The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, November 20, 1901, Image 2

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dolumbus JornmaL
"We aaeara Presiteat fteKialey; we also keaerei
aia., aai the maaaer ef his ieaih saeali awakea U
the breasts of oat people a keea aaxiety for t the
eoaatry, aai at the saaie tiaie a restate aarpase aet
to he JriYea ay aay calamity from the path of streag,
orderly, popalar liberty which, as a aatiea, we hare
tkas far safely troaV' PresMeat BooseTelt. - . .
Columbus Nekr.
t the ForttMem, CoIbiIwm, Meac.
Mil sutler.
',' -m,
i i" " t
; "
. 4T . .
- i-la
- "
iintvtotU7t ty.Aj a. x. trout a.
- i
- . . .
naa)tor BOMoaxrinw:
n ataaw atftaaia .atiBB
0X BBSBtaa.A....-.-j...""",""" 2
. '.. -.
t- .
5 . ."-
W. to tals'
fa pall r
vVP aaaaaaaaaarsiaw1
;.' : . " t': lpoajltryShowVPavid(HfoPe(U7..
. Hwtlto.r. ;". ". .
:" ""-"'."lfticluef prodnct of orange couritjr,
"" " " -VCiUtoniuC.iBtl peanut.- ..' '.
? . . "".;.". .It is always aafe forpuUic officials to
"TBoanply strictly witti-law. .
.. :: "' :
, ".-:. " -. Ttat cornstalk disease-is playing havoc
" . - .Witfr WUe herds near Callaway. Neb!
" - ;. -. " f l The Fremont Herald, democratic, says
. I .'": -;it does not pay to flirt any more -with
':-:'.- thpopmIists. ' .
.:.-":;: .. FrVcBofBnuineBmallpoxtheughJ
;- . ." .. of a very-light" form, are- reported in tne
t ' " southeastern part" of" Nemaha' county.
".-- -
An earthquake in Cantonhnry district,
V :. ' Wellington New Zealarid;1ia8 detaetst-
.- -'" ' .ed.the tdwnshfp of Chejicft. Many peo-"
.- .."- 'ple wereinjured. .'
WAMFB-J.MtiVicKEBpf ortn uena
'isthe' ijnVentot ot gasoline engine that
.promises to be a great sncoess, financially
jwell otherwise..".. -
- .::'!'? "- i;&ttiqiniT Roosevelt .would not
. ..;; ':-: ; Uhink.of purchaB'mg-docked horses for
. if: J .' his' raadiiy barriage,- -It might, be worth
--,;- -'"-. inquiry, and why ehould he? ..
: ' -'".-".-.-?" VcJooscIBlufW had tf serious siege
. -. -:-:.i V.tlisj winter from 'smalrpqx and is again
." ?'.;- ..-.. UiriiaehecL-'Claims filed last year, on
""-.''. V"":'"accoht-of .the- contagion aggregated
y"ry:-::,8B6:.-v -'''
:j. : ; C'---.- - Te- .United; States commissipner of
" ;:-i;': -'tatiMics -fijnires the Iosb for twenty
" '-:. ' '. 'i; ;- yews ebduig . December. 31, ' 1900,- by
"v '''v'-'.'.'.aifcikes'' and-lockouts at not les? than
?-. '."''WQHK&bC ' "
'.-:. V. !;-. Pwmideijt'Boosevect is making an
. ..v" - " " excellent '-record,-and.' we believe will
"-":; . . V'iatisfy tbff people of the United States,
:-S.. TvVr-" 'I at-least as ..the ordinary business of
--.-: :.";;. thprewdential offioe.
V ?' ;,."". . " ". .E.Carnsgle brahchof the Free Pub-
V:'." . "" r "lie 'Library of St Joseph, Ma, w about
"T .y?- - 1.V - to be topened. .Mr. Carnegie's contribu-
-"" :J ""I". : 'iiim was S25,O0(l- 'resent planB provide
.."' ?:' '."':.' ''.for a capacity of about 12,000 volumes.
--. : :-..-- . -F m .
'"' -.,"' J .:lTeemB that termspf agreement have
- - ;".' :- . :. Jiaally been reached between the city of
,. ..JV"" r'iJsaabaand-.the Union Pacific Railroad
..i.".: -.coaapuy, both parties making some con-
"-" oesBioQS.'and now. work on new. shops
!...".V-. ."- wiU soon begin.
