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"TfcK-jrT3'SWFJ?!?"("W?.,lJ,JW',!MyP-3 V . ;: ,rs"w"':' 111 -. A'. . " -. .-:.. I. J.- h.:-; J. --'-" - - . ! . i . -"' t J. -'. : " . - . i ft.v . . n . .. If". bbbbbbbT aWSammr j -. : . Columbus Journal. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER II. lS. B. & M. TIME TABLE. '.'Ltarala. aka. Cfclrag. SUJaaeaa. Eimm Cltv. St.LaUaa4 all aaiaW rat sail auath. Hrlraa, Batte. twit uk at?. tia fr ! a4 all palatawcat. T2AIXS OEFAKT. No. 21 Pasatjurer, dailr except Somlaj. 7:10 a. m No. 22 Accommodation. laQj exempt bandar- 4:15 p. m TKAINS AKSITK. .No- 21 PaiMSfiT. daily xcpt Bandar. 925 p. m No. 31 Accommodation, daily exevfrt Sunday lJOp.B TIME TABLE U. P. R. B. iST BOC5D. 2. Pas'iyjer..... ...... .. .. No No No 205 p.m. 4:10 a m. 1:30 p. m 830 a. m. 8.-45 p. m. 5 30 a. m. No Nn is. Fn-iht ..... ......... No 5. WEST BOCSD. No No No 1". Paa'URtrr.. ........ ...... 3 4 ..-. 1124 a. m. 7:10 p m. 224 a m. . V55p xn 625 a. m. .No No 23, Mixed .. XO&rOLE EEVXCH. Depart ;N 63. Paiurr ...... No 71 Mixed ...... ............ 7:15 p. m 8300 a. m. Arrivo ...... ......12:30 p. xn. No tH. Paetener. No 2, Mixed . ll:00p. m. ALEIOS ANDCKDVRXAPIDS BKASCB. Depart ' C3. Paaaenger .. 1ST) p m. N 73, Mixed OsOOp.m. ArriTe Xn 70. Pafecetuter 120p. m. No 74, Mixed 8:10p. xn. Dailr except Sunday. Trains 7 and 8 run between Colombo and (uacil Bluffs only. TickeU on ale for all pointa in the United Statm and Canada. Baggage checked to deati airtioa. C. E. Jot. Agent. gtthtg jgatites. taTAll notice nnder thin headinc will ba chanced at the rate of f2 a year. A IXBANON LODGE No. 58, A. F. 4 A. M. - Kenlar metina 2d Wednewlay in each month. All brethren inrited to attend J. RaaicsaKc. Sec'y. 2Qjnly WILDEY LODGENo.44.LO.O.F ,mU Tuesday eTening or eacn -wmIc at thrir hall on Thirteosth atreet. Viaitinc brethren cordially invited. W. A. Wat, N. G. W. R. NoTKMTMy. Sec'y. 27janttl-ti COLDMRIAN CAMP No. 35. WOODMEN OF the World, meet erer second and fourth Thnr-daya of the month, 7 -M p. m., at L O. O. F. Hall, Tliirteenth atrwt. Regular attendance la very doairablo, and all Tinting brethren are cor dially invited to tatt with ua. Jan23-'V5 REORGANIZED CHURCH OF LATTER-DAY dainta hold regular aerricea erery Sunday at 2 p. m.. prayer meeting on Wednesday evening at tlieir chapel, corner of North street and Pacific Avenue. Ail are cordially isTited. 13iol39 Elder H. J. Hcdsow. President- ERMAN REFORMED CHURCH.-8anday School at VJ0 a. m. Church erery Sunday at 100 a: m. Christian Endeavor at 7 JO p. m. ldirs"' Aid Society every nrat Thursday in the montli at the church. ItnovJM GROCERIES! Hardware, Wire Fence, Binding Twine, Rock Salt, Iiinseed Oil Cake Ground, AT Oehlrich - Bros. 13jul2m COLUMBUS MABKETS. Wheat, t? bushel Ooru, shelled buahel Oata bnsheL Bye e? bnshel HogB ? cwL Fat cattle- e cwt Potatoes f bushel Bntter V lb Eggs f? dozen Markets corrected every ternoon. 47 17 32 3 25 3 G0 3 30 4 20 50 1215 Tuesday af- Mrs. S. L. Bristol is very sick. ; "The pnrpoee of every combat is peace." Mrs. Bev. Olcott is still very sick at her home. Dr. Naumann, dentist, Thirteenth atroet. tf Mrs. Fred Brunhoefer is sick with typhoid fever. See the novelties in furniture at flerrick'g. 3t Dr. McKinley of Leigh was in the city Thursday. Editor Swallow of Humphrey was in the city Sunday. Born, to Mrs. Ed. IToppen Friday morning, a daughter. Geo. McFarland is at Silver (Treek . for a couple of weeks. Dr. L. C Toss, Homeopathic physi cian, Columbus, Neb. Full line of linen doilies from 5 ''cents up at Miss Duffy's. Wil! Baker, now of Platte Center, .; spent Sunday at home with his mother. Mrs. J. D. S tires went to Scribner '.. Friday to organize a chapter of the Eastern Star. Drs. Martyn. Evans Jt Geer, office three doors north of Friedhofs store, tf Chicago Inter Ocean and Coxumbcs . Jotjkjtal, one year, in advance $1.75. tf Filo'a, cortioello and Persian silks, may be matched at Miss M. L. Duffy's. Hiekest market price paid for barley at Sekroeter's Mill. Do not fail to see our 8-foot galvan ized steel mill for $25.00. A. Dnssell k Son. tf a Envelopes with your return card printed on them, for SO cents a hundred at Tax JocBsai office. -- When you wish good, neat, clean frawiWimo work done is the line of printiBC, call at Tkk Jbusxax ossce. a Dr. B. D. McEean, dentist, (acces sor to Dr. Hoaghawout, groand floor, 4 ' doors north First National Bank, tf i Bring your orders lor job-work to tkisoaaoe. Satisfaction jraaraateed, and : workprosflBtly do, as afissd B A new, fae lot of aullinery armed