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T -f. -A',j' -,, "-ifjr--- '. " $K- ' -"' . Tr If r . if - in . :':. ' h I'... l . V a .- - 4 x -. , r JSf V? ftr i 51- i T- ij J!' . L ?;. ? r -i. v I',.: r 1 tTABUSBt Mf ll.WW. Columbus Journal. Columbua. Welr. - Eatecsd at U PostoWoe, Colambss, .. as aseoed-cUM mail matter. iMMlVHMHtply .f.TftUll. mm or aussusifHo: OMfMT.W Mil. fit moatfce !. WEDHMDAT. NOVKMHKR II. IftW. taTTa atabaorlbere af tk Joar-aal:-Plaase look at te ate njspnv. ntte year aatae on Uo wraapec of mar Journal or oa tae asargia off Tan Jonrnal. Up to Ufa ate, yoar eeeecrlpUoa la paid or acoonatea Lafal Hatiew. Atnarim iii h tolerably free ooaatry when yon think rialit down to the 'foun dation of things, and act accordingly. Tub JoonwAt has bud thirty years ex perience in bundling legal notions of all clesoriptions, and takes thin oocaaion to nay tbat it in thoroughly equipped for this sort of work. We desire that yon remetnlier ns whan yoa have work or this sort to lie done. When yon do tlie pnyiog. yon have the right to place the work. Special atten tion given to mail order. 011 on or address, M. K. Tithhbb k Co.. Jonrnal Oflloe, Oolnmbns, Nabr. Kn- Jv. Nakctk f Chicago visited bis daughter in Lincoln last week. Tub first snow of tlie season etraok Norfolk, Neb., in flurries Monday morn ing. tmm Tna presidont has designated Thars dsy, Nov. 2Cth, as the national day for offering thanks. Thk election of (leorge!. McOlellan to the mayoralty of New York city will doabtless add his namo to the list of possible democratic candidates for pres idential honors next year. Kmpkkok Wim.iam of (Jermany under went an operation Knnday for the removal of a polypus from his larynx. The operation was successful, and not considered in any way a serious trouble. AitrrntNtitobeat Mark 1 lamia was the democratic Imttle cry in Ohio during the recent campaign, but the republicans carried tlie election by unprecedented majorities and Mark will still continue to wear the smile that won't wear off. Thb bishops of tlie Methodist church are holding a meeting in Lincoln where they have under consideration the work of education of the colored race in the south. They go to Omaha this week where tliey will hold a general commit tee meeting of the missionary depart ment of the church. Jitinir Hoi.mkh Thursday last sustain ed tlie demurrer of tlie state to Porter's aaswer in tlie suit Imraght to secure the money, for the state. About the cheap est way out of this trouble is for Mr. Porter to put back that marks and brand money where it rightfully belongs and be done with that bad traaaaotion. Hon ;not.icBA has made its appearance in the southern part of the State. E. D. Cramer, a prominent fanner who lives not far from Ileatrico, has lost twenty five bead within tlie past fear days, and strange an it may seem report states that the disease has not made its appearance among any of the hogs owned by his neighbor. It is now evident that the strike of tltocoal miners in the first district of the Colorado Fuel and Iron company at Trinidad, Colorado, is no small affair. In fact it is a strikeout of all proportions to that even hope! for by the officers of the united mine workers of America, and ten times what was looked for by the coal operators. Thk Union Pacific will make Cheyenne a train dispatching station at once. This is the first time in thirteen or four teen years that the Union Pacific has dispatched main line trains from Chey enne, It is said that the changes made daring the last few years and shortening of the line has made the changes in dis patchers possible. Tna house of representative was call ed to order at noon today, Taesday, by Alexander McDowell, the clerk. Mr. Cannon, who has been selected as the uaanimoae choice of his party for speaker, will be formally elected. After the oath of office is administered to him by the "father of the hones," a title be stowed upon the