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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1902)
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ImuiHD Mat 11. we.
Columbus g auruat
I at the FeetoSmce. Colnanaa, Msec,
WZDVCSDAT. JULY M. ML
Prohibition atate convention, Lincoln,
Ohatanqaa assembly, Seward, Septem
ber 13 to 21.
Nebraska State Fair, Lincoln, August
29 to September 5.
Oread Army encampment, Washing
ton, D. C, October 6-11.
Nebraeka Epworth assembly, Lincoln,
August 6 to H inclusive.
ttflJUCAl STATE TWEF.
JOHN H. MICKEY.
For Lisutansut Governor,
E. G. McGILTON.
For Secretary of State,
WILLIAM K. FOWLER
For Attorney General,
For Commissioner Public Lands,
GEORGE D. FOLLMER.
For Congressman Third District,
john j. McCarthy.
Thk Moat Rev. Patrick A. Feehan,
.archbishop of Chicago, died in that city
lest Sstmrdey .
account of the scarcity of farm
in many places in Kansas tbe
folks went into tbe fields and
helped harvest the wheat.
Sara people killed and eleven pros
tested by the heat in Manhattan, N.Y.,
on the 9th. Eleven deaths reported at
Pittsburg, Pat, the same day.
Tax Nemaha river overflowed its banks
sine much damage both at
i and Falls City. At the latter
ly grain fields were badly wash
ed by the water.
MWsnr should the railroads pay
taxes in 1901 than they did in 1891?'
question not yet explained by the rail
roads in their series of epistles to the
people. Albion News.
At the funeral of Mrs. Mullens on the
7th iast, at Papilhon, this state, the
through three feet of water, the
; bottoms being overflowed.
It is said that only twenty-six persons
attended the recent populist stste con-
of Indiana, and many are the
i since to the effect that it was
the ending of the third party movement
in that state.
The Schuyler Quill says that George
H. Thomss is mentioned as a candidate
for senator for Platte and Colfax coun
ties if a democrat ia to be accorded that
nines, also that Edgar Howard would
like the place.
Wosofrom London Sunday was to
ths effect that the msrquis of Salisbury
had rasignoi the premiership of Great
Britain sad Right Honorable A. J. Bal
four, the first lord of the treasury snd
it leader of the house of com-
,had beensppointedin his stead.
Tm Union Pacific have opened their
round house at Sidney after one years
suspension of business, with a large force
of man at work consisting of machinists,
akera and helpers. All tbe
i sre changed there and the open
ing of that plsce aa a division point is
Tot atate food commission have issued
a langthjatsttimiint in rttginl tr thr nilr
sf vinegar nrtilsislly colored so aa to
Issk hate eider vinegar. They say the
laws of U atate forbid the sale of any
' colored and any per-
liable to a fine of
$6 to $100.
In 1891 there were but 34384 acres of
ess; ia 1901 the acreage
$19442. Kafir corn has also made
lendidrecord-46311 acres ia 1893,
18316 seres hi 1901. Both these
well in Nebraska and it ia
that it will be but a abort
nnta thia atate can boast of aa
planted aa our neighbor.
Oranaeolumn in last weeks Telegram
at awsaHi ton foolieh esTort to show that
J. M. Misheyie a creature of the rail
rasas. And the effort is n failure. If
Judge Msward wants to influence men
ff Platte county to vote against the
sHsaVsiBum sjeuunee for govemot, he
hull enJsrge upon the fact that Mr.
Miaksy ia a sober ma.-A. L. Bixby.
Mas. H. C. ITiuubi i was last week
enaiiatiil by the bondsmen of her de
susssd fcashuad to tabs) charge of the
fumteHSBs at 8ehuylsr in the pines recent
ly BMula vacant by his death. It was
OsL Busssirs Inst request that Mrs.
assail ha placed hi charge until the
at maiaauflinaattfl "-""
belonging to Ander
linshiiir at New
esss day last
was satelly hurt, hut
Saturday's statement of the U. S, treas
ury balances in the general fund, exclusive
of the $150,000,000 gold reserve in the
division of redemption, shows: Available
cash balance, $198,506,668; gold, $105,-207,920.
