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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1903)
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ESTABUSBXB MAT 11, UN. '
Columbus f ourttaL
Emtarsd at the Poetofice. Colambes, Stake., i
ssuuart rlasa mrfl -
TEsm or scasoaxFXioa:
Oa year, by
WEDNESDAY. HAY'. 39. lttt.
8bKribra of tke Joax-
-Pleaee look at tmo data oppo
site year aaxae on tmo wrappor of
yoar Journal or on tke margin of
Ska Jommal. Up to tkla data, yoar
aabscripUoa ia paid or accomntad
Bewabdm going to have a new f 10,000
Akbitsatiox is the moat sensible way
to settle all labor questions. Arbitrate!
Sexatob Millabd bas word that the
government will provide transportation
from San Francisco to Manila, at cost,
to Major Charles A. Vickere and wife of
Madison, Nebr. Major Tickers goes to
Manila as inspector of constabulary. At
"cost" means everything free except food.
Sexatob Dietrich of the public lands
committee of the United States senate
will leave shortly for a 15,000-mile tear
of Alaska. He will be accompanied by
his daughter, and, in addition to being
the most extensive semi-official trip ever
begun, it will be one of the longest ever
undertaken by a woman.
Telegraphic reports from Pierre,
South Dakota, says: "The total filings
at the three land offices which cover the
part of the state lying west of the
Missouri river for last month were 447,
taking up 71,520 acres of homesteads.
This is an indication of the settlement
which is going on in the western part
of the state."
The farmers of York county are expe
riencing the greatest boom in improve
ments that has been known in that
county for many years. During the
past month one lumber company of
York paid $9,000 freight on lumber im
ported, and each of the other ten lumber
companies of the county are enjoying
Govekkob Micket Saturday morning
announced the appointment of R C
.Burns of Scribner to be deputy oil in
spector in place of Fred Sonnenschien
.of West Point. Mr. Burns is an old
soldier and is one of the leading repub
licans of his district. The governor has
also announced the appointment of
George L. Garter of North Platte to be
chief deputy game and fish warden to
succeed Warden Simpkins.
The Society for the Improvement of
Discharged Criminals of Berlin has de
clared its intention of aiding such of its
charges who after a six months' trial
have proved worthy to emigrate to North
or South America. Before leaving each
one will receive instructions in the lan
guage of the country to which he is dee-
tined, transportation to the sea coast I
and S150. Herr ISallin, director general I
of the Hamburg-American line, is a
member of the society.
Hastings and Aurora are each offering
splendid inducements to secure the new
state normal school. Senator Dietrich
appeared for Hastings and Begent von
ForreU for Aurora before Supt Fowler
in the interest of their respective locali
ties. Hastings offers to give the state a
building formerly erected for a convent
valued at $80,000 and some land. Aurora
offers $25,000 in cash and twenty acres
of land. Other towns working to secure
the normal are Kearney, Central City,
Holdrege, Alliance, Ord, Ainswortb,
Fairfield and Broken Bow.
An investigation into cancer by the
registrar-general of Ireland, where in
1901 there were 2,893 deaths from this
eeoarge,or G.5 in every 10,000 of the pop
ulation, gives these results: Cancer re
cars from generation to generation in
many families, which often are afflicted
also with tuberculosis, lunacy, idiocy or
epilepsy. It frequently follows wounds
or injuries, sometimes irritation of the
lip from clay pipes, and it often accom
panies unfavorable conditions of resi
dence, food, etc. It appears to be highly
contagious and somewhat infectious.
Fetdav's Omaha World-Herald said:
"Owing to the illness of E. H. Harriman
with threatened appendicitis, and his
extresae haste to get to his home in New
.Sack the jatended conference today in
with representatives of the
of the Union Pacific and
itaera Padfic with reference to a
of the Union Pacific strike
had to be postponed. Bat it was held
briefly instead Thursday evening on the
train from Columbus to Omaha. At 3
o'clock in the afternoon, Mr. Harriman
telegraphed from the west asking that a
committee of the boilermakers meet his
train at Columbus. Grand President
McNeil, who had just arrived from Kan
sas City; District President Kennedy,
Martin Douglas of the district executive
committee, and Tom McGovern of the
North Platte union went to Columbus.