member who has seen the longest continuous service, the aataker will administer the oath to the BMmbera generally. Tine Navy department has issued or ders to the gunboat Newport at Savan nah to coal and proceed at full speed to 8aa Domingo. The action follows the advices of the serious condition of affairs there, A telegram was received at the Navy department Sunday saying that the cruiser Baltimore arrived at Puerto Plata, Santa Domingo, the same day, bat making no reference' to the state of affair at that port, which is ia poaaee aion of the insnrrectioaiata and is. under blockade by the government forces. Thk seventeen mile of doable track oa the main line of the Union Pacific near Cheyenne have been in operation the past few weeks, say the Denver New. The Hall block system on that division ia also being used. The sema phores are 200 yards apart. When a train enters upon n certain eectaoa of track the weight of the engine operates the semaphore 200 yard ia advance. It is expected that this system will do away' with the numerous aocideata which have taken place in the vicinity of the Sher man tunnel. The coat of the double track just completed is estimated at 4,080,000. Tna farmers' co-operative shipping i, eomettBMs called the farm grain trust, has began nnnctionin the sapreme court of Nebraska un4er the Ramsey elevator law and also uader the common law, to compel the Bur Ungten toad to grant an elevator site on the rajht of way at Blnden, Webster cenaty, aad a switch or spur to ran to nn elevator already conatrncted of the tight of way at the town at Upland, FreukUn cannty. This is the first suit Waaniht wader thpwwnaona of the new net ef the lagiaklnra eemneUing rail- famish equal fhcilitiea to REEVER ELECTED. This judicial diatriet baa Ion baaa noted for ite daaaoaratio sMJorities, bat this year the rnpaUieana aoaiinatad a tnsn who made a rigoroaa eeneeijra which, together with hit popalarity aa an attoraey, elected bin by a majority of 223 Totea over Griarison, denocratio nominee. Hare are a few flgarea for yoar ooaaidaratioa: I CD ST. f Counties. Oolfax.... Dodge Merrick... Naaoe Platte.... ToUl... 84S 1710 1007 70S 1175 1243 1751 752 584 1688 21552210 92S 842 855 1715 961 878 1607 1028 loom 5S89I080CI 5863 USTJLT IV PLATT1 C0UITT. metal Vesa at ana Eleetlea MaM Ha- veeaeer . lHa. The election is a thing of the past and the active politicians will now settle back into their nana! lines of work again after a hard fought although quiet cam paign. The presidential campaign com ing next year, made politicians very zealous in their effort to bring oat strong sentiment aa to the probable standing for the next campaign, but in Platte couaty the vote was very light, aa compared to 1900. The total vote this year is 0,247, while in 1899 it was about 84237 and in 1900 it was 34)95. In 1901 the total vote was 3147 and 1902, 272. Considering that there were several nominees on the republican ticket in Platte county who withdrew their names from the ticket late in the campaign, and others made very little effort toward their election, the republicans have every roason to feel encouraged as compared with years in the past. There were many republicans who did not go to the polls at all, because they considered that there was little or no hope of electing their men. The Monroe Looking Glass saya there were twenty republicans in that place alone who did not vote, and we have beard similar remarks from other localities. If the republicans had worked for their ticket as tbey should have done, the majorities in the county woald have been greatly diminished and it ia not improbable that some of the candidates would have been elected. A comparison of figures is the best of arguments, and we therefore give a few in order that our readers may ase that Platte county has not lost republican votes but has gained them. In 99 Hollenbeok reoeived 1,974 votes in this county and this year 1,796. Orimison