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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1902)
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WBHOIDAT. OCIOKB 8.
tobecribors of the Joor-
look at tha ate oppo
..Mtki mMW of
tend orMtto asargto of
Joarnal. Up to tala Uta, yoor
is pah or
KmUCM STA1E TICKET.
JOHN H. MICKEY.
For tteatonant Governor,
E. G. McGILTON.
For Secretary of State,
G. W. MARSH.
For 8apt of Isstroctios,
WILLIAM K. FOW1VEB.
For AAtecasy General,
'' ' F.N.PBOUT.
,. For QtmuMioner Public Lands,
For Costmim Third District,
john J. McCarthy.
For 8eaator 12th District,
E. H. PHELPS, of Schuyler.
For RsprssmtativB 25th District,
G. A. SCOTT, of Columbus.
For Improwaatative 24th District,
JOHN 0. DAWSON, of Oconee.
For Gouty Attorney,
F. K. CJOOKxNGHAM, of Humphrey.
The npabUean electors of Oolssabas
township aie hereby called to meet in
eaaeas at the township halloa Satur
day, Oct. 11, at 3 p. ax, for the purpose
of sssaisstiB a township ticket, and to
trsaseot each other basineaa as may
properly come before said caucus.
W. H. Bahiull,
Gbbmaxy was Tisited with quite a
w storm on the 2d. Thethenaometer
- Oh September 30th twelve hundred
public schools were opened over the
satire island of Porto Rico, the attend-
totalled oTer 60,000.
Jomc C Dawson, the successful
farmer, would make a model county
representative in the state legislature.
He is worthy of any mans support.
at la always safe to array yourself
-am the aWe of your country; It Is al
ways safe to stand agalast lawlessness
as repudiation. Major McKlaley. at
Caatoa, Sept 23, 1896.
Tax cholera scourge is still raging in
Egypt. There were 25ft new casus re
ported last week and 241 deaths. ' The
total since the outbreak, July 15, are
mes and 3068 deaths. .
TmU.P.shops at North Platte are
to be permanently closed, the equipment
to be transferred to Grand Island and
Sidney where the company is building
ap large shops. Oaly the round house
will be left at North Platte.
It la act trae that as the rich hare
grown richer the poorer hare grown
poorer. Oaths contrary, never before
has the average nana, the wage-worker,
the farmer, the small trader, been so
mall of as la this country and at tail
time. Presideat Roosevelt la
t to coagress, Dec S, lfOL
EvKxrnoDY should aee the doable
mature in the October Woman's
Companion, which shows "What
We Have Doae for Oar New
Pictures apeak loader
, aad here are a dozen little arga-
favorof the work the United
States is doing in the Pbilippinei and
the West Indies.
There have .been abases coaaecta
the accumulatioa of wealth, yet
trae that a f ortuae accuma-
Sa legitimate business cam be ac
hy the person aperlaTly
oaly on coaattloa of coa-
we iacidental beaetts
others. President Roosevelt, la
to oaagress, Dec 3, 1901.
Oafl the ran of nations that are for
At least 499
people are la favor of protsc-
ttoa aad St ariUloa Brltoaa are against
at; to whom must be added those
rhose aumbers are not
wmo, -wane uviag wader oar
flaff, ass te follow another. Major
afeffJaley at Toledo, O, Feb. IS. 18SL
Ownra to the fact that Chancellor
Indrsua had been offered twice as much
as he is now receiving to become chaa
esUsr of an eastera university, the board
of rsgsats offered to raise bit salary
frern SajMO to SeVXXL Mr. Andrews'
reply was that he was aawflhog, so loag
as the usuTersity is compelled to use the
rigid economy it now exercises, to accept
1st my ssrviess any higher remuneration
thaalhava httherto.aad aad aag per
aalssioa to eaatiaau for the present at
Ta tamest isasiblu test of prosperity
.. oanasafKas. NeTerbeforeisthehistory
. sf ear esaotry has raU trade hssa as
hsovy. aad thai toriirotss that the paople
"' aovo awaoy to spend, aad aa thsvars
to spaed, aad aa they
hsuvfly farther IsUows that
he got eat of a paople who
GOMFttS OK TAUFF-TynaUMG. .
The sweet of the Jgagloy tariff law on
labor seaditiuas jamais country is vary.
clearly ahowa by the eersral rsportsof
Prsmdeat GompsraC thederatapi of
si report: "Since Aauroat of thai
we have been ia the 'greatest iados-
trial depression this oountry has ever
sap Brian pad. It ia no ezaggertioB to
any that more than three uuUioa of oar
fallow toilers throaghoat the oountry
are wkhoat employment aad have
aa aJBOB the tims namirl
ia the amtory of the world has so large a
aamber of people vainly soaght for aa
opportaaity to eara a livelihood aad
eeatrihato to ths aapport of their fel
lows. Ia a Bocmty where such sbnormal
coaditioas prevail there must of neces
sity be sosaetbisg wrong at the basie
Tha eomething wroag in 1898 was the
electioa of Grover Cleveland on a plat
form deelariag for a tariff for reveeae
oaly, aad the election of n democratic
ooBgress which proceeded to carry out
this platform deekratioa by legislation
which was known as ths Wilson-Gorman
tariff aw. This condition which Mr.
