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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1904)
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SMC-. -" . -- uisJ21M4
; "", E. F. J). Ko. 1.
.Vf.orkiug poll tax and digging pota-
fresu the order of the day on Route 1.
. Boro to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Loseke
-Wednesday, September 21, a 6cn.
-August Stanke is enjoying a visit
from, a eon-in-law from Montana.
Carl Kramer and family spent last
Sunday with the family of Ernest
Ml' .-" .-Born to Mrs. J. F. Meyers Friday.
fl .-j. September 23. a son.
. :" "Mrt. A. W. Freto returned last Sat-
rday front Wisconsin, where she was
Visiting her children and friends. i
n ' StarHoute.
! -- ,'.!&. J. W. Bracket, of Sturges S.
. .., isTieiting her bister Mrs. A. L.
.: . Davis. Dr. Bracket has gone to Chic-
ago on business and to visit his mother.
He espects to return the last of the
week, and will make a brief visit in
', .; Columbus before returning to Sturges.
Wm. Johannis has just completed
- the erection of a large barn on his
, farm on Loseke Creek, the largest and
stout up-to-date barn on our route.
A bridge en the county line just
' aorth of Shell Croek and tlio bridge
- across Loseke Creek near John Wur-
'"" demsVs have been undergoing repairs,
i' causing the Star routo man no end of
troablc, in getting to hie patron?, but
by going through Creeks and corn
field, over meadows and side hill
. and through farm vardn and immpkin
,. ' jatches, we managed to make a touch
v About thirty young people gathered
at the home of Herman Lnschen last
Sunday evening and gaining permiss
ion of his Lordship, Mr. Lnsechen,
converted the hay mow into a dance
hall, and then kept tho floor warm
until about three o'clock, Monday
John Grouenthal of Platte Center,
antl Miss Emnui Schoeder, wore joined
in holy matrimony, at tho Catholic
church St. Antkouy.at s o'clock Tues
A targe number of friends gathered
at the home of 11. Siefkiu last Sunday.
Tho timo was passed in playing cards,
and drinking beer. We did not learn
as to the occasion.
A new bridge had just, been com
pleted across Loxeke Creek at the farm
of John Clroteluest'hen.
Mr. and Mr. Gust Beuson and fam
ily visited with Mm. Reason's sister
Mrs. Hans Stiuere in Newman grove
Mr. Andrew Pearson lost a valuable
horse and cow last week.
There is to bo a racial at lieorge
Andersons next Tuosday evening.
Mr. Anderson having a large house
and a small family consented to us
upending a social evening with him.
Mr.Dr. Walker of Lindsay is upend
ingthe week with her parent?,
Mis Mamie Anderson spentaconple
of days visiting with her uuclo's folks
Mr. and Mrs. Ncl Peteroon in Look
ing GlasN Valley last week.
Mis Maude Simpson sient Sunday
with her parents at St. Edward.
Bende Peterson is making some im
provements on hw homo thin week.
Gut Benson in hauling grain to St.
Kdward thin week.
Miss Mamitt Anderson is upending
the week with her brother George.
Itev. and Mrs. F. Benjamin and N.
C Nelson were elected delegates to
the Baptist convention to be held at
.Fremont the iirr- of October.
The wending of Mr. August Swan
son and Miss Anna Christina Christ
ernsen took place in the Swedish
Methodist church last Wednesday at
Mr. and Mm Edward Kennedy at
tended church at- the Biptist chnrcb
Ed. Peterson is :igain able to be nut
after hi Jate Mchaets.
Dan ilollerman wont to Orual
Friday to visit relatives returning
Dr. Walker loft for bis old home
Saturday in Indiana. Ho will" visit
St. Louis exposition on his way ltack.
Mm. Walker is visiting with her par
ent. Mr.and Mr. Weilin at Palestine,
daring the doctor's absence.
Many people from here attended the
Silver wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Haemn S nday.
A number of girls from the inter
mediate room had a picnic Saturday
in the pvk. They made ice cream
and had a basket of grapes and would
have had a lovely time, but for a lot
of "ornery" hoy , who kept running
their dirty finger into tho ice cream
ad tealing tho grape.
Miss Tilda Solso and Mis Mathia
on were down from the grove Satur
day to take a look at the mano which
th Port will give away in a contest.