-:y::'-: .".- " Newkibk, the county seat-of Kay
. :-": -.coiinty,. Okjaiioma territory, was de-
;- :....y ".". -airoyed'fty fire Saturday night, loss,
$80,000. No waterworks plant. The
:''-'" ..; fre was-caused by the-explosion of a
taaoline can in a restaurant.
." The United States wilflead all eoun-
tries thisVear in foreign exports, in for-
:" -eigu trade balance and. in its treasury
, s- surplas. Under each conditions con tin-
' " ued prosperity may be confidently ex-
. .psctedi Si-Louis Olobe-Democrat.
THE'report of the Isthmian commission
". will be 'placed in the hands of the preei
' dent at' the end of the week. The com
. ' mission' favors, the Nicarauguan project,
' the .'cost of vhjcli is 'placed at about
'-'three-fourths. the cost of the Panama
" project. ' .
-. At Chicagp; Nov. 7, the fourth public
sale of Short-horns made by W. D. Flatt
"'of Hamilton, Ont.:, one bull sold for
a $5,100; one cow for 85,000. No animal
of the entire herd? 'sold 'for less than
'400. while but four of the entire number
-went "below ftfiOO. Wallaces' Farmer,
" Novels.'- . .' '
Rbv.Henrt Bowmax, perhaps the old
est Methodist, preacher, who was active
i. thejpulpit up to the time of his death,
died in Bipo'mington.Illinois,lastThurs-
day, aged 95 years. He .preached for
seventy-seven-' years and became famous
thioaghout' thie '.south -for -abolition
' -iitteraBces during thewar.
" - .. ; . r-
. . The Swiss government has- named- a
amission to adopt 'regulationsfor pro-
against destructive hailstorms
which' at times have devastated entire
'-districts. Stations will be established
'.where cannon will be fired against the
"kB'pending clouds. France, Hungary
'aad Italy have already. taken similar
ejtiwi. . ' M
, . The Schuyler Quill, populist, review-
iag results of the election in Colfax
eotaty.and the state, deliberately states
taw efSakm that fanoa; having served
its pwrpose; it should now be abandoned.
The Quill believes that the populist, if
. toeaVaot conscientiously join one of the'
old parties, should stick to his princi
ples and go-it alone it-necessary.
.Not- having put it back before the
eisctaon returns came it is now pretty
i that Porterthe very righteous pop
of state who took home with
...hist a good deal of money that ought to
hfeihe. been turned into the state treasury,
" -.will never tarn it over. His chances for
- getting another whack at the treasury'
' by reason .of preaching reform, are very
- isw bow that the state is unquestionably
' jsi the republican column. Ord Quiz.-
saasaM -
"Mb. jCakkbqie's recent remembrance
. of has old and trusted employes was. sen
siUe as well as' generous. Hehasselect-
. sd the WnMties who have been withhim
Bssay jeers and presented .each of them
witk aa smffint of Steel boads the inter-
... mt ef which equals the salaries they
.'have fcejea gettiBg in the works. It is
' a, Mly doubling of their salaries
while they work, it is a guarantee,. if
they hold oa totbe.boo4stof a perpetual
: to tkesa and tnetr Betrs hw iw;
far good, equal to what they
in their best daya.' -8o Andrew Has
"- Mk bv the seea wBo
by hist ia his daya of storm ana
i laberasioBSwerejner bjs
The Omalia Bee'in an editorial in
Sunday's issue, calls for the resignation
of State Treasurer Stuefer, alleging that
he has not only failed to comply with
the resolution of the. last state republi
can jQonVentlon in giving a monthly
exhibit of the amounts and whereabouts
of the public money in his custody, but
has been,."in collusion with an irrespon
sible broker and caused a loss to ..the
school fond of at least $3,200. ' On Monday,-State
Treasurer Stonfer gave out a
statement in regard to the Burt county
affair in which he denies absolutely any
.wrone use of state funds, and goes into.
1 all particulars of the transaction, so far
as. concerned -hjuiself. Me closes ms
statement thus; "The charge made
against 'me in this particular is an un
warranted assumption. I am not even
given the benefit of the principle upon
which the administration of justice has
been founded time out of mind, that a
"man is to 'be presumed innocent until
proved gailty. The whole charge is
unjust,' malicious and without founda
tion in. fact I have handled public
funds to the best of payability and judg
ment I think my record will compare
favorably with that of any of myprede
cessors. I have turned into the state
every dollar of interest that has accrued
dn state f onds. I have never derived a
cent of profit in any way beyond my
constitutional salary."
