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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1882)
dSAIlFIEI.I-- American' Hero
Wokcesteu, Mass., December 30.
Senator Hoar to-night delivered a
eulogy ou Garfield. De said: I
ebould indulge myself in strange
delusions if I hoped to say anything
of President Garfield which ia not
already well known to his country,
or to add further honor to a name
which the judgement of the world,
with marvellous unanimity, has al
ready assigned its place. Public
sorrow and love have found utter
ance if not inadequate regret such
as speech and silence and funeral
rite and stately procession, and pray
ers and tears could give. On the
2Cth day of September, the day of
the funeral, a common feeling stir
red mankind as never before in hist-
, ory. That mysterious law by wbich
on a great audience every emotion is
multiplied in each heart.by sympa
thy with every other, laid its spell
' on universal humanity, the toucbof
which makes the whole world kin.
All barriers of rank or poverty or
state disappear. His own Ohio, the
state of his birth and his burial ;
New England, from whose loins,
came the sturdy race from which he
descended, and whose college gave
him his education, can claim no pre
eminence in the sorrow. From the
farthest south came the voice of
mourning for the soldier of the un
ion. Over the frontiersman's but
and the frontiersman's cabin is
spread gloom, because, while the
house is desolate, the son of the poor
widow is dead, and the palace out
side in tears. .As the bumble Camp
bellito disciple is borne to his long
home the music of requiem fills the
, cathedral arches aad domes of-ancient
synagogues. On the cofliu ol
the caual boy a queen lays her
wreath. As the bier is lifted word
comes from beneath the sea that the
nations of the earth are raising aud
bowing their heads. From many
climes, in many languages, they join
in solemn voice. This is no blind
and sudden emotion, gathering and
breaking like a wane; it is the
mourning of mankind for a great
character, already perfectly known
and familiar. The hiBtory of the
settloment of Massachusetts, Cen
tral New York aud Ohio, is the his
tory of Gartfeld's race They were,
to borrow -a happy phrase, "hungry
for the horizon." They were nat
ural frontiersmen of seven genera
tions born in America, including the
presidout. Not one was born in oth
er frontiersman's dwelling. Two ot
them, father and son, came over
wim Wiuthrop in 1030. Each of the
six generations who dwelt in Mas
sachusetts has left an honorable re
cord still preserved. 'Five in suc
cession boro houorable military ti
tles. Some were fighters in Indian
wars. At the breaking out of the
revolution the male representatives
of the family were two young broth
ers. The one, whose name descend
ed to the president, -was in arms at
Concord bridge at sunrise on the 19
of April. The other, the president's
great grandfather, dwelling thirty
miles oflT, was on his way to the
scene of action before noon. In 1S31
James Garfield was born in a hum
ble Ohio cabin, where he was left
fatherless in his infancy. Blending
with Saxon stock, young Garfield
inherited on his mother's side the
qualities of the Huguenots those
gentle but not less brave or less con
stant Puritans who for conscience
sake left their beloved and bearftiful
France ; who gave a lustre and glo
ry to every place and thing they
touched. The child of such a race,
left fatherless in tho wilderness, yet
destined to such glory, was commit
ted Dy providence to three great
teachers, without either of whom
he would not have become fitter for
his distinguished career. These
teachers were a wise Christian moth
er, poverty and a venerable college
president, who lived to watch his
pupil through the whole of his in
auguration amid such high hopes,
and to lament his death. To no
nobier matron did ever Roman hero
trace his origin. Few of the trad
itions of his Puritan ancestry could
have come to the young orphan. It
is said there were two things with
which his mother was specially fam
iliarthe Bible aud rude ballads of
the war of 1812. The child learned
the-Bible at his mother's knee, aud
love of ''country from bis cradle.
From such came Webster and Clay
and Lincoln and Jackson. It is no
race of boors that has struck its axes
iujfrjgthe forests "of this continent.
These men knew bow to build them
selves log h'ouscs in the wilderness.
They were more skillful Btill to
build the constitution and nation.