Mies Solo will enter the race and be
lieve she i a ure winner.
Many pnopio from here attended the
mission festival Sunday at the Lnth
srauch nrch north of here.
Mr. F. H. Abbott, editor of the Co
lumbu Journal was in town Saturday.
Misses Sadie Oagan and Sarah Gal
ligan went to Albion Tuesday to at
land the fair.
"Mis Ollie Barrow visited with
ker parent at Shell Creek Sunday.
Ed Walters and Nick Stsffee of
Bamphrey were in town oa business
John O Shea of Humphrey was in
Mr. P. P. Hudo went to Newman
Jim Sweeney and Ed Botherham
Want to Albion Tnesdav to attend
Dr. E. B. Evans arrived in Lindsay
IJc h&l .is the deapftf
HE BEST IN THE YVWi&
&k jwir (ker foi them
Cut Your Fuel Bill in Two
Tuesday evening. He come to accept
a position as assistant to Dr. Walker.
Dr. Evans is n graduate of the Balti
more Medical college of 1807. He
served three years at a Baltimore hos
pital and did three years private
practice before coming west.
Mrs. Sherman Dixon of Oreston spent
Sunday with her sister here, Mrs.
Frank Connelly. Miss Maud Doty of
Newman Grove was in town Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hnseman of St.
Bernard celebrated their silver wed
ding, Sunday. About two hundred
guests were present to whom a bount
eous dinner and sapper were served,
and a dance given in the evening.
St. Bernard orchestra fnrnished mus
ic for tho day. A large crowd from
Humphrey were out. Tho Lindsay
Foresters presented to Mr. and Mrs.
Hnseman a live piece silver tea set.
Dr. Mnnk and wife, werodown
Mrs. Primur and Miss Emily of
Newman Grove were guests at the
home of Dr. Westfals, the last of the
Mrs. Operstreet made a trip to Leigh
and back last Thursday.",
Miss Mary Coupons from uear Co
lumbus is visiting the McArville's
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Andreson re
turned Friday from their trip to Illi
nois. Clara Oox went to Elgin Friday to
visit a sister there.
Mr. Mrs. John Gogan drove to Al
bion Tuesday to attend the fair.
Eichland and Vicinity.
The bleak breeze blighted the bright
Chas. Rendell, his father and grand
father were Columbus sight seers Sun
,day. Mr. anil Mrs. Clint Steveson attend
ed the funeral of sheir cousin, Mrs.
Henrv Welch on Shell Creek, last
Farmers are now plowing out their
potatoes and have a large yield per
acre. Some are feeding them to their
hogs, knowing they can not keepthe
S. C. Erasteon and Stve Ryan of
Colnmbn were ont last week in the
interest of the Condon estate.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Dichner entertained
guests at their home Snnday.
Herman Kluck and sister Miss
Mary, epent Sunday evening "over
the line" in Platte. There is an at
traction for Herman of lato toward
the setting son.
The hearts in the home of Mr.
Henry Welch have been saddened by
the hand of Death, claiming wife and
mother, who" looked well to the ways
of her household." To thorn we ex
tend our heartfelt sympathy, for we
realize how a mother's lovo and coun
sel will be missed.
Chas. Taylor of Columbus transact
ed business hero last Wednesday.
Let s temperance people come ont
and vote as we pray this year.
Fred Saunders is getting along o
well, that the nurse Mis O'Downell.
ha been dispensed with, she having
returned to Omaha.
S. Eastman returned from Omaha
and other point on Monday, where he
has been several days baying holiday
Mrs. Ora Van Owens is in bed sick
George Harberd has been on the sick
list for some day.
Wm. Engelbert has taken J. P.
Floners place at the creamery.
J. W. Bennett returned from Omaha
last Saturday, where he had been to
have his eyes treated.
We witnessed the two games of ball
between Omaha and St. Joe Snnday.
Omaha won both games, and has now
won the "Pennant".
Jeff Lohr is going to move into the
McCam house in the west part of town.
Fred Black has rented the Mills
Three thousand sheep have been
shipped in here to feed. E. T. Gra
ham got 1,500 of them Ed Clark and
BimonsoH Bros, each, 750.
We are having splendid fall weather.
