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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1903)
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ESTABLISHED MAT 11. 187.
Columbus f oumaL
Eatared at the Poatofice, CoUUBbaa, Nebr.,
aaeead-claes mail matter.
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Just 127 years ago next Saturday since
Uncle Sam declared for independence.
Citizens of Lincoln want a new build
iag for use of its Commercial club and
$10,000 has been secured for that purpose.
A oomcEBciAi. club with more than
100 members has been organized in Cen
tral City. The club expects to capture
the new Normal school for that city.
While washing lace curtains in gaso
line last Wednesday, Miss Agnes Erik
sea of Newman Grove was terribly
barned about the face, neck and hands.
Thky find money in the ground in
Nebraska. While plowing in a corn
field near Dunbar the other day, John
Friede plowed up a $10 gold coin ot the
mintage of 18fi0.
By the will ot Spencer C. Doty of
Yonkers, N. Y., the descendants of the
Mayflower pioneers of his state are to
come into possession of a small wooden
trunk which came over in the famous
The Washington Post notes that "it
seems like rubbing it in to engage Mr.
Cleveland's former solicitor general to
prosecute crooked employes of the postal
service who were also appointed by Mr.
The state horticultural society will
hold their annual meeting in Fremont
July 28 and 29. Among interesting sub
jects to be discussed is "Orchard Inter
ests in the Platte Valley." A display
ot horticultural products of the state will
be on exhibition.
The delegation of German agricul
tarists, whom the kaiser seat to study
farming conditions, and who passed
through U:- -" a few weeks ago. re-'
tiix-tNi from a six weeks' tour of tuft
west and are now in New York. TWy
have obtained much information and till
sake an exhaustive report to the em
jeror on their return.
' Ira D. Saxket, the evangelist, is now
hopelessly blind. Mrs. I. A. Sankey, his
daughter in-law, said: "The best spe
cialists we could obtain have examined
Mr. Sankey and all agree that his case is
hopeless. The optic nerve has been
entirely destroyed." This trouble has
been growing on Mr. Sankey for the last
two years as a result of an attack of
The veterans of New York have adopt
ed a resolution asking that Decoration
day be changed by statute from May 30
to the first Sunday in June. "The pur
pose is to prevent the use of the day by
the giddy and unfeeling youth of the
country as a jolly holiday instead of
taming their minds toward the more
sober reflections that Memorial day was
meant to inspire."
A distressing accident occurred last
Thursday in Fremont when the 7-year-
old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Brown was
run over and almost instantly killed by
a Union Pacific freight train. Four
wheels passed over the body and but for
skin and a little flesh, severed the body
jast below the ribs. The remains were
taken to Genoa for burial, the former
home ot the father.
The democratic Philadelphia Record
says: "The democrats of Iowa, who in
the apposite lingo of Devery are "touch
in on and appertaining to" the peculiar
stamping ground ot the great Nebraskan,
have refused to renew their indorsement
of the 16 to 1 platforms of 1896 and 1900.
It begins to look as if the east, the west,
the north and south may manage to get
together in the next national convention.
Iowa has made a good start."
Scp't Worthax of Cass county has
directed to the voters of the various
school districts of his county a commu
nication calling attention to a problem
of vital importance, the scarcity of teach
ers. He attributed the present condi
tioa to the matter of wages more than
aaythiag else, showing that in many
i common farm laborers receive
pay than do the teachers in the
rural districts. The same story of more
schools than teachers is reported all
over the state.
i really no populist party in
Whatever there was of prin
ciple in the organization at the start has
bsea surrendered to the democrats for
the sake of the offices. Those who are
keeping alive the populist organization
are politicians, as a rule, who hope to
profit by trafficking in the votes thus
ceatroUed. Until the populist party
gets into the control of men who are
willing to stand ap and be counted for
priaciple regardless of the spoils it will
not bemachof a factor in politics. Nor
Ax exchange tells as that over in the
FhSippiaes the native bands are taking
ap with some ot the American airs that
impress them favorably. Of coarse they
do ast know the words to the music and
oftea make ludicrous mistakes, playing
the most out of place selections. Be
ceatly at a reception to Governor Taft,
the native band struck ap the sir, "Good
Carrie," just as the governor
i oa the platform. And again when
a ptnanlisnt native died the bead played
at the faneral and the Americans were
1 well as amused to hear the
i of "There'll be a Hot Time ia the
Old Tawa Tonight," played ia
A UNIQUE MAP.
