Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1903)
Powered by OpenONI
J - s.".1
Seeds that will grow
and give satisfaction.
A very large assortment of pack
age and bulk garden seeds. Also
- Alsyke Clover,
Red Top Grass Seed
And numerous other varieties.
You will find our prices right
and the best quality of seed.
HDLST k ADAMS,
11th St., Columbus, Nebr.
Snpenor Points in Hemct Refngerators
Mineral Wool packed, strong circulation,
cold, dry, pure air, no taint, no trouble.
Economical In use off Ice, lined with sani
tary spruce wood lining and not the pois
onous zinc so long used In refrigerators.
Can yoa afford to do without
one of these?
ICE j ice r
I ZINC-UNCO I
DEAD AIH ,i. I
- ' ' ' tH
Ont or MCltDKS i L
f m , :
" a a.wag - -
. k . . . . .'"t-
Can you afford to use
one of thew?
Please call and we will be pleased to show you oue
of these Refrigerators iced, and in actual operation.
Bwth Telephones 27.
Spring Summer Season
FINDS C8 IN THE BEST CONDITION
TO SEBVE OUB CUSTOMEB8.
Is of the best and we carry
larger stock than ever be
fore. We guarantee
Here you will find the newest
and best the market af
fords the coming
Are acknowledged the best in town. We carry only solid goods;
no paper, shoddy or shelf-worn goods1 is here to be found in our. shoe
stock. We have our shoes made especially for us in the foremost fac
tories of the country. We sell them at prices lower than ever.
Call and be convinced.
411 Eleventh Street
A LITTLE LATE
To order farmdiaffatock bat it is not
too late to order est froa arnica
atoek. 1 breed
lilTOI MM Miff r MCCSf
White Wyaaiwttes awT
Craisk I. Games.
Att fw CYMEI'S IKWATH.
IT. J. KERSENBROCK,
Columbus, - Ni
nflaKC ''Wnftaw .pbbbbbbbbbbbbbIIbbbbbbbbbbbbk
Dr. Paul, dentist.
Blamke's Ceflee at Grays.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Try Easton'e balk cofee. None
Dr. Neumann, dentist, Tairteeath
Bring your batter and eggs to
Dr. Gietsea, dentist, over PoUoekw
Mrs. Catherine von Bergen wae quite
nick lact Wednesday.
Houee for rent north of OrandPeetfie
hoteL Inquire at Jounxaxoface.
Little Frankie Echols wae eoained
to the houee laet week with eore eyes.
Dr. Hans Pstersea, physician aid
surgeon, oamce over postoffico. tf
A good buggy for sale. Inquire of
Mrs. Wise, second block east of court
E. H. Funk moved his family last
week to Spalding where he has located
Hiss Clara Hohl has been elected to
a position in the Albion schools for the
Dm, Martyn, Evans, Geer k Han
sen, office three doors north of Fried
hoTs store, tf
The basement in the Commercial
National bank building is receiving a
new steel ceiling.
Dr. McKean's method of making
aluminum plates places them on an
equality with gold.
Investigate Osteopathy; itsomresase
Dr.L. a Yeas, TTowmnajsthic puynt-
Miss Jennie Jones has bees on the
skk list the past week.
No lack of moisture in this section
of Uncle Sam v domain.
Bert Stillman went to Omaha Wed-
to heat Mansfield play Julius
r has nairiaaesil ths rssideaos pmp
and. will mora iato the houee ia
about a month. -
Biriiiag Enterprise: J. H. Galley,
one of the
of lamweek'eaysit played havoc.
Henry Sturgeon was up from Garri
son a few days last week. He is working
at the carpenter trade in that town.
Farmers of this section of the coun
try have lost nothing by delaying their
corn planting until warmer weather
Wm. Schilz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the very
beet stock that can be procured in the
The Columbus dramatic company
was compelled to cancel their date at
Schuyler for laet Wednesday on account
of the severe storm.
