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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1901)
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T laxgre T line of Taxs fox
flfiiiiK .Anmwr'i? '''
in Omr lane.
REMEMIER that we are sole agents for CHASE i SANBORN'S
celebrated COFFEES and TEAS.
-A full line of GROCERIES, CROCKERY, QUEENSWARE
and GLASSWARE always kept in stock.
jfl&rfwriOy rT ofoPorrYryr"yTsf"w-fy,rf"if"fy"i,f Mf yryyvirn masg?
After waiting for three
months for a car of wire,
we are now in position to
supply our trade with
Columbia, Victor and Ideal buggies;
Mitchell and Old Hickory wagons;
Rock Island plows and cultivators;
Rock Island cornplanters;
Little Engine, the new lister,
where the operator can see the corn drop while planting;
Jones' Lever binders;
Jones' Chain mowers;
Jones' Self-dump hay rakes;
Jones' Hand-dump hay rakes;
Walter A. Wood's mowers;
Woodmanse and Aermotor windmills;
Jaek-of-all-Trades gasoline engines;
and all other machinery needed on the farm. Call
and see for vourself. 'e wish vour trade.
g HENRY LINKER,
v TIMTEEITI 5TKEET, XX
g MUHK, KMISU. -5B8
S Foundation laid from some of the best herds of Iowa, Missouri
and Nebraska. The Cmickshank Ball.
I Levi the Great, 159284,
1 By Grand Victor 115752, .
s at head of herd. This bull weighed 1160 pounds at thirteen and
x half months old.
5 WFive young bulls of the
spectkm or correspondence solicited. Farm, two miles east of s
and Tea vigorous appetites are
impaired by the depressing
heat, thoae little delicacies and
food preparations offered in
oar unequalled collection of
choice groceries meet the emer
gency moat admirably. Hap
pily these discoveries in satis
faction require little or no
cooking, and can be served di
rectly from the can or package.
We secure all the new things
as fast as brought out, always
leading, never following.
COLUMBUS, - NEBRASKA.
Terr finest breeding for sale, in- 5
ROBT. C. ANDERSON.
FOR ALL KINDS
C olttmtras Journal.
WKDSX8DAT. AUGUST 7.
Mielenz for bast photos.
Ladies' 50c shirt waists for 25e at
Dr. Nassau, dentist, Thirt th
Hoass for rent. Inquire of W. A.
Mr M lister. 2
John Honahan has returned from has
Bert Strother of Monroe went west
Saturday to Dearer.
Blank farm leases for sals at Tax
Jocsxai, ocnce. tf
George J. Hagel had a sick spell a
portion of last week.
Dr. Baker, pbjsician and sargeoa,
ofEce Olive street. tf
Bring us your job work. We will
endeavor to please you.
Dr. C. H. Gietzen. dentist, in Bar
ber block, Thirteenth street, lm
Drs. Martyn, Evans k Gear, oaace
three doors north of Friedhofs store, tf
Chicago Inter Ocean and Coluxbcb
Jocrxa, one year, in advance $1.75. tf
For fine watch repairing, call on
Carl Froemel. 11th St Columbus, Neb.
Columbus 0, to Staplehurst 5, in a
'game of base ball at Staplehurst Thurs
Do not fail to see oar 8-foot galvan
ized steel mill for $32.00. A. DusaeU
Harry Newman is shipping hay to
points in Kansas, realizing $9.50 a ton on
Mrs. Henry Lubker who has been
very sick the past few weeks, suffered a
relapse on Sunday.
Dr. McKean'a method of making
aluminum plates places tbem on an
equality with sold.
Mrs. Breed left Monday morning for
Illinois, where she was called by the
sickness of a sister.
The latest styles in millinery are
shown in the August Designer, now for
sale by J. H. Galley.
Attorney S. S. McAllister of Hum
phrey came down to the county seat
Thursday on business.
The weather is not too hot for
bowling because of the electric fan in
operation, at Hagel's. tf
Miss Elizabeth Watkina has been
engaged to teach again in district 46, a
nine months' term of school.
Ladies and gents' underwear is sold
at lower prices at Louis Schwarz' than
at any place in the city. 2t
William Wagner has returned from
Albion where he had been for some
weeks past at work on the News.