No frost. Corn crop assured and a
large crop will be harvested in this
M. O. Skorupa of Tarnov was doing
business in Humphrey Saturday.
Last Saturday's sale of thoroughbred
Poland China hoga was well attended ;
I single hogs sold as high as $35. They
were owned by Joe Toung of Madi
son. George M. Smith paid the top price,
and he knows what he is doing in the
Rev. Fowler of the Methodist chnrcb
has been assigned to Decatur, Neb.
Rev. Warner of Creston fills the place
Samnel Connelly and John Hagel
were Humphrey visitor from Lind
say, Saturday, and. purchased some
good hogs at the sale.
F. H. Abbott, editor of the Colum
bus Journal was in town part of Fri-
2 fagjmu iuw
N an ordinary soft coal stove, half of the coal arises in gas and
promptly goes up the chimney. When you remember that gas is
itself fine fuel, being used in all the large cities for cooking, heating
and lighting, you realize how much is saved if the gas doesn't escape,
but is held in the stove and burned.
Notice in this picture of Cole's Hot Blast how the draft burns the
coal from the top. It discharges a blast of highly heated air over and
through the body of fuel, thus distilling the gas from the fuel, oxydiz
ing and burning it before its escape up the chimney. That is why
Cole's Original Hot Blast
This patented Hot Blast Draft doesn't work in leaky stoves and
that is one reason why imitations are failures.
It really makes $3 soft coal last as long and burn as nicely as $9
hard coal. This wonderful stove burns anything hard coal, soft coal,
wood, cobs, combustible rubbish anything.
A GUARANTEE GOES. WITH IT
day and Saturday getting acquainted
with many now subscribers, ana talk
ing revenue law to the democratic
nominee for the legislature. He must
have had a little the best of John as
the Editor alter the discussion was
overheard to say, "Bendor seems to
be a mighty fine fellow, but he is
mistaken about tho ro venue law".
Come again Mr. Abbott.
Mrs. Clint Wilber is visiting rela
tives in Sionx City. Her sister Miss
Martha Meyer has chargo of the
Farmer's Independent Telephone
central, during her absence.
Miss Lottie ferkinson went to Om
aha Saturday to purchase her stock
of winter millinery. Sho will have
her opening Saturday, October 1.
C. M. Giunther, Max Bruckner, and
Henry Greisen, returned Sunday
evening from Wheatland, Wyoming,
whoro they had been looking over
western irrigation land.
Lewis Meneice is having a large
barn built on his mother's premises.
Perkiuson and Burke are doing the
F. P. Clother of Ulysses made Platte
Center a short visit last Wednesday.
Chas. Phillipps of Fremont came
np Friday evening, for a short visit
with his many friends here.
Mr. Braasch moved his family into
tho M. E. Clother house last week.
Mr. ana Mrs. D. J. Cronin retnrned
last Wednesday from their visit in
Mrs. J. Cnhill and little daughter,
who havo been at the home of Mrs.
Cahill's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis
Regan, for the past six months depart
ed Saturday, for Denver, Colo. , where
they will join Mr. Cabill. They ex
pect to make Denver their permanent
Misses Effie Jones and Anna Lamb,
were guests of Mr. ar.d Mrs. T. S.
Hoare Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. M. Cronin and daughter Miss
Katie went to Omaha Sunday. They
expect to remain about two weeks,
visiting friends and "seeing the
sights", at the Ak-Sar-Ben.
Dr. and Mrs. Hansen came op from
Columbus Saturday evening, to ac
company Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Van
Allen to Albion, in their automobile
Miss Alice Consodino was a Colum
bus visitor Saturday.
Editor Abbott of the Journal was
shaking hands with friends in our vill
age, Friday morning.
Platte Center was well represented
at-dhe Woodman picnic in Monroe
Richard Higgins of Kansas City was
the guest of M. Cronin and family
last week. Mr. Higgins is a nephew
of Mrs. Cronin.
Mrs. Kenyon returned from St
Louis last week, where she visited
the exposition and attended the Na
tional Meeting of rural carriers to
which she was a delegate.
Mrs. J. II. Munter and son Jakie
returned Tuesday from Tennyson and
other points in Indiana, whoro thev
have spent the snmmer. Theywen
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. E.
