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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1901)
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Bstabubbbd Mat 11,1878.
Entered at tbe Postoffice, Columbus, Nebr., aa
aooad-claa sail matter.
I OF KUBSCBIFTIOH:
Oa year, by mail, poatac prepaid.
WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 7. 1801.
JOUBXAI. r tk auuslm f THE
U to tkJa date. r
State Fair, at Lincoln, August 30
Central Nebraska Assembly, Fullerton,
Boone County Fair opens September
25. closes September 27, at Albion.
Pan-American Exposition, Buffalo,
New York, May 1 to November 1, 1901.
XtftMicsJi State Cgareatiaa.
The republicans of tbe state of Xe
braska are bereby called to meet in con
vention at tbe auditorium in the city of
Lincoln, Nebraska, on Wednesday,
August 28, 1901, at 2 o'clock in the after
noon, for the purpose of placing in nom
ination candidates for the following
offices to be voted for at the next gen
eral election to be held in the state of
-Nebraska on November 5, 1901.
One judge of the supreme court; two
regents of the university of the state of
Nebraska, and for the transaction of
auch other business as may regularly
-come before said convention.
The basis of representation of the sev-
- eral counties in said convention shall be
the vote cast for Hon. John F. Nesbit
for presidential elector at the regular
-election held on November G, 1900, giving
one delegate for each 100 votes or major
fraction thereof, so cast for the said John
-F. Nesbit, and one delegate at large for
The entire number of delegates is
1,303. Platte county is entitled to 17.
. Ed. Joubxal.
'It is recommended that no proxies be
allowed in said convention, but that the
delegates present thereat from each
county be permitted to cast the full vote
of the county represented by them.
Notice is hereby given that each of the
even numbered senatorial districts in
the state is to select a member of the
state committee to serve for a term of
two years. (Signed.)
II. C. Lindsay,
Chairman Republican State committee,
John T. Mallalieu, Secretary.
leaaalicaa Cauty Ceaveatioa.
Republican electors of Platte county are here
by called to meet in their respective voting
precinct and wards, Monday, August 26, 1H01,
between the bourn of S and ! p. m., for the pur
pose of selecting delegates to the county conven
tion to be held at the court house, Columbus, 2
o'clock p. m., Tuesday, August 27, 1901, for the
purpose of nominating a county ticket consist
ing of judge, trtieriff, treasurer, county clerk,
superintendent, surveyor and coroner; selecting
defecates to the republican state convention,
and for tbe transaction of such other business as
may properly come before them.
The township meetings will also nominate
The several townships will be entitled to the
following number of delegates at the county
City of Columbus
First ward 0
tieooad " 7
liAVUJ . 9 m m my w
Lost Creek 7
Third " 9 (iranville.
Columbus township.. .5 Burrows
Bis mark 4
Hbell Creek 4
tirand Prairie 3
Ht. Bernard 4
J. D. Stihks, Chairman.
John Wiggins, Secretary.
Colorado has been
a state twenty-
ToTAt deposits of the Omaha Nation
al banks was $25,749,059, at the last call.
It is positively asserted that Mr.
Kruger will visit the United States in
A ship load of cigars is the first rec
ognition that Porto Rico is like unto
the other portions of the United States.
O. A. Gadeka, near Osceola, riding on
a load of sheaf wheat, was thrown off, a
wheel passing over him and breaking
During the last -five months South
Omaha firms have slaughtered over
1,025,000 hogs, and salted them in the
A woman's college of matrimony is to
be instituted at Chelsea, England, the
course of study to include cooking, sew
ing and laundry work, physiology and
It is thought that Jere M. Wilson, the
aost distinguished lawyer in Washing
toe, will represent Admiral Schley in
the coming inquiry.
Fkidat Theodore Roosevelt, vice pres
ident of the United States, at Colorado
Springs, Colorado, spoke to 10,000 people
oa the growth of the west during the
last quarter of a century.
John Kndzteb, aged 76, and Miss
Josie Vtroskey of 16 were married at
Omaha Thursday. Two years ago the
aarriage was interfered with by the
children of the aged groom.
