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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1901)
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f HEADQUARTERS " FRESH GOOOS J
J 1. T tg-e T il-ne of Taxs fox J
BS BBhSSBsC: r3r39riSBSBBBBBB; SBBBSBBB
KB?t-v3n vesaf. ami ana svac
in Omr lane.
REMEMIER that we are sole agents for CHASE & SANBORVS
celebrated COFFEES and TEAS-
"A f uU hue or GROCERIES.
and GLASSWARE always kept in stock.
HULST tc ADAMS,
Telephone 26. COLUMBUS, - NEBRASKA.
After waiting for three
months for a car of wire,
we are now in position to
- supply our
nnn .000. m .M
Columbia, Victor and Ideal buggies;
Mitchell and Old Hickory wagons;
Rock Island plows and cultivators;
Rock Island cornplanters;
3 Little Engine, the new lister,
whert- tn operator can -ee the corn drop while planting;
0 Jones' Lever binders;
K Jones' Chain mowers:
5 Jones' Self-dump hay rakes;
JJ Jones' Hand-dump hay rakes;
X Walter A. Wood's mowers;
? Woodmanse and Aermotor windmills;
Jack-of-all-Trades gasoline engines;
and ail uthr-r machinery needed on the farm.
and - iir v.iurself We wish vour trade-
0000 0 W.
Traversed Only by
4m-m 9 w n-
A MTEI EMUSI TUVELB SITS:
at mores alomz like same majestic pm im a series
of imcomparamle stasias. Tkere is matkimc; like it im tke
Himalayas tkat I kmow f, mar im tke Smlimam luee.
In tke iolan Pass., em tke JLfskam fremtier, tkere are im
terrals of equal smklimiity: ami erem as a wkole it may
eommare witk it. Bmt takem fer all im all its lerntk
(some tkirty mUes). its astomiskim? iiTersity ef cemtmr,
its keauty. as well as its grammemr I eemfess tkat Eeke
Camon is one of tke mastery ieees ef matmre."
v". hl benham:,
vigoroas appetites are
Impaired by the
heat, those little flslfcaris aad
food prepsratioos ofared in
ocr TtnTB'"' collection of
choice groceries Met thsssner
gency moat admirably. Hap
pily thnsw discoveries in
faction reqsire little or bo
cooking, and ean be sarvsd di
rectly froaa the can or
We Kcsie all the new thugs
as fast as brought oat, always
leading, neTer following.
tfc Union Pacific.
Ladiar 50c ahirt
"rTnrai for rest. Inqaira of 1
Blank am laaaaa for aala at
Jouxxaz. oaaoa. tf
H eooiar waataar of tka
daya ia farr gtatafjinx.
Briaf na your job work. Wa will
an daa tot to plaaaa too.
Monarch camttd fraita agafahlat,
aah and maata at Qrar'a.
Dr. C H. Giatzac daatiat, in Bar
br block. Tkirtaamtk atraat. Ik
Window- afcadaa eoatplcte as 25c in
allcolara. The Fair; 11th Straat.
'-Getting mad doaa
much (rood aa a doaa of
Joaaph Dawson of Nawtom,
arrtrad in the city Moaday Kuxaia.
For fine watch rapaxnaff, call on
Carl Froaasal. 11th St, Colastboa, Sab.
Dra. Martyn, ETaaa k Gaar, oaVa
thrae doors north of Priadhofa atora. tf
Chicago Inter Ooaan aad Coxcxbcb
Jocxxll, one year, in adraaee SL75. tf
Hoaaer Locklin came down froaa Stv
Edward and paaaed the Sabbath day at
We are etill gtring away ahaadaoaaa
rag with erery carpet or Ixnoleambooght
from na. The Fair, Eleventh atreet.
Fnllerton had an inch of rainfall
Saturday night, the fust rain aae
Do cot fail to see owr 8-foot galraai
ized ateel mill for $32.00. A.Ihiaanllr
Mr. Font goee to Liruioin this Twaa
day, to pat himeelf in rwadinnaa for the
The W. C T. 17. will meet in the
Congregational church Friday afternoon
at 3 o'clock.