Census bulletin No. 193. giving the
agricultural statistics of Nebraska has
been issued and contains information cf
great interest. The farms of Nebraska,
June 1, 1900, numbered 121,525 and were
mined at t577.eeO.02Q. Of thia amount
$91,054,120, or 15.8 per cent represents
the value of buildings and $486,00500
or 8L2 per cent, the value of land and
improvemeuteother than buildings. On
the sums date the value of farm imple
ments and machinery was fZ4,tu,4oo,
and that of live stock, $145,349,587.
These values added to that of farms give
$747,950,057 the total valueot farm prop
erty. The total value of farm products
during the year 1899 was SUZ,tJMVXX oc
which $70327,060 were animal products
and $92,469,326 or 5R8 per cent were the
value of crops including timber cut.
The total value of farm producta that
year exceeds that of the year 1889 by
$95,858,769, or 143.4 per cent Deducting
the value of products fed to stock which
was $38482530 waves $124,670,856 as the
gross farm income which is 16.7 percent
of the total value of farm property.
The 121,525 farms reported contained
29,911,779 acres or 61.6 per cent of the
area of the state of which 18,43296
acres were improved snd 11,749,184 were
unimproved. The average size of the
farms was 246.1 acres. This large aver
age comes from the great stock farms in
western Nebraska. There were 2,364
farms of over 1,000 acres. The average
value of farms waa set down as $4,004
not including buildings. The average
valueot buildings per farm waa $750, of
implements, $205, of live stock, $1,196,
average gross income of farms after de
ducting producta fed to live stock, $1,026.
The number of farms operated by own
era was 76,715; by cash tenants, 11,599;
by share tenants, 334211.
In 1900 the number of dairy cows in
the state was 51244; of other neat cattle
2,063,099; horses, 795318; mules and
asses, 55356; sheep, 335.950; swine, 4,-
128.000. In 1899 the acreage of corn was
7,335,187, the product was 210374,740
bushels. Acreage of wheat, 23849,
product, 24924,520 bushels. Acreage of
oats, 1324327, product, 58,007,140 bush
els. The value of dairy products waa
$8395,408, of poultry, $3,499,044, of eggs,
$4368362, of animals sold, and slaugh
There were under irrigation in 1899
148338 acres and the value of crops pro
duced was $982315, exclusive of Indian
reservations. There were 1,701 miles of
irrigating ditches, the cost of construc
tion of which was $1376378. The aver
ageof acres per mile of ditch irrigated
only 82. Lincoln Journal.
WILL URGE TRUST LEGISLATION.
It appears that President Roosevelt is
very much in earnest regarding legisla
tion for the supervision and rsgulstion
of corporstioos doing nn interstate bus
iness says the Omaha Bee. Itwas stated
a few days sgo thst he had been in con
sultation with Representative Littlefield
of Maine, one of the ablest lawyers in
congress, whom he had invited to pre
pare a bill for the regulation of the com
binations to be introduced in congress
with the endorsement and influence of
tbe president back of it. It is now
reported that Mr. Littlefield ia engaged
in drafting a measure and will shortly
have a conference with Mr. Roosevelt
This evidence of the earnest desire of
the president to have enacted legislation
for carrying out the views he expressed
in his first message to congress snd has
repeated several times since, ought to
remove nny doubt thst rosy exist ss to
the presidents sincerity in tbe matter,
aa well as silence nil those who would
discredit his utterances. Mr. Roosevelt
has very clearly defined his position res
pecting national supervision snd regula
tion of the great industrial combinations
snd nowhere more explicitly than in his
Pittsburg address. He does not propose
n wsr of extermination against the com
binations. He does not propose reckless
snd revolutionary saessuree that would
result in general injury to. the business
of the country. What be desires is reas
onable and practicable legislation that
remedy the evils snd abuses now com
plained of, protect the interests of the
public snd not interfere with industrial
progress and prosperity. That ia a
policy which will have the approval of
all rational people.
