Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1890)
Entered at the Post-2icc, Colombne, Neb., aa
second-class mail matter.
ISSCKD ETXBT WEDNESDAY ET
M. K. TURNER & CO.,
TEBMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
One year, by mall, iostuge prepaid $2X0
Six months. 1.00
Three months "
Pa-able in Advance.
f9Specimen copies mailed Iroe, on applica
tion. TO SCBSpRIEEBS.
When subscribers change their idaee of resi
dence they should at once notify us by letfer or
postal card, (riving both their former ntid then
present posUoflice, tlio first enables us to rcadilj
find the name on our inailins list, from which,
beimj in type, we each week print, either on the
wrapjieroronchemarain of jour Joubnl. the
iite to which your pulmcription is tiajd or un
counted for. Hemittance fehould ! inr.i.i
either by money-order, rcgist-red letter or draft
payable to the order of .
51. K. Tobseb A Co.
All communications, to secure attention, mn't
tmaccomiKinicd by the full name of the writer
V twne the right to reject any manner j.t
and cannot nin-ee to return the same.- ,V.oI. s n'
a corre-pondent in every school-uiMtut "f
Platte county, one of kmh1 judgment, and re
liable in every way. Write plainly, each it.-.i
eiutratcly. Give us facts.
WEDNESDAY, AUfiUST-l, lbi'0.
REPUBLICS STITE TICKET.
L. IX RICHARDS.
T. J. MAJORS.
For Secretary of State,
J. C. ALLEN.
For SUite Auditor,
THOMAS H. BENTON.
For State Treasurer,
JAMES E. HILL.
GEORGE H. HASTINGS.
For Commissioner of Public Lands,
A. R- HUMPHREY.
For State Sup't Public Instruction,
A. K. ROUDY.
Republican County Ticket.
For Count v Attorney,
I. L. ALRERT.
Fr Representative 21th District,
Tlie republicans or Xebrasl;a reiterate
and cordially indorse the fundamental
principles of the republican party as
vtinciitted by successive national repub
lican conventions from 18."( to 1SSS and
lelievo the republican party capable of
dealing with every vital issue that con
cerns the American people, wherever tlie
rank and file of the republican party are
unlrainmelcd in the exercise of their po
Wo heartily indorse the wise and con
servative administration of President
Harrison. Wo also fully approve the
wise action of the republican members
of ljoth houses of congress in fulfilling
the pledges of the party in legislation
upon the coinage of silver and other
mesisures of national importance and
congratulate the country upon the con
tinued reduction of the national debt.
We most heartily indorse the action of
the republican congress in passing the
disability jH'ii.sion bill and a republican
president who approved the same and
regard it as an act of justice too long
delayed because of the opposition to all
just pension legislation by a democratic
congress; yet wo do not regard it as the
full recognition of the great debt of ob
ligation which the government and the
people owe to those heroic men by rea
son of whoso sacrifice and devotion the
union was saved and the government
restored. Wo do further repeat our
declaration in favor of just and fair serv
ice pensions graded according to length
of service for every soldier and sailor
who fought in behalf of the union, and
by reason of whose services and devotion
the government now exists.
We hold an honest, popular ballot
and equal representation of all the peo
ple to bo the foundation of our republi
can government and demand effective
legislation to secure the integrity and
purity of elections, which are the foun
dation of all public authority.
Wo favor such revision of the election
laws of the state as will guarantee to
every voter the greatest possible secrecy
in the casting of his ballot ami secure
the punishment of any who attempt tlie
corruption or intimidation of voters, and
we favor tho Australian ballot system
for incorporated towns and cities, appli
cable both to primary -and regular elec
tions so far as it can conform to our
We oppose land monopoly in every
form, demand the forfeiture of unearned
land grants and the reservation of the
public domain for homesteaders only.