Growing on six acres of a gentle south
ern slope of Tesson Hill at the Louisiana
Purchase Exposition, St Louis, is the
largest geographically correct map ever
constructed. This map is 480 feet long
from east to west and extends from north
to south 240 feet This map of the
United States is the main feature of the
large open air exhibit by the bureau of
plant industry of the department of
A belt of blue grass lawn 20 feet wide
establishes the boundary and coast lines
ot this gigantic map. The boundary
lines between the states are marked by
cinder and gravel paths three feet wide.
The states themselves are to be planted
in growing crops of the principal agri
cultural products of the state. The
cinder and gravel walks serve as prome
nades, and are of sufficient width to
permit the free passage of visitors.
Thus a labyrinth of passage ways is
created and the visitor may wend his
way through the maze and see by actual
demonstration just what crops are grown
in every part of the United States and
how they are raised. Not only will the
products of each state be shown on this
map by growing crops, bnt the section
of the state on which each commodity is
most grown will be shown. Thus on the
small plot of ground that represents one
great state will be found a score of
different crops growing.
While the arrangement of the exhibits
in the form of the monster map will
fasten the eye more quickly and will
challenge the admiration of every visitor
to the fair, the agriculturist and horti
culturist will find in the exhibits sur
rounding the map other exhibits of equal
interest and importance. The depart
ment of agriculture will also have dis
plays showing the method of treating
diooanen of plants, plant breeding, school
gardens, grasses both native and culti
vated, seeds, cereals, poisonous and
medicinal plants and many other dis
plays of educational interest
The Denver Times says of the acci
dent which happened to ex-Congressman
O. M Kem and family at his home at
Montrose, Cola: The family of O. M.
Kem, former congressman from Nebras
ka, and the hired man were poisoned
yesterday noon and are not out of dan
ger yet Meat cooked in a kettle in
which arsenic and lime had been mixed
for spraying caused what may yet be a
fatal accident Eleven people were af
fected. Dm. Schermerhorn and Allen
wtre called and this morning report the
sick resting easy, but not out of danger.
Pr. Schermerhorn stated the kettle used
vas a porcelain vessel and had been
tsed six weeks before. Mrs. Kem de
sired to make a stew and her husband
told her to use this kettle as there would
be no danger. She first boiled part of
the meat and then poured this water off,
which no doubt saved the lives of the
family and men."
The Lincoln Journal thus logically
decides the position of Judge Sullivan:
"It is settled that Judge Sullivan will
be nominated for the supreme bench by
the fueiontsts of Nebraska. It is settled
that Judge Barnes will be nominated
for the same office by the republicans.
According to the more or lees amusing
World-Herald, the fact that there is no
fight for the place among the republi
cans shows that the corporations have
made the selection. Arranged in logical
sequence its argument becomes some
thing like this: When a man has no
opposition for a nomination the railroads
are behind him. Judge Sullivan will be
nominated unanimously. Therefore,
Judge Sullivan is the choice of the
Members of the democratic and popu
list state central committees held meet
ings in Lincoln last Tuesday. Both
committees selected August 25 as the
date of their conventions but the demo
crats selected Columbus on account of
it being the homeot Judge Sullivan, and
because it was his wish, while the popu
lists will meet in Grand Island. Some
sentiment against fusion was exhibited.
The populist committee agreed to settle
the $450 claim held against them by
Mrs. Helen M. Gougar for $250. There
was no contest among the democrats
against holding the convention in this
city, and it is generally understood that
the populists will nominate Judge Sul
livan for supreme judge.
At a meeting of colored people held
one night last week in Chicago to pro
test against lynching of the negro, David
T. Wyatt, at Belleville, III., recently. Rev.
C. H. Thomas, one of the speakers,
advised his hearers that they should, if
the hanging and burning ot colored men
is not stopped by the regular authorities,
sell their coats and buy guns with which
to defend themselves. Other speakers
expressed similar sentiments and before
the meeting had adjourned the negroes
present were worked up to a high state
If the plans of the school teachers,
who were in session at the university
last week are carried out, Lancaster
county will be the first county in the
state, if not in the United States, to have
a teachers union. Various trades of all
kinds have been formed into unions and
it is not a little surprising that the
teachers have not joined forces before.