We are still giving away a handsome
rug with every carpet or linoleum bought
from us. The Fair, Eleventh street.
Dr. J. E. Paul, dentist, southeast
corner Olive and Thirteenth streets,
Rooms 1 and 2, Niewohner block, tf
A. W. Ladd of the Albion News,
accompanied by his family went west
Saturday for an outing in the mountains.
Summer Goods, wrappers,
etc. Bargains, Great Bargains at E. D.
Fitzpatrick's the White Front dry goods
Tuesday morning of last week at St.
Joseph's church Platte Center, James
Burrows, jr.. and Miss Susie Hayes were
Wm. Schilz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the very
best stock that can be procured in the
Summer shirt waists must be sold
regardless of cost. Come and see them,
before the assortment is broken. Louis
Ladies, now is the time to lay in a
supply of hats; you can buy them at
your own price and furnishing at cost at
J. C. Fillman's. 2t
The families of Frank Hagel, Louis
Phillipps, J. G. Becher, Robert Wagner
and A. J. Phillipps camped over Sun
day near the B. k M. bridge.
Mrs. C. Pheney and daughter Nellie
left Friday for Lincoln, where they ex
pect to remain. They were unable to
secure a business location here.
Ringling Bros, have advertised their
great show within a radius of fifty miles.
and it will doubtless be a big day for
Columbus, Saturday, August 10.
Cool enough Saturday morning for
heavier clothing, with slight sprinkles of
rain during the day in sharp contrast
with the long-continued hot weather.
The republican central committee
had a meeting Saturday at the qflce of
J. D. Stires. The results are incorpo
rated in the call, which our readers will
Saturday morning, the Chief of
Police, acting upon a resolution adopted
by the City Council, notified those who
are using money slot machines, to dis
pense with them.
Boys and men's summer clothing are
going fast, regardless of the extreme
heat. Come and get a nice suit, cheap
and good, before they are all sold.
Schwarz' cash bargain store. 2
Extreme hot weather is a great tax
upon the digestive power of babies;
when puny and feeble they should be
given a dose of WHITE'S CREAM
VERMIFUGE. Price 25 cents. A.
Heintz and Pollock k Co.
Will Boettcher went to Norfolk
Friday evening, having bean temdered a
position at the State asylum for the in
sane. WilL is a violinist of ability, and
would be a very desirable addition to
the orchestra at the asylum.
A. J. McKelvey, Billy Tizzard and
Ed. Kennedy of St. Edward tarried in
the city Friday night oa their way hoaae
from the Fremont races. Old friends
here of Myron J. Brown will be pleased
to learn that he has another "Corporal'
in his 3-year-old mare -Lilly B" by
"Conqueror', who almost won her race
in a walk-best tisie 2:35.
W. J. Welch delivered 5JXK bashels
of wheat at Monroe.... May and Bessie
Zegler retaraed Thursday from their
visit at Kearney C J. Wagner re
ports very successful raamlta in the
use of a mixture of bran and London.
purple, destroying grasshoppers by the
hundreds.... Mrs. T.W. Adaaaa of Co
lambaa is visiting her parents, Mr. aad
Mrs. H. J. Hendryx.-Monroa Repabli-
Dr. L. GL Toss, Homeopathic physi
cian. Colvaibua, Neb.
Columbus won in the base ball
game yesterday at Schuyler, in a score
of 17 against 7.
Mr. and Mrs G. W.Clark of Hum
phrey were in the city Monday, trans
Go to Hagel's bowling-alley for the
best of amusement combined with sci
Quite a number of grain stacks in
different parts of Nebraska have been
struck by lightning.
Bowling is a healthful amusement,
an egress tile pastime. See the sport at
Hagel's Bowling alley.
The congregation of the Presbyterian
church will have a business meeting in
their church Thursday evening.
On nineteen acres Charlie Morse
raised 762 bushels of winter wheat, a
little over forty bushels to the acre.
A. W. Armstrong now of Omaha for
merly of this city came up Tuesday to do
some mechanical work in the Brewery.
Jacob Glur of this city is laying
some cement walks in Madison. His
fame as a workman in his line covers
J. J. Cox, our B. & M. agent, who
has been spending several weeks abroad,
is expected home about the fifteenth of
Walter J. Dearmond, who is wanted
at Council Bluffs on a charge of grand
larceny, was arrested here Monday by
Officer Ed. Roasiter.
