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The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, February 03, 1904, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95073194/1904-02-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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11"- . xhn mhii " ' " " a"
Subscribers of taa low-
look at taa data oppo-
w tko wisppcc of
Jomrmal or oa tko amargtn ot
Joaraal. Up to tale data, year
la paid or
Snow to the depth of eight inches fall
ia Georgia and Alabama one day last
In 18CG coal oil sold for SI a gallon
and floor from Sfi to f8 a aack in Ne
braska City.
It ia aaid that 250 conventions, with
an attendance varying from 100 to 30,000
will be held in St Louie daring the
World'. Fair.
W. J. Bbtak has aaid that he will sup
port none of the democrats who voted
for Palmer and Buckner, and there were
133,424 of them.
AaxoLD Comtbhe, son of the presi
dent ot Switzerland, committed suicide
in Dijon, France, Thursday by shooting.
He had been suffering from cerebral
derangement resulting from malarial
Tax scarlet carnation has been made
the state flower of Ohio. This was a
favorite flower of the late President
McKinley, and is adopted as a token of
love and reverence of the people of Ohio
for him.
A rots in Tyndall, a small town just
north of Niobrara, Thursday, destroyed
f oar business houses, causing a loss of
$25,000. The blaze broke oat in a photo
graph gallery at 4 o'clock in the morn
ing. The insurance amounts to $74300.
The 30th annual convention of the
National American Woman Suffrage
association will be held in National
Bines' Armory hall, Washington, D. C,
February 11th to 17th inclusive. Con
gressional hearings will be given woman
suffrage on the morning of the 16th.
The Rosebud reservation containing
416,000 acres of choice farm land, is to be
thrown open to homestead settlement
this coming summer. This will afford
many people an opportunity to secure aa
excellent farm that are unable to buy at
the present price of land. This land will
be opened under the lottery plan, similar
to the Oklahoma opening in 1901.
Anotheb of Polk county's pioneers.
Dr. Holly M. Mills, died Thursday. The
doctor was the first physician in Polk
county and has lived there continuously
since. He had had an attack of paraly
sis and it is thought that he might have
had a stroke when he fell on his porch
Thursday. He never returned to con
BcioHsnesB and died within an honr. He
was about C9 years old.
The State Board of Agriculture has
reorganised for the coming year, J. B.
Dinssaore, of Sattoa, for many years
prestdeat of the aasociaUoa, being de
feated in a doss raw by W. It Mel lor, of
Loup (Sty. Secretary B..W. Furasj ot
BrownviUe, and treasurer F.v Molatyia
of Seward, were rsaleotaa1 by acelama
tion. W. A. Appereon, Johneea coanty ;
Joseph Roberta, Dodge; B. M. Wotoott,
Merrick; . Q. Russell, Washington, and
Cyrus Horton, Furnas, are newly elected
members of the board. It was decided
that there are safacient funds available
to justify the erection of a large brick
adauaistration building and lay several
hundred feet of brick walks, the inten
tion being to ultimately lay walka on all
parte of the grounds and 'perhaps pave
the principal atreeta. A capacious stock
pavillkm and additions to the grand
stand are other improvements contem
plated. Secretary Furnas' salary of
$2,000 per year was decided to be stria
cient to pay all clerk hire excepting
extra help employed at fair time, and a
motion to appropriate $600 per year for
clerk hire was passed with the under
standing that the fund ahould be dis
bursed only upon order of the board and
should not be used to cover ordinary
office expenditures.
J. L. McBbiex, the present doputy
state superintendent of schools, is being
strongly pressed by his friends to place
his name before the people as a candi
date on the republican ticket for super
intendent to succeed Supt Fowler. Mr.
McBrieo has been Mr. Fowler's deputy
for the past four years, and should be
well acquainted with the needs of the
state ia educational lines. If he can
accomplish half as much as Mr. Fowler,
be will make a competent officer.
Miss Nan-nib Betan, sister of Hon. W.