The purpose of the meeting was to do
away with the extremely small salaries
now being paid in the country schools.
$15 for round trip to Denver, Pueblo
and Colorado Springs.
The Union Pacific has, by reason of
its many advantages, been selected as
the official route for the Omaha Chris
tian Endeavor Delegation to Denver.
A special train will be run for this
delegation and all Endeavorers through
out the state are urged to join this train.
A great Acquaintance Social will be
held on the way out
Arrangements have been made for de
lightful side trips into the mountains
and also special excursion rates to Salt
Lake City and other points at greatly
The special train will leave Omaha
Union Station at 7 a. m. July 8th, and
arrive at Denver same evening. Tickets
on sale July 1st to 10th, limited to
Be sure yoar tickets read via the offi
For tickets and other information see
W. H. Benbam, agent 1
LET HER BOOM ! !
Folltwlng Is the Program
of Doings In Columbus
on She Fourth.
Sunrise salute to Old Glory.
Music by three bands Madison, Hum
phrey and Columbus.
10 a. m. grand street parade.
Ex-Senator W. V. Allan, orator of day.
Mayor, city council and representa
tives of the press in carriages.
Evans Rifles Co. K, 1st Beg.N. N. G.
Madison Hand. V vv
Madiaou Fire Department- -5
Decorated Trades Display and rBasi
ness Floated v ?? .
Columbus City Band.
Columbus Fire Department
Calithumpians on foot and horseback.
Parade will form on the northwest
corner ot Frankfort Square at 10 a. m.
Musical and literary exercises at
Frankfort Square after parade.
1. Music by Columbus City Band.
2. Invocation by Rev. Munro.
3. Address of welcome by Mayor
4. Music by Madison Band.
5. Declaration of Independence.
Music by Humphrey Band.
Address by Ex-Senator W. V. Allen.
Music by Columbus City Band.
Bowery dance, afternoon and evening,
east side of Frankfort Square. Good
music, good time, good order guaranteed
to all. Conducted by Evans Rifle Club
Commencing promptly at 1:30 p. m.
1. Boys' foot race, 10 years old, first
prize $1.00, second 75c, third 50c
2. Boys' foot race, 15 years old, first
prize $2.00, second $1.50, third $1.00.
3. Men's foot race, free for all, first
prize $5.00, second $3.00.
4. Potato race, boys 12 years old, first
prize $1.50, second $1.00.
5. Potato race, boys 15 years old, first
prize $2.00, second $1.00.
6. Wheelbarrow race open to all, four
to start, first prize $3.00, second $2.00,
7. Ladies' egg and spoon race, first
prize $2.00, second $1.00.
a Girls' foot race, 10 years old, first
prize $2.00, second $1.00.
9. Girls' foot race, 15 years and under,
first prize $2.00, second $1.50.
ia Boys' sack race, 15 years and under,
first prize $1.50, second $1.00.
11. Boys' box and barrel race, 18 years
and under, first prize $20, second $1.50,
12. Boys' running high jump, first
prize $3.00, second $2.00.
13. Slow horse race, committee to
select riders, first prize $100, second
$3.00, third $2.00.
14. Greased pig, no one barred, one
who catches it keeps it for prize.
15. Climbing greased pole, prize $2.00.
Committee on races, O. L. Baker, Geo.
Fairchild, R. a Dickinson, O. K. Hagel.
Prizes for best decorated teams, bug
gies and floats taking part in parade:
Best decorated team and buggy $5.00.
Best decorated single horse and buggv
Best looking team $5.00.
Oddest turnout $1.00.
Funniest turnout $1.
Boys representing some country or
nation, three prizes of $1.00 each.
Band concert afternoon and evening
by Madison, Humphrey and Columbus
Spectacular and costly display of fire
works. The committee has secured a
fine selection. It will be worth coming
miles to see. They go up at 9 o'clock p.m.
Reduced rates on all railroads.
Carl Kramer, Pree't,
T. Dack, Treaa,
O. L. Baker,
M. C Cassin,
P. J. Hart,
K. F. D. V. 3.
H. D. Clausen has adorned his house
with a coat of paint.
Henry Bergman made an early trip to
town Friday on business.
