The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 23, 1904, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    f-jmr,- y;,,.
- "-. Tt?i?'-srsi7w'
Jit- .
6" "
rw- .
Established Mat 11.1670.
Columbus Hottmal-
Colambut Nebr.
Eateredatthe Foetoffie,ColnBibs,Nebr.,a
seooad-class mail matter.
IwulWtattiS7Sfe7 M.X.CTIW24W.
One year, bjniall7 postage prepaid $LM
fix, aMBUss .....
hree months. .......--
XSTTo Subscribers of the Jour
nal: Please look at the date oppo
site your name on the wrapper of
jour Journal or on the margin of
The Journal. Up to this date, your
subscription is paid or accounted
For Major
Fr Clerk
For Police Juris?.
For Treasurer
For Engineer
auoust boettcheb
William Ueceeb
J. M-Ccbtis
Meet J. Galley
It. L. Rossiteb
First Ward ArnrsT Dietbichs
SocondWard A.W.CLABK
Third Ward C.C.Gay
Members School Hoard LNae""11
Kepnblican County Conreation.
itepublican otersof I'Jatte county, Nebraska,
nre hereby notified to meet in their respective
precincts and wards on Saturday, May 7, 1904,
from 2 p. in. to i p. in., for the purpose of select
ing delegates to the county convention, to bo
held at Platte Center, on Saturday, May 14, 1M,
nt 1 o'clock p. m., of that day, to choose dele
gate1? to the republican statu convention, and
delegates to the republican third congressional
convention, for the further purpose of nominat
ing candidates for county attorney, delegates to
the twenty-fourth district representative conven
tion, delegates to the tenth district senatorial
convention, to nominate representative for dis
trict number twenty-four, to select officers and
members of the central committee for a term of
two years, :tnd for Mich other business as may
come before the convention.
The township meetings will also nominate
local officers.
The w era! wards and precincts will be entit
led to 2 delegates for each want and precinct, and
to one delegate for each fifteen votes and major
fraction thereof cat for Jnrige llarnes at the
last general election, and will have the follow
ing number of delegates:
City of Columbub -
Firstwarri 4 Itutler 3
H'-oonri wanl Ijtuip 3
Third ward 8 lost Creek 7
Viluiiilu.-touiislii.. Ti iranville. 5
Ilismark 4 lturrows 3
Sherman 4 .Monroe. 7
Crchton 7 Joliet U
SliellCrm-k 4 St. lternarri r.
Grand Prairie 3 Woorivillc.
Humphrey .r Walker 7
Edwin Ho uik. Chairman.
Gahuctt, Secretary.
Republican Congressional Convention.
The republicans of the Third congressional
district of Nebraska are hereby called to meet in
delegate convention nt the oern house in the
city of Columbus, Nebraska, on Tuesday, May
17, IWJl, nt 1-JJ0 o'clock in the afternoon for the
piirpo-eof placing in nomination a candidate
for congress from the Third (Congressional dis
trict to lie oted for at the general election to Ite
held in the state of Nebraska on the 8th day of
November, 1104, for the election of two delegates
to the national convention to lie held in the city
of Chieagoon June -1, liUI, and for the transac
tion of Mich other business as may regularly
come !ieforcairi convection.
The hntisof the representation of the several
counties in said district at said convention shall
Us the votes cast for the Hon. J. J. McCarthy,
candiriHte for congress at the regular election
held on Novcudier 4, WC, giving one delegate
for each one hundred votes or major fraction
thereof so exist for the said .I.J. McCarthy and
one delegate at large for each county. Said
apportionment entitles the several counties in
the said district to the following representation
in said convention:
AnteloMi 13 Knox IB
lloone 14 Merrick 10
Hurt .- 15 Madison. 15
Cedar i:t Nance 10
Colfax 10 Platte It
Cuming 12 Pierce i
Dakota 7 Stanton '
Dixon IS Thurston '. 7
Dodge 20 Wayne. 10
a (Hall ..,. .. ... ca.ll
Dated Norfolk, Neb., March 3, 1904.
F. D., Chairman.
J vck KoKXKiSTElN, Secretary.
Official Call for Republican State
The republicans of the state of Nebraska arc
hereby called to meet in convention at the Audi
torium in the city of Lincoln, on Wednesday,
May Is. 101. at o'clock in the afternoon, for the
pur.sMf placing in nomination candidates for
the following office, to be voted for at the next
general election to le held in the state of Ne
braska. November 8. W04, viz:
Lieutenant governor.
Secretary of state.
Auditor if public accounts.
Snierintendent of public instruction.
Attorney general.
Commissioner of public lands and buildings.
Eight electors of president and vice president.
And to elect four delegates at large and four
alternates to the republican national convention
to be held in the city of Chicago, 11L, on Tues
day, June 21, 1104; and for the transaction of
such other business as may regularly come be
fore said state convention.
The basis of representation of the several conn
ties in said convention shall be the vote cast for
Hon. John II. Karnes for judge of the supreme
court at the general election held on November
3, 1103. giving one delegate for each 100 votes or
major fraction thereof so cast for said John II.
llarnes, andonerielegatcat large for each county.
