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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1906)
Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County ArgusJJamiary 1, 1906.
VOLUME XXXVII. NUMBER 7.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY. MAY 16. 1906.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,804.
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I have just received
Three Dozen Brilli
ant, Deep-Cut, 8
Inch Bowls, which I
will offer for May
and June weddings
at $2.98. Regular
Ed. J. Niewohner
Jeweler and Optician
Last weeK C. S. Jencks Bold Lib hotel
furniture to L. M. Parisho the new to
tal man, and will retire from the hotel
business for the first time in about 10
years. Mr. Parisho who arrived the first
of last week hopes to he ready for busi
ness by Wednesday or Thursday.
Mesdames F. J. Truelova and W. W.
Ladd were in Genoa on Thursday.
Stanley Maly assistant cashier of the
First Fationul Bank of Spalding was
the guest of Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Frank
Thursday and Friday.
Mr. and Mra E. E. McWilliams of
Genoa spent Sunday with W. A. Mc
Williama and family.
Mrs. H. O. Siudley and daughter
Until of C'reston were guests from Sa
turday until yesterday of Mr. and Mrs.
A. E. Priest.
C. II. Ivelley made a business trip to
Octavia lust week returning Thursday.
F. K. Strother of Columbus was in
our city Thursday and Friday.
Harding Dnnlap had the misfortune
to have his left shoulder dislocated and
a rib broken in Columbus Sunday morn
ing, lie was driving along one of the
streets in west Columbus when an auto
mobile daiven at a high rate of speed
crossed the street in front of his team
frighting I hem so that they overturned
his carriage, and in the melee he re
received the injuries mentioned aliove.
lie sas that the automobiler never even
so much as stopped and investigated
how liadly he was hurt, but kept on as
if noihing had occurred, although it was
impossible for him not to have known
that he had frightened the team.
Paofe-.sor .1. E. Hicks left yesterday
for Montana where he has property in
terests, after a twe weeks sojourn in this
John Truelove is on the sick list.
The Hank of Monroe is now protected
from burglars by one of the best electri
cal burglar alarm sy.stems in existence.
The plant was completed last Friday
and is so sensitive that an ordinary steel
pen will start the alarm. A demonstra
tion of its working was given Friday
II. A. Mansfield spent Monday night
in Columbus returning Tuesday.
The public schools will close their
school 3 oar Friday.
O. H. Sbeldlon who has been ser
iously ill is slowly recovering.
NOTICE ( F PUBLICATION.
The defendant, Frwleric A. Fromholz, will
take notico that on tho 7th day of March, 1H0G,
tlu il:iintilT fiUxl their iwtition in the District
Court of Platte County, aenint him, the object
and jinijers aro to foreclose a mortgage execut
ed by F. W. Fromholz upon SW H, of the NE
and XM4 of the SKV. of 8c. lfl, Twp. 20. Ilangn
1 e-t of the 6th Principal Meridian, to sacure
the payment of file promissory notee dated Oct.
21th, IKK payable in 3, 4, 5, fi, and seven years.
with interest Rt the rate of 2 per cent from dat
until paid, Iliut there is now doe and unpaid
uKm kiM notes and mortgaged the earn of $1320,
for which Mini the plaintiff pray for a decree
for forecloMJre of Kiii premises. Yon are re
quired to nnouer tlii petition before the 24th
day of Maj.HM'i.
IS. II. McGuiet.
Has one of the best dental offices
in the state.
Fully equipped to do all den
tal work in First-Glass manner.
Always reasonable in charges.
All work guaranteed.
Over 14 years practice in Columbus.
umia Dfi Ci RMHIls
Carl Kramer went to Omaha this
Miss Mettie Hensley visited at
Mrs. C. W. Betterton was in Grand
Island Tuesday and Wednesday.
Attorney C. E. Spear of Albion called
on Columbus friends between trains last
S. E. Marty presented his daughter,
Miss Louise, with a beautifnl piano one
day last week.
Mrs. L. W. Snow returned last Friday
night from a weeks visit with relatives
in Lincoln and Hastings.
Mrs. W. H. Slater, who has been con
fined to her bed with inflammatory
rheumatism for 'five weeks is able to sit
The high school base ball team goes
to Albion Saturday to play a return
game. They will possibly go to Genoa
Mrs. Ed Adams and son Bradford will
go to Superior Friday to meet Mr.