Goatpers described in 1898 continued
aatil 1897 and in that year Mr. Compere
iihiaoaVial report said: "That terrible
period for the wage-earners of this ooan
try which began in 1893 and which has
left behind it each a record of horror,
haager and misery practically ended
with the dawn of 1897. Wages had been
steadily forced down from 1893 till
toward the end of 1895, and it was vari
ously estimated that between 2,00000
nnd 200000 wage earners were unem
ployed. It is agreed by all that the
wage earners are the principal consum
ers of American products and it neces
aarily follows that a redaction in wages
involves n diminution in the power of
consumption and consequently a propor
tioaate decrease in production and nat
urally also in the force of labor required
for the prodaction. A redaction of
wages, therefore, results in an increase
in the army of the unemployed, and any
rireamstanoe or combination of circum
stances thst will check reductions in
wages end hence diminution of consump
tion by the msaum ma humane act based
on the soundest laws of economics and
This was the description of the condi
tions produced by democratic tariff tin
kering in 1893 and 189ft. It is not a
republican or partisan description; it is
by the man who stands at the head of
the Federation of Labor and he is a
democrat. In 1899 Mr. Compere gave
further testimony on this labor situation.
In hie offkiial report that year he said:
The revival of industry which we have
witnessed within the past year is one for
general congratulation and it should bs
oar purpose to endeavor to prolong this
era of more general employment and in
dustrial activity. Ia this effort no power
is so potent aa organized labor if we bat
follow a right snd practical course.n
Mr. Gompera'haa pointed oat to organ
ized labor the effects of democratic tariff
tinkering nnd also the effects of wise,
protective legislation for the protection
of American labor against the pauper
labor of European countries. The argn
meats which Mr. Compere presented in
1893 nnd 1897 are as effective todsy ss
they were then.
Tan nomination of E. H. Phelps of
Schuyler for state senator by the repub
lican convention which met nt Schuyler
Tuesday last was a happy one, in that it
aaits everyone, nnd that Mr. Phelps is a
splendidly able aad deserving man, and
exceptionally strong candidste for the
place. Mr. Phelps has lived in Schuyler
forftfteen years, going there as the first
agent for the Burlington road, bat for
the last seven years and ap to a few
months ago, has beea in the graia and
lumber basineaa. He has not been, and
is not sn omce seeker, but has served a
term as city clerk of Schuyler, and is
now on his second term as member of
the board of education of which be is
escretary, and in which work he takes
especial interest. To show the thor
oughness nnd perseverance of the man
in pablio daty, he has aot failed sines
becoming n member of this board, to
visit every room ia the school district,
twioe a year. Mr. Phelps was captain of
one of the companies of the Second Ne
braska regimeat which went to Ghieka
maaga, aad is now captain of the com
pany of state guards in Schuyler, an
offtoe he has held for aboat three years.
We bespeak for Mr. Phelps the hearty
aapport of the republicans of Platte
county, aad other voters who believe ia
the election of a good man to represent
their interests in ths state senate, to
whom he has oar unqualified endoree
Fbom no other periodical can so sane
aad accurate a view of current politics
be gained as from the Review of Re
views. The October number of that
publication is noteworthy for its very
dear and fall editorial exposition of the
issues involved in this falls campaign,
the effect of Speaker Henderson's re
tirement, the meaning of the tariff agi
tation in the Middle West, and President
Roosevelt's attitude on the treat ques
tion. The President's remarkable speak
ing tours through Nsw England, ia ths
South, aad to the West as far as Indian
apolia, where aa abrupt eadiag was
necessitated by the abscess on the Pres
ident's kg, aad described snd pictured
for the reader more comprehensively
thaa ia most daily or weekly joamals.
In fact, this record of the year's cam
paigaiag up to date is aomething unique
ia oar political literature. It includes
a survey of State political activities,
East, Wast, North, and South. Neither
Josiah Quiaey's coaeervatite leadership
of the Maasaohaeetts Democrats nor
Tom Johnson's capture of the Ohio
Democratic orgsaisstioa, oa behalf of
tiw pro-Bryaa radiesls, w igaored. Tha
editor of the Review hss added another
chapter to the aaeqaaled "Hiatory of
Oar Own Tisam" that he is writieg
F. M. CooaraxiaAM, candidate for
eoaaty attorney is well kaowa ia the
eoaaty od from reports his popularity
party. Hani not,
ha has accepted with
i' residence here for aay
eeuotyeeVa. He aew asks yoar vote;
sod not oa tha aemeritsef his opponent.
