The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, August 28, 1901, Image 2

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Gtaiif Iraat.
OmoU Fair, Sept 24 to 27.
Madison Fair, Sept. 10 to 13.
David City Fair, Sept 17 to 20.
State Fair, at Lincoln, August 30
Sept 6.
Boone Coanty Fair opens September
25, doses September 27, at Albion.
Pan-American Exposition, Buffalo,
New York, May 1 to November 1, 1901.
State Reunion of Grand Army, Ne
braska division, Hastings, Sept 2G to 31.
BtfmMicam ttata CsaTsntkn.
The republicans of the state of Ne
braska are hereby called to meet in con
vention at the 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
such 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 oast for Hon. John F. Nesbit
for presidential elector at the regular
election held on November 6, 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
each county.
The entire number of delegates is
1,303. Platte county is entitled to 17.
Ed. Journal.
It is recommended that no proxies be
allowed in said convention, but that the
delegates present thereat from each
oounty be permitted to cast the full vote
of the oounty represented by them.
Notioe 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.)
Chairman Republican State committee.
John T. MAi.TiAi.rEU, Secretary.
Itjaalicaa County Convention.
Bepablieaa electors of Platte coanty are hero-
or caiMu xo -aeei in meir rain-cult- rami
iBrti and wards. Mondar. Aacnst 26. 1901.
beta the boars of J and, for the par
Doae of aelectiBS delegate to the conatr eonren-
o'clock p. m.. Tuesday. August 27, 1901, for the
panose of nominating a county ticket consist
Imr at iadm. sheriff, treasurer, coanty clerk.
. -r '. " . - , .s
aaent, earveyor ana coroner; veieciiaK
to the republican stale convention.
ad for the transaction of each other business as
aaar properly come before them.
The township meetings will also nominate
The several townships will be entitled to the
foUowiac namber oi delegates at tne coanty
City of Columbus
First ward. 6
Lost Creek..
Third "
Cotambna township. ..5
St. Bernard..
Creek. 4 Woodville.
Grand Prairie S Walker 8
Humphrey. 4
J. D. Btires. Chairman.
Joan Wiooins, Secretary.
Thursday, a very heavy rain at Lenora,
Norton county, Kansas; five inches of
water fell.
The four million mark in attendance
was paoaod Sunday at the Fan-American
It is declared that there are twenty
five thousand idle in San Francisco as
the result of the strike.
Pope Leo XIII is reported in excel
lent health, notwithstanding his age.
He was born March 2, 1810.
The Texas crop of cotton this year is
estimated at 2,000,000 bales, more than
one-fourth the whole world's supply.
The rainfall in Nebraska for July,
aocording to the State weather bureau,
was less than one-half the average for
twenty-six years past.
FnxMOXT has an electric clock in the
t. It marks oaadal time, being
wscratited daily from Washington by the
Western Union telegraph company.
Jcdqe OnoaoE Osteehotjt, one of the
oldest settlers of Butler county, died
Saturday in David City. He located on
a 1-oaaestead in 1872. He was 73 years
oM u
Axii the buildings and tents in the
new town Anadarko, Oklahoma, were
destroyed in n cyclone Wednesday night
Tiro parsons were killed and many
Thet are surely after them. A man
Kearney was arrested by a game
fined $3195 and also had to pay
$6 for each quail killed; thus, the viola-
i of law cost him $18.95.
A sraczAL election has been ordered
by the city council of Madison to be
held September 24, to vote on a proposi-
to vote bonds for water works ex-
ia the earn of $5,500.
The first death from smallpox in
i for several years occurred at the
hospital there Thursday,
Osoffn A. Freeman. There have been
i since January last
jAGavWiXTEBSET, the man who stole
tmjMO in gold bullion from the Selby
- works, afterwards confessins.
haw hesn awntenoed to fifteen years in the
i -penitentiary as uoisom.
TwXCAS 1'"T who lives one mile
of Dodge, lost fourteen stacks
and oats by fire Sunday. It is
the in was conunuaioatod to
tkoagh a stubble field adjoin-
which had been set on Ore.
kssttasated at from six to seven
doUars.-Freeaont Herald.
A Gerataa woman, referring to her conntry, gaja
that "the Mobility detest, the aasiaess interests-fear,
aaw the popalace like America." All Americaas are
willing to let the matter stand just that way.