recently at Miss M. L. Daff's. Presideat McKialey and his cabinet are booked for the Expositioa October J. H. Galley has been suffering con siderably with rheumatism the past ten days. Seth Braun went to Wayne, Mon day, near which be is to teach this winter. Miss M. L. Knight of SL Joe has re turned to oontinae her work with Mrs. Walters. McArrey, who was shot several weeks ago by Policeman Sector, is out" of hospital. Charles Kaul of Madison was in the city Monday to see if the school board needed any brick. Senator Allen passed through the city Saturday evening, bound for' his home at Madison. Hugh Hughes attended the Lumber men's association meeting at Omaha Friday and Saturday. Ellis G. Brown, the Union Pacific agent at Humphrey, was in the city Sunday between trains. See our new line of velvets and ribbons for dress trimmings, the latest shades at Mrs. Walters, 13th St They didn't find Barney McTag gart's dead horse, after alL Barney gets up pretty early in the morning. M. E. Levin, near Buchers on Elerenth street, is doing quite a good business for the time -be has been here. Lost. A small female png dog, lost June 20. Finder will receive $10 reward, by returning to R J. Neiwohner 2t, There are 17,627 pensioners resident in Nebraska, and they draw from the government the past fiscal year, $2,764, OBL Wm. Schilz makes boots and shoes in the best styles, and uses only the very best stock that can be procured in the market, tf Hugh Hughes has the contract for the erection of L. J. Lee s new building on Twelfth street It will probably cost about $2,000. Fitzgerald, Georgia, is said to be a good place for rheumatics, William Thurston not having had any since he settled there. A farmer was arrested near Hum boldt charged with leaving cuttings of a hedge in the road, over the statutory limit of five days. -The Hero of Manila," a beautiful song, will be given to all the customers of Miss M. L. Duffy. Call before they are all distributed. J. P. Borowtak is in Colorado Springs to regain health. He writes that he is much improved and will re main awhile longer. The purchasing agents for the county awarded the contract for 20 tons of hard coal to Way A FairchUd, their bid being the lowest FABMEBS, ATTENTION. You can get an 8-foot Freeport Galvanized 6teel windmill from A. Dussell & Son for only $25.00. tf Miss Elizabeth Watkins began teach ing the Oconee school last week, her first school, opening with an enrollment of twenty-five pupils. Married, Tuesday, Sept 6, Fred Roberts of this city and Miss Lizzie Harris of Central City. A host of friends wish them well. Another letter from Charles Miner will appear in The Jocbnai. of next week. His diary is followed with inter est by Joubnal readers. Ju Jge Tuttle has appointed Myron Wheeler to succeed himself as court re porter. Mr. Wheeler held the same po sition under Judge Hall. Charles Zeigler had some tomatoes in the city Monday that were raised nnder irrigation, and that were very large and luscious looking. The Indian band of Genoa rendered a few choice selections on our streets Thursday. They were on their way to Omaha to attend the Exposition. The Jocksal is in receipt of several articles from valued contributors for publication, that we shall give as we find space for them. They will keep. The Omaha Weekly Bee is making a special campaign rate of 25 cents to Jan. ll899. Or $1 to Jan. 1, 1900, with the handsome Exposition souvenir. Miss Alice Watkins room was com pelled to dismiss school Monday on ac count of the chimney being out of re pair, and no fire could be built in the stove. W. A. Poynter, fusion candidate for governor, and J. S. Robinson, fusion candidate for eongress, are announced to speak in this city, Saturday next, Sept 17. The boy who is not reared to work for himself very frequently grows into a man who has to work for. the state un der order of a criminal court The Con servative. Services as usual in the Presbyter ian church next Sabbath. Morning sub ject: Why was John Baptist disap pointed?" Evening: "A great acknowl edgement Michael, the 18-year-old son of Henry Mo6tak, five miles west of Dun can, died Wednesday last and was buried Thursday. We learn that he died of throat trouble. Miss Isabel Lisoo, sister of Miss Emma Lisco of this city, leaves for Lin coln, Neb, where she will enter the Uni versity of Nebraska. National City (Cal.) Becord. .