The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, May 27, 1903, Image 2

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Colnmbns gouroaL
Columbiw, Nebr.
Eatered at the PostoSce. ColHjnbns, Near., M
awced-clase mail matter.
taulWaUMiijlty X.X.TVUnSCI.
One year. by'maiL, postage prepaid...
SlX aaa0alsmnee e
Three aaoataa
. .18
0Tb Babacrlbera of the Jomr-nnl:-Plaaae
look at the date oppo
site yoar name on tae wrapper of
yoar Joamal or on tae aaargia of
The Joaraal. Up to tale date, yoar
ambacripthm ia paid or accoanted
An early date is now talked of for hold
ing the republican state convention.
A lakge tract of land containing 83,000
acres in Chihuahua, Mexico, has been
parchased and will be settled by Boer
The Inter Ocean of Chicago refers to
trust newspapers of that city in which
tax payers there were humbugged out of
$10,000 to $15,000 in the Durborow-Lor-imer
Two automobolists, Dr. N. Nelson
Jackson of Vermont and S. Krocker of
Seattle, will undertake to make the trip
from coast to coast in a twenty hone
power automobile. They left San Fran
cisco Friday of last week.
It is given out from Washington that
W. J. Bryan's choice for the democratic
presidential nomination in 1904, is Chief
Jaetice Walter Clark of the North Car
olina supreme court. It is said of him
that he is more populistic than Mr.
Two candidates to run in opposition
to Chief Justice J. J. Sullivan this fall
have already offered themselves. They
are Supreme Court Commissioner Barnes
of Norfolk and Judge Letton of Fair
bury. No doubt the woods will be full
of candidates by the time of the meeting
of the nominating convention.
A pbess dispatch from Lincoln dated
the 23d says that Chancellor E. Benja
min Andrews of the Nebraska University
that day announced to one of his classes
that he was in error in his position as a
silver man. He had been misled by the
word of eminent geologists that the
world's production of gold was limited.
He said he was henceforth a gold man.
Miss Louise Hadlet, a chamber maid
in an Indianapolis hotel, who refused to
make the bed in which Booker T. Wash
ington had slept and was discharged,
promptly became a "martyr" and has
received upwards of $10,000, the money
having been raised by subscription in
various parts of the country, the larger
portion of it coming from the southern
In an article on irrigation, Edward A.
Beak of the weather bureau says that
there are more than 7,000,000 acres of
irrigated land in the United States. The
total cost of the irrigation systems of the
TJaited States is fd,289,G01, and the
valueof the irrigated crops for the single
year of 1899 was $84,433,438, or .30 per
cent greater than the cost of plants.
The number of irrigators was 102,819.
Fbidat evening between five and six
o'clock a cyclone struck that section of
country lying about eight miles west of
Franklin, this state, doing great damage
to property. Mrs. J. Gish was killed and
her husband so badly hurt he will die.
Six others are badly injured. They are
J. J. Gish and Charles Gish, Mr. and
Mrs. John Weed, Mr. and Mrs. Hall, the
latter having a broken shoulder. Mr.
Gish and wife were visiting, having only
been there a couple of days.
Joms McNeil, grand president and
organizer of the Brotherhood of Boiler
makers and Iron Shipbuilders of Ameri
ca, in a statement last Saturday, said
that the strike of the boilermakers on
the Union Pacific inaugurated June 19,
1902, has been settled, the men being
granted a substantial increase, and other
questions arranged satisfactory to both
parties. All the men now out are to
return to work. The men struck for an
increase in wages and the establishment
of shop rules.
At Greenport, N. Y., on the 19th insL
the Holland submarine torpedo boats
Plunger and Shark had their official
government trials on Peconic bay. They
covered a two-mile course, each firing a
'torpedo at the end of the distance. The
Hanger exceeded the government re
ejurements in speed, and fired the tor
pedo with absolute accuracy between
two flag buoys, the space representing a
Battleship. Owing to an accident, the
Shark's speed fell slightly below that
required, but her torpedo was fired as
correctly as that of the Plunger.
Aooodkiko to the report of the state
beard of equalization, which recently
completed ite work the result is an in
crease in the valuation of railroad prop
erty of $488,740.80. An increase was
Hade on ten separate lines of road, and
a redaction on seven lines. The value
tioa of the Burlington main line is $80
per mile less than last year, and that of
the Union Pacific main line is increased
9100 per mile. The greatest change is
in the valuation of the A. & N which
was increased from $4,600 per mile to
$5,700. Over half of the increase in val
aatioa is due to the construction of new
lines, mostly by the Northwestern.