Tanner and child, who expect to make
their home in Monroe. Mrs. Tanner
and Mrs. Munter are sisters.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Webster and
children loft Saturday morning in
their new autombile for Benett, Nob.,
for a short visit with Mrs. Webster'
mother, Mrs. Cole.
O. M. Ederton purchased the stock
of General Merchandise of Wm. Hoi
lingshead and will conduct the business
in the old Hollingshead building. He
is now very bnsy arranging and en
forcing the stock. His honest busi
ness met hods have made him a host ot
friends, and we predict success for
him in his new role.
James Gillespie moved his family to
the Lewis property this week from
Genoa, where he has made his home
since last April.
The Woodman picnic on Friday was
a grand success, as has always been
the case with all the Monroe Wood
man's "doings." The strong wind
from the south early in the day be
came discouraged when it saw that
we were going to have a "show"
whether or not and died down to a
gentle breeze by noDn. The Tug of
war was a great drawing cord, and
was won by the Monroe team. The
speaking by Hon. H. M. Bashnell.
former postmaster of Lincoln, was not
well attended on acconnt of dust and
wind. The dance in the evening was
attended by a large and orderly
crowd. All in all it was a fine large
time. No accidents and bo disorder.
The financial committee are smiling
so we suppose it wa9 a success finan
Miss Nina Smith left Monday morn
ing for a short visit to St. Joe.
Gus Swisher and family of Spalding
are guests at the home of H.H.Gibbs.
Dawson McWilliams retnrned to his
home in Omaha last week.
Mrs. Marshall McWilliams and Miss
Lola Dillon retnrned home Satnrdav.
Saves Half the Fuel
That Mrs. Konyon is very nnselffish
is proven by the fact, that while she
was enjoying tho exposition she
"treated" her wagon to a new coat of
Mrs. D. O. Shatter and Mrs. Chas.
Shaffer. Miss Shaffer and Mrs. Tnttle
all of St. Edwards, visited Miss Law
renco Friday and Saturday.
Quite a crowd from Monroe will no
donbt attend the speaking in Colum
bus Wednesdav evening.
A special train will leave at 7
o'clock p. in., and return after the
speaking. A special rate of 55 cents
for the round trip has been secured.
Gus Williams of Albion was the
guest over night of H. A. Mansfield,
returning to his home Friday morning.
Marshall Mcilliams and family leave
today for Omaha, their future home.
Marshall has accepted a position in
tho hardware department of Hayden
Loup and Platte Valley.
Tho German Reform chnrcb of
Duncan held a fair last Saturday
night, selling chauces on prizes and
serving supper for tho benofit of the
chnrcb. A neat sum was raised.
R.jGieson,whileworking on J. G.
Kummer'Bbarn last week, discoverd
a swarm of bees under the roof of the
bonse. He succeeded in getting them
out and took them home with him.
Mr.and Mrs. Julius Rudaand daugh
ter, Louise visited the home of O.
The German chnrch will hold their
annual harvest festival here next Sun
day. Rev. Arnoltl of Lincoln will
condnct the service.
Emil Bienz and sister, Clara were
Frogtown visitors Sunday.
Chas. Taylor of Columbus was up
one day last week inquiring for Hoi-
ingshead's and Dack's pasture.
Miss Olivia Nelson sjwnt Snnday in
Quite a number of yonng folks at
tended the phonograhpic concert at
the school house Saturday evening.
Mrs. Nicholson entertained a large
number of friends in nonor of her
The Wattaville school enjoyed a
holiday Friday in order that the
pupils might attend the Woodman
picnic at Monroe.
Mr. and Mrs. Keeler are attending
tho Boone county fair this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Hinklo are attending
the St. Louis exposition.
Mrs. E. J. Raymond of Kearney,
is visiting at Jobu Keeler 's.
Frank and Earl Glines are visiting
at the home of their grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Olayburn.
Mr. Hinkle's daughter from Idaho,
arrived here last Thursday for a short
visit at the home of her parents.
Myrl Clayburn of Grand Island is
visiting his parents.
A good number of the peoplo along
the routo attended the Woodman picnic
at- Monroe Friday.
1 Mrs. Geo. B. Miller, who has been
visiting with her father. Wm. T.
Allen, departed for her home in Ohio
The route overseers along the route
were busy doing some much needed
grading the past week.