Jessie Bisson has been visiting friends
at Ord, Nebr., the past week.
A. W. Thomas is now one of The
Journal's substantial readers.
Fred and William Goedken were on
the South Omaha market last week with
Henry Wilkens, who is at a hospital in
Lincoln undergoing treatment, is re
ported to be improving.
Mrs. Ferd Seefeld, with four of the
younger Seefelds, is visiting her mother
Mrs. Ranz near Fremont, Neb.
Wm. Lange is improving his splendid
farm by enlarging his house and adding
some new furniture to the same.
One of Max Oottberg's horses became
frightened one day last week, running
into the wire fence and cutting himself
Mia. May 8wartaley has been at the
bedside of her father Mr. Burns who is
reported as being very sick, the past
week, at his home near Osceola.
H. O. Rodehorst is not with the Me
Cormick binder people as he usually is
at this season of the year. He is devot
ing his entire time to bis fine farm.
Bev. Wm. Papenhaueen, pastor of the'
German -Baptist church of Shell creek,
raised through the members of his
church, $52 for the Topeka flood suffer
ers. Mr. and Mm. Waggoner, father and
mother of Mrs. J. J. Barnes, have re
turned from visiting their son Charles,
who is engaged in the dairy buaaess
R Frank Lawrence and J. F. Siama
m. - ai. j -i . iT .
sash receive the dady weather bulletins
by the U. S. weather bureau at
fMQM&mml flfl if W44MM-frfrt-K"H
a. H'nnnin sr.
4 DEALEBS IN ' X
Window Shades, Boom
Mouldings, Glass, Var-
nishes and Oils .... ?
PAINTERS AND PAPER HANGERS. I
Patton's Sun-Proof Paint nrotects. preserves and beautifies.
Made of purest pigments ana oil,
of zinc and lead (Patton's secret
and rain, heat and cold twice as
anieeu to wear wen ior uve years usually lasxsiwice uiai long
Send for Look of Paint Knowledge and Advice (free) to
PATTON PAINT CO., Lake St., Milwaukee. Win.
ECHOLS t DUTBB, Colitis, M
Omaha. That is another advantage de
rived from the daily rural service.
C. H. Sheldon & Son have as fine a
crop of timothy as we have seen since
leaving our old Ohio home. They just
sowed it on a crop of winter wheat last
spring and dragged it in, and now it has
come on with a heavy stand and it looks
The marriage of Mr. J. F. Meyer and
Miss Gesene E. Kunnemann will take
place at the Loeeke church on July 2 at
10 o'clock a. m., Rev. Freeze conducting
the ceremony. Mr. Kunnemann is one
of route 3's large and substantial farmers.
Success to our young friends.
The carrier on this route is indebted
for strawberries found in Dietrich and
Fred Behlen's mail boxes; they were the
finest we have seen so far this season.
One berry in Fred Behlen's box by actual
measurement was di inches in circum
ference. They are harvesting a very
large crop, marketing them in Columbus
and Platte Center.
District 44 amd Vicinity.
Honey bees are putting up nice stores,
at this time, from the white clover
In haying and harvest, work with a
sharp knife; never allow the sickle to
move when dull.
Mrs. Qua Benning, who has been
under treatment at St. Mary's hospital
for a time, was able to return home
Again on Monday morning great trains
of wagons could be seen wending their
way to Columbus loaded with fat hogs
for the market, where $5L25 was being
Of course every person is going to
Columbus on the Fourth and it is hoped
by some that the shooting of revolvers,
etc., promiscuously among the throng of
people will be prohibited.
A few fields of rye will probably be cut
before the 4th. Winter wheat in some
fields is turning and will probably be cut
immediately after. We also notice some
fields of a new variety of early oats that
will be ready for the sickle as soon as
the winter wheat.
Mikey Johnson, a lad about 12 years
old and son of T. H. Johnson living
about four miles northeast ot the city,
had the misfortune ot breaking his leg
last Saturday morning while climbing a
pole in the barn and over a young horse.
He fell to the floor and scaring the horse,
which trampled on him, with the above
Last Friday afternoon as Burt Steven
son who lives in Richland precinct, Col
fax county, was slaking a quantity of
quick lime in a large bucket, he ran
short of water for the purpose, when the
confined steam in bottom -exploded,
throwing the boiling lime into his face
and burning -him about the eyes pretty
badly, which has been very painful.