The David City Chautauqua assem
bly dates have not yet been finally de
cided upon but will be the latter part of
July or the first of August
Far Sato 25 head of registered
Short Horn bulls, 8 to 17 months old.
These are good ones and will price them
right. On farm adjoining town. See or
write O. E. Mickey at Osceola, Nebraska.
W. K. Lay, formerly of Columbus,
was in town Thursday on business. He
is now engaged for himself in the mer
cantile busineeB in Omaha.
One of A. L. Bixby's sayings: "Don't
be a smart Aleck; it reflects upon your
bringing up and does your parents great
The Atchison Globe man says that
when a woman has poor luck with her
cake, the family are allowed to have all
George Baud has resumed his work
as mail clerk on the Columbus-Cedar
Rapids run after a two weeks' vacation.
He is now a resident of 8palding.
Students of nature who are just
beginning their outdoor walks will want
to read Ernest Harold Baynes' study of
frogs, in the May Woman's Home Com
panion. We have now received our full line
of groceries and ask you to call and
inspect our goods. Our regular custo
mers as well as strangers are invited to
call. C. S. Esston & Co. 1
George Barnhart of FLWorth, Texas,
was in town last week looking after his
farm interests south of the river, the
Barnum place, which be purchased last
year. He left Saturday for his home.
See the hand-made sofa pillows, em
broidered and made up ready for use, the
nicest line that has ever come to Colum
bus, and on sale at leas than wholesale
price. Now on exhibition in the store
window of Louis Schwarz. 1
E. H. Jenkins was down from his
Madison county ranch over Sunday.
Vegetation, he says, is farther advanced
here than in Madison county; although
the recent storm was quite severe, he is
of the opinion that there will be some
Ed. Long of Schuyler, formerly em
ployed in the telephone office here, was
in town Friday visiting former friends.
He reports that Schuyler has recently
organized a new brass band of eighteen
members and be is manipulating one of
the bass horns.
H. J. Hendryx, father of Mrs.' T. W.
Adams, stopped in the city last week on
his return home from a trip to Maryland
and Virginia. He spent considerable
time with W. E. Walton, formerly of
Monroe township. Mr. Hendryx has not
yet purchased land.
Bixby takes advantage of bis "Daily
Drift" column in the State Journal and
gives one of our citizens the following
publicity: MWe wonder if Bad Newman
of Columbus still believes that Irl Hicks
is anything of a weather prophet? He
used to swear by him."
F. Brodfuehrer wae the recipient last
week of a box of fine cigars which came
as a soldier's gift from the far away
Philippine islands, Cant J. N. Kiliaa,
formerly of this city, now stationed at
Iloilo, being, the donor. Mr. Kihan is
enjoying good health and is pleased with
John Schmocker was happily sur
prised Friday by a visit from his brother,
Christ Schmocher of Clinton, Ma The
brothers had not met for twenty three
years. Mr. Scfamooker had brought
cattle to the Fsssss City market and
decided'to make a visit to Columbus
before returning. He started for borne
W. D. Askine, the market gardener,
was a caller at this oaece 8atarday. He
believes, after avaariaiag the cherry
trees, that there will be perhaps a fourth
of a crop saved from the storm last
Wednesday. He has about twenty-five
acres in vegetables and is of the opinion
now, that his lorn would not
S25. Mr. Askine has about
of an acre ia peas alaaa which are up
three or four Jerboa!" These, as wall as
other pleats, stood the Meats of the
W.G. Lohr was taken to the hos
pital Monday to be operated on lor a
Fred Baker has been housed
Friday last, nursing a eevere attack of
Girl wanted for house work in small
family, good wages. Inquire of Mrs.
F. A. Baud is again located ia the
Olive etreet barber shop and solicits
your patronage. tf
L Wanted, cattle and horses to pasture
on the Chambers farm west of Colum
bus. D.rXBray. Sp
The Epworth League of the M. E.
church will hold their election of ofikers
this Tuesday evening.
For watches and clocks see OL Froe
mel the Eleventh street jeweler. Low
prices. Goods guaranteed.