Mr. Littlefield has ebown s great deal
of interest in this matter and it may
confidently bo expected that he will
frame a bill, with the aasistauoa of the
president and Attorney General Knox,
which will meet the requirementa of the
A oeaik man who receives reports
from sll parte of tbe state said to a rep-
tative of the Lincoln Journal that
he believed two million bushels of wheat
would be the extent of the loss on
account of rains and high water in Ne-
aad that the balance of the crop
would be damaged from 2 to 10 centa a
bushel Notwithstanding the weather
than will be aa enormous yield, esti
mated all the way from 50,000,000 to 00,
000300 bushels, an enormoua increase
over last year. This large yield will
bring ia large revenues despite the dam
sged wheat. Most of the harm promises
to result from the color which will be too
dark on account of rain and thus the
grade of the crop will be lowered. A
a an incoming train said the
not yet ripe and was standing
the weather remarkably welL It showed
no dsmsge except where water had
swept over it and leveled it to the
ground. The condition of corn he
ing the recent
out, but where it has bean covered with
standing wster it still retains its color
and is uninjured. Owing to nn absence
of hot sunshine during the rainy period
the corn has not been blistered by ths
Ths battleship Mains, whishi
the spring of 1889, will lsavs for
her builders' test off tbe Delswsre capes
today, Tuesday, says a Philadelphia dis
patch. The trial will take place on
Thursday, snd it is expected the Maine
will be again moored st the shipyard on
Friday. Easily the most powerful bat
tleship that the Cramp yard haa turned
out for the United States nsvy, the
Maine is also planned to be tbe fastest.
She must sttain eighteen knots speed,
the same requirement as for the Russian
battleship Retvizan, recently completed
at the yard. In most respects tbe
Msine snd the Retvizan are alike. The
keel of the new Maine was laid on Feb
ruary 15, 1889, the anniversary of the
destruction of the old Maine in Havana
harbor. There was a delay in her con
struction, resulting from the controversy
over the question of armor plate. 8be
was launched on July 27, 1901, Miss
Mary Preble Anderson of Portland,
Me., a descendant of Commodore Preble,
being her sponsor. The Msine is 383
feet long on the losd water line. Her
beam extreme is 72 feet 2 inohes, her
draught 23 feet 10$ inches, and her dis
placement 12,500 tona
Thu Union Pacific strike
ed up to Seturdsy, says a special dis
patch from Omaha to the Lincoln Jour
nal. The company claims to have 65 per
cent of the old force at work. The strik
ers declare there is no truth in the state
ment. The company says it has 510 men
at work in the shops in Omaha. With
those at Council Bluffs the number is
675. The ordinary force in busy times
at these places is 975 men. At Grand
Islsnd snd at Ellis, Kansas, tbe company
claims it has more men than were em
ployed before the strike. It is admitted
that tbe weak place in the force is at
North Platte where very few men are at
work. The strikers assert that they have
not lost a man and that the outlook is
cheerful. A circular has been issued
asking unemployed workmen to keep
away from the towns where Union Pacific
shops sre situated. Tbe boilermakers
have been out five weeks.
Thk official count of the votes cast at
the recent election in Oregon shows a
greater victory for tbe republicans, ex
cept on governor, than any previous
election ever held in the state. The
majority on the two congressmen -is
15,171, against 12,498 in 1900, which was
a presidentisl year. The foreign policy
of Uncle Sam figured in the campaign,
and tbe people there by their votes have
spoken in no uncertain words that they
consider it sll right, and we believe that
Nebraeka will do tbe same at the elec
tion this fslL
Taut "Brasttafr" ley.
The following communication refers
to sn srticle that appeared on the fourth
page of Thk Joubjcai. of June 25th un
der the title "A Brave Drummer Boy:"
PcKinvo, Cola, July 3d, 1902.
Ed. Journal: Last week some one
through The Journal, which I have
read more or leas for over thirty yesrs,
told of Johnny Clem, the drummer boy;
now please sllow me to tell whst I know
of him. In October, 1862, 1 first saw him
at Covington, Ky., bsrefooted snd in
rags, standing behind n tent, taking
shelter from tbe cold wind snd he looked
so forsaken I bad to atop and interview
him. I asked him whose boy be was snd
where his home was? He said he had no
home only with the army. Well, in
about six weeks I found him again in our
regiment, the 112th Illinois, snd he now
had good clothes and he seemed cheerful
nnd hsppy snd I soon found that our
generous and kind-hearted adjutant
claimed him for his boy and he stayed
with the sdjutsnt till near spring, then
went with the 22d Michigan infantry
which waa then in our brigade, and n
little later on tbe brigade was divided
snd the22d, not the 23d at all, waa sent
to tbe army of the Cumberland and we
heard no more of little Johnny till just
after the awful battle of Chickamauga;
then we heard that the 22d waa badly
cut up and many of them captured there,
and that little Johnny had immortalized
himself by shooting n rebel colonel. So
sixteen yesrs ago when be waa a captain
in tbe regular army, I wrote him just to
find out for oertsin that he waa the same
little wait I first saw at Covington in
1862, nndin nfewdsys I got n letter from
him stating that he was the same little
John nnd he wanted to know sbout nil
of our officers ss well as I could tell him,
and I wrote again and asked him to
please tell me the particulars of the kill
ing of the colonel nnd he told me, and it
was. just about aa we had first heard it,
and when Gen. Thomas heard of it be
made him an orderly, and kept him with
him ns such till near the close of the war,
then sent him to a military school for
five years, then President Grant made
him a lieutenant and later Arthur nude
him a captain. He waa only 12 years old
and vary small for that age when he
killed tbe colonel. Now we never saw
him with n drum nor heard of him with
one till last weak through Thk Jockhal.