Cautious, conservative, Eluggisb,
unready in ordinary life, their
brains move as quick and-sure as
their rifles flash when great contro
versies that determine late are to be
decided; when great interests that
brook no 'delay arc at stake, and
great battles that admit of no indis
cretions are to be fought. I would
notundervalue the material of which
other republics have been built. The
polished marbles of Greece and It
aly have their own grace, but art of
nature contain no more exquisite
beauty and color which this split
and unhewn granite takes from the
tempest it withstood the story of
childhood passed in poverty, of in
tellect and moral nature trained in
contests with adversity, not unfamil
iar to those who have read the lives
of men who have been successful in
the country in any of the watts of
life. It ia one of the most benifi-
cent results bf American institu
tions. In society where labor is
honorable, and where every place
in public or social life is open to in
herit, earl' poverty is no more a
disadvantage than the gymnasium
to the athlete or drill aud discipline
to the soldier. It would have been
hatd to find in the country a man so
well equipped by nature and by
training as was Garfield when he
entered the Ohio senate in 1860, at
the age of 28. He was in his own
person a representation of the plain
est life of the backwoods and the
best culture of the oldest eastern
community. The gigantic scale on
which our late war waB conducted
has dwarfed somewhat the achieve
ments of the individual act. We
must leave to soldiers and to mili
tary historians to assign to their rel
ative history importance to move
ments of war, but we may safely
trust the popular judgement which
pronounces Garfield's ride at Chick
aiuauga one'of the most conspicuous
instances of personal heroism,-and
the Kentucky campaign the most
brilliant example of felicity of re
source, combined with audacity and
prudence, sound military judgement
and success against odds. We may
safely trust to the judgement of the
accomplished historian who pro
nounces, his report in favor ot ad
vance that ended with the battle of
Cbickamauga, the ableet military
document submitted by the chief of
staiT to his superior during the war.
We may accept also the award of
Lincoln, who made him major lieu
teuaut for his brilliant service at
Chickamauga, and toe confidence ol
Thomas who ottered him command
of an army corps. Great as was
uis capacity for military service, the
judgement of Abraham Lincoln did
not err when it summoned him to
a field of labor where hiB greatest
laurels were won. It is the fashion
in some quarters to lament the de
cay of statesmanship aud to make
comparisons by no meauB compli
mentary between persons now en
trusted with the conduct of public
affairs aud their predecessors. How
insignificant arc the difficulties
which beset men of tho preceding
soventy years compared with those
which have crowded in seventeen
years which were to follow? How
marvelous is the success which the
American peoplo have achieved in
dealing with the difficulties compar
with that which attended tho states
manship of the times of Webster,
Clay aud Calhoun, giants as they
were. The greatness of these men
i jot likely to bo undervalued any
where, least of all in Massachusetts,
but the only important and perman
ent measure with which Daniel
Webster is connected is the Ashbur
ton treaty, an achievement of diplo
macy of little consequence in com
parison with those which obtaiued
from tho great powers of Europe,
and Mr. Clay's life was identified
with two great policies protection
of American industry and the com
promise between slavery aud free
dom in their strife for control of
territories. Calhoun has left behind
him a memory stainless, great intel
lectual power and the lost cause.
To each generation is committed its
peculiar task. To these men it was
given to wake the infant republic to
a sense of its own great destiny ; to
teach it the laws of its being, by
which it must live aud bear new life.
To the men of our time the abstract
theories which were only debated
on the other day, have come as
practical realities, demanding
prompt and final decision on ques
tions. The limits of this discourse
do not permit me to enter into de
tail with the variety and extent of
his service in debate, and in discus
sions before the people. I could de
tain you until midnight were I to
recount from my own memory the
great labors of the thirteen years
that it was my privilege to share
with him in the public service, for
four ot which I sat almost by his
side. While charged with the duty
of supervising details of present
legislation he was always far-seeing,
promising for the future. In the
closing years of the war, while chair
man of the committee of military
affairs, he was studying finance. Lat
er be had prepared himself to deal
with defects in the civil service. I
do not think legislation of the next
twenty years will more than reach
the ground which he already occu
pied in bis advanced thought.
When GeneralGarfield took the
oath of office as president he seemed
to those who knew him, although in
his fiftieth year, still in the prime ot
splendid and vigorous youth. He
was still growing. We hoped for
him eight years of brilliant adminis
tration, and then in some form a
place of service in old age like that
of Adams, but he waB called to sub
limer destiny. The honors paid to
Garfield is a protest of a better age
and a better generation against the
vulgar heroisms of the past. Go
through their mausoleums and view
their triumphal arches and Bee how
the names there shrink and shrivel
compared with that of this christian
soldier, whose cbiefest virtues after
all are of the fireside and family
circlo and of the dying bed. Here
the hero of America becamo the
hero of humanity.