D. Schupbach has accepted a posi
tion as salesman in Nebraska for the
Kerby Lumber Co. of Houston, Texas.
John Hinkleman is erecting a story
and a half residence north of the High
school building which will cost about
Ed. Early of this city and A. D. Hin
man of St Edward were in Greeley
county last week looking after business
Miss Alice Wiee returned Saturday
from Bellwood where she was in attend
ance on Mrs. Walter Henry, as profes
I have a nice stock of geraniums
for house or bedding. Also feme and
other ornamental plants at very low
prices. Mrs. A. Smith.
Blasts. Merchants in surrounding
towns can be supplied with cabbage,
tomato and sweet potato plants at whole
sale prices by W. D. Askine. 1
Judge A. M. Post has filed a case in
district court against Guy C. Barnum to
recover $1,900 for services rendered as an
attorney for the defendant.
A box social will be held Wednesday
evening by the Epworth League at the
home of H. Ragatz. All the ladies are
expected to bring lunch for two.
The Journal failed to mention last
week that Mr. and Mrs. Walter Henry of
Bellwood are rejoicing over the arrival
of a nine and a half pound daughter at
their home April 23d.
A coach load of Russians came down
from Norfolk Saturday and left here in
the evening for Marquette, Michigan,
where they go to work in the beet fields
of that neighborhood.
Thomas Casein has been arrested
charged with the theft of 300 pounds of
braes from the Union Pacific company.
The case will be heard this Tueedsy
afternoon before Justice Wagner.
Rev. Millard, presiding elder of this
district of the Methodist church, moved
his family down from Grand Island Mon
day and is getting settled in his home
recently purchased from H. E. Babcock.
The Columbus Stsrs played a game
of base ball in Silver Creek Sunday with
the team of that place, resulting in a
score of 4 to 3 in favor of the Stars. A
return game is scheduled to be played
here next Sunday.
J. W. Nichols reports that the
machinery, for which be has been wait
ing eome time, is now here and by next
Monday they will have a full force of
men at work making brick at their yards
in the east part of the city.
Bert Stillman went to Fremont Sun
day to attend the funeral of bis friend
Earl Hughes, who died at a hospital in
Omaha from appendioitis. He was a
schoolmate of Mr. Stillman in Omaha
and has visited him in Columbus.
Bev. Basmussen has resigned the
pastorship of the Baptiet church, to take
effect July 1. A majority of the mem
bership wish to retain him, and the mat
ter has not yet been settled between the
pastor and the members of the church.
I have the agency for the Densmore
typewriter, one of the best writing ma
chines made. If you want to see up-to-date
machine with all the new improve
ments, call at my office. If you need
any typewriting 'phone 77. J. M. Curtis.
Mrs. Halloran of Greeley Center,
Nebr., died at the hospital Saturday
night. She was buried this Tuesday in
the Columbus cemetery. She was 62
years old and death was caused by the
infirmities of age. She leaves one eon in
Washington to survive her.
Mise Sarah Perkinson of Platte Cen
ter visited friends here Saturday on bet
way home from Goodwin, Oklahoma,
where she goes every six months to spend
a abort time on her homestead. Missj
Perkineon's land is a mile and a half
from a good railroad station and has
become quite valuable. She has two
years' time to "prove up" on bar land.
Nebraska can provide all kinds of
weather on short notice. Last
Wednesday the snow and sleet storm
raging the precipitation amounting to
110 inches. Thursday the rainfall was
M, Saturday we had 1.02 inches, Sun
day .22 aad Monday .06. Between show
ers the weather has been warm and
springlike. Last Wednesday the ther
mometer registered 12 below freezing.
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the Duncan Crasmsry Co. last Thursday
they decided to dose the creamery for
thm coming year. There are about forty
stockholders interested ia the plant awl
the meeting was held in the Duncan halL
Although the company have done a good
they feel that it has not paid
tly to continue through
the summer, and will start next year
with renewed energy.