Said apiHtrtionment entitles the counties men
tioned below to the following representation in
the convention:
Koone 13 Itutler 14
Colfax Madison w
Merrick-. 10 Nance !
P'a 10 Polk y
Stanton. 7
IL C. Lixdsvv, Ciiairman.
A. It. Allen, Secretary.
J. B. Dinsmore has withdrawn as a
republican candidate for governor.
Kherson oats, a new variety imported
from Russia in 1897 are recommended by
tbe Nebraska experiment station. They
are said to have given unusually good
results, particularly in central and west
ern portions of tbe state.
Because of the typhoid epidemic dis
tilled water has been selling on the
streets of Waterloo, Iowa, at 5 cents per
gallon. There were thirteen funerals of
people dead from typhoid fever in one
day in that place recently.
Queen WiLHEutrxA's failing health
continues to cause great anxiety, so
states a telegram from The Hague. She
has been ordered by her physician to
take a villa on Lake Magdiere and will
set out for Italy almost immediately.
She is a prey to continual depression.
Br the way, the democratic party
might take judicial notice of the fact
that all its representatives on the su
preme court hold that the Sherman act
against combinations and trusts in re
straint of trade is unconstitutional It
is quite significant if it is not decisive.
Only one of the six republicans on the
bench agreed with them, bat ( it was
suScieat to make the vote just as close
as could be five to four. Lincoln
Journal. -
Last Saturday afternoon papers were
Burned whereby Tas CbCHDUB J
DroDerty tinno iana the fcaade
IL Abbott of Fresaaat aa4 8tofwajtKW
nedy of St. Edvavi. , Ife Aabotris at
present engaged in the insurance busi
ness. He is a man of literary attain-'
.meats, having attended both the Iowa
and Nebraska state universities, gradu
ating from the Iowa institution in both
the general and. law courses and was a
few years ago the city superintendent
of schools in Albion, this state.
Mr. Kennedy is editor of the St, Ed
ward Advance, which he will continue
to publish in connection with this paper.
He is a young man respected in his home
town, where he and his parents have
made their residence for many years.
Mr. Kennedy was a member of the First
Nebraska regiment and served in the
Philippines during the Spanish-American
war and has made a decided success,
in his undertakings in the newspaper
field. We believe The Journal will be
in worthy hands under Messrs. Abbott
& Kennedy, who will take entire charge
of the plant April 1.
With the selling of The Journal the
Turner family dispose of one of the
oldest established business institutions
in this part of the state. At the time of
its first publication, May 11, 1870, there
was but one other paper west of Fre
mont, and that was a publication at
Grand Island, with Seth P. Mobley as
editor. There are few business men in
Columbus today who were engaged at
that time in the trades or professions.
and to our knowledge there is no busi
ness firm at the present time which has
remained so long under the same firm
name and management as The Jouknal.
Next week the office will be transferred
bnt friends of the paper who have given
it unstinted patronageforsomany years,
may be assured that they will not be
disappointed, as we have every reason
to believe that the paper under the new
regime will meet the growing needs of
the city, county and state, under the
direction of these able, energetic gen
tlemen. Next week we will have more to say,
in somewhat of a personal way.
The Brooklyn Eagle (dem.) sent a staff
correspondent out to Nebraska to look
over the field politically, ascertaining the
condition of democracy, and from an
extended article we clip the following: -
"Mr. Bryan has not yet rounded up the
Nebraska democracy for Editor Hearst.
There are the best of grounds for saying
that he will never do it. In every essen
tial the Nebraska situation is distinctly
unfavorable to Mr. Hearst's candidacy,
and especially is it unfavorable in the
camp of Bryanism. Mr. Herdman, who
has been affiliated with Mr. Bryan until
recently, is opposed to the reaffirmation
of the Kansas City platform. Mr. Herd-
man claims and some of Mr. Bryan's
best friends concede, that three-fourths
of the Nebraska democrats are opposed
to it. It is not so certain to be defeated
as this would imply, however, because
all of Mr. Bryan's friends are determined
that he shall not be humiliated in his
own state if they can help it. At the
state central committee meeting at Lin
coln the reorganizers sprung a resolution
to endorse ex-Judge John J. Sullivan of
Columbus as the Nebraska candidate for
vice president and the Bryanites were so
surprised that they offeredno opposition.
Former Judge Sullivan's candidacy will
probably, if it is followed by instructions
at the state convention, prevent any
attempted delivery of the Nebraska del
egation to Mr. Hearst. It is evidently
the sincere intention of the Nebraskans
to do all they can to bring about Mr.
Sullivan's nomination. His friends are
mainly the friends of Judge Parker. He
has been in harmony with Mr. Bryan in
state politics recently, but he was in
18 and 1900 affiliated with the conser
vative democrats. He is popular with
the rank and file of Nebraska democratic
voters and has much influence with the
From a Lincoln correspondent of the
Bee, Judge Sullivan is quoted as saying:
"I appreciate the good will shown by the
committee, but I am afraid that I am
partially committed to John L. Webster,
so it would ill become me to get out and
fight for the place, as it is not likely that
the two vice presidents would come from
tbe same state."