Ksariy every vsisrm ths eoaaty kaews
F. Mu Oaokiagaaaa, attorney at law,
Hamphrey, Msec. Your X aaoaki be
W fflf1 TA III I-ff
Preset lfftbd ofbeaJiat; with
GOV. SAVAGE STOPS A "LEAK.1'
Than Charged tha
Cerrectoi by Repubiicana,
Liacola.' Oct, 9. Tha present Re
publican administration, has mads a
huge saving to the taxpayers of Ne
braska la the matter of railway trans
BortattOB. The fasloalets were elect
ed oa aa express promme to take no
passes, but that promise, like all the
rest made by them, was recklessly
brokea. Every fusion oflaoeholder had
a pass, from the commander-la-calef
to the oflce boy. But what was worse
still, la many instances, these "re
formers" traveled oa their passes
and then charged the state for traas
portatioa. Maay a dollar was smug
gled out of the atato treasury la this
Governor Savage was not alow la
puttiag a stop to this practice whea
ho assumed the governorship. Hs in
terrogated the represeatatlvea of the
railroads aad asked them whether
traasportaUoB was glvea for persoaal
reasoas or whether it was given oa ac
couat of the onlce the iadlvldual held.
The raUroad represeatatlvea were
unanimous In saying that the traas
portatloa was a doaatioa to the state
and was glvea oa accouat of the onlce.
Immediately oa learning this. Gov
ernor 'Savage aotiled state oMcIals
aad employes that under no circum
stances would any one riding on
pass or free traasportatloa be permit
ted to charge ap traasportatloa to the
stale. Tula brouKSt a protest from
some of the employes, who further
claimed 'that they received their
pssses as personal favors aad ths
atato was aot therefore eatltled to
profit thereby. To one of these, who
asked If he might not travel oa his
pass aad charge up traasportatloa.
Governor Savage said: "I cannot pre
vent you from charging ap your traas
portatloa, but I can from coUecttag it,
aad If you do I can preveat you from
Tgittg it the second time, for I
will remove you from onlce as quick
aa I can take ap my pea aad write the
order. Furthermore. If you attempt
anything like that, or if aay other
state employe attempts it, I will aot
be satisfied with'dwmlssiag the guilty
oaa from the public service, but I will
institute criminal proceedings at once.
While I am governor the moaey of
the taxpayers will not be expended
la that way."
Nor has it beea. Not a dollar has
Been drawn from the state treasury
for trsasportaUoa by aay oalcer or
employe oslag free traasportatloB.
When it Is considered that all the
state ofllcers, the superintendents of
thirteen atato institutions, six oU in
spectors, several bank exsmlners nnd
maay employes whose duties require
them to travel a great deal are trans
ported by the railroads without ex
pease to the state; some idea may be
formed of the generosity of the rait
roads aad of the amount of money
aaved the state by reason of it.
It should be borna la mind by those
who contend that public omemte
should receive no free transportation
that the duties of a very large major
ity of those holdiag office require them
to travel about the state. All the
public Institutions nnd property of4he
state are managed by boards or com
mittees, composed by law of atato ofl
cere. If. these omclals were required
to pay their railroad fare It would take
more thaa their salary for that oae
purpose, while If tha state had to pay
for all those required to travel ia the
performaace of their oalclal duties, it
would require thousands of dollars of
appropriatloa by the legislature.
But While the railroads were even
more generous with the fustoaists
thaa they have, beea with the Repub
licans aad while aearly every funkm
official aad employe traveled oa free
traasportatloa. It did aot preveat the
fusloaists from mllktag the state
treasury for expenses never Incurred.
More thaa oae voucher reposes la the
files of the auditing departmeat for
moaey alleged to hove beea expeaded
for railroad tickets, whea In fact the
claimant traveled pa free traasporta
tloB. The fusloaists seemed to thiak
whea they got la power that they had
a goat to skta aad they sUaaed it, aad
evea though the tall projected bat aa
affectionate dlataaco from the body.
It too weat with the hide.
State Sort Fowls, republican can
didate for re-election is not only popular
with his own party voters, but has ninny
friends nmong nil classes. J. B. Burke,
aapsrintendent in Sioax county says of
him: "la oar two years work with Mr.