Henry Pahrman shipped a car of
cattle from Oconee to South Omaha
Monday night. "
Henry Hobbensiefken and Adolpb
Leibig threshed this week.
T. J. Hawk and family.Wm. Eise
man and family, attended the surprise
party at the home ot Taos. O Dell.
The Beckwiths have commenced to
harvest their Urge crop of sugar beets.
They are 'yielding aboufn'tons per
acre, and are making a 'good test.
They expect to ship about fonr cars
Frank Strncke sold 23 bead fo cattle
to H. Pahrman Monday.
J. O. Barnellhas rented""wTT!
Allen's place west of town for one
year. Mr. Barnell is in the emnlov
of the R. & M. railroad company.
Mrs. Geo. O. Scott and Rnby Ras-
uiubseu 01 JKiaii: !..
D. f.tt't lull .
WORLD'S FAIR RATES
VIA BURLINGTON ROUTE.
Tickets to St. Louis and return,
Good fifteen days $17.00
Good sixty uays 19.00
Good all summer, 22.00
For full information about train ser
vice and other details see the ticket
The St Louis Exposition the great
est show the world has ever seen is
now complete and in harmonious
operation, and it will be a lifetime's
regret if you fail to see it
L. W. Wakelkt,
General Passenger Agent
PLANT THE BEST FOR SEED.
J. H. Drinnen has some seed wheat
for sale, of the Turkey Red variety, free
from rye, and foreign seeds; Price $1,00
per. bn. Call at the Home Farm 5 miles
northeast of this City.
FRANKNESS OF MANNER.
There Is H Mere Dells;Mfl Trait Im
Either Yous or Old.
There la no more delightful trait in
the young or the old than absolute
frankness and openness of nature,
that transparency of character which
lets us see the best and the worst in
them, their strong and their weak
points, without any effort at conceal
ment. Everybody admires the open heart
ed, the people who have nothing to
conceal, and who do not try to cover
up their faults and weaknesses. They
are, as a rule, larged hearted and
magnanimous. They inspire love and
confidence, and, by their very frank
ness and simplicity. Invite the same
qualities in others.
Secretiveness repels as much as
frankness attracts. There is some
thing about the very Inclination to con
ceal or cover up which arouses sus
picion and distrust. We cannot have
the same confidence in people who
possess this trait, no matter how good
they may seem to be, as In frank,
sunny natures. Dealing with these
secretive people is like traveling on a
stagecoach ou a dark night There
Is always a feeling of uncertainty.
We may come out all right, but there
is a lurking fear of some pitfall or
unknown danger ahead of us. We
are uncomfortable because of the un
certainties. They may be all right
aud may deal squarely with us, but
the trouble Is that wo are not sure,
and cannot trust them. No matter
how polite or gracious a secretive per
son may be, we can never rid our
selves of the feeling that there Is a
motive behind his gmciousness, and
that he has an ulterior purpose in
view. He Is always more or less of
an enigma, because he goes through
life wearing a mask. He endeavors
to hide every trait that Is not favor
able to himself. Never, if he can help
it do we get a glimpse of the real
How different the man who comes
out in the oiten, who has no secrets,
who reveals his heart to us and who Is
frank, broad and liberal! now quick
ly he wins our confidence! How we ull
love and trust him! We forgive him
for many a slip or weakness because
he Is always ready to confess his faults
and to make amends for them. If he
has bad qualities they are always In
sight, and wc are ready to make al
lowances for them. His heart Is sound
and true; his sympathies are broad and
active. The very qualities he possesses
frankness and simplicity are con
ducive to the growth of the highest
manhood and womanhood. Success.
gentleman always rises from his
chair when a lady enters or leaves the
On a man's visiting card only titles
that indicate a rank or profession for
life should be used.
At a ball one may not refuse a cer
tain dance to one gentleman and then
dance it with another.
A letter to a married woman is di
rected with her husband's name or Ini
tials and her own as, Mrs. Thomas R.
Gibbs or Mrs. T. R. GIbbs.
To be polite to one we dislike Is not
necessarily being Insincere. Politeness
Is not so much a manifestation toward
others as an indication of what we
are ourselves. We owe it to ourselves
to be well bred.
On formal occasions no napkin rings
appear on the table and the napkin is
used but the once. At the home dinner
the napkin, If not too soiled, should bo
placed In the ring to be used again at
breakfast or luncheon.
