Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 28, 1902)
' ' ":' .
- ns-Jt i-v'" ..C1
3attmaLK HI wereadred today what is the great-
Gelmmlms Welr. - awSS .7. ' - -: - - ..
ittonMu.ceittM.iMrMaK threatened lawlessness or anarchy, I
aeeaaavclaas a miw.
1 ow smaramrnw?
Oaeyear?a .nail, postage prepaid tLMMfc
WIWntBDAT. MAY 38. IBM.
ef THE JOURV-1
Repablioan State convention, Lincoln,
Chatauqaa assembly, 8eward, Sept
bar 13 to 21.
Cbatsaqas assembly, David City, June
Nebraska SUte Fair, Lincoln, Ai
29 to September 5.
Graad Army encampment, Washing-
ton, D. C October 6-11.
Nebraska Epworth assembly, :
August 6 to 14 indaaive.
Democratic and Popalist ooaj
aaoad convention, Colambua, July 15.
BsDablicsa Conareaaionsl conrent
Third district, Fremont, June 10, 1(
o'clock, a. m.
Sixth district republican congrossioni
convention at Crawford, June 12; num
ber of delegates, 207.
Kaamalieia Cavity Ceaveatiea.
ReDeblican elector of Platte coaatynre I
nllri to meet ia their respective votiag
ciaeU aad ward Thursday. May , 1902. at 2
m- for the panose of selecting delegates to (
coaaty convention, to be held at Hamphrey,
1 o'clock. P. m- Thursday, Jane 5, 1982, lor 1
naraoaeof selecting delegates to the repablic
luagiessiimsl convention, delegates to the repel
Ucaa stale convention, delegates to the
district represeatatiTe convention, delegate" 1
the Mot district senatorial convention, and
nominate candidates for coanty attorney
represeatatiTe for district No. 24. aad for
transaction of each other basinees as mayproi
erly come before them.
The township meetings will also nominate
The several townships will be entitled to
following anmber of delegates to the count
Firatward. 6 Batler
Besoad ward ft Loap
Third ward 8 Lost Creek.. .
Colambns township- 4 Granville.
Bbscbhbu..... 3 Monroe.. .....
Cieaton. 5 Joliet.
Shell Creek. 4 tit. Bernard...
Gtaad Prairie 8 Woodville....
Hamphrey 4 Walker
Eowix Hoarb, Chairman.
R. 0. Stbotheb, Secretary.
Thk Platte river south of Fremont 1
Ugh last week, the water rising
iaehes ia two hoars one day.
Gsaxd Island employs forty teachc
in the public schools and this year fixe
the salaries at an increase of $700.
A tornado at Union, 8. C, Sand
afternoon, killed six and wounded sev
eral, besides killing stock and devastat
iag the country.
A dispatch from Kingston, island 01
St. Vincent, under date of May 24, says:
"Another eruption the night of May 18,
ceased a greater fall of ashes and si
aad more consternation at Chateau Be
lair, St. Vincent, than resulted from tl
eraption of May 7th."' The French gov
ernment now gives the official nutnl
of dead in the Martinique disaster al
Dudlkt Mokoah, a negro, was burned
at the stake at Longview, Texas, Thui
day last. His death was the slowest
torture during which he begged piteoi
ly.to be shot His crime was an assault
a white woman. Thousands wil
the execution, the engineer of
fast train being compelled at the point
of a rifle to stop to let off crowds wl
had got upon the train. Morgan con
teased his crime.
Tn cost of the Boer war in Englani
awBpostng it to end witn tne ccrreni
, British fecal year, figures the Springfiek
republican, will be about tl,250,000,
some two-thirds of which is in the ft
of a funded charge upon the public rev
enue of Great Britain to remain ft
liscadss to come. This is equal to about
a half the total interest-bearing bor
rowing of the United States government
to carry it through the great civil warJ
The Boer war will rank as the most ex-
ia almost a century, with tl
school, graduate ia about 1
it aa any representative of 1
United States eould expect to be. Ne
City has'a few representatives 1
ieneadeaee. The class
of the school board that the
give them twenty tickets each, but
said they were to have but twek
The graduates met and
1 seat word to the board that 1
their request was granted they won
not attend the exercises and there wot
he no nerfarmance that evening.
