The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, October 27, 1880, Image 4

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    For the Journal.
Reorganization ofCbe Supreme
It is charged by inauy Ilepubiican
sheets that tho bill now pending be
fore the llouge for the reorganiza
tion of the Supreme Court of the
United States, is part of a Deino
crat'c conspiracy to overbear the
Republican majority of the Court,
with a view to the annulling of all
the results of the war. I incline to
regard this fear as exaggerated, al
though it is a good deal better to
act upon it thau tobp over-confident
that things will go well it we put
them out of what we know to be
Bafe hands. At all events, whether
all the results of reconstruction were
aunulled or not, eome of the very
best of them would doubtless be in
great danger at the bauds of a re
constituted Court containing an ov
erwhelming majority of Democratic
Judges. Tho blush of Bbamc which
mantles our own cheeks as we re
member how our party added to the
number of judges, in order to brlug
the Supremo Court to eat its own
words by reversing a decision set
tling a great financial question in
accordance with reason and right,
may advise us that, however trust
worthy judges may be in usual jur
isprudence, they are apt to frlip
when it is a question of political
policy. Both British and American
history affords too many instauces
of this limitation of judicial impar
tiality, the proof of which is clinch
ed by the famous 8 by 7, who be
trayed tho credulous inuocence of
some of ue, to the lasting triumph
of less easily persuaded friends.
As Kepublicans, therefore, wo
should be very uneasy to have a
Democratic Presideut and Senate in
cunt. ' of the appointment of
tweiv. i ulires of the Supreme Court
of th U'lited States, in addition to
the tl or four Democrats already
in it. i!ut tho plan of increasing
the Court to 111 judges, divided into
three chambers is so far from being
a political conspiracy that it has
been lloating in lawyers' minds for
ears, induced by the utter inade
quacy of the present Court to cope
with tho vast flood of cases which
come pouring in upon it, and which
have now, 1 believe, put it two years
in arrears. This identical plan, of
the 18 jt , divided into three
section . .i. for the Chief Jus
tice and hi- it" assistants, to make
up the -1 us mentioned to mo as
uuder advisement in the legal
world, quite irrespectively of party,
nearly six years ago. by my friend
your townsman S. S. McAllister,
the staunchness of whose Republi
canism needs no commendation
ironi me among Columbians.
Tho bill indeed, whoever intro
duced it, has evideutly been pre
pared by the beBt judicial geniuB.
It more than doubles the Court in
numbers, aud triplicates it in func
tions ; and thereby at once augments
its effectiveness threefold. At tho
same time, that ouity of tho Supreme
Court which tho Constitution re
quire is fully secured by three pro
visions: first, that tho three divis
ions shall be freshly reconstituted
at the beginning of every term;
secondly, that all cases properly
Federal shall be decided by the full
bench; and thirdly, that all final
judgments whatever shall be ren
dered, at least ministerially, in the
same way.
The provision that if a judgment
is not concurred in by six-sevenths
of the judges of a division, it shall
be reheard by another, aud if the
two chambers do not agree, by the
third, introduces that valuable in
stitution of the French jurispru
dence known as Courts of Cassation ;
while the enactment that iu all such
cases, that judgment shall be final,
in which a majority of the whole
Court concur, again emphasizes that
unity of the Court which is so care
fully kept in view throughout, aud
without which it might be in danger
of degenerating into a judicial
Geryon, whose three bodies would
settle into a disposition to pull sun
dry ways.
The provision that, as near as may
be, each division shall, through the
term, consider causes of the same
cla.., would greatly contribute to
ease dispatch, by presenting unity
of in .tal action.