Cleveland Leader.
Pierce City, Ma, is a town of 3,000
people. A girl was attacked by a negro
with lecherous intent as she was re
turning alone from church sunaay
mniM and left dead by the side of
the railroad track, with her-throat cut
from ear to ear.
For fifteen hours the population of
the town was in a frenzy or vengerui
fury. The supposed murderer was
hanged. His grandfather was shot to
death. Another negro was cremated in
his cabin. The houses of five negroes
m hnrned down and thirty negro
families before rifles seized at the state
militia arsenal were driven from the
place to refuge in the weeds and woods.
And after fifteen hours of this work
the mob finds that it lynched sn inno
cent man and that the negro who tallies
with the description of the murderer is
in jail across the border in Indian ter
ritory. And so it proved once again, if that
were necessary, that a mob, with im
pulses all exaggerated and distorted,
cannot be depended on to do the swift
justice which it always angrily boasts it
can do.
The mob spirit seems to be growing
in recklessness, if that were possible.
This is believed to be the third or fourth
innocent man lynched in the last six
months. If brutality and savagery do
not deter from mob practices, will not
the awful mistakes of killing innocent
men have some effect? The very exist
ence of a mob-, the very suggestion of a
lynching, is a rank injustice to every
member of society. Omana wona-ner-
The bimrast transaction ever recorded
in the historv of the apple trade of the
United States, has just occurred, the
sale for $54,000 cash of the apple product
of 1,000 acres of orchard, estimated to
harvest 100,000 barrels. The purchasing
firms agreed to do all the picking and
take all risk of storms and other dangers.
The orchard belongs to S. A. Haseltine,
Green county, Missouri; the apples are
now in splendid condition, and are all of
the Ben Davis variety, that will ripen
early. Mr. Haseltine says that with the
use of a mothcatcher he had been able
to orotect the entire apple crop from the
attacks of worms, which have destroyed
half the apples of the country this
The September Review of Reviews is
an unusual number, even for that maga
zine, of which the public has come to
expect great things. Merely to list the
contents of this issue is to enumerate
the topics that now, at the approach of
September, 1901, have "preferred position-
tu bkoJnU tM-ara. TKo sraat dtl
strike, the career of Admiral Schley, the
contributions of Dr. Koch to the modern
method of dealing with consumption,
the rapid advance of the horseless car
riage, the conditions in Kansas after the
severe summer's drought, are some of
the subjects treated in this number, and
each subject is dealt with by an expert.
The census bureau has issued a bul
letin giving the mortality statistics dur
ing the census year in the states and
territories and the principal registration
cities: The total number of deaths
reported for the year was 1,039,004, as
against 841,419 for 1890. Perhaps the
most important feature of the results
presented is found in the decrease in the
general death rate in the registration
area of 1.86 per 1,000 of population, a
decrease of nearly 10 per cent The
average age at death in 1890 was 31.1
years; in 1900 it was 352 years.
One son and a daughter of John
Ouidinger, a farmer living three miles
east of Leigh, are down with smallpox.
They contracted the disease at Fremont,
where they had been attending the Nor
mal school. They came home on the
cars, attended a dance at Clarkson and
afterwards, and on the same day that a
doctor pronounced it to be smallpox in
a severe form, a reception was held at
the Ouidinger place, at which a large
number were present from various
J at Eye See, 2:10 trotting and 2-06A
pacing, nearly bled to death recently at
the Case farm, near Racine, Wis., where
he has been allowed to run about for
the past eight rears. The gelding
struck a foreleg on a barbed-wire fenc
ing, and cut himself badly. When
found by the farm hands he was in a
weak condition from loss of blood. A
few years ago he nearly bled to death
through cutting himself with glass. He
is 23 years old.
The State asylum for the insane at
Norfolk, is to have an additional well
sunk, either five or six inches in diame
ter and from 190 to 140 feet deep. Con
struction of the big standpipe recently
ordered to be erected, was begun last
week. It is to be 100 feet high, with a
uniform diameter of ten feet It will
rest on a base of masonry sunk eight
feet into the ground and projecting two
feet above the surface.
Indications point almost conclusively
to the suicidal drowning of James T.