Six hundred acres belonging to the
Eberly estate, eight miles northeast of
David City, was sold Thursday by the
executor to the highest bidder for cash,
aad brought $53.50 an acre, or $32,100.
Fiftkkn carloads of Russian hard
wheat have been received at Kansas
Qty, at a cost of $33 a bushel, and is
to be wed for seed in Kansas and Okla
kosaa. The purpose is to improve the
quality of hard wheat for export flour.
A stcdett named Galbraith who had
rooauag at the Normal dormitory
i discovered Tuesday of last week to
fcat SBBsUpox in a mild form, and was
Nsaovad to the county hospital. The
Frasaoat Tribune does not speak of any
WiLsoir, secretary of agricul
ted the state last week, to see
far himself the condition of affairs, espe
cially aa to injury inflicted by tbe hot
Aaaoag other suggestions made
that the cultivation of canaigte
triad ia Nebraska, It is a sort of
iw in North and South
, alsoia Texas; the root is used
r. for which purpose it is bet
ter taaa oak bark, aad the market price
is generally about $60 a toe.
Dariag the f rst twenty days ia Jaly, ia spite of
the reiactiea of war taxes, the re?eaae f the car
eraateat has aeea $1,000,000 greater thaa ia the same
seasoa last year. The saralas is always aa iaterestiag
sahjeet aaier a reaablieaa adauaistratioa. St. Loais
We notice that when mayors desire to
enforce laws they can pretty generally
find a way to do so. A number of dilap
idated buildings in Omaha are to be
torn down, or else the authorities must
have better reason for letting them stand
than they see in sight.
"Rainmakeb Weight" continued his
desultory bombardment of the atmos
phere last week in East Lincoln, Nebr.,
not being discouraged at all. The in
tense condition of the air, he claimed,
required more force than usual to dis
lodge the moisture. He used twenty-
The Wahoo New Era says: "We are
in favor of 'hoisting high tbe populist
banner,' because therein lies the key to
the situation. Let the impression be
come general, in tbe populist ranks,
that we are going to be absorbed by the
democratic party and fully one-third of
the rank and file of the populists will
return to the republican fold."
Am, reports from Porto Rico show
that the island has never been as pros
perous as at present and that industry
of every kind is gaining ground. This
has been brought about, not by the in
vestment of foreign capital from any
source, but simply from tbe more favor
able conditions under American rule.
The island is phenomenally rich and all
that is needed is an opportunity to de
velop its resources. Omaha Bee.
Over 50,000 acres of unoccupied lands
in Nebraska, Wyoming and Kansas were
disposed of during one week recently,
the largest amount in any one week in
the history of the land department The
majority of sales were to Dunkards, who
attended the conference of that sect at
Lincoln, Nebraska. Large numbers
were induced to give up their eastern
homes most of them in Pennsylvania
and settle in the west Exchange.
It seems that there is no provision
made for homeless children that are
diseased and crippled. An effort made
last winter to that end, but it was un
successful. The Homeless Children's
Advocate says: "Certainly it is a sad
comment on our state that no provision
is made for homeless children that are
diseased and crippled and cannot be
placed in private homes. I trust the
time may soon come when our law
makers will make suitable provisions for
this class of unfortunates, for they are
certainly entitled to consideration before
the children of an eastern state and
TnE eastern boys sometimes get a
little cnte, as witness an old time saying
that we heard beforecomingwest: "God
has not crossed the Missouri river."
This is a reflection on the Almighty and
intended as a joke or slur on the people
who ought to be his lawful and dutiful
subjects. The Detroit Journal's "joke"
is not quite so broad, but it is after the
same manner: "Tlie drouth has not
been an unmixed evil. It has at least
introduced prayer into Nebraska." Per
haps the Detroit idea of prayer is not up
to the standard "Prayer is the soul's
sincere desire, expressed or understood."
For true, uuadnlterated good-will Ne
braska is probably not excelled anywhere
on earth, but even Nebraskans are not
Hicks oa August Weather.