hoard have not yet granted their reqi
Wmat the people ask from politi
fatties is the nomination to office
geed, honorable umq to represent
interests. Such a one, we believe, isDrJ
BL A. HsBswn of this city, who baa 1
feed dean canvass forthe nominat
tl cuncitaa man from' the Third da
Tne xir. m energetic, wide-awake and u
listed would make an excellent workerj
1 paper would be pleased toi
ive the nomination at the re I
convention which meete ii
; the 10th of Jane, With him 1
the candidate we are aure that he wonlc
i than hie party vote.
ViFQUADt once spent ti
at St, Pierre, Martiniqne, ant
the volcano that baa caused 1
isaya the Lincoln Jour-I
ine was an earthly para-j
iHsnperbaad yellow fe
wanetvawtthekiaad. The view as
awywaetw, both herds and hui
of Baorality was not j
SSdmSi. ar em the wia ef T
JW1ML Up 'e tthfctt, 7
Wt they were
awn, aareai aaiaa.
fjH'BfUfJKUIiri I Ulltt?
would say it is the
HUSBAND, FATHER, BROTHER.
Tdkhkk Died at the family residence
in this city Thursday evening. May 22,
1902, at 830, Moses K. Turner, editor of,
Gouratnin Jouunal. in the 64th
rear of his age, his death caused byi
tia and acute liver trouble.
Moaaa Kennedy Turner was born at
Ohio, June 23d, 1898, and died at
residence in this city May 22d, 1902,
an illness of about ten days, well
in hie sixty-fourth year.
He received an education in the corn-
schools, and at the age of 1C com'
teaching, attending the colleges
Antioch (under Horace Mann) and
New Athena during vacations. Wi
iperintendent of the Cadiz schools and
superintendent at West Liberty,
which position he resigned in 1861
enlist in the United States army, and
lw several months of service in theCivil
r, mostly in the.Shenandoah valley.
In 1865 he was married at Cadiz. Ohio,
Eliza J. Craig, who with the foUowii
Idren survive him: Mrs. H. A. Bow
forfolk; Martha, Frances, Craig, Ralph,
lida, Irene and Gladys. Catherine (died
infancy) and Alice, four years ago
icceeded him to the spirit world.
ro brothers and threeeisters as follows:
r. A. and George W Mrs. John George,
Mrs. E. H. Jenkins and Mrs. William
Terrell, all residing in this city excep
Mrs. George residing at Perry, Iowa.
In 1869 he studied law in the office ol
father, Judge Allen C. Turner, an
iter passed the examination required
y the state board and was admitted
traotioe. In 1870 he came to Nebras!
locating here, and in May of that y
formed a co-partnership with his fathei
td established the Platte Jodrna
iter changing the name to Tan Coi.tjm
tus Jourxaii, the management of whid
continued until the time of his deat
He was a member of the Sixteen'
ion of the state legislature, servii
this district aa senator, elected over th
late Hon. Guy G. Barnum. In 1884
for congress in this district in a th
tered race and was defeated by onl;
How truly has somebody written:
"Life is a narrow vale between the cold
And barren peaks of two eternities."
Quiet, unobtrusive, kind and gentle i
iner and speech, a student by natu
ipplyingtpractical and scientific rules
irgument to his study and research,-
inch was the character of our sketc
Itrongly endeared to home and family,
lived aa he should, always strivini
for the betterment of mankind about
tim, and the lesson of his life could well
emulated by the best of us.
The highest tribute which the write;
pay after a personal acquaintance
(hteen years is that he was reepeci
id honored by all who knew him with
it regard to class or party. While al
ways firm in hie conviotione, firm in
lideaa and sentiments, yet charity aad
jy stood boldly out among his man;
traits of character. Possessed of
m m m aa
ig mind and a powenui lnieueci
till in the most trying of times he neve:
was known to lose his self control.
A devoted husband, a kind and indul
;ent parent, always honest and upright
rith his fellow men, the loss is not felt
y family and kindred alone, but by al
rho knew him and they were legion.
t us hope that in the other world
iward ia complete.
