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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1903)
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It 'S -
gbntaaace. Colnmhas. Near ,
.sli. tisane a.
WKOH1BOAT. JUNE tt. law.
Bubscrlbera of taa Joar-
at IBS date OppS-
ths ffw of
Joaraal or oa taa amarfia oi
The Joaraal. Up to tkto tete, yw
Mtacsiptlea is paMi or acooaata
Ox Jane let, the remains of 8aaaria
fteadeat B. F. Egan of the Great North
era railroad were recovered. He waa
loet ia the mountains of Montana while
Govzavoa Mickbt Tbereday nftsr-
noointed H. L. HcCoaaeU or
AJbicm to be deputy gsie warden. Thie
completes the list of gaa wardens to be
appointed by the governor.
A cm. ia made for a
deaiociratir) etate central committee the
afternoon of Jane 23 at the Lincoln hotel
ia Lincoln, to aet the time and place for
holding the democratic etate convention.
Tax gTadaatiag class of the Omaha
High school this year to take place Jaae
19, will be the largest in the history of
the school, there being ICO member in
the clean, twelve more than the previous
high class last year.
The mayor of Dwight, Illinois, ia a
democrat, and in introdacing President
Boosevelt to citizens there on the 3d
inst. he said: "I consider yoa, Mr.
President, the ideal American citizen.
I am in favor of the course yon have
pursued, and will rapport yon for re
election." Uhcue Sam will in the course of a year
have some more land open for entry,
Major James McLaughlin, representing
the goTenuaent, haviag dosed a treaty
with the Uintah Indiana, aa a result of
which 1,250,000 acres of Utah reservation
land will be open for settlement in
The Chicago News is pleased to know
that somebody in the War department
baa sease and courage enough to cat
throagh several yards of red tape when
occastoB requires. The opportunity to
give relief to the flood sufferers through
jadieioas ase of military stores is one of
Thb supreme court in its recent deci
ioa says that W. F. Potter, formerly
secretary of state, will have to pay back
to Nebraska the money be received as a
member of the Marks and Branda com
mission. The court held, however, that
Starrett, a clerk in Porter's office, also a
ember of the commission, was entitled
to all the money he received.
Jakes Cbeiohton, one of the pioneer
residents of the state, died at hia home
ia Omaha Monday. He came to Omaha
ia 1856 and has been prominent in local
history ever since. Shortly after coming
west he engaged in freighting between
Omaha aad the gold fields of the west
Daring the construction of the Union
Pacific he had contracts for much of the
The water ia still rising in St Louis
sad hundreds of people have deserted
their homes. The railroads are com
pletely demoralized. Only three roads
out of that city are in working order.
City ia agaia assuming its former
and people are repairing
their homes. Ia St. Loais Monday the
water gauge reached 37.5 feet, the high-
The town of Boaen boasts of one of
the aaost terrible tragedies in France's
recent history. Aboat 7 o'clock one
evening, when the streets were alive
with people, a dark object waa observed
barling throagh the air from the great
afire of the Gothic cathedral. Almost
before the terriied onlookers had real
ised that it waa a human body aad that
of a yoang woman it had reached the
earth and was literally brokea to pieces.
The saicide was ankaowa.
Taxiscal year will break all the rec
ords ia immigration. On Jane 90 it will
bs feaad that the total inraah of people
ta the Uaited States will have beaten
that of 1882, which, aaaoaatiag to aboat
7atj0eO, has aever beea closely approach
ad ia say completed fsoal year aince.
9ltt year aow Bearing ita aad wfllabow
aa HBBHgratioa of more than 800,000.
There is a chance that the calendar year
which doses on December 31 next will
acore sa immigration of aboat 1,000,000.