; Considerable damage was done in
Utah hy earthquake Wednesday night
The shock was apparently the heaviest
at Beaver 3ity,.where the Mormon meet
ing house, the court house and the Bea
ver academy were badly damaged, espe
cially the last-mentioned building, the
walls of whidh show great cracks. Chim
neys were toppled over and plate glass
was shattered. Hardly a house in the,
town escaped damage, many of them
beimr badly cracked. No fatalities are
reported. Another slight shock was felt
at Beaver Thursday morning. At Cedar
City, Kanah and Parowan the shock is
reported as being very severe; plastering
was shaken from walls and brick build
ings were cracked.
The best estimate places the number
of voters disfranchised by Maryland's
new election law at 42,000, of which
12,000 are white democrats, 8,000 white
republicans and 30,000 negroes. Not a
word of protest or denunciation, how
ever, has been heard from the great dem
ocrats in these parte who have been so
loudly proclaiming the right of the
Tilipino to' self-government Tneir
eagerness to extend the guaranties of
our constitution to all the inhabitants of
our island possessions seems to have
blunted their perception of constitution
violating at short range, when the pro
hibition0 against disfranchisement on
account of color is ignored to re-estab?
lish democratic control of border states.
Omaha Bee.
If we are to judge by isolated cases of
longevity, and by a new doctrine gaining
ground here and there, that people may,
by observing fully the laws of health,
greatly prolong their lives, the new era
shows signs of approach. Lady Cather
ine Jane Carew, grandmother of the
present Baron Carew, died Tuesday of
last week at Woodstown. Watorford,
England, aged 104. She was a guest at
the famous Brussels ball on the eve of
the battle of Waterloo and was a noted
beauty at the court of Louis Philippe.
I SsMtifsal it'll. 1
5 I
The gas street lamps were lighted
Tuesday evening for the first time.
While not giving as much light as a good
arc electric light, they were exceedingly
brilliant, and owing to their being placed
low down they lighted the walks for a
block or two very nicely. Much favora
ble comment was heard relative to.
them.... Never before at this time of
year was there ever so much building in
progress in Albion. There are now close
to a dozen new houses in process of
erection, and new ones are being started
every week. There is not an empty
house in town, and the prospects now
are that next year will be a repetition of
this In the amount of new buildings
erected. Albion News.
. Onr best information is that Satur
day evening last Smith Hilliard, who
lives several miles east of the city, was
in on business, and had bought some
goods for the-family, but in the mean
time was considerably under the influ
ence of liquor, bis team taken in charge
by the police and put into the Brunken
barn on Eleventh street, and ,Mr. Hil
liard left in the mow to sleep off the
'trouble. One of our informants tells us
that he cannot understand Hilliard's
actions, except .on the supposition that
besides being drunk he was under the
influence of drugs. It seems that after
rousing up,' he hitched his team of -mules
to his buggy, and started going north of
the Lindell .to the Union Pacific track,
following that west and at North street
turning south, breaking the right hind
wheel of his buggy, presumably by a
short .turn while next the rail. The
next trace The Journal reporter finds
of him was at Tony Henggler's, nearly
eight miles north'of the city on Sunday.
He had been at a stack where he. had
doubtless spent the night, having walk
ed the distance from here and driven or
led the mules. He was told where he
was and started on the direction home.
The "first rumor was that there had been
a narrow escape from death by a Union
Pacific engine striking the buggy. So
far as we. can learn, however; there
no train 'concerned.
Envelopes with your return card
printed, on them, for 50 cents -a single
hundred; for larger quantities, and dif-fereat-
grades, .call at Tax Jocbxal
for prices.
erssl iieKtif.
J. B::Gietzen was in Central City
Sunday. '
Mrs. J. O. Boeder visited in Lincoln
last week.
Paul -Hagel went to Albion this Tues
day morning.
Mrs. Leo Qietzen of. Cornlea is visit
ing relatives here. -
Miss Freda Pilling visited in Grand
Island over Sunday.
Ole Steinbaugh of Council Bluffs was
in the city Sunday.
'Ed. Fitzpatrick spent Sunday with
his sister, in Rogers.
Mr. and Mrs. AL Batler moved to
Humphrey last week.
Lida, Rena and Gladys Turner visited
in Fremont last week.
Miss Ott of Laramie, Wyo., returned
to her home last week.