In the presence of expressions of
hearty sympathy from governments
of every form, we should be un
grateful to ourselves if, in asking
for this man a place in the world's
gallery of illustrious names, we did
not declare that we offer him as an
example of the product of freedom.
Is not that country worth dyit g for
whose peasantry are of such a
strain? Is not the constitution
worth stauding by under whose
forms freedom calls such men to her
high places? Is not the union worth
saving which gives all of na country
men of such fame ?
Two hares who were looking for
a change of abode happened to meet
at the entrance of a den which had
been deserted by a woodchuck.
'I saw it first !' exclaimed one.
'No you didn't. I had my left eye
on this place when 1 saw you with
'Oh! come now that's too thin.
As I am the elder I shall take poss
ession.' 'Don't be too sure. As I am the
stronger I shall turn you out.'
'Come to reflect,' Baid the older
bare . after carefully scratching his
ear 'there is no need of a quarrel.
Right is right the world over. As
we are'both sensible hares I think
we can come to a perfect under
standing 'No donbt we could,' replied the
other, 'but, as there cornea the fox,
we will ask him to decide between
'What's all this row about?' in
quired the fox as he came up.
'We have a dispute as to which of
us is entitled to this vacant burrow.'
'Ah! ha! A case of law! You
did well to call me in grinned the
'Let me first inspect the disputed
He disappeared down the hole,
and waB absent 60 long that the im
patient hares finally called put:
'Hello! yon I'
'Hello yourself!' was the impu
' Aro you down there ?'
'You bet I am !'
'Have you decided tho case?'
'Long ago. My decision is that
when two hares are foolish enough
to quarrel over tho possession of a
burrow large enough for a whole
family, the fox is ontitled to take
Mobat. Two neighbors who
can't settle a question of cqnity
should call in a lawyer.
The plea of expenso ia a pretty
lame one for Governor Nauce to
crawl out of calling an extra session
of the legislature to divide the state
into congressional districts. There
is evidently something more than
the saving of a few dollars and cents
to the state behind all this. Perhaps
the Boy Governor has an eye to bus
iness. If Nebraska can afford to
have a regular session bi-ennially
for the purpose of donating to Lin
coln a hundred or two thousand for
the erection of that nbiquitous
"wing" to the state capitol, surely
she can afford to have the extra ses
sion once a decade to attend to so
important a matter as that of divid
ing tho state into congressional dis
tricts. Our "governor should be
made to recant, the extra session is
a necessity. Norfolk Journal.
Citizens of Columbus are building
a Creamery. People are learning
that the best paying crops are those
that have been raised by nature and
turned over to them to harvest. A
friend from Franklin county writes
us inquiring about Holsteins and
adda the people are looking to the
dairy in connection with stock rais
ing as a business at once profitable
and adopted to their surroundings.
The B. & M. R. R. will soon open a
market to the mountain trade for
the people of Southwestern Nebras
ka and good products of the dairy
will find a ready aale in one of the
best markets of the country. We
believe our friends have started on
the right road to success. Nebras
Dr. Whaley, of Polk county gives
a very flattering report of the ag
ricultural condition of his county.
He says the corn crop is immense.
One firm has already purchased for
shipment seventy thousand bushels
and are still buying. He also says
that at least one-third of the farmers
in that county have raised a crop
sufficient to pay for their farms.
Broom corn was also an important
crop. One farmer sold his crop for
$945 cash, and all the expense he
was at, besides his own labor, was
$145. This was not the largest crop
by any means, as Mr. D. also raised
5,000 bushels of corn besides. Lin
Let Ohio look toward Nebraska
and hang her head. Mr. Paddock
being mentioned for the place of
Firot Assistant Secretary of the
Treasury peremptorily declines, and
J. D. Evans, the well-known editor
of the Sutton Register, refuses to
terminate his existence as a newspa
per digit and become a government
cipher in the postal service which
same in our mind indicates a level
head and the feeling of self-respect
becoming to a journalist Central
There must be something wrong
about the family government when
a four year old boy ia heard pray
ing: "Oh Lord, take all the naugh
ty out of Johnny, and all the scold
out of papa, and all the punish out
of mama, Amen." No doubt the
little fellow fell asleep after that, in
a blissful confidence that life was
going to be brighter for him.
How io Get Kick.
There are two ways to get rich
the right way and thj wrong way ;
the eny way and the impossible
way ; the common way aud the rare
way. And of" course tho wrong and
impossible way U the common way.
