Newspaper Page Text
It's an evolution that is going
to bring about a revolution.
No more broken side steels;
no more rigid lines clasping
the form in a vise-like grip.
Support without compression.
j; Bt'mg disctRMdti it
C: waist line, it camf
Ak to have it hovn you.
Golden Row Seed
pnrn Took lint prizh at Trans.
J3L llj MittuiMiiiii Exposition.
Linseed Oil Cake
Oehlrich - Bros.
Wheat, old bushel 57
Wheat, now i bushel 53
Corn, shelled -V bushel. . . 21
Oats, old $ bushel V
Oat, new y bushel l.r$
Old ltyo y bushel 40
Barley, V bushel 25
Hogs-ty cwt, : 80
Fat cattle $ ewt 3 2T
Potatoes -V bushel 25
Butter H n V2U
Es $ dozen.. 09
Markets competed overy Tuesday af
ternoon. Enquire if Herriek.
io.il threshers' coal at Speice's. 4t
Fine job work ilone atTiin JoDUNAl.
Dr. Naumann, dentist, Thirteenth
For the best soda in town try
Labor Day, Monday, and the banks
Hooin moulding, 2 cents per Toot, at
When you want threshers' coal,
drive to Speiee's. 4t
"Kindness to all things living is a
mark of nobility."
Best quality of threshers' coal for
sale at Speice's. 4t
Life will be simpler when we live at
the centre. Emerson.
Dr. L. C. Voss, Homeopathic physi
cian, Columbus, Neb.
Bring us your job work. We will
endeavor to please you.
We can get for you any newspaper
or magazine yon may wish.
T. McKean, Merchant Tailor,
opposite Meridian hotel, tt
Wanted, a girl to do housework.
Inquire at Galley's store, tf
The weather could scarcely be finer
than wo have had it the present week.
Drs. Martyn, Evans & Geer, office
three doors north of Friedhof's store, tf
Try a glass of coca cola del icious
and refreshing. Stillman's Pharmacy.
All my household furniture is for
sale, including piano. Mrs. B, T. Page,
Rev. C Weed Sunday last preached
bis first sermon since his August vaca
tion, Miss Celia Wagner began teaching
a term of school near Humphrey Mon
day. Iuquire of Herrick for that 16x20
inch portrait frame, G inches wide for
Do not fail to see our 8-foot galvan
ized steel mill for $25.00. A. Dnssell &
Hard and soft coal at Speice's.
Now is a good time to lay in a winter's
Miss Lettie Speice entertained a
company of friends Saturday evening at
. her borne.
Mis. M. W. Walters started for St.
Louis Saturday for a two weeks' busi
U-needa glass of onr refreshing soda
these hot days. Best in town. Still
William Fosbender of Rising has
been granted an increase of pension
. from 816 to $17.
. -The silence that accepts merit as
the most natural thing in the world is
, . the highest praise. Emerson.
"; . Gettelman's Pure Malt Beer, the
'finest Milwankee produces, at Wm.
-Bucher's Beer Garden. 24aug
Wm. Schilz makes boots and shoes
. in the best styles, and uses only the very
best stock that can be procured in the
It is one of the principles of our business
to render satisfactory service to our patrons
J. H. GALLEY,
Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots and Shoes,
The Best Merchandise,
An Elegant Stock to Select From,
The Lowest Prices.
These are all factors in the success
of this business. We regard every patron
as a business friend, and invite you to call
Mrs. Saffran has been under the
doctor's care several days the past week
and is still unable to be out much.
When you wish good, neat, clean
handsome work done in the line of
printing, call at Tue .TooknaIi office.
The schools opened Monday with
good attendance all around. Many a
child wishes vacation was a little longer.
Frank Walker and 11. C. Carrig have
opened up a real estate and loan office
one door east of Columbus State bank.
A cloud of what is commonly called
snake feeders passed over St. Edward
last Wednesday evening, going to the
Frank Owen, one of Norfolk's rep
resentatives in the "Fighting First,"
passed through the city Wednesday on
his way home.
