.
Have you seen the Tunison atlas we
are offering our subscribers? Ask to eee
one and you will be convinced that yon
need it in your home. Only $3.40 nava
for one of these large books and a yearn
subscription to Tax Jocjrx.
i Review of the weather near Genoa for
! i l sv.a.1. form
wie iuuuvu ui uvwuwi isw.
teaaparstareof the month 54.0V
do in acBth 1 t year .MM'
Bistort teapecalara ob. 23d - 76
Lowwt do oaths 28th... ............ ........ 36
JlBusa uaaa'af ao
Xsaaa usnju? s
fcSnrfltSiW (aUUJUf O
Hia winds days. 0
Rain fell darias portion of daja: 4
Greatest aaaonnt In 24 hoars. 3.70
Incnes of rainfall. .......... S.1V
Do ssassBMata last year. 2.89
Prevailing winds South to 8. E.
Fogs 10th and 20th.
Slight frosts 18th, 19th, 26th, 28th.
Heavy frosts and alight ioa 14th, 27th,
NORTH OPERA UOUSIS
Saturday, Nov. 15.
Lincoln J. Carter
PRESENTS HIS GREATEST
The beautiful southern mansion.
The real plantation scene.
The beautifully weird, dismal
swamp and the master
scenic effort of the century.
The marvelous fire scene.
PRICES, 75, 50, 35, and 25c.
NORTH OPERA HOUSE
One Night Only.
Wed. Nov. 19th.
4 ACT DRAMA.
New Scenery, Electrical
Effects. Superb Band
and Orchestra, Mystic
Lower Floor, 50c
First 2 Eows in Balcony 50c
Seats On Sale at Usual Place.
Salt Lake City,
and all pointa
8t.Loula and all
pointa Beat and
No. 22 Passenger, daily except Sunday. 7:15 a. m
No. 32 Accommodation, dally except
No. 21 Passenger. daily except Sunday. 9:00 p. m
No. 31 Accommodation, daily except
TIME TABLE U. P. R. B.
CAST BOUND, nUIlf LINE.
No. 12. Colo. Special 1:20 a.m.
No. 84 Grand Island Local lv 6:38 a. m.
No. 102, Fast Mail 1:05 p. m.
No. ft, Eastern Express. 2:10p.m.
No. 2, Overland Limited 5:18p.m.
No. 4, Atlantic Express 50 a. m.
WEST BODKD, MAIS LINE.
No. 1, Overland Limited. 12:03 p. m
No. 101, Fast Mail 11:40 a. m.
No. 3, Pacific Express 70 p.m.
No. 7, Grand Island Local. 8:40 p. m.
No. 11, Colo. Special 9:20a. m.
No. 23, Freight.................. 4:45 a. m.
No. S3, Passenger 7:10 p. m.
No. 71, Mixed 7:15 a.m.
No. M, Passenger 12:45 p. m.
No. 72, Mixer! 7:10p.m.
ALBIOK AND OEDAB BAFIDS BBANOH.
No., Passenger 2:10p.m.
No. 73. Mixed 6:45 a.m.
No. 70, Passenger 1235 p. m.
No. 74, Mixed 8.00p.m.
Norfolk passenger train run daily.
No train on Albion and Cedar Rapids branch
Colombo Local dailyexcept Sonday.
W. H. Bxnhax, Agent.
prepay, reauia Tree aiaa,
Sent tweeae leeeuraee. Tkare la a
fare fer yea. If necessary write Dr. Fenner.
Bo baa spent a life time curing Just suck
caeaaaayoura. All consulutlona Fret.
"Tour Kidney aad Backache Care nea
cored two Tery badcaaes among our easte
rner the past year whom the doctors bad
given up. J. L. STILL CO.. Woodland. Ia."
Drefg1ata.8a&.n. Ask for Cook Book-Fret.
For 8ale by C. HENSCHINO.
Trochct's Cokhkinc Salicylate Capsules.
A standard and infallible cure for RHEUMATISM and GOUT,
endorsed by the highest medical authorities of Europe and
America. Dispensed only in spherical capsules, which dis
solve in liquids of the stomach without causing irritation or
disagreeable symptoms. Price, $1 per bottle. Sold by
druggists. Be sure
Lyon's French Periodical Drops
StrictlT vegetable, perfectlyharmles sure to accomplish DESIRED
stESULTS. Greatest known female remedy. Price, S1.50 per bottle.
fJanafl nawaraaf aamtartMtaaadlaritalkM.