T.i. reat responsibility assigned
to ttiu Chief Justice of the United
States, with the help of his two as
sistants, iu rearranging the divisions
of the Court from term "to term, and
in assigning retried cases to the
suitable Chamber of Cassation,
would, while not in the least treuch
ing upon the equal suffrage of his
brethren of the bench, raise still
higher that great office whose in
cumbent has even now been called,
not with -tit reason, the highest
placed A-v'icau. In the reconsti
tuted Cut. the office of Assistant
CVief -3 ivi'-p would very nearly
equal present dignity of the
Chief J iST?ce himself ; while his own
place would shine with a brilliancv
whose purer lustre, in contrast with
the more troubled splendor of the
Presidency, might well divert the
aspirations of great lawyers more
irresistibly than at present, to this
serene and sacred mount, the very
lowest of whose three ascents ought,
in its life-long assurance, to content
so well the wishes of auy man, as to
ri.ike hira blush at the thought of
de-ceuding from it, in the hope of
the coarser rewards of party. The
eonlnes with which the American
people, twice within a few years,
have met aspirations alien to the
ermine, shows how they regard it.
And the emphatic energy with
which our present Chief Justice has
expressed his scorn of such desires,
which havo irretrievably injured the
fame of his next predecessor, would
have been very befittingly reward
ed, if he should be lifted to such an
added eminence as this bill implies.
Tho singular reverenco felt by
Americans for the judical office was
remarked on, long ago, by De Toc
queville. It Is, of all forms of civic
eminence, the least invidious. Tho
rude shocks of civil war, and its
subsiding consequences, have shaken
it among us far more thau is safe.
Not only has civil life suffered, but
religion herself, for Law, as says tho
great Hooker, "has her scat in tho
bosom of God." Whatever increas
es the efficiency, and raises tho dig
nity of justice, raises the whole toue
or life. Even through the base, con
tagious clouds of civil disturbance,
the Supreme Court of the United
States shines out, bb the Chief Jus
tice of New Brunswick eulogizingly
declares, "like a sun in the firma
ment of justice." It ranks as one of
the most august tribunals that have
ever existed. Even the British Privy
Council, in rendering a decision on
a purely domestic question, has
thought it necessary carefully to
vindicate itself against the appear
ance of having slighted a principle
affirmed by the great American
Court. Any enactment, therefore,
which shall reliovo the ovor-bur-dcued
energies aud raise the just
consideration of the Supreme Court,
and its Presiding Judge, Iu the way
in which the bill now pending doos,
may be favorably regarded by us.
My judgment, of course, is morely
that of a layman in law. But a
great artist once remarked to me,
that the chief works of genius are
usually the most widely enjoyable.
Aud this bill appears to me a real
work of genius, which in its case of
development, the careful congruity
of its various provisions, the harmo
niousucss with which it provides
that the present constitution of the
Court shall glide untroubled into
tho new order, added to the fact that
it has been introduced by a Demo
crat, perhaps points to the clear
Celtic intellect of the great Irish
lawyer of New York. Should it be
passed, I fervently hopo thai tho
nomination of the twelve additional
judges will be iu the hands of such
a Republican President as we now
have, or such as wc hopo 60on to
have. From eithor of them we
should know how to expect a con
sideration of real merit, at antipodes
with that blundering heedlessness,
which a few years ago attempted to
thrust into the Chief Justiceship
itself, first a nobody from the Paci
fic, and next an unprincipled old
fox from the Atlantic. If a Dem
ocratic Senate should compel the
naming of four Democrats out of
tho twelve, so much tho better. "Vo
want a good working majority of
Republicans, but wo do not want a
Supreme Court of the Republican
party but a Supreme Court of tho
United States. And if tho coming
election should turn out as we desire
aud expect, it is to be hoped that
this bill will not suffer under a
prejudice arising from the time, of
its introduction; for if a laic may
presumo even to speak in matters of
such high momcut, there could
scarcely be, in any direction, a devi
ation without a descent from the
provisions of the bill. c. c. s.
A. Mastodon.
In excavating a sewer in the 14th
"Ward, yesterday, workmen came
upon the remains of an extinct ani
mal, at tho depth of eighteen feet,
which are pronounced by Dr. An
drews to be the petrified remains of
a mastodon. They were found just
west of Wicker Park, aud are now
on exhibition at tho Mayor's office.
The remaino consist of a tusk, simi
lar to that of an elephant, 3 feet Ioug
and 6 inches iu diameter, a rib and
tooth, the latter being 7 inches long
and 2 or three inches in beam. Dr.