Adams and visit his parents for a few
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Clarke came np
from Omaha yesterday and visited be
tween trains with Mr. andMra.Uoward
Mr. and Mrs. II. Stratton of Fort Col
lins, Colorado, are guests for ten days of
their daughter, Mrs. A. Anderson of
Mrs. A. Anderson and Mrs. Edgar
Howard went to Omaha last Saturday as
delegates to the Episcopal council which
Miss Elise Brugger came up from the
University Friday and remained till
Tuesday with her parents, Mr. and Mra
Dr. II. A. Hansen left last Monday for
Los Angeles, after dieposing of a part of
his drug stock in this city and shipping
the rest to Bur well, California.
Evangelist Lyon will leave Monday
morning for a brief visit with his family
at Wheaten, II!., just out of Chicago.
They begin at Schuyler on May 27th.
L. Jnstus, a prominent stockman re
siding a few miles cast of St. Edward,
was in the city Tuesday, teturning from
Omaha where he marketed three car
loads of fine cattle.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dack left last
Monday for Clarinda, Iowa, to be pres
ent at the marriage on May 23, of Mrs.
Dack's sister, Miss Minnie Cramer to
Mr. T. N. Randall of Chicago.
Mrs. Julius Nichols and Miss Nell
Evans will entertain the Idlers at seven
o'clock dinner next Friday night in
honor of Miss Olga Hagel, whose ap
proaching marriage to Mr. Will Hall of
Norfolk has been announced.
J. K. Carter who has been in busi
ness here for over a year with G. H.
McClintock, and made many friends
here, will leave in a few days for
Creighton to visit his little son. He has
not yet decided upon his future home.
Messrs. Currier, Poynter and Dr.
Thompson, three of the leading citizens
of Albion came down to attend the
Lyon meeting at the Tabernacle on
Monday evening. They spoke very en
thusiastically regarding the results of
the meeting in their city.
The Columbus high school has been
admitted to the State Interscholastic
Debating Association. Action was tak
en at the meeting May II. Other mem
bers are Omaha, .Lincoln, Beatrice, Ne
braska City, Blair, North Platte, and
York. A debate is held at Lincoln each
J. M. Curtis returned to this city last
Saturday just as big as ever and twice
as natural. He will leave the last of the
week and Mrs. Curtis will join him in
about a month. He is holding a good
position as agent on the Northern Pa
cific about seventy miles west of Minne
apolis. The executive committee of the nnion
evangelical meetings have named Thurs
day, May 17th as the mid-week Sabbath.
The first public services of the day will
be in the Baptist, Congregational and
Methodist churches at 10 a. m. conduct
ed by the local pastors. At 2:30 p.m.
Mr. Lyon will speak in tho tabernacle.
C. H. Bnschman has rented the build
ing previously occupied by McClintock
and Carter and will add it to the rooms
now used by him for restaurant pnr
Itoses. The building will make a large
dining room.which will be available for
lodge suppers and other large functions
He has been too crowded in his present
quarters to accommodate his trade.
Wm. Schroeder, jr., was fined one dol
lar and costs in police court Monday on
a charge of assault and battery on the
person of Dicdrich Siefken who manages
the Bee Hive livery barn. The evidence
showed that Schroeder demanded a team
at midnight to take him borne and that
when the team was denied him, he
started a fight. Seifken's head was
Thursday tms week is the day set
apart as a mid-week Sabbath in connec
tion with the Union meetings. There
will be services in the churches at 10 a.
m. conducted by the pastors. At 2:30
p. m. Mr. Lyon will speak in the taber
nacle and at the opening of the evening
services will come the testimony meet
ing by states. Each one is invited to
tell in connection' with his testimony in
what state or foreign country he was
Joe Wells returned last Thursday
from a trip to the to the Faciflo coast.
Misses Anna ana Martha Gass and
Miss Lida Clayton visited in Schuyler
Robert Welch, the youngest son of
Mr. and Mrs . Jonas Welch was mar
ried in Omaha last Thursday.
Mrs. Robert OlappandMra. Gushing
are visiting: this wees at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Penney in Fullerton.