in 99 had 1,777 and this year 1,512. Considering that Sallivan has been a resident of this county since he has grown to manhood and that be ia an ex ceedingly popular man, and that many republicans voted for him, his vote was not what was expected by his friends and partisans. His msjority this year is 1,042. In 97 Sullivan had for an oppon ent Judge Post, his own neighbor, and that year reoeived a majority of 947 or only 95 votes less than in this last elec tion. The Third, his home ward, in 97 gave Sullivan a majority of 13 while this year he had CC. Sheriff Byrnes in V9 reoeived l,94fi votes against Steinbaughe 1,291 and this year Carrig had 1,079 while Sbarrar got 1,466. Judge Uobison in W reoeived 2,112 votes against the republican candidate Pngsley, who had 1,061. This year Hat terman carried 1,928, or 194 less than Itobison. Brock this year had 1,149. Metr. in 99 reoeived 2,002 votes and this year 464 leas or 1,538. In 99 Leavy received 24260 votes and this year 1,813. In TO Craig had 918 votes and this year Britell 1,192. JUIMK OF THK SlTrSKMK COURT. Barnes, r 924 Sullivan, d 1966 Sullivan's plurality 1042. RBOKNTH OP THB 8TATK tTNIVKRSITT. Allen, r 1209 Whitmore, r 1162 J ones, ti. . . . . ..... ....... Atiju Weber, d 1588 JODOK OV SIXTH DISTRICT. Reader, r 1507 8tineon,r. 1026 Hollenbeok, d 1715 riHiisou, q. . .... .... .... .... ...... jowl RmPRBSBBTATITR TO FILL CNBXPIRRD TBBM IN DISTRICT 24. Meedel,r .4342 Bender, d 1683 Bender' plurality 341. COUHTY TREASURER. aJvOIKni U 4OW CtiKRK OP TUB DISTRICT COURT. Gruenther, d 2225 SHRRrFF. ajwaen77ejr r AvOo VuaaiTQff U JO 4 5 Carrig's plurality 221. CMERK. tlOwMUf Tm ltREf Vaaaal ! loll GraTa plurality 551. JUD4HC rooK, r. .... .... ........ .... .... .. 1 14.7 Ratterman, d... 1928 Ratterman'a plurality 779. ASSKHSOR. AUVvUVUe a AiVaPS lwUaVe A 4 tJ Galley'aplarality421. aUPKRIXTBRDUT. Britell, r. 1192 Leavy, d 1818 Leavy's plurality 621. COnORRR. M. vnf(Ue eT APV 9 elBBvW-mQ m AaaiJO Met?.' plurality 491. aunvRTon. Rosaiter,d 2018 suPRRvnons. DMjy a7 un WKanaeja a W StfTaaaVm) 4 4 m& OnBU9Cf V a 9 A XuVuWenwQe tj R0 JUSTtCR OP THR PRACR. xvTefBe R7 aMtPv j OneWBt Q Of K OOKSTAM.UB, EwOSsRInSire Q MjaaaaVnT n !! aXXf Ixun mterriew relative to the result of the election with ex-Senetor W. V. AUen of Madison, the Lincoln Jonrnal published the following: in no auction bat thnt the a will have their own next year, nnd thetr will not be those of the demeeretac or wpnbtteaa parties. Locally, it is not fangpahnbls that there will eeutiawe to bntnaisa." -Have yon noticed, sin at or, thnt in jadieial districts where n Jtmoarat nnd beneh the dentocrat was elected aad the popaliet defeated 7" was asked. "It has been noticed before this," re plied Mr. Allan, "that a good many deav oorate refuse to support popaliet eaadj. dates running on a f uakm ticket , "Does the outcome of the' election in Ohio, Nebraska, lows, and other states foreshadow the result of the presidential contest next yearr "Not at all. The middle and western (( bM nnthin to do with the de ciding of the presidential election, their innuenoe oeing ooaneea to odbtsim tioue. With the south solidly demo cratic and the north aad wast generally republican, a few states like New York, New Jersey. Connecticut and Msass ehueette hold the balance of power. Which ever way they go the nation goes. The result of. the ejection in New York city pointe to the nomination of Cleve land for president by the democratic party." "If Cleveland i the nominee, will Bryan, in your opinion, support him?" "Mr. Bryan ia too sagacious, I thiak, to indicate in advaaee what hie position will be if Cleveland gets the nomination. It is possible, but hardly probable, that he will support Cleveland. Mart of the old settlers of this part of Nebraska remember Keate-kot-oos, who was for many years a trader with the Pawnee Indians and a frequent Colum bus visitor, and the following bit of his