'.Wsouc the damage from floods in the
wast sad eoatheaetern states has beea
the Baost eataaaiva sad diaaatrona kaowa
ia aaaay yeara, it ia email aa compared
with the estimate of isjary from the
isJtrajnrl practically all vegetatien aad
The droath has beea
so far aa any record
aad certainly tbia ia the case as
to the extent of iajary done. More than
aver before, therefore, the east will be
dependent apon the west for its sappry
rf vegetables, which aassas more rema-
nerative prices to the farmers of the west
farslloftsairprodacta, New York aad
Mew Jersey farmers are selling of their
hvestooksad preparing for a season of
at the University of
Dr. flamael A. Matthews
of that city has daveovered a aalt aola-
,will care lockjaw.
of chloride, sodiam
into the patient
O yea ranwl,iuwaai imitl Hg
fat msssaa. ...... ....... 2
(gaje nasBShs.... .SB
al: Ploaa look
atta yoar aaaae
aartatislar ataatianhwadaaei tae enure
1 inns ayatem ia heaaatart The dis
saaaty of Pr.Mallaasa was made after
ha had espernaeated aloag the bass of
Iks si its advaaced by Preis. Jacaaas,
Leah sad Albert P. Mathews, who held
that the actieaof ths iamgaaip aaltoa
.taBWMS of the body waa electrical Prac-
itiii siir - w-"1 " -
Bant at the aaivetatty laberatory, it is
H ' - ' tana, have proved it aati amf al
! r- - f '
'' '- " .
V -. v .
eouaty ie again interested in
oiL Taftsgraphio aewa from
there last Friday, eeya: "For sometime
it has been generally kaowa thai coal
oil underlaid York aounty and yesterday
well diggers at a depth of M metoa
the farm of Mr. BfsadhoafleriaearWaoa,
straek oil ia sack quantities that it waa
impossible to use the water from the
wslL The well filled ap to a depth of
forty-five feet and the odor of petroleum
ia vary strong. Mr. Brandhoeffer ia
aiakiag aaotber well, hoping that he
will aot strike oiL Along the three
streama of water traversing York county
are places where coal oil oozes' out of
the banks and covers the surface of the
water for a number of yards. Many be
lieve that coal ou could be round in
quantities ia York county and hope that
some expert may come here and investi
gate." Waco ia directly south of Co-
lambas about fifty miles, and the simi
larity of conditions between the York
and that at Monroe, this
county, are noticeable. John Oleaaon,
who died at his home near Monroe May
29, waa convinced that coal underlies
that part of Platte county. Mr. Gleason
during hia lifetime had been a coal miner
and after careful observation waa more
firm in hie belief and made several at
tempts to get parties interested
When Henry Marr of Columbus, Indi
ana, goes to hia barn lot and steps upon
the neatly carved slab, bearing the in
scription "1900," be has 18,650,000 per
sons to the east of him, 18,650,000 to the
west, the same number on the north and
18,649,999 to the south, for be is the
"central man" of the whole United States.
The exact center of population was fixed
by Washington officials early in 1901, and
aince then the spot has been marked
with a suitable monument. Henry
Marr's barnyard ss an out of the way
place, and not likely to attract strangers
to the center of population. It waa
arranged to erect a marker in the main
road, to attract curious persons. The
center of population ia located about six
miles southeast of Columbus. To reach
it one drives over the old state road.
After going nearly six miles over the
road, the marker appears at a point where
the Barneville road crosses. The visitor
then tarns to the north, and after about
a quarter of a 'mile, the lane leading to
the Marr home ia seen. The lane runs
to the bouse through one of the finest
pieces of farming land in Bartholomew
Michael Lamb, convicted in Greeley
county of stealing and aiding in the
theft of a drove of ten steers belonging
to the Booney Cattle company of Greeley
county, will have to aerve the nine-year
sentence imposed by the Greeley county
district court. The supreme court hand
ed down an opinion Thursday, the Lin
coln Star aays, affirming the sentence
imposed by the lower court and Lamb
has been taken into custody. The case
is an important one and excited much
public comment at the time of the pur
suit of the cattle thieves and their trial.
Michael Lamb waa a well-to-do farmer
and cattle raiser of Greeley county. The
Booney Cattle company operated a
ranch in the same county, not far from
the ranch of Lamb. On the night of
August 22, 1902, ten head of fat steers
were stolen from the Booney ranch.
The next day a herd of ten steers were
driven to the cattle yards at Cedar
Bapida, in Boone county, which adjoins
Greeley county, and billed for shipment.