Miss Ruby Rickly went to her
school northwest of Platto Center Sun
day, where she will teach an eight
"To the Boys in Blue," music by
Mrs. Bertha Jaeggi, and words by Mrs.
W. A. McAllister, for sale at .'15c; to
soldiers for 25c.
Harry Coolidge, living at Lead City,
S. D., lost by death last week, bis three-year-old
daughter, the funeral taking
place Friday last.
FARMERS, ATTENTION. You
can get an 8-foot Freeort Galvanized
steel windmill from A. Dussoll .fc Son
for only $25.00. tf
Antony Vogel entertained about
thirty of his companions Monday even
ing. An excellent evening was passed
by the young people.
Lute dishing has resigned his po
sition as bill clerk at the U. P. freight
depot, and the position is now filled by
Roy O'Kane late of Omaha.
August 29 Mr. and Mrs. Bienz cele
brated the Twenty-fifth anniversary of
their wedding day, a large number of
friends being present at their home.
Mrs. L. Gerrard entertained a large
crowd of lady friends Friday afternoon,
from three to six o'clock. A very pleas
ant afternoon was spent by all present.
Misses Ruby and Ella Rassmussen
entertained a large number of their girl
friends Thursday afternoon, and Miss
Anna gavo a party to her friends in the
The Albion News says that the two
Italians charged with assault with in
tent to kill a traveling companion some
weeks ago are now held under a charge
Dr. Baker, physician and surgeon.
Residence, Seventeenth and Quincy.
Office, Olive st, first door north of Brod
fuehrer Telephone: Office 20; resi
dence 4G. tf
Quite a number of the soldier boys
attended the reception at St. Edward
yesterday. Harley Dussel drove np
with a carriage load.
One of the returned soldiers, when
asked to go fishing -and camp out, re
plied that he had had as much camping
out as he needed for a long time. Not
any more at present.
The Congregational Christian En
deavor will give a lawn social at the
home of Mrs. Frank Rorer, Friday, Sep
tember 8. Everybody invited to attend
and have a good time.
Miss Abbie Keating goes to Norfolk
and will be matron at the state asylum
for the insane, succeeding Mrs. Thomas,
who goes to Beatrice as matron at the
asylum for the feeble-minded.
The soldiers were received at St.
Edward by about 2,000 people. Com
rade John Travis made the welcoming
speech. This Tuesday, Sept.
day set for the formal welcome.
W. A. Way & Co. are in the market
with a stock of Pennsylvania hard coal
at $9.50 per ton delivered in your bin.
Call at our office and leave your order,
or call up Telephone No. 34. tf
Parties arrived on the train yester
day to look over the Hendryx place with
a view to purchasing. We understand
that Emmerson of the Waterloo seed
farm was one of them. Monroe Look
Special rates via the Union Pacific
for National Encampment Grand Army
of the Republic, to be held at Philadel
phia, Pa., Sept. 4-9, 1899. For full in
formation call on, W. H. Benham,
As an external liniment of most
wonderful penetrative and curative pow
er, BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT
is not equaled by any other in the world.
Price 25 and 50 eta Dr. A. Heintz and
Pollock & Co.
Among the decorations for the sol
diers' reception tomorrow, one of the
best will be that of Mayor Fitzpatrick.
He is preparing an enormous K covered
with flag bunting, which will be illumi-
I nated with electric lights.
is a Store's Best Advertisement.
The man who stole Joe Mahaffey's
two pairs of pants, watch and $3 in
money Saturday night from his resi
dence, must have concluded that he
couldn't make use of the pants, and so
One Colfax county farmer has lost
thirteen spring calves, and another nine
by some new complaint. The symptoms
are a gradual falling off in flesh, then
refusal to eat, and shortly the animal
drops over dead.
A member of the city council at
Fremont has introduced a resolution
providing that the screens and other ob
structions placed in front of doors and
windows of saloons, be removed, accord
ing to the state law.
In many parts of the settled por
tion of Nebraska sneak thieving is be
ing practiced both day and night. Any
thing salable that they can lay their
hands on and carry away, seems to be
the motto of the gangs.
Denton W. McRae, a member of Co.