Hoffman, former assistant postmaster at
Newman Grove, somewhere in the Mis
souri river near Omaha. Letters and
papers found last Friday on clothing
left on the river bank indicate his inten
tion of ending his life. A letter to his
mother tells of his discouraged life on
account of whisky.
Chicago capitalists have a force of
men at work at Brickton, near Hastings,
Nebraska, to properly handle the sand
that is to be run through the mining
machine which it is thought will separ
ate and gather the flour gold in the sand.
The machine is in place.
The state of Kansas has over $7,000,000
in the permanent school fund which it
wants to invest in Kansas school bonds,
out eastern brokers are outbidding the
commissioners, and are thus securing
most of the bonds.
The census bureau has made public
the mortality statistics for the year 1900.
In a table of forty cities of the United
States. St Joseph, Mo , shows a death
rate of 9.1 per thousand, being the low
est mortality, whila Shreveport, La-,
shows the highest 45.5 being their rate
to the thousand. The average age at
death in 1890 was 31.1 years; in .1900 it
was 35.2 years. Death from all the prin
cipal diseases shows a decrease since
1890, the most notable being in consump
tion, which decreased 54.9 per 100,000.
The Union Pacific railroad announces
a 2 percent dividend on both its com
mon and preferred stock. This shows
how the company is holding its own
despite the enormous expenditures for
line improvements in Wyoming, im
provements, however, which in time will
increase the traffic, decrease operating
expenses and therefore increase the
dividend rate. Omaha Bee.
The annual conference of the Ne
braska district of the Missouri synod of
the German Lutheran church began
near West Point Thursday, to continue
a week. The total attendance is expect
ed to be about two hundred, preachers
and elders.
HUal tttJ.
The League Assembly which was
held in Fullerton ten days ending last
Friday, was a decided success, so much
so that it is probable that the assembly
will be kept as a permanent organiza
tion. The location at Fullerton is ex
cellent, the natural scenery of the
grounds beautiful, making one feel that
a picturesque bit of mountainous coun
try is set down in this vast stretch of
plains, for the use of such gatherings.
This part of the state is in need of just
such kind of an attractive camping
place and it would be a pity to give it
up, now that it is so well started. The
Assembly had as high as 4,000 people in
one day; a carload of tents were pitohed,
and many more would have been used it
available. The programs throughout
were good, and the lectures of the
famous colored orator, Dr. Bowen, also
of Dr. Shepard, and the concerts of the
Slayton Jubilee singers, were all excel
lent The citizens of Fullerton have
recognized the benefits of the assembly
and have promised the authorities to put
about $200 improvements on the
grounds, providing the assembly is made
permanent. About thirty people from
Columbus visited the grounds during the
session, and a great many more will
ctoubtleaa attend next year. The suc
cess is due largely to the past president
J. J. Burley. Rev. E. B. King of St
Edward has been elected president for
the coming year.
It seems evident that the tramp or
hobo nuisance has again got to a point
needing treatment of a common-sense
and effective sort Work, it strikes
everybody, is the remedy, and how would
this plan do, suggested by a policeman
who has the nuisance to deal with every
day in some shspe? Let the city have a
stone pile, where stone can be pounded
for use in filling holes in the streets;
also a wood pile, where wood can be
sawed; and then whenever anybody is
found begging from door to door, arrest
them for vagrancy and give them work
on the stone or the wood pile? It
adopted generally over the country, the
tramp might, by force of circumstances,
enforced by his own good thoughts, con
clude that to work is bettor than to loaf
and lounge and steal and disturb the
orderly community in their legitimate
business. The true principle is, of
course, that right work is good in every
respect, while being a necessity; the
tramp's notion is "avoid work," and it
isn't wholesome, either for himself or for
the people among whom he meanders
during the summer months, The most
modern up-to-date tramp who makes
that his business all the time is a criminal-minded
chap bent upon preying on
society, and be don't scruple to do any
thing, so he himself escapes the clutches
of the law. The practical thing for
Columbus is that he will go around the
place where he would be made to do
Cat the
The laws of 1901 have added Sec 129
to the former laws on Roads, and we
copy it in full for the benefit of Journal
readers in Nebraska:
"That it shall be the duty of land
owners in this state to mow or otherwise
destroy all weeds to the middle of all
public roads running along their lands
at least once in each year, namely, be
tween the fifteenth day of July and the
fifteenth day of August in each year.