"Freedom Worship God."
One of the conditions which promote
peace between the states of the United
States is that wherever any citizen
may be be Is free to enjoy whatever
form of religion he prefers. He may
be a Christian, Mohammedan or pagan,
as he pleases, only he must preserve
the peace and live a decent life. World
peace will be unspeakably promoted If
there prevails such a system of world
law that when a man goes Into any
part of the world he will be free to
worship God after any form he prefers.
Other liberties now not known hi all
countries may be expected in the grow
ing toleration and homogeneity of the
world. R. L. Bridgman In Atlantic
Chars et FomII Haattas.
One of the charms of the fossil hunt
er's life Is the variety, the element of
certainty, combined with the gambling
element of chance. Like the prospector
for gold, the fossil hunter may pass
suddenly from the extreme of dejection
to the extreme of elation. Luck comes
hi a great variety of ways, sometimes
as the result of prolonged and deliber
ate scientific search hi a region which
is known to be fosslllferous, sometimes
In such a prosaic manner as the dig
ging of a well. Century.
Thai Castle I Che.
The castle In chess owes its shape
and name to a misunderstanding of Its
old Italian name, "rocco," as If It were
"rocca " a castle or fortress. The words
rocco, rook and roc (French) come from
rohk, the old Persian name of the
piece, which was in the shape of an
elephant. Curiously enough, the ele
phant carried a little castle on his back,
and the position of the piece on the
board seemed suitable for a castle.
Mr Jtter, Take This.
The letter HR" at the head of all pre
scriptions is derived from the Latin
word recipe, the imperative meaning
"take." The little dart over the tail
of the "R" Is the symbol of Jove, or
the Latin god Jupiter, and Invests the
writer with his authority by the pow
er of Jupiter. Therefore the sign prop
erly reads, "By Jupiter, take this."
Man's greatest enemy Is himself. If
every man In the world should be as
careful of deserving an honest opinion
of himself as he Is of getting the good
opinion of others there would be a
vast difference in the standing of the
majority of mankind. Lynn News.
"My husband is the most extrava
gant man," walled little Mrs, Bargain
hunt "Yes?" said the sympathetJe friend.
Yes. . He putt $2 for a hat, when
by looking around for a day or two
he could probably have got one for
The Salt DCftat Smtt.
"Are you sure that my daughter fa
vors your suit?'
-weii. mo. sne doesn't But I
ised I'd go to another tailor
as 1 nxea tmngs with you." Cleveland
De FlyWere you ever held np?!
Blasaway WelL I was relieved et alU
I had. De Fly-Where was tt? Bkva-J
way-At the altar.-Dstrelt FnJ
North Opera House
Wed., Oct. 5th
LINCOLN J. CARTER'S
A Revelation in Story,
Plot, Cast and Scene.
The Hudson Kiver by Moonlight.
The Illuminated Toy Store.
The Underground Dive.
The Little Chnrch Around the Cor
ner. PRICES -7.rK?, 00c, 35e, 20c.
Wheat, new HI
Wheat, old !1
Oats $ bushel 23
Rye bushel Ki
Hogs "$ owt
Fat steerB "jj? owt
1 OOfi 4 ft)
Stock Bteors cwt 2 5TQ : 55
Fat cows-p cwt 2 .S0 3 03
Potatoes )k 20
Butter $ I! 20
Etfgs dozen lCft
From Omaha daily until Sept. ."0th,
good returning Oct. .'list.
To Detroit and return, $21 .(H).
To Rutlalo iind roturn i2;.l.r.
To Toronto and return, 327.i.
To Chautauqua Lako l'ointu and re
To Montreal anil roturn, $W.0t.
To Quebec and return, $38.85.
Also cheap ronnd trip rates to Chica
go, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Dulnth and
other Wisconsin and Minnesota points.
J. A. Kuii.v,
A. G. P. - P. A.
TTIY fi A T.V f
AH my farm lands in PlatLe, Madison.
Nance and Knox counties, Neb., at much
le6s than prevailing prices. Call at my
office. I. GLUCK, ColnmbuB.Neb.
THE UNION PACIFIC
Missouri River Tormimls
(KnnsHM City to Council 1!1uI1h, inclusive.)