Mr. Harriman could not be seen, but
President Bart explained the situation,
and acontroversyof some warmth -ensued
with the genial president who went
on through to Chicago with Mr. Harri
maa, and may accompany him to New
Every state in which President Roose
velt has spoken to the public during his
trip across the continent he has left
advice which shows him to be a man who
knows what is the best interests of the
people. The publicity which has been
given every speech and the personality
"of the president in delivering them mil
be of great value to the nation. InOali
foraia the" other day, reference to their
large trees was. made, which ha
widely commented upon by the
The Chicago InterOeean says: -"President
Booeevelt did well to aco-
againet placing, signs apon
i .which are the atoi
saafal prodaets of California. And the
of Santa Gnu did well to head
and remove these disfigure-
i from the grove of hage redwoods
The 'sequoia gigaatea, or big tree'
proper, and the sequoia owapsrvirens,
or 'redwood,' are the sole survivors of a
great tree family. They grow naturally
in California, and nowhere eke on earth.
Besides being toe oldest, they are the
largest of liviag Uiiags, .though the
eucalyptus of Aaatralia sometisMM rivals
them in height , But the oncalyftas is a
mach more rapid grower, and the age of
a spocimon is arneh less than that of a
sequoia or equal neigaw
Although the precise age of the big
trees of California mast remain unknown,
the indications are that some of those
till growing were first sprouting from
the soil when Moses led the Israelites
oat of bondage in Egypt. Whan Jons
was bom at Bethlehem they were in all
the vigor of lusty youth. When Colum
bus pushed out into the unknown they
wen somewhere near their present size.
How long they will live, if man will bat
protect them against himself, none can
tell. They seem impregnable to the
insect and animal foes of other trees.
They have nothing to fear but tempests
of sach extraordinary fury as rarely visit
their homes, and man.
With all the dignity of an again which
solar years are but days and centuries
are as years to the human race, they
conjoin a splendid and impressive beau
ty. For these reasons they should be
preserved and kept unmarred. They
are not only the oldest, but also among
the most wonderful, of living things.
Their character and their dignity de
THE CHEESE INDUSTRY.
The fact that Platte and Pierce coun
ties together produce one-third .the
cheese made on farms in the state of
Nebraska, puts this county well to the
front in the cheese market statistics, as
Nebraska is counted one of the foremost
cheese states of the union. The farms
of Nebraska produce 264,430 pounds,
while the factories produce 313,600
pounds. New York is away ahead of all
other states with a total of 130,010,584
pounds, while Wisconsin follows with
The fact that Platte county is largely
settled by experienced German and Swiss
farmers has probably been the cause of
the development of that industry, and
still merchants claim that farmers could
find a ready market for more cheese
than is now being sold.
The following from a correspondent in
Wallaces' Farmer may be of value to
some farmer's wife who could start a
bank account of her own in a few months
if she so desired:
"A cured whole milk cheese contains
one-third fat and about one-third water,
the remaining one-third being casein
I Keep the temperature of the curing
room of as even temperature as possible
too cold or too warm will retard or
hasten fermentation which was begun by
the rennet used in the coagulation of the
milk. Where the amount of cheese man
ufactured is not large the pantry maybe
used for a curing room if it be 'well
appointed.' The well appointed pantry
is made to admit air and sunshine when
needed, also to exclude these two influ
ences when necessary to do so. Turn
the cheese so that all parts may receive
an equal share of outside temperature.
It will also be well to keep a record of
I the date each cheese is made, so as to
prevent mistakes as to time of curing.
Cheese is adulterated by substituting
lard and cottolene oil for the real butter
fat of milk, the milk having been previ
ously robbed of its butter fat Filled
cheese is made by combining oleo oil
with skimmed milk.
When it is desired to make small
cheese, molds can be made of tin fruit
cans, 'first removing both tops and
I do not advise the manufacture of
skim-milk cheese. Where the amount
of skim-milk is large and cannot be util
ized otherwise, skim-milk cheese could
be made, rather than allow waste, but
there are generally other and better
uses for such milk on most farms.