Mrs. A. Ifland went to Cornlea Mon-
day toevisit her brother.
Mrs. H. Hookenberger went to Omaha
Monday to visit relatives.
Miss Eva Hockenberger of -Denver is
visiting relatives in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gietzen of Hum
phrey spent Sunday with Dr. Gietzen.
Mrs. Minnie Steinbaugh of Omaha
came up Wednesday to visit with rela
tives a few weeks.
Miss Gertrude Wh'itmoyer left Mon
day for Detroit where she will spend a
few months in study.
Mrs. S. A. Waddell arrived here Friday
from Illinois, and will make her home
here and in Schuyler.
Miss Anna Tarpy has returned from
Ireland, where she spent nine weeks
visiting. A brother of her'e returned
with her.
Miss Alice Wise returned Thursday
from Bell wood, where she had been three
weeks working in her profession, as
trained nurse.
Miss Betty Brock went to Norfolk
Saturday morning to visit her friend.
Miss Louise Schmocker, who is engaged
at the W. T. U. office at that place.
Mrs. Betournay of Beatrice was in the
city over Sunday, accompanied by her
nieces, Madalineand Marguerite, daugh
ters of John Keating. They returned
home Monday morning.
Pel Ctaaty.
From the Osceola BeeonL
Mrs. J. H. Hartman of Medicine Bow,
Wyoming, was buried at Beulah Monday
of this week. She was a daughter of
Joshua Finecy postmaster at Beulah.
She shot and killed herself last Friday
during a fit of insanity. Mr. and Mrs.
Hartman grew up in Polk county and
have many friends here.
F. M. Stone was up from Shelby last
week and informed ns that he leaves this
week for California for a year's stay and
if he likes the country and finds some
thing to suit him he may remain per
manently. Mr. Stone is one of the old
est settlers in the county and says he
drove the first nail in Osceola thirty
years ago.
A .bad case of glanders in horses was
found two miles north of Shelby last
week by Dr. Byera at the home of Mr.
Roush. A mule was nearly dead with it
and a horse had it also. State Veterina
rian Thomas of Lincoln came up and
examined the case last Friday and his
diagnosis agreed with that of Dr. Byers
and the animals were at once killed. It
is sincerely to be hoped that the disease
has not spread among the horses of the
Real estate is still on the rise in Polk
county. Tuesday of this week several
places changed hands at good prices.
C. S. Webster sold his quarter northeast
of town to John Wagner of Thawville,
Illinois, for $3,000. W. H. Cottrell in
the same neighborhood sold his 2200 sere
farm for $9,000 to Fred Albers of Clear
Creek precinct. Mr. Cottrell then
bought the old Her quarter just on the
edge of town for $7,900, from the present
owner John Faulk. What Mr. Faulk
intends to do we do not learn. Mr.
Webster will stay on the farm until
May 1, 1903.
Hagel 's Btwliaf Alley.
The second match game between the
"eharkys" took place Tuesday night, a
large crowd being, present to witness
the bowling. The game was captained
by G. J." Hagel and Will Baker, each
now having won a game. The pujilio
will be more than interested in the next
game of the giants. Following is the
score for Tuesday night's coatest:
1st. 2d. 3d. Totals.
Hagel 125 152 128 405
Nichols 159 172 146 477
Geitzen 145 16S 157 468
Segelke 147 112 1 378
Wass 110 176 146 432
Total 1 "T78 7 MTO
1st. 2d. 3d. Totals.
Baker 158 163 150 471
Becher MS 136 128 427
Saffran -. 127 135 167 429
Comils 143 137 158 438
Gregorius 132 173 182 487
Total 7J6 741 785 2253
Caxit sf TIaamki.
We wish to express our siacere thanks
to friends and neighbors for kindness
shown during the illness and death of
our beloved husband and father.
Mas. August Ifxano and Family.
We wish to extend our sincere thanks
to neighbors and friends, the employ
of the Union Pacifie Go. and the A. O.
U. W. lodge for their kindness shown
during the sickness and after the death
of our father and nueband.
acteraad good repntataea ia eat state (oasis
this oonnty imaUM) torawwral . i
old tslablishul wltl
ly&aatMM noassocsoua
expenses additional, all Bfyabte i. each
wodsJoBWdiiccttcvwiBwaaaBfeaB, Hone aad
- S-u-Mk. CmsbJsbBwBBwL wSjfcawBm BBwtfwBBBwBBTT sBwBBBBsVbBBb'bBbV
rm loss aslf asttrantnl rra r t-1 "t ataa
asT. M Castes BwlhHay. CBeasa. lists
find it necessary to
Seal Estate Tfaaifers -Becher,
Hockenberger & -Chambers,
real estate agents, report the following,
real estate transfers tiled in the office of
the county clerk since our last report:
Paul Hagel et al to Nebraska:
Iowa Creamery Co, pt se ne.