He was with the 33d Indiana and 14th
Kentucky at Cumberland Gap all sum-
in 1862, nnd I am alasost csrtsia he
not at the battle of Shiloh at all, and
I am also moat aura, little as he was,
that he did not ask nor expect nny
reward for his killing the rebel ooloneL
These old srmy stories get so ealsrged
ns time goes oh I just felt it my duty to
help to right this one, nnd you can tell
what I have to offer through Thb Jodb-
KALif you wish to.
Jahss M. Baixd,
Late of the 112th IHisoia Infantry.
ftmnriru is a tolerably free country
when you think right down to ths foun
dation of things, nnd net necordingly.
Thk Joukxas, has had thirty years ex
nerinuee in handling Isgsl notices of sll
rlssriiistioua. snd takes thia occasion to
say that it is thoroughly equipped for
this sort of work.
Wa desire that von remember us whan
you bars work of thia sort to ha done.
When yew. do ths nsying. you have ths
rieht tonlaeethework. Sseeisl
1 ns auuu oruscu. uuu out 1
Journal Oases, Columbus, Nsfcr.
T g, 5 1
mm BJPStvWSvSvv PPJW '"
Charlie Beeher ie visiting relatives in
J. F. Belford was in Oeonee today,
Miss Ruby Hensley visited Sunday in
Frank Smith returned Thursday from
a visit in Denver.
Will Beecroft visited In Genoa Sun
day and Monday.
J. C. Fillmaa made a busiaess trip to
Dr. Paal ia visiting relatives ia Hall
county for n few days.
Mrs. Harry Newman and daughter
are visiting st Norfolk.
William Graves left Monday for a
business trip into lows.
Mrs. Frank Farrand left Sunday for
trip to Colorado Springs.
G. A. Schroeder who in Omaha several
days but week on business.
Miss Myrtle Parker of Genoa is visiting
her sister, Mrs. J. J. Sullivsn.
Miss Mary Staley of Ulysses is visit
ing her friend Mrs. Peter Luohainger.-
Mrs. C. W. Jsns of Norfolk is visiting
her parents, Mr. snd Mrs. Jacob Schram.
J. C. Fillmsn left thk Tuesday morhr
for Chicago, stopping nt Omaha on the
Mis. Elsie Jones of St. Edward is vis-'
iting her parents, Mr. snd Mrs. Charlea
Mrs. Mitchell and daughter Elizabeth
of Clarke visited Mrs. Garrett Hunt
Mrs. Parmalee of Omaha came up Fri
day and is the guest of Mrs. G. A.
Mrs. Charles Segelke and daughter.
Miss Emily, have returned from n visit
Miss Daisy Tsylor of Marquette, Nebr.,
came Saturday to visit friends here snd
Miss Lou Smith returned to her home
in Aurora, Saturday, after a visit with
Miss Freds Pilling.
Miss Csu'a Madden of Omaha ia visit
ing her sister, Mrs. J. A. Smith, coming
up Wednesdsy but.
Cricket snd Lestley Wake of Genoa
visited here last week with the Wake
and Beeher families.
Mrs. 8. E. Kemp nnd two children of
Blair are visiting Mrs. Kemp's sister,
Mrs. Clarence Sheldon.
D. C. Knvanaugh and daughter, Mies
Ueen, will leave Thursday for a visit with
relatives in Milwaukee.
Mies Louise Haney left Friday for
8pokane Fslls, where she will visit her
sister sbout two months.