tory from the Schuyler Free Lance will be read with interest by them: "While speaking upon this Indian subject a little matter of history con nected with this state and particularly with the Platte river comes to the mind. A Mrs. Piatt, who atill lives In Oberliii, Ohio, and who was one of the first white persons to be in this section of the coun try tells about it. In Mny, 1854, the passage of the Kansas-Nebraska bill by congress gave this country n little shap ing and aisiag up. Mrs. Piatt had been here then a doaeo years, being first located just across the Missouri river opposite where Nebraska City now in at a settlement called Gaston, whioh was her maiden name. Mrs. Piatt says: When Mr. Piatt and I went to the Pawnee mission station by request of the missionaries of the American board who were laboring there, to act as teachers under government, and co-operate with them in their work, we found no such word ns Nebraska in the geographical vocabulary of that section. We wero on the Great American Desert, in that por tion known ns the Indian territory, and through it lazily rolled a broad, shallow stream, named by the Frenoh traders, La Platte, and called by the Pawnees, Keata-kot-oos, (Flat Water). When our Indian friends wished to give Mr. Piatt a name, and were told by the whites tbat bis name aooorded with that of the Frenchman's river, they called him Keats-kot oosand the name lives in that region today. But south of the land claimed by the Pawnees laid that occu pied by the Otoes, and towards its east ern boundary a stream went rolling and gurgling over its rocky bed with suoh a sad plaintive tone, it suggested to the poetical mind of the Indian that the waters were weeping, and they named the stream Nebratbka (Weeping Water) hence the name of our state, Nebraska. That the sound of 'th is in the original word, I was assured by the son of n mis sionary who lived among the Otoes some years and spoke their language fluently. But the language of those petty prairie tribes was not reduced to writing, and we who labored among them and spoke their tongue, could sympathize with Joaquin Miller, who deplored that the musical E-da-ho (accent on the second syllable) of his boyhood's love, was changed by the white man into the dis cordant I-da-ho (accent on the first syl lable), when we found thnt the soft Pawnee (accent on first syllable) was so spelled and aoeented as to be pronounced Pawn-ee; whenthesweetrlowingO-ma-ha was changed to the long drawn out O-may-haw, and the charming Ut-tn-wa coarsened into Ot-ta-way. How can the mistakes be remedied?' " 1 ADDITIONAL : : LOCAL : : 'a Clib. .The general meeting of the Woman's club was held at the bomeof Mrs. L. Gerrard Saturday afternoon. Federation notes were given in response to roll call followed by interesting reports of the state federation given by the president, Mrs. Geer, and delegates Mesdames Ger rard and Garlow. Vocal solos were ren dered by Mrs. Reader and Miss Morgan. Among other business which came before the club for consideration, was that of working for a public "rest room. A committee composed of Mesdames Musser, Gietxen nnd Geer were appoint ed to wait upon the business men of the city nnd find the possible cost of main taining such a place for the benefit of the public The literary department will meet with Mia. C. Johnson Saturday afternoon. The musical department meet next Tues day afternoon with Mrs. Farrand. Hnaty f afilkt. The marriage of James Haney and Mias Alma 8egelke took place Wednes day morning at 9 o'clock, in the St. Bonaventnm church, Father Theobold officiating, only relatives of the bride and groom being present to witness the ceremony. The bride waa attended by her sister Miss Clara 8egelke, and the groom's best man was his brother Patrick Haney. The bride was attired in a gray silk with a net cloth over dress. The bridesmaid wore a gray over piakailk. The.wedding march was rendered by Sister