Where one has been accustomed to
cream or whole milk cheese the descent
to that of skim-milk is far from satisfy
ing to say the least I have confined my
operations wholly to the manufacture of
whole milk choose; not removing any
cream. No difference how thick the
cream might be which formed upon the
milk drawn the night before, it is stirred
in and added to the morning's milk.
This is the mode practiced by the manu
facturers of the famous Stilton cheese,
which is among the richest cheese made.
It requires about ten pounds of milk
to make a pound of cheese, while twenty
pounds are required to make one poand
The Ayrshire is, I believe, the best
cheese cow, producing as she does a
larger amount of milk of .good quality
for the food consumed than any other
: : LOCAL : :
The botanical class are working upon
the identification of plants.
The Seniors have completed their
required course and are doing review
Last Friday week Prof. Britetl's sec
tion for rhetoricals gave a program in
the High school. It was considered one
of the beat of the aeries which has been
given this year and was a good repre
sentative of Mr. BriteUe energetic
efforts. Vocal solos by N. Boss Bas
mussen and Will Farrand were greatly
appreciated as was also a piano solo by
EloisaBoen. A recitation by Roy Cool
idge, "Wiggins at the Bat" was amusing.
It pictured the role of several members
of the High school ball team when Wig
gins fanned .oat The principal feature
of the program was -the debate. The
qaeetion was Besolved, "That parties ia
labor disputes should be compelled to
submit their differences to arbitration";
Roy Stires and Bertha Chapin taking
taeaaumanve, Harry Jerome and Mamie
Elliott the. negative. The speakers
handled their subject inn manner that
iadieatedtaoy had aiven it careful studv.
A decision was rendered in favor of the
negative. The visitors present were Zoo
Schrook, Lala StUlman. Goo. A. Scott,
and Rev. Munro.
Few-room house containing pantry,
closets, good cellar; large barn for four
hand of horses, oakkea yard, coal shad,
two fell-eised lots 132 ft square, located
ta the southeast portion of city, xaqaire
of - aaifccmxT.
The regular meeting of the city coun
cil was held Friday evening. . A petition
by Fred Urich and sixteen other
of the city asked that all ob
structions be removed from the alley
running east and west in bleak 163.
The request was granted bytaoosaaeU.
Upon recomatendation of J. G. Boeder,
president of the library board, Mav. G. A.
Brindley, Mrs. F. H. Gear and Prof. L
H. Britell, all of whose tern's members
of the library board expires July 1, were
re-appointed for the ensuing year by the
A contract was let to W. W. Whittaker
for the sprinkling in the business por
tion of the city.
Nick Spetcher secured the contract,
under bids, for the sprinkling of streets
in the resident portion of the city.
The council asked for and received
bids from the lumber dealers of the city
for a car load of lumber to be ased by
the street overseer. Upon opening bids,
that of J. E. Kauf mann was found to be
the lowest and he reoeived the contract
Garrett Hulst was allowed a druggists'
The committee on streets and grades
recommended that the clerk ask the
property owners along Eighth street
from H. Oehlrich's residence to the oity
limits east to build their walks as ac
cording to city survey.
A petition previously presented to the
council to remove the U. P. stock yards,
the committee found no suScteat cause
for complaint, but recommended that
the company be notified to clean out
The committee on finance submitted
their report of probable amount neces
sary to defray expenses of the city for
the ensuing sear, total being $224)10.
Water commissioner reported work
extending water mains on Eighteenth
street and other improvements favora
bly. A. Dussell & Son reported their
bill for said work in sum of $1,502.45
which was, upon motion, daly allowed
and warrants ordered drawn in payment
The mayor announced the following
appointments for the ensuing year: For
chief of police, Charles Taylor; regular
police, James Nelson and Patrick H.
Meehan; water commissioner, George
Fairchild; overseer of streets, Chris
From. W. M. Cornelius was previously
appointed attorney, and Dr. Dave Mar
tyn, jr., was re-appointed city physician.
The May term of district court opened
as mentioned in the last Journal, on
Monday of last week, with a large num
ber of canon on the docket Among
those'disposed of during the past week
we give the following:
The case of the City of Columbus vs.
