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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1904)
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S CORRESPONDENCE ;
We notice quite number of farmers
husking corn. They report the yield
Henry Deyke is now a patron on
Peter Schmidt our hustling miller
left the hopper long enough Monday
to attend the Fairbanks meeting.
Mr. J. F. Siems whose time is oc
capied continuously by his incubator
and washing machines -was in town
Monday to take a peep at politics.
R. Siefken is reported as being a
very sick man.
Fred Willis left for Triniiey Park,
Illinois last Friday to be present at
the wedding of his sister, which took
place there on Sunday.
Lillie Bargmann was so sick on
Monday that her parents considered it
advisable to consult a physician. She
is better at this writing.
Ber. apenhausen returned home
Batuiday f-om his Chicago and St.
Fred SeeGeld is slowly improving.
E. Buss, living D miles north of the
city was badly Kicked just below the
right eye by a mule colt on Sunday.
It was a very narrow escape. His face
is badly swollen but he is coining out
all right un der the doctor's care.
Mike Campbell is building a new
barn 18x24 with 12-foot posts.
W.E. Beck with is working on Camp
bell's new barn this week.
D. F. Donobue presented carrier
Ko. 4 with a sack of oats as per his
agreement in the Journal of last week.
Dans heart is always in the right place.
Walter Grossniklaus threshed last
John Briuer shelled corn and deliv
ered it at Platte Center last Saturday.
John Hillard was a Columbus visit
Dan Bray has leveled the side of
the road along his place and sown it
to timothy and is going to raise tim
othy instead of sunflowers. A very
Our local nimrods are having great
sport hunting the canvas back and
asallard dock, but as far as we have
beard they hare failed to bag any
number of the feathery tribe
School district No. 1.1 has the right
kind of a teacher. He saws wood en
ough on Saturdays to run the stove the
Wra. Johannes informed us that the
farmers are afraid to asture their
corn stalks this fall, owrng to the corn
ripening without a killing frost. It is
feared the stalks will prove poisonous
Road grading is two paramount issue
just at present in the hills north of
Shell Creole. It i done after the Boer
atyle in South Africa. They take one
kopje at a time.
Tho late postmistress, Mrs. Henry
Welch, is to be succeodod by Mb
Oscar Luescher came to town Mon
New Idea 10c Pattern
THE BIG STORE
B. B- DTJITHAM
DRY GOODS SPECIALS!
Ladies9 Black Silk Waists was $5.50 to $6.50
Ladies' Black Silk Waists was $4.50 to $5.00
Misse's and Children's Coats was $2.25 now
Children's Jackets was $3.50 now $2.25.
Ladies' Caps was $4.00 now $2.85.
All other Ladies' Misse's and Children's Jack
ets go at cost. Do not forget to call at my store
when in town. I can and will save you money
on all Dry Goods, Hardware. Queensware and
Lamps $l.f0 now $1.01)
Lamps 2.00 now 1.50
Lamps 2.50 now 2.00
Lamis 50 now 2.25
Chamber Sets 87 now 5.00
Chamber Sets 8 now G.00
5 gal Gasoline and Oil Can was $1.25 now
Elliott's anti-rust Wash Boiler was $2.75.
Elliott's anti-rust all Copper Boiler was $275.
Get your Barb Wire while it lasts
A No. 1 Cook Stove was $24 now $19.
32 bars Santa Claus or Lighthouse Soap $1
50c Japan Tea now 35c
One-hall Justice brand, Baker, Coco 20c two
2 cans Salmon for 25c.
Chase & Sanborn's fine Coffee 15c and up
Bring in your Potatoes and Produce.
11th St, Columbus, Nebr.
day to get repairs for his threshing
machine engine, and to hear senator
Fairbanks. It being to late when the
Senator got through Oscar concluded
to stay all night. That way he could
hear Berge and get the democratic
side of the story. But the many
sights had more attraction for Oscar
than the democratic candidates, Ocsar
just took in the town. He says he
knew just about what Berge would
Henry Welch was among the many
doing business in Columbus Tuesday.