Agnes ns the wedding party entered the church. After the ceremony a wedding dinner was served by the bride' mother to the relatives present, and in the evening they ware eereuaded by eeveral different orgaaizatioes, among them ware the Bachelor girls dub, of which the bride has been a popular member, and later ia the eveein the Columbua City band The bride ia the eldest daughter of Mr. ana Mia. Charles Sagelke and ia one at the BAoat respected young Indies of the city. The groom is also popular among the young people nnd they have the beat of their heat of friends. Prof. Funk, the piano teacher who has itiy lecated aermaaeatly in Colam- ta having a factory ha hi tuning fat indiTidaal V toh will receive the Address Bex 76. 4 n i n 1 1 in 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 in ri I Closing 0u Sale at Gostr-aiM Below. I I have purchased the stock ! of goods of C. M. Beecroft !: on 13th street, in the old:: Oehlrich building and in-!! tend to give the people of Columbus the benefit of ii prices never before heard!! of in this city and com-!! munity. You are cordially ! ! i ' To call and examine the goods and find for yourself that this is not a mere ad-!! vertising scheme hut a bona fide sale of ; these goods will be made. ' Tours for business. -;M - . i " WiSBwmmGA .;..;..X-XK"X-;-W-X-X-: ! Ull W$&S&HQ44&W$ 1 4 ESTABLISHED 187a - STOCKS, ETC., $15,000 COLUMBUS . I Biimv aid Mmj louse. X LOUIS LUTJHARM 8. ? HMoenor'to HKNRY LUBKKK. ! Wholesale Jobbers & Contractors. DEAB FRIENDS: Our goods are of the best quality to be found anywhere. Wa have r bought them right in car load lota for oash. We sell them right and you will save money if yon will come to Columbus, bring your naigh & bora along, club together, and buy your goods right here. Freight paid at X wholesale prions, ready for use. Free inspection for the best judges of the , country. Uranus that nave been tested for years and round perfect. lours very truly, LOUIS LUTJEHARMS. Z $Q$r&&$&$$4&$ Mrs. Kftf Daai. One of the most distressing accidents of the kind which ever occurred in Co lumbus befel Mrs. Grant Kage lasi Friday about 11:80 o'clock, from which she died at about 7 o'clock in the evening the same day. The accident occurred about ns fol lows: Mrs. Kage was alone in the house with her three young children, and in brushing coals from the kitchen Btove her apron caught fire. She was prevent ed to some extent from extinguishing the (lames on account of the children, who rushed to her, nnd in her anxiety to keep them from catching fire, the flames spread on her clothing, burning thellesh from the knees up in n moat frightful manner. There waa only n small portion of the body that was not burned almost to a crisp. The flesh was entirely burned from tho hands, nnd the hair from the head. One of the children ran to a neighbor and informed her that her mother was burning up, and by the time she reached the bouse she found Mrs. Kage entirely enveloped in flames. Dr. Voce waa immediately called but the burns were so severe that little help could be given the sufferer, and she psased away about 7 o'clock in the even ing. She did not lose consciousness until about 4 o'clock. Mrs. Kage moved here with her hus band from Seward two years ago, and resided in the southeast part of town. She leaves besides her husband, three young children, nil daughters, aged about one, three and "seven,, years. .One brother, Clarence Heoox, ia a carpenter in Una city. She was born August 8, 1877, in Harrison county, Ohio, and came to Seward, Nebraska, with her parents when five years old? She waa married February 16, 1896, to U.O. Kage. ' Funeral services were held Saaday afternoon in theUnited Brethren church, Rev. Lohr officiating, after which the remains were laid to rest in the Colum bus cemetery. A very large number of people attended the services. Mrs. Heoox of Seward, mother of the deceased, will take the children, home with