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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1903)
ESTABLIBBEO MAT 11,1878.
olumb us f otmial.
Eatered mt the Poetofice, Columbu, Nebr., M
aeooad-class mail matter..
TEB2U OF 8UBSOBXPXIOM:
Oa year, by mail, postage PPaid $LM
ii Bxoatas...... 2
Tares ssontas .......... ...........
i&BBDkX BEWJiMBILB 2.1WC""
V eJi H MnhaHtiara of the Jl
-1- m1:-F1mm look' at the date opbo-I
ntte-jromr. jum.W, wznpp.
wtmr Journal Vr ' tan waargin? of
TJrj to this date, xpwr
nb-cription 4"' palc oraojanUd
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.;
Judge of the 8upreme Court, i
JOHN B. BARNES, Norfolk. J
Begenfa of the StkWtJniverMty,-2- f
, CHARLES S.ALLEX.Liaoeltt. ,
WILLIAM G.WHITMOBE, Valley.
T lpklkafl Judicial CTetieaf
lbs delegates etectoa' to the rcpablisan jadi-
convention. Sixth judicial district of Ne
braska! are hereby notified to meet in Colaajbas,
Nebraska, on the 3d day of Hepteatber. 19Uat 2
w'cleok ia the. afternoon pf said, dalfo&' the
parpose ofnominating two candidates, for. dis
trict 'jadgea of ealdiistriei "- : "
. .The several ooaaties are,tUted represen
tation as follows, viz: -P r
Dodge .. 21 Merrick ....... ......'.. 10
Oilfax. 9 Nance .T..10
By order of the committee. $
J. D.UTIBE.S, Chairman.
i. H. Kemp. Secretary. T
Seven cara.of Nebraekacattlewere on
the Boatb St. Joseph market one jday
last week. "
The Omaha Bee expresses the opinion
that "fusion in 'Nebraska has become a
ideahty." -: "-- -
Tire biggest rain of the season occurred
the night and day alterj.be democratic
convention. Nature abed copious tears.
Gov. Mickey and -ex-Senator W. V.
Allen of this state were among the
i at the okl,eoldMei8' meeting at
'the Iowa state' fair held t.DsiMoinee
The omtlook is bright at. present for a
bimpsr crop of sngar' beets in 'the vicin-
ity of -Norfolk, and a large force of men
are now at work making ready the fac
tory for a large crop.
" The popalietsof Iowa haveaamed.a
state ticket and will make thecomiug
campaign on purely- popnlistie" princi
ples without asking any fusion furbelow
favors from either of the old parties.
The home of Blind Boone, the cele
brated negro plaaiBtvaB destroyed by
fire at Warrensburg,- Mo., early Wed
nesday mornnig of last week. Many
prised relics were burned, among them
S abe 4rt piano Boose rod.1: 'He boarded
the train going east just as the fire alarm
sounded. v ' ;
G. & Aiaek 4? Lincoln, republican
nominee for regent of tnersUte univer
sity, has been a resident of that city for
twenty-one years. He holds a diploma
fxosB the etauniTeniBM was college
librarian for two years! He has beam a
member of 4he board of education -of
Lincoln for the past six years, his term
It is stated that the construction of
the Omaha, -Lincoln & Beatrice Electric
railway will begin in one month. The
a necessary right of way has been pro-
W 'cured throaga to Beatrice withtthe ex
ception of a few miles, where the survey
will have to be changed. This road will
come into Papillion from the north and
run through the ceatertaMbe town.
Fob viohUingjr .the "atate- game law,
which requires that 'every hunter shall
have a license except in his own county,
;'- 'vtfcsse Norfelk seen are giTtknSnad nder
arrest. They were caught shooting in
Pierce county tate Deputy Game
Warden J. A. Rainey. He confiscated
,a tbjeir. three ,ae ahounesnjL.4 jack
rabbit they. todkillThe guns will
be sold in Kerceaocofding to the stat
utes. The penalty u a fine not to exceed
or imprisonment not
: ta - V 0"' "t '
m &- '' -u-i
xhe jwxy in ine
- oL State. Caleb Powers, charflad. with
eoeaplicity in a coMairaey to. murder
feoientorl William GoeUl-ia 1900, Sat
urday found the defendant guilty and
vimaesedthe death sentence. The case
laaaiartsi at aeonretown. Kv. Powers
f-i i- .Sijr,-Jj. - . ' ?-rht-. .
r li'e in
'.friends of other
defendants .in these cases...