Routes 2 and 3 have lightened the
duties on the Star Route to the extent
of about ten boxes.
Henrv Wilke was in Columbus on
There is still some fall seeding and
some more threshing to be done.
The middle of the road hog is very
much in evidence these days.
Loop and Platte Valley.
Everybody in the neighborhood
turned out Saturday night to the
dance at John Eisenmann, in spite of
Among the Omaha visitors of lost
week were Mr. and Mrs. S. Imhof,
Louise Lutki, Johnnie Eummer,
Martha Kummer, Chris, Fred and
Frank Boss. Also many Duncan people
Mrs. C. Wentrich of Columbus is
the guest of Mrs. C. Bienz for several
Jared Blotget. live year old son of
Mrs. Sam Taylor of Gardiner, met
with an accident last Wednesday,
breaking two bones in his wrist. Mrs.
Taylor was driving in a spring wagon
and the little boy climbed in from be
hind and just as he got in one of the
horses gave a jump, throwing him to
the ground. Doctor Stoddard from
Silver Creok was called.
Mr. L. Blaser, living southwest of
Columbus took his cattle nome from
Rudolph Gerber's pasture last week.
Mr. Terry of Monroe shipped 12.1
head of cattle to South Omaha last
week which he pastured this side of
the river chis summer.
Walter Brown and wife of Virginia
City, Montana are visiting at the home
of E. J. Williams. They leave in a
few days for the future homo in Cali
fornia. R. G. Strother was in Omaha on
Saturday on business.
Mrs. O. J. x'erry returned homo
last night from Omaha, where she
visited her mother and saw the carni
val. Thirty-one from our city heard
Senator Dolliver & Fairbanks in Co
lumbus yesterday afternoon.
A. E. Cole started yesterday for
Portland, Oregon on business.
About twenty-five from Monroe saw
the carnival at Omaha last week.
W.G. Gooden writor of tho Bankers
Life Insurance Co., of Nebraska is vis
iting at the home of his brother-in-law,
T. W. Blackmore and looking after
business on the side.
O. O. Shannon and W. A. McAllis
ter of Columbus are on our streets to
day. Too much carnival makos news
New Idea 10c Patterns
And All Other
Everyone is busy digging potatoes.
JIayme Fish of Tilden is visiting at
the home of J. W. Carrier this week.
Wm. Ellis or York. Neb., is spend
ing tbo week at tho home of his son,
Grant Battles departed Tuesday for
an extended visit with relatives and
friends in Illinois. He will also take
in the fair at St. Louis before return
ing. Mrs. J. W. Carrier and Mayme Fish
spent the afternoon with Mrs. S. J.
G. I. Chirk. Wm. Ellis and J. W.
Apgar attended the republican rally
at Columbus Monday.
S. J. Lingle and J. W. Smith left
Tuesday for St. Louis to visit the fair.
Mrs. Wm. Tyler of Genoa visited
with Mrs. Grant Battles Saturday.
Bertha Boettoher returned to town
alter a week's visit with her brother
John and August Wurdeman and
Louis Wilkens went to Glarks this
week after their cattle from the pas
ture, where they have been the past
The beef roast found in a mail box
lost Saturday was very delicious for
Leopold Plath has just finished put
ting'up a new Eclipse windmill, hav
ing a 40 foot tower, for Henry Hake.
W. T. Ernst and sons left Sunday for
St. Lonis where they expect to take
in the sights of the exposition.
The Iiosepek Bros, have a new
Aulrman and Taylor threshing ma
chine and it is a hummer.
Henry Cotton is shelling and haul
ing his last years crop of corn this
Carpenters are busy working on D.
G. Bartell's addition to his house.
Wo wish our patrons were all Dan
Tuesday of this week Mrs. F. B.
Cotton and mother, Mrs. Wilkens
drove to Columbus to do some trading.
Mrs. Julius Hoefeifinger has a large
forco of men and teams carrying for
sugar beets of an excellent yield.
Mrs. Wm. Parr who has been a
visitor at the Clark home the past two
weeks, returned to her home in Illi
nois last Friday.