The United States Geological survey
has recently issued, as Geologic Folio
No. 88, the Scotte Bluff folio of the
Geologic Atlas of the United States.
The quadrangle thus mapped lies entire
ty within the broad valley of the North
Platte river, and contains about 892
square miles, including the greater part
ef Seetts Blaff county and the north-
ad north-central part of Ban-
reonmty, Nebraska. The Seotts Blaff
itself, a coaspicaoas landmark for many
miles, rises about half a mile back' from
the North Platte river to an altitude of
attz last, which is aboat 800 feet above
the river. There are extensive irrigation
along the valley of the North
river; and tbe results of irrigation
are so satisfactory that increased fadli-
for obtaiaiag water are being
The fusion press is clamoring for the
removal of the supreme judiciary from
politics and unanimous support of all
parties for Judge Sullivan. This is not
surprising. It is the habit of that party
to clamor for outside assistance whea in
the minority and for a strict adhereaoe
to party lines when the majority is their
way. But wherein lies the fairness in
retaining two of the three judges fusion
when a considerable majority of the
voters of the state are republican? Why
not wait until Judges Sullivan and Hol
eomb have been displaced by John B.
Barnes and another republican equally
eligible and then raise the nonpartisan
cry? Stanton Picket.
An expedition is being sent out under
the auspices of the Geographical society
of Philadelphia and the Arctic club of
New York to explore Mount McKialey,
the highest peak in the Alaskan range,
estimated to be 20,400 feet in height
The expedition is to be in charge of Dr.
Frederick A. Cook of Brooklyn, who
accompanied Peary on two of his Arctic
trips and the Belgian party on their visit
to the antarctic regions.
The Lincoln Star observes the Omaha
World-Herald now pays high tribute to
the character and public services of
Benjamin Harrison. General Harrison
is dead. Of course, during his lifetime,
and especially while he' was in public
office, the World-Herald assailed him
with the most venomous partisan rancor
and indiscriminate abuse, 'it calumniat
ed him for precisely what it now praises
and approves.
One day last week at the saleof Scotch
bred short horns by E. S. Kelley at
Whitehall farm, near Springfield, Ohio,
thirty head were disposed of for a total
sum of $13,906. The'prices ranged from
$850 for Fair Moen (imported) to $3,000.
Uaaer the Auspices ef Baker Test I
9. . A. ., Nerta Opera Meuse.
Ma 30. 1903.
All comrades of the O. A. B. and all Soldiers,
Sailors, Sons of Veterans, Veterans of the late
Spanish American war and members of Co. K
Nebr. Natl Guard and Coafederade Soldiers are
invited to join the members of Baker Post at
130 p. m. shabp on Memorial Day. The Fire
men and City Band will form oa Thirteenth
street in front of Firemen's hall at l:90f. m. and
march west on Thirteenth street to Nebraska
Avenue, thence sooth to Twelfth street, thence
east to Olive, thence south to Eleventh street to
G. A. 1L hall where under command of J. B.
Meagher, marshal of the day. the line of march
will be taken up to the North opera house by way
of North and Thirteenth streets. Exercises will
commence promptly at 2 p. m.
The Veterans of the Spanish-American war are
requested to meet in G. A. B. hall Saturday to
march with that body to memorial services.
L. Call the assembly to order by Commander
A. W.Clark.
2. Music by Columbus City Band.
3. Salute to the Dead by G. A. R.
4. Prayer, Chaplain of Baker Post, W. A. Mc
5. Beading of general orders. Adjutant of Post,
E.O. Hector.
6. Remarks.
7. Song, Tenting on the Old Camp Ground,"
Chorus of Boys. Public schools.
8. Declamation, "Decoration Day." N. Rose
. Song. "Our Fallen Brave." .St. Francis
10. Declamatioa (a) Our Dead Heroes.
(b) The Veteran Aetua ciuu.
11. Declamation, The Silent Army of Memo
rial Day," Miss . Brega, St. Francis
12. Flag Drill, public schools.
13. Song. "Singing in God's Acre," Miss Ethel
"11. Address, W. M. Kern.