Dead, did they say? away, the dream;
The soal of man ne'er dies.
It bat retains to Him who gave.
And dwells forever ia the skies.
Funeral services were held from
lily home Sunday afternoon at
n'elock, Rev. Munro offering an eloquent
yer and Rev. Luce reading the serif
tore lesson, taking the text for his di
irse from Isaiah xl:24. Rev. Luc
okeof having looked through the bit
Blonging to Mr. Turner and from
fonnd marked throughout in
ae of his righteous thought and whicl
tad guided hie actions through life
4Hope;""God eo loved the world;" "Bj
ye are saved;" "Whosoever will
nay oome;n "Righteousness and salva-
only from the Lord;" are a few
passages that were dwelt on indicat-l
the characteristic thoughts of
He said in closing: "
ttention waa largely given to the edit
and publishing of Thk Joukm
rhich has the distinction of being
Idest paper under the name edit
itintheatate. Hie paper!
Iways been marked for its reliabilit)
id uprightness toward all
irotber Turner waa a man of high anc
sble character, ever sacking to say anc
the right thing, and would not enter-
1 the thought of being-leas than
! God's true noblemen. He
1 share of pioneer life. His influent
for good, can never be fully realized bj
who have known little or nc
the struggles that the early sett
through, and especially of
rho endeavored to aid in the advance-
it of state, eodety, church and jour J
This waa the aim of
iiiUMarjs JoBHAL,aad I a
1 of the work done by this paper.
He early became a christian aad a
follower of Christ, His
- 'l jliiimi
va 1uvjuu uwigol
4-ig lonH fam
w . vsvu.
3fc7 3e7a7 XXX XXXXXXXI
bible gives evidence by its numerous'
markings that he studied it for informa
tion and real spiritual help. I found
him ever cheerful and very clear as to
his views of the duty of all men to God
and humanity. One has said, 'There
may be ae good men in the world but
there was none better.' The text of the
hour is very clearly the faith of our
brother. He was thoughtful and oonsid
erate toward all, seeking to make thisBgpiiniah war. aad member l.fCBanyK,N.N.
world better by bis having lived.
the Lord have I righteousness and
The services were attended by the G
R. in a body, who draped the casket
with the stars and stripes which he help-
to defend at a critical time in the
untry's history, and which was an
imblem that never failed to move him
reverence, uauku or dowers were
bout and nearly covered the stairway
k of the casket. Six G. A. R. men,
1 friends and old settlers, were pall
m, they were as follows: W. A.
Allister. M. Whitmoyer, J. H. Galley,
. R Meagher, E. D. Fitzpatrick and
L. Rossiter, who acted as an escort on
h side of the hearse from the house to
he cemetery, where the regular G. A. R
rvice was held, a detachment from Go.
N. N. G., firing the three volleys.
'he funeral was attended by a very UrgeBis. BecitaUon, "A Ballad of War." Miaa Lottie
incourse of people.
In conducting his
paper he never
Uowed personal feeling to enter into
lis writing; his policy waa to search foi
the good in each person and help
ancourage them to do better by praiaic
the good qualities. There are few line
in professional lire tnat admit of
chance for personal vengeance aa dc
the newspaper, yet he never allowed thi
1 interfere with what he considered hu
luty. Indeed, he held no resentment ii
1 nature and waa never known to elan-!
ler tne character or anotner. Manyl
imea when a disgraceful act waa made
public, and talked about, he would dels j
Iwriting about it until almost time for
irinting, hoping to be spared in some
way, a painful duty. In all bis locafi
lewB-gatbering he never intentional!
published matter that would se
invade the privacy of home. The golden
lie, which he -held aa a standard for
lire, waa iruiy lived in tnougbt anc
His home he loved above all pit
id found no greater pleasure than hav-
ig his family about him. With hisl
children he was always affectionate. We
lo not remember of his once command
ing one of them. Hie discipline 1
Ivise aad counsel. He never struct
ne of hie family in punishment, anc
lthough many cares and trouble attend
the raising of a large family, he wa
Iways patient, never complaining.