Adams Express Co. was dismissed by the
plaintiff, the coat being taxed to the
plaintiff. The express company refused
to pay occupation tax to the city under
the old ordinance owing to the fact that
it was illegal in form.
Robert Wagner in his suit for damages
against the city asked leave to amend his
petition which was granted and the case
passed to the foot of the docket
The replevin suit Albertina Koln vs.
John C Byrnes was lost by the plaintiff
and a petition has been filed for a new
In the case of William Meyer vs. John
Janioek the plaintiff asked leave to with
draw juror which was granted and the
jury was discharged with the reservation
of the right of court to pass upon objec
tion to jurisdiction as made upon the
evidence of the plaintiff hereafter.
In a former trial the First National
Bank was given judgment of about $230
against Frank J. Uridil by default In
this term the case was reopened by the
defendant who again lost the suit
Judgment was given Thomas CShea
et al on D. C. Kavanaugh et al in the
tram of $12122.
Ernest Meays was granted $37.30 in a
suit against James Fauble.
Wm. Hayden and Martin Mohr were
granted citizenship papers.
The only criminal case which has been
tried is that of James Burrows for high
way robbery. The jury brought in a
verdict of not guilty. Jack Hale, who
was also bound to this term of court, has
disappeared and the court has declared
his bond of $800 forfeited. It is believed
that Hale is the real criminal and drew
Burrows, who was under the influence of
liquor at the time, into accompanying
him on the trip.
Haftl's law lewlia Alley
Some record breaking scores were
made the past week the alley's record
and state record broken by A. Drake
making twelve straight strikes and scor
ing 300. , Following are the high scores
for the week: Ed. Hegemann 210; John
Elliott 216, 220, 238, 270; Ed. Kanvan
augh.202; Gus Plath 204; Harry Law
rence 203, 202; Henry Getts 209; Wm.
McEver 212; M. C Calto 203; Jap
Nichols 206. 224, 227; W. J. Gregorian
244, 210, 214, 238. 204; J. W. Fauble 212;
D. C. Kavanaugh 225, 204, 222, 205, 201,
247.221: A. Drake 213, 246, 249, 229,246,
216, 244, 300, 209; George Hagel 212, 233,
The ladies have been doing some good
bowling the past week. Following are
some of the high scores: Ethel Elliott
221. 193. 189, 223; Petite Martyn 200, 203;
Mrs. G. B. Speice 227; Mrs. G. A. Schroe-
Garden Spat af tke lartk.
The fertile soils of eastern Oregon or
Washington yield, in overflowing abund
ance and in the highest perfection, every
grain, grass, vegetable and frnit of the
To enable persons to reach these
favored localities without unnecessary
expenditure of time and money, the
Union' Pacifio has put in effect Bound
Trip Homeseeksrs' Excursion rates as
follows from Missouri river, May 19,
Jane 2 and 16:
$3i00 to Ogdea and Salt Lake City.
$3450 to Butte and Helena.
$4450 to Spokane. ,
$52.00 to Portland. Tacoma and Seattle.
Also One-Way Bates every day until
June 15, to many potato in the states of
California, Oregon, Washington, Mon
tana, and Utah. W. H. Bekham.
Barrei Plymtata Back Eggs
for jSale !
Pen No. 1 is headed by a Hawkins
cockerel; No. 2 by a Ringlet .cockerel
mmA VnSlirkOiMar cockerel. Eexs
from first two pent TfeO per setting of
thirteen. Eggs from No. 3, $1.00 per
setting of thirteen. Call on oraddresa,
1 8apr$ai Moaroe,Nebr.
MEMMML MY EXEKKES.
.-. aa Wert Opera Hi . ' '
tHeri .MaiJo. raoa .