The Gluck building are prograaaing
rapidly now, since material, long ordered,
has been receired.
Dr. McSaan'a method of making
aluminum plataa placee thean on an
equality with gold.
Miaa Petite Martyn entertaiaed a
few friends to an informal gathenag at
he: home Friday erecting.
The weather ia not too hot for
bowling because of the electric fan in
operation, at HageTa. tf
Mrs. Herman Oehlrich entertained a
large party of frienda Thursday after
noon on her beautiful lawn.
Dr. J. E. Paul, dentist, sontheaat
corner Olive and Thirteenth atieeU.
Rooms 1 and 2. Ntewohner block, tf
Standard Faahion Sheet? are for
niahed by J. H. Galley. September
supply just received. Call and get one.
Mia Anna Becker estartaaaad Fri
day afternoon in honor of Mis. May
Bouton Homer who is visiting in the
-8ffJUMr Good, wrappers.
etc Bargain. Great Bargains at E. D.
Fitzpatrick's the White Front dry goods
George Scheidei, James Borrows
and Fred Oeltjen all of Platte Center
started last week for a trip to Alberta,
Bice, corn and hominy, which last is
an excellent preparation of corn, are
recommended to take the place of
A. Anderson and W.A. McAllister
were in Lindsay last Wednesday on
business connected with the State bank
of that village.
Invitations are oat for an "at home"
today (Wednesday) given by Miasm
Hazel Stevens and Frances Gondring at
the Stevens home.
Herman Leoschen, jr.. and George
Davis of Boheet left last week, going by
tmm, to Tn"v eoanty, where they in
tend to invest in land.
Get & number on Eastoa.' buggy
drawing before Sept. 7th, as it will sore
ly go on that date whether whips are all
sold or not. Just a few left. 2
Miaa Hattie Selzer aad Miss Mary
Borowiak. at the head of the Eaaporiam,
are now in Chicago learning the latest
up-to-date styles in millinery. 1
W. T. Bickly aad family will drive
over to Osceola today, where they will
attend the wedding toasorrow (Thurs
day) of Will J. Bickly and Miss Blanch
J. H. Galley started Monday for a
business trip to Omaha, Chicago and
Milwaukee, returning by way of Qviacy,
lUino'a, to visrc mm son v auor, wau a
there atteediag schooL
J. B. Gietasn want to Lineola Wed
nesday where he attended the faasral of
A. TL Smith, the senior mesthsrof the
firm of Foster k Sauth. for who Mr.
Gietzen is aaaaagcr at
To those who are fond of
tir im no sartsrVtory snhstirata
tuber is steadily goiag apward hi
at F City, Ma. they are cow
selling, wholesale, at tUDswrhsiahil
Bex Henry's new awilrtiagaa. Main
atreet ia rapidly
already loosas ap as a
addition to ths tiiisiag maashar of
ato-date basaaess blacks of
-Tbe Corporal,'' the trottssg
thAt Charli Morse sold to
parties ahomt a year ago, asssas to be
getting back to his old time ajsit. La
week at mitisss rsass m that city he
trotted a half aule ia IjBL
A party of fries ris of Mrs. A. C
BaHoa made a days ' vi
her home iaScfaaylsr last Friday.
Alice I-eta, Boasa Wi
Becker aad Mr. May
paiasin the aide,
wirnfiiiTnnsa hasrjarai ss" - T
TTPRTlTlgE is a ptoiat sad sssseaallad
1, t. iMsaB. A.asiaSB assi
rssasay. xme aw u j.
-L (Ha aad
FraakFarraad with his grips started
aorth Mbaday morning early.
Driak Blanket eosTeea. always aai-
form, always the bast, at Gray'a.
Gas. Colby has issaed an order that
the Militia meet Sept. 10-20 at Old Fort
In the law
fifteen daya Jim
asrs and Shelby 172
Aaagman will shortly be placed at
the L strew. U. P. crossing, aear the
Go to Hagal's bowiiag-alley for the
bast of na siianT cnairsaed with ma-
Miss Alice Lyons is attending the
Colfax eoanty tescher' xnstitate now in
sassion in Sehayler.