Clhat' si mt :b&-hr'miMil&
;,, iJes.'aecured the ainr HfiaMmch
-4 Jobob .SoasBZROKB, nominated four
years ago bjr. tbeipopublsts of his'district
v for judge, and elected, has been re-nomi-natedTby
the democrats and popnhets of
his distriok kSf rnJberger is.tbe man who
eeeteaee a"H. OoaldUo the peniten
tiary for eight years for wrecking the.
xBellwood bank and robbing its -patrons
of henexods of thousands of dollars.
TJie Goald jrfairwasbne otaie most
outrageoaVplundera known in Nebraska,
and all thejpunishment:meted out was
eifht jasaraia penVfsr the one man.
Sbraberger sboM eertsjnly not expect
,i. HouXK iCo, of St Louis are pub-
. ' nishiag arDosTe1rffoftrt?Qaincy
Beer; thetedpniohnaorist who died
ia 1870. Beerwas classed as one of the
rrw,5Jpeatest jrite ,ofJhfo dayandgeneration
v and an intimate associate of nearly every
' J 'grehumetiatrfUteoeuatry.Tbefol-
nowing i. - ,Befe-f aatriting:
. : "My thisvyiis .taetTw oigfcat from
A iclaaia, pwand.awnplejdin4 of cthe
t snail species. Because two-tfaardp of all
1 i""?! Po Three-
" v iw:iw nuufc U wuta iney
:sajld peekleuk, One-eighaliof the
eiviliced, popnlation of the earth are
f VaavdeheU Baptists. Nine-tenwuf of men
aMavstjBonUw, shores of time. They
US am wchoota. They haWa natural ten
ieacytotogbnenB They shut up when
eea, at 19 N. Eighth street for prices and
Monday and Tuesday of last week was
a bnsy time for 4he local democrats,
many of whom hadvjjoon placed on com
mittees to assist &tintertaining the vis J
iters, and to see batvawey.eaajr
properly cared for.:g m A IS
The Tuesday matt mtMinfeat
opera house was pie spat ;iren
several hundred delegatet' weie patient?
The local committee had felt some
uneasiness in regard to night accommo
dations, but the hotels were not -even
sjverjaxed for rooms, a good indication
that Columbus is well provided with
Tibtel"rcTlItteir-The night traitMf carried-
many of the viai tors. away thenrjtoimes,
and it was the general expression otall
- -.'i" nJjtrsl flPA - "i"2i M
inai uoiumvus enaenauiea: uiem weu., .
u:,Taesday. afternoon, Mayor. Beedr bf
rTnnnan City addressed a large number of
the delegates and citizens at the opera
In' the evening before the time for the
convening of the convention the City,
band rendered -several of" their choice
selections In front of the different hotels
and opera house, and during the evening
the Auditorium1 orchestra delighted the
audience with their splendid music
The stage presented the appearance of
a huge bank of flowers and tbe'draping
of the glorious flag above and arouad
the stage gave. a beautiful effect to the
surroundings. The portraits of Wash
ington, Lincoln and Bryan were hung
among the drapery of the flag.
Before the call tp order, word came
from the populists who were holding,
their convention in Grand Island, that
Judge Sullivan had been nominated by
'them for the 'office of supreme judge.
The convention was called to order by
P. L. Hall, chairman of the state 'com
mittee and Rev. Cash of the Episcopal
church offered prayer. Edgar Howard
in his felicitous way welcomed the guests
to the city, Mayor Becher having select
ed Mr. Howard to take his place. Dr.
Hall -responded briefly on behalf of the
convention after which the call was. read
by G. W. Phillips, who has been .chosen
secretary of the state committee. George.
Loomis of Fremont was chosen tempo
rary chairman who spoke at length upon
the mission and aim of the democratic
H. W. Risley of Grand Island was
made temporary' secretary and J. 'A. C.
Kennedy of Omaha assistant secretary.