To be rich is to have all tho money
you want, is it not? And tho com
mon way of trying to get rich is to
try to get money enough for one's
wants. The ineradicable and un
conquerable difficulty iu this way is
that the wants always grow faster
than the money pile. You want to
be rich enough to hire a horse and
buggy ; when you begin to hire, you
want to own a horse; when you
drive your own horse, you want to
own a span ; when you have a span,
you want a pony for the children.
A hundred millions ought to be a
comfortable competence; but Mr.
Yanderbilt has lately been a large
borrower of money. When a man
buys railroads as other men bny
horses be may be in straightened
circumstances though he has fifty
millions in United States bonds.
The more mouey a man has the poor
er he is, if he has not learned to
moderate his desires as well aa to
accumulate his supplies. Baron
Munchausen's horse, cut in two by
the descending gate as his rider wa6
escaping from the ca6tle, drank un
ceasingly at the spring by the road
side, to the amazement of his rider,
till looking back he discovered that
the unfortunate beast was cut off
just behind the saddle, and that the
water he was taking iu in front was
rnnning out behind. An insatiable
spirit is worse than Baron Mun
chausen's horse ; the more it drinks
the thirstier it grows.
The only way to be rich is to keep
one's desires within his income. If
one wants what five cents can buy,
and be has ten cents, he is wealthy.
A bright dime to a street arab is
greater wealth than a thousand dol
lars to a merchant prince. The
right way to be rich is never to want
what you cannot buy ; then you al
ways have as much money as you
waut. This is the easy way. No
Mian can rcgul ate the contents of hip
purse ; every man can rogulate the
quality of his desires. Capital ib
not within every man's attainments;
contentment is. He is wealthy who
has learned two arts : first, how to
be contented with what he can get ;
second, how to use what he has.
Abrabum Lincoln had a better li
brary in the single coverlcss book
which he read by tho light of the
pitch-pine knots in the Kentucky
cabin than tho man who has lined
the walls of what he ironically calls
his library with calfskin bindings at
so much a square foot. It is always
easy to have plenty of money jspend
loss than you earn. It is alwayB
easy to have all the money you
want; waut less than you have.
Tho cases of actual suffering from
cold, nakedness or hunger are in
this country very rare. In all other
caBCB Paul's prescription for wealth
is the best that waB ever devised :
"Having food and raiment, let us be
therewith content." The lesson he
learned in prison in Rome is worth
all the lessons taught in college
business or otherwise since the
world began : "I have learned, in
whatsoever state I am, therewith to
bo content.'' Christian Union.
Hog cholera is prevalent in the
county. Within two weeks past
Fred Sporn has lost sixty head, Aug.
Wagner forty head, aud a number ot
Ley's have died. Otto Underburg,
for several days, has been treating
these hogs with a remedy be pre
pares, and no deaths have occurred.
He is confident that he can save
every lot of hogs ho attends. Stan
It is singular how men who can-,
not obtain a living from their own
business understand so well just
how their neighbors' business should
be conducted. Whitehall Times.
If a man is quick tempered you
bad better go to the other side of
the road until the paroxysm is over;
if he is sullen, go to the other side
of the street and stay there.
A great step has been gained
when one has a high standard for
himself, and measures himself on
that ideal standard.
What are the aims which are at
the same time duties ? They are the
perfecting of ourselves, the hap
piness of others.
Every man shall assuredly meet
with an hour of temptation, a cer
tain critical hour, wbich will espec
ially try him.
Blessed ia he who gives to the
poor, albeit only a penny ; doubly
blessed bo he who adds kind words
to bis gift
Life is not so short but that there
ib always time enough for courtesy.
Self command is the main elegance.
What we charitably forgivo will
be recompensed as well as what we
The faculty of reasoning seldom
or never deceives those who trust
The aim of education is the desire
Wrinkles are the tomb of love.
13TCards under this heading will be
inserted for $3 a year.
Q. A. R. Baker Post No. 'J, Department
of Nebraska, meets every second and
fourth Tuesday evenings in each
month In Knights of Honor Hall, Co
lumbus. John Hammond, P. C.
D. D. WAD3WOKTH, Adj't.
H. P. Bowkr, Searg. Maj.
VaxWyuk, U. 6. Senator, Neb
Alvin Saunders, U.S. Senator, Omaha
T. J. Majohs, Hep., Peru.
E. X. Valkstinb, Ken., West Point.
Almnus Nanck, Governor, .Lincoln.