Bowling is a healthful amusement,
aa agreeable pastime. See the-sport at
Hegel's Bowliag alley.
Adolf Laer writes from Lawton,
OkL. that they expect to have a $40)00
court hoase there in the near f uture.
Hod Murdock came np from Spring
ield, Nebraska, Monday evening. He
isaocts corn as excellent around there.
On sale 50 carpet samples saitable
for rags, all new patterns, at 25c each.
while they last. The Fair. 11th Street.
The beautifying of arms and hands
is rjearnhod in the September Designer.
This magazine is for sale by J. H. Galley.
Wm. Schilz makes boots and shoes
in the bast styles, and nses only the very
bast stock that can be procured in the
H. M. Wiaslow came down from
Badger, Nebraska, Monday, and goes
today to Kimball, and thence across the
conn try home again.
The Methodist Sonday school of
p,iV.tind will hold a picnic at Gondring-'s
grove Friday of this week. Doubtless,
it will be an enjoyable occasion.
Bev. Minns Vr has left Germany on
his return home, after several months'
visit. He will return by way of St.
Louis, where his family are visiting.
Foa Salz 200 acres of good farm
nri, north of Genoa, in Platte county,
for sale at a reasonable price. Call on
Becher, Hockenberger and Chambers.
Mrs. O.T.Eoen and Mrs. Dr.Martyn
entertained large parties of ladies Friday
ad Saturday afternoons, in honor of
Mrs. Garret Hoist and Mrs. Bey Martyn.
Miss Testa Gray, one of the bright
teachers of Fremont, who is somewhat
acquainted here, has resigned her posi
tion there to take a better place in
The game of base ball Sunday be
tween Wahoo and Columbus resulted in
favor of the home team by a score of 11
to 9. The game was witnessed by a large
crowd of people.
Amateur camera snappers will find
something of interest to them in the
September Designer. It describes cari
cature photography. This magazine is
for sale by J. H. Galley.
John M. Honahan, a long-time citi
zen of Columbus, starts this Tuesday for
Boise City, Idaho, which he expects to
make hat future home. Mr. Honahan's
many friends will wish him prosperity.
Bev. H. L. Powers of Lincoln, one
of the state evangelists and a former
pastor of the Methodist church here,
spent Sunday in the city and preached
in the Methodist church Sunday even
C. A. Brindley was in the city yee
terday. He is now passing most of his
time in the country, and says that a nice
little farm of forty acres in the Platte
valley, under irrigation, would just about
A crowd of young ladies will give a
pnring party this Wednesday evening
at the Maennerchor hall to their gentle
man friends. The Orpheus orchestra
will furnish music and refreshments
will be served.
Wm. Bocher and daughter Pauline
are now on the ocean, returning from
their foreign tour, having sailed on the
24th. They will visit with friends in
Ohio and Indiana, and expect to arrive
home September 10.
Miss Kathleen Ryan, accompanied
by relatives, Miae Mack and Mr. Kemp,
arrived home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.
Steve J. Ryan tarried in Chicago, and
are expected here this Tuesday, from
their trip to Ireland.
Miss Alice Wise is in Creston where
she is attending as nurse the adopted
son of Ed. Wurdeman, who was so ee
rerely mangled by a run-away horse a
few days ago, mention of which is made
elsewhere in this issue.
Extreme hot weather is a great tax
upon the digestive power of babies;
when pony and feeble they should be
given a aose ot nniita yjrr..T
VEBMEFTJGE. Price 25 cents. A
Heiatz and Pollock i: Co.
Plump cheeks, flashed with the soft
glow of health, and a pore complexion
make all women beautiful. HEBBDJE
imparts strength and vitality to the sys
tem, aad ths rosy hae of health to-the
riinass Prise 50 cents. A. Hamtz aad
Bev. Yoehen, Miss Louise Toches.
and Miss Lydia Gertsch. repissentrsg
the German Evangelical church north-
of Platte Canter, were in the aty
on thsir way to Sutton, e
rhere an assembly for the church,
Cri Both -and Miss Alwinni WoohT
wars married last Friday at the home of
Wm. Both, Bev. Oeddock. a visiting
cist gj man rsariating The bride has
been in this eoantry about eight months,
eomiag here from Germany. She ie a
sister of Wm. Alters.