-The Clear, Creek nine played the Black Stars here on the 11th, a retain game of base balL in which the visiting nine were only able to score six to the Stars thirteen. Oar cosiplete stock of fall aad win ter anHiaery bow in. All the latest in street hats. The "Dewey sailor. Cadet Wheel and Military hat. Mrs. Walters, 13th St Charles Jenkins, steward at the Norfolk asyluaa, was in town Satarday on his way home from a trip to Sidney. He says they had a aaow storm ap there Saturday morning. ' We shall take occasion next week to give some extracts from' Got. Adasaa' very happy speech af welcome to the Bankers sssociation which recently ss- Now is the tiaae toabscriheforTaa Coi.TjatBT-8 JotBXai. aad the Lincoln Journal, semi-weekly, both for $2.15 a year. Three papers a week: at a cost of Ladies of the Gersaaa Beformed church will give aa ice cream, cake aad coffee social at Mrs. Staaffer's Tharsday afternoon and evening: All are invited. Dr. Baker,- physician and surgeon.' Beeidence, Seventeenth and Quiney. OSce, Olive st, first door north of Brod fuehrer Telephone: Oatce 20; resi dence 46. tf Since George Douglas took the management of the electric light power plant aboat a year ago, some three hun dred incandescent lights have been ad ded to the list That dark brown taste aad .horrid btjath you have fa the morning is caused by aa inactive liver. Some med icines relieve for a while, others for a few days, bat Herblne cures. Dr. A. Helntx and Pollock 41 Co. Rev. Mickel has arranged a series of song services, the subjects being the birth, work and death of Christ Both congregation and special music will be given throughout the service. All are invited. Soldiers on sick leave are visiting their .Nebraska homes, and are being welcomed by their friends. Boys of the Second went through here Sunday, some for Chadron, some for Ord, others for Kearney. Drs. McKinley and Lowery removed a tumor from the bead of Gerhard Loeskes little three-year-old child on Tuesday. The tamor was located above the left eye, and was but a small one. Leigh World. J. W. Fanble, contractor and build er, will also do all kinds of mason work, such as constructing cistern; plastering, chimney work. Estimates given for house moving. Lock box 144, Colum bus, Nebraska. 4t Next Friday evening, September 16, the city council are to meet and will will probably take up the subject of riprapping the Loup so as to prevent it, if possible, from washing away any more lots down stream. The ladies of Bebekah lodge will give an ice cream social Friday evening. Sept the 16, from 5 to 10 o'clock in the building formerly occupied by Mr. Murdock. All are cordially invited. Ice cream and cake, 10 cents. "Comfort on another With the handclaap, eloaa aad tender; With the rareetaea love can render And the look of friendly eye. Do not wait with grace unspoken While life' daily bread U broken. Gentle speech is oft like manna from the Next Saturday, September 17, at 1 o'clock, the republican Float represen tative convention at Genoa. Name an extra good man in every particular, so that Nance and Platte may be well rep resented in the next legislature. Is your child puny, peeked and peev ish? Does it have convulsions? If so, it has worms. White's Cream Vermi fuge is the only safe cure. Every bot tle is guaranteed to bring worms. 25c. Dr. A. Heintz and Pollock 4Tc Co. The Great Wallace shows offer a challenge of $10,000 to produce the equal of the Nelson Family of acrobats, and the Pittsburg Chronicle asserts that this will never be taken, as the world don't contain another such family. Ballard's Horehound Syrup is the best known remedy for consumption, coughs, colds and all throat and chest troubles. Every bottle is guaranteed. It is the best remedy for children. 36 and 50c Dr. A. Heintz and Pollock A Co. In the person of W. A. McAllister for district Judge the people have a man who has never been an office seeker. He is noted for his sterling worth and integrity, is a good lawyer and will make an honest and upright judge. Schuyler Sun. Clark Cooncey, an old-time resident of Platte county now for some years of Nance, was in the city Wednesday as a delegate to the judicial convention. He called at Joukkal headquarters a few minutes. He seems no older than when we first saw him in 1870. W. T. Allea, city water commission er, seems to be keeping the collections up pretty close to the mark. It is sup posed that he is so accustomed to a railroad time-table that he couldn't well be late anyhow. Habit is something more than second nature. J. L. Mahaffey, a newspaper man well known in this section of Nebraska, gave The Joukxaz. a pleasant call Wed nesday, in company with his brother-in-law, George Douglas, who dropped in on business, and who, by the way, has a rare genius for