They will leave for Wenatctea, Wash.,
The Journal's correspondent from
Route 5 reports that Arthur Olcott, son
of Frank Olcott, had one of his arms
broken one day last week. He was rid
ing in the farm wagon of Joe Jahn,
when in turning a corner he was thrown
to the ground, falling on one arm.
Mr. and Mrs. ML Whitmoyer are the
proud possessors of a grandson in Cali
fornia. He made his appearance at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Geer last Thursday and has been
christened, Francis Whitmoyer. Dr.
Waller, the attending physician who
for a long time has been trying to
lure away Mr. and Mrs. Whitmoyer
to the Mower-land, declares that the
child's first publio statement was the
inquiry "where 'a grandpa"?
Mayor G.W Phillipps is circulating
a petition among Ooltftnbus business
men, addressed to O. A. Mohler. gen
eral manager of the Union Pacific
Railroad Oomany. calling attention to
the need of a new passenger station to
accomodate the increasing number of
passengers who change cars in this
city. The petition is being univer
sally signed. No city in the state is
suffering greater inconvenience from
inadequate railroad facilities than
Columbus and citizens generally are
hoping that Mayor Phillipps petition
will not fall upon deaf ears.
New Bargain Store
t SIMON BORDY
Having bought the stock of goods at the Boston
Store I will put in an entirely new stock.
The entire London stock will be closed out
BELOW COST to make room for my NEW GOODS.
The Name of the new store will be changed
from the BOSTON STORE to
The Bargain Store
SIMON BORDY, Proprietor.
Memorial Day Program.
All comrades of the G. A. R. and
all soldiers sailors. Sons of Veterans,
Veterans of the Spanish American
war and members of Company K.,
Nebraska Natiional Guard and Con
federate soldiers are invited to join
the members of Baker Post No. 9, O.
A. R. at 1 :30 p. m. sharp, on Memor
The City band. Nebraska National
Guard and Fireman will form on 13th
St.. in front of the Firemans haU at
1 :30 p. m. . and march west to North
screet.then south to 11th street. Then
wes to Olive street to the G. A. R.
hall. Veterans of the Grand Army
will fall in line.
Then under the oommannd of J. R.
Meagher, Marshall of the day the line
of march wUl be taken np north to
12th Street, then west to Nebraska
avenue, then north to 13th Street,
then east to North Street, then north
Exercises will commence at the
Tabernacle promptly at 2 p. m.
Calling assembly to order Com
mander R. W. Young.
Music Columbus City band.
Salute to the Dead Members of G.
Prayer Chaplain E. O. Rector.
Reading of General Orders Ad
jutant W. A. McAllister.
Song 6th, 7th. and 8th Grades of
Recitation, "A Tribute, to Our
Honored Dead, Miss Hazel Smith, St..
Song Boys choir. City Schools.
Recitaton, "The War Horse. Bay
Billy", Miss Hazel Fromer. City
Music Columbus City band.
Recitation "The American Flag".
Miss Enrose Rasmussen, City Schools.
Song Sixth, Seventh and Eighth
Grades. City Schools.
At the close of the program the
line of march will be taken np to
the cemetery where the exercises wlU
be completed according to the Grand
Army Ritual, ending witn a salute
to the dead by Company K, N. N. G.
and "taps" by Company K bugler.
The Soldier Dead in Columbus
J. a Tsehady E. W. -Arnold
R. B. Mclatire Henry Woods
Wm. Malov John Hammond
J. W. Early Frank North
J. N. Lawson 1 J. Slater
Fred Mathews A. J. Whittaker
Stephen B. Hun Jssnes J
We have lately purchased
the complete Prescription
File of the former Schupbach
and che late McClintock &
Carter drug store and we are
prepared to duplicate any
prescriptions compounded at
that store since it was found
ed. Ours is the only drug
store at which those prescrip
tions can be refilled.
Please Bear This la Mia..
Ghas. H. Dack
John Wurdemam is planning t o sow
some alfalfa this spring.
Albert Boettcher was the first man on
this route to finish corn planting.