E. T. Graham and F. E. Alderson
received several cars of cattle each,
last vreek. About 20 cars of feeders
E. A Jones and Jake Evans drove
to Madison last Saturday afternoon.
Qaite a number of season tickets
have already been sold for our course
of entertainments this winter.
Editor Abbott accompanied by Mr.
Hobart, Republican candidate for
County attorney, drove to CreBton last
Saturday. Mr. Hobart made many
new friends while he was here and
we believe that his frank manner and
gentlemanly bearing gained him sev
eral votes. Mr. Hobart is going to
ran well here, and every voter who
votes for him will have the pleasure
of knowing they have voted for a good
and competent man, and their confi
dence will not bo missed.
Anna Lucbsinger is staying at the
Eastman home for a few clays.
Wm. Wenpk and O. F. Bnhmnn re
turned from Omaha on Friday even
ing. Summer weather and we are nearly
in the middle of October.
So far this has been the quietest
campaign we have ever seen, even for
a small place like this, Presidential
While in Omaha two weeks ago, we
noticed a sign in a cigar store, 100
dollars to 40 dollars on Roosevelt,
apply etc. etc.
Geo. Wenekemp's baby is sick, but
Lou Eddy who hail the end of his
finger bitten off by a hog, is able to
The campaign is on and the Demo
Pops are getting busy. They will or
ganize a McKillip club this week and
Berge will be here Thursday night to
tell our farmers how they have been
robbed and the necessity of making a
change. I predict the farmers in this
part of Platte county will look into
tbeir prosperity, where they will see
their increased farms with plenty of
hones, cattle and hogs, and say by
their votes this fall: "If this be robb
ing, we will take some more of it."
Peter Bender paesed through town
on Monday to Columbus, meeting his
fellow supervisors at the regular meet
Attorney Cookingham had legal bus
iness in Madison county Monday.
If tho revenue law needs any fixing
the next republican legislature will
do the job.
Sam Lang bad a "star boarder "Sat
urday and part jf Sunday. He refused
to eat and the villago is figuring their
profit in the deal.
John Ternes of Cornlea was doing
business in Humphrey Saturday.
Nora and Maggie Murphy are visit
ing relatives and friends in Hump
hrey. Their home is in Michigan.
Hunting chickens is the order of the
Mrs. Mary Steffis is very low, not
expected to live. She has the respect
and sympathy of many friends.
Mrs. Carl Rihtofen died suddenly
last Tuesday and was buried in the
Humphrey cemetery Wednesday after
noon. She leaves a husband to mourn
her death. They had lived here since
Richland and Vicinity.
Poto SwanBon is cribbing his corn.
Mrs. Plessie Yonkie is expecting a
visit 6oon from her friend, Mamie
Mercer of Riverside, GaL
Mr. and Mrs. Clint Stevenson were
teking in some of the Columbus bar
Mrs. Cluw. Wertz was trading in
Agnes Haney is the possessor of a
fine piano, which she baa purchased
of Schuyler dealers.
Mr. and Mrs. John King spent Sun
day with P.Luchsinger of Shell Creek.
Will Price and Malcomb McBride
returned Saturday from a ten days'
trip to the Worlds Fair.
Herman Kluck is at Clarke, Neb.,
.Let na strive to be what we so admire
in others, true and trusty. If sorrows
and trialsof a friend are told us, keep
them sacred as our own; if evil things
are learned , be charitable and bear
in silence ; and when good comes to
our ears rejoice, but repeat it only as
we would have it sounded were it our
Girls, catch on to that fine new
buggy, which Robert Keller brought
out from Columbus one day last week?
Mike Savage, wife and daughter of
Columbus, were out this way visit
ing friends Saturday.
H. H. Millard of Columbus will
hold a special meeting at this place
this Wednesday, at 1 p.m. The board
of trustees are earnestly requested to
John Morgan is at Plattsmouth,
Neb , where he will take unto him
self a wife this Wednesday evening.