2-18 le. $2400
Same to same, pt se ne, pt ne
se7-18-le,wd ..,.... 2450 00
Same to same, pt se se 10-19- c .
le,wd 12000 00
Paul Hagel and wife to same,
pt lot 1 bl 119 Columbus, wd 12000 00
F N Stevenson to same, pt ne
ee 14-19-1 w, wd 2450 00
Geo Hellbusch to Carl Hell s
buscq, n2 n w 7-19-le, wd. . . . . 3120 00
James E North to George Leh-.
man, w lot 7 bl 59 Col, wd. 1000 00
George Lehman to Wm Mc-
Ever, wi lot 2 bl 87 Col, wd. 20U0.0U
Martha Hewson to CD White
etal,undl-5e2sw2217-le,wd 640 00
Geo P Billups to Kasper Peter
son, s2se80-203w,wd. 2250 00
Jacob E James to Jno H James,
ne28-19-4w, wd...... 2500 00
John H James to Geo Sheets,
ne 28-19-4 w, wd 5000 00
Wm T Gorman to Delia T Gor
man. Iota 7 and 8 bl 127 Co
lumbus,wd low uu
.$49452 00
Dea4 Letter Carle.
In po8tofflce transactions the lack of
Ingenuity and even of .ordinary com
mon sense is astonishing. The curios
of the dead letter office include envel
opes legibly cross marked ''Return If
not delivered" or "If not called for In
five days, return to sender" without a
word of further specifications. Others
bear names -without .topographical
data: "Hermann Kemper, painter and
decorator, successor to Ritchie Bros. e
Co." Worklngmen, foreigners especial
ly, often seem to credit mail clerks
with the gift of geographical clairvoy
ance: "Jan Jansen, at the miners'
boarding house, or, perhaps, stops at
Mrs. Baumgarten's place" no town to
hint about the state or county of the
mining camp. "Please deliver as soon
as possible" some such letters are
marked and seem ..often, to have been
plastered with an extra stamp In the
hope of Inducing the carrier to give the
matter his earliest attention. Cincin
nati Enquirer.
Appeals f Fear.
The appeals to fear have well nigh
ceased, and yet there Is no fact which
we are so compelled to see as .the fact
of retribution. The law of retribution
works In our present life. We become
aware of it In our earliest infancy, and
we never become developed in charac
ter until we have learned to fear that
which Is evil and to shun the conse
quences of sin. There Is a sense of
righteousness In all men, and all men
know that unrighteousness brings pun
ishment It is fair to assume that
what Is a part of man's very structure
here will continue hereafter. We may
I give up entirely the notion of a mate
rial hell, but we cannot give up the
doctrine of retribution. Suffering must
follow sin, and therefore to. appeal to
fear Is not only legitimate, but it Is in
accordance with the structure of man's
nature. North American Review.
Why WlBvra ReJlccdU
Mr. Wigwag Did the new carpet ar
rive all right?
Mrs. Wigwag Yes; It came Intact
Mr. Wigwag Hooray! Hip! -Hip!
That lets me out! .
Mrs. Wigwag What In the world are
you talking about?
Mr. Wigwag Why, didn't yon aay it
came In tacked ? Philadelphia Record.
tune. Vcrilraa mt Jack Jill.
An English clergyman has written
the history of Jack -and Jill on a new
and original plan. The first four pages
of the book are numbered 1, the next
four 2, and so on up, to page 8. The
stories are so arranged that any page
marked 2 can be read after any num
bered 1, making good sense. In the
same way page 3 can be read after
page 1 or page 2; page 4 will follow
page 1. 2 or 3, and so dn through the
eight Application of the laws of per
mutation shows that the book thus
contains 63.&3G stories of Jack and JUL
Mat aa OM Aeaalataaea. .
"Do you mean to say that thehorse
ran away with you?" said Mr. Meek
ton, aghast z
"Yes," answered bis wife.
"And wouldn't stop when you told
him tor
"Of course he wouldn't"
"Well, Henriette, I don't know what
to aay except that the horse wasn't ac
quainted with you or else he wouldn't
have dared to act in tnat. manner.