3.. I. Alexander, Secretary of State,
lobu Wallieus, Auditor, Lincoln.
G. M. B.trttett, Tre isurer, Lincoln.
C.J. Dilwortli, Attorney-General.
W. W. W. Jones, Supt. Public Ins'.ruc.
C. J. Nobcs, Warden of Penitentiary.
C. HGouM, f 1rison 1P""-
.1.0. Carter, Prison Physician.
H. P. Matbewson, Supt. Insane Asylum.
JUDICIARY: - "
S. Maxwell, Chief Justice,
?eorse&,L,ake,r Associate Judges.
Aniasa Cobb. )
FOUKTU JUDICIAL DISTRICT.
U. W. Post, Judge, ork.
M. B. Reese, District Attorney, Wahoo.
St. B. Hoxic, Register, Grand Island.
Wm. Anyan, Receiver, Jrand Island.
T. G. Higgins, County Judge.
John Stauffer, County Clerk.
J. W. Early, Treasurer.
Benj. Spielraan, Sheriff.
R. L. Rosssiter, Surveyor.
John "Wise. 1
M. Maher, V CountyCommissioners.
Joseph Rivet, J
Dr.A. Heintz, Coroner.
J. E. Montcreif Supt.of Schools.
G. B. Bailey, l . .. ,.
Byron Millett, JusticesofthePeace.
Charles Wake', Constable.
J. R. Meagher, Mayor.
H. J. Hudson, Clerk.
John F. Wcrmuth. Treasurer.
Geo. G. Bowman, Police Judge.
L. J.'Cramer, Engineer.
1st Ward John Rickly.
G. A. Schroeder.
id Ward Wm. Lamb.
Sd Ward J. Rasmus sen.
A. A. Smith.
CoIimbHN Post OfMce.
)pen on Sundays trem tl a.m. to 12m.
and from 4:30 to G p. m. Business
hours except Sunday 0 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Eastern mails close at 11 A. m.
Western mails close at 4:15 p.m.
Mail leaves Columbus for Lost Creek,
Genoa, St. Edwards. Albion, Platte
Center, Humphrey, Madison and Nor
folk, every day (except Sundays) at
4:35 p. m. Arrives at 10:55.
For Shell Creek and Creston, on Mon
days and Fridays, 7 a.m., returning
at 7 P. M., same days.
For Alexis, Patron and David City,
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays,
I P. M Arrives at 12 M.
For Conkling Tuesdays and Saturdays
7 a. m. Arrives 0 p. m. same days .
U. P. Time Tuble.
Emigrant, No.C, leaves at
rasseng'r, " 4,
Freight, " 8,
Freight, " to,
Freight, No. f, leaves at
Passeng'r, " 3, 4
Freight, " 9, '
Emigrant, "7. '
Every day except Saturday the three
lines leading to Chicago connect with
U P. trains at Omaha". On Saturdays
there will be but one train a day, as
ihown by the following schedule:
Leaves Columbus (5:30 a.m.
Garrison, . .
Pleasant Dale, 10:55
Arrives at Lincoln ll:.r0
Leaves Lincoln at 12:0 p. M. and ar
rives in Columbus 6:3T p. m.
Makes close connection at Lincoln for
all points east, Vfcst and south.
O., N. B. II. BOAD.
Time Schedule No. 4. To take effect
June 2, '81. For the government and
information of employees only. The
Company reserves the right to vary
therefrom at pleasure. Trains daily,
Inward J found.
Norfolk... 7:2 a.m.
Columbus 4:3.1 p.m.
PI. Centre 0:48
PL Centre 5:42
Columbus 4:45 p.m.
Genoa.... 6:10 "
Albion ....7:47 "
Albion 7:43 a.m.
Genoa .. 9:14 "
Is conducted as a
Devoted to the best mutual inter
ests of its readers and its publish,
ers. Published at Columbus, Platte
county, the centre of the agricul
tural portion ofNebraska.it is read
by hundreds of people east who are
looking towards Nebraska as their
fnture home. Its subscribers in
Nebraska are 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
other fact that
In its columns always brings its
reward. Business is business, and
those who wish to reach the solid
people of Central Nebraska will
tiud the columns of the Jouunal a
Of all kinds neatly and quickly
doue, at fair prices. This species
of printing is nearly always want
ed in a hurry, and, knowing this
fact, we have so provided for it
that we can furnish envelopes, let
ter heads, bill heads, circulars,
posters, etc., etc., on very short
notice, and promptly on time aa
1 copy per annum 2 00
" Six months 100
" Three months; B0
Single cop sent to any address
in the United States for riots.