The temporary organization was then
' The committee on resolutions was then
appointed, Edgar Howard of Platte
being one of the committee.
Mr. Bryan was called upon for a
speech and instead of responding at that
time, he introduced Matbew Wyvall of
Ithaca, N. Y., who was present as the
guest of Mr. Bryan. Mr. Wyvall is a
young man, and a student of Cornell
university. After Mr. Wyvall had fin
ished speaking, the crowd, again called
for Mr. Bryan, and he gave one of his
characteristic speeches, using as his sub
After a recess, the committee on reso
lutions reported the platform, which was
accepiea oy me convention witnouc a
dissenting Voice. The platform endorses
the Kansas City platform and denounces
the republican administration from top
W. L Allen of Schuyler then nominat
ed Judge Sullivan for chief justice and
W. J, Bryan seconded the nomination.
The nomination was made by acclama
tion, by a rising vote, and was followed
by loud cheers and calls for a speech. '
Mr. Sullivan gave a splendid speech,
thanking the convention for .his. re-nom
ication and pledging himself to do what
he considers right at all times.
Word had been received from the pop
ulists at Grand Island that they had
nominated for university regents, Wil
liam O. Jones of Adams and Dr.E.O.
Weber of Saunders. These gentlemen
were chosen as unanimously the choice
of the democrats and the convention
then adjourned at the late honr of 1230,
and the audience went home in a drench
When the local fusion organ asserts
that the democratic convention --nomi
nated for the supreme bench the ablest,
most learned' and most generally trusted
jurist who has ever graced that tribunal
it simply exhibits its natural tendency
to slop over. Judge Sullivan is an able
jarist, bat there are others off and on
the supreme bench and there have been
others before his day. The Nebraska
supreme bench has been graced by such
brilliant and learned jurists as William
Little and Oliver Perry Mason, and such
able and trusted exponents of law as
Gahtt, Reese and Maxwell, each of whom
was the peer of John J. Sullivan, to say
nothing of his colleagues, Silas A. Hol
oomb and Samuel. H. Sedgwick. Omaha
The state board of education has fin
ished its, tour of inspection of the sites
offered for the location of the new west
ern normal school and the members re
turned to their homes Saturday. There
are fifteen towns after the school and
each has offered special inducements and
reasons for' its being the most likely
place for an institution of learning of
this kind. The state board will meet
today, Tuesday, at Pern, in regular busi
ness session, preliminary to the opening
of the fall term of the Peru normal. At
tHis meeting the site for the new school
will be decided upon and the state arch
itect ordered to prepare plans for the
new buildings, provided that a site with
building is not decided upon.
Judge Suujvas in his speech of
acceptance before the democratic state
convention lest Tuesday said: The
candidate of the republican party is my
personal friend. ?He is; a 'worthy and
generous rivaL and I bespeak for him at
your hands fair and courteous treatment.
Let the campaign be conducted on a
high plane, in a temperate spirit, and in
accordance -with the humane doctrine
that ;a. man does not forfeit his civil
rights and become an outlaw by running
for office." With these remarks of Judge
Sullivan before them,. the democrats
have little excuse for abuse of Judge
The LhVeoln Star (republican) prints
tbenomination speech of Judge Sullivan
and gives him the following complimen
tary notice:' -The convention proceeded
to the nomination of Judge Sullivan. It
took only a iabmeat. " The roof was taken
bsV The -judge was called' before the
eonveatioa. His speech, which was in
good temper, and sconaervative,, was' the
distinct hit of. the whole convention.''
AS SEEN BY OTHERS.
J A Faw
s k s.T- fin : f- I
VSX . ,, -nr & v fe.jaa6
t& Nr wn t-- v v W
Columbus presents such a Dretty.clean
and wholesome view from the trsfa thatj
passengers are tempted to end their jour
ney right there and settle down., , , ,
' t i e v. J I I i i
most prosperous cities in Nebraska, Ev
erything betokenalaoUd growth. It if
pleasure to go about the streets. Thougf
located in what rwae once a prairie, wl
within the border of the fabled "Great
American Desert" CoIumbM ! now
thoroughly afforested the streets and
private grounds lined with handsome
trees and comfortable with umbrageous
wealth. It is a city,- now, of 4JSOQ ,iaj-
habitants, whose homes: for neatness
and modern appearance are not surpass
ed. If the town be searched you will
hardly find an unpainted cottage, nor
one so humble that it.is not bright with:
flowers and pleasant with green lawn'
and shrubs. The business center is of
almost solid brick buildings, with every
suggestion outside and inside of equally
Columbus is the center of a. splendid.
agricultural district. The 'farmers are
wealthy and independent. Platte coun
ty is one of the very best in the state.