K of Columbus, arrived Wednesday
morning. He was in about sixteen en
gagements. He was twice promoted,
first from private to corporal, then to
sergeant. Schuyler Quill.
Died, Friday last at her home near
WattBville Lucy, widow of Robert
Nicholson, in the eightieth year of her
ago. Her husband died a number of
years ago. They were among the early
settlers of that part of the county.
Miss Jennie Saffran, another one of
Platte county's energetic and successful
teachers, left Saturday for Gardner,
where she will have charge of the same
school that she taught last winter, and
entered upon her duties last Monday.
The good-roads propaganda may
soon be expected to begin work in Ne
braska, as it has begun in the east.
Massachusetts is discussing a proposed
law prohibiting tho use of narrow-tirod
wagons on the public roads of the state.
A diseased liver declares itself by
tnoro8eness, mental depression, lack of
energy, restlessness, melancholy and
constipation. HERBINE will restore
the liver to a healthy condition. Price
50 cents. Dr. A. Heintz and Pollock &
We see by the Omaha World-Herald
that Hubert Burress, who has been in
charge of the weekly department of that
paper, has purchased and will take
charge of the Argus of this city. He
conies highly spoken of as a newspaper
The game of base ball between the
Denver Gulfs and the Colnmbns nine
Thursday last resulted in a score of 21
to 8 in favor of the Gulfs. They have
beaten a number of the nines they have
played with in Nebraska. They are
high-class players, each one.
Carriages were sent from here to
Columbus Wednesday evening to meet
Our Soldier Boys, and bring them home
to remain over night with their parents.
Then went Thursday to the reception
Madison tendered Co. F, of which they
were members. Creeton Statesman.
Humphrey is putting in a water
works system. The Democrat says:
"Owing to the rise in the price of ma
terial the system will cost about $8,000."
The board have been buying their own
material and will save about $2,000 un
der the lowest present bid for the whole.
An authority on the subject says
the best time to plow an orchard is in
the fall, as a heavy application of stable
manure can be applied on the land and
left as a mulch for the winter. If pre
ferred the manure may be harrowed in
and rye sowed, turned under in the
spring and the land limed.
The September number of Table
Talk is full of valuable articles for the
housekeepers. Besides receipts for sum
mer dishes, there are articles on "Dish
washing as it should be done;" "Pleas
ant paths for little people," and many
others. Address Table Talk Publishing
Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
While feeding a threshing machine
at Joe Lambrecht's place in Richland
precinct on Tuesday James Fendrick
had a knife jammed through his band
by the band cutter, who was careless
and did not look what he was doing.
The hand swelled very badly and Mr.
Fendrick came to town and had Dr.
Sixta dress it Schuyler Sun.
The Columbus Planing Mill, A. H.
Frese, proprietor, is ready to take all
your orders for general mill work, in
whatever shape it may come. Call and
see. Sash, doors, screens, tanks, eta,
etc., are some of the specialties, but
everything in our line, we can do for
you, on short notice, and at very reason
able prices. We have employed C. C.
Hardy to assist us a man well known
for the thoroughness of bis work in our
The past week baa recalled to many
an old 6oldier the song of thirty-five
years ago, beginning:
"When Johnny comes marching home again.
We'll give him a hearty welcome then. Hur
The roosters will crow, and tho men will shoot
And the ladies they will all turn ont.
And we'll all feel gay when Johnnie comes
When Commodore Schley captured
the Spanish fleet off the coast of Cuba,
the Spaniards were found to be out of
coal. Bad for the Spaniards, wasn't it?
Well, now, don't you be like them, but
leave your order at once for you winter's
supply of both hard and soft coal with
C. A. Speice & Co. 4t
In time of peace, prepare for war;
in other words, during the heated season,
prepare to war against the cold of next
winter. Go to Speice & Co., and they
will show you how to conduct this war
fare to your advantage. Success in any
endeavor lies in the application of good
common sense to tho facts of the situ
All Summer goods
are going fast at Fitz's.
12 and 15c Percales 7,
5 and 6c; Calico 3 and
4c; 25c Organdies 10 to
12c. Follow the crowd.