?" warn wit. CTc-sMBua sunacara o ara as Mn. :
tar Ctoaalar n W1LUAM8 MPu. CO, Sale Aiwu. Clviad. onto.
For Sale by POLLOCK & GO.
ABTICLES OF INCORPORATION OF THE
PLATTE COUNTY INDEPENDENT
by these presents
That w. G. T. Everett. T. J. Coaiaxaanu C.J.
Garlow. J. G. Header, A. Anderson. Homer A.
Hansen aad Garrett Halet, do by taea preasmta
aforiate oanelTe together for the paipoea of
forming a corporation under the lava of the
etate of Nebraska, and we do adopt the follow
ing articles of incorporation:
The name of this corporation shall be knows
aa the Platte Coast? Independent Telephone
The principal place for transacting ita bosi-
aeaa aaau ne we city or Coioiabas. fteoraaka.
Tha general natare or the business to be
transacted by this corporation is to erect and
maintain poles, wires and lines, ia the city of
Colombo. Nebraska, nad in Platte county.
Nebraska,, and sock other counties, in this
state, aa it mar desire and connect the iu
with Colombo, Nebraska, for the purpose of
transmission of messages by telephones, wires
or otaer eiecmc signals.
The capital stock of this corporation shall be
fifteen thousand (15.CU0) dollars, with an au
thorised capital of forty thooaand (40.000) dot.
lars, amaca into snares or any (su dollars,
f to per cent of which shall curable when
subscribed and the balance subject to the call of
ue uoara or airectors.
The highest amount of icdebtdneos to which
tnis corporation at any time, can subject itself,
shtll not exceed one-half of the capital stock
The existence of this corporation shall com
mence on me ist Uay oi August, 190!, and
continue xor a perioa or ninety-nine ytars.
The affairs of thi corporation shall be con
ducted by a board of fire directors, who shall be
eieciea irom ine stocKnoiders at aa ,nw"Bl
stockholders meeting, three of whom kii
constitute quorum for the transaction of
The officers of this corporation shall consist
of a president, vice president, treasurer aad
WkrBfapv whn mhmll Ka aIaaaI H.n.ll. tv.. aa.-.
ww. otmw mi w vmmiu oauutneuas uw uav
board of directors, from the members of said
uirovuwB iuu uuiu me nrsi election, u. l.
Garlow and J. G. Header, shall constitute the
board of directors and shall organize said board
and elect the officers thereof.
''ltd. ...H.l atA.LLjt.l.f .: -E--1 L -
held on the last Mondar of Dwomlr f uk m
except the first meeting, which shall be called
by t lu incorporator and each share of the stock
shall be entitled to one Tote to be cast by the
uuiuer or nut uuiy auinortzeu agent.
This corporation shall have authority to rom
mniH tinm nou wtiAt. l.n via aam, l.A x. i
stock shall have been subscribed.
to adopt by-laws anl change them at pleasure.
In witness whereof we have hereunto sub
scribed our names thi 1st dur of August. IMS.
T. J. CUTT1NHHAM.
C. J. GARLOW.
HOMER A. HANSEN.
Stoct4t GARRETT HUL3T.
: ; OFFICE OF : :
UU1WLUE OF TEE CDIUKT.
Washington, October 6lh. 1902.
HEREA.?. By satisfactory evidence pre
sented to the nndersigned it has bees
made to appear that "The First National Bank of
Columbus," in the city of Columbus, ia the
county of l'lntte. and state of Nebraska, ha
vnn.nl. awl k all Ik. n.:.:nn ..- L a
Congress to enable National Banking Associa-
tti'uo u raitruu lurir rurponue existence ana lor
other purposes." approved July 12th. 198i
NOW thMrnt I William II Uirliaalr wx-
troUer of the currency, do hetvby certify that
"The First National Bank of Columbus." ia the
city of Columbus, in the county of Platte, and
Bion for the period specified in its amonded ar
ticle of association, namely until closoof buai-
unv vu unuuvr bhwi. I"' T.
In testimony whereof witness my
hand and seal of office thia sixth
day of October. 19U2.
Wx. B. Ridokly.
Comptroller of the Currency.
Four Personally Coiioctel Eicursiois
Every week with choice
of routes. These excur
sions leave Omaha via
UNION PACIFIC ev'ry
Friday and Saturday
at 4:25 p. m.