'r, .s ? -
All eeauadM the G. A. R. sad aU'geUtan.
akuon,8oM of Vetaruu. Vetenaa of tke late
8faia'AaMricaa war and ambers of Co. K
Nebr.Nt'10BMdaadCoBfedefmde Boldjsw a
iBvited to join the Baetebereof Baker Post at
130 p. m. shabp oa Meaorisl Day. The Ftae
mb aad City Band will form oa Tkittwath
street ia front of Fliemea'a hall at 1 M p. m. and
march west oa Thirteenth street to Nebraska
ATsaae, theses aoath to Twelfth street, themes
east to Olive, theace soeth to EJerenth street to
O. A. B. hall where wider eoanand of J. B.
Meagher, marehal of the day. the line of autreb
will be taken ap to the North opera booae by way
of North aad Thirteenth streets. Exercises will
commence promptly at 2 p. a.
PROGRAM. ' '.
1. Call the assembly to order fay Commander
Masic by Colambos City Band.
Salnte to the Dead by G. A. R.
Prayer, Chaplain of Baker Post, W. A. Mc
Allister. Blading of general orders, Adjatant of Post,
Son;. "Tenting on the Old Camp Gronnd."
Chorus of Boys. Public schools.
Declamation. "Decoration Day." N. Rose
Song. "Oar Fallen BraTe." St. Francis
Declamation (a) Oar Dead Heroes.
(b) The Veteran-Nellie Erase.
Declamation. The Silent Army of Memo
rial Day." Miss E. Bras. St. Francis
Flag Drill, poblic schools.
Song. "Singing in God's Acre." Miss Ethel
Address. W. M. Kern.
Song. "Oar Coantry'a Call." pablic schools.
Address for Fire Department, by Aagnst
Music by Columbus City Band.
At the close oftho program the line of march
will be taken up to the city cemetery where the
exercises will be completed according to the
G. A. R. ritual, ending with "taps" by the High
All offerings of flowers by citizens are re
quested to be taken daring the morning hoars
to the G. A. R. hall, where a comrade of Baker
Post will be in readiness to receive them.
THE SOLDIER DEAD.
IN TBK COLUMBUS CEMKTEKT.
R. B. Mclntire,
J. N. Lawson,
P. J. Lawrence,
Thus. M. Wilson,
O. H. Archer,
H. L. Adams,
John L. Sturgeon,
A. J. Whittaker,
W. IL Thomas.
J. V. Stevenson,
H. T. Spoerry,
M. K. Turner,
W. H. Thompson,
IN THE CVTHOLIO OEMETEBY.
E. C. Kavanaugh,
The Union Pacific Railroad is issuing
Agricultural Bulletins giving complete
and accurate reports of experimental
work carried on in the states of Ne
braska, Kansas, Colorado and Wyoming.
Also special bulletin on alfalfa, wheat,
corn, beet sugar, etc. Hailed free on
application to W. H. Benham, Agent.
t Echols &
Window Shades, Room
Mouldings, Glass, Var
t PAINTERS AND
Banking on Paint
The practical painter saysy
vou can "bank" on
because it saves the coat
of at least one painting
every five years. The
painter "banks onit
because it gives him a
is made in exact proportions of the mcrt durable aiateriala, ,
perfectly mixed by improved machinery. It is the best spread
ing, longest wearing paint, and has theinost brilliant and lastiag
colors. Guaranteed to wear for five years: Send for book of
Faint Knowledge and Advice (free) to
PATTON PAINT CO., ' Lak St.. Mtlwaahaa. Wta.
" maakeaat BaVLl'mVm Waa J
ECHOLS 1 wm, Colmlis, It
-Trip lotas via Unkm Prndma
to asany poiats in, the states of California,
CWorado. Oregon, Washington, Utah,
flnJt a Dshrer, Oefeeado Sprjngsaad
Paeble and retaft, Jelv 1 no JO, k-
S17J0 a Dearer, Oaloradb Springs aad.
Paable aad retarn, Jane 1 to Sept. 80,
(Glenwood 8priege, $29.50.)
$30160 to Ogden and Salt Lake City and
return, Jane 1 to Sept. 80, iaolaeiTe.
$MJS0toBatta and Helena and retarn.
May 19, Jane 2 and 16V Jnly 7 and 21,
Aar. 4 and 18. Sept. 1 aad 15.
$4e0 to Spokane and return. May 19,
Jane 2 and lov
$52.00 to Portland, Tacoma and Seattle
and return, May 19, June 2 and 16.