At about 11 o'clock Thursday the
soldiers for Fullerton arrived on the
Union Pacific and were greeted at the
depot by hundreds of their friends, the
Fullerton and St. Edward bands and
the Genoa Ladies Marching club, be
sides a large host of Columbus citizens
interested. There were twenty of the
soldiers, and they took their train for
home at 2:30.
Patterson & McGill have 6old their
photograph gallery to Robert W. Saley
who has arrived from Iowa and has
taken charge. Mr. Saley is a Columbus
boy, has always considered this his home
and will no doubt be given all the work
he can do. Mr. and Mrs. McGill have
moved to Albion, where they have an
established business. Mr. Saley's gal
lery will be open after Sept. 20.
THE CATHOLIC CONGREGATION AT HUMPHREY was organized in
the year 1883, when the first church was built where the present building
stands and in 1885 it was found necessary to enlarge the building. The present
ohurch, a picture of which we give above, was erected in 1893 and finished in 1891.
Dedicated, September 20th, 1891, by Rt. Rev. Bishop Scannell of Omaha. The
cost was $32,000. The bnilding is handsomely erected in pressed brick, is 164
feet long and GO feet wide. The steeple is 170 feet high, with a tower clock cost
iug$725. The main altar, a present from Mr. Thomas Ottis, cost $1,500; the two
side altars cost, each, $500. The paintings on the walls and ceilings were done by
Mr. Kloer of St. Louis at a cost of $1,000. The pipe organ also cost $1,000. The
windows, with the exception of the three sanctuary windows, cost each $55. The
sanctuary windows cost each $155, given by the following: The window represent
ing St. Francis was presented by the members of the 3d order of St. Francis; the
window, "St. Anthony," was given by Anthony Eisenmenger, Anthony Osterhoff
and Anthony Weibel. The window, "Sacred Heart of Jesus," was presented by
Mr. Sullivan. The fourteen stations of tho Cross were imported from France, and
were given by Gerhard and Joseph Brockhaus at a cost of $070. The steam heat
ing apparatus for the church cost $1,630.
The congregation consists of about 200 families, mostly Germans. The first
pastor was Rev. Theodor Arenty, succeeded by the following named priests: Rev.
Jacobus Nolte, Rev. Rudolph Korstmann, Rev. Angelus Bill and the present pas
tor who has been there since January 99, Rev. Florentius Kurzer. Beside the
pastor, there reside three priests, the pastors for St. Mary's, for Tarnov, Madison
and St. Anthony's.
The monastery is immediately back of the church, and the school building
west of that. The school is attended by about 280 children with four teachers as
instructors. The bnilding seen to the left of the church is the monastery. The
church structure is the most magnificent in Platte county, and one of the very
finest in the state of Nebraska.
WHITE'S CREAM VERMIFUGE
is perfectly harmless, and will remove
every worm. It is also a tonic, and by
its strengthening properties will restore
to pale cheeks the rosy hue of health.
Price 25 cts. Dr. A. Heintz and Pol
lock & Co.
the best made, cheaper
than cheap goods at
other stores. 12J and
15c ginghams 7, 8 and
10c, at Fitz's. Follow
Mr. M. B. Putney's wife died the
latter part of last week at her home in
Oakdale, and was buried Sunday, says
the Norfolk news. Mr. Putney is at
present working in the interest of the
Woodman lodge, and was formerly dep
uty grand master workman of the A. O.
U. W. He has visited Columbus several
times. Mrs. Putney was a member of
the Degree of Honor.
It seems impossible to find any idle
men who are willing to work. Every
day ranchmen are in Ainsworth looking
for men for the hay fields. One ranch
man told us Monday that he would be
obliged to sell off a couple hundred of
his cattle this fall, owing to his inability
to secure help in putting up hay for win
ter feed. And yet pessimistic pops con
tinue to howl hard times. Ainsworth
The following from the Bellwood
Gazette, of course states a fact that was
advertised sometime ago in The Jour
nal. Bridges will wear out; they must
be repaired occasionally, but after this
one is repaired, the southside customers
will, as usual, come to their usual places
of doing business: "Many of the old
time patrons of Bellwood, from Polk
county, did trading at our stores this
week owing to being unable to cross the
Platte wagon road bridge, which is un
dergoing repairs. Now is a good time,
we believe, for our business men to put
in their best licks and hold this trade."