And can be joined
at any point enroute
Fall information cheerfully furnished
on application to W. H. BENIiAM,
WHEN IN NEED OF
Or, in short, any kind of
Call on or address, Journal,
The Tunison atlas we are offering
Journal subscribers is larger than any
other atlas yet published. It shows each
hemisphere sixty inches in circum
ference, the two combined forming a map
of the world four feet by two and a
quarter feet. These are only two out of
many maps in the large volume. We
will give any of our subscribers an oppor
tunity to own one of these books. By
paying up your subscription to date and
$3.40 you may have the book and one
year's subscription in advance to Tan
Journal. New subscribers may have
the two for $3.40.
and get the genuine.
Tha aaaalaa la aat a oaly la aasts-boaie Car
P iafa9HanX 9 La
bv "-Bnnw. nana ana'-- m
THEYO SERE ! I
THEY'RE here now, so you
will not have to wait.
Bright, new and handsome,
each one perfectly finished
and the prettiest line ever shown
in Columbus. No useless trap
pings on these buggies the price
is put into material, workman
ship and finish. Each one is
ready to hitch your horse to. and
the price won't make a heavy load
to carry. They're here, but
they're going. Can't I send one
your way? Inquiry and inspec
tion desired. :::::::
East 13th Street,
Wheat, spring 53
Corn, shelled J? bushel . . . 960
Oats, new bushel 23
Barley-V bushel 30
Rye-V bushel 35
Hogs-V owL 5 500 5 75
Pat steers-V cwt 2 50 4 00
Fateowa-TJf cwt 2 250 3 00
Stock steers cwt 3 00 4 00
PoUtoea-y bnsheL 200
Butter V t. 18 20
Eggs-V dozen. 20
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
AND NOTARY PUBLIC
Also doea type-writing and
will carefully attend to all
the business intrusted to him.
W Would respectfully solicit a share
of your business.
Over First National Bank, 1st door to
the left. 18aprtf
Eat up a man's confidence. The
poorly dressed man is afraid to push
ahead it brings his clothes into
prominence, and this makes him un
comfortable, lie usually gets ready-to-wear
clothing. Sometimes it fits
him and sometimes it doesn't. It
gets worn and shabby, and still be ia
compelled to wear it. For about the
price of ready-made clothea we could
have made him an elegant suit, per
fect fit, style and finish. A full line
of fall goods.
PBOPBICTOB Or TBB
Baalii Meal Marbt
WaaaNaBBww arawwwee bmbwI1 Bbww
Game and Fish in Season.
fawHigheat market prices paid for
Hidee and Tallow.
TO MANY POINTS IN
Kansas, Nebraska and
Eastern Colorado . . .
Ont-Malf Out Regular
Full information cheerfully furnished
on application to W.H.BENHAM,
Laaaaaaaaaaaal Baaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal anaaal aaBai BbbbbbbbbbbI
L BbJw JJ.,sMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa M
y WJJ JL&JkjKL. ni4 aTaa
I I J
KODAK IS A
$1.00 to $25.
a V tiawlVBWf a-a-
tUga r th BIc Watra.
Everything in our line
and every thin:; guaranteed.
WasoHs made to order.
Best horse-shoeing in the
A fine line of Busies,
am agent for tha hi rai;i.iA
Columbus Buggy Company, of Colum
bus, Ohio, which is a sufficient gimran.
tee of strictly first-class goods.
or south of Chicago ask your local
ticketagent to route you fotweenOiuaaa
and Chicago via the
the shortest line between the two citi
Traiaa via this popular road depart
from the Union depot, Omaha, daily,
connecting with trains from the weat.
Magnificently equipped trains. naW.
sleepers and free reolining chair cars.
Dining can and buffet, library r,,t
smoking ears. All trains lighted by
electricity. For full information about
rates, etc., address
General Western Agent, 1504 Furnas
XI. f TTnwvr
Trav. Freight and Pass. Agt.
x Ewiterially Fearless.
S Newa from all of the world Well
5 written, original storieo Answers (u
S qaertea -Articles on Health, the Homo.
J New Books, and on Work- About tho
S ara aad Garden.
I Th Ml j Mr Octa
5 ,-B"taroftfc8 Associated Press, the 5
g only Western Newspaper receiving tho
atirn telegraphic new. aerice of the E
Z New York Ha .nl .:- .,. ....
S New York World-daily reports from
S nwm tat . -
S . .--' vccuu correspondents
wli smi ! i n aaaa
bb. wvsanww ue couKTy,
Maeelfttt) saw Jewnal as Tfc I
I WeeUr laraar Oeeaa samTw 1
jWfMnrnsWai. ,TW 1
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;iiW "'..'- ! "
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