The Fremont Tribune admits in the
following item taken from its pages, that
the Loup river is what may be depended
upon for canal power: The alarm
sounded concerning the stage of water
in the Platte need not scare anybody
who has the development of the power
canal in mind. The Platte is an inter
mittent stream at best, above the month
of the Loup. It depends for its moist
ure principally upon the snowfall in the
mountains of Colorado, and when there
has been little of it there, as has been
the situation this winter, the river is
sure to be pretty dry and in need of
irrigating next summer. But down this
way. below the confluence with the
Loup, there is water enough for all. The
Loup is fed by a myriad of never failing
springs up in the sand hilk and the
Platte's volume below Columbus is as
steadfast and dependable as a Mormon's
fifth wife. The wheels that may lie
hitched to a dynamo driven by the Fre
mont power canal will never cease to
revolute on account of more or less snow
on Pike's, Long's, Ute, Hahn's and the
thousands of other peaks that lift their
giant heads to the cold, gray sky."
For stern bravado, says tbe United
States Magazine, it would be hard to
rival the feat of Ensign Gillie, who saw
a stray torpedo coming slowly but surely
toward the anchored torpedo boat Por
ter in the Spaniah-Americaa war. He
sprang overboard, turned the nose of tbe
torpedo in a safer direction and screwed
up the firing pin tightly so that it would
not operate. Then treading water, he
saluted Lieutenant Fremont and report
ed: "Sir, I have captured a torpedo."
"Bring it on board, air," commanded
Fremont, and Gillis actually did so,
swimming with it to tbe ship and fasten
ing tackle to it
Nearly all republican county conven
tions so far held in the state have psssnil
resolutions endorsing Governor Mickey's
administration and pledged support for
his renomination They also approve
tbe selecting of a United States senator
by the state convention, and E. J. Bar
kett seems to bathe favored one for that
important position.
Mm. Huuuet McMurphy of Omaha
will let the contract for a large;Meiau
raat, wicb will oaauaya aite aaajaf the
faar. Tbi-tiW'Wbh wH'o
seven ttaaa-aJE doiaW.lrfflf aipeal
espesfally lOWHsc NsMww mm it
ia Mrs. McMarpby's plan to employ
pretty Nebraska girls exclusively far
waiters, preferably those who have had
domestic science training, and to serve
largely Nebraska food stuff a! At certain
hoars of - thejday aha will alao give prac
tical demonstrations in the cooking and
mas of Nebraska food products.
' ' v ." , u
The Salvation Army, after carrying on
its business in Omaha for seventeen
years without a home, has purchased the
old First Methodist church at the price
of $9,500. The Army last year held 376
street meetings, 468 indoor meetings and
104 services for young people and chil
dren. Iaacaln'LtttarT '
So far as the democratic state central
committee is concerned, Mr. Bryan is no
longer Nebraska's favorite son, but
Judge Sullivan holds that proud posi
tion. Under the masterful guidance of
jolly, rotund and industrious Lee Herd
man, clerk of. the supreme courts and the
"Foxy Grandpa" of the Nebraska democ
racy, the committee at a meeting held in
the Lindell parlors endorsed Judge Sul
livan for the vice-presidency without
waiting for the aid or consent of any
peerless leader on earth.
While the friends of Mr. Bryan fell in
with the current there is no question
but that they would have breasted it if
they could. Upon a teat vote Mr. Bryan
mustered 17 unterrified followers of tbe
old-time silver-plated platforms while
the reorganizers were bnt 14. Here is
where Herdman the foxy, exhibited his
foxiness. He was not opposed to Mr.
Bryan. O Dear No! He would not do
anything to offend or harass Mr. Bryan
for the world, but very quietly and very
unostentatiously it was suggested that
it would be a clever thing to endorse
Judge Sullivan for tbe vice-presidency,
just in order to pay a fitting tribute to
the party idol The tribute was paid and
the democrats of the 'country will be
allowed to draw their own conclusions
from the fact that Nebraska is asking
the national convention to nominate
Judge Sullivan.
Certainly Nebraska, gall-steeped as
her democratic contingent is, would not
have the supreme audacity to ask for the
first and second places on the national
ticket, and at the same time dictate the
platform. Nebraska seems to have made
her choice and asked for what she wants;
the logical conclusion is that there are
things which she doesn't want, or feels
able to live without.
The average cost of maintaining the
state game and fish commission from the
date of its organization until the begin
ning of last year was $3G0 per annum.
Last year the net cost to the state was
$1,620. When due consideration has
been given to the fact that more work
was done in every branch of the business
than in any preceding year it will be
seen that Warden Carter and his assist
ants have been giving the state treasury
a fighting chance for its life.
Warden Carter favors a change in the
law with regard to hunting and fishing
licenses and believes that tbe depart
ment can be made more than self-sus
taining if a small fee is exacted of every
sportsman no matter where he hunts or
fishes. A fee of fifty cents per year for
sporting within or without the bounda
ries of your own county would be about
right, so Mr. Carter believes, atad he
favors legislation to that effect.
Protect the Trees.
"Woodman, pare that tree.
Touch not a single bough;
In yooth it sheltered me.
And I'll protect it now."
