The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, June 03, 1903, Image 2

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Columbus Journal.
Columbus, Nebr.
Scored st the Postoaioe, Colambn. Nebr, as
second-class mail matter.
iHuviMsii7 j K.x.iaittei.
txbxs or scbsokotioh:
On year, by mail, postage prepaid
'Six month
Three month
.. .78
Subscriber, of tha Joar-
;nal:-Please look at the date oppo-
- . .
aite your name on tne wrapper
our Journal or on the margin
. Tne Joarnal. Up to thia date, yoar
' anbacription ia paid or accomntea
The republican state convention of
"'Pennsylvania has endorsed President
Roosevelt for re-nomination and declared
against any change in the present tariff
The state executive committee of the
..Young men's Christian Associations of
Nebraska have endorsed the offer of
John D. Rockefeller for the erection of a
'building at Lincoln.
Within the space of two minutes
' Monday, a tornado dealt death to 85 and
injured some 150 more people, besides
.destroying thousands of dollars worth
of property at Gainesville, Georgia.
One day lost week Alios Kaldy lost
bis life at Medicine Bow station on the
Union Pacific. He was in charge of two
camels and an elephant on his way to
Minneapolis to join the Jabour circus.
He was attacked by the elephant in a car
and crushed to death under the animal's
feet. m
8. W. Coustock of Mason, this state,
says that the blossoms on his cherry
trees were killed, but that new ones have
appeared to take their place. His theory
is that at the time of the freeze many of
the buds were not far enough along to
be susceptible to injury and some had
not yet come out at all. These have
since blossomed and promise a crop.
The Bureau of Forestry of the Depart
ment of Agriculture has taken up the
study of forest fires with a view to deter
mining definite data concerning the
cause, speed of fires, conditions favorable
and unfavorable, damage to soil and
trees and methods of prevention and
protection. It is estimated that the
annual loss from forest fires is not far
from fifty million dollars 'for the United
Nerbaska has over CG,G0O farms. On
these and the ranges in the western por
tion of the state according to a report of
the United States Department of Agri
culture, had, on January 1, 1901, 2,403,999
cattle other than milch cows, Texas,
Iowa and Kansas leading all other states
of the union. A tabulated statement
giving each state's quota is published on
the fourth page of today's Jockxau
Fourth place is very near to the head of
the class stand up for Nebraska.
"New Hope for Consumptives" is the
title of an important series of papers in
the Review of Reviews for June. Mr.
Day Allen Willey describes "The Out
door Treatment of Tuberculosis" as
applied in various sanatoria in this coun
try and abroad; Evelyn Mae Hart offers
practical suggestions to the consump
tive patient under the title "How to Live
Out of Doors;" Mr. Francis S. Kinder
describes "The Consumptive's Chances
in Colorado;" and Mr. Charles 1L John
eon gives an account of "New York's
Fight Against Tuberculosis." The pur
pose of these articles is to show what has
been accomplished in public institutions
and by private initiative along the lines
of modern methods, especially the fresh
air cure.
Ox May 2G Lieut. E. H. Schackelton
arrived at San Francisco on the steamer
Venture from Australia on his way to
England to make a report on the progress
of the antarctic exploration expedition
of the Royal Geographical Society. The
ship Discovery sailed from England Nov.
16, 1901, in quost of scientific informa
tion. Three of the party on board have
succeeded in getting nearer the south
Dole than has ever been done before.
These men are Captain R. F. Scott in
command of the expedition, Lieut.
Schackelton and Mr. Wilson. They were
ninety-four days on the ship with the
temperature throughout at five degrees
below zero. The most important dis
covery made 6o far is that of a chain of
mountains from 7,000 to 9,000 feet high
extending for 300 miles and it is believed
to the south pole.