Audrewa said the mastodon roamed
this region of time at a period al
most inconceivably remote, when
this country was covered with a rich
growth of trees and other vegetation
which sprang up after Lake Michi
gan, which washed the beach at Oak
Park and Jefferson aud Winnetka,
bad subsided to its present level.
Many of the remains of vegetable
lite of that time, now petrified, form
tho floor of our cellars, and the
foundation of the Third Presbyterian
Church is laid on them. Chicago
Struggling authors are confronted
by the following rehearsal of famil
iar facts: Thackeray was not known
as an author until nearly 40. Scott
was 43 when "Waverly" appeared.
Richardson became an author at 51.
Defoe was 5S when he wrote his
first novel. "Gil Bias" was not fin
ished until the author was G7.
On the 1st day of November, 1879,
Gen. Hancock addressed a letter to
Blanton Duncan, of Kentucky, in
which he said : "If I were nomina
ted by a party I would be governed
by :,ts platform or I would not ac
cept its nomination." The platform
favors "a tariff for revenue only."
It being claimed by one of the
6terner sex that man was made first
and lord of creation, the question
wati asked by an indignant beauty
how long be remained lord of crea
tion. "Till he got a wife," was th
At Warren, Ohio, September 28, 18SO,
In view of the known character and ability of tho speaker who is to
address you to-day, and his long public career and association with the
leadiug statesmen of the couutry for the past twenty years, it would not
be becoming in me to detain you with any remarks of my owu. But it
may be proper for me to account to you, ou the first occasion of my pre
siding at a political meeting, for the "faith that is in me."
I am a republican, as the two great political parties are divided, because
the republican party is a national party, seeking the greatest good of the
greatest number of her citizens. There is not a precinct in this vast
nation, where a democrat cannot cast his ballot and have it counted as
cast, no matter what the predominance of the opposite party. Lie can
proclaim his political opiuions, even it he is only one among a thousand,
without fear and without proscription on account of his opinions. Ihcre
are fourteen states, and localities iu onic others, where republicans have
not this privilege. This is ono reason why 1 am a republican.
But 1 am a republican for many other reasons. The republican party
assures protection of life, property, public credit, and the payment or the
debts of the government, state, county, or municipality, so tar as it can
control. The democratic party does not promise this. If it doe, it has
broken its promises to tho extent of hundreds of millions, as many north
ern democrats can testify to their sorrow.
I am a -republican as between existing parties, because it fopters pro
ductions of tho field and farm, and ot manufactories, aud it encourages tho
general education of the poor as well as the rich. Tho democratic party
discourages all these when in absolute power.
The republican party is a party of progress and liberality towards Us
opponents. It encourages the poor to strive to better their condition;
the ignorant to educate their children, to enable limn to compete suc
cessfully with their more fortunate associates, and, in tine, it secure-, an
entire equality before the law of overy citizen, no matter what hi race,
nationality or previous condition. It tolerates no privileged class. K
ery ono has the opportunity to make himself all he is capable of.
Ladies and gentlemen, do you believe this can bo truthfully said of tin
greater part of fourteen of the states of the Union to-day which tho dem
ocratic party control absolutely?
The republican party is a party of principles, the same principles pre
vailing wherever it has a foothold. The democratic party is united in
but one Miing, aud that is in getting control of the government in all its
branches. It is for internal improvement at ihe expense of the govern
ment in one section, and against this in another. It favors the repudia
tion of solemn obligations in ono section and honest payment ot its debts
in another (where public opiuion will not tolerate any other view). It
favors fiat money in one place aud good money in another. Kiually it
favors the "pooling of ihsnes" not favored by republicans, to the end that
it may secure the one principle upon which thr part is a most harmo
nious unit namely: gaining control of the government in all its
branches. . .
I have been in some part of cveiy state lately in rebellion, within the
last year. I was most hospitably received at every place where I stopped.