We recognize tho right of ltibor to or
ganize for its protection and by all law
ful and peaceful means to secure to
itself the greatest reward for thrift and
industry. Wo are in favor of laws com
piling railroads and manufacturers to
use all appliances which science supplies
for the protection of laborers against
accident. We demand the enactment of
a law defining the liability of employers
for injuries sustained by employes m
cases where proper safeguards have not
been used m occupations dangerous to
life, limb or health; railway ami other
public corporations should lo subject
to control through the legislature power
that created them. Their undue inllu
ence in legislation and imposition of
unnecessary burdens upon the people
and illegitimate increase of stock or
capital should )e prohibited by strin
We demand of the state that the
property of corporations shall be taxed
the same as that of individuals: that the
provisions of our constitution, requiring
the assessment of franchises shall be en
forced by suitable legislation.
We demand the reduction of freight
and passenger rates on railroads to cor
respond with rates now prevailing in
adjacent states in the Mississippi valley,
and we further demand that the next
legislature shall abolish all passes or
free transportation on railroads, except
ing for employes of the railroad com
panies. We demand the establishment of the
system of postal telegraphy, and request
our members in congress to vote and
work for government ownership or con
trol of the telegraph.
We indorse the action of the inter
state commission in ordering a reduction
of the grain rates between the Missouri
river and lake ports.
We favor the modification of the stat
utes of our state in such manner as shall
prevent the staying of judgments se
cured for work and labor, and the enact
ment of such laws as shall provide for
the speedy collection of the wages of our
We favor a revision of the tariff in the
interest of the producer llnd laborer.
The import duties on articles of common
use should be placed as low as is con
sistent with the protection of American
We denounce all organizations of cap
italists to limit productions, control
supplies of the necessities of life and
advance prices as detrimental to the
best interests of society and as unjusti
fiable interference with the natural laws
of competition and trade and ask their
The republican party has given the
people an elastic currency of gold, silver
and paper, and has raised tho credit of
the nation to one of the highest of any
country in the world, and its efforts to
fully remonetize silver should be contin
ued until it is on a perfect equality as a
money metal with gold.
Owners of public elevators that receive
and handle grain for storage should be
declared public warehousemen and com
pelled under penalty to receive, store,
ship and handle the grain of all persons
alike, without discrimination. The 6tate
regulating charge for storage and in
spection. All railroad companies should
be required to switch, haul, receive and
ship the grain of all persons alike, with
We favor tho enactment of more strin
gent usury laws and their rigid enforce
ment under severe penalties.
Republican Representative Convention.
The republicans of the Twenty-fifth
representative district, comprising the
counties of Platte and Nance, are called
to meet in convention at Genoa, Neb.,
on Saturday, Aug. 39, at 3 o'clock p. in.,
for the purpose of placing in nomination
a candidate for representative, and to
transact such other business as may
come before the convention.
The representation will te ten dele
gates for each county.
A. L. Bixnr, Carl Kramer,
Nance county fair, Fullerton, Sep
tember 23 2G.
Butler county fair, David City, Sep
Prohibition congressional convention,
Columbus, September 10th.
Ninth national encampment Sons of
Veterans, St. Joseph, Mo.,August2o 30.
Soldiers' Reunion, Grand Island, Neb.,
Douglas County Fair, Omaha, Sept.
Annual Conference Camp Meeting,
Roca, Neb., Aug. 20-Sept. 1.
Sioux City Corn Palace, Sept. 23
Grand Island Beet Palace, Sept. 1-0.
G. A. II. Reunion, Grand Island, Sept.
State fair, Lincoln, September .r 12.
Madison county fair, Madison, Sep
tember 17 It).
Boone county fair, Albion, September
Republican congressional convention,
Columbus. September 17, 3 p. in.
I. I.. Albert.
The republican and people's independ
ent candidate for county attorney was
Inirn in Clearfield county, Pennsylvania,
His father being engaged in the lum
ber business, this was also the occupa
tion of young Albert until ho was nine
teen years old, sit which time he came
west, attending tho Western college at
Toledo, la., of which his uncle, E. B.