Mr. Morgan and bride will return to
Richlaud after their honeymoon and
become residents here.
Sam Miller, jr.. has rented Ed.
Ketchmark's farm as has also James
Lambrecht of Schuyler rented Gus
Kluck's farm in Platte county, which
Mr. Sanfelt now occupies.
Mr. and Mrs. Brocklesby are enter
taining their nephew, Wm. Brocklesby
of Santa Barbara, OaL, this week.
The young man is on his way to the
exposition at St. Louis.
District 44 and Vicinity.
The school board met Friday even
ing immediately after school. A list
of new books was ordered and a few
bills allowed. The board adjourned
to meet again, on the last Friday in
October, at the same time and place.
The board overseers are taking ad
vantage of the condition of 'the soil,
and are doing some excellent work
with grading machines, on bad places
in'the public highways.
Mosdames Fred Lnckey and Henry
Ricker returned one day last week
from their trip to Chicago, and St.
Arthur McGanu arrived in Columbus
one day last week from Denver, where
he went about six weeks ago, and his
brother John, who has been railroad
ing out there for nearly two years, re
turned one week earlier. Their two
eisters, Lottie and Gertie, who were
living with relatives at Denver are
now visiting with relatives in Ohio,
The recent change in rural mail
route No. 2, Harry Beardsley, carrisr,
which took effect October 1st, adds
two miles to the route, and on tho
extra two miles, passes the residences
of F. Ruth, J. H. Drinnin, M.Sbeely.
John Schrieber, Barnhard, Mueller.
F. Bazinger, Will Borneman, F. H.
Johnson, and John M. Carry.
T. H. Johnson is making some sub
stantial improvements. He has that
old trusty Mason Beall of Colnmbus,
out at his place, building cellar walh,
cementing floors, etc.
Mamie Mercer, adopted daughter of
the late Prof. D. D. Rickett of
Riverside. Call., who has been tour
ing tho east, stopped off tho train Sat
urday to see her friend and schoolmate
of her youth, Plessie Yonkie, nee
Drinnin. When wo saw hor last,
twelve years ago, she was but a wee
tot. We see her now, a beautiful lady,
cultured, and of pleasing maimer. She
reports our friends at Riverside well,
and satisfied with their lot.
Rebecca and Goldie Nichols, who
live three miles east of this ciy re
turned Saturday noon from Omaha,
where they have been visiting rela
tives for a few days.
Mr. Fitzimmons, of Spalding was
in town on business, Monday.
Willie McAulie, William Gogan.
John Hoadley, Chris Bodewig, and
James Sweeney went on a weeks hunt
ing trip Sunday near Loretto.
J. E. Wemple went on a hunting
expedition Saturday near Elgin. Ho
expects to be gone till Thursday.
L. G. Winkler and Harry Brewer,
of Colnmbus went hunting Monday
Dave McAulifie, Albert Carlson,
John Busselman went fishing Satur
day near the Elkhorn.
Misses Sadie and Clare Gogan, and
Ollie Burrows spent Sunday at Wm.
J. P. Johnson and wife. Misses
Anna Freschad and Mary Anderson
spent Sunday at Newman Grov?.
Dave Farnsworth, Fatten Boe, Chas.
Taylor and Dan GrifSn spant Snnday
at Newman Grove.
Wm. 2ellor of Hooper was in town
F. W. Ewdards moved his bntter and
egg business from the Schad building
inro the building north of the hotel.
John O'Shea of Humphrey was in
T. T. Boe, Joe Korth, Chas. LoefHer
and Otto Swartz went to Omaha Fri
day, returning Saturday.
Emily Drummer of Newman Grove,
was in town Saturday.
Mrs. Frank Hamons went to New
man Grove Tuesday to visit her par
ents. Thero is a new brick sidewalk being
built along the east side of main
street, which will add a great deal to
the appearance of the town.