Fowler we have found him one of the
most progressive aad aggressive educa
tional, men in the atate. While it is true
he is not of oar political belief, I feel
sure Mr. Fowler is so interested in the
building up of echoole of Nebraska that
he has Utile time to think of politics,
aad that should be the aim of every oae
that represents educations! interests,
let it be eoaaty or state. We are sure
Mr. Fowler has doae as much for the
schools of Nebraska aa aay state
ms done in the asms
time, aad from thm tims forth his work
will ahow more progress, for ths adaea
tioaal work of the atato ia a large thing,
aad it takes about two years to get the
properly ia haadV
Roosevelt's views oa tar
were axalslaed at leagta
ha hie speech at Logaasport. lad. Sept
U, IMS. The prsaideat advocated
la maay pro
advisable, owing to
t ho laassted apoa oaa
thing mast bs doae to
Interfere with tha auserlrna la a sard
of Uviag for ameriras worrisgmea A
rnmmlaalnB, or body of experts, mom
of a charartar above saspldoa, to act
ia tha tariff
by tha pree-
He, however, declared there
m ao shsnaoalag of the policy
at protection, oaly a
or of a
These, he said, most aot bo too radieal
AL Butler of Hamphrey
Mday. . f
Iasae Jaaiag of Osciali
I city lost week.
GharlsB Ssgelks, jr made a trip to
a W. Zeigler took an early trata Set-
strves hers last week.
' HvoaDwgsn returned Saturdsyfrom
a week's visit ia Omaha.
J. C Swarteley is visiting Us daaghter
lenses in Hsrlsn, lows.
Charles Ooolidge of Lead, & D., came
here Sendey to via relatives, '
Dr. D. T. Martya started Wednesday
for a trip to Wsabiagtoa, D. a
Mrs. E. Pool was ia Schayler Thursday
to sttond the funeral of n friend.
... Mies Ton ZJanochar spent Saaday at
home, from teaching near Croatoa.
Mrs. L. F. Phillipps and Miss Emma
Hoppea spent Saaday ia Schayler.
Mr. aad Mrs. Braan returned Wednes
day from a few days' visit in Lincoln.
John Early cams ap from Lincoln
Saturday and spent Sanday at home.
Misses Alma and Clara Sagelke have
been visiting relatives the past week ia
Mint Kathariae Green, the language
teacher, spent Saturday at home in
Joseph O'Brien, now of St. Paul, a for
mer Columbus citizen, was in oar city
last week. . .
Miss Ethel Boyd went to St Edward
Thursday to visit a week with Mrs.
Mrs. J. B. Gietzen was in Humphrey
Saturday to attend the funeral of Mrs.
Miss Msad Willisms returns to Wayae
this week, sfter n visit to her home for
Carl Kramer returned Fridsy from
Chicago, where he was called by the
death of a brother.
Mrs. Lottie Lewis of Liacola was the
guest last week of her home folks, ths
family of Ed. Hoare.
Prof. Campbell, superintendent of the
Humphrey public achoola, was in town
Satardsy and Sanday.
Editor Barross left Satardsy morning
for n abort trip to Omaha aad Aabarn,
returning home Monday.
Mrs. G. W. Brown of Cedar Rapids
visited her sister, Mrs. M. K. Turner,
going to Humphrey Sstarday.
Mrs. Garrett Hunt and littledaughter
and Mis Bessie Mitchell went to Clarke
Wednesday to visit home folks.
Frank Bauaagart of Danville, HL, who
hss been visiting his brother George n
few weeks, starts for bis home today.
Mrs. A. L. Bixby visited in the city
between trains Thursdsy on her wsy to
Fullerton where she is visiting friends.
W. A. McAllister snd R. W. Hobart
were passengere to Lincoln Monday
where they went to attend the supreme
Mrs. John KeUey snd Mrs. Charles
Kelley of Monroe were :a the city Mon
day, on their return home from Council
J. F. Stems started Sundsy evening
for n several days' trip to Washington,
D. C., expecting to see the sights during
G. A. R. reunion.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry of Big Trail,
Wyo, left Monday by way of Omaha for
their boaae sfter s visit to Mrs, Henry's
parente, Mr. aad Mrs. Hamer.
Mrs. Wm. Hegel left Shanksville, Pa,
Fridsy where ebe hss been epending the
summer, snd will visit in Brookville, Pa,
nnd other places on her way home.
Mr. Hook of Casper, Wyomiag, and
Mrs. Peters of Fremont, father and sister
respectively of Mrs. U. 8. Mace, sad
Master Fred Peters, arrived here Wed
Mrs. Kittie Wermuth nnd daughter,
Mies Kittie, srrived in the city Sundsy
from Downers Grove, Illinois, snd will
visit Mrs. Meagher, Mrs. Kavanaughand
other old-time friends.