The press throughout the state have
denounced the action of the university
students in their trouble at the carnival
in Lincoln recently. Chancellor An
. draws will undoubtedly have the support
of the public in his endeavors to stop all
riots and unlawful actions of the stu
dents. Hereafter, a record of each
student will be kept as a matter of trac
ing his moral standing. The Lincoln
Star says: "Quietly and patiently, with
out the slightest flurry on the' part of
tha university officials, an investigation
of the recent 'fracases' in which nniver -
sity students have been concerned is
going on and the guilty persons are being
'spotted.' The leaders will receive the
attention of those whose duty it is to
keep law and order paramount .in the
state institution, and it something falls
on their heads, it is reasonable tosup
pose that the 'late unpleasantness' will
stand for the cause of such action.'
At a meeting of the republican state
committee in Lincoln last Wednesday,
after fixing the next state convention to
be held in Lincoln August 18, the com
mittee adopted the following resolution
commendatory of President Boosevelt:
"His wise and courageous administra
tion of national affairs, his judicious
conduct of our relations with foreign
governments, his fearless enforcement
of the law against unlawful trusts and
abinations, his patriotic efforts to
itain peace and harmony between
fgpjtyi and labor, his friendship for the
west, manifested by bis interest in the
irrigation and other .measures designed
for the upbuilding of the western states,
commend our hearty approval and in
dorsement. Theodore Boosevelt has
dssBonstrated bis eminent fitness for the
salted position of president of the Uni
ted States and we extend to him the
ssssunnn nf the support of the Nebras
ka. retmbUcans whenever it may be of
Bain storms still continue and rivers
and creeks are being filled to overflowing
throughost the states of Kansas, Mis
souri, Nebraska and Iowa. Many streams
have already reached their high water
mark and should the rain continue fall
ing as it has the past week, the overflow
from the rivers and the loss to the grain
will be enormous in these four states.
Sunday's Omaha Bee made a brief
estimate of the damage by the flood,
claiming that the financial loss would
now reach $25,000,000, that there are
26,100 people made homeless. Among
the worst flooded districts are Topeka,
Emporia, Salina, Lawrence and Kansas
City, all in Kansas; Ottamwa and Des
Moines, Iowa; Lincoln, Beatrice, Ne
braska City and many other smaller
towns of this state.
The railroad beds in low lands have
been made soft by the wet condition of
the ground and in many places are im
passible. The B. & M. have sent notice
that the road from Omaha to Kansas
City can not be used for the present.
The trains going to Lincoln over the B.
& M. are taken in from Emerald by way
of Germantown as the country between
Emerald and Lincoln is in a flooded
condition. The Bock Island have since
Friday been running their through pas
senger trains from Omaha to Denver
over the Union Pacific tracks on account
of the flooded condition and washouts at
Beatrice. The Union Pacific have had
trouble with washouts near PapiUion
but on the whole have probably been
more fortunate than most of the big
railroad lines.
At North Topeka, Kansas, the most
frightful conditions prevailed. The
Knnnan river rose at the rate of three
inches an hour and with such a rapid
current that row boats could not be used
to rescue the hundreds from drowning.
Buildings caught fire and added to the
horror. Over 7,000 people were made
homeless Saturday and it was estimated
that over 500 people were beyond reach
of rescue. On Sunday several steam
boats were sent to Topeka to aid in
the rescue.
At Lincoln, Salt creek had reached the
high water mark of last year, flooding
west Lincoln bottom lands and causing
all residents in that district to be moved
to high land.
David City reports twelve inches of
rain having fallen during May, and
Schuyler thirteen inches; 2.6 inches fell
Saturday and Sunday.
In Columbus the water has not been
standing in the streets but numerous
cellars throughout the city have water
in them which seems to be forced
through the brick walls on account of
the ground not soaking it up.
Clear creek, south of the Platte river,
was over its banks Friday, causing travel
to cease over the bride, but the water
subsided Saturday. The Platte river
was also very high but residents along
the stream did not seem to fear a flood
on Monday.
The Loup river is quite high but not
within two feet of an overflow. The
slough between town and the river causes
considerable trouble on account of the
high water.
The San Francisco Chronicle very
truthfully says that it is useless to deny
that during his brief term of office Pres
ident Roosevelt has done more than has
been accomplished since monopoly be
came dangerous to bring consolidated
capital into subjection to the law. It is
not difficult in response to popular de
mand to get them enforced against the
opposition of powerful moneyed interests.