mechanism. Ballard's Snow Liniment cures rheu matism, neuralgia, headache, sick headache, sore throat cuts, sprains, bruises, old sores, corns and all pala and inflammation. The most pene trating liniment in the world.' Try it 50c. Dr. A. Heintz and Pollock Co. The recent rains are regarded by everybody as good for fall pasture, fall plowing and winter wheat, to say noth ing about the reservoir of moisture for next spring's use in the soil, and the purifying, revivifying- effect upon the atmosphere we now breathe. Bev. A. W. Snider, who preached for the Baptists here some ten or twelve years agot passed through the city Thursday, on his way from Oregon, where he has' latterly been living, to Franklin, Indiana. A number of his old friends met him at the train. Charles Jeakins of Norfolk was in the city, and stopped with his brother, E. BL, between trains, on his way west, Thursday. He had jast been in attend ance upon a convention in which it took sixty-seven ballots to nominate Fleek Hale as a candidate for senator. W.P.Meagher of Co. L First Ala, volunteers, writes from Jacksonville to George Fairchild: Gen Lee reviewed the Seventh corps, and it was twelve miles long. The Third- Nebraska re ceived an ovation. From one end to the other, W. J. Bryan was cheered to an echo. Mm. A. H. Carpenter of Fairmont Neb, sister of C. J. Garlow, who is visit ing her brother, is suffering severely from a displaced ligssseat ia the left knee. The accident' happened Wednes day morning by simply turning around, the knee being weak from a similar acci dent before. ' "The tiger ia Wallace's teat is even bigger than the one on the bill boards. Ia other words all that ia advertised and more is given eplaribus anam, one hun dred cents on the doUar.Dily X-Bay, Charles City, Iowa. This tiger and the aau. show will be ia Csiambas, Ssp- 1 fcna.tr iH. ! V r- - - Sa atava atavaA avava m ---- Mr. and Mrs. L Glack returned dsy of last week from Chicago. ' " W. A. Way and family went to Oma ha Friday to spend a few days. I Mr. and Mrs. August Mertx and. Miss Bona Gaas went to Omaha Friday. Mrs. Mary Bremer returned last week from a visit to Omaha and Lincoln. Miss Nellie Lyons spent a few days last week with old-time friends at RichT land. L Sibbernson and family returned Saturday from an extended visit to Denmark. Lee O'Donnell was in the city Satur day, on his way to St Edward, to visit his. parents. Miss Bertha and Emma and Mary Zinnecker went down to Omaha Monday to visit friends. Miss Lucie Morse returned last week from Kansas City where she spent the summer with relatives. Miss Anna Murphy of Cripple Creek, Colo., visited her brother Mart Murphy here last week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bridell returned Wednesday from a three months- visit to their old home in Switzerland. J. D. Tuttle of Utics, N. Y., a school mate of John Wiggins, arrived in the city Saturday, and is visiting his friend. - a. Miss Ida Cedar, Mrs. Chris. From, Mrs. J. E. Ernst and daughter Lillie, and Barkley Jones, jr., were among the Columbus visitors to Omaha Monday. R. B. Kummer writes from Cheyenne on the 7th that they have heavy frosts every night He says Georgie already shows marked improvement in health but the family are all home-sick. A series of four song services are being given at the M. E. church Sunday evenings, with the subjects, the birth, the work, the crucifixion and the resur rection. Next Sunday evening the third of the series will be given. All are in vited to attend. The funeral of George McLaren took place at Humphrey Saturday last most of the business houses being closed during the services. Mr. McLaren joined the South Dakota Rough Biders, and died Tuesday of last week at Chick amauga, of typhoid fever. The Leigh hotel was vacated on Wednesday of this week, Mrs. Niecolla contract having expired. She will move onto her farm two miles north of town. During the last two years we have heard nothing but words of highest praise spoken of the house. Mrs. Niccols will be missed by the travelling public. World. A little girl named Emma Chris tianson was kidnaped in Omaha while she was playing with several children near her home by a man in a phaeton, who coaxed the child to ride with him by promising to give her money and a pony. She tells a most pitiful story of abuse by a drugged drink and sub sequent outrage. There is no pain or discomfort when Tabler's Buckeye P11& Ointment is used. It relieves that itching increased by scratching. It is prepared with sci entific accuracy and professional knowledge, and is the kind that