Washington Star.
Aaeleat Cant aiael. '
The manufacture of cast steel in In
dia can be traced back for over 2,000
years, whbe there are also ersmplrw ef
wrought Iron work nearly as old. Near
Delhi, close to the Kutub. there la an
enormous wrought iron pfflar which
weighs ten tons and la
ever 13)0 years
da. - .-,,
Worth of new seasonable merchandise to be closed out regeUdlew 6t cot, giving the
people of Columbus and vicinity a rare opportunity to get tiieir winter supplies at less
than the cost of manufacture..' Having arranged .to "enter "the. wholesale business, re
dispose of this stock:'.
Prides have been revised without relation to cost or
move it quick,
after sale begins.
move it auick. IssitMSsr first cssm first tsrwssl. Produce will not be accepted
w -.- . - -
St. Joseph,
Salt Lake City,
8t. Louis and all
points Bast and
San Francisco
and all points
No. 22 Passenger, daily except Sunday. 7:ir a. m
No. S2 Accommodation, daily except
4:30 p. m
No. 21 Passenger, daily except Sunday. 9:00 p. m
No. 31 'Accommodation, daily except
8.i ColnmbnB Local lv.
6:38 a. m.
1:0ft p. m.
2J0 p. m.
5:18 p. m.
, i$& a. m.
HO0 a. m.
10 JO p. m.
No. 102, Fast Mail
No. 0, Eastern Express..
No. 2, Orerland Limited
No. .4, Atlantic Express
No. 20, irreigtit. ...
wo. m, r fuibmi, . . . . .......
No. 1, Overland Limited
No. 101, Fast Mail
No: 3, California'Express. .:....
No. 5, Pacific Express
No. 7, tkilambos Local
No. 23, Freight..
.11:12 a. m.
.11:18 a. m.
.. 70 p. m.
. 1:0 a. iii.
. 8:40 p. m.
. 4Ai a. hi.
. 70 p. m.
. 60 a.' m.
.1220 p.m.
. 9:10 p. m.
No. 63, Passenger.
No. 71, Mixed .
No. 61. Passen
No. 72, Mlxi
No. 69, Passenger .'2:15 p. iu:
No. 73, Mixed'
No. 70, Passenger 1:05 p. m.
No. 74, Mixed 9.00 p.m.
Norfolk passenger trains ran daily.
No trains on Albion and Cedar Itapids branch
Columbus Local daily except Sunday.
W. II. Benhax, Agent.
Through Cars to California.
The Burlington's through car service
to California is as follows:
Staxdabd Sleepers daily, Omaha,
Lincoln, Hastings and Oxford to San
Francisco, connecting at latter city with
fast' train for Los Angeles.
Tourist Sleepekh personally con
ducted every Thursday, Omaha, Lin
coln, Hastings and Oxford to San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles.
Tourist Sleepers personally con
ductedevery Wednesday and Thurs
day, Kansas City, St. Joseph, Wymore,
Superior and Oxford to San Francisco
and Los Angeles.
All these cars run via Denver and Salt
Lake City, passing ' the magnificent
mountain scenery of Colorado by day
light The tourist sleepers are of the very
latest design. They are wide vestibnled
and lighted by gas. The seats have high
backs, and the aisles are carpeted. The
linen is clean and of good quality.
If yon expect to spend the winter in
California, it will pay yon to write for
"California Tours, 1901-2," a 40-page fol
der which will be ready for distribution
early in November. It contains just the
information the California traveler needs
maps of California and the various
routes to it; a list of California hotels;
estimates of the cost of a month's stay;
information in regard to excursion-trips,
climate, out of door sports, suitable
clothing, etc. Free.
J. Francis,
General Passenger Agent,
Gnov9 "' Omaha, Neb.
is sn irdispenaable article. We show a complete
assortment at all prices. 5 to S0e. We have adult's
brashes in bard, medium ana son oruues. init
area's sizes ia medium and soft bristles. All of oar
better grade brashes are guaranteed. If found in
any way defective we l
L price cheerfully.