President Roosevelt already has to his
credit the tombstones of the salt trust,
the shingle trust, the beef trust, and now,
with little doubt, that of the Great
Northern Securities company. These
are the first distinct victories over capi
tal ever achieved in this country in the
interest of the public, and they have
been achieved, not in animosity to capi
tal, not in a revolutionary spirit, not
with the intent or desire to prevent the
free employment of capital in whatever
amounts for useful purposes, but solely
with the object of forestalling any possi
bility of oppression and solely by the
enforcement of existing law. The laws
under which these victories have been
won have been on the statute books for
years. The one important thing accom
plished before 1902, under the law, was
the establishment of the illegality of
pooling by competing railroads. That
did little good, for equivalent devices
were substituted. President Roosevelt
has attacked these and has won. For
his success he is doubtless in great meas
ure indebted to the great breadth and
depth of the legal knowledge of Attor
ney General Knox and his faithful and
vigorous service, but the personality and
strenuous character of the president are
back of it all. He is not only enforcing
existing law, but has procured additional
legislation which will enable him to
accomplish more. He has just begun
the work. It is safe to predict that be
fore he ceases to be president he will
have definitely established the status of
the great corporations on a basis which
will permit and encourage the employ
ment of capital in all legitimate ways,
I but will make corporate oppression an
1 impossibility.
And that is the advan-
tage of a vigorous president.
Wallaces' Farmer which is good
authority upon all subjects relative to
farming, has summed up the crop pros
pect as follows: "The dealers in stocks
in the great markets are watching the
fields very intently these days. So, also,
are the dealers in grains in the great
market centers and to a less extent, also,
the dealers in live stock in the great
central markets. The whole country is
looking at the fanner. Watchman, what
of the crop? As to be expected, the
government report showed a decrease of
about five points in the winter wheat
estimates. There will likely be a further
decrease the first of July for the mason
that there is an excess of water in many
fields, turning the grain yellow and Hes
sian fly bugs are reported over other sec
tions, and no doubt there will be out
breaks of the wheat louse. None the leas
we stand the chance of having as large
if not a larger winter wheat crop than
have ever grown before. There will be
great grass and hay crops this year pro
vided it can be properly cured. The
entire crop is late, from a week to ten
days, and the farther south apparently
the later it is as compared with former
seasons. We do not care to predict the
future. We can only tell what is past.
We may have a bumper crop of corn; we
may have, but that is not probable. We
may have the right weather in the future
for an average crop but if excessive n
continue the probabilities are that the
Mies Dora Weaver left today lor a
visit to Crete.
Harry Hohl was in town over Sunday,'
on his way from Omaha to Albion.
Henry.Stsfgeon came ap from Garri
son Thursday to spend a few days at
Mies Ethel Galley went to Lincoln
Monday to spend s month studying
Misses Eleanor and Clara Ssgslks left
Thursday for a month's visit in Beatrice
and Crete.
Albert Brogger went to Lincoln Thurs
day to visit John Early and other friends
a fsw days.
Miss Alios Parker of Albion came
down Friday to be the guest of Miss
Bossa Wiggins.
Mrs. D. N. Miner, who has been in Van
Wert, Ohio; the past two months is ex
pected home this week.
Miss Dells Newman returned Wednes-
day from Lincoln where she has been
attending Weslsyan university.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Maaaiagton of
near Monroe were in the city Saturday
to participate in the Memorial exercises.
Miss Tens Zinnecker spent Sunday at
home in this city. Her brother Herman
returnedwith her to Creston to visit a
Mark McMahon returned Sunday from
Chicago to spend his vacation at home.
He is a student of the Chicago Dental
The Misnos Munsen of Jennings, Kan
sas, nieces of Mrs. W. H. Lewis and E.
O. Rector, arrived here Friday on a two
weeks visit to relatives.
Dr. and Mrs. F. H. Gear left Thursday
for a one month's trip west. They will
visit Yellowstone park, Washington, Cal
ifornia and other states in the west.
Miss Zoe Wetherwsx who has been
spending the winter with her aunt, Mrs.