cures blind, bleeding, itching and protruding piles, with no pain or loss of time. Dr. K. Heintz and Pollock 47c Co. Wednesday last a travelling man who wears a valuable diamond was called upon to defend himself against a man who evidently meant to plunder him when a convenient opportunity of fered. Those who saw the ''crook say that, although finely dressed, his face betrayed him as a professional, and the attention of the police being called to him, he seems to have dropped out of sight He showed fight to the traveling man, but didn't come any nearer when a pistol was pulled on him. The names of the principal riders with the Great Wallace Shows this year are Louise DeMott, Adelia Nelson, Gracie Thomas, Winnie Sweeney, Lil lian Schafer, Robert Stickney, Jr., Oscar Lowande, William O'Brien, William Melrose and Henry Letourier. When one considers that two male and two fe male riders is a full equipment of prin cipal riders for any other show now traveling, this array of equestrian talent is very striking. It is hardly worth while to caution Platte county people against taking large amounts of money with them when they visit the Exposition. Henry Stockton of Lincoln did that and near the gate, when he was assisting his bride upon the car, he was jostled by a crowd of men, and some time later, when he had nearly reached the point where he was to leave the car, he felt in his hip pocket for his wallet he found it was gone, with the $925 that it oontained,- Charles A. Brindley this week, as sumes editorial charge, and the business management of the Argus. His ac quaintances have for several years past been crediting him with writing Argus political and other items, so that the probability is that he is simply adding to his former functions, that of responsi ble editor and business management He is well equipped for the position, and will doubtless be satisfactory to the owners of the plant Friday, at the Exposition the Wood men of the 'World turned out in force, although the rain made it mora or less disagreeable. The exercises in -the .Au ditorium were attended by some 2,000 people, who were interested by the speeches and the music. There was no band contest and no parade. Mayor Moores made the welcoming speech, and commended the order .as a western iasti tation the product of western thought, push and financial sagacity.' After stat ing that the-eoveraiga-ssmp is-located in Omaha, the mayor presented golden keys of the city, which b had prepared for them. C C Farmer of Illinois, in the absence of Sovereign Boot, who was ill, was called uponfor an address on "wood-craft Two teams, both of Oma ha entered lor the prize drill, the first prize of $75 going to the- Alpha: camp, the second of $50 to tbeCohmbas camp, both of Omaha. There were aboat twenty W. O. W. from Colambia camp here in attendance, going down, ia a ear. ,'-AnJJS,J-J -"-? jt-jj; i.ii - A -IaCaJaTOKlKASIBOPLcSOK. July 27, 1808. Dsab Moraaa:-! thought I woald write you a .few liaes to let you know I am walL. Never felt better in' my life. It is verywarm here bat a. person doss not feel it very mach. We are not oat in the middleTof the day; do our drilling in the moraine, aet up at five o'clock.' breakfast half boar later, drill at six for one hoar, then' one hoar rest then gaard moaat aad immediately after wards, drill for one more hoar, then nothing more until dawn; then dress parade, if the weather permits, but the weather does not often permit aa it rains every day, some times three and four times a day, and still it does not get muddy, only in the.roads. Gen. Merritt arrived here Monday, July 25, but there is no move as yet I was over to the Insurgents' intrench ments and was in the ditch. It is only 200 yards from the Spanish lines, and the bullets whistled over our heads. There are no more men hurt in a battle between the Insurgents and Spanish than there ia in Nebraska on a Fourth of July. They are very poor shots. One company of Uncle Sam's boys could easily take the Insurgents intrenchments, as they sit in the trenches under bamboo shades and the men are about two rods apart They sit there and read, and smoke cigarettes, and when they feel like it, they poke the .muzzle of their guns out and pull the trigger, without taking aim. Do you .woj0r .they tarry on the way so long? There is very seldom a man killed. Once in awhile there is an accident and one is killed. We have not had any mail since the 24th of June. To think of it! Last Tuesday night we received a Frisco paper of June the 27th that is all. We have not seen any news since we left