Mrs. H. Hockenberger entertained
about fifty ladies and gentlemen at their
beautiful home Saturday evening, in
honor of Miss Fannie Geer.
Mrs. F. H. Rusche entertained
friends yesterday afternoon at her sub
urban home in honor of Miss Fannie
Geer and Miss Helen StockdeL
For Sale 200 acres of good farm
land, north of Genua, in Platte county,
for sale at a reasonable price. Call on
Becher. Hockenberger and Chambers.
Rev. and Mrs. J. E. Fowler, Miss
Laura Scharland and Master Richard
Maloney of Madison were here Tuesday
between trains, on their way to Lincoln.
Jndge and Mrs. Robison and Mies
Sarah Robison were in attendance Wed
nesday last at the Gietzen-McDonald
wedding at Humphrey, going up Tues
Uncle Sam employs thousands of
women. These feminine workers are de
scribed by Waldon Fawcett in the
August number of The Designer. For
sale by J. H. Galley.
August Schaack and W. H. Lewis
visited John Jelden Monday afternoon.
Mr. Jelden has been sick for along time,
and has very gratefully received visits
from his brethren of the A. O. U. W.
A Kentucky Love Story by Henry
Cleveland Wood appears in the August
Designer. It will run through three or
four numbers. Be sure to get the first
installment. Purchase of J. H. Galley.
Fred Williams has resigned the
principalship of the First ward school
and has accepted a position as assistant
principal of the Syracuse, Nebraska,
High school, where he will teach the
It is said that beer costs $1.50 a drink
at Dawson, Alaska. A man in this
country, knowing the fact, would con
sider twice before making his home there,
and, truly, what would some of us do in
nnrh a oan?
A party of about twenty young peo
ple met at the residence of L. Hohl
Friday evening and enjoyed a hay-rack
party out to Stevens' grove. Mr. Lamb
of Postville and Dave Hewitt of Bell
wood were guests of the crowd.
Wm. Roth has the contract for
building a school house on the north
west corner of Dietrich Bartels' farm, for
the use of children of the German Luth
eran parents in the vicinity the second
school of the kind in this district.
Leo Laughlin while at work Thurs
day with his men, icing cars at the U. P.
ice house, in some manner let a large
cake fall on his left foot, bruising it on
the instep quite badly. Fortunately he
is carrying a good accident policy.
The homing pigeon named Mark
Hanna won the prize in a race from
Madison, Nebraska, to Minneapolis,
Minn., three hundred miles, making the
journey in eleven hours and fifteen min
utes, starting July 14. Chronicle.
Mrs. C. B. Tomlin gave an evening
party Friday to about thirty-five ladies
in honor of her sister, Miss Helen Stock
del, who is spending the summer with
her. Games were played on the lawn
and refreshments served late in the
For digestive weakness, nervousness,
pains in the side, flatulence, dizziness,
wakefulness, headache and other annoy
ing accompaniments of costiveness,
HERBINE is a prompt and unequalled
remedy. Price 50 cents. A. Heintz and
Pollock & Co.
Frank D. Anderson, who about a
year ago was one of the proprietors of
the Argus, was in the city Wednesday
on business, and made this office a
pleasant call. He is one of the Omaha
World-Herald force using the type
At Port Townsend, Washington, the
other day, Mrs. C E. Morse and daugh
ter Zara, visited the Battleship Oregon,
an experience to be long remembered.
They are now on their way home, coming
by way of Seattle, Portland, San Fran
cisco, Salt Lake City and Denver.
The game of base ball Sunday be
tween Humphrey and Columbus, at the
grounds in this city, is reported as very
interesting and witnessed by a large
crowd of people. Jim Jones suffered
the fracture of his left little finger, and
his place in the game was taken by
Staab. The score:
Humphrey 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 02
Columbus 0 0 0 15 0 10 x 7
Ellis G. Brown, TJ. P. agent at Hum
phrey, returned Saturday from his so
journ in the Oklahoma country. As
with all other pilgrims, he gives a very
graphic description of the crowded
trains, the overflowing hotels, restau
raata and sleeping places daring the
rash for the land-lottery. He says that
the new part is much like the old, evi
dently, for quality of soil, and the main
products there are winter wheat and
kasmr corn. The numerous allotments
for the Indians would not suit some
people, bat it is supposed that most of
sack land will be available to renters at
boat fifty camtaaa acre par y
J.C Bwartaley casus as Friday frosa
Lincoln, where be has been the fanner
at the State hospital for the insane. He
intends visiting his children here and
will later make an extended visit in
Illinois. Mr. Swartaley says the crops
are all dried up around Lincoln.