J. Bryan, whose life hung by a thread
for two days, breathed her last at 1:30
o'clock Satarday afternoon before the
arrival of Mr. Bryan who had been leo
tariagin theeast. All that phyaicians
could do was done to prolong life at least
until the arrival of her brother. She
i affected with peritonitis. The dead
was 34 years of age and came to
Nebraska in 1898 from her home in
aaiem, Illinois, for the benefit of her
health, and stace that time she has lived
with her sister, Mrs. Alien.
Mohboe, Feb. 2, 04.
Ed. Joitbkal: Reading in. your last
week's issue an item to the effect that
the Columbus Telegram, Platte Center
Signal, Humphrey Democrat and the
Lindsay Post were let the county print
ing and each is to receive one-fourth the
legal rate, and the Columbus Biene will
also be given an extra one-fourth legal
rate for printing the proceedings, I would
like to ask this question: Have the
supervisors, who are elected to represent
all the people, the right to vote money
out of the peoples' pocket by paying for
the county printing a sum more than the
law allowa? We all know that taxes in
this county are already high enough
without raising them to a higher notch
for no other reason that I can see than
to throw crumbs, few though they be, to
political party favorites.
There is no doubt in my mind that
Platte county could save money by doing
as other counties do allowing all the
newspapers of the county a chance to
bid on the work to be done, thus secur
ing their work for a half or two-thirds
legal rate instead of having to pay a full
rate plus one-fourth. What is a super
visor for anyway if not to protect the
peoples' interests?
Yours for justice,
, :
Iraest DojseU was ia Silver Oieek
Loadoa rstaiawl
jk i : LOGAL : :
The Auditorium orchestra concert
Monday evening was fairly well attended
and the music was highly appreciated by
those present. The program was well
arranged to please any audienoe and the
director. Prof. Sike, has given much care
ful attention to the orchestra which has
kept up a high standard in the musical
organizations of the city. The orchestra
was assisted in their special numbers by
Messrs. Adams, drummer, and Hawk,
clarinetist, both from Fnllerton. Those
assisting in the entertainment with
special numbers aside from the orchestra
selections were Mesdames Oarlow and
Geer, piano duett; Ous Falbaum, vocal
solo; violin and piano. Miss Elsie Pohl
and Prof. Sike; vocal solo, Mrs. E. H.
Chambers; piano solo, Prof. Funk; trom
bone solo, John Stovicek. The program
throughout was well received by the
ARE determined to close out our. entire
stock and go out of business, and that at
once. We expected to sell out in bulk and
. avoid the annoyance and delay of retailing
it, but we find this is not possible, so without
more delay we shall go at it with a determi
nation to wind it up in a short time. This
will be a great opportunity to supply your
needs at real bargain prices. Nothing will
be sold above cost, and generally much less than cost Take
notice, this is not a Take" sale, with low prices on a few things
but a real closing-out sale on everything. Our prices nave al
ways been below our competitors, but you will see a greater
difference now. Our stock is known to be first-class and up-to-date
in every particular. Thousands of dollars worth of new
spring goods have arrived, bought before the advance in cotton
but there will be no reserve, everything at cost or less will be
our motto, while it lasts. Everything can't be marked at once,
nor prices quoted here, but our clerks will have ova cost mark
and you will get the goods at right prices. ::::::::
Sale Began Sat, Jan. 30.
Be on hand early and get the choice before being picked
over. The Munsing and our celebrated Jackson Muslin Un
derwear go at cost in this sale. Better supply yourself; they
have no equal :
F. H. LAMB & CO.,
Thursday fro
a visitor to Staple-
ia Platte Center
St Edward.
Cad Roods
Friday oa
Miss Clara Jaeqbson was a visitor to
David City 8atardaj.
Mra. B. H. Hoary visited friends in
David City last week.
Miss Clara Beecroft weat to Genoa
Thursday oa basiaeaB.
Miss MerreU of Central City ia the
guest of Miss Anna GogiL
Miss Clara Brows of Cedar Rapids
visited relatives here last week.