Mas. Tibbles, wife of the editor of the
Bancroft Independent, died May 26, at
their home near that village. Mra. Tib
bies, born Sasette La Fleeche, waa the
daughter of an Omaha Indian chief who,
among others, signed over the Omaha
lands to the government in 1854. Mra,
Tibbies, who is known through her arti
cles in magazines aa "Bright Eyes," waa
talented as an artist aa well aa writer.
8be was said to be the only known Indian
illastrator, and received her art educa
tion in the State university art school.
8be married Mr. Tibbies who was at the
time a government official. A number
of yeara ago Mr. and Mrs. Tibbies made
an extended lecture tour over the United
States and Great Britain arousing public
asatiment apon the Indian question
which resulted in many laws being
passed helpful to that race.
STORMY MONTH OF MAY.
The following line were written by two local
The month of May has peat aad gone,
Bat oh! we don't forget
The end storms that swept o'er oar state.
The grand so damp aad wet.
Oar treea were amy with blossoms white
Aad the glass waa green below.
Bat May caaw ia with her blastry atorms
With sleet aad ice aad snow.
The drooping bonghs of the peach and plom
And the cherry tree seem to weep
Aad her haadaome foliage waa swept away
And the bads she failed to keep.
As the month rolled on in its angry form.
The cydoaes showed their wrath;
Ceasing death and destruction in oar neighbor
Laying waste all in their path.
Oar Creator's hand protected as
Colamhns snfJersd no harm;
Those twisting winds he kept away
WRh Hia gnat aad powerfnl arm.
Now all beware, onr day may come
When the cloads aad lightning roam
Oar homes aad pride are swept away
Aad the fate ia yet aakaowa.
: : LOOflL : :
Having heard that there has been sev
eral eomplaiata aaade in regard to the
deooratioa of graves of old solcUere, the
members of Baker post No. 9.G.A.R
wish it to be understood that the graves
of dead coaaradea are not wilfully neg
lected by them. It aboard be remem
bered by tboas who complain that Baker
Post is composed of few members sad
all the work of Memorial Day exerciees
rests oa them ia preparing the program,
aaarkiag graves, and gathering flowera
aad oftsa they have to clean the grass
aad weeds from graves. Still we do aot
complain, aa we wish to do our dub, bat
it ia oftea very hard to locate the graves
of departed comrades especially where
they are set aaarked.
By order of Baker Post No. 9.
the enrollment for the
ty waa aa iadioatieoof the
thai will- be sbowa daring tbeiwo
then-the 1903 seaaaa wnl we a
record breaker ia the coaaty.
teachers are attending summer
bat there ia still left a large gathering
in the city.
The instructors, & Y. Gillea of Mil
waukee, C. A, Falsaer of Pawnee City
and C. B. Atkinsoa of York an present.
Monday evening Sapt Laavy arraagad
a reception at the High school buildiag
with a musical program coasistisg of
several pieces by the City band, the
Auditorium.orcbestra, vocal aad inetru
meats! solos. Each of the iastractors
called upon aad - responded by
Prof. AtkanaoB, who iaoouaty
superiatendent of York eouaty, one of
the richest aad aaoateaterprisiagooan
tiee ia the state, remarked that in all hia
experience aa teacher in
the stats be had nevarf
which started oat with
and energy than thie
Prof. Gillan, of Milwaakee, who
classed aa oae of the great iastractors of
the country, will lsetare Tbaraday even
ing at 8 o'clock, sharp, ia the High
school building. This will bs free to the
pabUc who .are heartily invited to be
present by Saperintendent Laavy. The
citizens are also invited to attend the
day sessions and listen to the leotares.
Following we give the list of teachera
enrolled on Monday:
Mrs. C. E. Swiss,
Ella M. HaJiBka,
Mra. M. Watta,
May F. Powers,
Lizzie Thowat in,
Emily A. Cook.
X. F. D. . S.
H. D. Clausen'a little boy has been
quite sick with lang fever.
Mrs. M. Banz of Fremont ia visiting
her daughter Mrs. Ferd Seefeld and
. Miss Lizzie Bakenhua has returned
home again from her visit in Columbus
with Miss Annie Hoppea.
Miss Lillie Kreager has retimed to
Columbus again, having spent a few
weeks visiting her mother.