Mrs. Pohl snd dsughter Elsie spent
the Fourth in Fremont, remaining for n
few days to visit Otto Pohl.
Charles L. Stillman has been in the
western part of the atate several days,
returning home Mondsy morning.
Miss Murphy of Seward returned
home Thursday after a five weeks visit
to her brothers snd other relatives.
Mrs. C. A. Beardslsy and daughter,
Edna, went to Fremont Monday. Miss
Ednn will sttend a five weeks' normal.
Miss Olga Rasmusssn returned Satur
day from Denver where she haa been
making her borne with relatives the past
Mrs. E. Sheehsn, Mies Mamie and Ed
ward all went to Denver Saturday where
they will visit John Meyer's and family
a few weeks.
J. C. Swsrtsley left Monday for a visit
to bis old home in Bkiomington and
other cities in Illinois. He expects to
remain until September.
Mies Henrietta Walker of Denver, who
is visiting her relatives in Platte Center,
spent part of lsst week in Columbus
with Mrs. J. W. Williams.
Miss Gertrude Whitmoyer returned
lsst week from Detroit, Michigan, where
she haa been taking a course in Normal
work for instructors of music and draw
ing in public schools.
Mrs. Barry sun and Mies Bertha Nitch
of Butte, Montana, arrived here hut Wed
nesdsy on n several weeks' visit with
I. their parents, Mr. snd Mrs. John Nitch,
living northwest of this city;
Miss Clara Whitmoyer, eldest daugh
ter of CoL M. Whitmoyer.wbo has made
her home with relatives in Bloomsburg,
Pa for many years, arrived here Fridsy
on n visit to the Whitmoyer family.
Fred Brewer returned home Saturday
after about two weeks' visit in Lawton,
Oklahoma, where he accompanied his
cousins. Misses Louise, Palma and Jennie
Trader. The Misses Trader had been
visiting the Brewer family several weeks.
Fred was sick utmost sll the time he waa
away, the warm climate having disagreed
Ittl latate Tnasfnrs.
Beeher, Hockeaberger k Chambers,
real estate agents, report the following
reel estate transfers filed in the cases of
ths county clerk since our bast report:
I Newman and hue. to W D
Esstsasn, pt e2 ne 22-17-le,
qcd $ 100
School Diet 76 to R R Hol
comb, pt ne ne 6-17-2w, qcd. . 104 10
W D Eastman to L Jseggi, pt
e2ne 22-17-le, wd 1300 00
C C Smith to W A MoWillisms,
s2w232-18-2w,wd 5000 00
W A McWilliams to W E Cole,
e2w232-18-2w,wd 6600 00
L Gerrard to Isaiah Lightner,
lot 12, blB Monroe, wd..... 125 00
JHGoganet al toMCBus-iekaetalaw34-20-2w,wd...
H O Sell to DT Clark, pt out
lot A Creston, wd 9600
J M Dineen to Fr McKay, lot
7,w2 8,bl3,T Reb-div '
out-lot 9, Columbus. 2600 00
8smetosama,a8ne6.17-lw,wd 6900 00
Ysltin Gehr tovillnge of Hum
phrey, pt nw nw 19-20-1 w,wd 340 00
OTRoen toIGluek, lots 15,16,
bl 6, Burrows (Tarnov) qcd. . 100 00
Wm Dunlapto Lelin J Dualap,
Sheriff of Platte county to J G
Seeder, w2 ss and pt sw6-18-4w,
sheriff's deed 2M0 00
work done in the line of
Hsary Wilcke, a farm hand employed
by August Ioseke .boat thirteen miles
north, oc Uu city, wm drowned wsdnes-
day uMrning in Loseke creek, whils
attempting to cross on horseback. He
had started after cattle that wees on the
opposite aids of Um creek snd endeav
ored toforoslhis boras to ford ths stress
snd was thrown into the wster, tbe
boras slipping in sfter him. Hie em
ployer saw from a distance his hands
raised once sbove tbe wster. The body
wss not found until Wednesday after-
1 noon at z ociocx. via stream at tne
time Wilcke fell ia waa twenty feet deep
owing to the heavy rains, snd when the
body waa recovered it bad fallen to four
feet. The remains were fonnd at the
same place he fell in. Wilcke, who was
29 ysara old, came from Germany twelve
yean ago, served nearly two years in the
Philippines aa a private in Company E
Thirty-third regiment provisional volun
teers, having been discharged on account
of poor health. He bed no relatives iu
this country but had worked and made
his boms with families in the Loseke
neighborhood. .In the nbeence of Coro
ner Metz, Sheriff Byrnes held an inquest
over tbe body Wednesdsy evening which
resulted in a verdict of tbe jury with
facta as above atated. Funeral services
were held in the Loseke German Luth
eran ohurch Thursday afternoon, Rev.