A few of the lovers of nature have been
watching the slaughter of shade trees in
Columbus, and finally have decided to
band themselves together in an effort to
protect them.
H. E. Babcock, H. A. Clark, M. Brag
ger and others will endeavor to create
more interest in the shade trees, and
especially to pledge their influence
against the process now in vogue in
Columbus of cutting back the tops of
The following good reasons they say,
are among the many why this should be
First It is contrary to nature. It
deforms the tree, and nature abhors de
formity as it does a vacuum.
Second When the tree is mutilated,
nature, in its effort to heal the wounds,
throws out many sprouts, which, in time,
become branches, and we see many
branches as a result where only one was
intended, and the smaller and weaker
branches must die, as there is not room
for all, and this leaves the ugly appear
ance of numerous dead branches, all
unnecessary. In winter it gives the
appearance of a tangle, and shows nature
distorted. In summer it makes the tree
appear too low and bushy.
Third The true artist, or landscape
gardener, endeavors to "hold the mirror
up to nature," and while pruning is nec
essary, it should be done only when
necessary to preserve the balance of the
tree, or where branches are too thick, or
where they parallel each other, under
some circumstances to affect the vitality
or frnitfulnessof .the tree, and to prevent
the growth of two branches of about
equal sise into a fork or crotch in the
tree, but never by cutting all the
branches leaving miserable stubs, and
resulting in little less than wholesale
Fourth It is labor wasted.
Fifth It is contrary to all National or
other great parka.
Sixth It causes undesirable, and in
excusable results, which become irreme
diable if once perpetrated, and mar the
beauty of our streets and lawns for all
time, aad oar remedy lies in prevention.
The Nebraska school ior theblind at
Nebraska City gave an exceedingly inter
esting entertsiaaieat last Tuesday even-
ing at aorta opera nouas, oat it is a
deplorable fact- that there was a very
small audience present. Tbe anfortu
aates of the United States are well pro
vided for in many ways, and one listen
ing to tbe v musical program, or the
various exereiatsiageoutetry, geography,
eta, could not help comparing their
opportunities to that of ancient times, or
even a few years ago when the deaf and
blind were little lees than outcasts in
society. The musical department of the
school is underrate dirsatioa of Prof.
Loeb, a former ColamboB.reaiient, and
in tbe selections given Tuesday even
ing the pupils aaawed iMraad ability
and training. Prof. Loeb has-been with
tbe school five years. -
Next week Columbus will entertain
in the neighborhood of six hundred peo
ple, the teachers of the North, Nebraska
sssoeistioa. The majority of the anm
ber will be ladies, and if they do as much
shopping as tbe visitors during the asso
ciation last year, the merchants will
profit by their presence.. On account of
the large number of strangers, it will be
necessary for residents here to provide
room and board for many, as the hotels
are nearly always crowded with their
usual customers. The teachers come
prepared to pay their own expenses, and
our town people should see to it that
they find pleasant homes and leave the
city .feeling that they have had an enjoy
able as well as profitnll gathering.
Last Wednesday evening a team of
horses and buggy belonging to J. F.
Stems was stolen from tbe street near
Grays' store where the owner had hitched
it In the buggy were two robes, afur
overcoat and some shoes. The outfit
was found Saturday morning, the horses
tied to a telephone pole south of the
Loup river at Genoa where the man had
evidently intended to cross, but finding
the bridge out left them on the other
side. Everything was taken from the
buggy but a grip which proved to be one
lost by Court Reporter Blake Maber,
who missed it while waiting for the Nor
folk train to leave Wednesday evening.
Nothing was taken from the grip which
contained documents valuable to him
only. Sheriff Carrig is still on the trail
of the thief and hopes soon to land him
in the county jail.
Miss Myrtle Mills, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Mills living in the
north part of town, died this morning
about half past 8 o'clock at her parents'
home, after an illness of about two
months. Myrtle was afflicted with pnen-
monia a few weeks ago, the disease leav
ing her constitution in a frail condition,
which could not be bnilt up and all that
loving friends and relatives could do,
availed nothing. About the last hour
and among her last words, she sang one
entire verse of "Shall We Gather at the
River ?" Myrtle was a young lady about
18 years of age and had bright prospects
and hopes for the future. She was be
loved by all who knew her on account
of her kind and gentle disposition. She
leaves her parents, one brother and one
sister to mourn the loss of a young life
out short in the bloom of womanhood.
Tbe Juniors of the High school were
entertained Wednesday evening by Miss
Mamie Elliott, John Elliott and Miss
Anna Rossiter at the Elliott home.
Progressive flinch was the amusement
and Miss Lillian Adams and Mr. Philip
Smith (the latter a guest) received the
prizes. The Juniors heard late in the
evening that the Seniors would visit
them with the intention of breaking up
the party, so the crowd prepared for the
enemy. A hat belonging to one of the
boys was captured by a Junior and thor
oughly destroyed. Upon opening a door
Miss Anna Rossiter had a quantity of
acid thrown in her' face and for a time
she suffered greatly, the fluid penetrat
ing her eyes. The little Elliott girl also
received a portion of the acid in her face.