13. Song, "Our Country's Call." public schools.
18. Address for Fire Department, by August
17. Music by Columbus City Band.
At the close of the program the line of march
will be taken up to the city cemetery where the
exercises will be completed according to the
G. A. B. ritual, ending with "taps" by the High
School Cadets.
All offerings of flowers by citizens are re
quested to be taken during the morning hours
to the G. A. R. hall, where a comrade of Baker
Post will be in readiness to receive them.
J. B.Tschudy,
B. a Mclntire.
Win. Maloy,
J. N. Lawson,
Fred Matthews,
Bart Hunt,
P. J. Lawrence.
George Drake.
W. 8. Campbell,
8. Edwards.
Thos. M. Wilson,
B. H. Henry,
O. H. Archer,
Lewis White,
H.L. Adams,
John L. Sturgeon,
K. W.Arnold,
Henry Woods,
John Hammond,
Frank North.
A. J. Whittaker,
James Jones,
M. Koenig,
Jacob Ellis,
W. H. Thomas,
J. V. Stevenson,
H. T. Spoerry,
John Wise,
M. K. Turner,
W. M.Schroeder.
W. H. Thompson,
E. C. Kavanaagh,
James Nolan.
lieklaad aad Vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kluck are rejoicing
over the arrival of a eon and heir.
We're plowing in the mud.
We're planting in the rain.
And if this thing don't sooa let up
We won't raise any grain.
Epworth League was re -organized
last Sunday. Fred Hoppe, president;
Foes Preston, secretary. Friends are
invited to meet in class room at 7 p. m.
Bring yoar bibles.
Rev. Preston preached the memorial
sermon at Monroe Sunday. Tbe Meth
odist congregation at that place feel very
proud of their new church which was
recently dedicated. .
Miss Minnie Wertz closed a successful
term of school Friday in district 23 with
an excellent program. Refreshments
were served to both scholars and visitors.
Both old and young indulged in a game
of ball in the afternoon, the ladies play
against the gentlemen. We tally 1 for
the ladies.
De Tern Wait a Camera?
Boys and girls, here is a chance to
secure a good camera absolutely free.
We will give you a Brownie Camera,
made by the Eastman Kodak Co. This
camera is not a toy, but is a reliable and
accurate instrument making pictures
2M24 inches, which are as sharp and
clear as pictures made by most $10 and
$15 cameras. Send us three new sub
scriptions to the Weekly World-Herald,
prepaid for one year, and we will at once
mail you, postage paid, a Brownie Cam
era. The subscription price of the
Weekly World-Herald is $1.00 per year.
Address, Weekly World-Herald, Omaha,
Will Lehman spent Sunday ia Tsacoln.
Dr. Paul was in Omaha aaji Lsncoln
R 8. Dickinson was a visitor to' Lin
coln Friday.
G. 8. Easton and family spent Sunday
in Bell wood.
Mrs. Adolph Sauer of Omaha is here
visiting friends.
, Mahlon Clother of Platto'Center was
in town Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. R E. Jones ire visiting
in Albion this week.
R H. Jenkins is down from his Madi
son county ranch this week.
Mrs. L. W. Snow was in Hastings last
week, returning home Saturday. -
Mrs. J. J. Sullivan and Miss Maud
Parker were in Lincoln Wednesday.
Rudolf Durcbe of Albion was in the
city Friday on his way to Bellwood.
Ed. Hofrichter, Mr. Banning and Geo.
Zeter were over from Bellwood Friday.
Mrs. Ed. McCann of Omaha came up
Wednesday to visit her mother, Mrs.
Mrs. G. H. Krause went to Genoa
Saturday to visit her son Joe for a few
Mrs. G. A. Speiee and Mrs. Mary Bre
mer have been visiting relatives in
Mr. and Mrs. Will Bickly of Omaha
spent Sunday here with W. T. Bickly
and family.
Mrs. Barnell of Lincoln came up Mon
day for a visit to her son J. O. Barnell
and family.
Miss Nellie Evans of Ellijay, Georgia,
a niece of H. Hockenberger, is here visit
ing relatives.
C. W. Pearsall of Omaha was in the
city Sunday visiting relatives and greet
ing old friends.
George Heller leaves this Wednesday
for Cordova, Maryland, taking his family
and household effects.
Mrs. Hansen, mother of Dr. Hansen,
arrived here Wednesday from Vinton,
Iowa, on a abort visit to her son.
Will Henaley is expected home in a
few days from the West Point Military
Academy for a two months visit.