X. K. TURNER ft CO.,
NORTH-EAST OR SOUTH-EAST
B.& M.R. R.
This Road together with the C. B. & Q
Which is called
Forms the most complete line between
Nebraska points and all points East
of Missouri River. Passengers
taking this line ciosstheMo.
River at Plattsmouth
Plattsmouth Steel Bridge,
Which ha3 lately been completed.
Through Day Coaches.
Pullman Sleeping Cars
AKK RUN TO
Burlington, Poorfa, Chicago and
Where close connections are made in
Union Depots for all points North, East
and South. Trains by this route start
in Nebraska and are therefore free
from the various accidents which
so frequently delay train- com
ing through from themouutains,
and passenge-e are thu sure
of making good connections
when they take the B. &
31. route cast.
in force in the State, as well as full and
reliable information required, can lie
had upon applicat on to B. & M. H. It.
Agents at any of the principal sta
tions, or to
General Ticket Agent,
No Changing Cars
OMAHA, COUNCIL BLUFFS, NEBRAS
KA CITY or PLATTSMOUTH
Where direct connections
Through Sleeping Car Lines
New York, Boston, Philadelphia.
And all Eastern Cities !
THE SHORT X-I1VE
via PEORIA for
AND ALL POINTS IN TUB
The Best Line Tor
Where Direct Connections arc made in
the UNION DEPOT with Through
Sleeping Car Lines for all Points
The Shortest, Speediest and Most Com
via HANNIBAL to
Ft. SCOTT, DENISON, DALLAS
HOUSTIN, AUSTIN, SAN ANTO
And all Points in
Pullman 1 0-wheel Palace Sleeping
Cars, C, B. & 0 Palace Drawing ttoom
Cars, with Horton's Reclining Chairs.
No Extra Charge for Scats in Reclining
Chairs. The Famous C, B. & Q. Palace
Fast time. Steel Rail Track and Stipe
rior Equipment, combined with their
Great Through Car Arrangement, makes
this, above all others, the favorite Route
EAST, SOUTH cr SOUTHEAST.
TRY IT, and vou will find TRAVEL
ING a LUXURY instead of a DISCOM
FORT. All information about Rates of Fare.
Sleeping Car Accommodations, and
Time Tables, will be cheerfully given
by applying to
JAMES R. WOOD,
534 Gcn'l Passenger Ag't, CuiCAGO.
Manufacturer and Dealer in
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
ALL KINDS OP
(Store on Olive St., near the old Post-office
Columbus Nebraska. 447-ly
i week in your own town. $5
Outfit Tree. No risk. Every
thing new. Capital not re-
uuired. We will furnish you
evcrvthing. 31any are making fortunes
Ladies make as much as men. and boys
and girls make great pay. Reader, if
you want a business at wbich you can
make ureat pay all the time you work,
write for particulars to II. Hallktt &.
CO., Portland, 3Iaine. -Jjan-y
j- - 2
flO FkendalcsIm u
-5 H 111 " SIS"!
:i5j mm M I 'MN 5.3-t
3 - ?" I I F I I" T" o 2
r- m mm - a
V..- feci positive that every man can have perfect success iu every case
if he will only u c good common sense in applying' KENDALL'S SPAVIN
CURE, and persevere in bad cases of long standing. Read below the
experience of others.
From COL. L. T. FOSTER.
Youngstown, O., Mav 10, 1380.
Dr. B.J. Kendall & Co.,Ue'nts: 1 had
a -very valuable Hamblutoutian colt
which I prized very highly; he had a
large bone spavin on one joint aud a
smaller one ou the other which made
him very lame; I bad him under the
charge of two Veterinary Surgeons
which failed to cure him. I was one
day reading the advertisement of Ken
dalVs Spavin Cure in the Chicago Ex
press, 1 determined at once to try it
and got our Druggists here to send for
it, they ordered three bottles; I took
them all and thought I would give it a
thorough trial, I mod it according to
directions and by the fourth day the
uolt ceased to bo' lame, and the lumps
had entirely disappeared. I used but
one bottle and the colts limbs are as free
lrom lumps and as smooth as any horse
iu the state. lie is entirely cured. The
cure was so remarkable that I let two
of my neighbors have the remaining two
bottles, who arc uow using it. Very
Uespcctfully, L. T. Foster.