Louis Wilkin will give a dance next
Saturday night and wants all bis friends
Frank Uillmer and Miss Lydia Lus
chen'spent Sunday night at the home of
Mrs Anna Wilkcn is visiting her
daughter Mrs. Cbas. Madura of Omaha
For bloating, belching, Indigestion,
etc.. eat a King's Dyspasia Tablet
after meals. Sold by McClintock &
P. J. Lawrence M. Koening
Fred Schutte Jacob Ellis
George Drake W. H. Thomas
W. S. Campbell J. V. Stevenson
S. Edwards H. T. Spoerry
Thos. M. Wilson John Wise
R. H. Henry T. W. MoKinnie
O. H. Archer Josiah McFarland
Lewis White M. K. Turner
H. L. Adams W. M. Schroeder
John L. Sturgeon W. H. Thompson
H. O. Kline
E. O. Wells, Confederate.
E. D. Sheehan E. O. Kavanaugh
Bryan Caff rey JauteB Nolan
E. D. Fitzpatrick Thomas O'Connor
J. H. Kersenbrock has filed suit in
district court against Lisco and
Adolph Gzalpa for a claim of f 21 for
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Memmen left
for Alma, Nebr. last Thursday where
Mr. Memmen wiU take charge of a
Salve I Salve! Spread the salve, but
let it be Pine salve, natures remedy
for cuts, burns, sores, etc Sold by
McClintock & Carter.
Mrs. Matilda WiUis has begun a
suit in district court against her hus
band, Charles W. Willis for divorce
on the ground of non-Bupport.
Miss Marie Zinnecker went to Lex
ington last week to take part in the
oratorical contest and secured a beau
tiful silver medal as second prize.
She was accompanied by her sister,
Miss Emma Zinnecker.
At the meeting of the oity council
next Friday night the matter of grant
ing a gas franchise to G. A. Scott, O.
J. Garlow and O. T. Roen will prob
ably come up. A committee of the
oiuncil has had the matter under care!
ful advisement for the past week,
looking to safe-guard the city's inter
ests before they make final report on
Judge Hollenbeck spent a few hours
in this city Tuesday cleaning np the
court docket He over-ruled a motion
for a new trial in the case of Minnie
Brewer against Wm. Brewer. In the
case of Chesty M. Edwards against
D. G. Walker and others judgment
was awarded the defendants. In
another case the same plaintiff ob
tained judgment against the village
of Lindsay, prevening the adding of
the plaintiff's propery to the village
owporatfoi. The special assessment
suit from Monroe wherein it was
sought to collect a special side-walk
tax from E. A. Gerrard was decided in
favor of the latter.
The Union Tabernacle meetings, it is
universally conceded, have gone far be
yond the anticipations of even their
most optimistic promoters. The three
meetings of last Sunday proved a fitting
climax to the preceding efforts. A
special offering was taken in the morn
ing and afternoon to pay the balance of
the incidental expenses, for the erection
of the building, lighting etc. The peo
ple made a more liberal response. More
than $500 was triven in these two collec
tions, an amount the committee deems
sufficient to clean up the deficit. This
includes nothing for the compensation
of Mr. Lyon. The offering for him will
be taken next Sunday.
In the morning the Evangelist took as
his theme, "The Diety of Christ, From
Prophecy" from the teachings, the works
and life of Jesus and from the influence
of his gospel on the centuries since he
drew proofs that Christ was as he
claimed, the Son of God. In the after
noon another good audience of men
listened to the lecture on "Sowing and
Reaping". The 'speaker laid down the
fundamental proposition that we reap
what we sow, as we sow and more than
we sow. He showed this to be true in
nations, in communities and in individ
uals. In the evening the great building was
filled. The song service led by Mr.
Patterson and the chorus of nearly a
hundred voices was .certainly inspiring.
Mr. Lyon spoke on the incident of the
rich man and Lazarus. His text was
"The Great Gulf Fixed." His key
thought was that between the lost and
the saved there is a gulf, this gulf is a
different in ideals, in desires in purposes.
It is also a great gulf because it is con
stantly widening and most serious of all
this gulf is becoming fixed, "Every one:
said the speaker, is on the one side or
the other of this gulf, and when this
gulf is once fixed it will he fixed for
ever.". At the close of the appeal
twenty came forward expressing their
purpose to come over this gulf.
This is the last week of the series.
The closing services will.be held next
Sunday at 11 A. M. Mr. Uyon will
speak on "The Will of God'' Mr. Pat
terson will sing "The Holy City." At
3 P.M. will come the last talk to men
the subject "Profit and Loss." Sunday
evening will come the farewell service.