Miss Anna Murphy of Bogers returned
home last week after a visit with her
brother, J. J. Murphy and family.
Bev. G. Miller and daughter Margaret
will start Friday for a four weeks' visit
east, going as far as New York City.
Mrs. George Brodfuehrer returned last
week from David City where she has
been with relatives for seveial weeks.
Henry Sturgeon came up from Garri
son to spend Sundayat home. He was
accompanied by his cousin Reuben Aden.
Miss Dolan of Lincoln, one of the
promising artists of that city, is visiting
her friend Miss Marie Kyle near Duncan.
Charles Green and Mr.Plakeof Genoa
were in town Friday on their way to Lin
coln. Mr. Plake is clerk at the Indian
Mrs. W. B. Kenney of Canon City,
Colorado, arrived here last Tuesday on a
viait to lr paranla, 14V. and MlB. O. C
Mrs. James Dowers of David City and
sister Mrs. Harris of Lincoln, visited the
former's daughter, Mrs. S. R Baker, a
few days last week.
Miss Courtney Dale of Omaha and
Miss Pearl Bonesteel of Downers Grove
Illinois, are expected here today from
Omaha for a short visit with relatives.
Miss Tona Brodfuehrer is expected
home this week from Chicago, where she
is engaged in the millinery business.
She will visit her parents a few weeks.
Miss Lida Turner left Saturday for
Peru where she will take a summer
course in the State Normal school. Her
sister, Miss Frances, accompanied her as
far as Lincoln.
Mrs. Robert O'Brien of Cheyenne,
Wyoming, visited relatives here Wednes
day on her way home from Illinois,
where she was called by the serious
illness of her father.
Mrs. W. J. Williams and daughter Miss
Ethel Henrich and Mrs. Alexander,
mother of Mrs. Williams, have returned
from Palo Alto, California, and are now
in Council Bluffs with relatives. Miss
Ethel is expected here this week on a
visit to friends.
S. F. D. Mt. 3.
Miss Mary Lange has purchased a new
sewing machine.
Max Gottberg has placed a new wagon
scale on his farm.
Quite a number of farmers had hogs
on the market the past week.
Miss Birdie Dodds closed her school
last week in the Gottberg district.
Mr. John Jeldon etill uses cratches,
hut he says he is improving and feels
quite well.
There is a larger acreage of corn being
listed this season than we have ever
noticed before.
Peter Schmitt's yoangest boy, who has
been under Dr. Evans' care, is reported
to be about weU.
Ad. Brady, our recent deputy sheriff,
mm at farmins with all the imrennitv
and vim of an old time granger.
Andrew Erb has resumed teaching
again, having'' closed bib school on
account of his skaters death and illness
of himself.
Those storks made a recent trip to
Silver Creek and presented Mr. and Mrs.
George Engel with a brand new baby
girl, and its name ia Elisabeth May.
One of the large pastures along tbe
route is being broken an. Thebreakiag
of prairie and the planting of beans with
a hatchet, as we noticed tbe girls doing,
reminded us of oar younger days.
A rural carrier on a near-by town route
writes that he recently found three sacks
of oats at different boxes along his route.
That's nothing; we know a carrier who
recently found a beer bottle and nine
doughnuts in a mail box oa his route.
Friday evening, May 29th, in North
opera house.
Invocation Bev. G. A. Lace
Music Emma hLRagatx
Salutatory. Grace M. Lewis
Address. Bev. W. N. Haleey
Mask) Myrtle M. Hoffman
Clam History. Samuel A. Maaood
Class Prophecy Ralph D. Wiggins
Valedictory. Hoawr A. Martya
Preeeatatina of Diplomee
Beaediotioa. . . .Bar. J. R R
.,-! in
(ffiBllSaeliBBaaBBBBBBBBW Vf
f !&KmE -jiilmiiDvBaaHBaaaaaaaaaaaav
izfAu .va9KsnHnRfSEsBWsaass&BBE!raBaaaaaaaaw r
North Op House,
! ...
.:.. SxaB&gexxien&t of
Aobompanled toy
With a Magnificent Production of
Shakespeare's Delightful Comedy
The Merchant of Venice.
Prices, $1.50, 41,
Patton's Sun
Window Shades, Room
Mouldings, Glass, Var
nishes and Oils . . . .