Ctmar af iawf rtaiili Vests for Men and
rrwi tVlslBf Boys, made of Chamois lined
with flannel.
glm-s- stsaBMsri Caaawls Vests for Women
f lTlVC VUCVll and Girlsnadeof Chamois
covered with French flannel.
iwfiwt nmteetioB asainst cola ana sadden
chaiietB sralnnt magna, colds, pneumonia and 1
BBwBB MjIk fc lap S- aaBBBawl
bbbyL IilitooidsBMPsH
BwBwT uMlMXA 'fWuIllBBBwl
bbbbTOMBbwI; f arlsfclfl wawi
Bawl TBlllsIP Viiaafaf H
Stmx9i llmtAf liiMni
all chest and lung troubles. J out tne uung lot
children goins to school.
Children's attet. ..
Nothing will be reserved.
- . ttt a mhmm auasuia ' aftOi m 'A
AA.L. x?UJKCHftttKg
Notice probate of will. William Westphal. de
ceased. In the county court of Platte coaatj-,
The State of Nebraska to the heirs ami next of
kin of caid William Westphal, deceased. -
Take notice, that upon filing of a written .in
strument purporting to be the last will aad
testament of William WestphaJ. for probate aad
allowance, it Is ordered that said nutter be set
for hearing the 3d day of December. A. D. 1901.
before said county conrt, at the hoar of 2 o'clock
p. m., at which time any person interested may
appear and contest the same:, and dne notice of
this proceeding is orderel published three
weeks successively in The Columbus. JouaxAL,
a weekly and legal newsiwper printed, pabiished
and of general circulation in said county aad
In testimony whereof, I have hereanto set aay
hand and official seal at Columbus, this 6th day
of November. A. D. 1W1.
rt 1 T.D.ltoBifON.
Iskal.j i3nov27 County Judge.
Notice probate of will, Thomas Lynch, de
ceased. In t he county court of Platte county.
.The State of Nebraska to the heirs' and next ot
kin of said Thomas L.ynch, deceased.
Take notice, that noon filing of a written in
strument puriMtrlinK to be the last 'will 'and
testament of said Thomas Lynch for probate
and allowance, it is ordered that said matter
be set for hearing the 22d day of November.
A. D. 1901, liefore said county' court, at the
hour of- 2 o'clock p. m., at which time may
lerson interested may appear and contest, the
same; and due notice ot this proceeding is or
dered oublished three weeks successively prior
to said day of hearing in The Columbus Jocb-
sal, a weeuyana legai newspBpcn-pnauxj,iivi-lished
and of general circulation in said county
and state.
In tratimnnv u-henof. I have hereunto set Bl
hand and official seal at Columbus this 1st day
of November, A. D. 1901.
r 1 T. D. KOBISON.
(seal. 6novS County Judge.
Notice prohat of will, John W.T.Schmidt, de
ceased. In'the county court of Platte conaty,
Nebraska. ...
The State r Nebraska to the heirs and next of
Kill OI BIIIU rfllllU Tt.X. OUIIIUU, uevcoocu.
Take notice, that upon filing of a written in
Hlrnmiit miranrtini' to he the last will and
testament of John W. T. Kchmidt for 'probate
and allowance, it is ordered that said matter be
set tor hearing theZitn aay 01 xiovemoer. a. is.
1901. before said county court, at the boar of 2
o clock p. m., at which time any person interested
may appearand contest the same; aad due notice
of this proceeding is ordered published three
weeks snccesHiveiy prior to saiu aay oi ncsr
ini in The t'oLrrsiuus Journal, a weekly aad
legnl newspaper printed, published and of gen-
rnu circuimiiiu in ihiwi wuuij ouu "ir.
In tr-itiiminv wliprenf. I have hereunto set my
hand and official seal at Columbus this 2d day of
November, A. D. 1901.
T. D. Kobisok.
('ounty Judge.
In the connty court of Platte county. Nebraska:
In the matter of the estate ot Katie BL Hpaa
hacke. deceased. Notice of final settlement
nml nmHiunt.
To the creditors, ieirs. legatees ami others in
terested in the estnto or Kntio M. Hpanbacke,
Take notice that Hernmn (J. Irfieschen has
filed in the county court a report of his doings as
executor of the estate of Katie M. Bpanhacke.
deceased, and it is ordered that the same stand
for hearing on the 7th day of December, 1901,
liefore the court at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m..
at which time any person interested may appear
and except to and contest the same.
This notice is ordered given in The Columbus
Joubnai for three consecutive weeks prior to
the 7th day of December, 1001.
Witness my hand ami the seal of the county
court at Columbus.this llth day of November.
lsr.AU J 20aov3 County Judge.
or south of Chicago ask your local
ticket agent to route you liet ween Omaha
and Chicngo via tho
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 cars.