The Board of Education met Monday
evening and elected the following teach
ers: High School: I. H. Bri tell, princi
pal, mathematics; Ada V. Graham, lan
guage; Bertha Henderson, science; Es
lella Roes, drawing; Nellie Lynch, grade
8; Ruby R. Rickley, grades 3 and 4;
Elizabeth Sheldon, grades 1 and 2.
Lincoln School: Sarah Brindley, grades
1 and 2, principal; Hulda Malm, kinder
garten; Annie L. King, grades 1 and 2,
Highland Park; Nora D. Henderson,
grades 3 and 4. WillianiB School: Nina
Bonam. grade 7. principal; Ida L.
Thompson, grades 1 and 2. Field
School: Annie Cogil, grades 0 and 7,
principal; Clara Jacobson, grades 1 and
2; Alwine Luers, grades 3 and 4; Lanra
E. Darrow, grade 5.
The salaries of grade teachers and
drawing teacher were increased 82.50
A cement walk 6 feet wide was order
ed west of Highland Park School.
NOTICE TO NON-RESIDENT.
John Galligan, defendant, will take
notice that on the 17th day of April,
1906, Mary Ann Galligan, plaintiff here
in, filed her petition in the district court
of Platte county, Nebraska, against
said defendant, the object and prayer
of which are to obtain a decree of
divorce from said defendant and custody
of child, on the ground that the defend
ant has willfully abandoned the plaintiff
without just cause for more than two
rears last past. Defendant, John Gal
igan, is required to answer said petition
on or before the 4th day of June, "190G.
Dated this 18th day of April, 1906.
Mary Ann Galligan,
Property on all Hands
Whose present prices are
bound to increase, puts a man
with a small capital on the
ground floor of prosperity.
We've many desirable lots,
plots and acreage pieces, both
improved and unimproved, on
our books, and our knowledge
of their values is yours for the
putte emvt wsmt
ThrUliac Eaport sas ef FUtto
Cewnty Piemen as teM Thirty
Yean Ac y I. H. Tayler.-Re-
taeOaly Cepy ef the Bteiy Extaat
(From week to week the Journal
will publish from a book written by
I. N. Taylor, deceased whioh
pnblised in 1876.
As to the Reds they get away with
12,500 worth of valuable property,
and though pursued next day by the
military when stationed at Genoa,
they were never overtaken.
The alarm whioh this tragedy
created had partially abated when
Frank Becher took from the wire one
day a message from Gen. Mitchell at
Cottonwood in the went, ordering
troops to Columbus to protest the
country against an invading hand of
Yankton. Abont the same time, a
sranger passing through informed us
that he had discovered a hand of forty
Sioux concealed in a thicket between
the rivers opposite town. This caused
a general panic
The whole valley from Kearney to
Omaha was wild with alarm. Nearly
the whole population left their homes
with their live stock and more valu
able affects; many between
and Columbus left for the
halted at Elkhorn City. At Grand
Island. Columbus, and Elkhorn. the
people made a stand and built stock
ades, J. L. Martin, now of Merrick
county, very characteristically of Pap
Martin, but very unmilitarily,
these stockades. Grand
Ft. Saner Kraut, Columbus was Ft.
Sock-it-to-'em, and Elkhorn as Ft.
Skedaddle. We have to submit to the
unchangeable names of history; hat
Columbus can stand it if the others
For two weeks, most of Platte coun
ty, people and beasts, were within the
stockade. And may Heaven hide such
sights from our eyes and such exper
ience from our lives, forever there
A home guard was organized, with
J. S. Taylor captain E. W. Arnold,
First Lieutenant. J. A. Baker Second
Lieutenant, and J. B. Beeb orderly
Sargeant. A guard stood watch during
the nights and patrols swept the prai
rio during the days.
But no Indians came. Perhaps onr
movement saved us, for Indians, more
than civilized warriors know at a
distance, the situation of the enemy,
And this was the last "Indian scare"
we have had.
An Invitiag Field ef Immifratien and
I close this sketch with a few
words in behalf of Platte county as
an invitng field for immigration and
investment. Like the meet of East
ern Nebraska, the whole eonnty.
without exceptions, oomhiaes in an
eminent decree all the Qualities of a
good agricultural and pastoral country.