her. 2 ? j Hifh Seaaa! Kates. " j ; The Ninth grade arithmetic dees' av eraged 89 4-19 per cent last asonth. The Seniors are organising a basket ball team, and other grades will proba bly organize later. The Junior claaa hat finished the sub ject, The measurement of electficity,n and has also completed the stady of Silas Marner by George Eliot. At a meeting of the Juniors Monday night the former officera were re-elected, Roy Stires president and Lottie Beeber secretary of the grade. They also made n selection of their class pin. The Kearney Military Academy foot ball team will play the Cohmbaa High school team at Columbaa, Saturday, Not. 14. Kearney has a strong team and a good game caa be expected. Ev erybody tarn oat. It i probable that a foot ball game will be played between Madiaoa nnd Co lumbaa High achook ia this city on Thaakagiviac day. Manager Richard soa expects to hear from Madiaoa today in regard to the matter. CurnafTaWaks. Wa hereby express oar sppratistina aad thanks to the many frienas far the thoaghtfalaUsntiea given in the loss of hast aai MnaL. Mn. aso Maa.O.L.Y.Hiu M.AXMne.J. ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii ii ii it 1 1 1 i ' ;: . ;: K.tM-ri-l"l"I-llllt"8"l"IH 1 M W. A.' Way was in Omaha Monday. Roy Johnson waa np from Omaha over Sanday. C. J. Garlow was a Lincoln visitor Thursday. Mrs. S. E. Baker waa in Duncan n few days last week. C. W. Peareall and Ed. North of Omaha were Columbua visitors Sunday. Mm. E. H. Fnnk of Spalding came down Saturday to visit her daughters. Mrs. A. J. Mason is visiting relatives here. Mr. Mason ia now teaching achool in Carroll, Neb. Mrs. Joseph Lloyd went to Cedar Rapid, Netk, Friday, called by the ill ness of relatives. Miss Carrie Younkin of Iowa, who has been visiting her brother E. F. Younkin, returned home Monday. Miss Anna Stevenson of Beatrice vis ited at the home of F. N. Stevenson a few days, returning home Wednesday. Mias Anna Calto and Mrs. Ledtx of Chicago have been the guests of Mia. M: O. Calto, returning home last Wed nesday. Mrs. Frances ForrestoU of Denver and Mrs. Carrie Schnlte of Dea Moines, are visiting their brother. Judge Ratterman nnd family. W. K. Lay, an old-time Columbua cit ixen, waa up from Omaha on business, doming here Wednesday and returning home Thursday. Charles Sagelke, jr., came up from Omaha Wednesday to attend the wad ding of his sister Miss Alma Sagelke and Mr. James Haney. f R. W. Hobart aad little eon went to Dal Rapid, South Dakota, Friday, where Mr. Hobart waa called on business. They will return today. Mrs. C H. Sheldon has returned from a two weeks' visit in IUinoia nnd Iowa. Miss Bessie Sheldon who acoompanied her, will remain a few weeks longer. J. M. Taylor of Couacil Blnfa, for merly a fanner living east of Colambas, was in town Saturday on hia way home from BeUwood where ha had visited Mr. and Mm. J. 8. Harboldaheimer of Guttonberg, Iowa, arrived Friday on a two week' visit with relative. Mr. Herboldaheimer ia a brother of Mrs. Ed. Morrow. Mr. and Mra. Eber 8mith nnd Mias Hacel arrived hare Sunday from Trinn dad, Colorado. Mrs. Smith will visit -, Mrs. A. J. Smith for several Mr. Smith went to Omaha Mon day. Mr. Smith will be batter remem bered hare by her acqaaiatancea aa Miss Caha Madden. They expect to go to Maxwell, Nabr, where they will live on Plttta Center. fYeta8iaaL The aehoola opened again Monday 1 ana weak oa account ofthedjphtberiascara. ia November is amajaaal hi this cHmsta, yet hare thk fc PERSONAL MENTION Naveaaber. " The Oother Heaaa wfll ha opened for the eatertsiamast of the pablic next Monday. Mr. and Mm gather have had sanii aad paintsd, and it has been fitted with new furniture from top to aVapaJwapaama AbOjOjO) sunFBM0j aVnaaHi anmVaSavapaaSO EMWkowtoruauhotL So. L LoaisHeihelhas the. frame of hia baraap. - Masons are doing; their work oa Rich-; ard Adamy'a cellar. ; Joha Haibal has lumber ready to pat ap a near building oa