Mrs. E. M. Fiswman started Saturday
for the east, intending to be gone shout
n month, visiting n brother in Washing
ton, D. CL, and stopping on her return to
visit her son Josie in Chicago. '
Mrs. S. B. Loranc and Misa Jessie
Clark of Clarinda, Iowa, mother snd
niece respectively of Mrs. Edgar Howard,
arrived here last Wednesday, snd will
remain with their relatives through the
Mrs. Holmes snd MnvDrydea of Kear
ney nnd Mrs. Runnels of Milford have
been guests of Mrs. Rev. Maa'ro a 'few
dsys. Mrs. Holmes ia oa her return
home from Chicago. All three ladies
were delegates to the Federation. -
Levi McCray aad wife of Carroll
county, Ohio, arrived ia the1 city last
week on a several days visit to their
brother Robert MeGray aad family. Mr.
aad Mrs. MeGray will spend aboat six
weeks in the west before retaraing to
their eastera home.
D. Thomas and young eon of Postville,
thia county, srrived here Moaday from
their trip to visit relatives ia Soath
Wales. They have beea goae eiaee the
latter part of May aad appear to have
enjoyed aad been benefited by the trip,
A nephew of Mr. Thomas, D. W. Thomas
with hie win aad three euildree accom
panied him back aad expect to make
Nebraska their home.
ith of September, 19QaV
a aamV Swans
J waaf BBas wave SaaisaWs B !
Ufa maamms BBMlaaam laag wmaaa Tana.
mmma smmvrumm Baar.
Piwvafliagwiadsfrom soath to north
Thaader atom op tlia dth at 7 i. at,
Sight frosts oa ths eth, nth, fifthi
heavy frost aad ought is afi Uth and
lath, first of the i oil. '
Tory hesy oa lata, 16th aad Mtav
5awaamT awajaraj ... ww,
JUflBM tea. aVaamaaUl
J. L. 8targeoa died at his homo ia ths
oorthwsst part of ths city Fridat
is,sftoraix:moaths' safferiDg with
stomssh aad Uver trouble. J I.
'; Mr Stargeoa was borabi Louisrille,
Xy September 22, 18e5, moving with bm
He Joined Co. A, 18th Wisconsin In
fantry soon after the wsr broke out, snd
with the exception of n short furlough at
the end of three yesre service, he fought
for his eeaatry to the close of the war.
Ia the battle of Ooriath Mr. 8turgeoa
received a wousd ia the forehead.
Immediately after the wsr he went to
Montaas, passing through Columbus on
his waywhich was but a-village at thst
tiaae. He spent six years in mining
camps ia the west, snd then took a bome
atesd in Butler county, Nebraska, where
be lived until 1885, when he purchased
the farm just soath of this city. Mr.
Sturgeon was one of triplets, one boy
living to be 18 yesre old, snd the sister
is still living. Mr. Sturgeon was married
in' 1875 to Miss Maggie Aden, who, with
their four children, Henry, Lydis, Anns
snd Mary, survive him. One son died in
infsney. . Mr. Sturgeon was a remarkable
man in many ways. Poesessed with a
keen sense of humor, snd a sympathetic
nstsre, he msde msny friends. He took
little pleasure sway from his own home
snd nlthough living almost within the
city limits, he seldom left the place and
then only, when business demanded his
sttention. Hia cheerfulness and thought
f ulnees was msnifest to the last, although
he suffered greatly.
The funeral was held from the home
Sunday afternoon, Rev. Luce conducting
the service st the house and Baker Poet
G. A. R. at the cemetery. The following
comrades acted as psll bearers: E. H.
Funk, J. H. Galley, R. L. Reenter, W. A.
McAllister, Ed. Clark and E. O. Rector.
One by one the old soldiers are passing
awsy to answer roll call in the Spirit
land. Peace to his memory.
The Tunison atlas we are offering
JocnxAii subscribers is larger than any
other atlas yet published. It shows each
hemisphere sixty inches in circum
ference, the two combined forming a map
of the world four feet by two and a
quarter feet. These are only two out of
many maps in the large volume. We
will give any of our subscribers an. oppor
tunity to own one of these books. By
psying up your subscription to date snd
$3.40 you may have the book and one
year's subscription in advance to The
Journal. New subscribers may have
the two for ta40.
Half latas U Omasa aid Back via
October 15, 16 and 18, only $2.75 to
Omaha and return via the Burlington
Route account National Convention
Christian Church. Tickets good to re
turn till October 24, but extension till
November 90 mny be secured.
For sdditionsl informstion ask the
nearest agent, Burlington Route, or
write J. Fbancis,
2t Gen'l Passenger Ag't, Omaha.
atieaal Ceaveatiea ef the Christian
Omaha, JVe&r, October 15-23.
For above' convention the Union Pacific
has msde a rate of one fore for the round
trip. Tickets on sale October 15-16-18.
For full information call on
W. H. Beniiax, Agent.
Embroideries all summer goods st
HALF PRICE to make room for our im
mense fall stock. Go to E. D. Fitz pat
rick's, the White Front, FOR BARGAINS.