C C. Warden, and attending our publio
schools, left Monday for her home in
Grant county.
Mrs. Mary Williams, Ethel Henrich
and Mrs. Alexander came up Wednesday
from Council Bluffs, where they have
been for a few weeks since returning
home from California. Mrs. Minnie
Steinbsugh of Council Bluffs accom
panied them here.
Mrs. E.M. Sehrack and daughter Miss
Zoe Sehrack, left Saturday for a visit to
David City and Crete, after which they
will go to Pennsylvania to remain until
July, when they return home to Seattle,
Wash., stopping in this city on their
way, to visit Mrs. L. W. Weaver.
MsjMrial Day.
The Memorial day exercises Saturday
last were, as usual, attended by a very
large audience, the North opera house
being crowded with people who had
come to pay tribute to the soldiers who
fought for their country.
Although in the morning rain fell, and
the clouds hung threatening all after
noon, people from the country for miles
around came in to the exercises.
The surviving soldiers of the civil war
and the Spanish-American war occupied
seats on the stage. Commander of
Baker post G. A. R, A. W. Clark, pre
sided. The program as printed in last week's
Jouunal was carried out with a few
changes. Charles B. Hanford, who
played the Merchant of Venice Saturday
evening in North opera house, upon re
quest, recited "The Spangled Banner.
Mr. Hanford prefaced his recitation by
a few remarks to the G. A. R, and dur
ing his recital of that glorious tribute to
the red, white and blue, many an eye
was wet with tears from feelings of
patriotism inspired by the gifted actor.
As Mr. Hanford was leaving the stage
he was stopped by little Helen, daughter
of W. A. McAllister, who pinned s
boquet of flowers to his coat lapel.
The principal address of the afternoon
was made by Prof. Kern of the city
schools who gave a scholarly address
appropriate to Memorial day. The pro
fessor brought to remembrance many
historical facta in regard to wars of the
past where right had conquered, and
said the men who fought in the cause of
right will always be called heroes.
Mr. Webb of Madison, a soldier of the
Confederate army, was invited here to
give an address in behalf of the south
ern soldiers and spoke in touching terms
of the men who wore the gray during the
civil war. He also made reference to
those old veterans and their sons from
the sunny south donning the blue and
fighting aide by aide with his northern
brother in the late Spanish-American
August Wagner spoke in behalf of the
brave firemen who stand ready at any
minute to risk their lives for the publio
After the program at the opera house
the soldiers and fireman marched to the
cemetery where the impressive ritualis
tic services were held at the grave of
M.K. Turner, after which each grave of
the departed soldiers and firemen
decorated with flowers.
The thirty-first annual meeting of
the Columbus associstion of Congrega
tional churches will be held in their
church in this city Tsesday, Wednesday
and Thursday of this week. The first
session will be held this Tuesday even
ing. Rev. Hampton of Ulysses giving the
address of the evening. Wednesday
tnorning'a session will include the fol
lowing subjects: "What ia Heresy?"
Rev. Edwin Booth, David City; "What
is Essential Christianity f Rev. Wisnsr,
Newman Grove; "What is Conversion?"
Bev. Deakin, Taylor. The afternoon
session will have: "Distinctive Features
of Consjrsgstioaslksn, Rev. Townsend,
Albion; "Christian Endeavor Hoar,
Bev. Appleton, Rising; "Christian Edu
cation," Rev. Lowe, Genoa; "Academy
Endowment," Rev. Mitchell, Isneoln.
Wednesday evening the address will be
given byRev.Bross of Liacola. Thurs
day auoraing subjects are "Relation of
the Church to the Liquor Trssac," Rev.