hia place. W. T. Era' team took a lively spin through the corn field Monday morning. No aariona results. The new wall improved hog barn which Mr. Gerhard Loseawarected on his place is now compleUd ' "' Mia. Rud. Kbrte aad 'daughter Ma thilda ratamed from Columbaa, where they, had stayed a couple 'of days, last weak Friday. -': Rav. Frees, accompanied by Rev. Miessler from Cotambus, drove up ,to Leigh last week Taesdayto attend. n ooafereace which waa in flnwion there Tuesday and Wedaeaday. ; WauUar leanrt. Review of the weather near Genoa for the month of October, 1903. Mm tMscrtar of th anatb 53.08 Umb do mum aoeth laat jtmx MM' Histiew t pwHiwc Vkh HV LowMtdooatho Mtb 29 ysmaaa Usa MJt WmtmW Qsajfnf f aveABsUY IsaJJa 9 4Uaa QsnyV aW alnKna mrlSlmw-"OOiySL 9 KaTa fall dmtimg portion ot-dmj. S laeaw of niatall. .. .-6. Do Mate momtk last year... S.1 Prevailiag wind from &E. to N.W. Frost and alight ice at intervale throughout the month. - Car it Thamkj. Wa wish to express our sincere thanka to the neighbors aad frienda for their kindness to us in the time of our trouble, the death of our wife, mother, daughter and sister. TJ. G. Kaok asd Chiuwcn, Mr. k Mrs. Heoox and Chtldkkn. Law lata Watt via lajrliartoa oiU. $25.00 to Portland, Tncomn, Seattle. $25.00 to San Francisco nnd Los An geles. $220 to Spokane. $20.00 to Salt Lake City, Butte and Helena. Proportionately low rates to hundreds of other points, including Big Horn Basin, Wyo., Montana, Idaho. Washing ton, Oregon, British Columbin, Califor nia, etc. Every day nntil November 30. Tourist cars daily to California. Per sonally conducted excursions three times a week. Tourist care daily to Seattle. Inquire of nearest Burlington Route agent. 8 b CklMrea De Lie. Do children lie? Yes; constantly, persistently nnd universally, says the Kindergarten Magazine. A child does not tell the truth because he could not. He does not know the truth, and hia approximation to the truth Is very much vaguer than ours. And there are certain qualities of his mind which make It Inevitable thnt he should per vert the truth. In the first place, truth la synonymous with knowledge. He does not know what truth Is. In the second place (and it Is the same with ns), children gradually approximate the truth They have their ideas of truth. In the third place, the child's imagination drives him often to tell what la not true. rata Werk aad Hair. Everything physical being equal, it la established that the man who la en gaged in professional work will grow gray sooner than will the man who earns his bread by the literal sweat of hia brow. Thus by Implication the man who has more and harder brain work, than another more worries, more troubles, more difficult thoughts, less vitality In proportion this Is the Indi vidual nnd the profession that soonest are marked by gray hairs. Wamuu Craeltr to Waaaaa. Another illustration of bow mean n woman can be was given the other night when a 'young lady was calling on an elderly spinster who dresses and nets with unbecoming youtbfulness. The spinster showed her visitor n beau tiful handmade lace collar and said proudly. This Is over fifty years old." It Is beautiful!" purred the 'girl. -Did you make it. dear?" New York Press. Aavaaeca Aaeestml FrrMe. So Woodby Is very rich now. When I knew him he was poor. His only treasure in those days waa the musket his great-grandfather carried in the Revolution." Oh, his great-grandfather has been promoted since. Woodby exhibits his sword now." Philadelphia Press. The day that the boy baby puta ea his first pants his mother beglna to fed, that there are two aaen In the hoaac ' Atchlaoa Globe. COLUMBUS MARKETS. Wheat, new CO Corn, old shelled-? bushel 30 Oat- bushel 25 Bye Ul bushel 35 J5anag07a tXa Hog V cwt. 4 30 4 40 Stock steers-V cwt 3 00 4 00 Fat cows-V cwt 2 25 3 00 Stock steers-? cwt 3 000 4 80 Potatoes-V bushel 070 - Batter V m. 14020 Eggs V doaeo. 