Honolulu. The natives here are a small scrubby set of people; have not seen a man six feet tall; almost all the men and boys are armed with a knife or gun. The na tive woman here is a fright They smoke and chew some red stuff that makes their lips and teeth red. Fbaxk L. Thomas. With the Recruits. Ox Board the Arizoka, Mid-Oceax, ) August 25, 1896. ) Deab Brother: We pass a mail ship soon, and I thought I would drop you a line. Yesterday at noon some machin ery in the engine room broke and we had to stop six hours, in mid-ocean. It was very still and calm, and as good a place and time as any, if we had to have the accident About five hundred of us went in swimming and had a good time. After coming out, a Chinaman threw a box overboard, and a shark about nine feet long swam up to it and nosed around it for a while, and -I tell you we all felt thankful that we were on board the ship and out of his reach. I mail a paper giving a description of the "Arizona, and also a song. We expect to arrive at Honolulu Sat urday, stay there three days to coal up and await orders, then on to Manila. A great many have been sea sick, but I have not been sick a minute. We have had a very nice trip, but most of the boys sing with feeling the 8ongf.?Captain, please stop the ship, I want to get off and walk. The meals on board ship are very poor, and enough to make a well man sick. Our company is all right, every one well, and I am enjoying the best of health, but like it much better on land. Most every one is on deck today, and it is nice. Good-by. Love to ail. Frank. The foregoing postal-card from Frank to J. A. Turner, bears the print of the California Bed Cross, and is postmarked, Honolulu, Aug. 30, 8 a. m., and San Francisco, Cala., Sept 8, 1 p. m.J The paper sent dated August 29, is The Pacific Commercial Advertiser, es tablished July 2, 1856, a six column quarto, well filled with advertisements, and a sprinkle of general news items and editorials. In it there is a column description of the Arizona, with her 1,206 soldiers and a Bed Cross Corps. It is stated that "the Arizona will wait for the Scandia, due about Thursday afternoon. An hour before sailing from San Francisco, Gen. Merriam received orders from Washington to bold the Arizona here for further instructions. This will probably mean that she will be here a week or ten days.' The Bed Cross people do not go for salary, but for devotion to the cause, transportation and food being furnished them. Gen. Merriam tells the Advertiser that he is directed to muster in a battal ion of Hawaiian volunteers, and that Honolulu will be a navy station at which the troops will be kept and sent to Ma nila or returned home as occasion may require. The September number of The Art Interchange is of exceptional beauty and interest Two fine color plates ac company this number; "In Days of Old," by C. Gaupp, in oils, and "Three Brides maids,' by J. Bullis, in water colors. The number opens with an article on J. Massey Bhind. illustrated by reproduc tions of four of his latest sculptures, designed for the Park Bow Syndicate Building. "A Little Jaunt in Greece, by Maud Burnside, tells of recent trav els in that country; Elizabeth Moore Hallowell gives some excellent advice to beginners in book decoration, with examples from, her own pencil. There is also an article on Bent Iron Work, richly illustrated. The household de partment is even more attractive than usual, dealing as it does with the possi bilities of remodeled houses, demonstra ted in plans aad sketches. For sale by all newsdealers. 35 cents. The city sehools opened with a full attendance Monday of last week, the earbllawat for the week being 199 for theKrst ward, about equally divided among the four rooms; 228 for the Sec ond, among six rooms, room four being the highest with 47, room six the lowest, 28; Third ward 250, five rooms, room two having 65 pupils, room one, 54. The suburban school starts in with 23 pupils. The total enrollment for the first week is 700 pupils. Friday, the 16th, at 3. p. m the W.-G.