Hoary Bipp oZ Platte Center was in
towa today oa his way to Kearney.
Mm. Was. Beaham leaves Thursday
for Salina, Kansas, to visit her mother.
and daughter of Salt
Lake City, are guests of Mrs.C. J. Garlow.
Mrs. George Crawford of Grand bland
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. E. F.
Mrs. D. J. Sheebaa of Roagis. Wyo
ming, is the guest of Mrs. Ellen Sheehan
and family.
Mrs. T. D. Bobiason of Humphrey was
ia thecity Saturday to attend the funeral
Mrs. Teiabsr of St Paul. Minnesota.
arrived here Saturday on a visit to her
brother, O.T.Roen.
Mrs. D. F. Davis of Silver Creek came
dowa Monday to visit a abort time with
Mm. Garlow and other friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hudson of Silver
Creek are visiting relatives here a few
days aad will return home today, Wed
aeeday. Miss Tona Brodfaehrer left Saturday
for Austin, Mianesota, where she will
visit several moaths with her brother
Ben and his family.
Are not throwing out any
baits for Saturday, but you
will find us selling you Gro
ceries and Hardware every
day in the week just as cheap
as the so called cash stores,
and we are willing to grant
all worthy customers a limit
ed credit. We can not do
business without a. profit,
neither can they. It costs
money to do business, and do
not be deceived by alluring
baits which are offered on
Saturdays :: :: :: ::
Cello Mew.
Among the new students in the Busi
ness college who have entered for work
this month are: Otto Henning, Ed.
Sheehan, Lottie Becher, George Scott,
jr., Carl Schubert and Byrdie Smith all
of Columbus, snd John MeGowan, Ris
ing City; Philip Smith, Bell wood; Boy
Roe and Leslie Ball of Petersburg and
Ed. Branigan of Shelby. Chris Grnen
tber is also taking night instruction.
Considerable interest has been mani
fested in the school in the "spelling
down" contests which are indulged in
each Friday afternoon by the commer
cial against the ahorthand department;
so far, Miss Rosette Wiseman carries off
the honors of the school and Miss Daisy
Cash stands next beet.
If President Roosevelt is nominated
by the republicans and Mr. Bryan con
tiaaes ia control of the democratic party
it is probable that the Wall street mag.
sates will be compelled to look to a third
party for an opportunity to capture the
executive omce, reasons the Norfolk
News. It is believed by politicians ot all
parties that Mr. Bryan would no more
eoasent to receive dictations from Wsll
street thaa would President Roosevelt
They will Irst try to down Roosevelt and
if they don't succeed they will undoubt
edly try to relieve Bryan ot his lead-ersaip.
Roosevelt Friday
oa execative order restoring to the pub
lic domaia what is coauaoaly known aa
taoWtwasiua etripnin the north part
ot Sheridan county, Nebraska, aad loca
ted oa ta boundary line between South
Dakoteaad Nebraska. Thk atrip,wbJeh
is tea miles long and five miles wide and
adjacent to the Pine Bidge agency ia
8oath Dakota, was by execative order
est apart aa a "dead Uae"a number ot
logo. It was taken from the public
i and placed at the disposal of the
Dunag the last fifteen
Nebraska delegations ia coagrees
have eadeavored to have thk strip re-
I to the public domain, but without
dispatch from
Friday stated that theaitaatioa
taken a new tare wbee
Liaoola that William
aad iaforBMd capital city poli-
taat a delegation will be
that district pledged to
lovem aocet tsdaa haviag Bryaa'a
L Ex-Gwr. Boyd, the ealv
Nebraska over had,
lEtim ists ef the old-fee democrats
theyesid: We nke Bryan per-
CMy platform a this
hot we eeu stand far
The Fremont Tribune recently pub
lished an article written by the secretary
of the Commercial club concerning the
future development of that town, in
which he says, in speaking of the canal
project: "The Platte below the Loup
and the Loup itself are capable of the
development of several auch power
plants, and the demonstration of the one
at Fremont will lead at no distant date
to the construction of another or others,
and Fremont will be very central to
them all. There will be power enough
generated to supply amply Omaha, Lin
coln and Columbus, and leave plenty for
Fremont. Each such different water
power with its reservoirs will be a help
to the other, conserving and making
more constant the flow of water to all.