Peter Schaf ortha stable roof and the
wheel of hie windmill were demolished
in the recent storms. We have noticed
no further damage to buildings along
Otto Hembt has placed a new steel
windmill on hia farm, which makes a
fine appearance with hia other recent
improvements. Otto ia getting aa fine
an improved farm aa there ia on Shell
Joe MoachenroBB has been improving
the time be could not work in the field
with the paint brash on house and barn.
He has just completed a front porch to
hia house which, together with the newly
added paint, makes hia home quite
Miss Clara Jones arrived Monday even
ing from Bastings and will spend a few
weeks visiting her sister, Mrs. A. W.
Thomas residing on the Sheldon farm.
By the way, Mra. Thomaa presented A.
W. with a eon last week. Mr. Thomaa
aaya he will now boob beoome a subscri
ber to the Couararo Joitbxal.
The report for tbia route for May:
Letters delivered 2138; postal cards 673;
newspapers 2226; ciroalars 366; packages
43; registered letters 35; total deliveries
5471. Collected-letters 1275; postal
cards 121; papers 8; circalara3338; pack
ages 97; total collected 4839; total deliv
ered and collected 10275; namber of
money orders 18.
In whatever direction the Colorado
tourist may choose by rail, if be ga to
the mountains hia joarney ia a snooansion
of glorious scenery, varying in the char
acteristics of placid beauty, grotesque
ruggednesB, and awe-inspiring grandeur.
Up the canons are stupendous walls
rising perpendicularly, or gradually dop
ing back toward greater hills, or, yet
again, leaning forward above the chasm,
aa if threatening to come tumbling down
projecting great rocks that, hang sus
pended over the traia aa it glides amooth
ly by a paaorama of wonders aad gran
deur each aa belong only to the Rocky
To enable people to reach Colorado
without unneoaaaary exneaditareof tiase
or money, the Uxioh Pacific has put in
effect very low rates aad splendid train
service from Missouri Bhrer to Denver.
Accommodatioaa provided for all classes
Fall information cheerfully famished
on applicatioB to W. H. Beaharn.
From the BigaaL
Mr. and Mra. Thomaa Joaea, from
Pnatville. started Wedaeaday for the
land of their birth, Wales. They will
visit relatives at Bad Oak, Iowa, aatil
Saturday, aad will aail from New York
on the 9th. Thiaia their ant vhat ataei
they left there 24 years ago. They ex
peet to be absent aboat foar aaoaths.
The death last week of the two ehil
dren of Mr. aad Mrs. George Modlia
avery aad event. Early Tharsday
ing the eldest oae, a boy aged aboat foar
years, died after aboat tea days' illness
with acarlet fever, and oa Friday morn
ing the baby.aged aboat aiae aaoaths,
died of the asms malady. These ware
the oalychildrea Mr. sad Mrs. Modlia
had. They ware buried ia the same
grave oa Satardsy ia' the Bloedora
i 1 1 1 u n 1 1 n i u t m 1 1 n ii
Patton'$ Shu-Prtof Paint
WlndoW ShsMlet, Room .
Moulding!, GlaM, Var
: niihes and Oils ....
I PAINTERS AND
( - t .
til m ' iinnniMitnniiniiiin ? mmwt
dm PERSONAL: :
Mies Mabel Beecroft kviaitiag friends
at Elm Creek. '
MnL A. J. Smith spent a few days' veaV
ing in Omaha last week. ' '-' ' A
Mr. and Mrs. a J. Ryan and children
were in Schuyler last week. ;
Mra. Hubert Bairuss went to Central
City Friday to visit her sister.
L Glack left Wednesday for a few
days business trip to Chicago.
Mm. Max Ellas went to David City
Monday to viait with her parents. ..
Miss Blanche Jackson of Crestea ia
the guest of Miss Tens Zinnecker. -'-.
Mm. Paul Timm of Osceola came over
Monday to viait the Zinnecker family.
Mrs. Joe Krause of Genoa came down
Thursday for a abort visit with relativea.
Mra. E. H. Funk of Spalding was vis
iting relatives and friends here last
Miss Arabella Okey of Mendota, Illi
nois, is visiting her sister Mm. C. C.