The moon at full July 31, and near the
equator, reactionary storms are due in
the eastern part of the country. Threat
ening stormy weather on August 1st
From the 6th to 9th look for a very warm
wave, culminating in thunder storms
with hail and high winds. Following
these storms a very marked fall in tem
perature. The temperature will rise very
high about the 14th, with stormB until
after the 16th. We know of no reason
why we should expect a decided change
from very dry weather generally in Aug
ust, but save startling downpours of rain
and hail are quite probable in narrow
localities on the central storm days dur
ing the Venus period which continues
until after the middle of August, or
until after the effects of the equinox
begin io make themselves felt Intense
local storms will be preceded by very
high temperature,and phenomenal drops
of temperature will follow the sections
which have storms. From 17th to 20th
very severe summer storms may be look
ed for in tbe interior and on the coasts.
On the 24th and 25th there will be reac
tionary storms. The regular Vulcan
storm period is central on tbe 28th. The
probability is that generous rains will
visit many localities during the closing
storm period of August.
Review of the weather near Genoa for
the month of July, 1901.
Mean temperature of the month....
Mean do same month last year
Hicheat temperature oa a.. ..22.214.171.124.
Number days 100 and over
Bain fell dariuimina ..
Inches of rainfaU..Trr
OosamemoathUstyaar. " 5
Thunder and lightning 4th, 26tb, 27th
I shall now call your attention partic
ularly to the weather of the past month
as you all know it was warm enough,
and as I purpose in the near future to
review this subject and what I may have
to say would only be a repetition, there
fore have patience and I will endeavor
to furnish all the information the mnat
exacting may require.
G. P. Meeks, D.O.-N.H.Meeks,D.O.
lMntUann,1k.H x a- .
-. . ,, K ajaoies' dep't
Graduates of the American school of
Chronic diseases and deformities a
Literature furnished upon application
free of charge.
Consultation and examination fr
Oftce-Mrs. Merrill's residence, Four
teeath street, Colambaa, Neb. t
1 IttitiMal ftori.
The home of Henry Geitzen waa the
scene of a very beautiful wedding Wed
nesday morning at 9 o'clock, when Miss
Emma McDonald and their son, Charles
H., were joined hand and heart, Rev.
Munro, of Columbus, conducting the
The bride was dressed in pale green
organdie and the groom waa drooped in
tbe usual black and were waited on by
Miss Ttfay Geitzen. sister of the groom,
as bridesmaid and James Manion as best
man. Only a few relatives and intimate
friends of the family being present
The bride was formerly one of Hum
phrey's most popular and beautiful
young ladies having lived here for a
number of years. The groom is a den
tist at Columbus but spent much of his
life in our town and is known as an
honorable young man of moral habits
and respected by all.
A bountiful wedding breakfast was
served on the Geitzen lawn after which
the young couple took the noon train
for Columbus where they will make
their future home.
Mr. and Mrs. Geitzen received many
costly and beautiful presents as tokens
of tbe high esteem in which they were
held. Humphrey Leader, Aug. 1.
A trip to Norfolk last week only
emphasized in the mind of The Joub
natu's editor the established truth that
the capacity of Nebraska soil to store
moisture and also to withstand long
sieges of dry weather is indeed wonder
ful. The test of the past month for a
long-continued dry spell of weather, has
probably had no equal in tho history of
civilized men in the country now called
Nebraska. As the season progressed and
the'grain south and west was harvested,
and the winds from that direction, com
ing over hot fields fired the air, the
result seemed inevitable destruction to
every green thing rooted in earth. This
general condition had especially touched
Kansas and Missouri before it reached
further north. Our particular section,
Columbus and immediate vicinity, had a
splendid down-pour on the Fourth of
July, but, even at Platte Center, Hum
phrey and Norfolk there was no evidence
of this, except at the last-named place, a
five minutes' light shower. The winter
wheat generally throughout tbe stricken
country was a good crop. The spring
wheat and oats hereabouts have been a
fair crop. The early-planted corn, as a
rule, will have a small ratio of ears, if any
at all. The later-planted will doubtless
fare better, if we have (from now on, as
it seems we may), fairly favorable
weather. Rains now would put tbe
fields in good condition for fall plowing,
and if so in time, it is probable that an
unusual acreage will be devoted to rye
and winter wheat both of which can be
used for occasional pasturage.