My receptions were not by the Union class alone, but by all classes with
out distinction. I had a free talk with many who were again! us in tho
war, and who havo been against the republican party ever since. The
were in all instances reasonable men, judged by what they said. I be
lieved then, and now, that they sincerely want to break up this "solid
south" political condition. They see that it is to their pecuniary interest
as well as to their happiness, that there should be harmony and confidence
between all sections. They want to break awav from the slavery which
biuda them to a party name. They want a pretext that enough of them
can unite upon to make it respectable. Once started, the solid south will
"o as ku kluxiam did before, a is so admirably told by Judge Tourgee
Fn his "Fool's Errand." When the break comes thoe who tart it will be
astonished to find how many of their friends have been in favor of it for
a long time, and have only been waiting to see some one take the. lead.
This desirable solution can only be attained by tho deleat and continued
defeat of tho democratic party, as now constituted.
A Hieutru! View.
The Atchison Globe, a non-parti-sau
paper, presents the following
view of the two parties :
If the solid south suffers a humil
iating defeat in November, wo be
lieve the democratic party will go to
pieces during the following four
years. The democracy of the north
will see that they cannot tie to the
solid south and hope for success.
They will see so long ap there is to
be the solid south there cannot bo a
divided north. If the ennth had
beon less intolerant if bIic bad al
lowed freo speech, a free press ard
a free ballot, and given the repub
licans a chance the north would
have assisted her to elect a demo
cratic president. But as it is, the
north has to solidify in order to
meet solidity. Any man, we care
not who he is, that is supported 301
idly by the bulldozers aud moon
shiners of the south, is considered an
enemy of the north, aud the northorn
people accordingly voto against him.
As long as democracy means south
ern supremacy democracy must
It is absurd for the democracy of
tho north to eay that it k the true
friend of the colored man, while the
democracy of tho south are killing
colored men for voting tho republi
can ticket. The success of the re
publican party may be attributed to
tho fact that it is the same all over
the country. It is tho samo in Cal
ifornia that it is in Now York the
same in Minnesota that It is in
Louisiana. When the republican
national convention adopts a plat
form, fbat platform is ratified by the
republic n convention of every state
in the union. All republicans be
lieve just alike. They all beliovc
this is a nation. There is not a re
publican in the United States that
does not believe that this is a Nation.
But the do mocrats of the north and
the democrats of tho south are di
vided on this point. Every indi
vidual republican in the United
Slates believes in the validity of the
constitutional amendments. The
democrats as a body do not bolievc
this. Every republican in the coun
try believes that Grant and Lincoln
served theircountry more practically
than did Lee and Jackson. There
aro thousands and thousands of dem
ocrats who do not believe this. In
short, republicans iu politics are
similar to Catholics in religion.
They cau go to any part of the Un
ited States and find republicanism
the samo as they found it at home.
Not 6o with the democrats. If the
northern war democrat goes outh
and begins to prate about the pa
triotism of Lincoln instead of the
patriotism of Davis, he is treated
coldly, if not brutally. He is given
to understand that the democracy of
the south is a different thing from
the democracy of the north. If he
speaks of the nation, they scoff, aud
if he utters a word in favor of the
constitution as it is they ride him
ont of town on a rail. The tact is, a
party that says one thing and means
directly the opposite, is a grand and
glorious farce, and the sooner it goes
to wreck the sooner will all fair
minded men cease to reward it with
contempt and loathing.
It is not the task merely, or the
wish, or the knack? ft is patient
6tudy and Bteady toil which wins
the laurel.
ltnioci':ilic 'IVxtimoiiy.
Tne Bourbon organ say's Gen.
Garfield is a dishonest man. Mere
is some testimony from distinguish
ed Democrats which may be con
sidered quite aa good as any asser
tions by Bourbon organs:
1 am proud to call Garfield my
friend, and I would not call an
man my frietid whom I even sus
pected of dishonesty. Hon. Henry
B. Payne, of Ohio.
No living American, in my esti
mation, stands higher for integrity
and purity thau Jamc A. Garfield.
Hon. Allen G. Thurman of Ohio.