Tm Jourxatj has lost its pilot, tl
public has lost a friend who believed hi
luty waa to "support the weak, be
ueni toward aii men. see tnat no
Bnder evil for evil, but ever follow that
which ia good."
He is with his God for "He that over-l
leth shall inherit all things; and
ill be his God and he shall be my son."
M. K. Turner is dead. A gentle, kind-
y heart is stilled. For more than thirty!
ears he lived and labored here, nuking!
ia name in all Columbus a synonym fa
ncerity. His life was spent in tl
uieter paths. He never sought distinc
ion. It was Ins ambition and his mis-l
on to perform acta and speak words fo
uplifting of mankind. It
oble mission, nobly fulfilled. May hi
ife in Paradise be as free from pain aa
earth-life waa free from guile. In
death of M. K. Turner his home city,
county and his state suffers
To the family of our de
riend the Telegram extends sympatbyj
der and sincere. Telegram.
STAND UP FOR THE SOLDIER MAS.
adnp; stand an for the soldier man!
Stand as he stands f or yon.
ndap for the maa who does aad dares
For the old red, white and blae.
ad a hail to the soldier maa.
Sturdy and stanch and brave.
For the good God knows when the bagk bios
Its last song o'er his grave.
tap; stand ap for the soldier maa!
Nor quibble aad criticise;
3od knows who are glad, when we need his heli)
That he marches aad lento aad dies.
I a cheer to the soldier man.
Beady and tree and grim;
I him fair for his good dseds there
His country's proadof him.
ap; stand ap for the soldier maa.
Fighting my foe aad yoars.
hondred years has his blood ran red
Aad constant the strata endues.
a hail to the fghting man.
Honest of heart and soal;
IWithhtocoantry love and the lag above.
Aad the Great Fence for his goal.
-W. P. KsshttU Baltimore American.
America ia a tolerably free .soqnt
rhen yon think right down to the foun-
of things, aad act accordingly.
JouBXAit baa had thirty years' ex-
in handling legal notices of all
iptiona, and takes this occasion
ly that it ia tauixMnghly equipped
We cleaire that yon remember us 1
have work of thia aort to be
yon do the paying, yon have the
to Dlace the work. Sneeial attend
tion anven to nunl ornsra. Call oa or
address, M. K. TunviB k Oa,
Joaxaal Office, Colnmbna, Neor.
MIMOBIAL DAT KULCI9IS
9. G. A. B. at tat
All comrades of the O. A. K. aad all soldiers.
sailors. Boas of Veter-m-. v4sraas of the late
- . iavitsd to join the members of Baker
rose ac lav p. bu, aoarp, oa iini imi
The Firemen will form on North street ia float
t their hall at 19 p. m., then march west oa
ThirteeBth street to Nebraska Aveane, then soath
to Twelfth street, then east to (Mi ve. then soath
to Eleventh street to O. A. K. hall, where, aader
the command of CoL J. 8. Meagher, marshal of
the day. the line of march will be taken npto the
North opera hoase by way of North and Thir
teenth streets. Exercises wUl comnMmce prompt
ly at 2p.m.
Calling the assembly to order, commander.
Manic. Colambas City Band. ,
"Salate to the Dead." O. A. B."
Prayer, chaplain of the Past.'''
Beading of general orders, adjataat of Post.
Bemarka. Commander McAllister. .
Song. "Scatter the Flower of May," public
Recitation, The Silent Grand Army." by
Miss Elise Bragger.
Address. CoL W. B. Dale.
Song, pupils of St. Francis Academy.
Recitation. "Night on Shiloh." Mis. Vesta
Masic. Colambas City Bead.
Address, (for Fire Departmeat). Hob. H. J.
Song, "Sleep. Comrade. Sleep," children of
IS. Benediction, Kev. G. A. Manro.
At the close of the program the line of march
will be taken ap to the city cemetery, where the
exercises will be completed according to the G.
B. ritaal, ending with "taps" by a selected
oar from the High School cadets.
All offerings of flowers are reqaested to be
during the morning boors to the G. A. R.
where Comrade E. O. Rector will be ia
ness to receive them.