$ rr$ajil Aeirtitit. S
Mr. Osborn is visiting his sister, Mrs.
Prof. Garlichs has returned from his
trip to Chicago.
Dr. Roy Cornelius of St Edward was
in town Sunday.
Mark Rurke went to Seward Saturday
to visit relatives.
Fred. Hempleman of Fairbnry spent
Sunday in the city.
E. W. North was up from Omaha Sun
day visiting relatives.
Fred A. Roberts returned Tuesday
last from Oklahoma.
T4.fH fwmm 04.1l 1 Z .
.uuo. uiw oumi is improving alter a
serious spell of illness.
Misses Alice and Elizabeth Welkins
visited in Creston last week.
Mrs. Ole Steinbaugh of Council Bluffs
is visiting relatives here and at Monroe.
Misses Georgie and Mat Post started
Monday for a trip to Spirit Lake, Iowa.
Miss Emma Neumarker has returned
from a three week's visit with friends in
St Joe, Ma
Mrs. Dr. Schemel (nee Emma Hoehen)
or eward u visiting relatives and
Miss Anna Burns spent a week in
Osceola visiting relatives, returning
Fred Chriss now of Omaha visited
Carl Froemel Thursday on his way home
Mrs. W. K. Lay and daughter Adria
are visiting the family of Charles Steven
son in Sioux City.
J. W. Ruffner has returned from a trip
to Colorado, and Mrs. Ruffner from a
visit at St Joseph, Ma
Miss Jo Doud, Dickson, I1L, left yes
terday for her bosae, after a visit to her
cousin, Mrs. John Curry.
Miss Jessie Swartsley left Monday for
Chicago for her season's work in the
wholesale millinery stores.
Miss Irene Lsesley returned hoaae to
Plattsmouth Monday after a visit to her
cousins, the Misses Shannon.
Dr. Rebecca H. Loageboreof San Die
go, California, is again in the city after
a visit with friends at Monroe.
Mrs. Dr. G H. Campbell (nee Mollie
Morse) of Clarke visited Mies Lottie
Hockenberger, returning hoaae Monday.
Frank Brindley of Rochester, N. Y
who has been visiting relatives here sev
eral weeks, started Friday on his return
Rev. J. B. Leedom, once pastor of the
M. E. church here, now of Albion, was
the guest of H. T. Spoerry Wednesday
Miaa Ida Cedar left Taareday for a
I month's trip to Colorado. Miss Thurs-
ton, oae of the Indian school teaohers of
Genoa accompanied her on tbe trip.
Misses Lizzie and Mamie Sheehen and
Miss Anna Hoehen returned Monday
from a pleasure trip to ColonAo. They
were accompanied by Gertrude Ottk of
G. G. Becher and daughter Miss Lore
left Monday for an extended visit to
Buffalo and New York City, by way of
Dalutb, through the lakes and down tbe
Hudson river to New York.
Mrs. Clarence Sheldon, after a three
weeks' visit in Blair with her parents,
returned to her home in Columbus last
week. She was accompanied by her two
nieces, Misses Lucile and Gladys Kemp.
Mrs. Fred. Hempleman and children
will return home to Fairbnry today af
ter a visit with the Berger family. Miss
Anna Berger will return with her to take
a position in Mr. Hempleman's bakery.
D. McDuffee started Saturday morn
ing for an extended trip to Michigan.
He has one brother at White Pigeon and
another at Allegau uluttn be has not
seen in nineteen years. Together, the
three will make the trip to Buffalo and
New York City.
Miss Fannie Geer arrived here a week
ago Saturday from Marshall, Michigan,
to make an extended visit with friends.
She is now the guest of Mrs. H. Hocken
berger. She was accompanied from
Seward (where she visited Mrs. Emma
Hoehen Schemel), by Miss Margaret,
daughter of Mrs. Schemel.
Misc Vera Kramer started this morn
ing on her two weeks' vacation trip
given by tbe Omaha Bee to Buffalo,
stopping in Chicago on her return home.
8he will be gone about a month. Miss
Kramer chose as her traveling compan
ion. Miss Bessie Snowden of Kearney,
who accompanied her from here on the
From the Leader.