From REV. P. N. GRANGER.
Presiding Elder St. Albans District.
St. Albans, Vt., Jan. 29, 1S80.
Dr. B. J. Kendall Co., Gents: In
reply to your letter I will say that mv
experience with " Kendall's Spavin
Cure" has been very sati.-factory in
deed. Three or four years ago I pro
cured a bottle of your agent, and with
it, cured a horse of lameness caused by
a spavin. Last season my horse became
very lame and I turned him out for a
few weeks when he became better, but
when I put him on the road he grew
worse, when I discovered that a ring
bone was forming, 1 procured a bottle
of Kendall's Spavin Cure and with 1'
than a bottle cured him so that he is not
lame, neither can the bunch be toiiud.
Respectfully yours, P. N. Guaxgkj:,
KENDALLS SPAVIff CURE!
ON II UJI AN FLESH it Jots been ascertained by repented trials to be
the very best liniment ever used for ami deep seated pain of bunt standout,
or of short duration. Also for CO HNS, Ji UNIONS. FttOST- BITES
or any bruise, cut or lameness. Some are afraid to use it on human Jlesh
simply because it is a liorsc medicine, but you. should remember that ichat
is yoodfor BEAST is qood for J AN, and we know from Experience
that "KENDALL'S Si'AVIN CURE" can be used on u child I near
j old with perfect safety. Its Effects
does not blister or make a sore. Try it and be convinced.
KENDALLS SPAVIN CURB!
Kendall's Spavin Cure is sure in its ellcets, mild in its action .-. it doc not
blister, yet it is penetrating aud powerful to reach any drop -e.ited p.iiu or to
remove any bony growth or any other enlargement if used for seivr.il days, such
as spavins, splints, curbs, callous, sprains, vllings. :uiy l.imoiies-t ami all en
largements of the joints or limbs, or ritctituati.siii in tii'in and lor any purpose tor
which a liniment is used for man or beast. It is now known to be the bet lini
ment for man ever used, acting mild and yet certain iu it.- effects. It is mod full
strength with perfect safety at all eaons of the year.
Send address for Illustrated Circular which we think give positive proof "f
its virtues. No remedy has ever met with such unqualilied success to our
knowledge, for beast as well as man.
Price $1 per bottle, or six bottles for $". All Duucmsis have it or can get it
for you, or it will be sent to any address on receipt of price bv tLc proprietor-..
jS"Sold by all Druggists. DU. U. .1. KENDALL & CO.,
30y Eiiosburgh Kails, Vermont.
ing ones that
or Loins. Mercous Weakness, acd in fact
Organs whether contracted by private diseases or otherwise.
LAUIEM. if you are suffering trom Female Weakness, Lcucorrlm-a, or any
disease of the Kidnevs, Bladder, or Urinary Organs, YOU CAN BE CURED!
Without swallowing nauseous medicines by simply wearing
PROF. GUILMETTE'S FKENCH KIDNEY PAD,
Which cures by absorption. Ask your druggist for PROF. GUILMETTE'S
FRENCH KIDNEY PAD, and take no other. If he has not got it, send $2.00 and
you will receive the Pad by return mail.
TESTIMONIALS FROM THE PEOPLE.
JUDGK Buchanan, Lawyer, T iedo, O., says: "One of Prof. Guilmette's
French Kidney Pads cured me o L.umbago iu three weeks' time. My case had
been given up by the best Doc rs as incurable. During all this time" I suffered
untold agony and paid out large sums qf money.
Gkokgk Vettkr, J. P., Toledo, O., says: "I suffered for three years with
Sciatica and Kidney Disease, and often had to go about on crutches. I was en
tirely and permanently cured after-wearing Prof. Guilmette's French Kidney Pad
'Squ.ke N. C. Scott, Sylvania, O., writes: "I have been s. great sufferer for
15 years with Bright's Disease of the Kidneys. For weeks at a time was unable
to get out of bed; took barrels of medicine, but they gave me only temporary
relief. I wore two of Prof. Guilmette's Kidney Pads six weeks, and" I now know
I am entirely cured."
Mrs. Hkllkn Jkkomr, Toledo, O.. says: "For years I have been confined, a
great part of the time to my bed, with Lcucorrlnea and female wcaknchs. I wore
one of Guilmette's Kidney Pads and was cured iu one month."