Smith, Leigh; "Laxity 'in Sabbath Ob
servance on the Part of the Church,"
Rev. Cressman, Grand Island. The
afternoon session will be given ever to
the Sunday school sad mission subjects
sad the lest eveniag Bev. Tattle of Lia
eola wfll make the principal address of
t ii t m 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 u m n h-
Echols &
2 . . DKaliUS IX ,
. '
' ' an ' ' 'M
Patton's Sun-Proof Paint
Window Shades, Boom
Mouldings, Olata, Var
niihet and Oils ....
m 1 1 ii u 1 1 n i n 1 1 1 1 it m Hmimiimn i-h-m mimi
The Right
i man
Patton's Sun-Proof Paints are prepared in the Patton propor
tions which produces a paint unlike auy other in durability,
beauty and covering qualities. It resists the action of heat and
cold; holds it gloss. Guaranteed to wear for five years. Send '
for book of Paint Knowledge and Advice (free) to
District 44 aa Yitiiity. .
We will now plant our melons, squash
es and pumpkins.
A term of nine months' school closed
last Friday with. Charles Weloh of Co
lumbua, teacher.
The small grain in basins begins to
show the effect of continued rains. It
has turned yellow and is dying...' Corn
also in the basins will perish. 4
Not since we have been in Nebraska
have we seen the fields so wet at this
time of year as at present, but the
growth of all kinds oT grasses is enor
mous. ,
One day last week a boy, son of Mr.
Bohman, living on the Mrs. Iiockbart
farm now owned by Fred Stenger,
caught a young wolf in Mr. 8teoger's
pasture just northeast of city and is
now proud of his pet, but we fancy some
of old Speck's feathers can soon be seen
near the door of the pet's kennel. (
Tuesday noon when in the city we met
Poundmaster Win. Baker in the eastern
part; he had a telescope grip in his hand
and was making rapid strides in the
direction of his place of business and we
bade him good bye. We did not know
whether he was going to meet a train or
some stray dog, but we supposed it
would be "good bye Bill" in either case.
Bain, rain, mud mud; Tuesday of last
week we started for Columbus in our
barouche, drawn by old faithful Dob
bins. After leaving the upland and
going down the hill we ought to have
struck the bottom, but we didn't. The
road grade was being flooded with water
from the canal and was almost impassa
ble. We also noticed that nearly every
fanner was wearing a long face, thinking
of the corn to be planted, etc. On our
return we met Frank Clark and a pair
of rubber boots with pants inside, all
going into the city.
The Platte Center Signal says that
Miss Bloedorn will leave for Chicago
next Tuesday, where she will take a
course of instruction in music She
will be absent until September; that
Bob Gentleman has discovered that he
has s flowing well on his farm. The
well is thirty feet deep, has a wooden
curb and has been dug a number of
years. This week it was found that the
water had risen to the top of the ground
and was flowing oat through a crack in
the curb. Now it is a question whether
this is caused by the excessive rains or
that the well was dug so close to. the
vein in this Shell creek valley which
produces flowing wells a fsw mil
farther up the creek, as to be affected
will have to be determined in the f utare.
Notice is hereby given that the Audi
torium Music Company, a firm composed
of R. W. Saley and L. T. Osborn, is
hereby dissolved aad the business will
hereafter be continued by said B. W.
Saley under the name of Auditorial
Music Company by said R. W. Saley,
who will pay aU outstanding claime and
collect all bills dae the firm.
R. W.Sazxt.
4t L.T. Osborn.
Barrett Plytk Bttk Eggs
ror sue z
Pen No. 1 is headed by a Hawkins
cockerel: No. 2 by a Buglet cockerel
aad No. 3 by a Goagor ooekereL Eggs
from first two pens $L50 per setting of
thirteen. Eggs from No. 3, $1.00 per
setting of thirteen. Call on or address,
8apr3m Monroe, Nebr.
The Union Pacific Railroad is kerning
Agricultural Bulletins giving complete
and accurate, reporta or experimental
work carried on in the states of Ne
braska, nasss, Colorado and Wyoming.
Also special bulletin on alfalfa, wheat,
corn, beet sugar, etc. Juuled free oa
application to W. H. Beaham, Agent.
Tn fttilia FiwiaH imrfcif it i
YaaanlMnlHrnotiied that tka :
acribed nal catata. is wit: Lota oaw f I) i
(1), ia block tafatv-ais , ia tea
Calais . nana eoawr. n
ckaaad at the oatoof the
rim li miaaitra at i
..ran. a? k. w. xoaag, larsai
w and balder of ssM ear
la thai
thetiata far
1 1 n i m 1 1 u i m n 1 1 1 1 1 1-
Side of Paint
The practical painter says,
there are two sides to
every question, but the
who always 'uses
both inside and outside
is on the right side of
the paint question.