-T. U. will meet at the home of the president Mrs- M. E. Loekbart; the report of the delegate to the Fourth dis trict convention atFullerton and other matters of aaasaal interest will be pre seaUi. We take the. following from- the Sahayler Sua. Mr. Bsardaley's version mart jast thmstoteh isrseme aa importaat aartmlari. .One of Mr. Zaraer'a sons was one of the fear men. that BearsWey aad Holts;- met oa tbe road, aad who so soon after meeting. got together and followed them. Aug ust Hols nves row near Cornlea, this county, and had nearly a hundred dol lars on his person. He and Mr. Beards ley ware foag to Saaaders (where Mr. Hols formerly lived), to set up a tomb stone. From the 8uns tone, it would seem that the reputation of the attack ing party ia not very- good fn' .that sec tion: "Police Edgar telle us of a dastardly and cowardly attack which was-perpetrated Saturday night upon two men who were driving from Columbus- to Ithaca, Saunders county, by John Varley one of the Doyle boys and two other young men whose names he could not find out It seems that C. A. Beardsley, a Colambua tombstone man had a Bohe mian from near there taking him to Ithaca where he was going to do some business. TLey were making the drive in the night while it was cooL When on the grade of tbe Richland road west of the Schuyler cemetery they were accost ed by two men walking in the road who halted them and tried to pick a fuss. Beardsley and the other man whipped up their horses and drove on to get out of the way of the toughs. A little farth er on they were again stopped by two fellows in a buggy who had evidently been with the others and who also tried to start a row and intimidate them by saying they believed they had stolen something. In the controversy they beat the Bohemian badly and he was covered with blood. They finally got away however, and drove into town and notified Policeman Edgar who was on the corner by the First National Bank. He wanted them to wait and swear out a complaint and have the fellows arrest ed but they would not wait and went on their way. Very soon after Varley came in and told Mr. Edgar that as he and the others were returning from a dance which had been held out west of here they found Beardsley and the Bo hemian trying to Break into Mr. Zahner's place just west of the cemetery and in trying to stop them the fight occurred. This was evidently a trumped up story as the others told bow they had aroused Mr. Zahner as they came along and ap pealed for help. It is likely the boys were under the influence of liquor and stopped the men with the determination to pick a row. It is too bad that Mr. Beardsley and the man with him did not wait to have them arrested and put be hind the bars for awhile. Fellows like that should be punished. While under the influence of liquor they might have killed someone. The Quill tells the version of the men a little differently and adds, as coming from David Zehner: The Columbus fellow (meaning Holz, as Beardsley was in the wagon holding the team and car ing for a young boy), came into the house and refused to leave it or explain why he was there, whereupon he (Zehner) gave him a good pounding. The whole affair, says the Quill, is as ridiculous as it is disgraceful and the poor fellow from Columbus was fearfully mistreated. He wrapped his face in beefsteak and pursued his journey badly scared and badly scarred. Tke Circa Connesded. . All exchanges from where the Great Wallace Shows have exhibited, seem to be a unit in praising tbe Great Wallace 3ho wb : The Dubuque (la.) Daily Times said: "The show continued about two and one-half hours and when the people went away they had only words of the highest commendation. The whole cir cus is clean and up-to-date; it is well directed and conducted faultlessly. It is replete with new acts performed by the best actors in the business. The accoutrements are all attractive and the people's wardrobe handsome. When the Wallace Shows come again more than 10,000 people will await their com ing. These shows will exhibit in Colum bus, Friday, September 23. Property far Sale. Within less than a mile of the city lim its, a 20-acre tract of land well known as the Bauer place, all fenced, and all under the plow. A large. 2-story, frame dwelling, ce ment cellar, cistern, cesspool, etc. Good-sized barn, nice lot of fruit trees. An individual irrigating plant on the place. Easy terms to the purchaser. Apply to F. H. Rcsche. 27 July, 2m Real Estate Traasferx. Becher, Jteggi Co., real estate agents, report the following real estate transfers filed in the office of the county clerk for the week ending Sept. 10, 1898. Samuel Connelly to Martin Mogan, ne H ae 20 and pt swU 21-30-3w. W i 2900 00 Geo. Zimmerman to Felix J. Zurlein, Iota 1. 2, blk 4. Robinson's add to Humphrey, wd 600 00 John Lite to Nels Peter Nelson. wK sw?i2.19w. wd 2325 00 Joseph Johnson to Bernard llanck. pt nw4 11-20JW, wd 213 00 Samnel Fran to Adolph Prana-. nelt 24-lU.lw.