"Coin" Harvey, it is said, made a
short speech on imperialism, to a very
small audience, Wednesday evening of
last week at the opera house. The fixed
ratio of 16 to 1 is of course a dead issue
(never having had a logical reason for
existence), and imperialism will be, for
the same reason, in the same category
this time next year, just as was Csesarism
against General Grant
I. Gluck and children returned Sun
day night from Chicago, Mrs. Gluck
remaining there for a while. Mr. Gluck
thinks that Nebraska people ought to
be satisfied with their lot this year, and
that certainly business men here have
no reason to complain when the condi
tions under which they work are com
pared with their brethren in the city.
Mrs. Bertha Jaeggi has composed
the music for a song, the words written
by Mrs. W. A. McAllister, which they
received- a few days ago from the
publishers. The song is entitled "To
the Boys in Blue" and is dedicated to
the First regiment Nebraska volunteers.
The title page contains a picture of
As we go to press on Tues
day, all we can say is that
every preparation is being
made, according to the pro
gram published in last week's
JOURNAL for the formal wel
come to the heroes of Company
K, Wednesday, September G.
TABLER'S BUCKEYE PILE
OINTMENT relieves the intense itch
ing. It soothes, heals and cures chronic
cases where surgeons fail. It is no ex
periment; its sales increase through its
cures. Every bottle guaranteed. Price
50 cents in bottles, tubes, 75 cents. Dr.
A. Heintz nnd Pollock & Co.
Good judges are taking
advantage of the great
embroidery sale at E.
D. Fitzpatrick's. Follow
The county treasurer's statement of
receipts and disbursements from Jan. 5
to July 1, 1899, shows a balance on
hand at the latter date of $63,430.85, less
county general fund overdrawn $373.57,
making the actnal balance $03,057.28.
Or this, $13,221.81 is the township treas
urer fund; $10,953.18, district school;
$5,415.06, county bridge; $4,418.79 county
road; $3,098.48, Columbus City.
Mrs. E. H. Nauman entertained
about sixty ladies Wednesday afternoon,
for her sister, Miss Ida Martin formerly
of this city, now of Trinidad, Colo. A
guessing contest of authors of popular
books pleasantly passed the afternoon,
Miss Haywood of Lincoln guessing fifty
nine of the sixty books. Miss Martin
left Saturday for Trinidad, where she
will continue her work as teacher.
The school officers and patrons of
district 43 have been doing a nice thing
by having a fine flag pole put up near
the school house from which old glory
will hereafter Haunt to the breeze. The
steel derrick is 30 feet high and the
tower 20, making it 50 feet in all, and on
top is a ball a foot in diameter. It cost
about $36, part of which was raised by a
social and the board contributed the
remainder. Schuyler Sun.
A man giving his .name of J. W.
Carmiekle, with a companion, got into
a box car at Grand Island, intending to
beat their way to Omaha. Both the
men bad gold watches, and one of them
$90 in money, the other $13.50. Just as
the freight train pulled ont four big
tramps boarded the same car. Near
Richland one of the tramps pulled a
revolver and shot Carmiekle and robbed
him and his companion. After the
robbery the tramps made them jump
from the train, although it was going at
a good rate of speed, near Richland.
The bullet struck a rib, followed it
round under the skin a few inches, and
then came out, not doing much damage,
although the man thought he was mor
tally wounded, and sent to Schuyler for
a doctor. Schuyler Sun.
Clean old newspapers for sale at thk
Link Lee left Sunday for Kentucky.
Theo. Friedhof starts for Chicago to
morrow. George Schratn came up from Lincoln
J. L. Sturgeon was in South Omaha
Mrs. Chaa. Landers of Genoa was in
Wm. LaBue visited friends in Platte
Frank MoTaggert came home from
Otto Pohl of Fremont came up Thurs
day to visit at home.