Bird-dog, weight shout 70 pounds,
steel gray color, psrtof tail gone, hair on
bead curly. Liberal reward for return
of same will be given by James Fauble.
nun ni house
Wiafctsiay, Oct. 15.
So uy the Pras and Public in speakisg
of the Tour of J Jt J
AND HEB ELABORATELY ee
. COSTUMED PBODUCTION OF
Full Scenic Equipment
Carried for every one of ths "
AN EMINENT STAR
A CAPABLE COMPANY
Prim: 25, 35, 50, We.
Tto treat teawdy for aervoui
Hf A 5Ima
ot euaeraBx, aucn as Pfervoui i'losiraiion. raumtror vosi mrnnmoom.
laiBetaaej, xnicatiy enuHioBa, m
ef Tebeeco or Oalum. walca lead to
Bft trder wasBaraatee to esre or
anasamBwi aaaaj VaWfito avavo aVafr?' as
of ssesKtraathm." Taej
wfansanoon. suunar deveiooment oi organs ana ooay. no
known remedy for women
cases a pleasure si.uu trjSK dua ssx aAiu.
For Sale t
by POLLOCK & CO.
!g J- n'
Handles a line of
Goods which is hard
to beat and. the : : :
PRICE V BOTTOM
Bats, Dress Goods,
Dress Goods, Cot
ton Dress Goods,
. Prints, Percales,
& Men's Clothing,
Boys' & Men's Un
Goods and Shoes,
Misses and Ladies'
of all kinds, White
Linings, Ladies' &
Collars and Cufls,
Laces, Lace Cur
tains, Kid Gloves,
also Gloves ofkiSTr
Shirts & Overalls,
Hats & Caps, Para
sols, Knit Goods,
Corsets, Yarns and
all kinds Notions.
Just received a big shipment of
You are invited to inspect, the
goods and see the lowest prices.
Eat up n man's confidence. The
poorly dressed man is afraid to push
ahead it brings his clothes into
prominence, and this makes him un
comfortable. He usually gets ready-to-wear
clothing. Sometimes it fits
him and sometimes it doesn't. It
gets worn nnd shabby, and still he is
compelled to wear it. For shout the
price of ready-mado clothes we could
have mr.de him nn elegant suit, per
fect fit, style and finish. A full line
of fall goods.
Miss H.VanGamp Miertfy
Of Kansas City, Mo.,
Has opened Dress Making
Parlors in the Berger Build
ing weet side Park. Also
Dress - Cutting, Fitting,
Basting, Boning Pressing
ND FINISHING BY THE LATEST
TAILOK SQUARE SYSTEM : : : :
Dent heeams siscearsgsi. There Is s
cars 1ST yes. If necessary write Ir. Keener.
He bas spent a life time caring last sack
aa jours, aii consultations rrss,
"I bad sever case of kidney diseasa sag
rheumatism, discharging bloody matter.
Suffered Intense pain. 31 y wife was seriously
affected witb female troubles, pr. Fenscr
Kidney and Backache Cure cured us both.
P. M. WHEELER Randolph, la."
prujrjtlsts. 50c.. 91. Ask for Cook Book-free.
(T ViTUCniMPC Sure Core. Circular.. Dr
W. A. MoAuasTsa. W. M. Cosmuss
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
prostration a.nd all diseases of the scaerativs
outaiut rrors. jacaiai n orry. uccaifg aaa
Consumptioa aad insanity, wita erery
refund the money. Sold at Sl.vB per box,
They pveronsae Weak
ness, irreirularity and
omissions, increase vig
or and banish "pains
are "LIFE SAVEBSM to girls at
equals them. Cannot do harm 'life
DR. MOTIFS CHEMICAL CO.. Cleveland. Ohio.
- i'ni.'"'1 r - JTrafri.rfcaH-?'Tl"-.Tai n 'Baft Tan '"aT fi "T
t- - .- -agt-V"- jr.r-- . ai t -wjrJ .-
Oats, aew V
JWfc o oe
III wMaMfwH-P 4Wf
Marheta corrected every Tniaday af-
NOTICE OF REFEUEtT8 SALE.
s4a mstji.iwisl to ss
alt naSa mS im! S
-.. - -. jkT - ' ' ' "
tkioa wilL oa
the hoar of 2 o'clock p. ml, at Ika fcaat
tb COUt bobm. ia taaeil off ITnLnaaai
PtoltoeosBty.ogarformb at aaSlieaa
UMsfcMtWrlihwiorasa. ia ESfiE
iuuacnan raai proamj to-wK:
Tto oathiaat na-ttar of aa-tlaa tSfatwaa
(). tow Si 1 1 II 111! I (17), tssss tw O).
imi. Iiiaain i
tof msemfri issl
Lot OS (I). tW (1), aaaaB (1). sIsm (8), si
m tiOftMSS (). Jtnllll MISS1MB (II).