Bev. Monro is slightly improved in
kas ssrioa condition the past few days,
sUhnagh he is still a very sick man.
His brother, Alex. Monro of New York
(Sty, who has been here several tnh,
left today, aad a sister from Omaha
arrived to assist as nurse.
PDss are not only in, and of them
selves very painful and annoying, bat
often grsatly aggravate aad even eaase
other grave and painful affections, aad
ahnald. therefore not be neglected.
TABLEB'S BTJCKETE PILE OINT
MENT is a great boon to aaflerers as it
win ears them. Price 50 cents in
bottles. Tabes, 75 casts. A.
"i""7" I PATTERNS FOR SCHOOL GIRLS. I
dedicatory sernee aorth of Seribner jH W
aext Swaday, ptiparaHoaw bssac aaad K """ asst
foroaeof the largest gatheriagsof the ! HL?
kind held at thia part of the asate. Bar. Jumt at the time when people are beginning to think m
TyjSi i eM0m m ichool again, The Desngner for September has a H
aXF00rZmx 2 special article regarding Aprons for School Girl. It K
a trip iato aorta 5
cowatry. Boydeowaty hi
crop of earn they 4
, Bear Bars
McXelvey, while wsdiag
drowaiag. siskiag the
time before she was palled oat.
hadcaaght the dothiag ef Ebae Brag
ger who dragged her oato a sand bar
aad thas probably asvsd her life.
Friday eveaiag last aboat 8 o'clock
the fire-alarm was turned in from the
boiler hoase of the Elevator Roller Mills,
the wood cornice at the north sad of the
baildiag near the water tank being on
fire. The firemen were promptly at
hand. The damage was alight, and it is
not known how the fire originated.
Supervisor Louis Held tells Thk
Joinctix. thas the Loup river wagon
bridge with approaches will andoubtedly
be opaa for travel after noon of Tuesday,
August 27; aU repairs will probably not
be folly completed until Friday aext,
bat there will be no farther stop to
travel at all hoars of the twsaty-foar.
The ordinary conandrom is not
always worthy of mention, bat the fol
lowing has a merit of its own: "Pop.
what made the fly fly?" asked a Chilli
cothe yoongster of his father the other
day. "I don't know," replied the old
gentleman. "What's the answer?" "Be
cause the spider spider," returned the
As nearly as we have been able to
learn,there are forty men engaged in work
at the Union Pacific Loup bridge, ex
pecting to complete the job in about
three months. Six of the spans are to
be rebuilt, two at the end to be filled
with dirt. The bridge will be so arrang
ed that a second track can be readily
laid, when thought advisable.
Mike Savage of Yalley was in the
city two days last week looking after his
property interests in old Platte. Be
sides being an efficient railroad man in
his line of work, Mr. Savage is a good
business man, on general principles, aad
daring the passing years has secured
quite a goodly number of Nebraska's
good acres and other valuables.
W. M. Kern, the new superintendent
of public schools of the city, is here after
a season spent in institute work, and is
a"ng hold of the year's duties ahead of
him with his recognized ability and
effectiveness. He comes to Columbus
with the best of prior records, and will
doubtless give satisfaction to pupils and
parents in his conduct of the city schools.
John J. King of West Point, Ne
braska, president, and Frank X. Steven
son, formerly of this city, now of Omaha,
manager of the Nebraska-Iowa Creamery
company, have been to Chicago gather
ing information in their line, prepara
tory to entering upon their duties.
They have in view several important
matters that have occurred to them as
practicable in their territory.
The three suspicions characters,
suspected of being concerned in the
Dowding robbery, broke out of the city
cooler Sunday night and flitted to other
parts. They undoubtedly had help from
the outside. The bums make the rail
road yards and brush along the river
their headquarters, and if any of them
get into trouble there is always some one
to help them out. Seward Blade.
Carl T. Seely of Madison passed
through the city Thursday on his way to
his new home at Missoula, Montana.