THE SOLDIEB DEAD.
IK THK COLTJMBTJS CKVKTKBT.
J. B. Tachody,
J. N. Lawson,
A. J. lAwrence,
B. H. Henry,
O. H. Archer,
H. L. Adams,
E. W. Arnold,
E. O. WeUs.
J. N. Stevenson,
IM THK OATHOUO CKllRKaT.
A Celoaihtttite Writaa af His Wart-
R H. Jenkins, who is making quite an
ixtensive tour of the west writes from
ancouver, Washington, under date of
May 15, as follows:
We arrived here day before yesterday
ver the Southern R R. at 7:45, or in
line for breakfast at Portland.
My last letter was up to the time we
ved at San Francisco about on time
rom Los Angeles, and first thing in
oraing had our tickets stamped mak-
ng them good for our return trip via
Portland. All day on Sunday we spent
n San Francisco, but fonnd that we had
ade a mistake in not setting aside more
me for that beautiful city. We fonnd
lovely place with good wide streets
compactly built with good aubstan
buildings, and the most important
ity in many respects of any on the
Pacific in the United States. There waa
in the harbor numberless boats snd shins
all descriptions, among them being
y foreign ocean steam enipe also
hree and four masted nailing ahina
uloading and being loaded with every-
hing one can imagine. Uncle Sam had
e of his big war ships there, which we
near to aa we crossed on the ferry;
t looked very much to me aa though it
built for business, and were I an
amy (knowing what I do) I abonld fed
ike getting on the good aide of Uncle
m rather than crossing him fori know
hat a lot of Yankee gunners behind
me of your Uncle's big guns can play
mischief with an enemy, as Cervera
found to his sorrow.
Our first trip in San Francisco waa out
the Cliff House which we found to be
othing but a resort for all kiode of
tie; we were there but n abort time
hen we went below or td the south
here we watched the breakers for a
uple of hours, the water was much
Higher than at Santa Monica aa the tide
as coming in, the rolls were aa high as
feet and I can assure you that they
e in with a rush and a roar.
From the beach we went to the Golden
te Park where we spent about three
urs very pleasantly. In the afternoon
bile at the park a brass band of Urge
ibership gave a concert of an hoar,
think as good as I ever heard, and they
ust have had an audience of at least
thousand people; besides there
re thousands of fine rigs of all descrip-
many of them being elegant which
new to us. The park ia of large
iaienaiona, fall of interesting trees,
rubs and flowers, bat not as well kept
the parka at Washington or Chicago,
11 a very interasting place to visit, snd
would like to spend a week there.
'rom the. park we visited the wharves
d took in n number of ahipa aad fieh-
boata, one of the latter beiag nnload
which waa mtereeting. Saw maay
new to ne and of much interest,
f set so many that I could write ten
of San Fraaeiaoo alone, so will
on our ride of 705 miles north to
land, where we are nicely quartered
Sunday evening at 80 we left Oak-
d and want on our bask track aa far
Sacramento, then turned north toward
land. Aa we left ia the evening
d not aee much of aanonnding
try eo want to bad early. Upon
wakening Monday morning wa were in
ragged country and stfll'ou the Saera-
to river which we followed apall the
ream aaid- to be ine water for
t. At about 11 a.m. the train atop-
swaBwBBfjBwaBwaa mwh BawaBwaBwaBwaaanw.
SBBBBBBBBmwami I I I
1111 awl nan
BBbt a Bk'aaBW
ped at the foot of Mt. 8haata for all pas
sengers to gat a drink of the spring
water gushing from the aide of the
mountain; it tasted to erne just likeaoda
water- one gala from an ordinary fonn
tain,niinuatbe ice cream. In coming
a the aoountain thia morning we had a
double header on in front and a pusher
on behind the train had on deven
coaches and in places they went no faster
than five Bailee per hour. Would like to
have yon eee the way the railway cliajba
over the mountains. In one place north
of Shasta we meet ourselves three times
goingupiiae hill, aad coming down on
the north side is about aa crooked with
many long tunnels, in which a man could
easily change bin shirt. The trip from
San Francisco on their fastest train
takes two nights and one day, and from
Loa Angeles to Portland ia nearly as far
aa from Colnmbna to New York City.