Somehow or other this is a democratic
Gibraltar. In twenty years the republic
.cans have seldom carried 4ne county,
having within that time elected for one
term each a county judge, a sheriff, a
clerk and a treasurer. The democratic,
majority, usually has been something
like 400, although of course varying on
Columbus has a beautiful park right
where it ought to be, in the center of the
business part of the city. The lawn is
perfectly kept, gay with flowers and well
shaded, with iron seats everywhere for
the accommodation of all comers. Why,
in the name of common sense, dont Lin
coln and the larger pities of the 'west,
have parks, or at least a park where they
would be of real use that is to say, near
the center of population?
The arrangements for the convention
were admirable. All the citizens took
pains to make delegates and visitors
comfortable. G. W. Phillips and Edgar
Howard had charge of entertainment and
arrangements and were as indefatigable
as effective. It would be a mighty, good
investment for the larger cities, when
convention crowds come, to show some
of the spirit of appreciation and hospi
tality which was so agreeably conspicu
ous at Columbus, whether they share that
spirit or not. The glad hand is every
way better than the itching palm. You
can bet your sweet life on this.
Columbus by its fine hospitality and
provision for all' comers at this conven
tion has rendered far from easy the task
of the next town which may be ohosen
as the place for a like meeting. Lin
coln Star (rep.)
A. L. Bixby devotee a half column to
historical incidents.of the city and adds
that "in spite of the old factional, or
rather sectional prejudice that used to
prostrate every effort to secure public
improvements in Columbus, things have
been doing in the last ten years that give
assurance that the future of that little
city is assured. The people at last have
found out that business can be transact
ed on both sides of the railroad track at
the same time, and that whatever helps
to make a city of Columbus is a- good
thing for everybody who does business
in the corporate limits. That the people
have enterprise is proven, by the fact
that they have a. high aohool .building
costing twenty-five thousand dollars, an
opera house of the same value,' and the
will to construct a court house. costing
f 100,000 whenever the people of Platte
county have grace to vote the bonds."
Company K returned Monday night
from York where they had been at camp
since last Wednesday. There were with
the company thirty-one men besides the
three officers. Although it rained the
first night they were there, they exper
ienced little inconvenience, as the camp
was located on elevated grounds with
clay soil. They report the sanitary con
dition excellent, which was under the
direction of C. D. Evans. The good
discipline of the company is shownby
the fact that not one of the men served
any time in the guard house. In drill
our boys were above the average. There
were at the camp 12 infantry companies;
1 cavalry; 1 artillery and 1 hospital
corps. The boys all came back well and
pleased with the outing.
Friday's Genoa Leader says: Co
lumbus police reported to the city mar
shal this morning that they had an
Indian boy and a boy who gave his name
as Hoffman, in the lockup for vagrancy,
and that the boys claimed they were
only the advance guard of a band of
bandits from this town that was start
ing out on a foraging expedition. They
gave the names of some other kids who
were to start this morning to join them
and while the marshal was notifying
their parents a couple succeeded in
getting away and were seen hoofing it
down the railroad track. The police at
both Monroe and Columbus are watch
ing forthem, and will send them back
to their mothers Mr. Truman reports
to us this morning that 4J29 inches of
rain has fallen ia this section in the
past thirty-six hours, and who knows if
the end is yet?
The amount of precipitation here
last week was something phenomenal for
Nebraska. It began with a shower
Monday and ended with a downpour
Thursday, the. greatest amount falling
on Wednesday which was 2.48 inches,
and the total for theweek was 5.11 inches.