And whenever land owners neglect to
mow or otherwise destroy the weeds in
roads as nerein provided it shall be the
duty of the overseer of roads on com
plaint of any resident of his road dis
trict to mow or destroy the weeds on
neglected portions of roads complained
of and the overseer may charge and be
paid from the general fund of the oounty
one dollar and fifty cents per day for a
man, one dollar and fifty oauta per day
for a team, and one dollar per day for the
use of the mowing machine for the time
actually spent for the cutting and des
troying weeds, provided that no overseer
shall destroy the weeds on any road
until after the time has passed in which
the owner is required to destroy the
said weeds."
The remainder of the section provides
that the charge against the lands shall
be entered up as an assessment and
paid as other taxes are.
Prompt attention now, before com
plaint has been entered, may save you
trouble and expense.
A fanner writes The Journal this,
and what he says is eminently true and
timely, viz: "It in very discouraging to
a tidy farmer who destroys the wesds
along the road adjoining his farm to hare
it seeded Moh year by weeds that have i
been allowed to send on the opposite
aide. TheYe is nothing that adds more
to the appearanoe of a country than
well-kept highways."
An enthusiastic republican county
convention u in session as we go to
Henry Ragatz chairman, Frank
Walker secretary.
Monday the First ward selected as
delegates to the county convention: E.
a Hoclnnberger, Frank T. Walker, M.
K. Turner, J:D. Stires, John Wiggins,
J. M. Curtis. M. K. Turner was recom
mended as central committeeman for
the ward for the ensuing year.
The Second ward republicans elected
the following delegation: Henry Ragatz,
Hugh Hughes, Cams. Miner, Bert Galley,
Ernest Duasell, Will Zinnecker, Will
The Third ward: Charles Jens, Frank
Gerhart, W. A. McAllister. Carl Kramer,
G. J. Garlow, G. A. Scott, B. E. Jones,
R S. Dickinson, H. A. Hansen.
JtHi-lW'iwHi'H m wa
Sm.l itatfsa. I
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i-M WM -
L Sibbernsen is up from Omaha.
J. N. Heater went south Saturday. r
C. B. Tomlin went to Lincoln Monday.
Gilbert Anderson went to Seward yes
terday. Sam Rickly made a trip to Omaha
Ben Cowdery, now of Leigh, was in
town Saturday.
C B. Tomlin is spending several dsys
vacation at home.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Laughlin visited
Omaha Thursday.
Miss Lizzie Sheehan visited friends in
Humphrey last week.
Misses Lillian Adams and Susie Roen
are visiting in Clarks.
D. M. Newman took an early train for
Platte Center Monday.
Miss LetitiaSpeioe visited in Schuyler,
returning last Tuesday.
Frank EimerB make a business trip to
Chicago, starting Sunday.
Mrs. a A. Waddell of Schuyler was
visiting in the city last week.
Louis Neff is here from Soda Springs,
Idaho, visiting his brother Carl.
Master Jay Smith has been visiting
relatives in Omaha the past week.
Miss Daisy Salmon of Omaha is visit
ing relatives in and around Columbus.
Mrs. A. & Meiklejohn and children of
Omaha are visiting friends in the city.
Miss Grace Clark went to Fairbury
this morning to visit relatives a few
Rev. Rhine of Genoa, pastor of the
Congregational ohuroh, was in the oity
Prof. Campbell, principal of the Hum
phrey publio schools, was in the city
Anson Connor left Saturday for Boise
City, Idaho, and will visit the western
Miss May King, formerly of Columbus
now of Omaha, is visiting Miss Ethel
Leo Kilian started Monday for his
home in Ft Riley, Kan., after a short
visit here.
Mrs. J. M. Gondring and son returned
Saturday from an extended trip to
Misses Eulalia and Ruby Rickly will
return today from their extended visit
east to Canada.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Jones visited
friends in the northwest part of the
oounty last week.
Mrs. Spuhre and Mrs. Haahn of Chi
cago are visiting their aunt, Mrs. Rud.
Giese of this city.
Miss Robinson of Clarks left for her
home Sunday, after a week's visit with
Mrs. Garrett Hulst
Miss Madge dishing returned Satur
day from several weeks' visit with
friends at Fairbury.