Mrs. Catherine Haycock, formerly
Mrs. MeGare, who is perhaps the oldest
woman in this city, being in her 94th
year, and whose first husband, James
McGuire of the Thirty-eighth Indiana
iafaatry was killed ia battle at Chatta
nooga during the civil war, has just
received a renewed peasioa of $12 per
month beginning Dee. 1$, 1902. The
eld lady wee much in need of it. Jadga
X Daffy was her solicitor.
The marriage of
hi fkjsbHng He
mi wee well
of oar tew;
Jake Brock of
Voght of Medi
an not been able to
muaieais.with Columbus since Tuesday
eveaiag. Maaeger Lawrence of the rural
bus, was hi town Wednesday aad report
ed a mile aad a half of wire oat of the
five miles' that he had examined down.
ia the parlor of the Grand Pacific hoteL
A aamher of relstives aad friends will
Jadga Rattermea daring the pant
weak hwaed marriage beeases to the fol
lowing partial: Palis! Riordan of Boav
er (Soaring, Nebr., aad Nellie MeGaaae
of Platte Center and Henry a Michael
aad Lena ager, both of Albion.
Fred Hamalsmsa, who recently had
hie leg amputated, ie reeovering aieely
and expects togotoFairburythisweek
aad wjBU have his household goods moved
to this city. Ha will return by way of
Omaha aad be fitted with an artificial
-Saturday'a Central City Republican
says thatW.G.Sesley, formerly of taia
place and mora receatly of Columbus,
was ia the city yesterday on hie way to
Palmar, where he will engage in the
lumber bneiaess. His aoa Willie accom
panied him. y
Miss Grace, daughter of Mr. aad
Mrs. George Spear of Norfolk, has been
aeriouely sick for seven weeks past with
typhoid fever, and for several days little
hope has been entertained for her recov
ery. The friends of the family here sym
pathize with the parents in their trouble.
Mrs. Fred Nay lor, Mrs. Carl Johnson
and Mrs. Leo Gietzen give a dance thie
Tuesday evening in Maennerchor hall.
The proceeds will be donated to the rec
tory fand of the Episcopal church. The
ladies are expecting to build a new
rectory just north of the church some
time in the near future.
Harry Lohr expects to go to Creaton,
Iowa, soon to take the position of hired
pitcher and manager in a semi-professional
bass ball team of that place.
Harry has gained quite a' reputation in
this part of the state as an extra good
twirler and will undoubtedly make his
opponents in the Hawkeye etate play
fast ball if they expect to win.
Dr. C P. Baxter of Belgrade died at
St Mary's hospital last Wednesday night
of cancer of the throat. Dr. Baxter wae
42 years old and had been a practicing
physician -in Belgrade fourteen years.
He had been at the hospital six weeks.
His body was shipped Thursday to Bel
grade for burial the day following. His
wife and her two sisters and brother
were here at the time of his death.
Installation services will take place
Friday evening in the Presbyterian
church, when Bev. Halsey will be made
the regular pastor of the church here.
Besides ministers from out of the city,
pastors of the different churches of this
place will take part in the services. A
program of musio has been prepared for
the occasion. All are invited.
A young guile musical society was
organised a few weeks ago, the object to
beaetadyaad reuderiag of a program
at each of their meetings, which occur
every two weeks. Next Saturday after-
theelab will meet with Janet Me-
The followiag aimed young
the dub: Helen Brag-
Echols, Geraldiae Gray,
Maad Galley, Hattia Brodfuehrer, Flor
ence Goadriag, Catharine Baeche and
Janet McAllister. Geraldiae Gray is
secretary for the club.