He has provided himself with a first-class
outfit for a job printing establishment,
among which are two job presses, 7x11
and 10x14. with a fine assortment of job
type. The city to which he moves has a
population of 7,000 with two newspapers,
a daily and a weekly. Success to Carl.
Tom Brannigan gave an old-time
exhibition of "bucking broncho" riding
in front of the postcffice Monday. Just
as he mounted, and before he secured his
stirrups, the pony began his wild con
tortions. Tom stayed quite a while, bat
finally measured his length on the
ground. At the second attempt, how
ever, he showed the horse that he knew
a trick or two about soch animals, and
rode off smiling as though he enjoyed it.
We hear of an ear of corn fourteen
inches long from Clarence Gerrard's
farm near Oconee.. .E. B. Sutton
returned from Oklahoma Friday last and
reports that he has a very valuable claim
covered with walnut timber We
understand that Mr. Emerson has sold
75 acres of cucumbers to a firm from
Omaha who will gather them for pickles,
salting them here and then shipping
them to Omaha to pickle. Monroe
Invitations are out announcing the
marriage tomorrow (Thursday) of Wil
liam John Bickly of Omaha, son of W.
T. Bickly of this aty, and Miss Blanche
Mills of Osceola, rj-nghtr of ex-Senator
M. A. MHk,the ceremony to be perform
ed at 8 o'clock a. m., at the home of the
bride's parents. Miss Mills is a gradu
ate in the music department of ths State
University. Will was born and has lived
all his life in this city, until resent years,
when he has been engaged in work in
Omaha, and Columbus claims him as one
of the worthy young men who deserve a
happy and prosperous future.
Rev. Scaimmelpfeanig, pastor of
the German Lutheran church eight
stiles northeast of Platte Center, met
with quite a severe and painful acci
dent last Friday afternoon. He was in
the act of shnofina- a dog with a re
volver and Just aa he pulled the trigger
the dog jumped between his legs and
poshed his, Mr, S-'a, foot in front of the
revolver, and the ball entered the top of
km foot. He was driven to tocn at
once aad Drs. Pagh and Moore dressed
the woond. -The ball was taken oat
from the bottom of the foot. He rs
taraed home that evening, and we leers
that the woaad whealiagvery
taory. Turn dog sssapad tajary. .
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Tuesday eveaiag of last week Lily, j
the oldest daaghtar of Mr. aad Ma. E.
PObngwas fatally beraed at her home
in Creston. Tiifrif; somefhisg osT the
stove with a rag, it caught fire which
quickly eommaaieated to her dress.
She ran iato the atreet; some one grab
bed qnilts aad pat the Irs oat, bat whea
the qsilts wars anrslled large pieces of
skin aad aash eaase of? with the quilts.
Death rassdtsd aboat midnight. She
aboat 12 years old.
H-a Elliott took a trip last week to
WyomhstV to look over that part of the
couatry in which ths Wyoming Devel
opment company are sarticalariy inter
ested. Specimens of spring wheat
broaght back show a vary fine berry as
the result of irrigation, the yield being
forty-ive bush win to the acre. Mr.
Elliott aays that the affects of irrigation
are simply wonderful. If all the men
who go west continue to bring back
with them specimen containing the
predoos metals, it will not be long until
the gold fever will prevail all over this
land, as it now does over a goodly por
tion of it.
has lost some more good
citizens. Judge Getts and family moved
to Columbss the latter part of last week
to make that their home. They lived
here many years aad have a host of
friends who vary deeply regret their
departure Harry Maasslmam who was
once an Osceola boy is climbing up. He
has been living at Sioux City, Iowa, for
boom years and was breaking on a freight
train which ran from there to Columbus.
Lately he has been promoted to con
doctor and has a ran oat of Columbus
on a branch line northwest. He lives in
Columbus again. We are heartily glad
to see Harry's rapid advancement.
Miss L'lfr" Clark returned to her
home near Columbus on Sonday after a
very pleasant visit with relatives and
friends Monday morning work was
begun on the lot which is to be occupied
by the Citizens State Bank building.