The heavy rain storms of last week
extended over Nebraska and surround
ing states, the worst occurring in Kan
sas and Oklohoma where several cyclones
destroyed mnch property. Saline county,
Kansas, was visited by three twisters
within twenty-four hours, several people
were killed and dozens injured. Ash
land, Kinsley, Blaine and other towns in
Knnnnn all report disastrous storms. In
Nebraska, the entire southern and east
ern portions of the state have had heavy
rainfalls, in many instances amounting
to cloudbursts and cyclones. York,
Clay, Fillmore, Franklin and Dodge
counties all have had electrical storms
with cyclones that have swept trees,
buildings and vegetation that lay fin
their path. Plattsmouth and other
towns along the rivers have been del
uged with water. The Union Pacific
and other roads out from Omaha have
had tracks washed away nearly, every
night for a week, causing delay in train
service. Although the rain has been
so plentiful, many farmers have suc
ceeded in putting in their corn. The
rainfall in Columbus for May, up to to
day (Tuesday) has been 6.10 inches with
sixteen distinct rains during the month.
This is the greatest amount of rainfall
for May in nine years, the lightest rain
being in 1897 when 1.12 inches fell, and
the heaviest in 1896 with 5.91 inches.
Garaem 8pet ef tie Earth.
The fertile soils of eastern Oregon or
Washington yield, in overflowing abund-
mm anil in tliA hionMlt nArfafltionevarv
a ww am - "" D BT 9
. a at -4. a il
grain, grass, vegeuune ana iraii. m. toe
temperate zone. '
To enable persons to reach these
tavnrttA lnnalttiai withnnt nnnafiflawrv
expenaiiure or ume ana money, uw
TTniui Puilfl hrna nat in Ar7Mt Rntlhd
m m m r-j
Trip Homeseekers Excursion rates as
follows from Missouri river, May 19.
Jane 2 and 16:
$32.00 to Ogden and Salt Lake City.,.
$3LS0 to Butte and Helena.
SHOO to Spokane. ' '
$52.00 to Portland, Tacoma and Seattle.
Alan rknaWiav RaljM everv dav nntil
June 15,' to many points in the states of
uauiorms. uregun, nuiugw, wu-
tans, and Utah. W. H. Bkkhah
Barret PlyMOBtl. Bock Eggs
for Sale !
Pn Vn 1 ta hfMiUdi hv a Hawkins
cockerel; No. 2 by a Ringlet cockerel
and No. 3 by a uongor cocKerei. jsggs
fmm AWt tmn nana CI .50 nor aAttincr of
thirteen. Eggs from No. 3, $1.00 per
... .I-.I4.- ST1t - -
Selling Ot uurmuo. i-u uu ur auuiuuu,
ano. J-. n xnunia,
8spr3m Monroe, Nebr.
Far FaTaman.
The Uaion Pacific Railroad is issuing
Agricaltural Bulletins giving complete
and accurate reports of experimental
work carried on in the states of Ne
braska, fsnitsr, Colorado and Wyoming.
Also special bulletin on ajfalfa, wheat,
corn, beet sugar, eta. Mailed free 'on
application to W. H..Benham, Agent.
Tn ft a-slla rnri-M r ai f.
.Sam Beater aoUSed that tk7ollowia de
scribsd teal Batata, to wit: Lota one (l)aad two
), ia block Udrtj-aia (). ia the city of
l-,f--.t-. Platte mratv. Nullf-I - nar-
. --Mil ,-.--. -...-- -, - -
at ta ninao- we couiy Btaaamrer o-
i ooaatv tw
UM for the tear IM. aad said B. W. Yoaa, ia
the M-B-aat owaaraaJ aoldar ef aaid earttaoate.
Theaaial lots wen tassel ia taeaa-aeef AaasHs
-ras BaaBje awass wWi aaatavaam saa aeaw eaaaaaBBF JB Aemmmaa
-- a-ak-l -. AlamA aVa --- - aaal
mimmmm Hams mm sasaaiv aw aa.amamaBaiea ejaa bmh
wrtiaeata wU esaire en Norea-r SU, jam.
nauim w. uiumr.
Saturday, lay 30, 1
75o, 50c and 35c.
- Proof Paint
J-onnd-Trip Bates via TJaiea Pacific
to many points in the states of California,
Colorado, Oregon, Washington, Utah,
and Montana,
$15.00 to Denver, Colorado Springs and
Pueblo and return, July 1 to 10, in
clusive. $17.50 to Denver, Colorado Springs and
Pueblo and return, June 1 to Sept. 30,
(Glenwood Springs, $29.50.)