"Garfield's honesty, and integrity
are beyond question." Judge Jerry
Black, of Pensylvania.
"Garfield is one of the most sin
cere, and honorable men I ever
knew in public life, and his record
is without a flaw.' Hon. liandolph
Tucker, of Virginia.
I will tell you whom I think the
Republicans should nominate, nm'
whom I consider THEIR STRON
FOR US ALL. Personally, I con
sider him the BEST MAN you
could nominate. I refer to Gen.
James A. Garfield, of Ohio.
Thomas A. Hendricks.
I have been his devoted friend for
many years, and I am resolved that
I never will believe that he does not
deserve the affection I havo bes
towed upon him. If lie would carry
tho principles which regulate his
private life into his public conduct,
ho would make tho best chief Mag
istrate we have ever had. Judge
Jere Black.
In the mhlsf of tho organized car
nival of corruption which has been
goine on now &o many weary
months and years at Washington, it
is really satisfactory to catch glimp
ses now and then ot honesty for
honesty's sake, and without consid
erations of party. Gen. Garfield, of
Ohio, is a Republican of Republi
cans, but it is his simple due, which
we gladly pay him. to admit that he
has done more than any other single
member of his partyduring the
late session of Congress, to show
I that it is net impossible for a man
to act with a Congressional majority
and yet to keep his self-respect mid
the respect of honest mcu. Xcir
York World, Democratic.
Wade Hampton is not the only
South Carolinian whom Democrats
ouht to shut up. Mr. B. F. Perry,
who was Provincial Governor of the
State under Andrew Johnson, has
written a letter to a citizen of that
State, which is printed in the Grpen
ville News. Tho following is a fair
specimen :
"Every true Democrat and every
honorable man should ric up in tho
majesty of his strength aud swear on
the altar of his country and God that
. this (Republican success) shall not
be, let the consequences be what
I they will. The poor miserable mi-
I principled white man who tries to
restore the Radical parfv to power
ill ouuiu uaiuuiiii, eiiuuiu ue sueiituy
ostracised, and not even spoken to
on the streets. He shonld be treat
ed as an enemy to his race.
A sailor di-coverel kick!nr hi
boy through the street cjrpliiued
that he was only toe-ing the young
ster into port.
Christianity is a living thing; it in
life, and it imparls itself and spread-1
just ae life does.
i i
)' M
s i$&zrp-
fl -JAS-
" will hereafter lie found on 13th
. t two doors west of Marshall
iN where he keeps a full line of
Ami the Celebrated
ic keeps a Pump House cxelutivelv.
s able to sell CHEAPER THAN
h CHEAPEST. Pump, for anv
thwell. Pumps driven or repaired,
u IJ-kN cut.
::::..n U Jcrrard i 2eod iai Ts::sr i Haiti.
CASH CAPITAL, - $50,000
Lfaki: Giciti:Ai:i, I 'res' I.
Gi:o. V II tf Vice I'r&ft.
Jri.irs A Rkkd.
KmvAitD A. Gi:ki:aui.
AitNKi: TuitNKis, Cashier.
BCuiik ol" Eimhi1, IMvfoiiiif
:ntI BJvi'Iiaiif.
i'ollretioiis Promptly Sittleon
:il! fi'oiittN.
t:iy Interest n '8'ime WepnM.
it. -271
Wind Mills,
CM .1 9 1 f.'fi
a anwian rnurn nnn l t.
'jfisar u unfa.
, For Cash or on Time
-Pumps repaired on short notice.
All work warranted.
.-Olive St.,
General Agents for the Sale of
3eal Estate.
Union Pai-ific, and .Midland Pacific
it. R. Lands for sale atfroin..iKJto.flo.O"
prr acre for cash, or on live or ten years
hue. iu annual payments to suit" pur
. h.ioprs. "We havo aNo a larjjc and
Iioici lot of other lanil-j. improved and
iDiiiuproM'd. for salt' at low price and
on reasonable term. Alto bujine and
residence lotf in the city. We keep a
oomph l alt-tract of titk to all real es
tate In Platte County.
cM.i;.miiis!, i:is.