After Sacramento coming north we
crossed the Klamath river. From there
we came into the Rogue river valley,
then down the Willamette to Portland.
Coming down the latter stream came
through some very fine country of which
I will write in my Portland letter, which
will be my next. I expected by the time
wa arrived here the dry aeason would be
on, bnt we have been in Oregon and
Washington four dayaand it haa rained
every day yet, aad the clouda are eo low
that it soems one could almost reach up
and touch them with n ahort pole. Get
ready for aome big fruit and flower
stories in my next.
The regular May term of the Diatrict
court convened Monday of last week.
Honorable James A. Grimison, judge
presiding. When the jury reported for
duty Tuesday, upon good cause shown,
eeven were excused and a special venire
waa issued to fill the panel.
The case of the State va. Vincent Con
nelly waa the first called. The com
plaint charged assault with intent to kill,
and the jury after being out over thirty
hours returned n verdict of guilty as
In the ease of the SUte va, Chris
Schmidt, charged with larceny, a verdict
of acquittal waa returned by the jury.
Signe Sorrensen and Peder Pedersen,
both former subjects of the king of Den
mark, were admitted to citixenship.
The case of Dennis Dugan who waa
bound over by Justice Hudson in the
sum of $500 waa continued until the
February term. His own personal reoog
nizance was taken for his appearance
conditioned that he keep the peace in
the meantime, and especially in bis con
duct toward members of his own family.
Following is the disposition of the
Homer A. Hansen vs. Village of Platte
Center. Judgment of court below set
aside. Settled by agreement.
Mrs.P. H. Bender vs. J. C. Byrnes. If
costs not paid exeontion to issue direct
ed to coroner.
County of Platte vs. J. W. Lynch et
Hale W. Lindaley va Frank Ollcot.
Dismissed without prejudice.
Catharine Heintx va. Mary A. Klebba.
Josiah Ely vs. John O. Byrnes. Jury
waived; tried to court.
Helen Barnhart vs. W. B. Lisco et al.
Diomianod as to defendant Elliott.
Anastssia Swiabold vs. Robert Swia
bold. Tried to oourt; finding for plain
tiff; decree of divorce as prayed.
Columbus State Bank vs. Ida E.
Schroeder. Plaintiff given ten days to
Columbus State Bank va. Columbus
Milling Co. Same aa last above.
Theodore Friedbof va. Margaret H.
Barker etal. Motion for more specific
statement sustained; defendant Dunlap
haa leave to amend cross-petition.
G. B. Speiee, adm'r. va. H. & Elliott,
adm'r. All coate made prior to August
24, taxed to plaintiff.
Miaa Mamie Sheedy visited with
friends last week at Platte Center.
Bernhard Meuhler ia hauling material
with which he will build an addition to
Joe Drinnin lost a valuable cow Tues
day evening of last week from bloat,
caused by pasturing on rank alfalfa.
We learn with Borrow of the death of
M. K. Tamer; hie kindly face will be
missed and in hie death the maaterwheel
of Thk Joubhatj is broken.
Last Saturday between the hours of 5
and 6 o'clock p. m. three distinct
oydonea were plainly visible from thia
place; they were operating northeast of
here and about twenty miles in Colfax
county. The twisters were not large and
looked white, aa did the okrads from
which they dropped. They looked to be
not more than five miles apart and the
time of appearance from ten to fifteen
minutes apart. The lower part of their
long necka would reach to the ground at
times and would awing around in semi
circle like an elephant'a trunk.
Batea Tia The TJaia Parite.
Meeting Mystic Shrine, San Francisco
land, Ora, June 3-7th.
Ancient Order United Workmen, Port
land, Ora, Jane 10-aOth.
Tickets on sale May 27th to June 8th.
indaaive, $45.00 for the round trip, stop
overs enronte, diverse routes, find limit
sixty (00) days.
Society of the United Presbyterian
church, Tacoma, Wadk, tieketa on sale
July 18th to 21st, indnaive,$45jX forthe
round trip, stopovers enroute, diverse
routes, find limit, Sept. 15th.