$30150 to Ogden and Salt Lake City and
return, Jnne 1 to Sept. 30, inclusive.
$31.50 to Butte and Helena and return.
May 19, June 2 and 16, July 7 and 21,
Aug. 4 and 18, Sept. 1 and 15.
$1450 to Spokane and return, May 19.
June 2 and 16.
$52.00 to Portland, Tacoma and Seattle
and return, May 19, June 2 and 16.
$45.00 to San Francisco and Los Angeles
and return. May 12 to 18, inclusive,
Aug. 1 to 14, inclusive.
$50.00 to San Francisco, Los Angeles
and San Diego and return, July 1 to
10, inclusive.
For Sale,
Four-room house containing pantry,
closets, good cellar; large barn for four
head of horses, chicken yard, coal shed,
two full-sized lots 132 ft square, located
in the southeast portion of city. Inquire
of as. Ricklt.
State of Nebraska, Platte coutj-, as. Ia the
coast? cosrt, ia and for said count. Ia the
matter of the estate of Frank ('. Tamer de
ceased, late of said coontr.
At a session of the county coart for said county,
holden at tbo Coonty Jodge'a oBtce ia Ctolaabas,
ia said county oa the 18th day of May A. D. 1903,
present John Ratterman, county judse. On
readinc aad filiafc the duly verified petition of J.
A. Tamer prayiaathat letters of aaainistratioa
be iaaaed to Ed. H. Jenkins on the estate of said
Thereupon, it is ordered that the 13th day of
Jane A. D. 1903, at V o'clock a. m., be assigned
for the bearing of aaid petition at the Coaaty
Jadcjs'a ottce in said coaaty.
Aad it ia farther ordered, that doe legal notice
be given" of the' pendency aad bearing of aaid
petition by publication in Tax Columbus Joub
J AI. for three coaaeeativo weeks. (A tram eonr
of the order.)
!.-.. i John Ratrexas,
l8t""J Coaaty Judge.
Dated, Colambaa, -Neb May 18th, 190a.
State of Nebraska. Platte coaaty, aa. Ia tbe
county court, in and for aaid coonty. In the
matter of the estate of Alien C. Turner de
ceased, late of aaid coontr.
- At a session of tbe county court for said county.
noraen at toe uoaniy J nagea omce in lainmbas,
in said county oa the 18th day of May A. D. 198a,
present John Batterman, county judge. On read
ing and filing the duly verified petition of J. A.
Tamer piayiagthat letters of administration be
issaed to Ed. H. Jenkins on the estate of said
Thereupon, it is ordered that the 13th day of
iune a. u. iws, at w ociock a. m., neasstgaea
for tbe bearing of aaid petitioa at the Coaaty
Judge's office in said coonty.
Aad it is farther ordered, that doe legal notice
be given of tbe pendency and bearing of said
petitioa by publication in Tax Comthsus Joub
hal for three consecutive weeks. (A tme copy
of the order.)
r,,T r Jobk Rattkbxav,
t1-! County Judge.
Dated. Columbas, Neb., May 18th. WM.
State of Nebraska, Platte coaaty, as. Ia the
coaaty coart, in and for aaid coontr. Ia the
matter of tbe estate of Margaret T. Tamer
deceased, late of aaid county.
At a aessioa of tbe coaaty coart for aaid coaaty.
holdea at tbe County Judge's ofice ia Colambaa,
ia aaid coaaty oa the 18th day of May A. D. 1808,
present John Kattermaa, coaaty jadge. Oa
reading aad filing tbe duly verified pstiUoa of J.
A. Tomer praying that letters of administration
he iaaaed to EdTH. Jenkins oa the estate of aaid
ThenapoB, it is ordered that the 13th day of
Jane A. dTi90b, at 9 o'clock a. m, be aasigaed
for tbe hearine- of said petition af the Coaatv
Jadge'a ofice ia aaid coaaty.
Ana it is rartaer oroerea, max one jeaai aouee
be givea of the pendency and heeriag of said
petitioa hjr pabliration iaTaxComnua Jotra
vai. for tame eoaaeeative weeks. (A traecoov
of the order.)
Caai.l CoaatoJadge.
Dated, Colombo., Neb, May UU, 19M.