Telephone service is working out this
way slowly; coming east from main line,
it has reached the M. K. Turner resi
dence, Carl Bohde's farm residence and
the farm of Fred Stenger, and of course
it is supposed that the end is not yet
Telephone service is good and all right,
because talk is cheap, but rural free
delivery of mail is the greatest blowing
that has struck the farming community
since Adam ate ine apple.
The Burlington offers round trip
tickets as follows: Boston, Mann, and
return S3&20, June 30 to July 4; Sarato
ga, N. Y and return $34.65, July 4 and
5; Atlanta, Ga, and return $3155, July
5 to 7; Baltimore, Md., and return $34.70,
July 17 and 18; Detroit, Mick, and re
turn $23.45, July 14 and 15; St Paul,
Mian., and return $1165, July 19 to 21.
Ask the ticket agent for partkulara 2t
The Burlington offers round trip tick
ets as ioiiowb:
Denver, Colorado, and return, $15.0
rfuiy l to iu.
, Colprao Springs and return, $15.00,
Paeblo and return. tlMa. JbIt l to ML
Ask the ticket agent foffpartiealacs.
- Proof Paint
The practical painter says,
when your house is cov
and the paint cov
ered by a 5 year
guaranty you have
the best possible
protection to your
house and purse.
with just the right proportions
formula).- It withstands sun
long as hand made paint.
Ralph Turner was in Platte Center
Messrs. Karr & Nichols were in Omaha
Miss Kate Fox of Omaha is visiting
her sister, Mrs. Thomas Wade.
Peter Duffy came up from Lincoln
Thursday to visit friends a few days.
Mrs. S. L. Humphreys of Monroe vis
ited Columbus friends here last week.
Ed. Long of Schuyler was in the city
Friday on his way home from Primrose.
Miss Rena Turner went down to Peru
Monday to visit the State Normal a few
Mrs. W. E. Straube of Lincoln visited
her brother J. J. Murphy and family
Prof, and Mrs. Britell and family went
to St Edward Thursday to spend two
weeks with relatives.
Mrs. Joshua Finecy and Mm. William
Hutt of Beulah, Polk county, visited
relatives here last week.
Miss Elizabeth Watkins returned
Sunday from Omaha where she has been
attending business college.
Mrs. Crawford of Omaha arrived here
Wednesday for a visit with her brother
Charles Klause and other relatives.
Mrs. L Janing and Mrs. Bertha Tirams
from near Osceola are visiting their par
ents, Mr. and Mra J. Zinnecker.
Mr. and Mra Ben Davis and Mr. and
Mra John Jergenson all of Havelock,
came up Wednesday to visit several days
with L E. Gates and family.
Rev. and Mra Luce and Miss Winnie
Young leave today (Tuesday) on a trip
to Boston. The two first named will
remain in Maine about one month, and
Miss Young will visit in Canada the
balance of the summer.
TSe Valae at Salltwae.
Solitude, the safeguard of mediocrity,
Is to genius the stern friend, the old,
ebecure shelter, where molt the wings
which will bear it farther than sun
and stars. He who would inspire and
lead his race must be defended from
traveling with the souls of other men,
from living, breathing, reading and
writing in the dally time worn yoke of
their opinion. Emerson.
Better Tham Art.
"Yes," said D'Auber, the artist, pat
ronizingly, "I'm selling my canvases
now at my own prices."
"You don't say?' replied 8narpley,
whose works had not yet caught on.
"Yes, indeed. I suppose you'd give
a good deal to be a great artist"
"No, Indeed. I'd rather be you." Ex
change. lalt a Differcat Tala.
Naggsby Would you regard it as im
modesty in a man to speak of his own
Waggsby Well, it depends. If It
were you I should call it plain lying.
Falafallr Matter mt Fact.
"It a fairy should appear to you and
offer you three wishes," said the im
aginative young woman, "what would
"I'd sign the pledge," answered the
matter of fact man. Washington Star.