H. T. Spoerry hands us the follow
ing: A waste of public property, and a
very bad object lesson, to lay a U. a
flag onto the roof of the Second ward
school house for the term of
month, to be destroyed by the
For proof, go and see with your own
Among those in this section of the
state who drew numbers in Oklahoma,
are: Oliver Harris and E. J. Dodd, Ful
lerton; Robert Sutton, Monroe; Adolph
Luers and W. F. Schroeder, Columbus;
Josephy Schultz, Schuyler. Luers and
Schroeder left last week to make their
A hoat of Albion people went to the
dedication of the M. E. church at St.
Edward Sunday. They report a big
time, big crowd and a neat house.
Bishop MoCabe was there. The collec
tion was nearly $800, which put the
finances in a very satisfactory condi
tion. Albion Argus.
The Bradshaw Republican calls at
tention to the fact that some people are
bothering themselves to show that the
late rain was not in answer to prayer,
and says: "Let that be as it may, no one
will be so foolish as to deny who sent it,
while even good people may differ as to
the influences that brought it."
Prof. Blackman of Roca was in the
city one day last week on his way to
Monroe. For the last three weeks he
has been engaged in investigating a flint
quarry at Nehawka, Cass county, and
has made some valuable discoveries that
will make an integral part of the records
of the State Historical society.
The Boone County Advance of St.
Edward gave an illustrated supplement
with their last iasue, showing the newly
dedicated Methodist church, of which
Rev. E. B. Kinc is pastor. In the
biography of Rev. King, mention is made
of his having received an offer cf a pas
torate in Monte Video, South America,
which he may accept.
In candling some eggs the other day
from Cedar Rapids, Frank Hagel found
two that were "off" for commercial use,
and laid them one side in a cigar box.
The beat was so intense that one of these
was hatched out. and the little chick was
very chipper on Wednesday, but the
total situation was such that on Thurs
day it succumbed to the inevitable.
L. E. Wellman shipped in a carload
of colts last week and has been selling
them out to the farmers in this vicinity.
There were forty-two of them and on
Saturday and Monday he sold thirty-two
head. The prices ranged all the way
from S3 to $10 per head. They are pony
colts, but they are well bred and will
probably make good driving horses.
An item in the Kearney Hub gives
an interesting account of the operetta
"Laila" recently given in that city under
the direction of Mrs. Rose T. Page. In
speaking of the soloists they say: "The
careful training given these two young
voices was particularly noticeable." The
Columbus people remember with pleas
ure the many operettas Mrs. Page has
fitted for the stage in this city.
Charles T. Miner, accompanied by
Miss Delia Wells, went Monday to
Plattsmouth to be present at the wed
ding of Mr. Merritt Kerr and Miss Char
lotte Wells, which takes place this Wed
nesday afternoon. Miss Delia Wells of
this city is a sister of the bride, and Mr.
Miner is a friend of the groom, having
formed bis acquaintance while both were
serving Uncle Sam in the Philippines.
The Tenth Annual picnic of the
Kansas-Nebraska M. W. A. log-rolling
association is to be held at Seward
Thursday, August 15. The dinner will
be under the ehade of the old elms on
the banks of the Blue. All manner of
innocent and pleasurable sports. F. G.
Simmons was in the city Thursday dis
tributing bills and he assures us the
outing will be well worthy attendance.
On Tuesday afternoon of last week
Paul Roen and Gilbert Anderson, lads
under 12 years of age, had an altercation
of some sort, a company of boys being
together. Young Roen got a 22-caliber
rifle and fired into Anderson's face. The
shot were small, or doubtless the result
would have been fatal. As it was, be
sides the shot in neck, scalp and arm,
there was one under the eye that may
Those who contested for prises
offered by the passenger department of
the B. k M. R. R. in Nebraska, are receiv
ing circulars setting forth particulars of
the awards, of which there were twenty.