1).mc oc tto em PkhMi-sl I
lav KW) U
a IS), taan
SiiSifir - w - -
kaM off tto
tan "- -- - ...f n- ill'. t fait
Tho aortaaMt n rtw of tto
tor. lotos (i) is tks aosUMSJ
(2) la tto-Mlkwwt q-artan
ia tto anatliwaat najTtw at
(S3). towaaVJp iintiamjn
woatof taa Ok VrtmMmmt HJ
iattoeoaataraf Flatt sad atate of
Ktioa taaatyisto (88). aad tto aoitStoir oT
tto aortkaMt qaarterof aaetioB Utfty-Uiw (SI).
11 ia towaaUs twatr-fear (31). iaaa miw (
we of tto em VHaciasl MmiMmimti sasatr
vi MaoMoaaaaoWKoor aasnasa.
Dated. Cokuatan TTiVnis. topttailMi tattu
1985. r - "
, JAMKg B. MOnL
' Haiaam g, KixHrrry
CHRnmAM ML GMDENTHKB1.
IattoMttarot tto Mtatoef VtaakH.O'Daa-
VOTICK is iMnto sivaa ttot to
of the dMrtoC mart of
tto UUl SaTor Bay
F. O'Doaaall. lapr. fortto ada of ttoNal
at ttotraat doer of tto eoart toan te CSIaav
baa. Platte eoaaty. oa tto SUi aar ef Oetotor.
IWC. at 1 o'clock a. wl at aaaUe aasato to ma
kicatat Udder for ea. tto feltowtol earfSai
real aetata, to wtt: Tto'Mrtk Salt lata Ma.
oaeaad tyroiaj block No.affcMwo la tto city
of Coteaitoa. Platte waistr. Witonto.
Haid aatewiU reaatoeaas oao fcesr.
Hated Uia MUi day of ajjtiaitor. MUt,
,. .. HABAH g.CD6OIBLL.
GaardiBBof ttoeaMoof Joasra F.O'Itasaau.
In the Dsitrict Court of Nebraska,
and for Platte county:
John Micek. et al
Josephine Kurdan, Michael Kudran
Sophia Micek, John Micek, Joseph
Micek, Anna Micek, Mary Micek,
Peter Stupfel and John Stunfel, de
fendants, will take notice that on the
27th day of September. 192, the un
dersigned plaintiff filed his petition in
the District Court of Platte couuty,
Nebraska, against said defendants, the
object and prayer of which are to fore
close a certain mortgage executed by
the defendant, John Stunfel and Paul
ina Stupfel, now deceased, to the
plaintiff upon Lots 1 (one) and 2 (two)
in Block two hundred and five (205),
in the city of Columbus, Nebraska, to
secure the payment of a certain prom
issory note dated April 19, 1901, for
the sum of 1100.00, due and payable
one year from the date thereof, upon
which there b now doe the sum of
S100.00, for which sum, with interest
from April 19, 1901, at the rate of
per cent per annual, plaintiff prays for
a decree requiring defendants to pay
the same, or in default thereof, alia
premises may be sold to satisfy the
amount found due.
You are required to answer said pe
tition on or before the 10th day of
1 oct4 Plaintiff.
By A. M. Post, his Attorney.
HeveaaW 4, A. H.
A Jolat Reeolatioa prnposias to
oae of Article Ifteaa. of tto Cesentonea ef
the State ef Nahtaata. iawie te tto aaaasr
of aatoUttiasaad aSeatias aaaaaaaala te
tbe CeaatKatioB of tto elate ef Mehfaaka.
Be it AMolwd owf Knotted bgtke LegUlotnre
of the State ef iTeftroate;
of the CoaatttaUea ef tto State ef
ameadei te real a follow:
SwtleaL IMtor breaek ef tto
majr aiopew aaMadaMata to tUe
aad if tto iaae to asraed to by ttuaaantoof tto
aweeta leeted to eaeb boaaa, aaah pifniiiitil
mrmdaviati ttoll to eatend as tto Joaraala.
with tto yeat aad asya. aad peMlifciii at kaat
oace each weak is at tout oae aewaaaaar ia earn
eoaaty wtore a anwipapai le pehHifcH. far
tairtrdaja tn-nTlintilj miriiMni Hi ! iln
Uoa of aaaatora aad repnaaataUvas. at wUek
toraforaporoTaloriaJaettoa.aad if aaajerity
of the electora votias at each alaetioa oa aaah
propoaed aaMadawat, aaall TOtetoaasat eaak
ameadBMiat.tae e atoll tiinnai apart of tais
Coaatitatioa. WtoawtUi nai asitoaat
ia Mbaiittodat tto mm IwHoa. they atoll to
eoaabadtwdaa to aialili ths laaawi to veteea
each apaeaiiaaat anarataly.