Bat one-eighth of aa Iceberg im above
To'Bmnd J. Caaawtwood. defeadaat:
Yna am hnralrr nntiSwi thatna thtSA Hirnf
Jane, Ms, Jeaaie M. Chflaratwood filed a peti
tkaatafartyoa ia the district eoart of Platte
eoaatr. Nafanaka. the object, amd prater of
which an to obtain a divorce from yoa oa the
that yoa hava wilfoUr ahaadaand th
Pmuob: witaoet gooa casta ior tae tana or two
Tcaralaat paatand that yoa hava at all timtm
bean of sViaat ability to provide suitable
aatafaaiarn for thaplaiatig bat that yoa have
yeatoalj and craaujrwfaied aad aagtorted ao
In Any light
HAKE PICTURES ON THE
LoaUew in daylight, unloaded
in daylight, develop-
ed in daylight.
N Dark Room Necessary.
This is 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
ft Man Who Has His
Clothes Made Here
Never permanently forsakes us. He
may go once to a ready-made cloth
ier, but lie gets dissatisfied and
comes back to us. We want the
man who wears ready-made cloth
ing to come here for one suit. We
promise him clothing perfection at
All diseases of Kidneys, .
Atui aiiAm,Mn W4lr
urepsy, reauue Troaoies.
Doa't Become discouraged. There Is a
care for you. If necessary write Dr. Fenuer.
He lias spent a life time curing Just such
cases as yours. All consultations nee.
"A gravel lodged In my bladder. After
aslBga few bottles of Dr. Fenner's Kidney
and Backache Cure I passed a gravel hair as
large as a marble. The medicine prevented
further formations. I was cured.
Druggists. 50c.. fl. Ask for Cook Book-Eree.
For Sale by C. IIENSCHING.
WHEN IN NEED OF
Or, in short, any kind of
Call on or address, Journal,
Are you milking cows and do you use
a hand cream separator? If so, we want
to buy your cream and will pay as much
or more for it delivered at our creamery
as yon can realize by shipping else
where. You have the satisfaction of
seeing it weighed and the sample taken.
You take the same cans back that you
bring with you; no waiting on the trains
for cans to be returned. A shipper
knows whst this means.
We not only want cream to churn but
want perfectly sweet cream and milk
that we can sell for family UBe. If yon I
do not have a separator let ub sell yon
one. We handle only one kind The
DeLaval Baby and back it in every
way. Call at our creamery, Fitzpat-
rick's old hall near postoffice, and let us
talk with you.
COLCMBCS CREAM Co.
Frank N. Stevenson, Mg'r.
America is a tolerably free country
when you think right down to the foun
dation of things, and act accordingly.
The Journal has had thirty years' ex
perience in handling legal notices of all
descriptions, and takes this occasion to
say that it is thoroughly equipped for
this sort of work.
We desire that you remember us when
you have work of this sort to bo done.
When you do the paying, you have the
right to place the work. Special atten
tion given to mail orders. Call on or
address, M. K. Turner & Co.,
Journal Office, Columbus, Nebr.
Beatrice Chautauqua low Bates ria
The Burlington offers tickets to Beat
rice and return from Columbus, Nebr.,
at $3.55, on July 10 to 23, inclusive; re
turn limit. Julv 24. Ask the ticket
I agent for particulars, 2t
El. J. IIEWOIHER,
Slga f the Ble Wtrh.
I J Ml
s no TiiomnuT o nn
m n iiu
We have added to our already
large stock of Hardware, a complete Hue 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 aud
BUTTER and EGGS taken in exchange for both
Groceries and Hardware
Red Front Store
FISHING AND HUNTING
Colorado possesses some of the finest fishing ami
hunting grounds on earth, the dense forests le-
other game. Its myriads ol streams
teem with mountain trout; its
lakes, while also full of at
tractions for the augler
are also the haunt
of millions of
Splendid Train Service to Colorado
Aecommoitatioiut jmn'hieti fur
all classes of jHisseiHjcrx.
VeTf loir rates
during the summer
Fall information may be obtained by niliireaitinic
W. fl. BENflAM, flQWIa.
r . m a aanv va i
lyon's French Periodical Drops
Strictly vegetable, perfectly harmless, sure to accomplish DESIRED
RESULTS. Greatest known female remedy. Price, $1.50 per bottle.
Beware of conntrfelts aad laritaUoi
tuo with facsimile Rlsnatnra oa
Send Ior CircaJar to WI
For Sale by POLLOCK 4c CO.