Tbe teachers are indignant with regard
to the action and Prof. Kern says he does
not approve of such conduct in the least.
Samuel Galley, brother of J. H. and
George Galley of this city, died suddenly
Saturday noon at his home in Creighton,
Nebraska, death probably caused from
heart trouble. J. H. Galley and Mrs. C
A. Brindley went to Creighton Sunday
to return Tnesday with the family of
Mr. Galley and the remains. Funeral
services were held today (Tuesday) at 1
o'clock in the Congregational church in
this city, Rev. Munro conducting the
services, and the remains were laid to
rest in the Columbus cemetery. Mr.
Galley was well known to Columbus
people, having been for many years a
resident of this city and county, and was
held in the highest esteem by all who
were favored with his acquaintance.
The deceased was born August 6, 1834,
in Cheshire, England. He came directly
from there to Utah in 1853 where he
resided until 1859, at which time he came
to this county. For a number of years
he was engaged in farming and in 1872,
while in that capacity, he became a part
ner with his brother J. H. Galley in the
dry goods business, the same store which
is now owned by Mr. Galley of this city.
In 1881 Mr. Galley moved to Creighton
where he conducted a dry goods store
for himself and brother, and which he
sold in January of this year. He also
owned a store in Lynch, Nebraska. Mr.
Galley was married in Columbus in 1868
to Miss Lettuce Brindley, sister of
Charles, George and Hiram Brindley, all
of this city. Besides his wife, he leaves
two daughters, Misses Amy and Martha,
two brothers, J. H. and George of this
city, and two Bisters, Mrs. Barrow of
Salt Lake City and Mrs. S. A. Rickly of
Creighton to mourn their loss.
The city council met Friday evening.
J. F. Barney presented a request asking
permission to move the city fire bell
tower, as be wishes to improve his prop
erty on Eleventh street by taking down
the sheds now there and rebuilding in a
better and more substantial manner.
He states in his request that he would
move the tower to any location ordered
free of cost to the city, and suggests two
locations, one east of Krug's beer vault,
the other east of the hook and ladder
truck house. The matter was referred
to the fire committee with power to act.
Reports ware received from the chief of
police, F. A. Hagel, from J. M. Curtis,
police judge,- Bert J. Galley, treasurer,
and from C. From overseer of streets.
The pohce report one arrest of a party
for becoming intoxicated and leaving his
team standing uncovered in cold weather.
The committee on fin recommended that
tbe city purchase one lantern, one ex
panding machine for repairing, broken
hose, and 500 feet of new hose. They
also recommended that tbe fire com
mittee be instructed to repair both fire
belle ia good shape, aad that engineers
at the waterworks be ordered to blow
tbe fire whistle as near correct as the
fire alarm cards call for. The same com
mittee also recommended that notice be
given to the manager of North opera
house to have put in on the stage, two
stand pipes with good faucets to which
hose may be attached, also 50 feet of hose
at each stand pipe and that whan the
house is ia use one fireman shall be
aUtieaed at each of these stand piaae
readyjto aae the water, ia case of a fire.
Also' that all 'doors Ja made to open to
tbe, emtsaie. The entire report of the
committee was adopted.
Bawliif Allay "fftwi.
Following are the high scores for the
week ending March 19, on Hagel's alleys:
W. A. Way 200, 205; D. C. Kavanaugh
215,-213; A. Drake 210.209,202, 222; P. J.
Hart 20, 203; 208; Bert J. Galley 204;
John Hoffman 225; W. V. Erakine 217;
John Elliott 234, 201; D. Dickinson 201;
B. A. Golden 239; H. W. Porter, Albion,
200; Ben Thomas, Albion, 240; George
Hagel 208, 213, 211, 221, 200L
Ladies' high scores: Ethel Elliott 175;
Mm. G.RSpeice 181; Mamie Elliott 166.
BoriiesB CaaafH.
Eleventh street is undergoing a big
change this week in transfers of prop
erty. Besides Thk Journal exchange,
mentioned elsewhere, C. 8. Easton, Otto
Merz and Herman Brodfnehrer, have all
made sales of their property.
Easton sold his grocery and hardware
store to W. A. McWilliams of Monroe,
who took charge Monday.
Otto Merz sold to Frank A. Keller and
Joe J. Lisko, both of Polk county.
Herman Brodfuehrer sold to John
Hinkelman, tbe bartender in tbe M. Abts
saloon. The two last named are saloon
properties and will be in charge of the
new proprietors April 11.
District Ceort.
, The following cases have been filed in
district court:
Johann Steiner vs. Mary L. and Ferd
inand Steiner, wherein the plaintiff asks
the court to quiet the title of a farm of
120 acres.
David Newman as administrator of
the Frank Mercek estate, prays that the
court grant him a judgment against
Peter and Mary Kozlowski for $1,000
and interest. The plaintiff alleges
that the defendants wrongfully seized
personal property and cash belonging to
Frank Mercek at the time of his death
to the amount of $1,000, and refuse to
deliver any part thereof to the plaintiff.
Fuller and Johnson have asked the
court for the revival of a judgment re
ceived in '95 for $82.90 against D. C.