$45.00 to San Francisco and Los Angeles
aad return,- May 12 to 18, inclasiTe,
Aug. 1 to 14, inclusive. .
$50.00 to 8aa Francisco, Los Angeles
and San Diego and return, July 1 to
. The Tunison atlas we are offering
JoukxaIj subscribers is larger than any
other atlas yet published. It shows each
heaiisphera sixty inches in circutn
ferenee, the two combined forming a map
of the world four feet by two .and n
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
paying up your subscription to date and
$3.40 you may have) the book and one
year's subscription in advanoe to Thk
JouBXAi New subscribers may have
the two for $140.
We have a bargain to offer our
farmer subscribers. We can give you
Tot Columbus Jocbxal and Nebraska
Farmer, the two papers one year for
$1.75. Now is the time to subscribe.
Don't wait, as this offer may not be of
long duration. Thk Jouknai. will give
yon the city and county news while the
Farmer is valuable to every one who is
interested in agriculture.
State of Nebraska, Platte county, as. In the
county court, in and for said county. In the
matter of the estate of Frank C. Turner de
ceased, late of said county.
.Ataewslon of the county court for said county.
holden at the County Judge's office ia Columbus.
ia aaid county oa the 18th day of May A. D. 190.
nresent John Katterman. county Jadae. On
reading aad fling the duly verified petition of J.
A. Turner praying that letters of administration
be issued to Ed.fi. Jenkins on the estate of said
Tbereu pon, it is ordered that the 19th day of
Jane A. D. MM, at 9 o'clock a. m., be assigned
for the bearing of aaid petition at the County
Judge's office in aaid county.
And it ta runner ornerea, inat aueiegai notice
be given of the pendency and hearing of said
petition by publication in The Coluxbus Joub
hal for three consecutive weeks. (A true copy
of the order.)
la.Tl JOBS UATTKBMAK,
skaij County Judge.
Dated, Columbus. Neb May 18th, WW.
State of Nebraska, Platte county, ss. In the
county court, in and for said county. In the
matter of the estate of Allen C. Turner de
ceased, late of said county.
At a session of the county court for said county,
holden at the County Judge's office in Columbus,
ia said county on the 18th day of May A. D. lWs,
present John Katterman, county judge. On reed
ing and filing the duly verified petition of J. A.
Turner praying that letters of administration be
ISSUea to xam. n. tesuiu oa un estate w. bbiu
Thereupon, it is ordered that the 13th day of
June A. D. MM. at 9 o'clock a. m be assigned
for the bearing of aaid petition at the County
Jadge'a office in said county. ...
And it is runner oraerea, max one legai notice
be given of the pendency and hearing of raid
petition by publication in Tax Coluxbus Joub
mai. for three consecutive weeks. (A true copy
of the order.)
I seal. I County Judge.
Dated. Columbus. Neb.. May 18th, 19M.
State of Nebraska, Platte county, es. In the
county court, in and for said county. In the
matter of the estate of Margaret T. Turner
deceased, late of said county. m
Ataseesionof the county court for said county,
holden at the County Judge's office in Columbus,
in said county on the 18th day of May A. D.Ufttt,
present John Batterman, county judge. On
reading and filing the duly verified petition of J.
A. Turner praying that letters of administration
be issued to Ed. H. Jeakins on the estate of said
Thereupon, it la ordered that the 13th day of
June A. D. 19M, at 9 o'clock a. m, be assigned
for the hearing of aaid petition at the County
Jadge'a office in aaid county.
iiH it la tnrthnr arOemA. that doe legal notice
be given of the pendency and hearing of aaid
petition by publication in The Columbus Jocb-
MAI. lor tnree consecutive wees, t a i cupy
of the order.)
,. , Joan Rattkbman,
Dated. Columbus. Neb.. May 18th, MM.
- Proof Paint
FSQM MTBMOPM TtXn TCTITBJAM.
In Any Light
MAKE PICTURES ON THE
Le.e ift daylight, ul.e
In daylight, JeTelep-
ed in daylight.
No Dark Rtm Nttartf.
Thk is OaJy Possible With the
Not with any other camera.
Oars is the only place that
KODAKS are for sale
in Columbus, Nebraska.