Mr. and Mm. George Lehman returned
Friday from their extended trip to Cal
ifornia. Miss Baby Hensley and Bessie Marks
went to Grand Island Wednesday to
visit with friends.
Miss Alice Parker of Albion returned
home Friday after a week's vaat with
Miss Rosea Wiggins.
John Early returned Thursday from
Lincoln where be has been attending
the State university.
Mrs. Lucy Hukt and grandson' John
Tiwthatn, of Omaha, are visiting Garrett
Hukt and other relativea.
Glen Rieder of Council Bluffs arrived
here Friday to viait with relativea, the
families of H. Rieder and G Klauee.
Ed. Coolidge returned Saturday from
Rapid City, South Dakota, where he ia
attending a mining engineering achooL
Atxtm Fnriv returned Saturdav
fmm rwt.OWahoma:whereahehaBi,3-40 y "y hwe th b ud o1
been with her sister for several months,
-.... . -. t
nam asuw uuowu uu ub. vu
mMmnw i ii.i rm H ..
seeker, both of Genoa, were in the city
Monday visiting friends on their way
home from Omaha.
Mies Ada Bloedora of Platte. Center
was in town Tuesday on her way to
Chicago where she will spend the sum
mer studying music
Ed. Gluck returned home Friday from
Culver, Indiana, where he is a pupil ia
the military school, and will spend bin
summer vacation at home.
Miss Alice Watkina returned
Saturday from Omaha where aba visited
her sister Miss Elizabeth who ia attend
ing business college there.
Mm. L. Hohl and daughter Mies Clara
left for their home in Albion the first of
last week. Miaa Hohl will be oae of the
Albioa teachera next year.
Misses Alice Lath,
Rosea Wiggina, Anna Becker and Minnie
Becker spent Saturday and Sunday, the
guest of Mm. A. a Ballon in Schuyler.
Mrs. W. T. Sickly and daughter Miss
Ruby leave this week for St Louis' where
they expect to spend the summer.
Richly will attend a school part of the
Miss Clara Robinson of Genoa ia visit
ing her grandmother Mra. Baker and
family, and attending county institute.
She will aro from here to Fremont to
attend Normal. . ,
Mra. E. C. Hockenberger and children
left Friday for.Minneapolie where Mr.
Hookeabersar has been for' some time
neat and where the family will
their future home. - ' v-.r
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Smith Hying north
of tbia city left Monday foe Saa Mraar-
dino, California, where taey.uijl.ynut
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bucber. Mr. Smith
and Mra. Bachar are aiatera. m
a M. Bash, liaatype amchlniet,
ployed in ths oatoe of the Daily News,
Omaha, is ia.tbe city enjoying a' abort
vacation with hia brotaer-ih-laW aad
family. Prot Joseph Benesch. Mr. Bash
is accompanied by hia wife.
Review of the weather
the month of May, 1903.
Lowest do oa the 1st.
Oalmaays. . .......
Clear days .....:..
nuh !& ihrra
Inches ottainrsi i
Do saaaemoath last year.
PrevaOisg winds from 8. E. toN. E.
Thunder storms oa the 3d, 5th, 10th,
21st, 23d, 24th, 25th and 20th. '
Heavy fogs oa the 14th aad 15th.
Slight hail on the 22d.
202X tarn, aboat 13 miles das wast of
Bell wood, situated ia Polk county, well
improved, 35 acres prairie meadow,' oS
acres pasture sad bslaaee aader good
cultivation. Price $33 par acre, assy
tense, uossaaans aow, if waated; all
crops ineladsd. For fall
write, 'phoaa or com
starts for AadrewvDahas, owaer, at
1 1 1 ii imm t nnmw
u,. - ,
?fiams.. a eft m .- - 'V '
iiTfitTirnR v, :
- ggggi t
Trip lata, via TJaiaa Paciic
toaway poiatain the sUtes of California,
Colorado, Oregon, Washington, Utah,
raoM ansBOOai kiveb tkbicikals.
$15.00 to Denver, Colorado Springs and
- Paeblo and return, July 1 to 10, in-
S17JS0 to Deaver, Oolarado Sprrnga and
- Paeblo and return, Jaae 1 to Sept. 30,-
(Glsnwood Spriaga, 92950.)