Mr. and Mm. George Duffy were down
from Humphrey Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Spoerry went to
Omaha Tuesday to visit
Mrs. John Becher and daughter Stella
visited Omaha last week.
Warwick Saunders came up from
Omaha Monday evening.
Ralph and Lida Turner went to
Schuyler Saturday to visit friends.
Landlord Fennimore and wife of
Oconee started for Philadelphia Satur
day. C. A. Brindly spent several days in
Omaha last week, returning Wednes
day. Mrs. C. A. Brindly returned home
Wednesday from Ohio and other eastern
Jay Cushing was in the city over Sun
day, returning to Hastings Mou y
Mrs. Will Coolidge and children of
Plattsmouth have been visiting H. P.
Otto Hagel is enjoying a vacation
from school at Omaha, with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hagel.
Mrs. Lockhart and daughter returned
Saturday from an extended visit with
friends at Pittsburg, Penn:
Will Coolidge came up from Platts
mouth Saturday and will remain for the
reception celebration to Co. K.
Miss Maud and Charlie Kramer re
turned to St Paul, Sunday, after spend
ing some time with relatives here.
Mrs. V. A. Macken and daughter
Mamie returned Thursday from a two
months' visit with friends at Omaha.
Mrs. E. W. Glidden returned Wednes
day from an extended trip through the
west, ready for her school work to
W. H. Swartsley and F. A. Scofield, of
Columbus, drove through here Tuesday,
on their way to Bartlett Cedar Rapids
Helen and Dorothy Phillips accom
panied by Gladys Turner home from
Lincoln Wednesday, and are visiting
the Turner family.
Mrs. O. L. Baker and children re
turned Tuesday of last week from a
month's visit with her mother, Mrs.
Paynter of Omaha.
Mrs. Benham of Cedar Rapids, who
has been visiting her son W. H. Benham
of this city, started for Wisconsin Thurs
day to visit relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Beaty and son Guy
of Monroe township came down Satur
day to visit S. P. Curtis and family, re
turning home Sunday.
Captain Charles W. Jens, together
with his family and brother W. C. Jons,
started Monday for Fon da Lac, Wis.,
where Mr. Jens and family will spend
several weeks with relatives.
Mrs. R. J. Wade and daughter, Miss
Nettie, of Edinboro, Pennsylvania, are
visiting with the family of J. G. Reeder.
Mrs. Wade is a sister of Mr. Reeder.
Louis Habn and son John started
Saturday for Williamsport, Pennsyl
vania, for a visit with friends. From
that point they will be within easy
reach of the G. A. R. reunion and other
The reception here of Company F
of Madison Wednesday night, a little
after 9 o'clock, when the B. & M. passen
ger train arrived, was something like
that of the early morning before for
Company K. Those who live at Madi
son were on board with their Captain,
Charles W. Jens, who had been first
lieutenant and also acting captain of
Co. K. The Ladies Madison Guards,
Miss Cora Snure, captain, the company
composed of fifteen young ladies dressed
in very neat uniform, were at the front
in the reception. The Fullerton band,
the St Edward band, the Columbus
Cornet band and the Columbus Drum
Corps furnished the music, while nu
merous unorganized individual trum
peters furnished any amount of noise.
Joy was unconfined, and the crowd filled
both railroad depots (the B. & M. at the
in-coming, the Union Pacific at the out
going), the streets and sidewalks be
tween, and all were jubilant over the
return of the soldiers who had gone
across the globe at their country's call;
had braved danger and death in many
different forms, and had finally returned
to their own country, to loved Nebraska,
and were now about to make their last
move for "home, sweet home."
Elmer Smith, who left this city
some weeks ago to take position with a
party of engineers on the surrey of a
route for the Nicaragna canal, was heard
from by Mr. Boeder by letter Saturday
last He has been placed in charge of
ten men for the work, and they have ar
rived at Greytown, in pursuance of or
ders. It seema that five surveys have
been made, but none of them proving
satisfactory routes, this survey is or
dered further south than the others, to
determine the "possible feasibility" of a
route. They will go through a prac
tically unexplored region of country,
and may have some odd experiences be
fore they get through with their work.