Paul Holm of Hampton won the first,
value $100. There were 54G letters
received, descriptive of Nebraska, all of
which, with few exceptions, can be used
to good advantage by publication in The
Corn Belt during the next two years.
Nye k Schneider have received sam
ple ears of corn taken from fields near
Nickersoo, Dodge, Crowell and other
places in the northern part of the county.
These indicate that the crop throughout
the county will be much similar to what
it will be in the immediate vicinity of
Fremont. All of the ears show a stunt
ed growth and their kernels are in a very
poor state of development for the most
part. Fremont Tribune.
Coming to the rescue with an extra
$1,000 at a critical time, and on general
principles, stockholders have given the
name of North opera house to the pros
pective building, which, all told, will
cost about $22,000. C J. Scott has the
contract, his bid, $15,000, being $1,300
less than that of his lowest competitor,
the building to be completed December
10. The building committee are: J. E.
North, Herman Oehlrich, Jonas Welch
and George Lehman. Excavation will
be begun at once.
Olof Larsen reports that be received
$5J)0 per acre rent for some land which
a tenant had in wheat this year. Olof
says he thinks he can make a good living
in Nebraska without going to Oklaho
ma. ...S. T. Battles threshed seveaty
five acres of winter wheat last week
which yielded forty bushels per acre.
He has one hundred and sixty acres
more whioh he thinks will return a yield
equally & large. If his prediction
proves correct he will raise 9,400 bushels
of wheat frosa 230 acres, which at 50
caata par boaaal will briag hint over
Very dainty and pretty results can be obtained by those of our patrons who visit oar Paper
Patters Department to inspect
The clerks in charge of the department will be pleased to aid any of our patrons in deciding
oa best styles for women's wear.
Be sure to buy a copy of THE DESIGNEE at the pattern counter. It is only 10
cents, but it gives a splendid survey of styles ; and in addition, contains very interesting general
information, without which a practical woman's home would be incomplete.
505 Eleventh. St.,
. bbb vjsbbm rmr-.
Files are not only in, and of them
selves very paiafal aad aanoyiag, bat
often greatly aggravate and even cause
other grave aad painful affections, and
should, therefore not be neglected.
TABLER3 BUCKEYE PILE OINT
MENT is a great boon to sufferers as it
will cure thesa. Price 50 cents in
bottles. Tabes, 75 cents. A. Heintz
and Pollock k Co.
AL Sickly, writing from El Reno,
Oklahoma, to his brother Sam in this
city, among other things mentions hav
ing met several of the Reagan family,
who are still well-remembered here
among the older settlers. Martin Rea
gan died about a year ago. Mrs. Reagan,
Tom, Mary and Bridget live at Newkirk,
Oklahoma, and have done '-vsjl thero.
Tom i3 married, and told Mr. RickJy
that they had baen offered $!5,0X) for
Prof. Blackman of Roca passed
through the city Friday on the way
home from hie trip to Monroe and
beyond, in the interest of the State His
torical society. He found in L. H.
North, one very well versed in all the
Indian lore. Near Genoa, he came
across remains of a new stone village and
traces of two others, covering about
forty acres. He has the promise of the
use for a year of the J. R. Coon collec
tion of Indian relics worth $500. Mr.
Blackman considers bis trip worth a
great deal for the furtherance of the
designs of the society for which he is
Table Talk for August partakes
largely of mid-summer ideas and
thoughts for women. Some of topics
treated are: "Bird Study as a Recreation
for Women;'' "In Cuba as the Cubans
Do;" "An Art School in the Orient;"
"Ambition in Women, Past and Present;'
"Suggestions for the Hostess;" "An Out-of-Door
Supper;" "Some English Dish
es;" "The Tyrrany of Notions," etc Its
illustrated dishes; its menus, with full
instructions how to follow them, make
the August number of interest to wo
men. Our readers can obtain free
sample copies by addressing Table Talk,
The Columbus school board held
their regular meeting Monday after
noon. B. L. Roasiter was elected janitor
of the High school building and Miss
Clara Hohl was elected to attend to the
janitor work of her room in Highland
park. The election of a new teacher for
principal of the First ward, made vacant
by the resignation of Fred Williams, was
brought up for discussion but no action
taken. Applicants for the position are
Miss Birds Dodds, Joseph Dodds and
Charles Welch. Prof. Kern is in the
city to remain about a week. The board
directed him to bold an examination of
teachers about a week before school con
venes. laborious Staab, aged 72 years, died
Monday noon at the Catholic hospital,
after a prolonged illness of several
months from a complication of diseases.