Kavanaugh and Bernard Strotman, on
which it is alleged nothing has been
Dr. H. J. Arnold has' appealed from
the county court for judgment, in the
sum of $100 for medical and surgical
services to the minor son of Peter and
Mary Kozlowski.
Court is now in session, Judge Hollen
beck hearing a few short cases.
lepablicai and Democratic City
Saturday evening an unusual gather
ing was held in the council chamber
rooms and tbe firemen's hall just adjoin
ing. The republicans of tbe city occu
pied one while the democrats held forth
in the other.
Many citizens in each party have talk
ed for weeks relative to combining the
two parties by nominating the same
ticket, thus taking the matter out of
politics to a great degree, and avoiding
the unpleasant task of canvassing for
In the democratic convention, August
Boettcher presided over the delibera
tions and L. R. Latham acted as secre
tary. Walter Phillips, Edgar Howard
and J. H. Johannes were appointed a
committee to confer with the republicans.
In the republican meeting, E. H.
Chambers presided, D. N. Newman sec
retary, and tbe committee to confer with
the democrats was composed of W. M.
Cornelius, C. H. Sheldon and L Gluck.
After much consultation and speeches
from both parties the following ticket
was named, which being the only one in
tbe field is equivalent to an election:
Mayor, A. Boettcher, d; city clerk, Wm.
Becker, d; police judge, J. M. Curtis, r;
treasurer, Bert J. Galley, r; city engi
neer, RL. Rossiter, d; councilman. First
ward, August Dietrichs,d; Second ward,
A. W. Clark, d; Third ward, C. C. Gray, r.
Members of board of education, Henry
Lubker, d, and E. H. Naumann, r.
The city council will now stand equally
divided, three republicans, Galley, Shel
don and Gray, and three democrats,
Greisen, Dietrichs and Clark, with a
democratic mayor.
O. C. Shannon was in Monroe Thurs
day. George Willard of St. Edward was in
the city yesterday.
Mrs. Anna Young of Monroe was a
Columbus visitor last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Timms of Osceola
visited the Zinnecker family over Sunday.
Mrs. Rev. Millard went to Omaha last
Tuesday to visit friends. She will return
this week.
Adda and Pearl Schafler of
Genoa spent Saturday and Sunday with
the Misses Beecroft.
Mrs. G. B. Speice and Miss Letitia
Speice were in Omaha last week from
Wednesday to Friday.
Mrs. Browne of Lincoln returned home
Tnesday with her mother, Mrs. W. N.
Hensley, and will visit here a few weeks.
Boy and Nels Johnson, both of Omaha,
came up Sunday to spend a week with
their brother Carl and also their many
Henry Plumb arrived here Friday
evening from Franklin county and will
visit his relatives a few weeks before re
turning home.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Gietzen, of Colum
bus, were ap Thursday and attended the
entertainment given by the Women's
club. Mrs. Gietzen took a principal
role in the play.
Heary Johannes joined tbe a II. Swal
low excursion party for Oklahoma, at
Columbus. Tuesday. Mr. Johannes sold
his eighty acre farm near Oldenbnscb,
Tnesday morning, to Dirk Becber at the
price of $72 per acre.
Mian Louisa Van Ackeran was taken
down to Columbus Wednesday by her
father, Joseph Van Ackeran, where aae
will receive medical treatment for blood
poisoning. Mies Van Ackeran had been
taUag care of the household of her
brothers, on their father's farm near
Cedar Bapias, aad while at work sustain
ed an mjary on her hand which began to
swell rapidly. Mr. Van Ackeraa, her
father, waa than aotilad and thinking it
advisable, took her to the Columbus hos
pital where she will receive proper care
and treatment.
Hamphrey Democrat.
Mrs. A. 0. Anderson, of. Columbus, who
has been caring for her sister, Mrs. Fred
Swartx, returned home today.
W. H. Eimers arrived from Los Ange
les, CaL, Friday evening and spent the
week in (own looking after his business.
Mrs. Henry Corbettot Columbus came
up Tuesday for a few days visit with her
daughter, Mrs. Charles Kuntzleman, of
Frank Cowdery of Omaha was the
guest of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. B. R.
Cowdery the first or the week. Mr.
Cowdery holds a responsible position
with an insurance company at Omaha.
Platte Center.
From the Signal.
Work on a Sister's House in connec
tion with St. Anthony's church was
begun this week. This means that after
the building is completed a Sisters
school will be conducted in it.
Rev. Father Hyacinth, who severely
sprained his ankle several weeks ago,
has so far recovered 'that h has dis
carded the crutches and gets around
with the assistance of a cane.
Will and Henry Siema went to Omaha
last week and purchased an automobile
and arrived home with it Thursday even
ing. They had it in town Saturday and
it attracted much attention. It is an
Olds pattern and is considered one of
the best machines made for the price.
Monday the Platte County Bank pur
chased Dr. Pugh's interest in the drug
store and took peaceable possession of
it. Hub Taylor, who has been prescrip
tion clerk in the store for the past year,
now has charge of the business. Dr.