Lake St., Milwaukee. Wis.
.e toy
Isuad-Tria lates via Uaiea 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,
. inclusive.
(Glenwood Springs, 029.50.)
$30.50 to Ogden and Salt Lake City and
return, June 1 to Sept 30. inclusive.
134.50 to Butte and Helena and return,
- - May 19, June 2 and 16, July 7 and 21,
'; Aug. 4 and 18, Sept. 1 and 15.
$44.50 to Spokane and return, May 19,
June 2 and 16.
$52.00 to Portland, Taeoma 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, inolusive.
$50.00 to San Francisco, Los Angeles
and San Diego and return, July 1 to
10, inclusive.
Da Tea Want a Camera?
Boys and girls, here is a chance to
secure a good camera absolutely free.
We will give yoa a Brownie Camera,
made by the Eastman Kodak Co. This
camera is not a toy, but is a reliable and
accurate instrument making pictures
2J4'x2 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,
Far Saw.
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 thesoatheast portion of city. Inquire
of as. BicaxT.
State of Nebraska. Platte eoaaty. aa. In the
coamt-rcoait, ia aad f or aaid cooatr. lathe
awtter of the eatato of Fraak C. raraer de
eeaaad, late of aaid couty.
Ataasaaioa of the eoaaty court for aaid coast?,
holdea at the County Jadsa'a oatea ia Colombo.
ia aaid eoaaty oa the 18th day of May A. D. 1808,
JeaTdaa oa the eatato of amid
Theteapoa. it ia ordered that the Uth day of
Jaae A. D. MS, at 9 o'clock a. wl, be aarignwt
for the Wariag of aaid petition at the County
Jadge'e oBace ia aaid eoaaty.
And it to farther ordered, that dae legal notice
be gtoa of the pendency and bearing of aaid
petition by pablicarJdela Tax Columbus Joub-
kal lor inrae tonaanmye weea. ia tree copy
of the order.)
Jobs Kattdjuk.
Dated, Colambaa, Nelx, May Uth.
State of Kebraafca, Platte eoaaty. aa.
eoaaty coart, ia and ror aaid eon
arter of the aetata of Alien C.
aaaaed. late of aaid coantr.
Ataeeaeioa of the eoaaty coartfor said county,
holden at the County Jadge'e onto inColnabaa.
ia aaid county oa the Uth day of May A. D. 1Mb.
Joan Battel BMW.roBnty judge. Uanad-
aad fling thedaly rerined petition of J. A.
Tamer praringj that letter of admiajetratioa be
Jeattna oa the eatato of aaid
jMnSgWanL it
it k ordered tint the Uth day of
at 9 o'clock a. au. be
the hearing of aaid petition at the County
aid eoaaty.
And it ia farther oadand. that daelanml notice
be siren of the rirafffBT sad hearing of aaid
for three eoneacative week. (A tree copy
of the order.) -
LSZAL.J . CoaatyjBdga.
Dated, Colambaa, Nek. May Uth, UK.
State of
Platte eoaaty. aa. In the
eoaatar eoart. in
ror ania coantr. in tne
Hot nf the estate ef
Margaret T. Tamer
Seeaaaad. late of aaid coantr.
Ataeeaeioa of the eoaaty eoart for aaid eoaaty.
the County Jadge'e oanee UCoInabna,
natron the 18th dar of Mar A. D. 190a.
John nilUim in. eoaatar Jadge. Oa
A. Tamai praiinarthat Inline of admiaiatration
he leaned toEil. Jeakiae oa the eatato of aaid
Ufa ordered that the Uth day of
i. at so'cioca a. nu. ne aaaignen
of aaid petition at the County
far nte
it ia farther ordered, that dae legal notice
or tne pendancy aaa Hearing or anta
n ia tub counmes joea-
aiii far bmbb eoaeecntiTB wears. (Atmeeomr
of theeraer.)