There will be developed here from Co
Iambus to Omaha and from Fremont to
Lincoln a Nebraska manufacturing dis
trict like that in southeastern Wiscon
sin. Oar nearness to Omaha will then,
aa a manufacturing center, be no handi
cap to as but rather a help, affording
additional nearby distributing facilities
for our products, as in the case of Bock
ford, Racine, and other cities in their
relation to Chicago."
Mrs. Louise Jessap, wife ot Wilber
Jessap, died Wednesday morning at
their home in thia city. Six weeks ago
a daughter was born to Mm. Jessup,
since which time ahe has been very ill,
aad death came as a relief to her suffer
ing. She leaves besides the infant
daughter, one daughter Helen, aged two
years. Mm. Jessap, who was the daugh
ter ot Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Schram, was
bora in Columbus, March 14,1882. She
was married August 8, 1901, to Wilber
Jessup and through her happy disposi
tion and bright, life, ahe had made a
pleasant home. Mm. Jessup was a
young woman who made many warm and
lasting friends, which was attested in
away ways daring her last sickness aad
at the time ot death. Faaeral services
were held Saturday morning at 10 o'clock
at the home sad 1O.90 in the Germaa
Lutheran church. Rev. Miessler omciat
iag. The pell bearers, who were former
onhoolmates of the deoessed, were Will
Ziaaecker.OttoHagel, Henry Ragatx,jr,
Adolf Luera, Louis Schraber and Wal
ter Galley. Besides her haabaad aad
children, Mm. Jsasap leaves of her near
relatives her parents and brothers Will
sad Fraak, aad sisters Mrs. Jens ot
Humphrey aad Mies Jessie Schram. to
her departure.
Boa1! pay net whoa you caa buy a
for the same money. Wo have
a number ot residence lots ia
the north part of the city aad
VMSaag to lease a house tor two or
years or
wo win
Fanaan' Iajtitate.
The program of the farmers' institute
held in Maennerchor hall here Friday
and Saturday of laat week was carried
out in full aa printed in last week's
Jouknai The average attendance dur
ing all the meetings was about one hun
dred, and on Saturday afternoon there
was standing room only. Thia ahows a
remarkable growth of interest in this
work since last year, when scarcely
twenty attended the meetings.
& M. Le welling of Beaver City, Neb.,
was the first on the program and he
spoke on the subject "Economic Pork
Production." He stated that no farm
product was more profitable than hogs
and it more attention to breeding and
feeding is taken the profit will be made
still greater. With proper care hogs can
be marketed in from eight months to a
year. The greatest profit ia in the quick
est market Illustrations of the original
wild hog and the modern highly bred
Berkshire hog were compared and con
trasted. His advios to hog raisers is to
get the very best stock to begin with,
then breed these toward the ideal which
they have in view. Long and mature
stock will raise larger litters than snort
hogs. Both sex should be alike in size,
as like begets like, and the poor qualities
in one parent are sure to leave a trace in
the offspring. In buying breeding stock
select those with good feet aad legs, the
frame should be capable of carrying a
large amount of flesh. The back ahould
be etraight or elightly arched and the
heart and langa ahould have ample
room. The shape ot the ribs ahould not
be overlooked; they ahould be well
sprung, making the back appear flat or
even hollow in the middle. This one
quality may save a person many dollars
in case cholera cornea into the neighbor
hood aa they are nearly always in a
marketable condition and can be turned
into money at aay time.
"Priaciples aad Practices ot Feeding"
discussed byH.P. Miller, ot Ohio, was
interesting and profitable to all who
heard him.