Havk the ajrency lor thi celebrated
wind mill, and will also sell
pumps, and make repair- on pumps and
mills. The KI:tyii is better pi rued
than any other, more durable, will run
longer, oin ah little wind aud in irrcat
ii than anj other, and j;ie- the best of
sati-fa tioii. Seo the one at the Grand
Pacitir. and call on us opposite tin
po.-t-"llie. .V27-X
lisiier! or the Nebraska Farmer,
Lincoln, "sib . are making that p.ipr a
jrrand ood thinx for onrcountr people,
ind are ably seconded by Kv-Governor
Furnas, at the head of the Horticultural
department, and (Nco. 31. Hawley at the
head of the Grange department. It
ranks with my agricultural publication
in the world." I. copy of the Farmer
mav be een by calling at this office, or
by sending stamp to the publisher-.
The -inscription price of the Farmer ha
be( e rt'duced to $1.."K, and can b; h.d
In calling alibis oilier, as we are club
bin; it and our paper both for one
year at the very low price of $."5.00.
A "WEEK in your own town,
aud no capital risked. You
.in jrive the business atrial
without expense. The best
opportunity ever otic red for those will-'
in? to work. You ohould tr nothing
elre until you ee for yourself what you
cau do at the busiiiess'we offer. No room
to explain here. Y'ou can devote all
our time or onh our spare time to the
business, anil make zreat pay for every
hour that you work. "Women make as
much as men. Send for special private
terms and particulars, which we mail
free. ?" Outfit free. Don't complain ol
hard times . while voti have uh a
chance. Addres H. Mi. LLKTT Ji CO.,
Portland, Alaiu. -lisl-r
Wholesale ami ltet.iil Dr.tler iu
Wagon Material
Corner lltk and Olive Sts.
'I'll! Hpttctt Im RciM)iYCtl
Boots and Shoes.
Near Mattlris's Bridge.
JOSEPH BUCIIER, - Proprietor
E3The mill is complete in every par
ticular for making thr best of flour. A.
tit! re, inlr ImihIiipum" is Ihe
motto. 45-x
taininini; to a general Ileal Estate
Agency and Notary Public. Have in
strurti'ons and blanks furnished by
United States Land Office for making
fiuul proof on Homesteads, thereby sav
ing a trip to Grand Inland. Have a larjre
mfmbor ol farms, city lots and all lands
belonging to U P. R. R. in Platte aud
adjoining counties for sale very cheap.
Attend to contesting claims before U. S.
Land office.'
Office one Door West of Hammond Home,
II. Cordis, Clerk, Speaks German.
hi f AATO S00 A YEAR, or
2h I ill II I 5 ,0 ?2 s day in your
Wl.UJJ own locality. No risk.
Women do as well as
men. Many made more than the amount
tated above. No ono can fail to make
money fat. Any one can do the work.
You can make from 50 cts. to $2 an hour
by devoting your evenings and snare
time to the business. It costs nothing
to try the business. Nothing like it for
the money making ever offered before.
Business pleasant and strictly honora
ble. Reader, if you want to know all
about the bet paying business before
the public, send us your address and we
will send you full particulars and pri
vate terms free; samples worth $5 also
free; you can then makeup your mind
t,r vouraelf. Address GEORGE S'LIV
SON Jfc CO., l'orlaud, ilalni. I-y
KsKIt j&5Sl
UPS, Pit
or Loins. Aerwus Weakness, and in fact
Organs whether contracteil y privaiu uir- r nnrrwne.
I.,A1II-X, if you aro suffering, trom Female Weakness, Leueorrhtea. or any
disease of the Kidnevs, Bladder, r I rinary Organs, YOU CAN BE CURED!
Without swallowing nauseous medicines by simply wearing
Which cure bv absorption. Ask your drugsist for PROF. GUII.MBTTEVS
FRENCH KIDNEY PAD, and take no other. If he has not jcot it, s,mi $J.i) anil
you will receive tho Pad by return mail.