-vd 100 Five transfers, total $ 7,011 00 Coating Event. The Wallace Circus which comes to Columbus, Friday, Sept 23rd, is a show of the highest class and clean in every respect It represents -all that there is of legitimate worth in the circus busi ness. It is in charge of men who aspire to elevate the tone and purify the at mosphere of the. calling, and we.believe the thousands who have attended the performances during the past seasons will certify they have succeeded. Not only is the performance up to the high est professional and artistic standard, the menagerie large and varied, and the trained animals of the best but there is not in connection with the Wallace show a single one of those discreditable and demoralizing features which have done so much to give the circus a bad name, and to discourage the true friends of that otherwise wholesome form of amusement The managers of the Wallace show keep, all their promises, advertise nothing they do not expect to give, and carefully divest their perform ances of anything and everything calcul ated to offend the most fastidious. We are sure that the verdict of everybody in attendance will be most favorable. Yoe will find tto srandest rivers Sever flow straight to the aea. Many atoontains rise before them. Yet they aias oa aaerrily. Xoamtaiaa cannot stop the rivers ; ' They bet tare asd onward go. Wiariiaw tfcraatfc tfce veriest lowland, IaaaswilswiHwtijw, COM To COLUMBUS, WALLACE m -V. - J J a i ii aaa The Greatest Grandest and the best of America's Big Tented Enterprises Honorably Conducted, Honestly Advertised. Lofty in Conception, Begal in. Equipment Omnipotent in Strength. Ideal in Character. Splendid in Organis ation, Magnificent in Presentation. The Purest Cleanest, Mightiest and Most Magnificent Amusement Institution of the 19th Century. CAPITAL, 1,000 Features, 100 Phenomenal Acts, 25 Clowns. 20 Hurricane Bacee, 4 Trains. 1,500 Employes. C Bands. 50 Cages, A Drove of Camels, 15 Open Dens, A Herd of Elephants, 4,000.00 Doily Expense. The Greatest Performers in the know world are with the Great Wallace Shows this seasoB, inclining the fi? THE 7 STIRKS, Bicycle THE 10 DKLLAMEADS, Statuary Artiste- MLLE. NORADA FRENCH, Mysterious Globe. Ten Principal Male and THE THREE PETITS. LEON AND SINGING MULE 'TRILBY'. The Sisters Vortex, Triple Revolving Trapeze. OUR STREET PARADE At 10 a. m. Dailv, is the finest ever put on the streets. A Sunburst of Splendor. A Triumph of Art, Money and Good Taste, with Lavish Luxury of Spectacular Effect, and Greatest Professional Features Conceivable. Excursions Rrm on Erery line of Tra?el. No Gambliing Be-. Tices Tolerated. NEVER DIVIDES. HENRY RAGATZ& CO. Staple Fancy Groceries, GLASSWARE 'l' LAMPS. by4 ayaaTaCft JJUa"""fcWjTr Ban I pfff lVc"ajssjaTii ififtrT- f-aaSall l" WW TivAJaaTaTJiSJJaTSMSCPtr jasLf-tf1 ryi JffijjslHyM"RifJs 'i Pvsf 9SKs3Mflc J avuaW'll JMrm i?na"a""a"SSSjff""". ItfHk I aaaafftBWA.--1"0 SpjjLsUliAK ww WS Eleventh Street, - An Eagle-Eyed Investor Needs no eye glasses to discern tbe values we are offering in city and country prop erty. Genuine bargains in the truest sense of that much abused word, and property whose future value is as sure to increase as the sun to rise. Bnt little money necessa ry to secure title, balance to suit buyer House sites and business blocks, im proved and unimproved, city and country. BECHER, JAEGGI & CO., Thirteeath St COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA &2 ELEVENTH ST.. 1 av ' THEI OURNAL INGT! -FRIDAY,- Swfjt. 23, '98 . - SHOWS ! $3,000,000.00. and Skating Experts. Female Equestrians. Aerial Bar Extraordinary. NEVER DISAPPOINTS and 5I In our stock of HIGH GRADE GROCERIES we are constantly re ceiving fresh invoices of the finest China, Jap, and India Teas. We handle a full line of Chase &. Sanborn's Fresh Roasted Coffees.' They are the best. Now is a good time to buy Tea and Coffee, as prices are low and indications are will go higher soon COLUMBUS, NEBR. -- A GENIAL WELCOME aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBW 'V aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBN bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbVIPKb! T te ivipj&i s awaits the man who has a loving wife, a comfortable chair, and a cheerful fire m cold weather. Fall is upon us now, and when you are putting up a stove don't for get the bother the old one gave you last ' Winter, and get one of our handsome Gar. , land parlor heaters, that is both ornamental and economical in the use of coal at the same time. Cheap in price. SCI WUZ t E1STM, COLUMBUS. NEBB. FOR ALL KINDS :-j .' -i l . - :. ,. ..i y . . ; . . ' ' '. - '-A . " . .,- .'! . :. - v- , . .. .. ..t :- .. . . 1 i.. -V 5F3 -'r.m b3-i& M :fc- - YA "