$306atoOgdenandSalt Lake City and
return, Jaae 1 to Sept. 30, inclusive.
S3LB0 to Butte and Helena and return.
May 19, Jane 2 and 16, July 7 and 21,
Aug. 4 aad 18, Sent 1 and 15.
$4450 to Spokane and return,. Msy 19,
June 2 aad 16.
152.00 to Portland, Tacoma and Seattle
and return. Mar 19. June 2 and 16.
$45.00 to Saa Francieeo and Los Angeles
ana reura. May iz to 18, iaclueive,
Aug. 1 to 14. inclusive.
$50.00 to San Francisco, Los Augeles
-and San Diego and return, July 1 to
St Yew Wat a Caaara?
Boya and girls, here is a chance to
secure a good camera absolutely free.
Wa will give you a Brownie Camera,
made by the Eastman Kodak Co. This
camera ia not a toy, but ia a reliable and
accurate instraaMnt ' making pictures
2&x2& inches, which are aa sharp and
clear aa pictures made by moat $10 and
$15 eameraa. 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 ia $1.00 per year.
Address, Weakly World-Herald, Omaha,
The Tanieon atlaa we are offering
Jocuhaii aabscribers ia larger than any
other atlaa yet published. It sbowa each
hemisphere sixty inches in circum
fereaee, the two combined forming a map
of the world four feet by two and a
quarter feet These are only two out of
many maps in the large volume. We
will give any of our aabecribera an oppor
tunity to own one of these books. By
W" UP yur subscription to date and
y8 Mbacription in advance to Ths
IJotjkkau New subscribers may have
Four-room house containing pantry,
closets, good cellar; large barn for four
head of horses, chicken yard, coal abed,
two full-sized lota 132 ft square, located
in the aoatbeaat portion of city. Inquire
of as. Rickxy.
Galas I pat ti ths larth.
The fertile soils of eastern Oregon or
Washiagton yield, in overflowing abund
ance and ia the highest perfection.every
graia, grass, vegetable and fruit of the
To enable persons to reach these
favored localities without unnecessary
exaaaditare of time and money, the
Union Paeinc has put in effect Round
Trip Homcseekera Excursion rates as
foUowa from Missouri river, May 19,
Jaae 2 and 16:
$32,00 to Ogden and Salt Lake City.
$340 to Butte and Helena.
$4150 to Spokane.
$52.00 to Portland. Tacoma and Seattle.
Also One-Way Bates every day until
Jane 15, to many pointa in the states of
California, Oregon, Washington, Mon
tana, and Utah: W. H. Bkuham.
Notice is hereby given that the Audi
torium MaaieCompany, a firm composed
of R. W. Saley sad L. T. Oabora, ia
hereby dissolved and the business will
hereafter be oontiaaed by said R. W.
Saley under the name of Auditorium
Muaio Company by said R. W. Saley,
who will pay all outstanding claims and
collect all billa dae the firm.
R. W. Saucr.
4t L. T. OSBOBH.
Barrea Plyatith Boek
, tVr Sale ! r
Pea No. 1 is headed by a Hawkins
cockerel; No. 2 by a Ringlet cockerel
aad No. 3 by a Congor cockerel. Egga
from first two peas $1.50 per setting of
thirteen. Egga from No. 3, $1.00 per
aettisc of thirteen. Call en or add
NOTICE TO REDEEM.
To Aaaalla VormUki or whom it mar
Yoaaesharehy aotilad that the foUowiagde
anihad ml aatata. to wit: Lota one (1) and two
it), in bloe:thirt-aine (). ia the city of
Cnlnmhas, Tlatte eoaatr, Nebraska, ware par
eaaaad at the eases of the coaaty treasanr of
Pmtta coaaty, NshSmra. at nebiic aale.oa No-
ar , WH.' by a. w. loaag, tor qeuaqoent
forte year ISM, and said K. W. Yoang ia
aanteaaat linear ami aoiaar or aaw caniaram.
The aaid lota were taxed ia the name of Amelia
FarmmkLaad the time far mhaniititai of aaid
WHEN IN NEED OF
. JM PMNTlNt, .