Dining cars and buffet, library and
smoking cars. All trains lighted by
electricity. For full information about
rates, etc., address
F. A. Nash,
General Western Agent, 1504 Farnam
St., Omaha.
H. W. HowEtt,
Trav. Freight and Pass. Agt.
pbopbiktob or tbb
Omaha Meat Market
Fresh, and
Salt !Meats.
Game and Pish in Season.
10tHighest market prices paid foe
Hides and -Tallow.
value, but with one object,
Fremont - Normal - School
.. -
and Commercial I nstit titg
front which
better con
or better iaatractioa. .
The school for the masses. No examination on entry. , Can entoh at . J
any time. Text books reatedV In this item we. save onr" stuile'rity."
enough money to pay oar fare 200 miles.
4 -.-.:
State SwpsriaUadsat Fowlsr raoogsized' the school, July. 1.r, lN)f.. "
CuBBJMStatoC9artu1eates,goodfor2 years, .1 years and lite.-;
The beat aad most complete ia the west. State recognition. Kx': :""-."""- -.
pease Brack less than ia other schools. Students may devote Uiiif. ;- .;";-.
entire tWM or take other work la.eonnection without extra cost.- -COMMEBCIAL
Thorough, practical aad ap-to-date. Actual business the entire yeaV.
No school offsra equal advantages. A sis months scholarship for.
S30LO0 aad if we have not secured a position, you can stay one month-
longer free of charge.
" " a a "
Piano, Organ, Violin, Maadolia, Voice sad Harmony.
; W. H.
Tint Watt Saw, Ibl
Wheat, old 57
Corn, ahelled-V bushel. . . S2
" new, ear 45
Oats,VbaaaeL 35
Rye bushel 45
Hogs-cwt 5 00 6 15
Fat cattle-V cwt 3 000 4 50
Potatoes-? bssheL 90 1 00
Butter-? fx 1518
Eggs ? dozen. 184)
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
ternoon. Blacksmith and
Wagon Work...
ETerythiig ! ear Hie
ami eierytkiap giarMteH.
Wage e t ertler.
Best Wse-shoeiir ia the
A lie Hie ef
Carriages, ete.
am aswat for the old reliable
Columbus Buggy Company, of Colam
bna, Ohio, which is a euateient guaraa
tee of strictly first-class goods.
Buggy Doctor,
Will pwarib aad ofraloa CajTriaaw.
tjem, Wafoaa. Flow. Btteaiaary. ere. is
tatioa fraa.
Head yoor aick aad crippled Tthickw for a
ieaae ot life, to ibj faoaatel at
CtllwMISt Mlftlllf laaTtarmtoa.
OfJee, Olive BtA BB-etabe la lint Matioaal
Covamm. MaaaaBSB.
to select your work,; No school offers'- -
I lima Ciisenatirj of Iisic
s omcAao.
Trailicr of
s piano, vh:k ciririnu:,
S okban, aktopsin;im;.:
5 Kemdbxck:
Home of Kob't. Haley.
CulamlMii, Nfl.. S'
!BBWIMaSw)MHlHrMI(lii feHrM ;
Ii91 ISAlflS,
I with direct '.
5 ceaaecttes far -
AH fttoip. Eastiri Cities, f
S via -niK E
i Uniofi Pacific ...
and '.,;.,!
I Chicag A North-West tiTi
la, S
I Unas. '
S Passengers destined -for . --E
IS proauaent cities east of the -E-Missouri
River should pat- ' -roaize
this route.
s The through trains are Sol- . E
s idly Vestibnled, elegantly -E";
equipped with Double-.-
! Drawiag Room and Palace- "-.-
X Sleepers, Dining Cara,meal3 .: E'
E a la Carte, Free Reclining '-E.
s Chair Cars. '" ."x.
For tickets and
call on
fnli informntion":s.
1 tf
W. H. Bbxrast, Agent. ;s ,
Jistice of tiie Peace.
taTWould resaeetfailv aoiiVif . oi;.;
- -i " rr;"
Over First Natiaaal-Baak, let doort6.
. .the left. l&spftf. I'
yoa wish gaodi aeat, clean .
week done ia the liae ot
ariatiaf, eaU at Xo Jofraa caacev " :
- I
: : .- --.
. -
. Iiaeela Journal
. '
n-f t -
ja&ftgSgeasga- ageSt. ;;
v -t. & rj-sste- r&&
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