Miss Emily Rorer returned last Tues
dsy from an extended visit in Massa
chusetts and Illinois.
Miss Edna Hord of Central City and
Miss Mollie Ramsburg of Clarks are the
guests of Mrs. Garrett Hulst
Fred. Williams went to Syracuse to
dsy where he will be assistant principal
in the schools the coming year.
Miss Daisy Hall stopped in the oity
Saturday to visit Miss Louise Haney on
her way from Denver to St Joe.
Mrs. F. W. Herrick left Tuesday of
last week for an extended visit to her
former home in eastern New York.
Mrs. Thomas Keating started yester
day for her old home, Harvard, Illinois,
to visit for a month among her relatives.
Mrs. Anna Chapman, who has been
teaching at Casper, Wyo, came home
Tuesday to visit her mother, Mrs. Hamer.
Misses Grace Lubker, Rose Gass and
Gladys Turner visited friends in Schuy
ler part of last week, making the trip
Win. McAndree and daughter,
Fay, of Kingfisher, Oklahoma, visited
Mr. MoAndree's nephew, Fred Roberts
and family, over Friday.
Mrs. Roth, mother of the Roth broth
ers, started Monday for her home in
Germany. She has spent about two
yean with her sons here.
Charles Bloedorn of Platte Center was
in the oity Monday. He has lately been
in the Black Hills country, and saw Col.
Whitmoyer at Hot 8prings.
Miss Hannah Shefford, (eieter of Mrs.
& J. ManaoyX who had been living at
George Derry's, Iowa, is now living with
her nephew here, Ed. Marmoy.
Miss Celia Madden of Omaha earns up
Sunday for several weeks' visit with her
sister, Mrs. A. J. Smith. She went to
Sioux City Mondsy, to remain a few days.
- Mrs. E. H. Bailey and two children,
who had been visiting her brother John
Graf the past two weeks, started yester
day morning on their return homo,
Miss Mary Borowiak started Inst Wed
nesday for Chicago where she will spend
two weeks in the interest of her work.
She was accompanied by the
Mathews and Sslsor of Schuyler.
Sals af Military Stock.
The-Royal millinery stock, including
all kinds of millinery goods and notions,
located on Olive street Columbus, Nebr.,
will be sold Saturday at 2 o'clock p. m.,
August 31, 1901. A good clean stock,
a good opening and location for a good
milliner. C J. Gablow,
Att'y for Owners.
and Tidnity.
A fine shower Fridsy night
Mr. and Mrs. Asians were trading in
Columbus Saturday.
Miss Carrie Abart entertains Miss
Crosby of Iowa as her guest.
A nephew to Rev. M. Anderson is here
from Grand Island, coming overland on
Walter and Ruth Butler of Columbus
are spending this week at the home of
their uncle, George Mentzer.
Fred and Henry Hoppe have a week's
job of straw baling near Leigh. They
intend to camp and board themselves.
Muses Winnie and Ruby Young of
Columbus were pleasant guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Burt Stevenson
Everybody is invited to attend the M.
E. Sunday school picnic Aug. 30 at Mc
Allister's (Gondring's) lake. Bring your
baskets well filled and enjoy an outing.
B. C Boyd k Son were recently out
and put up lightning rods on the resi
dences of Henry Rickert and H. Grote
lasoheo. Mr. Boyd has a fine battery
with which he illustrates the striking of
a miniature house by electricity from
imitstion oloud, proving to one the value
of good rods on buildings during a,
thunder storm.
Xtal Irtate Transfers.
Becher, Hockenberger & Chambers,
real estate agents, report the following
.real estate transfers filed in the office of
the county clerk since our last report:
E AGerrard toALHendryx,
lot 2 bl F Monroe, wd $ 75 00
Sarah Robley to R H Vanleer,
lot 3 bl F Monroe, wd 75 00
Wm Zinnecker to E L Kenyon,
lot 9 bl 6 Smith's add to Co
lumbus, wd. 80000
E A Stookslsger to J T Steffes,
lota 3 and 4 bl 4 let add, Hnm 2250 00
N P Nelson to Rhine Rade, se4
21-19-3w, contract 5350 00
Ann Meyers toE H Leach, lots
1 snd 2 bl 8, Lockner 1st add
to Humphrey". 694 50
P E McKillip to Frank Con
nelly, pt lot 10 bl 7 Linds, wd 37 50
M M Graham toVantin Gehr,
e2 lot 7 bl 13, Lockner's 1st
add to Humphrey. 40 00
State of Nebraska toM Hoesly,
w2 ae4 16-19-lw, deed 5G0 00
Peter Johnson to Lindsay State
Bank, lot 8 bl 12, 1st add to
Humphrey. 1600 00
Henry Deyke to Ed Higgina,
lots 1, 2 and 6, 14-17-2w, con
tract 210000
C H Davis to Ella M Jergen
son, lot 2 bl 171, Col, wd 1 00
Total $13583 00
This Jj Tour Cnance.