SEPT. 15th t OCT. l.rth .1904.
$22.00 to San F,nnc'8co Je -n-
gvles, San Diego, and man
other California jtoints.
$25.00 to Everett, Fairhaven,
Whatcom, Vancouver, and
$25.00 to 1,ort,"niI Astoria, Ta-
coma and Seattle.
JRfi OO to ABhland, Itoseburg, Eu-
gene, Albany and Salem, in
cluding branch lines in Ore
gon. $22.50 3pknne and intermed
iate O. It. & N. pointB to
Wenatchee and intermed
$20.00 t"tte. Anaconda, Helena,
and all intermediate main
$20.00 to den nd Salt Lake
City, and intermediate main
For fuller information call or address
W. H. lienharn. Agent, Columbus.
You should cat 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
maue with, any other yeast.
Yeast Foam partially pre-
uigcsia tuc bread and pre
serves in it all the nutri
tive qualities of the
1 made of pure yege
table ingredients. With
proper care it never loses
iu life and strength. It's
always fresh and ready for
use. Bread made with it A
never acid, sour or heavy;
it's always good as long as
The secret is in the yeast,
For sale by all grocers at
5c a package. Each pack
age contains 7 calces
enough for 40 loaves.
"Howto Make Bread,"
WmrWBTERM YEAST CO.,
The CEDARBANK STOCK FARM of FULLERTOX, Neb., and H. C.
McGATH of CLARKS, Neb., WILL HOLD A PUBLIC SALE of
75 Registered Poland China Hogs,
BOTH BOARS AND SOWS,
At COLUMBUS, NEB.,
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1904.
This will be one of the BIG EVENTS OF THE SALE SEASON. The
offering will consist of the eareft.ll selected tops from the two herds. No
better individuals will go inn. the ring this ear. They are all of the big
boned, mellow-feeding t w, uitli size ami lioish. Come and see them.
THEY GO AT YOUR PRICE !
Sale Held in Big Tent, Rain or Shine.
"CATALOGUE, giving tahulutad breeding and full description and
particulars, ready SEPT. ISth. Send for one to
Col. T. C. Callahan,
wh J?wm I
ft FAl 1
a" jg lxur tho taij of quality and we Iu ve handsome covers f or them in lieautiFul patterns.
One of Nebraska's Standard Institutions. Fifteen eminent
teachers. Two splendid buildings. Thorough Colfegiato und
Academic Courses. Normal Conrees leading to Statu Certificates.
Superior Commercial, Shorthand, Typewriting and Telegraphy De
partments. Best advantages in music, Expression and Art. Tui
tion low Hoard 31.50 per week, lioom 5c per week. Hooks fre.
Delighted patrons. Growing attendance. Students hold good po
sitions. Catalog free. Gtoresjiondence invited. Fall term opeiw
Sept. 12. Address
WM. E. SCHEMi, If. II.. Ir?s..
rt York, Nhraka.
It costs you uothing for
of all kinds of Feed and
Hay. Lowest prices and
tip-top qualities. We
bT the loading
Livery and Boariii
Drive one of our rigs
once. Farmers, let uh
care for your team Hijht
Ernst & Brock
OKDEIt BY 'PHONE. PAY AT
HOUSE WHEN FEED IS DE
LIVERED. IND. TEL. No. m
EVERY TUESDAY AND SAT
URDAY from August Itith to Sep
tember 17th, inclnsii-p, with final
return limit October .'1st, 1904, via
$1 5 00
Be mire your ticket rcadi
via Union Pacific.
W. H. BENHAK. Agent.
THOS. F. MTT.T.ER.
H. C. McGATH,
The best is none too
god to rest your head
on, eiht hours iu every
twenty-four. We sell the
feather pillows, all bear
ing this tig
which is a guarantee cf
clean feathers ami eListic
Cylinder Corn Shelter
Can do more and better wurk
than any other shelter old.
Our wagons will not scatter
your grain while on the road to
market or overtax your horet-M
with ntiedlees heavy draught.
Buggies and Carriages
OF THK LATEST ANU KT MAKEH.
All Kioto f
Come and look our Htock
over before. Laying : : : :
torJtlai-ksmitlt work ttmt
Horn Sboeiiig tloiw on jsliort
-. ;.:' ":
" 5.; ;.
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