As a result of the heavy rains about one
mile of the Union Pacific railroad track
was washed out between Schuyler and
Rogers, near the mouth of Shell creek
on Friday morning, no trains were able
to pass until Saturday. Soese of the
passengers were transferred by walking
over the tiesl Friday moraing "it-was
Thayfcta ex Mm
rn, -j' s3
SS MHtlW IMttfiO &y-&5
rTi ---3. itljlm .-:- t j tzi
1 : : LOCAL : :
reported that a big wave was coming'
down the Loup, but it did not reach
Columbus, although the river was over
its banks in places. The 8palding trains
were delated several hours Friday by
the washout of a bridge
ton. Owing to
capacity ot the mttm dillieam sti
or water ran tnajfsga theButffrest
of the city. TJ
Buffered from tho ciBMotstibf Tali ft ten?
The greatest loss of property was at the
Karr-Nicbols brick yard where the water
rose in the drying shed, destroying
naniyif kfln-of green,:briok ataJqsspf
" "-" " wvw "WW w. MJWn. MMjmm
Early wsa ii.qooneSeturday. -lFirraiteutMrnej
-1 Miss Florence Hagel-visited in Schuyl
ler;laet weeka ..." s ,3 iUi-,.r
"Mr.T and Mia: R E. Jboei are Viai ting
nWLindsay; ff'stamo nr.7jT
Miss Emma Steele returned Saturday
from St Paul. ;
r Rev. Luce was in Omaha, Wednesday
and.Thuraday., t. WB rt ., .. ,.
Mrs. C. H. Buachmana we aSchajler
visitor Fridayi. ,;., es.., lt ..,.
Mrv and Mrs.' aj.' Ryan were Omeha
risitors Friday. ' ... .!;
' George1 Swartaley visited frienus! in
Omaha'Sunday;" ""- ""' -
Miss Nora Bray returned Saturday
from a visit to Elgin. " r u ' ; ,
' J. G. Reeder and Carl Kramer were in
t , Mrs.. Richardson of Ogllala is.viaiting
her brother, Spencer Rice..
Miss Emma Sehreiber went-to Hooper
Friday to-visit a few days. .:. t ,
Mrs-M; D. Karr is here from Omaha
visitiag with her husband'. .
Prof. L H. Britell was in Follerton last
weeW, returning home Friday. '
' Miss Minnie'Fox is home from Omaha,
coming up on account of sickness.
Jacob Greisen left Monday for Chica
go where he goes tp purchase goods.
Mrs.. .John Ratterman ., is visiting her
sister, Mrs. G. H. Bender in.Cornlea.
MrsuMitcheL mother, of Mrs. Garrett
Hafet, went to. Lincoln-this .morning.
Mrs. M J; Smith left Sunday for a two
weeks' visit with relatives in Denver.
Mr. and' Mrs. George Enge! and family
of Clarke visited over Sunday with rela
tives. Miss Grace Caspar of David City vis
ited with Mr. and Mm. a E. Baker last
Mrs. Terry of Duncan passed through
the city Thursday on her way to Platte
Joe Tiffany left Friday for Clinton
where he will visit his sister, Mrs. R. 8.
Howard Geer went to Lincoln Monday
to be ready for the opening of. the State
Mrs. Roberts of Omaha, formerly Miss
Anna Taylor, was the guest last week of
friends here. . .
cMrs. Hills of Chautauqua, New York,
mother of. F.W. Farrand is visitiag her
Mrs. George Spear or Norfolk was in
town last week to meet her sister Miss
Key of Albion.
Leon Hertz of New York visited his
nephew D. S. Newman last Wednesday
and Thursday. - ' " s 5
'Miss Helen Krause of Genoa' came,
down Thursday to visit her aunt Miss
Prof. DC. OConnor of 'Norfolk was
in town Saturday on his return home,
from Fullerton. " '
.Mr. and, Mrs. A. Anderson returned
last week from a visit to relatives in Ft
W. H.rBenham and George Fairohild
returned Wednedsday from a trip to
lake, Okoboji, Iowa.
Joha McCray of Carroll county, Ohio,
ia visiting his brother. Robert tin this
city, arriving Sunday.
G. T. Adams of Dowsgiae, Miohigan,
visited his brother T, A. Adams here last
week, returning Sunday.