Tom Finch of St. Edward met with a
serious accident last week. He got his
thumb tangled up with a halter strap
and lost his thumb as a result. Tom is
rather unfortunate as he has suffered
from both a broken leg and a broken
arm within the last year.
An aUrm of fire about 2 p. m. called
our citizens out in the sweltering heat
on Friday last The fire was found to
be in P. L. McFayden'scoal house which
was nearly consnmed before the flames
were extinguished. The fire is supposed
to have been caused by spontaneous
The bids for erecting the new build
ings at tbe Indian school were opened
at Washington on Monday. Andrew
Kiewit of of Omaha was the lowest bid
der for the two buildings combined.
His bid on the school building was
$22,960; and on the hospital $5,390;
John Paton of Fullerton died on Sun
day last after a long illness caused by
the hot weather. Mr. Paton was an old
resident of Nance county and well known
throughout the county. He leaves a
widow and two children. Mrs. Paton,
who was formerly a resident of Genoa,
has the deep sympathy of her host of
Genoa friends in her hour of sorrow and
Richland and Vicinity.
Be manly. Yield not to temptation.'
Cool, pleasant, fall-like weather.
Quite a number of our citizens have
the Oklahoma craze.
Spring-like showers Saturday, but far
mers think the corn crop will be light
unless a soaker comes soon.
Wm. Brocklesby would like a good
dog just now to watch for the coyote
that has taken a large number of spring
John Randall was here this week on
Mr. and Mrs.' O. D. Butler of Colum
bus spent Saturday and Sunday with
their daughter, Mrs. George Mentzer.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Boyd of Colum
bus attended service at the M. E. church
here Sunday and took dinner with Mr.
and Mrs. Burt Stevenson.
Mr. Ohldag is enjoying a visit from
his son and family, who are on their way
home to Wisconsin, after a vacation trip
to the western states.
Mrs. Elizabeth Bell took the train at
Columbus Monday for her home, Genoa,
after a month's visit with friends here.
She is 78 years old, and is as spry as one
of 40 years, looks young and enjoys good
After August 12, the Loup river wagon
bridge will be open for travel, only from
6 p. m., to 8 a. m. the next day, and from
12 m. to 1 p. m. each day, until repairs
are completed. L. Held,
For mosquito bites, bites or stings
of insects, animals or reptiles, apply
BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT. It
counteracts the poison in the wound,
subdues the inflammation and heals the
flesh. Price 25 and 50 cents. A. Heintz
and Pollock A Co.
Caaica Brad laartaans.
Eighteen balls for sale. I want you
to see them, whether you wish to buy or
not. It will do you good to look at
them. They are for sale at prices guar
anteed to be as low aa in Iowa, at retail.
tf as. Davies.
south of Chicago ask your lrral
ticket agent to route you between Omaha
and Chicago via the
the shortest line between the two cities.
Trains via this popular road depart
from the Union depot, Omaha, daily,
connecting with trains from the west
Magnificently equipped trains, palace
sleepers and free reclining chair ears.
Dining cars and buffet, library and
smoking ears. All trains lighted by
electricity. For full information about
rates, eta, address
F. A. Nash,
General Western Agent. 1504 Fan.,
H. W. Howxlxi,
Trav. Freight and Pass. Agt
GTJtCTJf BAT COMUfG.
lims; '. Ft
Enthusiastic expectation -has been
aroused by the anticipated engagement
of Bingling Brothers famous big show
in Columbus and no one need be inform
ed that next Saturday, August 10, is
circus day. The fact is patent to all, for
the date of the big show stares one in tbe
face from every point of vantage, while
the entire city has assumed the appear
ance of an open-air picture gallery.
Sylph-like riders, pirouetting upon the
backs of madly-dashing steeds; human
meteors, whirling through space; acro
bats, performing the most incredible
feats of strength and daring; elephants,
imitating the comedy of the human
actor; the fierce beasts of the jungle and
the strange and curious things of foreign
lands these are tbe things that have
been pictured in brilliancy of coloring
and perfection of detail on paper. Now
comes the reality. The new big parade,
tbe great canvas exhibitional pavilions,
the manegerie and the augmented circus
company are all indicative of this resist
less spirit of expansion. The elabora
tion and growth of the great street
pageant are especially notable. The
parade, which will inaugurate circus day
in blaze of splendor, will leave the
exhibition grounds between 9 and 10
o'clock, and the route will be the usual
one over the principal downtown streets.