Bi-ennid meeting. Knights of Pythias,
San Francisco, GdifL, tieketa on sale
August 2nd to 8th, $45.00 for the round
trip, find limit September 80th, with
privilege of stopovers, diverse routes.
Grand Lodge Order of Elks, Sdt Lake
City, Utah, tieketa on ade August 7th to
10th, indaaive, $25.00 for the round trip,
stopovera at Denver and west, diverse
routes, find limit 8ept 30th.
$15.00 for the round trip to Denver,
Colorado Seringa, Pueblo, on sale June
22-24. indaaive. Jdy 1-1 inclusive, Aug
uat 1-14, 23-24, 90-31, September 1-19,
find limita October 31st, other dates
tieketa on aale to these points at one
fare plan two dollars round trip. For
further information, call upon
W. H. BxatiuM, Agent.
hjotiee ia hereby given that the firm
heretofore existing under the name of
Aaahe Ryan, haa been this day dis
aolved by mutual consent Tbeboaineaa
will be eontinwad by F. L. Aaehe,who
all book accounts doe to the
aad will pay all ontstaadiag chuma
J. J. Bxak.
Dated May 13, 1902. 3
People's Normal School
INFORMATION ON iwVL.RYTi.lilO EVERYWHERE.
A 312.00 ATLAS WITH TIE JOURNAL !
f a. JVi-vr of modern make, slwwing course of steamers from point to point
IxlC'l IvToL iVldLO and distances, teaching the young as no book can by showing
course of early explorers and date of voyage; presenting all lands and the attributes thereof.
y- Q j j showing the range and numbers of the religions of the world,
I LI 11 OLdLloLlL'O the amount and character of products yielded by land and
History of every race and nation, all fresh and of modern thought.
Population of every country, city and town, omitting not the most insignificant postoffice in the
United States. A eensus that just cost the United States millions of dollars.
wEvery instructor should have one, every business man, farmer, min
ister, statistician, professional man, statesman, orator.
Wheat, old GO0
Corn, ahdled-fjr bushel . . . 520
Oata, r buaheL 35
Bye tfbuabel ..... 45
HogsHP cwt 6 25 C, 60
Fat steers-y cwt 2 50J 4 00
Fatcowa-i? cwt 3 00 4 00
Stock steers- cwt 3 00 4 00
PotatoeaHP bushel. 1 00 1 25
Bntter W 1. 15al 18
Eggs V dozen 13
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
ternoon. DR. DASSLER,
The only graduated
EYE. EAR. NOSE AND
Dr. Daaaler. the celebrated Eye. Ear. Nose and
AIL .1 ..It I.a .b .!.& .Aa, !.. &rtira
made a specialty of the Eye. Ear. Nose and
Throat and successfully treats all these duteatte.
Ilia woaaerrai sysiem 01 correction nw
sicht has given better vision to hnndreds and
lida, iaaamed lids, pink eye. pterygium, cats.
raci,etc ineuunur bib 11m c"iicii.
defects of vision, curra and relieves headache,
indigestion and dyspepsia. (Truss eyes in chil-
- -A :A...-. !.! .1... Lntf. (MtSAM.
tioa guaranteed. All consultation and examina
tion free. The doctor is at his office on west
Thirteenth Street, one mock west 01 para.
From Missouri River
BIS OO T Dmver, Cel. Sariafs,
xo,uv aad Paebla, Cda.
June 22 to 24, inclusive.
July ltol3, "
June 1 to 21, inclusive.
June 25 to 90, "
$25.00 J jJLake City aad Of -August
1 to 14, inclusive.
June 22 to 24, inclusive.
July ltol3, "
$30.00 'smtsj Clty a"d
June 22 to 24, inclusive.
July ltolS, "
B31 OO Ta Glcawaad
1,W Sarins., Csle.
June 1 to 21, inclusive.
June 25 to 30. "
$32.00 J f ffi, City - -
June 1 to 21, inclusive.
Jane 25 to 30. "
July 14 to 31, "
May 27 to J one 8, inclusive.
August 2 to 10, inclusive.