Wm. Bneltuer and Josephine Korth
were married Tuesday, October 4. at
the Holy Trinity church at nine
o'clock as high mass. The bride was
dressed becomingly in blue cashmere
trimmed in white silk and white appli
que and the groom wore the conven
tional black. The best men were John
Bneltner and Eddie Smith. Misses
Theresa Korth and Agnes Merlon act
ed as bridesmaids. The couple de
parted Tuesday noon for a short wed
ing tour to Central City, where a
brother of the groom resides. They
returned Saturday evening and Tues
day evening they give a wedding
dance, at the Opera house. The young
couple will ."go to housekeeping on a
farm which the groom has rented near
The piano contest opened in the last
week's issue of the Post wilth Mies
Tilda Solso of Newman Grove and
Miss Mamie Griffin of Lindsay in the
race. The Lindsay candidate was in
the lead this week.
By using a Cole's Hot Blast Stove this
winter. It makes soft coal do the work of
hard coal, because it is air-tight; has a smoke
less feed door; and bums the gas arising
from the coal, lost with other stoves. See
grays. Sole Agent
The Wall Street Journal of Monday
September 12. contains the following,
interview with Mr. E. P. Vining, (a form
er Traffic Manager of the Union Pacifio)
on the present and future prospects of
"I eame east over the Central and
Union Pacifio, and over the beet lines to
the Atlantro seaboard; but I am bound
to say that the smoothest railroad upon
which I traveled was the Union Pacific.
The main libe has been practically re
built and re-equipped, and it is now in a
superb condition. The rebuilding of
the Central Pacific is nearly completed,
and the old transcontinental highway
west of Omaha is now as fine a line upon
which to travel as the Chicago $ North
western or the Lake Shore to the east.
"I usually amuse myself by timing
with my watch the speed of the train,
according to the length of rails as noted
in the joints between the wheels; but I
had great difficulty on the Union Pacific
in getting count of the rail joints, so
smooth running was this newly built
"Trans-continental rates have not
been slaughtered as some people expect
ed when other trans continental routes
wero opened, and tho Southern Pacifio
still has tho commanding position in the
California trade. With its steamship
lines from the Gulf to New York it can
carry freight on schedule time while the
all-rail lines cannot command deliveries
with their eastern connections.
"The Atchison, while a popular line,
cannot guarantee delivery of freight in
the east; ond it has not the hold on
local traffic and the merchants by rea
son of its local lines, that the Southern
"Still, the Atkinson is very prosper
ous, and the outlook for business on the
Pacifio coast was never better. The
rainfall last year was well above the
average; crops were abundant upon the
whole cost and prosperity extends the
entire length of the Pacitlo cost line of
the United States from the fruit and
oil fields of the sonth to the lumber
fields and fisheries of the north.
"The outlook for business from Cali
fornia over the Central, Southern and
Union Pacific lines was never so great
in its history as today.
"I am not surprised to learn that the
managers of the Union Pacific expects
in n few years so rank their property
with the older lines of the east as sub
stantial, regular dividend investment
properties; und that they hope a few
years from now to have the Union Pa
'cific entirely out of Wall street and in
the hands of investors at a higher divi
dend rate than is now being paid."
WORLD'S FAIR RflTBS
VIA BURLINGTON ROUTE.
Tickets to St. Lonis and return,
Good fifteen days) $17.00
Good sixty uays I'.MIO
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 yon fail to see it.
L. W. Wakeley,
General Passenger Agent.
Birds-Eye View of the Colum
An attractive topographical map, in
colors, giving a comprehensive idea of the
country on and tributary to the Colum
bia River. This map is in folder form,
on the reverse side contains an interest
ing description of the Columbia River
route. Copies sent free by E. L. LO
MAX. G. P. & T. A., U. P. R. R. CO.,
Omaha, Nebr., on receipt of four cents
WORLD S FAHL
The Union Pacifio in conection with
the Wabash Line now runs through
Electric Lighted Sleepers to St. Louis
and return. Passengers are landed at
main entrance of Exposition at a conven
ient hour in the morning, thus saving
timo and expense on arrival at St. Louis,
and avoiding the great crowds at the big
Union Station. Many hours quicker
than any other route. No change of cars
illustrated guide to tne fair rree on
application to W. H. Benuanm.