The parade ia an immense affair. It is
over two miles in length,and divided into
i thirty mammoth sections; each illustrat
ing some historic period or the charac
teristics of some far-off nationality.
Reserved numbered seats and admissions
show day at Pollock & Co's. drug store
at exactly the same price as charged at
tbe regular ticket wagons on the show
FOE A SUMMEE OUTIVG.
The Rocky Mountain regions of Colo
rado reached best via the Union Pacific
provide lavishly for tbe health of the
invalid and the pleasure of the tourist.
Amid these rugged steeps are to be
found some of the most charming and
restful spots on esrtb. Fairy lakes
nestled amid sunny peaks, and climate
that cheers and exhilarates. The
8UMMSm EXCTO8I0 BATES
put in effect by the Union Pacific en
able yon to reach these favored localities
without unnecessary expenditure of
time or money.
ONE FARE FOR THE ROUND TRIP
plus $2.00 from Missouri River, in effect
June 18th to 30th; July 10th to August
The Union Pacific will also sell tickets
on July 1st to 9th inclusive, September
1st to 10th inclusive, at $15.00 for the
round trip from Missouri River points.
Return limit October 31, 1901.
Proportionately low rates from inter
Full information cheerfully furnished
9t W. H. Benham, Agent
A personally conducted excursion
party leaves Nebraska, Kansas and Colo
rado points Tuesday, Aug. 20, for a 10
days' trip to and through Yellowstone
The cost will be less, considerably less,
than $100. That amount covers every
expense of the trip railroad fare, sleeper
both ways, meals en route, hotels and
stage through the Park.
Booklet giving full information mailed
on request. J. Francis,
General Passenger Agent,
Oatiaf; fer Bear Basia
Yellowstone Park is the place to go if
you can get away from your business for
only ten days or two weeks at a time.
The trip there and back can be made in
little more than a week. And such a
week! For enjoyment, novelty and
interest it will eclipse anything in your
The air is delicious cool as cool can
be. The scenery is magnificent, and the'
150-mile stage ride past geysers, boiling
springs, lakes, and canons is enjoyable
in the highest degree.
Write to J. Francis, General Passen-
ger Agent, Burlington Route, Omaha,
Neb., for folder giving full information
about the Park. It contains a large map
of the Park, as well as a description of
the principal points of interest.
Excursion rates daily ask the ticket.
agent about them
Constipation, impaired digestion and
1 a torpid liver, are the most common ail
ments that are responsible for that tired,
listless, fagged-out feeling that makes
the summer a dreaded period to so many
people. HERBINE will cure constipa
tion, it improves the digestion and
arouses tbe liver to normal activitj.
Price 50 cents. A. Heintz and Pollock k
IN HEAL CLI1ATE
The first white man to set foot on
Utah soil, Father Silvestre Velez de
Escalante, who reached the GREAT
SALT LAKE on the 23rd day of Sept,
1776, wrote in his diary: "Here the
climate is so delicious, the air so balmy,
that it is a pleasure to breathe by day
and by night" The climate of Utah is
one of the richest endowments of nature.
On the shores of the Great Salt Lake
especially and for fifty miles therefrom
in every direction tbe climate of cli
mates is found. To enable persons to
participate in these scenic and climatic
attractions and to reach the famous
HEALTH, tATHINO AND PLEASURE
RESORTS of Utah, the UNION PACI
FIC has made a rate to OtiDEN and
SALT LAKE CITY of one fare for tbe
round trip, plus $2.00, from Missouri
River, to be in effect June 18th to 30th
inclusive, July 10th to Aug. 31st inclu
sive. Return limit Oct 31, and $30.00
for the rouha trip on July 1 to 9 inclu
sive, Sept 1 to 10 inclusive.
Proportionately low rates from inter
For rull information, call on or address
9t W. H. Benham, Agent.