In order to introduce it into your
home The Semi-Weekly State Journal
will be mailed from now until January
1, 1902, for only twenty-five cents. This
will give you a paper every Tuesday and
Friday and will be almost as good as a
daily. It will give you all the markets
which just now is a valuable feature,
worth to every farmer many times the
cost of the paper. The Journal is print
ed at the state capital and is more of a
state paper than any of its competitors.
It prints the news of the world fresh
from special wires in its own office and
prints it twice a week, while it is fresh
and doesn't oharge you any more for it
than does the old-fashioned weekly.
Send your quarter to The State Journal,
Lincoln, Neb.
Cnrni ay Osteopathy.
Mrs. Antones Schendler of Deloit,
Nebr., has been suffering for the last
two years with stomach trouble, and a
lame knee, having to walk with orutches.
She has taken six weeks' treatment of
Dra. Meeks, the Osteopaths, at Schuy
ler, Nebr. Was cured of the Btomach
trouble and has laid aside her orutches.
Low Sates to Linceln Nebraska
lUto Fair.
September 2 to 6, the Burlington
Route will sell round trip tickets to
Lincoln at half rates, plus 50 cents for
admission to State Fair.
This will be "the big show." $18,000
has been spent this yesr in permanent
improvements on the fair grounds.
$30,000 in cash premiums. All entries,
except speed, free.
Ask nearest sgent Burlington Route,
for further information. 2
G. P. Meeks, D. O. N. H. Meeks, D. O.
Gentleman's dep't Ladies' dep't.
Graduates of the American school of
Chronio diseases and deformities a
Literature furnished upon application
free of charge.
Consultation and examination free.
Oaacs Mrs. Merrill's residence, Four
teenth street, Columbus, Neb. tf
YeUewsteae PaxkCleaas Sept. 16.
Go new if you would see Yellowstone
Park before the season closes.
No better time of year than this.
Everything is at its best weather, roads
and scenery.
It takes only about ton 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. Itoontainsalargemapof the
Park, as wsll as a description of the
principal points of interest
Excursion rates daily ask the ticket
agent about them.
Constipation, impaired digestion and
n torpid liver, are the most common ail
ments that are responsible for that tired,
listless, fagged-oqt feeling that makes
the summer a dreaded period to so many
people. HEBBINE will cure constipa
tion, it improves the digestion and
arouses the liver to normal activity.
PrioeSO cents. A. Heintz and Pollock k
TeaNcaen' atettimr
A specisl meeting of the Columbus
city teachers is called for Saturday,
August 31st 9 a. m., High school build
ing. W. M. Kern.
The first white man to set foot on
Utah soil, Father Silvestre Teles de
Escslsnte, who reached the GREAT
SALT LAKE on the 23rd day of Sept,
1776, wrote in his diary: Here the
climate ia so delicious, the air so balmy,
that it is a pleasure to breathe by day
and by night." The climate of Utah ia
one of the richest endowments of nature.
On the shores of the Great Salt Lake
especially and for fifty miles therefrom
in every direction the climate of cli
mates is found. To enable persons to
participate in these scenic and climatic
attractions and to reach the famous
FIC has made a rate to OUDEN and
SALT LAKE CITY of one fare for the
round trip, plus 82.00, 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 round trip on July 1 to 9 inclu
sive, Sept 1 to 10 inclusive.
Proportionately low rates from inter
mediate points.
For full information, call on or address
9t W. H. Ben-ham, Agent.