Calf oa or address, Journal,
In Any Light
MAKE. PICTURES OM THB
LmM llm ty light, lalaaaea
This ia ChriyPoiaiaasWkhtae
. .- Not with aay other
auuaaH are lor sals
in Columbus, Nebraska.
Brownie Kodaks $ 1X0
Brownie Kodaks 2.00
Other Kodaks up to 25X0
' A full line of supplies, all at fac
tory prices. Here you save express
El. J. MEWMKI,
Riga ef the Big Watch.
A Man Who Mas til
6lo$hM Made tier
Never permanently forsakes us. He
may go once to a ready-made cloth
ier, but he gets dissatisfied and
conies back to us. We want the
man who wears ready-made cloth
ing to come here lor one suit. We
promise him clothing perfection at
Mamw from aU of the worfd-WaU
orialaal atoriaa-Aaswata U
i-Ardelaa oa fieaUa. the Heaaa.
Mew Books, aad on Work Aboat the
Tarn aad Garden.
Tta WMUr liter Ocai
Is a member ef ths Associated Frees, the
ealy Wastara Msesoaaar neaMac the
eattm arisarapaio aews serriee of the
Mew York Baa aad special eahle ef the
Terk World-daUy reports Cram
YEAR ONE DOLLAR
An diseases ef alaasys,w t7 fjn
Abo aasaaistfiai. Made 1 I I laf T
scse.MesrUMsease.kavel,l ill 1 I .
If necessary write Dr. Feaaer.
lie ana spent a lire time caring jas aaca
cases as yoars. All consultations Fres.
"For yeara I had backache, seveze aalas
across kidneys and scalding urine. I coW
not set oat of bed without help. The use of
Dr. FenneVs Kidney and Backache Cure re
stored me. 6. WAGONER. KnobsvUle. Pa."
Dru)rjtlsts.5ectl. Ask forCoofc Book-frsa
For 8ale by C. HENSCHINO.
last Offer Irer Mait.
JnrmnAT. hnn nnecneded in arettina?
a special ciuooing price irom ins puo
Uabers of the Nebraska Farmer, oae of
the beat they have ever made, and during
the past two months a good many have
taken advantage of this offer and are well
pleased with it. We have had the time
extended for this offer, believing that
nnnv snore would like to take advantage
of it before it ia withdrawn. '
For S1.75 we can send yoa the Ne
braska Farmer and Columbus JoubkaIi
both for one full year. The Nebraska
Farmer ia the leading general farm aad
live stock journal of the west. Itprinta
from 21 to 40 pagea each week, ia well
imAm anil waII liltAil. havins? bean
established since 1869. Its publishers
are practical ana experience! roea, wuu
are now and have been' for thirty years
extensively engaged in fanning and stock
rahungin Nebraska and know from expe
rieacs the needs aad conditiona applica
ble to the west. It ia a journal for the
fernere by farmers. No other fans
paper can fill ita place or beaohelpfal
to the farmers of the west Itiscontrib
ated to by all the leading agricultural
writera-and experimentera of the west
and at our anecial club price should be
taken by everyone.
When yoa wish good, neat, cleaa
aaaaoaae work doae ia the liae of
ariatiag, call at Taa JotnaAX. oaVje.
. ; 'fa-
I yr&XtyJ 'sa asm yeas.
Beth papers fertLSO. 2
We have added to our already
large stock of Hardware, a complete liae of GROCER
IES, all fresh, cleaa, bright aad new, which we expect to
sell at quick sales aad.sajall profits, aad we extend to you
a cordial invitatioa to call aad look as over, as we can
give Ton Bargain of seaaoaable goods for preseat aad
' BpTTER aad EGGS taken ia exchange for, both
Groceries and Hardware and the highest market price
f' UNION PACIFIC
k TO MANY POINTS IN
Cf)lwri9 MratMMM, Utak, Oregt,
Califeraia ami Waa-iMgt
M ROUND Trr. "M
mwf alMB to Deawr. Colorado Bntiaaa aad Jaly I f IS lae. M
jf-f (Gleawood rhrkaa tsase.) (her 3S. lae. fM
-V taXMOa sad Salt VheCitr. fM
M seSKaa8altlkeCitj. ) Saw a. la. m
f-f tatJaBatte and Helena. hSL ia. Ln
W tMJMSiwkaae. -a.. fJaae-.ia. warn
m aa08Ptortkd.Taeomaaadaeattle jaja, X IS. to U. M
jV S.WBaataaeiaeoaadIjoaAaee. f Aaa 1 te 14. lae. M
S ONC WAV. H
V&2?32ZgS9'mQnm' l taJaaeiaflSua. M
man SherCaliforaia noiata. J J
L W. H. BENttAM. IHeai. M
a HEALTH m.MF
The crest remedy for aervoas nrostratioa nnd all diseases of the generative
organs of sitter sex. aaca as Nervosa Prostration. Falling or Lost Manhood.