Plump cheeks, flushed with tbe soft
glow of health, and. a pure complexion
make all women beautiful. HERBINE
impane ajnwgia ana viuuuy to toe sys-
iiaai, sum vmn iwraaeoi neaitn to tbe
I cheeks. Price 50 cents.
A. Heintz and
America's Greatest Circus Coming 8 Columbus Hag. 10.
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THE BIG ONE AND WHY
1-a MHs Ran Track.
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MIMUY 3M STM KKMMERS.
Mgh-Wke Orsssssts. the
Ne ether Skew pmys flew
far a Foster Act.
THE OA OOMA8.
IscfteOSM? Aies!c Atkertss arsai ttalv
Frame. Qenaeay. Raaste a Orate.
far tk First
MISS AMELIA FEELCY,
it Lasy RMer tk werM has Ever
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LOCKHART COMEDY CLEPHANTB.
W OtkT 3fcew has a Tktrd as Many.
el AM EeafaM Display.
O'BRIENS 61-HORSE ACT,
A Caftaiaal latroeactory Spectacle. "ROME M
TMB YEAR ONE." a Oraad Triple RtacOrcaa
aa a Twiiikii Revival ef the Sports aai
Race ef tk Aadeats.
BIG NEW P ABADE
..IN 30 SECTIONS..
EVERY MORNING AT 10 O'CLOCK.
ONE 50c TICKET ADMITS TO EVERYTHING.
CWIdrea, ewder 12 Years, Half Price.
Qy-Keserveil numbered seats
prices at down-town oiKce are exactly
NEBRASKA EPWORTH ASSEMBLY.
Lincoln Park, Aug. 7 to 15.
Thousands of Nebraska Methodists
look forward with keenest pleasure to
u .,uu... DroD.uo i lu """"
The location ia ideal, nnd the programs
can always be depended upon to amuse,
instrnct and elevato.
This yoar's Assembly will maintain
the high standard of previous years.
The program includes such lecturers
and entertainers as Eli Perkins, Col.
Bain, Mrs. Chant, Robt. Mclntyre, Fred
Emerson Brooks, S. It. Stoddard and
Half rates to Lincoln, via the Burling
ton Iloute, Aug. 0, 7, 8, 10, 14 and l.r.
Tickets good to return until Aug. 10.
Osteopathy, the Dragless Science.
It is a means of curing diseases, with
out the use of drugs or the knife, by
using tbe hands to remove any pressure
on the nerves, arteries and veins, so that
the circulation of the fluids and gases of
the body will be restored to a normal
condition. It is based on a knowledge
of the anatomy, physiology and chem
istry of the hnman body. Osteopathy
cures all curable diseases.
The suspensory treatment cures curva
tures and all abnormalities of the spine,
when all other methods fail. This device
is something new, and we would be glad
to nave tnose wuo have spinal troubles
call and investigate this new treatment.
Consultation and examination free.
G. P. Mkeks. D. O.
Neixr 11. Mkkk.s, D. O.
Office: Mrs. Merrill's residence. Co
lumbus, Nebraska. tf
Cared by Osteopathy.
Mrs. Tena Anthes of Pocatella, Idaho,
who has been visiting in Schuyler: "I
have suffered from a goiter on my neck
for the last year and could not get any
relief from medicine. I decided to take
Osteopathy treatment from Drs. Meeks
and in one month treatment the goiter
has been removed. 1
On account of the very low rates made
to Colorado points
THE UNION PACIFIC
has placed in service another through
Pullman Sleeper on train No. 3, for
Denver, leaving Omaha at 425 p. m.
daily, and continuing until September
This service affords passengers the
very best accommodations ith tbe
greatest possible comfort.
Reservations should be made as iar in
advance as possible.
W. H. Benham. Agent.
Soae Special Bates Via Uniea Pacific.
Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo,
S15.00 round trip, limited to return
October 31st. On sale July 1st to 9th
and September 1st to 10th, inclusive.
Chicago, 817.20 round trip, limited to
return August 31st. On sale July 23,
24 and 25.