Pugh's office will remain in the drug
A large crowd, mostly relatives and
intimate friends, attended on Wednes
day 'the wedding of Edward Arndt and
Miss Mathilda Peterson, which occurred
at the German Lutheran church near
the home of tbe bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Carsten Peterson. After the cere
mony, which was performed by Rev.
Miessler, of Columbus, tbe party pro
ceeded to the Peterson home where a
wedding dinner was served. These peo
ple will go to housekeeping on the home
farm of the groom's father. William
Arndt, sr.
We Make a special effort each
year to supply the cloth in? for
the yonnsr men who are to he
Our Confirmation Suits are
very attractive this season.
We believe we have the finest
line ever shown in Columbus.
We want parents to see them
and compare them with the
Confirmation snits you can find
most any where.
Everything in Shirts, Ties,
Collars, Cuffs, etc., to com
plete the outfit.
Colonist Bates.
During March and April the Burling
ton will sell one way tickets to tbe Pacific
Coast at very low rates. Here are some
of them:
$25.00 to San Francisco and Los An-
$25.00 to Portland, Tacoma antl Seattle.
$22.50 to Spokane.
320.00 to Salt Lake City, Butte and
$16.75 to Big Horn Basin, Wyoming.
Proportionately low rates to hundreds of
other points.
These rates offer an excellent opportn
nity to see the great Northwest which
presents unusual attractions to the
homeseeker. It possesses tbe iron anu
lumber of Michigan, the wheat of Min
nesots, tbe wool of Ohio, the fisheries of
New England and a seaboard rivaling
the Atlantic Coast.
If yon will tell me where yon are going
1 snail tie giau to give yon inn informa
tion about rates and train service and
send yon advertising matter descriptive
of these wonderful sections. .1. f kascis.
General Passenger Agent, Omaha. St
Don't pay rent when yon can buy a
home for the same money. We have
purchased a number of residence lots in
the north part of tbe city and anyone
wishing to lease a house for two or more
years or who desire to buy on easy terms,
we will accommodate you.
C. J. Scott & Sox.
A few thoroughbred yearling Short
horn bulls. Arnold F. II. OEnuucti.
Id the county court of Flattn connty, Nebraska.
In the matter of the ebtate of 51. K. Turner,
deceased. Notice of final settlement anil ac
count. .
To the creditors, heirs, legatees and others
interested in the estate of M. K. Turner, deceased.
Take notice that Eliia J. Turner, J. A. Turner
and Martha Turner have tiled in the county court
a report of their doings as executors of the
estate of M. K. Turner, deceased, and it is or
dered that the same stand for hearing on the 11th
day of April. 1W1, before the court at the hour of
9 o'clock a. m., at which time any person inter
ested may appear and except to and contest the
This notice is ordered given in The Oimtmbcs
Joubnal. for three consecutiTe weeks prior to
the 14th day of April, 14.
Witness my hand and the seal of the county
court at Columbus this 22d day of March, 1SKM.
ISKAUJ County Judge.
In the county court of Platte connty, Nebraska.
In the matter of the estate of Allen (.'. Turner.
ileceased. Notice of final settlement anil
account. ...
To the creditors, heirs, legatees and others in
terested in the estate of Allen (.'. Turner, deceas
ed. Take notice that K. H. Jenkins lias filed in
the connty court a report of his doings as admin
istrator of theestateof Allen C.Turner, deceased,
and it is ordered that the same stand for hearing
nn tkn lifh rfaT of Anril. lt01. before the court at
the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., at which time anjs
person interested may appear ana except to ami
contest the same. ... ...,
This notice is ordered given in the Columbus
Joubxal for three consecutive weeks prior to
the 14th day of April. MM.
Witness my hand and the seal of the connty
court at Columbus this Ziii day of March. 1904.
r , John Katterman.
fs-J County Judge.
In the coanty court of Platte county, Nebraska.
In tlte matter or meesutieoi .uargaivi x. iur
aer, deceased. Notice of final settlement and
account. ... , .. -
To the creditors, heirs, legatees and others in
terested in the estate of Margaret T. Turner.
Take notice that K. H. Jenkins has filed in the
coanty court a report of his doings an adminis
trator of the estate of Margaret T. Turner. le
ceased, and it is ordered that the same stand for
hearing on the llth day of April. 1904. before the
court at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m.. at which
time any person interested may appear and ex
cept to ami contest the same.
This notice is ordered wn in The Cohjmbch
Jocbxal for three consecutive weeks prior to
the llth day of April. WJ4.
Witness my hand and the seal of the connty
court nt Columbus IhU 2!d day of March. 1101.
John IUttubmas,
I SKA!-J County Judge.
1b the county court of Platte county. Nebraska.
In Uie matter of the estate of Prank C Turner,
dice id. Notice of final settlement and
To the creditors, heirs. legatees and others in
terested in the estate of Frank C. Turner, deceas
ed. Take notice that K. II. Jenkins has filed in
the county court a report of his doings as admin
istrator of the estate of Frank C. Turner, deceas
ed and it is ordered that the same stand for
Imariaic ob the llth day of April, 1M, before the
court at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m.. at which
time any person iBterested may appear and ex
cept to and contest the same. . .