The mother of Representative Fel
lers died at her home near Monroe
receatly. Of her death the Monroe
Republican says: "Flora D. Fellers,
wife of Ezra Fellers, died at her home,
northwest of Monroe, Thursday, April
abetter a liageriag illness. Mrs. Fellers
was born in Vermont 67 years ago, and
was married to Ezra Fellers in 1865. In
1877 abe came to Nebraska with her hue-
band and located on the homestead ia
Monroe township. Mrs. Fellers was art
earnest christian and n member of aad
active worker in the Monroe Congrega
tional church. She leaves a husband,
two daughters, Mrs. Lucy Gillan and
Miss Gertie, and three sons, Ben, Eugene
and Arthur, to mourn the loss of a lov
ing wife and mother. Funeral eervioes
were condnoted Thursday by Bev. Lowe
at the Monroe Congregational church
and the interment wae in the New Hope
Superintendent Leavy has sent out
bio announcements for the county insti
tute which will Jbe held in the High
school building in thie city June 8 to 12.
Examinations will be held June .13, 15,
16 and 17. The instructors will be Prof.
Gillan of Milwaukee, Wis editor of the
Western Teacher, who will teach peda
gogy, geography and reading. Sop't C.
A. Fulmer of Pawnee City, who ie presi
dent of the etate teachers' association,
will teach vocal music, civics and princi
ples of agriculture. Sup't C. R. Atkin
son of York will instruct in arithmetic,
orthography and grammar. Prof. Gillan
ia classed as one of the very best instruct
ors in the country. Wm. Hawley Smith
eays of him: "He knowa what to do and
how to do it and can do it. He can be
counted on every time." During insti
tute week, Prof. Gillan and State Sup't
Fowler will deliver lectures to the teach
ers, and the public are invited to all of
the sessions and lectures.
HENRY RAG ATZ & CO.
WiU do their best to please
you whenever you need ewything
in their line. Now.is the tune for
Fresh Canned Fruits,
Best Farmers' Butter
Dont forget the Seeds,
they are the beat.
HENRY RAGATZ I CO
These are the vogue for La
dies, Misses and Little Girls.
Our stock of STANDARD PAT
TERNS is rich in all the
latest and prettiest styles.
A single page in a single issue of the
Century taken for advertising, costs $500;
the Hsrper's $490, other magazines $100
to $960. A yearly advertjssment in one
column in the Chicago Tribune costs
$28G0 for the lowest and $36,000 for the
highest rate. The New York World
costs $4200 for the lowest and $59,000
for the highest priced column. Thk
Journal can giveadvertieers in this sec
tion n good, deal better rate than any of
James Nolan, who for twenty years
has made his home with the Sisters at
St. Mary's hospital, attending to their
borsee, etc, died Monday evening after
a three weeks' illness. Mr. Nolan was
84 years old and was born in Ireland.
He leaves one brother, John, who has
also made his home at the hospital.
Another brother died a few yeara ago.
The three formerly lived on - a farm
across the river. Funeral eervioes will
be held thie Wednesday morning at 8
Monroe Looking Glass: The asses
sor for Monroe township wss in town
Tuesday rounding up the boys for next
year's taxes. He saya land is to be rais
ed $1 per acre on the assessment roll;
that ie not much compared to the increase
in the price that land sells for The
carpenters sre at work putting up the
boxes and partitions in the poatoffice.
Postmaster Strother has bought the out
fit that was in the Columbus office until
recently. It is large for the present, but
as Monroe is a growing child it will
soon come to use.
At the adjourned meeting of the
city council held Monday evening J. M.
Curtis was given a contract to make a
polling bat of the city, for which he is to
receive $18. W. W. Whittaker's bid for
sprinkling the streets was accepted. He
asked $800 for the year. Mayor Becber
presented the name of W. M. Comeline
for re-appointment to the office of city
attorney, giving eeveral good reasons
why he ehoald continue in that office.
The 'councflmen were unanimously in
favor of. the appointment. The next
meeting wfll be held May 15.
The school board met Monday after
noonjar regular aosaion. The contract
for buOdiag brick walks around the
Second and Third ward schools was let
to R.R. James, his being the lowest bid
presented. Monthly bills were allowed.