Mr. Staab had been in the hospital since
June. The deceased was born in Ger
many, coming to America about 1856, and
after living in Wisconsin about fourteen
years they removed to Nebraska, where
he took a homestead near the Boheet
post-office, his son John, lately purchas
ing the place. His wife preceded him
to the other world about eleven years
ago. Mr. and Mrs Staab had twelve
children, of whom seven sons are now
living: Louis of Chicago; Adam of Hay
Springs. Nebraska; Charles, John, Will,
Theodore and Otto of this county.
Yellawstaae Park Cleses Seti5.
Go aaw if you would see Yellowstone
Park before the reason closes.
No better time of year than this.
Everything is at its best weather, roads
It takes only about ten days to make
the trip, and by going in August you can
exchange the heat of a Nebraska summer
for the cool, sweet air of the mountains.
Write to J. Francis, General Passenger
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.
When yon wish good, neat, clean
KnrUrano work done in the line of
printing, call at Tan Joumai. ofice.
August is the best month in the year
to make the trip through Yellowstone
Park and the last half of the month is
better than the int.
The olisaate is perfect. The Middle
West may be sweltering with heat, bnt
Yellowstone Park is as cool as cool can
be. It eoald hardly be otherwise, for it
is 8,000 feet above the level of the sea,
and completely surrounded by snow
Write to J. Francis, General Passen
ger Agent, Barliagton Boate, Omaha,
Neb., for folder giving fall information
about the Park. It contains a large map
of the Park, an well as a description of j
the principal points of interest.
Esearaioa rates daily-ask the ticket j
W'Nli0 SwV!lil2r m-lmW2-&t2?E:aimi9r'KiM7rZrls'Zii -f-L
sbbm m pshs jsbbi jesssa akew a SBBBBSwiebew r.rM-i-ar.ssserrhE-Ss'
Having disposed of Implement business I am now
prepared to give my entire attention to my Hardware
business. So I extend to you a cordial invitation to come
and look us over because everything I have is lor your
Our KtTrigerator they ?ay an.- the hc?t iu the
market. Try one and you will say so your&eif. What
you will save iu ice alone goes a long way toward the cost.
Oar 5-Xinnte Wonder Ice Cream Freezers
are ahead of any in town.
Why roast yourself over your hot cook stove when
you can get a Gasoliae Stove at your own price? Call
and ee them work.
We also sell Window Screens and Screen Doors
The' Great American Ball-bearing Lawn
Mowers, nothing better.
Also ou hand a fresh line of Xasnry's Paints and
Tarnishes, covers more space than paints on the
A complete line of Bnilders' Hardware. Bring
us your hardware bilk, we will save you money.
Buy one of our $1.00 Whips and get a BUGGY
FREE. Only a few more left out of the 100 and some
one will get the buggy. We want it to go by the Fourth.
Special attention is called to our tin work. We have
a first-class tinner always on hand who gives general
Call and get our prices on goods.
C. S. Easton,
X COLTJMBXJS, jSTEBR.
10 Jul ly
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Nor is it necessary that it should lie
"THE OVERLAND ROUTE"
takes care of the business. Nature does not care to compete,
and why should other roails try '!
Nearly a day saved by traveling on the Uniou Pacific be
tween Omaha and San Francisco or Portland.
Finest Roadbed in the World.
Fastest Trains and Best Equipment.
Union Pacific Trains have all modern
improvement? and are up to date.
SEE OUR COAL SHINE !
Trv our steam coal in vour engines.
We have all the different kinds, to
suit our numerous patrons.
Our coal for vour cookinjr ranires
u unsurpassed clean and bright a
C. A. SPEICE.
THE EMINENT EYE SIGHT
SPECIALIST and Expert Optician
or 1G07, H09, Douglas st Omaha,
will beat my -tore Friday and Sat
urday, 0q. 4 and 5. Two days
only. Consult the Doctor about your
Consultation and Examina
tion Fren !
NEW - AD.
The Platte River
Is Not Navigable
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