II. B. Gicken, Wholesale Grocer, Findlay,0., writes: "I suffered for 23 years
with lame back and in three weeks was permanently cured by wearing one of
Prof. Guilmette's Kidney Pads."
B. F. Kkksling, 31. 1)., Druggist, Logansport, Ind., when sending in an order
for Kidnev Pads', writes: "I wore one of the first ones we had and I received
more benefit from it than anything I ever used. In fact the Pads give better
general satisfaction than any Kidney remedy we ever sold."
Rav& Suokmakkk, Druggists, Hannibal, 3Io.: "We are working up a lively
trade in your Pads, and are bearing of good results from them every day."
PROP. GUILMETTE'S FRENCH LIVER PAD,
"Will positively cure Fever and Ague, Dumb Ague, Ague Cake, Billious Fever,
Jaundice, Dyspepsia, and all diseases of the Liver, Stomach and Blood. Price
$1 50 by mail. Send for Prof. Guilmette's Treatise on the Kidneys and Liver,
free bv mail. Address FKE."C11 PAD CO., Toledo, Ohio.
2ST For sale by A. HEINTZ, Druggist, Columbus, Neb. 5-10-y
Tfcla Space Im ReNerred
Boot and Shoes.
E OF GOOD CHEER. Letnotthe
low prices of your products dis
courage you, but rather limit your ex
penses to your resources, iou can no
so by stopping at the new home of your
fellow farmer, where you can find good
accommodations cheap. For hay foi
team for one night and day, 23cts. A
room furnished with a cook stove and
bunks, in connection with the stable
free. Those wishing can be accommo
dated at the house of the undersigned
at the following rates: Meals 25 centr
beds 10 cents. J. B. SENEGAL,
H mile east of Gerrard's Corral.
WILi; TELL !
Stoughton, Mass.. March 16, 1W.
B. J.Keudall & Co., Gents: Iu jus
tice to you and myself, I think I ought
to let you know that I have removed
two bone spavins with "Kendall's Spav
in Cure," one very large one, don't
know how long the spavin had been
there. 1 have owned the horse eight
months. It took me four months to take
the large one off and two for tho small
oue. I have used tea bottles. The horse
is entirely well, not at all stiff, and no
bunch to be seen or felt. This is a won
derful medicine. It Is a new thing
here, but if It does for all what it has
done forme it sale will be very great.
Ciias. E. Pakkkk.
STA TEMENT MA DE UNDER
To "Whom It May Concern. In tho
year 187." I treated with " Kendall's
Spavin Cure," a bone spavin of several
months' growth, nearly half as large as
a hens egg, and completely stopped the
lameuess and removed the enlargement.
I have worked the horse ever since very
hard, and he never has been lame, nor
could I ever see any difference in the
size of the hock joints since l treated
him with "Kendall's Spavin Cure."
II. A. Gainks.
Enosburgh Falls. Vt.. Feb. 2T. '79.
Sworn aud ubieribed to before me
this 2.1th day or Feb.. a. i. 1879.
J l II IX G. .Ikx.nk.
.luntice of Peace.
are wonderful on hitman Jlesh and it
feSPAVIW HIIRF21H 2 5 s a s-
Five Hundred Dollars Reward
OVER A MILLION OF
FRENCH KIDNEY PADS
.lave already been sold iu thN country and in France:
very one of which ha given p-rfect satisfaction, anil
nas performed cures every time when used according
o directions. Wo now say to theatllicted and doubt
we will pay the above reward for a singly
CASK OF LAME BACK
That the Pad Tails to cure. This Great Remedy ill
POSITIVELY and PERMANENTLY cure Lum; ago.
Lame Back, Sciatica, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsg.llrigfit's
Disease of the Kidneys, Incontinence and Jietcnthn oj
the Urine, Inflammation of the Kidneys. Catarrh of the
Bladder. Hiiih Colored Urine, J'uin in the Back, Side
all disorders of the Bladder and Urinary
vm T3i mm mm
$1.50 THE NQRSERY $.S0
Now is the time to subscribe
BEST ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE
VOR THK YOUNO.
Its success has been continued and un
exampled. Examine it! Subscriba for it!
ht (olnmhns onrml
And THE NURSERY, both post-paid,
one Tear, $.U0. If you wish THE
NURSERY, send $1.50 to John L.
Shorey, .TS Bromiield street. Boton,
3Iass. If you desire both, send by
money order, $.'1.10 to M. K. Turner Jb
Co,, Columbus, Neb.
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