Freese conducting the sertice.
The Nebraska City Tribune truth
fully aaya that children ought to learn
what ia around them. They ought to be
shown how to use their eyes; to know,
remember snd understand the outdoor
things; tbe birds ssd trees, the clouds
and winds. These are the things they
have to live among; it ia like teaching
them the toola of their trade. Such
things do not change. What a man
learna about them when he ia a child, he
can enjoy every year aa long as he lives,
snd pass on to his grandohildren just ss
he received it The schools sre already
overburdened. They are formed, and
try to form the scholars, on models thst
sre very 01a. it is nam, anu mayrje
ought to be hard, to introduce any new
things into the school course. But is it
not strange thst tbe fscts of tbe free
nature that surrounds us every minute,
should be "new things?" Many teachers
today take this matter into their own
hands, just as many teachers have
always done, snd use Saturdays snd
Sundsys of their own time to open their
pupils' eyes to whst is around them.
These are the real "educators" drawers
out, not staffers; to lead a child to think
ia the idea, not to fill him with facts.
But this is sfter sll work thst can best
be done by fstbers snd mothers. And
tbe newspapers that are read in the
homes can help too.
District 44 uaiTicimity.
ILcut WteVt Letter.
Mike Sheedy has bought a new har
vester and binder.
Browner Bros, have bought a new two
horse grass mower.
Hsrry Hiekok of Home Farm went
into the city to spend the Fourth and
had not returned yet Sunday evening.
It looks as if Lost creek snd the low,
land canal were no longer rivals, ss the
former seems to have swallowed the
After the heavy wind and rain of the
evening of the Fourth farmers who had
much email grain were interested lookers
on with long faces.
Mrs. Csroline Herring lost a valuabls
milch cow lsst week, supposed to have
died from eating some poisonous weed
in pasture of native grass.
Farmers from thia vicinity do not go
into the city any more for mail. So
when you aee one on tbe street remem
ber be is n customer snd in for business.
Rural free mail delivery ia in operation
here since Tuesday, July 1st, with Pat
Meehan mail carrier, and we went into
the city Wednesdsy to ssy "good-bye" to
our efficient postmaster.
John Seipp, one of tbe hsrd working
farmers who lives on one of Mr. Bucner's
farms near here, has been incapacitated
for work over n week by lame back caus
ed by exposure to wet weather.
W. B. Dale but week distanced his
rivals when he found the two families
who, owing to the high price of meat,
clubbed together and bought a soup
bone nnd have been using it alternately
Esrly corn is making rapid growth,
while the late planting is making little
or no perceptible growth; also tomsto
plants thst were transplanted June let
have made no growth, but where there
is n patch of buckwheat it ia out of sight
People from hereabouts who were cel
ebrating the 4th at Columbus arrived
home before the rain in the evening, but
had to forego tbe fireworks. The high
wind which accompanied the rain in the
evening lodged the outs snd barley
badly and of course they can never raise
with their own effort. The outlook for
the present harvest is one of the most
laborious in the history of Nsbrasks.
The conditions of the weather at thia
writing is such that we feel like advising
the farmera to give up the notion of
threshing from the shock snd the
moment the grain ia dry enough to com
mence ataoking securely, bearing in mind
to alwaya keep the middle of stack solid
and the outer oourse of bundles laid
loose and elan ting aa threshing out of
shock this year will probably be expen
sive. Intel via Tks TJniam Pneiic.
Society of tbe United Presbyterian
church, Tueomn, Wnslk, tieketa on aale
July 16th to 21st, inclusive, $45.00 for the
round trip, stopovers eorouto, diverse
routes, final limit, Sept. 16th.
Bi-eeaial meeting. Knights of Pythias,
San Francisco, CahX, tieketa on aale
August 2nd to 8th, $45.00 for the round
trip, final limit September 30th, with
privilege of stopovers, diverse routes.