In Any Light
Loaded im daylight, Haloaded
in daylight, develop
ed in daylight.
raw Dark Rwwm NtMarii.
This ia Only Possible With the
Not with any other camera.
Ours is the only place that
KODAKS are for sale
in Columbus, Nebraska.
Brownie Kodaks $ 1.00
Brownie Kodaks 2.00
Other Kodaks up to 25.00
A full line of supplies, all at fac
tory prices. Here you save express
or freight.
Siga of the Big Watrh.
tEAV Maac
ilOBJEcr ussoH
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 the
wearer's figure and face. Only an extra
good cutter can successfully adopt a style.
It's the individual fit, and individual atten
tion and individual fashion that makes oar
customers the best dressed men in Columbus.
The Tailor.
Ewiterially Fearli
Ceaeistentf y ReaahHoaa.
News from all of the world-Well
written, erigiaal storiea-Aaewera to
oaeriaa-Artielea on Health, the Home,
New Books, aad oa Work Aboat the
farm aad Garden.
Th WHf HUr Onu
only Wsstera Newspaper receiviag the
entire tdagraphle newe aervlce ot the
RewTprk Boa and special eaaw ef the
Hew York World-daily
over 3,000 pedal
throaghoat the eomatry.
Beth paper for tLtO.
in alsaases ef Klaaeys, jw TfJV an
Deat Became eiseearaaea. There Is a
care far yea. If necessary write Dr. Feaaer.
He has spent a life time curias; last such
cases as joura. All consultatloaa Free.
'eaJ2 iiooflapiojojsv itM30S'iaaBja
bvost spunodoci oimaiae. ufpaonpaipert
BimaX) esoaBipAeappijo XttvaiS pejannf
pen i Mrtp-01 eair Saiaq'Xnx jo osn3 em a
aaao eqa(3a poa Xaaprn saaaa j 'ja-
For Sale by C. HENSCHING.
left Offer Zrer Ibdt.
Thk Journai. has succeeded in getting
a special clnbbine; price from the pub
lishers of the Nebraska Farmer, one of
tbe best they have ever made, and during
the past two months a good many have
taken advantage of tnis offer and are well
pleased with it. We have had the time
extended for tnis offer, believing tnat
many more would like to take advantage
of it before it is witndrawn.
For f 1.75 we can send you the Ne
braska Farmer and Columbus Journal
both for one full year. The Nebraska
Farmer is the leading general farm and
live stock journal of the west. It prints
from 21 to 40 pages each week, is well
known and well liked, having been
established since 1889. Its publishers
are practical and experienced men, who
are now and have been for thirty years
extensively engaged in farming and stock
raising in Nebraska and know from expe
rience the needs and conditions applica
ble to the west. It is a joaraal for the
farmers by farmers. No other farm
paper can fill its place or be so helpful
to the farmers of the west. It is contrib
uted to by all tbe leading agricultural
writera and experimenters of the wast
and at our special club price should be
taken by everyone.
vh .nn wiaii Mm) neat, clean I
handsome work done ia the line of I
anauag, oau n eoeaaan uaaun
.nBBmmft'll-anaem. Mmaaatf
.eatsf" ejnW fwlffafafm
I 1 cf Bus m
t ;
We have added to our
large stock of Hardware, a complete line of GROCER
IES, all fresh, clean, bright and new, which we expect to
sell at quick sales and small profits, and we extend to you
a cordial invitation to call and look us over, as we can
give you bargains of seasonable goods for present and
future use.
BUTTER aad EGGS taken jn exchange for both
Groceries and Hardware and the highest market price
Bed Front Store
Celoraato, Maataaa, Utah, Oregaa, I
California aa Wasfciagtra
E ROUND Tftlf. B
M to Deader, Colorado Springs aad PaeUo Jaly I to 10 lar.
M moXts?SL5a, I wr .!.. m
teSORoea and 8alt Lake City. I e u
W iSL5eBatte and Helena. LW 5. L
afaW SMJO Spokane. )Jaaetf.l.
V aWPorttaad.Taeoaia aad Seattle atay a. IS. t 1H. H
K 15.00 Baa Francisco aad Los Anaeles. f Aaa;. 1 te 14. Inc. A
H $ao.W to Bette. Aaacoila. Heleaa. Ogdea and
Bsar ffalf fate fifr I SBB
aS2Jto)Ba-eaiWeBatel.Wa. Tleaet ... Sale
f2s to Portlaad aad BMaroti Oregon aad lK."uu..