The beard proceeded to organize, the
old members, Scott and Brugger going
oat aad the newly elected members,
Brugger aad McAllister comprising the
new members. J. H. Galley was re
elected presideat, aad H. Hockenberger
was chosen vice-president. M. Brugger
re elected secretary.
The house taleat dramatic company
surprised their sadisace Monday even
ing by their enoeMent rendition of "Coav
ml tU Mh inin Tk
M OT A.WS.M .fWI. MVMVte AHWOT
parts were A. B..Tomeoa, Otto
HageVWm P. Hall, Fred Saffron, Miss
The company will play
in David City Friday evening aad ia
Schuyler later. Otiaena of both these
cities can anticipate wife easing an ex
cellent entertmnmeet. The auditorium
W repent, the
Tbe play was gi
of ths Eniseopal church.
Lest Tuesday night and all day
Wednesday this locality was visited by
one of tbe record breaking storms for
this time of year. It seems that eastern
Nebraska was about tbe center of the
storm, for reports from Colorado, Okla
homa, Kansas, Iowa, Wisconsin, South
Dakota and Wyoming all reported one
of the worst experienced eo late in the
season. Rain began falling Tueedsy
evening and before morning turned to
the frosting point, completely covering
every uncovered thing with a coat of ice.
Two weeks before the trees were not in
bloom but when the storm came it caught
tbe cherries and plums in fall flower and
the indications are that those fruits have
been completely ruined for thie year.
All day Wednesday the wind and snow
raged, and many trees were damaged by
being blown down on account of the
heavily weighted branches. On Wednes
day it was generally supposed that all
grain and fruit would be completely
ruined, but biter reports indicate that
the small grain Jias not been damaged
and that fruit growers believe the apple
crop will not be seriously injured.
Albert Kummer, living in Polk county,
says that he believes the fruit that had
not yet blossomed will be eafe.
Beginning with the May out-put, all new issues of
Standard Patterns for Misses, Girls ami Children will be
10 and 15 Cents. None higher.
The police were busy Monday even
ing looking for Stephen Corbett of Osce
ols, a brother of James Corbett of this
city. The fellow wss not found, although
he wss in the city and it is supposed here
that he returned home. The following
telegram appeared in the morning Omaha
World-Herald eent from Osceola, dated
Monday: "Mrs. Minnie Jones was shot
twice this afternoon by. Stephen Corbett,
and is in a critical condition. The affair
occurred at the home of young Corbett,
where Mrs. Jones hss been staying dur
ing the past three months. A quarrel
wae had between the two, and without
warning Corbett drew a 22-caliber revol
ver and commenced shooting. The first
bullet passed through a stocking which
Mrs. Jones had around her throat, and
made an ugly wound. The second shot
wss fired while the woman was on the
floor, and as she put her hand up before
her face the bullet passed through the
hand. Corbett then hastened into the
yard, and going to the barn, harnessed
his horses snd drove away. The neigh
bors were notified and word was brought
to Osceols, and the sheriff started imme
diately in pursuit of the man. It ia
thought that he will go to Columbus, ss
he has a brother there, and word brought
in eays that he was started ia that direc
tion. Mrs. Jones is a widow who for
merly resided in Omaha. Her parents
now reside aortheaat of Osceola a short
distance. She had bean keeping com
pany with Corbett, and it wae over a mat
ter of jealousy that the trouble started.'
The unusual storm of sleet and snow
which swept over this part of tbe country
last Tuesday night and Wednesday ia a
raaiiainr to old settlers of a somewhat
similar storm in 187 when for three
daya, the 14th, 15th and 16th of April a
bliadiag blizxard raged with unceasiag
nWceaess. The country probably never
experieaeed as bad a storm so late in the
season before or eince, snd the storm of
last week ia the only one that has
approached it ia the way of damage.