Grand Lodge Order of Elks, Salt Lake
City, Utah, tieketa on sale August 7th to
10th, iocluaiTe, $25.00 for the round trip,
stopovers nt Denver nnd west, diverse
routes, final limit Sept. 30th.
X1&.UU tor tne round trip to Denver,
Colorado Springs, Pueblo, on aale June
22-24, inclusive, July 1-13, inclusive, Aug
ust 1-14, 23-24, 3041, September 1-19,
final limits October 31st, other dates
tieketa on aale to these points st one
fare plus two dollars round trip. For
further infornuUion, call upon
W. H. BgwHAM, Agent
Tsikwutems sTatMaml Park.
The popular and short line via Union
Pacific and O. &L to Monids, Moot,
thanes via splendid Concord Coaches to
all peseta ia tbe Park. Very low rates
viaJaioa Pacific during July nnd
August Full information cheerfully
W. H. Bbtmam, Agent
t People's Normal School
INFORMATION ON &VMYTHING EVERYWHERE.
A 312.00 ATLAS WITH THE
t-x t j liil r f mdern make, showing course
1x1 CI lvoL iVICtLO and distances, teaching the young as no book can by
course of early explorers and date
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 census that just cost the United States millions of dollars.
&-Every instructor should have one, every business man, farmer, min
ister, statistician, professional man, statesman, orator.
Corn, shelled-V bushel..
Oats, t? bushel-
Bye V bushel
FatBteers-ycwt 2 500 4 00
Fatcows-3? cwt 3 00 4 00
Stock steers cwt 3 000 4 00
Potatoes bushel. 0 30
Butter-V 1. 160 18
Eggs V dosen. 120
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
ternoon. Law ImmL Trip Bates, via TJmiaa Fa
cile, frem Mlnmuri iivsr,
To Denver,Colorado Springs
ai m rr Pueblo, Colo., July 1 to
el O.OO 13, August 1 to 14, 23 to 24,
snd 30 to 31, inclusive.
To Denver.Colorado Springs
S1Q nt snd Pueblo, Colo., July 14
iW,w to 31, inclusive. Aug. 15 to
22 snd 25 to 29 inclusive.
To Sslt Lake City and Og-
IZO.UU den, Utah, August 1 to 14,
To Glen wood Springs, Colo.,
$25.00 ust 1 to 14, 23 to 24 and 30
to 31, inclusive.
To Sslt Lake City snd Og
JTCO HO den, Utah, July 1 to 13, in
90V.VPV cioajve, August 23 to 24,
snd 30 to 31, inclusive.
. To Glen wood Springs, Cola,
SO l.UU Ja,y 1 t 31. lnclueiveug.
15 to 22 and 25 to 29 inc.
To Salt Lake City and Og-
00 ru deD' tft1' July I to 3 m'
S5 J.UU elusive, August 15 to 22 and
25 to 29, inclusive.
, To San Francisco, or Los
$45.00 Angeles. Cat., July 29 and
.ingoBi z 10 iut inclusive.
. M To Portland, Ore., Tacoma
34D.UU and Seattle, Wash., July 11
to 21, inclusive.
Full information cheerfully furnished
on application to
2 W. H. Bkkbam, Agent.
St. Louis and all
poiata Bust and
Salt Laku City,
and all poiata
No. 22 PMiwrf, daily sxcept flmky. TM a.a
No. 12 AccoauBodstioa, daily except
Saturday. 4M p.
No. a Pmar.daUyxecpt Bsaday. fcOOp.m
No. SI AccoM Kwiatioa. daily except
'. iau p.m
TIME TABLE U. P. R. R-
BAST noCXD, UAIJT usn.
Ho. 84 Grand bland Local lv
No. lSt. Feet Mail.......
No. s. Keetern Kiuieee ............
No. 2, Overland limited
No. 4. Atlantic Expreea.
1:39 a. m.
638 a. nt.
t-M p. m.
5j9S a. m.
WEST BOCSD, XAIK U5C
No. t Overland Limited.
No. M. Heat Hail
No. 7, Grand Inland Local.
No. 11, Colo. Special
No. 2S. sVeifBt..
No. SB, Paaaancer......
No. 7t Miy" .........
No. SI. Paaiesaer.. ...... ........
go. 72. Mi" .......
.I2jM p. ai
,um n. m.