Brownie Kodaks $ 1.00
Brownie Kodaks 2.00
Other Kodaks op to 25.00
A full line of supplies, all at fac
tory prioes. Here you Bare express
It's a wise man who knows his own style. A
style that looks splendid on some one else isn't
necessarily becoming to yon. A style is styl
ish only when: artistically adopted to ths
wearer's figure and face. Only aa extra
good cotter can successfully adopt a style.
It's the individual fit, and individual atten
tion and indiridual fashion that makes oar
customers the best dressed men in Colambos.
Ewttarlally Fearf a.
News from all of the worJd-Watt
writtaa, orifiaal storiasAaswen to
qaarka-Araeles oa Health, the Hoaas,
New Books, aad oa Work Aboat the
Van aad Garden.
to WHf ttter Octal
Is a member of the Assodatad Press, Mm
only Wsstera Newspaper reoerrlac ta
satire tslsgraphio news aarvk of the
Haw York Baa aad special sable of the
Haw lark World-daily reports from
ant fjMt special sasnssjoadaaai
taraaaaoat the ooaatry.
YEAR QNE DOLLAR
An diseases ef kldays.w T aTw. aH
cae.afcartlMsease.flraTel.1 I m I .
Dent aaceaaa aaeaaratwa. Taere la a
care far yea. If necessary write Dr. Feaser.
He has spent a life time curing last such
as jours, aiicoasuiiauons rrea.
"A sraTel lodged la my Jblaoer. Aftar
aslaca, few bottles of Dr.Feaaer's KMaey
aad Backache Cure I passed a gravel half as
large as a marble. The medicine preTeatea
farther formations I was cured.
Pramrlstg.50ctl. Ask for Cook Book-Free.
aw innMmisaPQ.M(na OlHmlar IW
For Sale by C. HENSCHING.
last Offer Irtx Made.
The Joubxai. has succeeded in getting;
a special clnbbins; price from the pub
lishers of the Nebraska Farmer, one of
the best they have ever made, and during
the past two months a good many have
taken advantage of this offer and are weu
pleased with it. We have had the time
extended for this offer, believing that
many more would like to take advantage
of it before it is withdrawn.
For $1.75 we can send you the Ne
braska Farmer and Columbus Joubxai.
both for one full year. The Nebraska
Farmer is the leading general farm and
lire stock journal of the west. It prints
from 21 to 40 pages each week, ia well
known and well liked, having been
established since 1869. Its publishers
are practical and experienced men, who
are now and have been for thirty years
extensively engaged in fanning and stock
raising in, Nebraska and know from expe
rience the needs and conditions applica
ble to the west. It is a journal for the
farmers by farmers. No other farm
paper can fill its place or be so helpf al
to the farmers of the west It is contrib
uted to by all the leading agricultural
writers and experimenters of the west
and at our special club price should be
taken by everyone.
When you wish good, aeat, clean
Bttooaift work doae ia the line of
aciatinf , call at Tan Joubxai. oaftoa.
El. J. IIEWHKI,
St a sf the Big Watrh.
P "sbJJbV IWwWf
1 ef Bums 1H
We have added to. our already
large stock of Hardware, a complete line of GROCER
IES, all fresh, ckaa, bright and new, which we expect to
sell at qaick sales aad saudl profits, ami we extend to you
a cordial invitatkm to call and look us over, as we can
give you bargains of seasonable good for present and
BUTTER and EGGS taken in exchange for both
Groceries and Hardware and the highest market price
paid. ' v
Red Front Store
TO MANY POINTS IN
Color., MamtaBa, Utah, Orega,
Califwr-ia aid Waskiigt.
8S.0to Dearer, Colorado BeriaaaaadPaeblo Jaly I ! lOlar.
7 toDMrer.Cc0orado toriacsaad Pasblo) JHM, , tSetem-
pM Osdsa aad Bak Lake City.
JMJw Batte aad Hefcaa.
jw Portland, Tacoma aad Seattle
$13.08 Baa Fraaeiseo aad Los Aacele.