M Waabiaftoa poiata. J to Jaae !. Wtt.1. M
a tWtorJaaVnaaeiaeo.LoeABcelesaadBwa7
otker Calif oraia poiata. J m
L lafonaatioB eaeerfally faraisheil oa applieatioa to m
L W. . BENWIM. ftieni. f
HEALTH " S$utv
Tae treat reaeady for aervoaa
oc etueraez. snea as
ipoteacT. Nlcatly Eaitasioae,
oc -rooaccooruptesm. wbicb
ICTCa $; aeorderwegaaraateetocare
ataaaairae.wfc asaaaaoiaT7 a.raaatmiavavaa ieeaiaaai
of menstraatioB." They are MIiIPE SAVERS to girls at
womanhood, aiding development of organs and body. No
known remedy for women equals them. Cannot do harm life
becomes a pJeasare. l.OO PER BOX BY MAIL. SeM
fcy alraCffata, DB. MOTT'S CHEMICAL CO.. Cleveland. Ohio.
For Sale by POLLOCK & CO.
20th Ccitiiy Mann
Lim Ms Fertilizer
Tae Delaaee Flaws; Baggies,
Carriages, Wagas aad all
Kiael f InpleneHts.
Done on Short Notice.
Fur Pentaall- Ch-kW Eicitsms
Every week with choke
of routes. These ezcar
stoes leave Omaha via
Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday and Saturday
at 4:25 p. m.
And can be joined
at aay poiat earoute
Fall information cltsatfally
oa application to W.H.BENHAM,
bbTbtbbSbIbbbbVI H
AaSal afTsF
arostraUoa aad all diseases ot the geaeratrra
Merroas rrosrrauoa. -aiungor ist Maaaood.
Yoatarol Errors. Meatal Worry, excessive use
leaa to uoasoaipuoa ana lasaaisy.
With emra
or reread tneaaoaey. Sold at Sl.bvaer box.
They overcome Weak
ness, irregularity and
omissions, increase vig
or and "'sh "Dains
i Wheat Wi
Corn, old shelled Vbashel :tl
Oats, new V basael 28
Byeybaeael Xi
Hogs y ewt. S 25 r SO
Fat steers ewt 4 00 4 2T
Fat cows cwt 2 25$ :t 00
Stock steers y ewt a ODfc 4 INI
PoUtoes $? basheL 2S
Batter y m. i:i 20 '
EgxsVdoaen. 11
Markets eorreeted every Tuesday af
ternoon. TIME TABLE,
Lincoln, I Deanrer.
alt Lake City,
8a a Fraaciaco
aad all nnlata
raaaaa City,
St. Loads and all
poiata Beat aad
I w. '
No. 22 Paaaeacer. ilaily except Saaday . 7:25 a. m
No. 32 Accommodation, daily except
Batnrday J0 p. m
No. 21 Pasaner. daily except Saaday. H-M p. m
No. SI Accomaifldatioa. daily exewpt
rJaaday 1:30 p. m
12. Cnicaco Special 1:20 a.m.
4. Atlaatie Express. 420 a. m.
84 Grand Island Loral I- d-jo a. a.
10K. Past Mail 1230 p. at.
10. North P atto Local 'tig, p. m.
ft. Eastern Express iSit.m.
2. Overland Limited 5:27 p. m.
No. 5, Pacific Express 2:18a. in
No. 11, Colo. Hpecial IKSa. m.
No. V. Norta Platte Local l0M.m.
No. Ml. Past Mail 11:15 a.m.
No. 1. Overland Limited. llAp.a.
No. S, California Express 7:08 p. at
No. 7, rand Island LocaL 8J5p,m.
No.2S, Freisht. 4:t a. m.
a TllU. B.
szmm a aaw
No. SB, Paaseaaer.
No. 71. Mixed .
n Arrive
Xi o eiv aTsMaweBflvjir . IaiwS b. ta.
No. 72, Mixed 700 p.m.
m en - Depart
No. 7a. Mixed J0a. m.
it 2. S?S'er 1235 p. at.
No. 74, Mixed 8:00 p.m.
Norfolk passsaBer traiaa raa daily.
Notraiaa oa Albioa aad SpaUiaK braaek
Oraad Tslaad Local daily except Saaday.
W. M. Bksbam. Aaeat.
Olive at- foarta doer aorU ef
-' i