For further information call on
W. H. Besha, Agent.
Var-aAIXISTER at CORNELIUS.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
J D. STIBES,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OOca, Olive Strjirtn First Nat.oaal
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IN ONE ACT Mvteasi MM rvam m afffaVsW
lerTeeetker aa fsm "A I'SsBBm v Bar
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At 2 MJ 8 P.
-WLLX, KXHIB1T AT-
and admissions show day at Pollock &
the same as charged at regular ticket
Of the condition nf the Columbus Limit, Loon
iiml Buihliny Aaociution of Columbus, AV
lirtnLii, on the :titii day of June, i:n.
' Htik loanx
$ 82.000 00
UUt. ... . .... .. . ..
KspenMtt anil taxoa ikimI
.$ I07.r0tt oo
Capital stock, paid up $&S,7'U '0
lieprvt fonl None
Undivided profit 18.BMJ 20
Due tthareholdera on incomplete loan None
Other liabilities 4H 20
RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES FOR THE
YEAR ENDING JUNK 30, 1901.
Balance on hand July 1, 1909
Interest, premiums and tinea....
..$ 2.193 40
.. 7,ir.i or.
i 4i.ti.7 ic
Cash on hand...
Total $ 44.827 OS
State op Nebraska,
I, Henry Hockenljerur, secretary of the
altove named association, do solemnly swear
that the foreoin(j statement 01 the condition 01
said aiwociation, it) trne and correct to the best
of my knowledge and belief.
and sworn to before me this 22d
day of July, 1901.
J. :. Echols, )
V. H. Weaver, Directors.
P. J. Hart. )
O. V. Phillips. County Clerk,
31 jiii it My jobs liRAF, Vepnty
Dr. BT. ilSTEWMlSr,
Practice Mailed to Errors of Refraction.
Ttlfio&i:,.. , Columbus.
Dr. Newman, the well known European Eye
Specialist, who has toured the west extensively
has decided to locate permanently in Colum
buH, making this headquarters from which to
viMt a number of cities and towns in this
section. Dr. Newman is a graduate of the beet
schools of America and previously took a two.
year course in Earope. His wonderful system
of correcting errors of sight has given hun
dreds better vision and saved many from blind
ness. Dr. Newman will visit a number of the
towns and cities of this vicinity, but will be
Im kia mease eatee Mere fream tke 88tm
te 1st ef eaem amemtm.
Dr. Newman fits glasses or all ilefecta of vision.
His glasses cure headache, indigestion dyspep
sia. Complicated cases specially solicited.
Cross eye in children cured without the use of
medicine or the km re. satisfaction guaranteed.
Consultation free. lOjuntf
Corn, shelled r bushel . . . 45
Rye V bushel 45
Hogs- cwL 4 80
Fat cattle- cwt 3 00$
Potatoes 1 bushel. 50
Butter t? t. HiJlS
Eggs V dozen. 10
Marketfl corrected every Tuesday af
yvBaaar' J L? VISBbwjBbbW.
Wji -" 5fceJ"TWSallte-
INLY EXPOSE, till.
EXIST IN THE
TIMES A WUIMI
TWO COMPLETE EXHIBITIONS DAILY.
ON ALL RAILROADS.
Co.'s drug store. Unlike other shows.
wagons on show
M. C. CASS IN,
PHOPaZKTUK OK TI1K-
Omaha Heal Market
Game and Fish in Season.
flsVHighest market prices paid foi
Hides and Tallow.
Everything in onr lino
and every tiling guaranteed.
Wagons made to order.
Best horse-shoeing in the
A fine line of BHggies,
Z3I am agent-for the old reliable
Columbus Buggy Company, of Colum
bus, Ohio, which is a sufficient guaran
tee of strictly Grst-class goods.
XUNHNtNtllllllllllHIIf HllttlHNWrif 1 1
DEST SERVICE, I
All Principal Hasten Citiis,
S VIA THE -- : S
Chicago A North-Waste rn
Passengers destined for
prominent cities east of the
Missouri River should pat
ronize this route.
The through trains are Sol
idly Vestibuled, elegantly
equipped with Doable
Drawing Room and Palace
Sleepers, Dining Car8,meals
a la Carte, Free Reclining
For tickets and full information
W. H. Bknhasi, Agent.
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