This notice is ordered giTen in theCoiXHBCs
JoCBSAL for three consecutive weeks prior to
the 14th day of April, 1WM. .... .
Witness my hand and the seal of the coanty
eoart at Columbus this Shi day of March. 1904.
, , Jobs IUttkbjias,
SB&x. County Jodga.
To Any Part of the City j
TV0 accommodate our regular ciu-tomers who infcted on our milk
- and cream and others who erntld not come to our place after it,
we concluded to put on a delivery v;i;on and go after business. On
March 1, we purchased O.D. Butler & Son's delivery outfit "and can
now deliver to any part of the city
Fresh Sweet Oeam,
(Plain or double strength for whipping.)
Fresh Buttermilk,
Creamery Butter.
. Ail of our Milk and Cream
? keeping qualities.
X To insure delivery get your
, early in the morning.
Wheat, new 74
torn . .. .... Mi'
Oats ff bushel Cfc!
Rye V bushel : SO
Barley, :."
Hogs ewt 4 40 4 CO
Fat steers 1 cwt . . .' -J i5 4 25
Stock steers cwt 2 50 :t o0
Fat cows t cwt 2 2T :i 00
Potatoes bnshol g7f
Butter $f ft. 1.".1S
Eggs f dozen l.'8
Bran, bulk SO
Shorts. "
Chop feed, bulk 85
Chop corn, W((f.
Markets corrected every Tnesday at-
Ottca, Olive 8t., fourth door north of Yin
National Hank.
BoWnAnW Yamnslrfflff Mil,
General Repairing on Short Notice.
Tenth and North
CiJ.iLms, Nil.
ers are high scorers. If jou want util
ity and show birds gitvus a trial order.
e handle all varieties of fowls found
in any high class ixtultry janl.
r.Soo.l Satisfaction GnaraBteei
ggTVnxU must accompany orders when booked.
V. II. SWAKTSLKV. Manager.
Konte :, Columbus, Nebr.
Risi Cub Bnwi LtghirRS.
Alsi Barrel1 PlfMitfc Ricks.
Per 15.
i&VliN -lW 2 l.liH-1 rtlit -f tit.
Mnri's llitsiitnl.
Ciiluinttiit, AVf.i.
Osteopathic PkysfeiaH, $
Columbus, Nebr.
Nebraska 'I'hone A HI. Inilependent ..
'Phone No. 73. OHice, ItarU-r Mock.
He will cure all your aches and pains; !
he cures when medicine fails.
You should eat bread raised
with Yeast Foam. It has a
wheaty flavor and delicious
aroma all its own, and retains
sweetness, freshness and
moisture longer than bread
Bade with any other yeast.
Yeast Foam partially pre-
oigcsis ine ore3a ana pre
serves in it all the nutri
tive qualities of the
i made of pure vege
table ingredients. With
proper care it never loses
its life and strength. It's
always fresh and ready for
use. Bread made with it
never acid, sour or heavy;
it's always good as long as
it lasts.
The secret ism the yeast M
For sale by all grocers at
5c a package. Each pack
age contains 7 caices
enough for 40 loaves.
"How to Make Bread."
is pastuerized, thus insuring better
orders in either the day before or
Columbus Cream Go.
Wo have a customer anxious
to buy a farm of 120 or ICO
acres close to Columbus. He
will allow the present owner to
retain possession this year. It
must hc'gnoi) land, fairly well
improved. :::::::
B&GflER. :::
; ?
f :
Has jtb.t received
a new stock of
Fine Wall Paper
We invite the pul
lic to look the line
over lefore liuyin;.
J Regers Staiafleer Finis..
Sold in all shades, is uneunaled
by any paints or other stains.
A registered pharmacist will
ii mi pi hi nil all prescriptions.
t all on no.
Manager. I
tyliiier Gin Shelter
Can do more antl better work
than any other sheller sold.
Our wagons will not scatter
yonr grain while on the roud to
market or overtax your borne
with needless heavy draught.
Biggies ami Carriages
All Kinds of-
Come and look our stock
over before buying. : : : :
firBlacksmith work anil
Horse Shoeing done oh short
Frsai 6slamtas. N..
Ef M Bay fia Mm Pacific
Xsrrh 1st to .tprilSHth, 1301.
$25.00 To ,Sa" Frn. k An
v gele?, Hjhi Diego, and Baany
other Culiforuia points.
$25.00 To Everett. Fairhavea.
Whatcom, anconver aad
ictona via Huntington
ana spoaane.
$25.00 To Portland or Astoria, or
q .vrvr to Tacoma and Seattle, via
Huntington aad Portland
or Huntington and Spokane
$25.00 To Ashland, Koseburg.Eu-
geBe, Albany aad 8alem, in
cluding branch lines ia
Oregon, via Portland.
To Spokane, all interme
diate, main antl kraaok i;.u
on O. R. & N. Co., also to
Wenatchee aad interme
diate points.
To Butte, Anaconda. Helena
and all iatermediate maia
line poiats, incladiag Og- -den
and Graager.
To Ogden aad Salt Lake
City aad auua line poiata
oa U. P. where regular aas
oad class rates are higaer
. 7- r
igi 'ii. n'i
- I'afcv -r