$OM to Spoke aad Weaatehse. Wash.
tXM to Portland aad maay other Oregoa
$25.00 to amiYnmcMSOwlLns Aaeylssaad a
other California poiats.
laformatloa eheerf alhr faraishsd oa aaptteatioa to
W. . BENHflM, ItfCwlR.
vim French Periodical Drops
Strictiy vegetable, perfectly hannlesa,are toaccoarplish DESIRED
RESULTS. Greatest known female reaiedy. Price, $1.50 per bottle.
fifjmajl aswarsof eoaaurralm aad haMa
Bsadfer araalar to WlLUAIto Mfto.co.aaM
For Sale by POLLOCK Sc CO.
WE KEEP THE-
20th Ciitim Mann
Liu aid Firtilizir
The Del alee Plws; Biggies,
Carriages, Wagaas aad all
Kia of Iaif leaieats.
Done on Short Notice.
Mr Pcnuallf CurtcW Eicitwk
Efery weak with choice
of routes. These excur
sions leave Oaoaaa via
UNION PACIFIC T'ry
Friday and Saturday
at 4:25 p. m.
Aad can be joiaed
at aay aoiat enroute
Fall iaforaaatioa cheerfully
oaapplicatioato W.H. BENHAM,
smwaamwaamwwawwVaamwl awaw aa
- ' -..
; Jaee . Hi.
ay X IS. to 1M.
ASR. 1 te 14. lac.
I Tickets a Sale
to Jaae 15. 1KI.
Trochct's Colchicine SaBcylatc Capsuks.
A staadard aad infallible care for RHEUMATISM and GOUT,
endorsed by the feigbest sscdical aBtborities of Europe and
America. Dispeased only ia spherical capsaks, which dis
solve ia liquids of the saoatach witaout caasinc irritatioa or
disagreeable jptwi. Price, SI per aomfe. Sold ay
ana get negeaaiae.
nslsalssaA oalrla aaste-board Car
asaaaa, flsrslaait ttain
a or kbs . ibmm:
Cora, old shelled Vbashel 30
Oats, aew W bashel 27
Bya Vbaaael 35
Hofs y cwt. 5SOm zm
Fat steers y cwt 4 00 4 25
Fatcows-v? cwt 2 25f :t (M)
Stock steers cwt 3 OOg 4 1)1)
Potatoes-? basaeL 25f
Batter-V t. Vl($ 20
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
ternoon. TIME TATETK,
alt Lake City,
aad all polata
CLowJa aad all
poiats Sast aad
Hb. 22 Paaseacer. daily except (wmlay. 75a.as
No. 32 Aeeommodatioa, daily except
No. 21 Paaseassr.dailr except Baaday. 80 p. m
Mo. SI Aeeommodatioa. dally except
i:W p. m
TIME TABLE U.P.K.R
EAST SOC50, XAIX USE.
12, Chieasjo Special 1:20 a. i
4, Atlaatie Express 4:50 a. i
84 Oiaadlalaad Locally M a. i
W, Past Mail KM p. i
10. North Patte Local 2.-05 p. i
8, Eastern Express. 25 p. i
2, Overlaad Limited ZiZlp. t
WEST B0V50. HAMS USE.
No. 5. Paci&e Express 2:16a. m.
No. lLColo. Heeclal VSs. m.
No. If. North Platte Local Iti-Mm.m.
No.m.astBtoU UJSa. m.
No. l.Qrerlaad Limited. 12:01 p. m.
No. x. Calif oraia Express 7:00 p. j&
No. 7.0raadlalaadIioeaL fc3Sp.au
No.2S. Freieht ,.... 4:42 a. as.
sIw a saa,
No. et, Paaseacer.
No. 71. Mixed .
No. St. Passsaaer.
SJO. 4. AeIXSu ....... JUVp SB.
AlBIOE AHA BPALPIHU SBA5CB.
No. Si, Paiiiaair 2:10 p. m.
No. 7. Mixed SJOa. ra.
Ho. . rasasassr...... ........ 1&U p. m.
No. 74, Mixed 8:09p.m.
Norfolk passeaxer traias raa daily,
Notralaa ea Albioa aad Spalduuc braasa
Graad Iakad Loeal daily except Saaday.
W. M. BaaaAa. Asaaa
V- -- i
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