In the evening of Friday, Mr. Lewell
ing spoke on the "Care and Management
ot Poultry" and Mr. Miller on "Factors
in Soil Fortuity." These talks were
enjoyed by a aamber from the city as
well aa from the couatry. Alfalfa cul
ture which is now interesting the farm
era ia this vicinity was the subject of
Mr. LeweUiaga talk Saturday morning.
F. G. Ferguson, ot Beaver Crossing, set
forth someot his ideas in raising and
potatoes, learned from his
der variety. Mark Linsey, second high
est scoring corn was of the Calico varie
ty. Louis Nauenburg, first on yellow
corn Golden Row variety. J. B. Laehnit
of Platte Center second on yellow corn,
Yellow Dent variety. Bargamann Bros,
third on yellow corn, Golden Row va
riety. Wm. J. Newman first on white
corn, Salamander variety. Henry Rick
ert second on white corn. All the corn
which won prizes will be sent to the St.
Louis exposition.
The officers elected for the coming
year are almost the same as last They
are: President, John J. Galley; secretary
and treasurer, S. P. Drinnin; vice presi
dent, Carl Rohde; executive board, are
the above officers and Joseph Henggeler,
R. Y. Lisco, C. C. Sheldon, Chris Bienz
and H. O. Rhodehorst.
The officers of the institute wish to
express their thanks through The Joux
naii to the business men of the city for
their assistance in making the meeting
a success.
Sural Bouto So. 1.
Born, Saturday, January 30, to Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis Nauenburg, a son. All
parties concerned doing well.
When a rural carrier has a stove in his
wagon all he has to do is to carry mail
and keep fire. Route No. 1 has a new
stove in the wagon.
W. T. Ernst and boys were out hunt
ing one dsy last week and killed fifty-two
rabbits. Will says it was not a good
day lor rabbits either, but be remetn
bered the letter carrier.
"Breeding aad Selection ot Seed Corn"
the topic tor discassina by D. P.
Ashbum,of Gibboa, Neb. It was ably
haadled aad will aadoabtedly cause a
aamber ot the mora progressiva farmers
ot this vicinity to experimeat in raising
fine corn.
G H. Baraard, ot Table Bock, gave
methods by which to grow hardy fruits
ia Nebraska. He ia a maa who has bad
wide ozaorieaee ia this line aad bis talk
wasvalaabls to those who are raaaing
fruit ia thk locality.
Ia' ceaaecrioa with the iaotitato a
sinners ot
as follows:
Wm. J. Kowmaa, aagasat scoriag cora,
his exhibit being ot the White flslsaus-
S. F. D. So. 3.
Fred Bergman has returned from his
visit in the southern part of the state.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Sissle are the
proud parents of a son who arrived one
day last week.
Peter Schmitt of the Shell Creek
Flouring Mills was at Fremont a couple
of daya last week. N
The number of pieces of mail handled
on route No. 3 during the month of Jan
uary, 1904, was 1463. Cancellation
$77.07. Value of stamps sold $161.00.
A change was made on this route Mon
dsy morning which will require some
patrons to go farther for their mail, but
will also give service to many more peo
ple and will go closer to the offices of the
Natural Hen Incubator Co.
W.D.'Bensoo, chairman of the execu
tive committee and H. B. Beed, presi
dent of the Platte County Rural Letter
Carrier's association, attended a county
meeting at Oconee Sunday afternoon.
Should the salary be increased aa ex
pected, it was decided at the meeting
that the carriers' wagons would display
weather signals the coming year. Owing
to the attendance not being as largo as
expected it was thought best not to use
the Oconee auditorium but the doom of
the parlors to the Cottage Hotel were
thrown open for the use of the meeting.
In the absence of the city mayor Mr.
Hall delivered the address of welcome
which was responded to by Mr. Benson
of route No. 1, Columbus, After discus
sions on different topics of interest to
the carriers the meeting adjourned to a
later date wneu it will elect a
to the etate carriers' convention to be
held in Lincoln on July 4, 1904.