The Rocky Mountain regions of Cole
redo reached best via the Union Pacific
provide lavishly for the 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 earth. Fairy lakes
nestled amid sunny peaks, and climate
that cheers and exhilarates. The
put in effect by the Union Pacific en
able you to reach those favored .localities
without unnecessary expenditure of
time or money.
pluB $2.00 from Missouri River, in effect
June 18th to 30th; July 10th to August
31st inclusive.
The Union Pacific will also sell tickets
on July 1st to 9th inclusive, September
1st to 10th inclusive, at 5515.00 for the
round trip from Missouri River points.
Return limit October 31, 1901.
Proportionately low rates from inter
mediate points.
Full information cheerfully furnished
upon application.
9t W. H. Bexiiam, Agent
Osteopathy, the Drugleu Science.
It is a means of curing diseases, with
out the use of drugs or the knife, by
using the 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 human body. Osteopathy
cures all curable diseases.
The suspensory treatment cures curva
tures nnd all abnormalities of the spine,
when all other methods fail. This device
is something new, and we would be glad
to have those who have spinal troubles
coll and investigate this new treatment.
Consultation and examination free.
G. P. Meeks, D. O.
Nelle II. Meeks, D. O.
Office: Mrs. Merrill's residence. Co
lumbus, Nebraska. tf
Legal Rotices.
America is a tolerably free oonntry
when yon think right down to the foun
dation of things, and not accordingly.
Tne Journal has had thirty years' ex
perience in handling legal notices of all
descriptions, and takes this occasion to
say that it is thoroughly equipped for
this sort of work.
We desire that you remember us when
yon have work of this sort to be done.
When you do the paying, you have the
right to place the work. Special atten
tion given to mail orders. Call on or
address, M. K. Turner & Co.,
Journal Office, Columbus, Nebr.
Some Special Rates Via Union Pacific.
Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo,
$15.00 round trip, limited to return
October 31st On salo July 1st to 9th
and September 1st to 10th, inclusive.
Chicago, 817.20 round trip, limited to
return August 3l8t. On sale July 23,
24 and 25.
For further information call on
W. H. Benham, Agent.
For mosquito bites, bites or stings
of insects, animals or reptiles, spply
counteracts the poison in the wound,
subdues the inflammation nnd heals the
flesh. Price 25 and 50 cents. A. Heintz
and Pollock & Co.
Choice Bred Shorthorns.
Eighteen bulls for sale. I want you
to see them, whether you wish to buy or
not It will do you good to look at
them. They are for sale at prices guar
anteed to be as low as in lows, at retail.
tf C. K. Davies.
When you wish good, neat, clean
handsome work done in the line of
printing, call at The Journal office.
Nitici ti Stieklillirs if Bisnark
Cnanry Ci.
TOD WILL TAKE NOTICE that at a raeet
itut of the directors of said company held
AuKMt 27, 1901. it was ordered that a special
meeting of the stockholders be called to con
Tene. at Firemen's Hall, Colnmbas, Saturday,
September 7, 1901, at 2 p. m.. for the purpose of
discnssing the advisability of selling the cream
ery mad also, if found advisable, to then and
there make the sale.
Br order of directors. .
1 President.
Sale bills,
Hand bills,
Note heads,
Letter heads,
Meal tickets,
Lam! blanks.
Visiting cards,
Milch checks.
Business cards,
Dance invitations,
Society invitations,
Wedding invitations,
Or, in short sny kind of
Call on or address, Journal,
Columbus, Nebraska.
Wheat, old 58$
" new 56
CornT shelled bushel . . . 44)
Oats, V bushel. 32
Bye V bushel U
Hogs y owt 5 20 5 40
Fat cattle V ewt 3 00 4 50
Potetoes-V baaheL 90 1 00
Butter V 1). 11014
Eggs $ docen. 12
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
ternoon. TIME TABLE,
St. Joseph.
Kansas City,
St. Lomis nnd all
points Bast and
alt Lake City,
S n n Francisco
and nil points
No. Si Paawaaer. daily except Studay. 7:15 a. m
No. 32 ArcomauNlatioa, daily except
ftUorday OS p. a
No. 21 Pas wanner, daily except Sunday. 9:00 p. n
No. 31 Accommodation, daily except
Baoday lJOp.m
No. 8.t Colombo Local It. SJ8 a. m.
No. 102, Fast Mail 1:08 p. m.
No. S, Atlantic Expreea. 2:15 p.m.