Mrs. Charles- Hudson returned Satur
day from St Edward where she visited
her daughter, Mrs. Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Wonderly of David
City passed through the city last Thurs
day on their way to Spalding.
Mrs. Preston 'and daughter of Lead,
South Dakota, were the guests of Mrs.
Ray Eaton, returning home Monday.
Mrs. M. R. Gurney and 'daughter. Miss
Callie were guests of Mrs. 'Buschmann
last week, on their 'return' home to
J. J. White of Syracuse, New York,
and daughter Mrs. Towne of Bamboo,
Wisconsin, areyisiting'Mr. and Mm.' F.
Misses Florence Johnson of David
City and Ella Dunn of Platte Center
visited with the family of N. D. Wilson
a few days last week.
Mian Furgespn, a.deeooness, in the
Methodist hospital at OB3aha,.was the
guest of Mrs. J. L. Sturgeon. Saturday
on her way to St Edward.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L.. Bixby of; Lincoln
were guests of the Sheldon family last
Tuesday, Mr. Bixby coming up to attend
r MiesHattie 8elzer, returned Monday
from Chicago. ..During her. summer va
cation she has been .spending ,mnch. of
her time along the great lakes. i;-
Arthur MeGann, acoompaaied by Ins
sistem Gertie rand -Lottie, s will ' leave
Thursday 'for-Cofao, Colorado where
they expect to make UmIt home. ,
' Mrs. Teha Jackson of Humphrey spent
went of Fuller-
M Jv BaMBt hh. t ggew
Saturday and Sunday at her old home
in this city.' She was accompanied vu
her return Monday iry her sistuis Mary
and Ruth Zinnecker.
Mrs. Hale of SioUi City left Wednes
day for her home, by way 'of Omaha."
Her sons 'James and Edward, who have
been spending the'sdmasBr here with
their grandmother, Mrs. Condon7, return
ed with her. "' ' -r ,) rtr.
Mra J.RErakine'is vieiting relatives
in Yankton, South Dakota. Her sister,
Miss Baker who has made her home
with Mr. Emkiae for7 a: few yean peet,
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100-ALL NEW FEATURES-100
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FRZOBS Adults 500.
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' ELMER wVylkTERS LATEST SENSATION
The brightest novelty of the year; This production will please ail
lovers of the seasational drama. Lawkenck RussEiii Author.
NORTH OPERA HOUSE, Saturdau Evcn'g, Sept. 5.
went with her and
with a sister there;
expects to remain
Mrs. Theo. Schupbach and daughters
Clara and Martha of Omaha are visiting
the family of D. Schupbach. They were
among the passengers who walked the
ties over the washout east of Schuyler
in order to be transferred.
-Miss Winnie Young returned home
this morning from her extended trip to
Boston and Canada, where she went
with the teachers excursion in the
spring. The last few weeks she visited
in Rochester and Buffalo.
r Dr. and Mrs. Hansen returned homo
Friday from Iowa. They had spent
several weeks at Hot Springs before go
ing to Iowa and expect to leave in a few
weeks for California, where the doctor
has hopes for his recovery from rheum
atism. Fragrant far Firemen's Day.
Tfext Monday, September 7, everybody
is invited to enjoy the exercises which
have been prepared by the Columbus
firemen. 'Following is the program
which' will be carried out:
- File Department will meet' at Firemen's Loll
at 1238 p.ia., ia-foll uniform with apparatus.
Parade to atart from Firemen's hall at 1 p.m.,
' Colombo City Band.
Mayor and membera of city council in car-
Speakers and visitors ia carriages.
Colnmbua Fire Department with apparatus.
Carpenters' anion and all other tradesmen.
KXKBCI8KS AT FRANKFOBT PABK.
Maaic by Columbus City Band.
Address by Mayor Becher.
Address for Firemen by Hon. J. C. Cleland, of
Maaic ey Colambus City Band.
-Speaker for Labor Unions, Hon.. I. L. Albert.
Masic by Colombus City Band.
-BACKS AKD ATHUTOCFBOaBA.
Boys' foot race, (M years old and aader.)
Boys' foot race,, (15 years old and under.)