Goilff to
If so you want a neat aad artistic plan,
aad complete specifications. No one
should ever attempt to build a home
without getting plans to build it from,
lean take your rough eketch or idea of
a floor plan and transform it into a beau
tiful design. That'a my special busi
ness. Write when you want plana of aay
kind. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Cats. Wcedexax, Areht
OfaoeSd door east corner Eleventh sad
Olive street
PktteCoaaty Sty Isoinj
a utoa Zwatioa.
The following, taken from the Sand
point (Idaho) News, is ot much interest
to the friends of' Mr. Deffenbach, who
was a former Platte county boy. Mm.
Deffenbach was formerly Mies Wise and
was here a few weeks this winter, called
home by the death ot her mother. Mm.
Mary Wise:
"Byron a Deffenbach ot the firm ot
the Northern Mercantile company, and
former assistant postmaster at Spokane,
has decided to accept an advantageous
offer from the postofHoe department and
will leave the middle of February for
Manila, where he .will become an assist
ant to C. M,Cattermole, director of
posts for the Philippines.
Mr. Deffenbach had been for many
yean connected with the postofBce rail
way mail servioe before he wss assistant
postmaster at Spokane, a position which
he resigned in March last to embark in
the mercantile business in Sandpoint.
Mr. Deffenbach and Mr.Cattermolewere
in the railway mail service together and
sines Mr. Cattermoto has reached hu
high position he has been active in his
endeavors to secure Mr. Deffenbach's
aaristanoe. Several weeks ago Mr. Deff
enbach was communicated with by the
department and an offer msde him to go
into the Philippine servioe, but this offer
was declined, only to be met with another
one and with a raise to the salary offered.
Finally this week Mr. Deffenbach de
cided to comply with the terms granted
by the postofBce department and wired
his acceptance of the position. His com
pensation will include his fare and board
from the time he leaves Sandpoint until
he arrives at Manila. Mr. Deffenbach
expects to leave his family here for a
month after his departure, at the expira
tion of which time they will follow him
to his new post ot duty.
Mr. Deffenbach, since heading the
company which last spring bought the
mercantile business ot Frank Ewiagand
changed the name ot the business to the
Northern Mercaatile company, has made
a big success ot his business aad it is
with feelings of regret that ho leaves
Sandpoint Said he when diecuesisg his
new position and the fact that it takes
him from a field of duty and oppor
tunity in Sandpoint, 'I believe Sandpoint
is a good town to grow apjwith aad I do
not like to leave it However, I am not
going to give up my connections entire
ly, for I shall continue to be one of the
firm and shall leave my stock in the com
pany undistarbed. If I find that the
climate or other conditions in- the Phil
ippines are auch that I cannot live ad
vantageously there I will return to
Sandpoint and take charge of the busi
ness again; I feel, however, that the
opportunity which presents itself is one
which I cannot overlook.'
Mr. Deffeabach was assistant postmas
ter of Spokane for four yearn aad was
immediately succeeded ia his position
by Mayor Boyd, who resigned that nost
sfter a few weeks' service apon his elec
tion 10 toe mayoralty.
The appointmeotcomes as a fine testi
monial to the high esteem in which Mr.
Deffenbach is held by the postofBce department"
Irwlimf Alley Sews.
Following are the high scores for the
week ending January 30th, also prize
wiaaers for the month:
J. W. Feeble 204, 210, 233; D. C Kav
anaagh 21 202, 203, 207, 210,200, 206;
P. J. Hart 214; Ed. Kavanaugh 243, 210;
A. Drake 205,228, 215,210, 206,207,211;
John Elliott 225; E. Smith, Minn., 219;
A. L. 8tocks, Genoa, 221, 225; A. John
son, Genoa, 202; F. M. Oaborn, Genoa,
203; F. H. Young, Genoa, 233; George
Hagel 208,206,21a
Ladies' high scores, Mies Ethel Elliott
170, 178; Mrs. G. B Speice 188, 197.