No. 2, Overland Limited 5:17 p.m.
No. 4. Chicago Special. 4:40 a. at.
No. 28, Freight. 6:00 a.m.
No. 22, Freight, 10:10 p. m.
No. 1. Overland Limited WJO a. m.
No. 101. Fast Mail 1135 a. m.
No. S, Pacific Expreea 6:55 p.m.
No. 5.Colo.Spcifc; 130 a.m.
No. 7, Colnmbas Local 8:25 p. m.
No.2J. Freight 7-00 a.m.
No. 63, Passenger 78 p. at.
No. 71, Mixed 6:00 a.m.
No. 64. Passenger 1230 p. at.
No. 72, Mixed ...1130 p.m.
No. 69, Passenger 2:15 p.m.
No. 73, Mixed 6:45a.m.
No. 70, Passenger 1-05 p. m.
No. 74, Mixed 9:00p.m.
Norfolk passenger trains ran daily.
No trains oa Albion and Cedar Rapids branch
Colnmbas Local daily except Sanday.
W. H. Bksbam , Agent.
E jo SpeoitUist.
Practice Limited to Errors of Refrartiea.
Dr. Newman, the well known European Eye
Specialist, who has toured the west extensively
has decided to locate permanently in Colum
bus, making this headquarters from which to
visit a number of cities and towns in this
wectioB. Dr. Newman is a graduate of the best
schools of America and previously took a two
year coarse ia Europe. 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, bat will be
la ads knis bar fraam tn SSi
to lat af Mb xaaxttk.
Dr. Newman fits glasses or all defects 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 knife. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Consultation free. lOjuntf
Equipment ths lest that the
Chicags, Milwaukee 4 St.
Paul Railway can turn out.
Elegant Sleeping Cars. Dining Cars, Buffet Cars,
Library Cars and Smoking Cars.
ams sweu irain leaves umana daily at 8 p. m.
and arrives in Chicago the next morning at 8 JO.
connecting with all eastern roads.
Buffalo and Return from Omaha
Thirty Day Tourist Tickets $41.50
Fifteen Dsy Tickets 33.00
Ten Day Tickets. 25.75
For full information about rates, etc.,
F. A. NASH, G. W. A.,
1504 Fsrnam St., Omaha.
H. W. HOWELL, T. F. & P. A.
Justice of die Peace.
ty Would respectfully solicit a share
of your business.
Over First National Bank, 1st door to
the left. 18sprtf
W.A. McAixiBTxa. W. M. CoBaaxict.
Oalca, Oliva St., ap-ataira ia First National
M Cnnzckt SsnAs-u.
wawBF -U nVsawsawBkv
Blacksmith and
Wagon Work...
Everythiag ia aar line
and eYerjtaiag gHaraateei.
Waeaas Made to order.
Bent Morse-shoeing ia the
A iae line of Baggies,
Carriages, etc.
am siren t for the old reliable
Colnmbas Baffry Company, of Coluai
bns, Ohio, which is a sufficient guaran
tee of strictly first-class goods.
raoraiBToa or tbk
Oaak Meat Market
SBawSBBBBBmB aSSBjammja" BsnpSBjBj aanj m
Fresh, and
Salt M eats..
Chme and Fish in Season.
atsT'Hitfhest market prices paid for
Hides and Tallow.
with direct
censectiens for
All PfiKlfai Easttn Gitiis,
Urkmi Pacific
i Chicago & North-Western
I Unas.
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 Double
Drawing Room and Palace
Sleepers, Dining Cars,meals
a la Carte, Free Reclining
Chair Cars.
2 For tiokets and full information
g call on 5
S tf W. II. Brnham. A rant S
- - w n --... 4--)
Now is the Time
rase -Mi
We are prepared to
make the following
clubbing rates :
Chicago Inter Ocean (semi
weekly) and Columbus Jour
nal both for oue year 9 3 10
Chicago Inter Ocean (weekly)
and Columbus Journal both
one year for. 1 75
Peterson's Magazine and Co
lumbus Journal one year..... 2 25
Omaha Weekly Bee nnd Co
lumbus Journal one year.... 2 00
Lincoln Journal (semi-weekly)
and Columbus Journal, one .
yenrfor. 2 15
Subscribe Now.
s. JTt"
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