ST. LOUIS AND RETURN.
On Oct. 2-3 -4-5-6 9-10-11-12-13-10-17-18
19-20-23-24-2r.2C27-:M) and 31, the Union
Pacific will run special Coach Excur
sions from U. P. Columbus, Nebr., to St
Louis and return at the low rate of
311 50. Tickets will have final return
limits of seven days, good only in day
coaches on any train, regular or special.
Illustrated guide to Fair free on ap
plication. Inquire of
W. H. Bf.miav.
$11.50 To St. Louis and Return.
The Burlington offers the above low
rate for tickets good in coaches and
chair cars (seats free). On sole Tuesdays
and Thursdays during August and Sep
tember. Sen me for full particulars.
L. F. Rector,
Nearly All for RooMvelt.
William F. Creraud, publisher of the
Textile Trade Journal at 372 Broad
way, New York, has just completed a
canvass of the trade publications to
learn their attitude toward the na
tional tickets. These publications are
non-partisan and as a rule do not al
low political discussions to appear in
their columns. Mr. Crerand's canvass
shows that out of 803 of these publi
cations 70S are for Roosevelt and
Judge Parker's frantic demand that
nothing further be said about Roose
velt's personality Is fresh evidence that
Democrats have become alarmed over
the effect of their assertion that
Rooseveltlsm Is the chief Issue of the
campaign. The more Roosevelt's per
sonality is exploited the more popular
he becomes. Democrats have been
making Republican votes by the score
In quoting the president's utterances.
There is an army of over 1,200,000
railway employes in the United States
who are not dependent on any system
of campaign statistics to tell them
they are better off In these years of
Republican fatness than during the
lean years that followed President
Cleveland's second Inauguration.
Wheat, new 92
Oats bushel 22
Rye bushel 60
Hogs-Vowt. 4 800 4 90
Fat steers cwt 4 000 4 50
Stock steers $? owt 2 55 3 55
FatcowsHpcwt 2 900 3 05
Butter V 1. 12 to 18
Eggs t dozen 17
Autumn: The Great Sxcurtioa Period.
To St. Lonis: You will regret it for
years if you fail to seo the St. Louis Ex
position. Special low coach excursion
rates are made daily each week from
Sunday to Thursday, inclusive; seven
days limit; slightly higher rates for
tickets good in sleeping c..rs with longer
Very low one way rates to the far west
auu Pacific coast. For instance, $25.00
to California and Puget Sound; $22.50
Spokane territory; $20.00 to Salt Lake,
Helena and Butte territory. This low
rate westbound, when added to your
return rutcs eaetbonnd, mokes a very low
round trip rate.
Homeseekers Excursions the first and
third Tuesdays of each month to north
west and southwest.
To Chicago and back. Daily low rates
either direct or via St. Louis in eitner
direction, with stopovers at St. Louis
Kansas City or Omaha.
Home Visitors' Excursions: Visit the
old home back east. September 27 and
October 11, half rates plus $2.00 to Indi
rna and to many points in Ohio and
Nebraska Day at the St. Louis Expo
sition, Tuesday, October 25. All good
Xebraskans should bo thero and help
exploit the prosperity of our grand
L. F. Rkctob, Ticket Agent,
L. W. WAKE1.EY, O. P. Agent, Omaha.
Call at the Journal office and carry
away a $3 wall chart FREE.
(JeorRA M. Krnblen, defendant, will take notice
Hint no tho 4th day of October. 10U1, Laura
Krobten. plaintiff herein, filed hur petition in
tho DiHtrict court of l'lntto county, Nebraska,
ajcainftt said defendant, the object and prayer of
which is to obtain a divorce from said defendant
on tfo ground of utter desertion and refninK
anil neglecting to maintain the plaintiff and
children, and aloo to r tain the cuMody of Haiti
Yon an required to antwer aaid petition on or
before tho 11th day of Notetnber, V.H.
Lacb Kkoiilen, 1'laintiff.
Uy II. P. Dcffv, Attorney.