One dollar prize winners for the week
and month, three successive games of
ten pins, 638 by A. L. Stocks, Genoa,
D. C Kavanaugh wins' the monthly
ten pin prize with 247.
. John Elliott wins the five back prize
with 69 points,
A. Drake wins at the following games:
nine pins with 8 points; cocked bat 49;
seven up 83; four back 76 and kankakee
with 79 points.
Mrs. G. B. Speice wins the monthly
lady ten pin prize with 197 pine.
The "cask" stores tell yon
that they sell cheaper for cash
than we do on credit. Follow
the crowd; yov. will lie coa
viaced that we sell as cheap if
mot cheaper for credit than
they do for "spot cash." Get
oar prices aad see for yourself.
E. B. Fitxpatriek. The White
Froat Dry Goods Store.
Card of Taaakz-
We extend our sincere thanks to our
friends and neighbors who so kindly as
sisted us in time of our trouble, the
death of our father.
Aohb Fkaskb,
Geobgk J. Fbasek.
The Review of Reviews is often called a
necessity, in recognition of its usefulness in keeping
readers "up with the times."
In Presidential election years the REVIEW
OF REVIEWS is more than ever "the necessary
magazine." Everybody wants to be truly and quickly
informed about this or that public question that has
forged to the front ; to know about the new candi
dates and personal factors in politics, to have a com
plete picture at hand of the current movement of
In Or. Shaw's odHotUls. ia its authcatic u4 timtly tarn
tribute article, ia its knlUaat chancier sketches, ia ita coadea
aatiaaa aad reviews af all taa iaiaartaat article af other aiafiia.
aad ia its handred a moat af valaablc paraaita. witty cartooaa.
aad interesting views. ta MVttW OF REVIEWS gives tha
much dssired newa af ta waeid'a aad our ewa vracrcsa. "Ta
World under a Field-glaaa " is the way oee subscriber describes It.
Hon in smhjste stf. lime President Theodore Roosevelt. the
leathers of Coagisse. ad the great castaiaa of industry, who
must keep " as with the times." latelliceat aaea sod woasea att
ever Aaserka, have decided it is " ladieeeasahle."
25cs a copy $2.50 a year
13 Aator Place). New York
Jioe Comb
Brown Leghorns J
and Barred Phi-
mouth Bocl.
Eggx in season. A fete Burred
Rock Cockerels for sale. Prices
reasonable. These birds were
first prize winners at the
State Poultry Show 1901.
1. X. LaaJfl te Salt.
Address Y. A. Zimaieraiaa A Son,
Litchfield, Nebraska, B. A M. imaufrra
tion ageats. Besident agents for farm
and grazing lands. Correspondence
solicited. 8p
t3fYurtl toctitrtl a Muck east ttf St.
Mary's Hospital.
tf ColHtubns, AVfcr.
Wheat, new 61
Altll ' ejs,f
Oats basael 28
dhlyF 0 "af DHavBOa tXJ
dsVeaeT lw" o enJ
Hogs cwt. 4 250 4 40
Fat steers Vcwt 3 000 4 00
Stock steers-V cwt 2 S0 3 50
Fat cows V cwt 2 256 3 00
PoUtoes-V bassel G0
Batter V IV. 14020
Efgs-Vdcaea. 210
Braa, balk 65
Shorts, " 75
Chop feed. balk. 753
Chop cora, " 650
Markets corrected every Taeadav af -
Farm sales tond acted
on modern principles
HTSale bills arranged to seller's
advantage. Phone or write me for
dates snd terms st Columbus, Nebr.
Cylinder Gin Shelter
Can do more and better work
than any other shelter sold.
Onr wagons will not scatter
your grain whileon the road to
market or overtax yoar horses
with needless heavy draught.
Biggies aid Carriages
-AIIKin.il! of-
Come and look our stock
over before buying : : :
mm J&Blaelsmith work aad
Horse Shoeia? me oh short
TaeOehlrich etore beJldiac oaTair-
teeatk street. The place has
paired aad is aowiaflrst-elai
Iaqaire of Becher, Hoeheabetget k
Freai the RaaaUkaa.