Coantr Jadae.
In Any Light
LummIH ta fay ligfct, u.1mM
ia iayligkt, JeTelsm-
e4 ia daylight.
N Dark Rnm ltoeMari.
Tbie ia Only Poeaible With the
Not with any other
Ours is the only place that
KODAKS are for sale
in Columbus, Nebraska.
Brownie Kodaks '...$ LOO
Brownie Kodaks 2M
Other Kodaks up to 25.00
A full line of supplies, all at fac
tory prices. Here you sare express
or freight.
8lga ef the SI Watch.
tttV MME
aNiobject iessoK
It's a wise manwhoknowahiBowaatrle. A
at jle that look oplendid on some one elae isn't
necessarily becoming to you. A style is styl
ish only when artistically adopted to the
wearer's figure and face. Only aa extra
good cotter can successfully adopt a style.
It's the individual fit, and individual atten
tion ami individual fashion that makes our
customers the best dressed men in Columbus.
The Tailor.
EerterisUy Fearless.
AauaalaAaaflif BaaahMaaa
wasiviaiiuj mpaaimiM
Neve from all of the wenM-Wall
-Articles oa Health, Uw Boat,
Book, aad oa Work About ttw
1 Oarden.
Hi WkU? liter Onu
I a
ealy W
New Tern Ban aad
Saw Terk World-dally
in diseases ef nansys.
manner, w
Also nasi
Baa tie i aHoeamea. Thera is s
SUrs far yen. If necessary write Dr. Feaner.
He aaaapeat a life time carina Jaat auch
casssas jours. AU consultation fisa.
"Eight months la bed, heavy bachache,
fala and soreness across kidneys, also rheu
matism Other remedies failed. Dr. Fen
aers Kidney and Backache Cure cared saa
completely. H. WATERS. Hamlet, H.Y."
Dragg1sts.S&,tl. Ask for Coot Book-Iras.
For Sals by C. HENSCHING.
Bait Mar Brar Maaa.
Tax Journal has succeeded in getting
a special clubbing price from the pub
lishers of the Nebraska Fanner, one of
tne best they have erer made, and during
the past two months a good many bare
taken advantage of thia offer and are well
pleased with it. We have had the time
extended for this offer, beuering that
many more would like to take advantage
of it before it is wunarswn.
For $1.75 we can send you the Ne
braska Farmer and Columbus Joubkal
both for one full year. The Nebraska
Farmer is the leading general farm and
lire stock journal of the west. Itprists
from 24 to 40 pages each week, is 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 helpful
to the farmers of the west. It is contrib
uted to by all the leading agricultural
writers and experimenters of the west
and at oar special club piijtboald be
taken by everyone. "a '
When yoa wish good, aeat, clean
hssiknms work done ia the liae of
IfMaecrtWnW Jmmal aa The 1
WeInsa feeeat.
BaHh aBra far tLJO. j
U. E1LST0N k
We have added to our already
large stock of Hardware, a cosaplete liae of GROCER
IES, all fresh, clean, bright and new, which we expect to
sell at qaick sales aad snail profits, aad we extend to you
a cordial iavitatioa to call aad look us over, as we can
give you bargains of seasonable goods lor present and
future use.
BUTTER aad EGGS taken in exchange for both
Groceries and Hardware aad the highest market price
Red Front Store
1goMiidCripgsaqiUy1fltk M
Clrviw, HsMtaaa, Utah, Oregaa,
Califwraia aaa Wanaiagtaa
W SJ5.M to Denver. Colorado 8in aad INBbhJnly It 1 In. A
jfaW SMjeOadea aad Bait fake City. ) ' Ta
W te.W Ogdea aad Halt Lake City. 1 . tm a
S StBatte aad Helena. Lay 5. IS, M
AW iMJO Spokane. mo , fJnne S. IS. m
m tWPurtlnaAThco-nnndSaattl. j .y a. I2. ,. ,H. M
M SJS.OSBnnFraaciecoandLoaAncfee. J Ang. 1 le M. Inc.