The building is to be 24x36. Pressed
brick front; interior yellow pine, natural
wood finish. Heated by furnace; and
fire-proof vault 6x10. All contracts for
material and labor which could be
secured here, have been let to our home
people. This is another building that
our town may well be proud of. If we
keep on improving and a few more build
ings such as this one is erected we will
soon be quite citified. Creston States
man. Lester Gates is in Columbus, in the
hospital under the care of Dr. Evans.
Lester has been troubled for some time
with rheumatism and from the effects of
a kick by a horse Lee Kenney, who
live snorthwest of to wneciden tally shot
himself Monday morning while cleaning
a 22 revolver. The ball entered his hand
and smashed op a eouple of fingers
pretty badly, bat it is not thought that
he will lose any of his fingers . WQ1
Howland and Ollie Rears hired a team
of the Cotton bovs to go to Fullerton
Sonday. When within a short way of
home, on the return, one of the horses
dropped dead. A considerable contro
versy arose over the matter, the Cotton
boys claiming the horse was driven to
death and demanding payment for it.
We understand that the matter was set
tled on the payment of $30. Silver
Mr. and Mrs. Bell. Ma. Carter and
Miss Freda Pilling of Columbus attend
ed the funeral of Lilly Pilling here yes
terday On last Saturday morning
when Robert Wurdeman, the adopted
son of Mr. Ed. Wurdeman. was raking
hay, the horses became frightened and
ran. the boy was jerked forward and
caught on the doubletrees and dragged
for a mile. When picked up he was
found unconscious and his skull was
crushed from the kicks he received from
one of the horses. He was broaght to
town immediately. Dr. McKinley was
ummoaed, and he aad Dr. Grahle per
formed an operation removing pieces of
the crashed boaes. The boy is badly
bruised otherwise aad is still lying in an
oaeoBacaoa ooaditioa. A prcf esmonal
narss arrived in town a few day ago
ftom Colombo to take care of the child.
He is a boy 13 years af age, and is in a
eritioal condition- Creston Statesman.
With bar at 310 a ton. straw will be
in good demand tsss falL In northern
Nebraska and the Dakotas hay is plen
tiful aad may force down the local price.
Feeders hope so anyway... For weeks
farmers in the vkriaity of Madison have
bean selling their oar. in the local mar
ket for a price several cents in advacae
of the Chicago market. This is doe to
western orders the elevator had to filL
Other towas in the vicinity baying for
tae UBieago msrset nave paia irum 1 1
cents to 9 easts lower aad aa a result !
farmers have been
hauling to this dljt
, TZ, j
n t .--! Tl- -o J J
r, , . ,, - . . -b - -, none of them iese than twe He also
Sauth k Waller vs hosae from FnendJ. . . , , . . n.
... .. . , .. brought seme sugar beets which wul
where it was taken to be started on the f ... . . . ,.
....--.. ir . ' yiela sot less than twenty-Bra tone per
sooth Nebraska arcoii. Mr. Barnes- T . . - u. 3 - .u
. ... .... . . acre. Irrigation is all right and if the
horse was aot ia a condition to. start. '
1 I .&vas mx rarrrja-t rn. hn.-viMH ni
Miaaie D vas started the 20 trot
aad got fourth money- Jo. Go went
ia a pace aaa o sot aw
.. A.. . . . . . - .
Itwssoasaaad that the espeua, " j . - ---
WD KWmm aur I IB IU U-,
. .X M l... ' H
Is the date set for special sale and
cooking exhibit of the truly wonder
People wonder how it is that the
Majestic Steel Range will bake bis
cuit in three minutes and with so
small amount of fuel. If you will
call at C. S. Easton's hardware store
on the above-named dates you can
learn the secret by seeing one in op
eration, where hot biscuits and
honey will be served with the
Blank's brand of coffee every day
during the week.