JllDC.K Bt'ClUNAN, Lawyer, T .,i0, O., says: "One of Prof. OulImetteVi
French Kidney Pads cured meo i umbago in three weeks' time. My case had
been civen up by the best Doc r as incurable. During all thi- time I suffered
untold agony and paid out large ?ums of money.
Gkokgk Vkttkk, J. P., Toledo, O., saj: "1 suffered for three years with
Sciatica and Kidney Disease, and often had to so about on crutches. I was en
tirely and permanently cured after wearing Prol'.Guilmette'.H French Kidnuy Pad
four weeks.
'S(JUIKK N. C. SCOTT, Sylvania, ().. writes: "I have been a great uiilerer'ror
lfl yearn with Brlght's Disease ol the Kidneys. For weeks at a time w utinblo
to get out of bed; took barrels of medicine, but they gave me only temporary
relief. I woro two of Prof. Guilinetto's Kidney Pads "siv weeks, and" 1 now know
I am entirely cured."
Miw. Ukllkx .Ikkomk, Toledo. O.. says; "For years I have been contliied, a
great part of the time to :ny bed, with Leiicorrhea and female weakness. I worn
one of Gnilniette'.s Kidney Pads and was cured in one month.
II. B. Ghkkn, Wholesale Grocer. Fiudlay.O., writes:"! .siidered foril years
with lame back and in three weeks was permanently cured by wearing one of
rror. tuiiimetle's muncv ran-."
B. V. Kkksling, M. L., Druggist, Loiranoport, Ind.. when sending In an order
for Kidnev Pad, write: "I wore oue of the tlrt ones we hud aud I reoulvud
more benefit from it than anything I ever used. In fact the PjkU give butter
general satisfaction than any Kidney remedy we ever sold."
Ray A Shokmakkr. Druvgists, Hannibal, Mo.: "W are working up a lively
trade in your Pads, and arc hearing of good results from them every day."
Will positively cure Fever and Ague, Dumb Astir, Ague Cakr. Billions Fevr,
Jaundice, Dvspepsia, and all diseases of the Liver, Stomach intl Blood. Print
$150 by mall. Send for Prof. Uuilinettc's Treatise on the Kidnes and Liver,
Tree by mail. Addroi FISK.X'H IMI i'O Toledo. Ohio.
23T For sale by A. HEINTZ, Druggist, Columbus, Neb. 3k-y
altwfbus Jourmil
Is conducted as a
Devoted to the best mntual inter
ests of its readers aud Its publish
ers. Published at Columbus.Platte
couuty, the centre of the agricul
tural portion is read
by hundreds of people east whoaru
looking towards Nebraska as their
future borne. Its subscribers In
Nebraska sro the staunch, solid
portion of the community, as is
evidenced by the fact that the
Journal has never contained a
"dun" against them, and by the
othor fact that
In its columns always brings its
reward. Buslnenn is business, ami
those who wish to reach the solid
people of Central Nebraska will
find the columns of the Journal a
splendid medium.
Of all kinds neatly and quickly
done, at fair prices. This species
of printing is noarly always want
ed in a hurry, and, knowing this
fact, we have so provided for it
that we can furnish envelopes, let
ter beads, bill heads, circulars,
posters, etc., etc., on very short
notice, and promptly on time as
we promise.
1 eopy per annum ....
" Six months ..
" Three months,.
. 100
. 50
Single copy (tent to any addross
in the United States for ft cts.
Columbus, Nebraska.
Fine Soaps, Brushes,
PEEFUMEEY, Etc., Etc.,
And all articles usually kept on hand by
Physicians Prescriptions Carefully
Eleventh straet, near Foundry.
Now is the time to subscribe
for this
Its success has been continued and un
exampled. EniBsit! Stkrita for it!
ht (jfeolumbusjlfoiirniil
And THE NCU5ERV, both post-paid,
one vear. $3.10. If you wish THE
NURSERY, send $1.50 to John L.I
Shorey, a8 Bronitleld street, Boston,
f If von desire both eml v-'
.Mass. ii jon i aenire noio, enu n
moncv order, $3.10 to M. K. Turner &
Co., Columbus. nb.