lauoteacy. Nightly Katlsstoas. Yonthful Errors. MeatalWorry. exeeasiva nee
Tobacco or Oaiaat. which lead to foaawaiatiaa aad lasaaiiy. With every
of menstrttatkm." They are "LIFE SAVERS" to girls at
woaaanhood, aiding developsaent of organs aad body. No.
known reaaedy for women equals them. Cannot do harm life
becomes a pleasure. fl.OO PER BOX BY MAIL. Sefct
hj wrwg1ata. DM. MOTTO CHEMICAL CO.. Cleveland. Ohio.
For Sale by POLLOCK & CO.
-WE KEEP THE
20th Ctifinr Minn
Liu ul Firtilizir
Tfce Del aMce PUws; Biggies,
Carriages, Wagras aia all
Kiai f iMtpleneMta.
Done on Short Notice.
Mr Penatallj IMicb. Eiciiwis
Every week with choice
of roates. These ezcar
aioaa leave Omaha via
UNION PACIFIC evry
Friday and Saturday
at 4:25 p. m.
Aad eaa bs joiaad
at aay poiat earoate
FaU iafonaatioa chesrfally faraaawd
L I mTirmrBWsRf
bva kk.ami mw bblv v
1T0N k CO.,
or reiaaa laemoacy. mm h vi.w wr wt,
They overeoase Weak
aess, irregularity aad
omissions, increase vig
or and banish "naiaa
ww MawBaMBM b mi
Cora, old shelled-Vbaehel .It
Oats- bushel ;
Rye-V bushel 35
Hoew Heart. 5 00ml 5 25
Fat steers-cwt 4 001 4 25
ratoowa y cwt 2 25& 3 UJ
Stock steers-cwt 3 00J 4 00
Potatoes-V bushel. 250
Batter V hV. 134J 20
Eggs V doaea. 11(
Msrrrttr oorreeted every Tuesday af
ait Lake City,
aH.Loala aad all Baa Francieeo
poiata Bast aad aad all poiata
MeuZSPsaaeacer. doily exeenc rJaaday. 75 a. m
No. S2 Accommodation, daily except
Mo. a Faaseager.daily except Baaday. 850 p. as
Mo. SI Accommodation, daily exespt
Haaday 1J8 p.ac
TIME TABLE U.P.R.R.
bast aotmo. nuijt limb.
No. 12. Cnieaao Special 1:20 a. i
ro. . auanue mxpresa. 4aSa.i
Mo. 84 Graad Island Local It.. Sjo m ,
Mo. 188. Past Mail 12:38 p. i
No. ML North P mltm lml 'urn. .' .
Mo. a, Faatsra Kxprasa. ...". 235 o'
Mo. S.Orerlaad Limited 37 p!,
WBBT noCKO. MAIN UNK.
No. 5. Paeife Express 2:tta. 1
No. 11. Cole. rJescial Jttfta. 1
wtL SSklSfUtUxmi Mi a. 1
Mo. LOrerlaad Limited. 12.-M p 1
No. 3, California Express JjW a
Mo. 7.GnmdIahmdLecaL. sSf..
Mo. 2. Fraigat iM B ,
' 7ilm av aa
'............... .Ixss a. aa
. .. ....... XzMa. m
ALBIOB ABB HPALPIBQ tirWrW
swiMiier...... ............... ISp. mw
saxw ..................... Scsya.aa
aaa4aHa saKAAAA M4ka mt
nasaanam? amlaa ilii
oa AMaoa aad WyaHiag ataaek
rK-i3SSsicst S5 zrp
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