C. S. Easton,
X COLXJjMBTJS, tebr. X
10 jul ly
James Terril of Howard countj was Barber of Booce was overcome by the
filing on friends in the city this morn-, heat, since which he has acted somewhat
ing and relating some experiences of hi I queerly at time. Last week, acconi
in connection with the progressive ideas pazied by his thn daughters, he went
as to the growing of corn. He said he ' to the Fullerton assembly. On Sunday
made several testa of corn gro-sing this ! while attending a meeting at the andi
aummer. Ee selected a small patch of, torium he got up and went out. Hd:d
ground, which he plowed at various not come back, and his daughters looked
depths and in which he planted corn at for him some time before they announced
different dates. The different plantings the fact of his disappearance. When
show a very marked difference ia color 1 evening came they ot alarmed and asked
and size'from the same soil, the deeper , the assistance of the sheriff. He called
plowing being decidedly the bet. A for volunteers and two hundred men
very interesting experiment he made on t responded and pnwcated a tnoroutrh
corn that had been sunburned after "and systematic eearcfa until nudniaat
tasselling. Xo sign of earing was viai-land then rested until morning- About
ble. he took a few hills, stripped th
stalks of all dead blades, and dug and
loosened up tne sou about the hills six
teen inches deep. Today those hills of
corn have regained their former fresh
ness and vigor and new ears are shoot
ing out, while corn a few feet away is all
dried up. Grand Island Independent.
Ever ince the opening of the irri
gating ditch east of town there has been
a legion of croakers who have denounc
ed the scheme, declaring that it was of
no use wnatever except to irrurate gar
dens, and that corn could not be irri
gated successfully. Many of the farmers
under the aitch have refused to give it
a trial on their com as long as there wae
any sight for it to make anything with
out irrigating. Bui th Leader believes
this year has aettled the question. But
if ti.PM ir mt dnnhtie? Tfifimaga left.
thev should investigate the irrigated " gS nolwnd b-T Nebraska's Insur
corn between hare and Oconee. A gen-1 depart c the ground that -tne
r!am.. hmno-ht t thm offus. thi --A-f oSceraof fraternal insurance company
some stalks of com from John Lawsen's
field a mile and a half east of town that I
t t& fw-strt frn oiiru antf ttrr-.A nf th.
",JT u j 1 - .
stalks bore four full deveiopea ears and
.uftA?fnn.is of a fraternal company are coo
in J .. . , .
t; vU4U uuaiur. bua. ma una uxixr
.jj u . n .. t.,11 n
. .Hfifui 1 ik usr-
I - .w iii 1 .
Ths Albion News says that eome-
dorisTtha aaat summer Mr. L, W-
9 to 15, 1901
THE E3HET EYE SIGHT
SPECIALIST and Expert Optician
of 1607. 1609, Douglas St.. Omaha,
will be at my store Friday and Sat
urday, Oct. 4 and 5. Two days
only. Consult the Doctor about yeur
Consultation and Examina
tion Free !
. noon the next ut worJ came mat &
I was at Belgrade 15 miles distant. Bw
actions indicated that he as tot;i!iy
deranged. Tuesday his sec Frank and
deputy sheriff Currier took him to Coun
cil Bluffs to the asylum. This is a great
calamity, and his family has the sym
pathy of alL Mr. Barber hae been c
of Boone county's best citizens. He has
always been a hard-working man, quiet
and unostentatious in demeanor, and
was considered one of our best and most
substantial citiaens. He was overcome
while working in the field. It is to be
hoped that his recovery will be speedy.
Several deals in the nature cf the
transfer of policies of insurance hav
been attempted, the latest be&g that of
the Int?rial M? 1,11c Lesrioc to tr
f Bankets' Union of the World, but thy
cannot pledge the business of th com
pany or dispeso of iu funds without the
sanction of the members, and that mem
bership cannot be transferred. Each
j member must go through all the foraal-
ittas in the regular way." Tha rnhcz
wae made some time ago when th
Bankers Unioc tn-rd to buy o tho
I Sons and Danzhters of Proteciioc The
!s:.lTvd trust funds, and u intisvitrd
that any disposal of the- sai&? by ojfiors
could be treated as embexea&st and
the guilty Banished accordingly. The
law of W heads right sc with
sshtf.Sw su.igg.r-' sc-i&saem;
-r 3i JkSL--niaS
'-I'ff it ijjMfefc.--.
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