PE OF GOOD CnEER. Let not the
low prices of your products dis
courage you. but rather limit your ex
penses to your resources. You can do
so by stopping at the new home of your
fellow fanner, where you can tind pood
accommodations eheap. For hay foi
team for one night and day, 25 cts. A
room furnished with a cook stove ant
bunks, iu connection with the stablr
free. Those wishing can be aecommo
dated at tho bouse of the undersigned
at the following rates: Meals cents,
bsds !0at. J. B. SEKECAL,
i mile east of Jrmrd' tiorra'
Five Hundred Dollars Reward!!
Have already been o!d in tliHcoiiutr) and in Franco;
very one or which ha iriveii j rfe ' "irifaetin. . -tl
las performed cures eery hhk- h ii used accordiii
o directions. WV now ?aj to ihe iiPu-u-l and doubt-
in,oues that we ill par t lie- :il i-ward for :i single
C'AK OF LAME BVCK tin- Pad fail-, to cur. . Ik . li.eai Uemcdr will
Lame Hack. cii'(trit Vnif. hml-rlcs. lrvpsy.IrijhC
Disease oj the jmUtys, , -MtmrHte tool A'eUntijinr
the Urine, Inflammation of the ludneys. Cutarrh of the
Bladder, Utah Colored brine. J'ain in tkr Hack. Sid
all disordor.H of the Bladder and Uriuary
No Changing Cars
- H:oM
Where direct connections an
inadr with
Through Sleeping Car Lines
New York, Boston. Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Washington,
And all Kasterri Citio !
via PEORIA for
IndianapoliSjl'iiicinnati, Louisville
The IS-t Mac lor
"Where Direct Connection are undo in
the I'NION JiKI'OT with Through
Sleeping Car Line for all Points
The Shortett, speed iet and Most Com
fortable Kutite
And all I'olnt in
Pullman 1 B-uhed Palace Sleeping
Cars, C, H. A fj. J'llnee Drawing Room
Car., with Norton's Kerliuintr Chairs.
o hxtra Charge for Seali in Koellniusc
( ha rs. The Fuinoiit C, B. A O. Palace
Dining Cars.
Fast time, str-! jij Tra,.k snd Supe
rior Kiiiipnint. eoml.ined with their
Great Thrnuah Car Armament, makes
this, uhoe all other,thelttvurito Houtu
to the
KAr,soirris crMoirriiKA.vr.
TKY IT. and von will fliulTRAVKL
INO a M'XntY iMtead of a DISCOM
FORT. All information about Rats of F-r.
Mri pitnr .ir i(-oiiiHHHlaiitns. nnd
Timr Tablet, w ill be ehrfuHy -;ivru
ly :ipil ynii; to
o31 iW' P.meii!cr Ag't, Chicago.
TTi:.MlY iiASS,
JIan'tJwturer and d'airr in
Wooden and jletalir Burial Caskets
All kind" aud z ,T Kot. also
hat the sole riut to in inufuc-
ture ami tell the
Smith' Hnmmnrlc Rprlininn PhIi.
.,i,in, Tlin,in .,., 1.,.,I .. .
,hiii .mrninit and suroll work, l'lt.
..,,. i;..,llr Krm -n.i t,.iii
. w ., .. ...... . ....... . .., .iiiqjr
Looking-glass Plates, "Walnut Lumber,
etc., etc. COLUMBUS, NEB.
$OAA V iIXTH '.ruaraiiteed.
."t" 91 I 12 a da at h',me m' r
J JJ t ind-istrloiK. Capital
notreiiured;we wfUstrt
you. v n, women, boy and jfirlt make
none; -ster at work for us than at any
thing- -.. The work i light and plena,
ant, a"d nch as anyone can go risht
at. Tl. e who are wise who see tbi
notice will send u their addresses at
once and see for .hemselves. Costly
Outfit and terms free. Now is the tiinn.
Thde alrnady at work are laving Up
largn mm of money. Addrvi TkIJ
X t.O., Augutta, Maine. 43l-y