-WE KEEP THE-
fleering Binders, Min
ers and Twine.
The Defiance Plows; Buggies,
Carriages, Wagons and all
Kiml or Implements.
Done on Short Notice.
Newa treat all of taa wortd-WaU
writtam, oriafaal ateriaa Aaawais to
osariaa-Araelas oa afaaka. taa H
Maw Booka, aad oa Work
fan ana Qardaa.
TH wmiylilir Omi
Ia a aMaaser at te Aaaodataa Frtm. taa
oaly Wartia Kraapapar lacaMac taa
altita tajaarmMn aawa aarrfea ot taa
Vtw Terk Baa aad apadal oaate at taa
Trk World-daily laperta Croat
tatoegaoaa taa ooaatay.
YEAR ONE DOLLAR
S Bath papen far tLM.
Barred Plymouth Rock Eercrs
fni. Hal M
av apewiaims a
Pen No. 1 is headed by a Hawkins
cockerel; No. 2 by a Ringlet cockerel
and No. 3 by a Congor cockerel. Eggs
from first two pens SL50 per setting of
thirteen. Eggs from No. 3, $1.00 per
setting of thirteen. Call on or address,
MRS. L. H. NORTH,
8spr3m Monroe, Nebr.
and the highest market
covert lor elk, deer and
Trochcf s Colchicine Salicylate Capsules.
A standard and infallible cure for RHEUMATISM and GOUT,
endorsed by the highest medical authorities of Europe and
America. Dispensed only in spherical capsules, which dis
solve in liquids of the stomach without causing irritation or
disagreeable symptoms. Price, SI per bottle. Sold by
druggists. Be sure and get the genuine.
Tb genuine I pat ap onlrln paste-itoanl Car-
mltte at ta hiti ihn-
aaeatt. Cleveland. Oniuw
Corn, old shelled ty bushel :',
Oats W bushel .
Rye V bushel
Hogs lp cwt
Pat steers $ cwt
Fat cows y cwt
Stock steers 3? cwt
Potatoes new bushel.
Butter y 1.
Eggs W dozen
1 2Tft 1 I
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
ternoon. TIME T-AELJi:,
St. Louis and all
points Bast and
Salt Lake City,
and all poiata
No. 2:! I'iuuteDieer. daily exretit Similar ?--i . ...
No. 32 Accouiun xlat ion, iliuly except
Stanlj 4 20 p. m
No. 21 P&MenKer.daily except Hominy. b-M p. m
No. 31 Accommodation, daily except
Sonday 1.30 p.m
U. P. K. R,
EAST BOCXD. BUS LINE.
Ii, Chicago Special 1-Ji0 a. m.
4. Atlantic Expivsit 4S0 a. in.
8.1 Grand Island Local It U-2U m
1(C, Kant Mnil KM p.m.
10, North 1 attf Loctl 2-4B p. ni.
J, Eastern Kxpretta zJ p. m.
Z.Ovwland Limited .VJ7 p. m.
WE.HT BOCND, X.MS LINE.
No. S, Pacific Kxpreos
No. 11, Colo. Hpecial
No. S. North Watte Local
No. 101. Fast Mail
.. 2:1 a. hi.
.. y:sn. in.
..10)4 a. 111.
..11:1.' a. iu.
..12:03 p. m.
. . 7:00 p. m.
. . 8.'&i. 111.
.. 6:30 a. 111,
No. 1. Orerland Limited.
No. 3, California Kxpreas
No. 7, CJ rand Island Local.
No. 23. Freight
. 7:10 p. 111".
. 7:15 a. a.
.12:30 p. iu.
. 7:10 p. iu..
No. SS, Passenger.
No. 71, Mixed .
No. 64. Passenger
No. 72. Mixed
ALBION AND SMLPINO BHANCH.
No. 69. Passenger 2:Wp. r&.
No.73, Mixed tfJOa.m.
.. .. Arriv
No. .0, Passenger l.-J0p..
No. 74, Mixed 8.00 p.m.
Norfolk passenger trains ran daily.
(J rand Island Local daily except Sondar.
1 ""- .. w.. M.wuw aw k?xuuiuk uraacB
W. H. BXNHAX. Agent.
T D- 8TIRE8.
ATTOBJTBT AT LAW.
Otto, Oliva St. foartb door aorta
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