At Greytown the nighta are cool. The
party occupy the building belonging to
tbe Old Maritime Ship Canal company.
Around them ia all sand, but 100 yards
away begins the jungle. It certainly
must have been a gratifying fact to
Elmer that, after a thorough examin
ation aa to special qualifications for the
task, he was put in charge of this party
of men composed of college graduates
and men ot ten yeara' experience in the
ENRY RAGATZ &
The enormous business done by us keeps our
goods moving so rapidly that nothing becomes
stale. Everything is fresh. We pay spot cash for
every bill of goods that comes into our store, that
is why we are enabled to distance all competitors
in quality and price.
The same courteous treatment accorded to
all. We solicit your patronage and will strive to
--TflipfciM M. 26,--Eleventh
Street, - Columbus, Nebraska.
The coolest and cleaaest place ia towa.
BAKERY IN CONNECTION and every
thing to be found in a first-class Confec
tionery establishment. . . ' .
lStli ELxid Douglas Streets.
Ileadqaartcrs for Omaha.
Neb., Stockmen and Farmer.
jm ak ''nH kUSi auLaaaHi ms HaafliaalHHPUv
3?SfO I . SaVf Ei , ?'0fc?"--r '
Wk. JL ft
Also new ornamental plants such as palms, ferns, etc.,
received recently. 4t
hasn't located all the desirable property
we're some choice bits on our books for
sale at prices that appeal to the people of
common sense. The properties are located
in fertile sections, well watered and drain
ed, bandy to market and shipping points
and at onr prices and terms are decided
BECHER, JAEGGI & CO.,
COLUMBUS, - - NEBRASKA
C. N. Abbott died in Texas, while
on bis way to a watering place for his
health, having been ailing for a number
ot years. His age was about 54. He
was son-in-law of Joseph Gardner,
brother-in-law of Scott Gardner of this
city, and formerly lived at Gardner
station on the Union Pacific. For the
last ten years he had been a resident of
Wednesday last, Frank Mehrberger
and two older brothers were fishing in
the Loup near Occnee, and Frank had
gone into a place where he had often
been before, but in the meantime it had
become a deep hole, and all that the
brothers could do did not avail to save
Frank from drowning. The body was
not found till Thursday afternoon,
about a mile and a half from where he
disappeared. The remains were brought
to this city Friday, funeral services held
at the Catholic church and the burial in
the cemetery near by.
Twemty-f to years of experi
ence in the. business has taught us
what to buy. We are constantly on
the lookout for bargains. The beat
proHCts of the conntry are to
be found in our store. Among them
the celebrated caned goods of
Curtice Bros. We are sole agents
for Chase & Sanbor's lie Teas
ery, Fire Works,
and Cool Drinks.
ICE - MEM - SMI.
Tke Wat SI a daj kaaa aad
ap ia Ceatral part of Oaaaa.
C. E. RICKLY, Prop.
,TitTWers, foralD est trns
Kmw a Gm4
Consequently they drink Still-inan'-s
Ice Cream Soda. So de
liriously refreshing and cooling
these warm days, one's satisfaction
spot is quickly touched. Pure, too,
as the dew, and as thirst-slaking a
Iteverage as you can 6nd. Ouce
quaffed you'll enjoy no other.
Schnyler needs a park and needs
one badly. Columbus has a nice little
park that adds considerably to the value
of the town, to say nothing of appear
ances. Let us have a park. Schuyler
Quill. Not very many residence prop
erties in Columbus but are supplied with
trees in abundanco and lawns, making
scores of fine private parks. The found
ers of the city provided at an early day
for a number of public parks, setting
aside blocks of land in different quar
ters of the city for tbe specific purpose
It is one of these, near tbe business por
tion of the city to which the Quill re
fers, and which is a wonderful satis
faction to the city and its temporary
guests, as well, many of whom, traveling
salesmen, make it a point to reach Co
lumbus to enjoy any extra time they
may have. A good public park, con
veniently located, well kept and safely
guarded against toughs is a great good
thing for a city.
ajz -, X
WZrUft I la!)