Men's foot race, carpenters' onion.)
Fiireeaen's foot race.
Tradesmen's foot race, (free for all.)'
Potato race, (boys IS yean old and under.)
Boys' I tossed jaee, (15 yeara old and under.)
Boys' ahpe race, (15 yeara old aad under.)
Girls' race. (15 years and under.) '
Ladies' foot race. ,
. Ladies' sail driving contest.
Indies' egg and spoon race. ,
' Coapling exhibition by Al. Marks, of Stan
ton. Nebr. ' '
Btnlshtaway hose race,- Noa.-1 and 2. -i
Wot hose nee, W. Y. Biaaell hose company.
gegalstion Hook aad Ladder race by the lio
aesr Hook aad Ladder'Co. Na 1.
" Water fght by members of the Columbus Fire
Tssaahle aad soitaUe prizes will be. givuj for
all of .the above races.
IS.TV . . X
? j y Jtf?
; - r . t j
fA To 1JJ
Museum. Twenty Rollicking. Romp
District 44 and Vicinity.
The Misses Lizzy and Agnes Haney
and Alice Lyons were pleasant callers at
Home Farm one day last week.
Burt Stevenson and family spent Sun
day at J. H, Drinnin's.
It was reported that the water was
running eight inches deep through the
streets of Richland Friday.
James Cassin of Columbns is helping
Mr. Haney put up bay between showers.
The Richland Snnday school held
their annual picnic at McPh'erson's.lake
From the Democrat. J
Mrs. Henry Gieten and son John
visited with relatives in Columbus Tues
, Misses Lizzie and Mamie Sbeehan re
turned to their home in Columbns
Monday after a week's visit at the Ottis
The U. P. depot at Tarnov is now in
course of construction and after it is
completed the building of a new depot
here will be begun.
Mrs. T. W. Adams and brother-in-law
George Adams, and Mr. and Mrs. E. H.
Chambers, of Columbus, are (meets of
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Cowdery.
Mr. and Mre. R.E. Jones of Columbus
were hereon their way to Lindsay Mon
day, to look after a farm that Mr. Jones
has recently purchased near there.
$2.63 to Hastings and Setorn via
Account G. A. R, Reunion. Tickets on
sale August 31 to Sept. 5, inclusive.
Good to return September 7. For fur
ther information ask the nearest Bur
lington agent. 2t . ,
All ilscaaes of Xldasys, .
Sinn ItnaaHn WaatW
orepsy, raaiaie Trounies.
Seat become alsconragea. There Is a
ears far you. If necessary write Dr. Fenner.
He has spent a life time curing Just such
cases as yours. All consultations Free;
"Eight months In bed, heavy backache,
pain and soreness across kidneys, also rheu
matism Other remedies failed. Dr. Fen
ner'a Kidney and Backache Cora 'cured me
completely. 11. WATERS, Hamlet. N. V."
Druggists. 50c-, tl. Ask for Cook Book Free.
sT If ITUein a eMir Snre Cure. Circular. Dr.
01 IIIUdlMIHjC Fenner. Fredoola-N.lf I
For Sale by C. HENSCHING.
, aCASONABLE GOODS.
f-ffiJJJieni. The following
Two burner Gasoline Stoves.
- ",-r -
Three quart Ice Cream FreeaeclV;:
Bair bearing Lawn Mower?,' 1
- s- -V
inwers,;xo men, only............ 1:.......
Lawi! ?I??fl 18 incn' nb -A vv-....
GaOveii9.frm ;z r.
These are prices thai , will
?. S, EASTON & CO.,
JTo Change of Cars
OVERLAND ROUTE" all tbt way.
Electric Lighted Trains,
Compartment Observation Cars,
Buffet Smoking and Library Cars,
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars,
Dining Cars, meals a la carte.
Tourist Sleepiag Cars,
Free Reclining Chair Cars, etc.