Charles KeUey has fitted up hie store
baUdine;, east of Wflliaaw k Back's, aad
will open a stock of general aiereaaadiee
iaeide of tea daya.
Talk about young people being- say!
WeU,aosaeof tbe yoang folks oagat to
have sesa their elders last Wedneeday
when they congregated at the hosae of
Mr. aad Mrs. Joan Kseler to celebrate
Mr. Kseler 70th birthday. AflaMats
aad care of aUUads weretarowa totha
foar winds, aad for the time betas; those
staid aad priai ezaaipleswsre owes store
eaudrsa, pisyuur Draaaa the vonae? folks
J. P. Fogarty, special ageat for the
raral free delivery, was here Wednesday
aaa laspewea roaie nasiroai Moaros.
This roots rans east from towa, aad at
the roads are good, wfll probablv be
Tae aapbeaat for carriers
aaewranac sisiisslioas sul be held
at the eoaatyceat atatfc desigaattd
aad alasa wiD ba
Has just received
stock of
a new
RsjHt' SMkw rfeia.
Fine Wal Paper
We invite the pub
lic to look the line
over before buying.
by aa aaiata or other aHlaa.
K feajatered afcanaadat will
umiaoaetl all iiimnlfitlfw
At reasonable rates at Grand
Pacific Hotel, Tenth Street
BWBBkit .-.? - .r ' JuaaBBBBBBBBBBBBBSaw
aawaay ' fni. Triow i r aBaBBBaBBBaBBBBBBBBBBBSBh . ar ea
mgBBJ'ir i , i " --"--aaaaaaaaaiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaKr , , . a Wk
aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBM . u 'V-j--;- . , . - r ' -
. Freai 6enmba.Mfkt.
Eftrf lay fia ariaa Pacific
larch let U April 3Sth, ISM.
$25.00 ?X2?JZ
other California points.
125 OO To Everett, Fairhaven,
wj.w WhatconJt VanconTe,. mi
Victoria via Huntington
and Spokane.
S2S OO To Portland or Astoria, or
" w suu uovu7, IM
llantington and Portland
or Hantington and Spokane
Sf OO To Ashland, Bosebarg, Ea-
fflW gene, Albany snd Sslem, in-
clading branch lines ia
Oregon, via Portland.
SQQ KO To Spokane, all interae-
diate, main and branch Usee
oa O.IL4 N. Ca, ah to
Weaatohee aad intenae-
diate points.
12000 ToBntte,Anaconda.HeleBa
line points, inolading
den and Granger.
12000 To deo and S1' Le
faw,w City aad main line potato
oa U. P. where regular sec
ond class rates are higher.
8t. Joseph.
St-Loals aad all
polats last aad
alt Lake City,
all polata
5-.f???r j?yygt Baaday. 7A1 a.
"J vsceiw
No.X! A
io.zi tiiiiiii.faUyeMeati
No. 31 AccoanaortatioB. daily
1Mb. at
sast aeswa. haix una.
Atlaarie Ii.
8. VtmmmfZZZti"-
les. vsh luunrrr....
No. Su
No. ILCal. "---'' '
No. 1 ftiilaaii l.iaiiuirt
fearth door aorta of Vfao
No. 71.
Kb. St,
No. 78.
. 17 a. at.
ee a. ai.
-12J2 p. at.
3J6p. a.
.. S-JSp.ai.
.. 2aMa. a..
.UM p. aw
saJp. at.
................... 7ji5 j.
:..............mm.jjJmp. ai.
............... Idik.
Auioa ax spauixs aaAsea.
Ho'. 7-1 lMiaeT,V El9' m'
Noiwi mSJoTT J2-
v-JLr"" ;; ... Mp. at.
Itetialaa oa aHaoaalahaa ataaah
'aaw-a aUMem

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