190 FKKD PRICES AT MILL. Bran, bulk 60 Shorts, 70 Chop feed. balk. 70 Chop corn, 65 Marketa corrected every Taesday afternoon. Bmral AMERICA'S BEST anaTlnay F aaaiBBBa ft famjjl sT OCBI eawuai sjatmt aVinilii aaaaWaaieejBJBSj SSJOj SBSSavmrSa 2ESH ONE iSLllS aWtt-aaaawaaartlJt, C. S. EASTON & Will Give HEATING -fOR 50 Heaviest aid Tho winner's corn will go to the St Louis Exposition with grower's name. No re striction as to color. All corn must be reasonably dry and not tampered with or loaded with any foreign substance. Award will be made December 25, 1903. HEADQUARTERS FOR Groceries and Hwdware. 99J SHORTEST LINE Oregon and Washington. TWO THROUGH TRAINS DAILY HtUMlaonieljT Kiuippeil With Free Becliaing Chair Caw. Diaiac Caw. MJ a la carte. Pallmaa FalareSlwpiBKCaw. llutf. ttarokimc and Library Caw. TuBrwtSIwpiagCanaSpecialty. Pintwh Ucht-Htoan Hmt.etc. DAYLK1HT K1DK OF 2U0 MltFJ ALONG THE HKAUTIFUL COLUMUIA K1YKK. Full infornmtion cheerfully furnished on application to Jf. II. HEXHAM, Agent. TIME TABLE, COLUMBUa NED. Lincoln, Omaha, Chicago, St. Joseph, KaaaaaCtty, Bt.Loaia and all polnta Baat and Bonth. Denver, Helena, Batte, Bait Ika City, Portland, San Francisco nnd nil pointa Weat. TBAIXS DBPAKT. No. 23 PaMeBffr, daily except Saaday. ?5 a. hi No. S3 AeeounSodatioa, daily except Batanlay 4J0p. m TKAIXM ABB1TK. No. 21 PaMeBer. daily except Saaday. 8:R0 p. m No. SI AccoaiBitidatioa, daily except Saaday 1J0 p.ra TIME TABLE U.P.RR. K.1ST BOCSD. H.U!t UXK. 12, Chicaico Special 10 a. 4. Atlaatic Expreae 420 a. 8. Colaatboa Local It- 6:10 a. 103, Fast Mail 1:00 p. 108. Colorado Expreae 3:10 p. 6, Eastern Express. 2:50 p. 3. Orerlaad Limited 57 p. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. WEST BOtJHD. TCAIJC 1XS. 5, Pacific Express 2:la. 11. Colo. Special 95 a. 101. Fast Mail 1140 a. 1. Orerlaad Limited. 12:05 p. 3, California Express J:00 p. 7. Colnatbai Local. 8:35 p. ,2S, Freifht.. ............ .......... 8J0a. No No No No No No. No SOBTOLS BBAXCB. Depart No. SS. Passeacer "JO p. m. No. 71, Mixed 7:1 a. at. ArrtT No.M. Passeaser 12 JO p. m. No. 72, Mixed 7:10p.at. AUIOS ASD SPALDISO BBABCB. Depart No.M, Passenger 2:10 p. a. No. 7S, Mixed ...SJOa. ia. Arrive No. 70, Passencer 1:00 p.m. No. 74, Mixed s.-OOp. at. Norfolk passeimir trains ran daily. No trains oa Albion and Spalding branch aaadays. Colambas Local daily except Saaday. W. II. Bkhbab. Aceat. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 iiDisrs mmssii One door wast of Halst & Adams. Havin parchased the C. F. Hoe hen stock of Drafts. Wall Paper. Paints. Oils. etc at a meat redac tion we are makincsomeTery low prices. Call and see as. T At 30 to 40 per cent, discount. T 2 lasw" sssjaa ns J 6rM SaHb hi Tern : All preacnptions carefully compounded by an exper- ienced registered pharmacist ', I fmuVft Fhai-Meffej. LOUIS SCHBEIBER, Jr f IIIIIIIIIIIIIH K00M AND B0ABD Manager At reasonable rates at Grand Pacific Hotel, Tentk Street. ERNOT BROCK, X flwai a X Best Ears of Con X X 'a2Xn-v' - FASTEST TIME TO LIBBEY The largest selection of the finest and newest cnttings ever brooKbt to onr city. Also a fall line of ... . f Pickard Hui.ri- Paintctl China. TsTsnta Baiaslsiriimai laiaifial wm HsipejciiMi nfirtfJa El. J. Nitwihier. BD OTTAWA Cjliiiir Gere Shelter Can do more and better work than any other shelter sold. Our wagons will not scatter yoar grain while on the road to market or overtax your horsee with needless heavy draught. Biggies auNl Carriages OF THE LATEST AND BEST MAKES. -All Kinds of- FARM IMPLEMENTS. Coaae nnd look onr stock over before baying : ll-ksaiitli work and JIM'S. Saejeia' s1ata ab chnrf tiee. VwafHsawf aV awM JEl afmU flnak-PinnnaaBaann nV wWWjaT&v&3B)9rwm ' f LOUIS SCHREIBER. V J D. 8T18JC3. AT LAW. W OKs Btfeartn door aortii o Fir k -' : t ar taw i BBiaaaa. OOATOaiJa.laaalgll. A .?- dj. m r we 'jv. t. ifj5e -it-'issiis XjvA-' -J. - J s. r i ...-tfe iftin &?1& ii. te."ViS "JfegBiaii'Jfa.- -- --.----" w.jSA.