A. C. Osg, A. M., LL. B., Pres., Omana.
PBor. A.J. Lowrt, Princ -
Endorsed by First Natl
Uonk and business men.
$10,080 in Roll Top Desks, Bank Fixtures sad
50 Typewriters. Students can work for hoard.
Send for free catalogue, bound in allitrttor,
tinest ever published by a Business College.
Bead it, and you will attend tho N. II. C.
I DR. R. A. VALUER,
Nebraska 'Phono A HI. Independent
'Phone No. 73. Office, Barber block.
He will rare all your ache and paima;
ne cares wnen memos laiia.
.H"H--M--M"I"M"M"; 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
DR. GfMS. . PLftTZ
Phuslcian and Surgeon.
P. O. Block : : Columbus
t hcst.is the dicapesl-i
f fl Mw tntASw
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I lOimWESTCN IEAST M, I
The CEDARBANK STOCK FARM of PULLERTON, Nelx, and II. C.
HcQATH of CLARKS, Neb and FRED WILLE.of COLDMUCS,
NEB., WILL HOLD A PUBLIC SALE of
75 Registered Poland China Hogs,
BOTH BOABS 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 carefully MIn-tr d tops from the two herds. No
better individuals will go into the ring this year. They, are all of the big- -.
boned, mellow-feeding type, with size aud finish. Come and s:e them.
THEY GO AT YOUR PRICE !
Sale Held in Big Tent, Rain or Shine.
E3TCATALOGUE. giving tubulated breeding and full description And
particulars, ready SKIT. 15th. Send for one to
Col. T. C. Callahan,
also bear tlu- tnjj of quality and we have handsome covers for them in larautiful itteneu
One of Nebraska's Standard Institutions. Fifteen eminent
teachers. Two splendid bnildingu. Thorough Colbiate nm!
Academic Courses. Normal Courses leading to State Certif int es.
Superior Commercial, Shorthand, Typewriting and Telegraphy Lrv
pertinents. Beet advantages in music, repression and Art. Tui
tion low Board 81.50 per week. Boom ft? pr week. BooIjb free.
Delighted patrons. Growing attendance. Students hold jnoij po
sitions. Catalog free. Correspondence invited. Fall term o;h-iis
Sept. 12. Addrees
HI. E. SCIi KM,. !. II.. IV s..
19-rt York, Xchru.ska.
It costs you nothing for
of all kinds of Feed and
Bay. Lowest prices and
tip-top qualities. We
have the leading
Livery anil Boarding
Drive one of our rigs
once. Farmers, let us
eare for your team liiyht
Ernst & Brock
ORDER BY 'PHONE. PAV AT
HOUSE WHEN FEED IS DE
LIVERED. IND. TEL. No. M
In couBSCtioa with the Wabash Railroad, tho Union Pacitie
now runs through Electric Lighted Sleepers to St. Louis
riiiiagjfi are laaeea at BMla eatraace or the Epo
ttloB at at cooTealeat hour la the morning, thua sartm
On aa4 expense on arrival at St. Louis, an avoiding tho
gnat crowd at tae Ma Untaa Station.
MANY HOWIS QUtCKEK THAN ANY OTHEft ROUTC
Illustrated Guide to Fair
free on mpptiaUien J
W. H. BENHAM.
THOS. F. MILLER,
H. C. MeGATH.
The Kt is none ttx
good t test your head
on, cilit hour? in ccrv
twriity-fonr. Wo sell the
famoii.s. " Emmerich '
feather pdlou nil larar
itig tlii-. taj;
wTikTi is a guarantee ol
vlenu feather a nil clastic
Cylinder Corn Shrito
Can do mr and better work
than any other shelter tiohi.
Our wagons will not aeatter
your grain u bile on the road X
market or oxertax your IiorseH
with needleeo lieay dmuht.
Biggies and Carriages
or r: LAifcsr asi wsr m.kr.
All Kifi'lt f
Come and look onr r.tocL
over before buj ing : : : :
ey-lSlarksmith work ttf
Ifors Shoeing !onr on sbort
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