B4.fi OO T ParMaad, Ore., Tacama
,wv aad Seattle, Wash.
May 27 to Jane 8, inclusive.
Jdy 11 to 21, inclusive.
Full information cheerfully furnished
on application. W. H. Benhak,
S J IBaTauaaBBBw l t
B 'BwBawamHSmwaav Cbw
VRASnlmUeX I H
Biblical Map of Holy
year in advance, and one
these eU2.uu Auases.
. Come in and carry one
these books home with you.
wmwmvOM'T FORGET that I have for
,2i f eale, eggs for setting, so that
Xf you can raise your own barred
or Buff Plymouth Bocks, Silver
laced White Wyandottes, Partridge and,
Buff Cochin and Cornish Indian Oaaws,
by buying the eggs of me.
E3fI am also agent forthe Humphrey
& Sons bone-cutter, five different sizes.
See me, or write me before buying.
12mch4 Colnmbna, Nebr.
. C. CASSIN,
rnomirroa or ran
Game aad Fish in Season.
lawHighest market prices paid for
Hides and Tallow.
COLUMBUS, - - NEBRASKA
polnta Seat aad
alt Laka City,
and all poiata
No. 22 Passenger, daily except Sanday. 7:15 a. m
No. S3 Accommodation, daily except
No. 21 Paasencer. daily except Sanday. feBS p. m
No. 31 Accommodatioa. dally except
SsW ae am)
TIME TABLE U.P.RR.
BAST BOCXD. BUUH USB.
84 Colambas Local lv. 9M a. m
Mr, Faet Mail...... .............. 14a p. m
ft. Eastern Express. ZMp. m
2. Overland Limited 5J8p. m
4. Atlantic Express. 4.-4Sn. m.
2B. irreisnt..... .. ....... bw a m.
cc, e reigns,.... ............... .vzxv y. b.
WEST aoCHD, MAIS UUM.
No. 1. Overland Limited.
No. MM, Fast Mali
No. t, California Express
No. S,PaeiBe Express
No. 7, Colambns Local
No. 28, fteight. ........ ...........
RO. fJB anaanpinaCBa
123M p. m.
11:49 a. m.
12S a. m.
8:49 p. m.
. 4:45 a. m.
. 79 p. m.
7:15 a. m.
No. M. Paeasaser.
No. 72, Mixed .
AUHOS AD CBPAB BAFISS BBASCB.
No. 69. Passenger 2:15 p. m
No. 78. Mixed S:4S. m
Ho. 7B. Aasseager . . . . ............ .....xz3e p. bv
No. 74, Mixed ...................... 845 p. m
Norfolk passenger trains ma daily.
Mo trains on Albion aad Cedar Napids
Colambas Local oailrexeept Sanday.
Everything oar line
aaal eTerjrthiag; gjaaraatemi.
Waeaas aiatle ta arder.
Best marse-shaeiag; la the
A lae liae af Baggies,
tVI am agent for the old reliable
Colambua Baggy Company, of Colam
bus, Ohio, which is a sttMeieat guaran
tee of strictly first-class goods.
or south of Chicago ssk your local
ticket agent to route you between Omaha
and Chicago via the
the shortest liae betweea the two cities
Trains via thia popular road depart
from the Union depot, Omaha, duly,
coaaectiag with traiaa from the west.
Magnificently equipped traiaa, palace
sleepers and free reclining chair care.
ining cars and buffet, library aad
smoking cars. All traiaa lighted by
electricity. For full iaforamatioa about
rates, etc., address
F. A. Nash.
Geaerd Western Agent, 1504 Far!
H. W. Hownx,
Trav. Freight sad Passu Agt.
Nature remedy for all nerve trembles
applied seisatiically by -an expert ia
hediag. For free booklet, uNerte Force
aad How to Obtaia it," addreae,
DR. CHAS. I. WHITE,
f. U. BOX 121. COLOMBtTB, Nl
One and oae half miles
Fine location, good land. Prise,
per acre. For aaiticalata eall oner
BANK OF HONBOE,
Oaee.OUve St, foarth door north or wt-t
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Powered by Open ONI