Ii sin yttf tickii reads inr Hi Mm Pacific
Full information cheerfully furnished oh
W. H. BEKHAM, Age nt
Wheat, now. 62
Corn, old shelled T$ bushel 37
Oats c? bushel 2fi
Rye $? bushel 35
Barley, 30 .,
Hogs-Vewt .4 G04 90
Fat steers W cwt . . . '. 4 b0 4 50
Fat cows cwt 2 253 3 00
Stock steers l cwt 3 00f 4 80
Potatoes $P bushel 50
Butter $r t. 13020
Eggs $ dozen...... 120
FEED PRICES AT UtJSu
Bran, bulk 65
Shorts, " : 75
Chop feed. bulk..... 80ft90
Markets corrected every Tuesday afternoon.
NOTICE OF REFEREES' SALE.
NOTICE fs hereby given that paraaaat to aa
onier of the district coart of Platte
county, Nebraska, daly made and entered of
record on the 2Uth day of July. IMS. ia a certain
unit therein pending wherein Joha H. Uosjaa is
plaiatig.and Catherine Oogaa. William tioaaa.
Margaret McAaliff. John McAoliff, Alice Con-
nellv, Hamuel loaneuy. James Hoyle. sr.,Jamee
itoyie. jr., Alice uoyie, jona Mojrle aad William
Boyle are defendants, the ondersigned referees
in oartition will, on Tuesday. Hentembsr 22aL
IMS, at the honr of 2 o'clock p. m at the front
door of the coart hoaae. in the city of Cotam
buti. in said Platte county, offer for sale at
publie aactioa to the highest bidder for cash ia
hand, the following described real estate, to-wit:
The southeast qnarter of section seventeen
(17), township twenty (20), north, range three
(3). west of the 6th P.M.
The northwest quarter of section seventeen
(17), township twenty (SO), north, range three
(3). west or the sth t. ai.
The east half of the northeast quarter of sec
tion eighteen (18). township twenty (20). north,
range three (3) west of the Bth P. M.
And the northeast quarter of the aoathsast
quarter of section eighteen (18). township twen
ty (20), north, range three (3) west of the eth
P. M., rJl situated in the county of Platte and
state of Nebraska.
The rentals from all the above described lands
for the current year, 1W8, are reserved by the
Dated, Columbns, Nebraska, August 17tb, 1MB.
O. M. URUEXTHKK.
THOMAS M. RYAN.
A Cat and Slash.
The Weekly State Journal, which for
thirty-five years has been one dollar a
year, will now be sent to new subscribers
a whole year for. 25 cents. Every family
in Nebraska that does not have a daily
paper should get the Weekly State Jour
nal at this price, 25 cents a year. A big
eight or ten-page paper published every
Friday, with all the news of the world,
all of Nebraska news in particular and
full of good reading matter for the whole
family. At this price you can not only
afford to take it yourself, but can send it
to your friends in other states. All you
have to do is to send your name and
address with a quarter to the Weekly
State Journal, Lincoln, Neb. Why not
send in your order at once? 4
nTebraika State lair-Ltw Intel te
Liaceln via ferlimgte Itate.
September 7 to 11 the Burlington will
sell round trip tickets to Lincoln at
very low rates, including admission to
the State Fair.
Splendid attractions have been pro
vided for 19038 fair, which will be the
"big show" of the west.
During the fair the Burlington will
run stub trains between Lincoln and the
fair grounds at frequent intervals. Fare,
five cents each way.
Ask the Burlington Route agent for
further information. 2t
ROOM AND BOARD
At reasonable rates at Grand
Pacific Hotel, Tenth Street.
ERNST & BROCK
is ajwrtiaf list of priced-
'-rTwitkJTber-Lite and oven 15.1
surely move them
In Any light
MAKE PlCTUKKa ON THE
LomdevI ia tlaylight, HHloatled
ia daylight, develop
ed ia daylight.
N Dark Rwm Ncssari.
This ia Only Possible With the
Not with any other camera.
Ours is the only place that
K O D A K S are for sale
in Columbus, Nebraska.
Other Kodaks up to.
A full line or supplies, all at fac
tory prices. Here you save express
Mlga of the Big Watch.
-WE KEEP THE
Dnriig Biiiirs, Mi-wits
The Defa.ee Plows; Baggie,
Carriages, Wageas aad all
Kiad of Ia.alea.eats.
Done on Short Notice.
earth of Wiimf
. .-?&& M-a'ia. jj.- i:amit
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