. 7dD8 p. m.
. fe2a. a.
. 445 a. at.
. 70S p. a.
.12:13 p. a.
. 70S p. a.
ALSIOS AJTD CEDAB BAF1BS BBASCB.
No. aS, BaaMSinar.. ...... ...,.i....... JJSJ'
1 1 ee
.IMS p. a
8 a? p. a
tains ran dally.
Coins) hat Local SBJlyMweptgMday.
T JbU saUaaVaweaSBH ea4pSSl
of voyage; presenting all lands ami
showiug the range and numbers of the religions of the world,
the amount and character of products yielded by land aud
Biblical Map of Holy
pays for The
year in advance, and one of
these $12.00 Atlases.
Come in and carry one of
these hooks home with you.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
WOTICK is baraby eirea that tfco foHowia
XI aaawMl aettto haa aladaotko other iataa-
Uoa to aake Baal proof ta aapport or tor eiaua.
aad that aaid proof will be made Mot dark of
the diatriet eoart at Colombo, Nebroa Aa.
H. E. 17C
Hhe aamea the followin witaaeaea to btot
her coBtiaaoaa reeklHK-e upoa aad eajuvauoa
Andrew Moaseek. ail of
Aay petaoawhodaairaa toptoteet aaaittho
allowance of each proof, or who kaowa of aay
eabetaatial raaena,aader the law aad the resa
le! toe or the Interior Departateat. why each
proof ahoald not be allowed, will be given as
opportaaity at tbe above awatioaed Uaw aad
nbum tn i mim nieaiiiin the ifaeaane of aaid
ilaiouiat. aad to offer evidence ia rebattal of
ahateabaut.! by ckda-nt. wflREKN
tJawVONT FORGET that I have for
IfW sale, eggs for setting, so thst
jLf you can raise your own barred
" "" orBoff Plymouth Rocks, Silver
laced White Wyandottes, Partridge aad
Buff Cochin and Cornish Indian Games,
by buying the eggs of me.
jy I am also agent for the Humphrey
A Sons' bone-cutter, five different sizes.
See me, or write me before buying.
12mch4 Columbus, Nebr.
. C. CASS IN,
raoraiKToa or Tax
Qlfflk Hurt Mfflfrtt
Game and Fish in Season.
Hides and Tallow.
prions paid for
AND NOTARY PUBLIC
Also does type-writing snd
wiU carefully attend to all
the business intrusted to hisa.
Q-Would respectfully solicit a ahare
of your busmi
Orer First National Bank, lat door to
Dr. J. E. SNYDER
Omen Berber Building, formerly
occupied by Dr. Yoss.
u. I 9to 12a.m.
Hours. J 2to 5
of steamers from point to point
the attributes thereof.
EYerytfciwg in our line
an every th lag gHaraHteed .
Watreas wane to order.
Best avrse-saweitig ia the
A ffae liae of
un sgent for tbe old reliable
Columbus Buggy Company, of Colum
bus, Ohio, which is a sufficient guaran
tee of strictly flret-closs goods.
south of Chicago ask your local
ticketagent to route you between Omaha
and Chicago via the
the shortest line between the two cities
Trains via this popular road depart
from tbe Union depot, Omaha, daily,
connecting with trains from the west.
Magnificently equipped trains, palace'
sleepers and free reclining chair cars.
Diaiag cars and buffet, library and
suoUsg csrs. All trains lighted by
electricity. For full information about
rates, etc., sddress
F. A. Nash,
General Western Agent, 1504 Farnam
H. W. Howexi
Trar. Freight aad Pass. Agt.
swnnaawiiy nwpunvtCSS) w
Newa from all of the world Well 3
written, oriainal atoriee Anawera to
onariee-Artklee on HHdtb, the Home. C
New Booke, and on Work About the S
farm and Garden. S
ft f m utr ocai
S br Western Newapaper raeeivinic the
9 enure tetecrapaic newa eerriee of
bk w jots na ana eneeial enbJe of the
Mew York World-daUi report, froa
2,S apecial eamenolBt.
k inxaaaneac the
ONE DOLLAR J
ATTORNEY8 AT LAW,
a a? aaalaw aSMMSP sjenaa naaak ww 3
San - - m- m -1. mmm BW, 2
g ttl"lwsaWfJ.Tf. g
T- - A.
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