H fM to Butte. Anaconda. Helena. Oajfaa aad j
f22uoknacWenatdM.Waah. I Ttrkria en Sale '
BaaV Waehinati a tiointt i toJnne i lawj. Bnnv
Yam SS.09 toSan Vraactseo. lie Angeleeaad many
a other California poiat. J M
Information cheerfully farniahed oa application to M
L W. A. BENWIMa fliena. M
tse sure
Lyon's French Periodical Drops
Strictly vegetable, perfectly barailens, sure to accourplUh DCSctED
RE5ULT5. Greatest known fenaalereaisdj. Price, $1.50 per bottle.
' eaaarfaM aaU bBHaSkaa.
awa ion wita lag-anal, aigaatara aa i
far Cteealar to WILUAala aHu. ou. Saw .
For Sale by POLLOCK & CO.
2u1h Cutity Minn
Lin ui Firtilizff
The Def aace Flaws; Baggies,
Carriages, Wagaas aaa1 all
Kiai af lata leateats.
Done on Short Notice.
toPtTSstillj ftihctt DciraK
Every week with choice
of routes. These excur
sions leave Omaha via
Wednesday, ThurKlay,
Friday and Saturday
at 4:25 p. m.
And oaa be joined
st say notat euroute
iaiormatioa cheerfully nuaishsd
BaTBrnUnnaaaVI nu
hLI annflnanalRS'
GXM1 un79?
Trochd's Coklrane Salicylate Capsules.
A staadard aad iafaUibk cure far RHEUMATISM and GOUT,
endorsed by the highest atedical authorities of Europe aad
Asserica. Dispensed esb ia spherical capsules, which dis
sehre ia Uenids ef the sssamsch without causing irritation er
disafreesMe syaiatssit. Price, 91 per tattle. SoteV ey
saa get use genuine.
nolennt as ealy la aaaUhhoar Car-
Cora, old shelled- V baahel
5 000 5 20
4 00SJ 4 25
2256 SOU
3 00H 400
13fj 20
Oata, new V bushel
Hogs yawl
Fat steers V ewt. . .
Fat cows f cwt
Stock steers y cwt.
Potatoes-y bushel. .
Batter V IV.
aii 30 dommm
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
Bait Lake City,
aa Fraadacs)
aal all potato
No. tt rmaiaanr. daily except auaday . 7:25 a. i
Me. X2 Aceoaamodatioa. daily except
aatarday. 4J8n.i
No. 21 Paaaaaser. daily exeent Bandar. 83ft a. i
no. h aerommoaanon. oeuy axeant
4. Atmntie Kxnmaa.
w aaM van . ,
84 Btaad lalaad Local 1t
55 .r
ML North Patt Local
a. Bantam Expre
2.0rlaad Limited
13S a. i
. Sa.
2.-W . i
2iSp. l
57 p. i
2:lSa. i
novnn, mi! unm.
No. 3. Fhcinc Express
No. ll.Cale. Baerml
No. S. North fUtte Local.
.. ass.,
..MdMa. i
.llOS n.
.128 p. i
. 78 b. i
SJep. i
. 4:ea.i
No. LOaarlaad Limited...
No. S.CaltferateKxBraaa.
Nalzt, FraifAt.
aoavou aaAvou.
No. 71.
No. Si.
................... 7JSa. i
.................. 7J5 a. m.
................. .128 a. aa.
- . 7:19 a.m.
No. 72.
Aimon Ajra btalmho aauaca.
No! 78.
No. 78.
No. 74. Mixed
.OUva wfoarthdoor aarth of Pimt
mfBBafNMnmai aBBBBaUBk
jj 2JSp. a.
naaaaaaer trsiaa ma vii
trains oa Aaka sMiaSl'.. . .
" ' -ts1 aaitj tnrsat Ibib iIi i
T D.iTinsa.
ATTotunrr at uw.
? .
i to
i crop will be below tte avenge7
I the
1 zlaavtt
ariatiaf, eall at Tn Jouaanf
ii .
Hrsr- -
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iC ' "L-W " "- " -" .
V ' ii '!"' awiaja "-J
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