We tarn to the old files of Tan Jovkkax.
for incidents of that memorable storm
which all old settlers remember as a
"record breaker." One man wrote from
Albion asying he storm king has mar
shalled has hosts aad is sweeping over
the country from the northwest, spread
big terror snd deetraetioa ia his coarse,
itrewing hie path with here and
a dead horse or cow, while terror-
lomeateadsrs are to be found
by'datsas It is almost impossible for
nearest neighbors to visit with
lather.'' Na hums
I J. H. GALLEY, Agist. f
Our store is thronged every day
with eager purchasers. The
favorable comments heard on all
sides is extremely gratifying to
us. It is proof that our styles and
prices are right and far below
that others ask for inferior qual
ity. J. C. FILLMAN.
county perished, but according to fair
estimate about a thousand head of cattle,
horses, mules, etc., succumbed to the
storm, in outer parts or tbe etate a
number of people lost their lives. Henry
Carrig on Shell creek, lost thirty-five
head of cattle, eomeof them had followed
the storm and were found in tbe Loop
river. John Macken on Shell creek lost
about $1,100 worth of stock. M. Maher
also on Shell creek lost $1,000 worth of
property. E. A. Gerrard & Co. "didn't
lose a hoof." Their cattle were in an
open corral at their stock yards west of
Columbus, and when tbe snow drifted to
tbe height of tbe fence on the south side
they erected a temporary fence and kept
the stock within the enclosure. Fred
Gottschalk and Jacob Ernst each lost a
few head of cattle. A correspondent
from Osceola wrote: "The great and ex
citing topic of the day is the terrible
storm through which we have just passed.
During Monday and Tuesday it blowed
snd snowed incessantly, and was so
severe that one could hardly see three
steps ahead. Wednesday it abated a
little but snowed all day and night.
Many cattle perished during the storm."
The dsy after tbe storm was reported "a
The council met Friday evening. A
petition signed by twenty-five residents
of tbe city wss presented and read, claim
ing that tbe Union Pacific stock yarde
and a slaughter house located in the
southern part of Third ward in the city,
to be a nuisance, and asked that the
council hare the same removed. The
petition was referred to the committee
The severs! sealed bide from tbe news
paper offices Which had been asked for
and filed with the city clerk were, upon
motion of Phillippa, rejected, without
having been opened, and the city print
ing was let to the Columbus Telegram at
three-fourths the legal rate.
A. Lath was employed by the council
to take charge of tbe necessary labor in
A motion to procure a poll list wss
referred to the committee on claims.
Bert J. Galley, city treasurer, A. Due
sell k Sons, plumbers, and the city dray
men presented their bonds, which were
referred to tbe committee on judiciary. -
A number of minor matters of business
were disposed of snd bills of the moath
STUDY TO PLEASE!
That'e what the proprietor aad at
tendants at the PARK BARBER
SHOP do-study to please their pa
trone snd that's the magnet, so to
speak, that draws new customers
and holds fast tbe old ones. If not
already among the latter you are in
vited to drop in and give us a
trial. One of our famoae Pompean
Massages will make you present
able at any court in the world.
DR- 3- E. PAUL,
Nfewohaer block, eonw 1Mb aad Olive
streets. OoIbbbbm. Nebr.
tared far pain
Reaidemee Tefephoa L Si.
Ofice Telephoa A 4.
mn nnim in i
From air lis aeoriac pes of W. P. R'a.
$1.50 Pr 15
Score froaK to 9SM potato, ail
pnze wiaaere at oar laat asow.
Leave all orders at Ziaaecker'e barber
shop, one door east of postoface.
Bring na your job work. We will
Platte laadeavor to almas you.
The Tunison sties we are oferiig
JocnxAi. subscribers is larger than any
other atlas yet pabliebed. It shows each
hemisphere sixty inches in drcum
ferecce, the two combined forming a map
of the world four feet by two aad a
quarter feet. These sre only two out of
many maps in the huge volume. Wo
will give say of our subscribers an oppor
tunity to own one of these rtimaa By
paying up your subscription to'date aad
$3.40 you may have the book aad one
year's subscription in advance to Tr
Joujwal. Now suhserihsrs may have
the two for $3.40.
Do not fail to see
ised steel mill for
. . '
- " -