In its natural state it was one vast
put of nutritious grass, pasture and
meadow. At this date about half its
square miles are occupied ;by actual
settlers, there being from one to eight
families on a square mile. A large
portion belongs to different railroad
companies and non-resident specula
tors, and is held for sale at prioes
from 93 to 98 per acre. AsmaUquau
tity yet belongs to Uncle Sam and is
subject to settlement under the Home
The experiments of the last few
years show how well aJapted our
deep, rich moist loam is to the culture
of corn, wheat, oats, barley, rye, sor
gum, oroom-pom, hemp, flax, and all
root crops. But we are too far from
the head of market to make theexpor
tations of these commodities profit
able, until from some cause, the rates
of transportation shall have been
creatly reduced. Hence our people
are turning their thoughts to live
stock, and especially to sheep, as the
true business of this oountry.
We have not yet quite come to the
live stock or tne aome manufacturing
era but it is near. We have the soil
to produce and the water power to
work up the materials of such valu
able goods as flour, starch, doth, oil,
sorghum, ropes, etc., and there begins
now to be a loud call to the ingenious
and enterprising farmer and maufac
turing nlssnos of the overcrowded
east to locate, invest and set np ma
chinery in this land of natural beau
ty, health and wealth.
Columbus is a town of far more
promise than n casual observer would
suppose. It has the natural position
and surroundings to remain always
the chief town of Central Nebraska.
With uolumbus it is not so much a
question of what? as of when?
It is never safe to rely supinely on
the indications of natural facts, but
it is always sere to ioiiow tnem up
actively. Neither the brains nor the
money that will venture active invest
ment in Columbus and Platte eonnty,
at the present stage of their histsry,
will be taking aay serious risks. For
every propheoy of nature is to the end
that Oolnmhmi will, in dae time, be
a sonepicious center of highways ami
A DRAFT ON A DISTANT CITY
is a convenient, safe and sure way
of making payments.
DRAFTS CAN BE PURCHASED
here for any amounts on cities in the
United States, England, Germany
and other foreign countries.
Tht Firs. National Bank
has correspondents in all towns of im
portance and is constantly increasing
its facilities and undertakes to render
depositors the best possible service.
hence again of commanding influence,
eduooational, political and moral.
There is no special reason for haste,
but the time is near for some .exper
ienced and plucky party, individual
or company, with $100,000 in hand, to
solve the problem of utilising the im-
enee hydraulic power of the Loup,
and for some other party, with ample
moans, to locate here an educational
institution of high order. And it is
the nick of time for a thousand farm
ers to drive in upon our rich pastures
their flocks of sheep and herds of cat
tle. (The End).
Having purchased the shining busi
ness at the Park Barber shop. I solicit
the patronage of the men of Columbus.
Mrs. Anna Huge
Mrs. Anna Hage, wife of A. Hage,
thirteen miles west of Columbus, died
on May 12, after one year's illness
Mrs. Hage was the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Gerber. was born thirty
two years ago.in this county. She
leaves beside her husband, to whom she
was married eight years ago, one child
four sisters and two brothers.
The funeral was held from the resi
dence last Monday afternoon, Rev.
The Ladies Aid society of the Con
gregational church have been fortunate
enough to secure Mr. Carl Steckleberg,
famous violinist, for a recital in the
Congregations! church on May 25. This
will be of especial interest to lovers of
fine music and an event that the public
in general will wait for.
Seal Etsate Leans.
We are prepared to make loans on
all kinds of real estate at the lowest
rates on easy terms. Becher, Hookea
berger & Chambers.
Acre Property for, Kent.
I have 18 acres adjoining town well
improved for rent. Inquire of
It. S. Dickihson.
A dose of Pine-ales at bed time will
anally relieves backache, before morn
ing. These beautiful little globules
are soft gelatine coated; and when
moistened and placed in the mouth
yon can't keep from swallowing them.
Pine-ules contain neither sugar nor
alcohol just gums and resins obtained
from our own native pine forest, com
bined with other weU known bladder,
kidney, blood and backache remedies.
Sold by McClintock & Garter.
Oatey bushel 27
Bye Iff bushel 50
Potatoes ?bu 30
Butter r t. 12 to
Eggs V dozen 12
any ouwr one ining. 11 your clothes
are made by Linstrum they're right
in every particular. There is a distinc
tive difference' between th tailmiPil
suits and the ready-made. To wear
one of our suits is to appreciate the
e. l liistbh
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