All baliota aead at
aaMadawat or aaasdwasf atoll have wrtttes
amaadaaat to the fVaeTMatina ralaHas to (I
proaoaei amaaifaaat to atoCoaatil
aad tto vote ef eaak eleat
to tto eleator by awkias a eroaa with a
oeaeU ia a ekeleor oaare to to
risht of tto liaea tto were "For or
Totiac aaachiae whaa eaah aawhiasia is
I.Geo, W. aafab. aaaawswof aMe ef ti
State f ltajto ia a trie aad eeneet eaay ef
paaaad to the Twmty Mtaath aeaaina ef
ialatare of tto State of
from aaid eriatod hffl on atom this
ttot atid prepense iwiMwl a
their adoatios oa leiwOnn at tto
lias to to held oa Tea-tor the Oh day ef Ke.
ef tto atate ef
at Liaenla thie
year ef ear Lard Oaa
aad Two, ef tto
tad of tha
"'tt'FZ'"' Ti TiT T. "7"? --BayifcLSf atiw- 5mJ!
rw -M.-. . -. . --. .-. - -. , ,
Holiw to SSMSs
nmBB.ui aa ammmmmA -m a,..
WmRIIaMfcJaMEk WUMjSjnS. UNO,
aasaaVL KsVaeWmti smafasaaaus aaWvaW C mmmwosssss ilssw
Us. Ow a Isstoe m anialitiili i ef ato
Mat" .of Gwm K. tuna itmmti, Tto
Cnlewhw UUSe BSsk. s tatswatfaa. ssB nlfcwi
ft liff tiaAiaH - --- ---'- i
lalfllan - a Mtt m
Lota atake (8) aad Bava (Si. Ia aaaaam tkirtw
MHam ittL aaaaa aaa f1.
assat to ffco CibiIIIsIIib as ths
aaaBB.am ataaf maaeaWaVwaemm BSaW BWaSaWaWaasWaamWattaSam
sat torth ia toll, is satanawtofi to
aMawawsjssawau ssar; rsaavaa aaVsfleWS aJas aVwe
mmska, to ho veto warns a taa
eaah alaetioa ea each at aaaaa " as
KODAK IS A
$1.00 tt $25.
m, c. CASSIN,
Qami aad Fish in Smihl
Hides sad Tsllsw.
COLUMBUS. . . NEBRASKA
EforjtfciBg ia oir Um
mm. ? erjthiar; gparaateeeV
Wams axasto to order;
Best noshwoiag fa tha
A lie lite of Baggies.
taTl am ageat for the old rslisblo
CohMBtoJS Baggy Compssy, of Cblnaa-
tMes,Utoo. which in a sBJaoisat
tosef strietly first-clsss goods.
of Chicago ask your loesi
t to route you between Omsha
the shortest tiae between the two cities
Trains via taw soaalsr road desert
fress the VaioB deaot, Omsha, daily,'
aoa sorting with trsias from the west.
Msgniieestly eqaipaed trains, nslsco
aad free reclining chair ears.
aad buffet, library sad
ears. All trains lighted by
electricity. For full iaformstisa sheat
rates, ste address
F. A. Nash,
Crsaersl Westera Ageat, 1504 Farssss
H. W. Howsxl,
Trsv. Freight sad Pass. Agt.
ram la,! aT B
aaw-BwaB-aswajy " aawss-SMsssamA
froaa all of the worhl-WU
orisiaal atoriaa-Aaawera te
i-Artielea oa HeaUk. the. Hoa.
New Beeka, aad oa Work Aboat the
nt i m m on
AND NOTARY PUMJC
at ---.. . - -. . . ... a
nrnnoaed 9 auunnaN rnaa.tae -f
mm a " waatera Wawapapai reaaivias the 9
jjiaat BJ "u iaajiiiuu aewa aeime of lea 9
nahw- S Ifewyrkl"d orW cable of the S
Raw Tork Woraa-eaiiy report froaa 5
Times aa aaah fj "" " "i" correapaaaeaai as
WaWaaaaWaWaWSaaa aK w'aaaBW BBBBB BBBWaaaaWB aaa
paaaad at the U TEAR UNE DOLLtal
leaser tto m mm m
at ? ??? eavs wass ap
. Ahd-oatvpe-writiagsad . V
wiMssrstttoadto all ' . -
the hsiafB im totrastod to hiam.
aF-Wsald rmp ssleally solicit a share ;
yoar BaaaassB. V"
Over Fisat Watiannl asak. 1st dear to -
tha left, Heart ...'. .
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