Kephart, was president, and of which he
is a graduate.
Under tho direction of Hon. F. C.
Hormel, a prominent attorney of Cedar
Rapids, Iowa, he studied law, and was
admit texl to practice in Plymouth coun
ty. He practiced in Iowa courts till
18S0, when he came to Albion, Neb.,
where he had an extensive practice until
last fall, when health failed him, and he
spent the winter months on tho Pacific
coast. Early last spring he returned to
Nebraska, and with J. D. Stires, esq.,
opened a law office in this city.
By his acquaintances here Mr. Albert
is regarded as a young man of excep
tionally good ability, a bright lawyer,
and one who will bo a credit to himself
and an honor to tho jiolitieal parties
which have selected him as their candi
date for tho important office of county
Lumpy .law Proven to be a Cont.iirjous
There are people who think it profit
able to keep, to kill and to eat tho flesh
of lumpy jawed cattle. Tho following
paragraph clipped from a Chicago tele
gram of August 15) may bo of some in
terest to those who would thus take
chances on their lives:
"Experiments have just been conclud
ed in this city that will bo of tho great
est importance to tho packing industry
and to veterinarians, many of whom
have hitherto thought that actinomyco
sis, or lumpy jaw, was not a contagious
disease and that the meat of cattle
afliietod by it was not injurious. Mem
bers of tho live stock boards of several
states have superintended tho killing of
a number of cattle ufliicted with lumpy
jaw and eximined the bodies.
A week ago fifty-five were killed and
esterdav thirtv-four more. Tho object
was to ascertain to what extent the dis
easo affected the entire system so as to
make tho meat of such cattle unfit for
food. The result of the examination was
that in alout IK) per cent of tho cases in
vestigated the disease was observed to
have affected the internal organs and
Mr. Armstrong of the United States
bureau of animal industry was
among the distinguished experts
present, Drs. Paquin and Grange, ex
pert microscopists, took a number of
specimens for examination and for ex
periments in inoculation. They expect
to corrolorato what has been said by
German and French scientists -that
lumpy jaw is a contagious disejise."
Once in a while tho opposition do get
up something worthy of a passing
thought, as for instance. The republi
can convention of Douglas county con
cluded to let Mr. Council name the con
gressional delegation, and he left the
matter to John B. Furay, who gathered
his number from all the factions, so that
there might le harmony. Tho Omaha
World-Herald represents Furay, under
the figure of a Dr. and gets up a card
for him as follows -the inter-commingling
of the names E. Rosewater and Paul
Vandevoort (mortal enemies), is a "cau
tion to snakes," and a fine piece of art:
: DU. JOHN It. FUKAY, ;
(iraduate of Walter Q. Greshnm's Acad- :
: emy for the Disintegration of Combat- :
: ants. :
Harmony preserved while jon wait.
If jou dou't bee wlint jou want, iek for it.
Secial attention given to the treatment
of "venal vampires," "ieruicious ielicnns"
and "corjoration cormorants."
I W. J. Connell.
Refers by iiermission to P. Roseyvoort,
( E. Yandevrater.
Free clinic at Plattsmouth, September 30.
N. B. Don't monkey with the buzz saw,
as the doctor brings alout harmony though
tlie heavens fall.
The Fremont Tribune epitomizes as
follows the successful career of Hon. L.
D. Richards, republican candidate for
governor of Nebraska:
A success as a boy soldier.
A success as a farm hand.
A success as a helper on a pile driver.
A success as a homesteader.
A success as a civil engineer.
A success as mayor of Fremont.
A success as chairman of the republi
can state central committee.
Asuccess as an upright, enterprising
And now he will be
A success as governor of Nebraska.
He is made of the heroic clay which
guarantees success in everything he
takes hold of.
The Farmer and the Laborer.
The farmers' alliance of Nebraska has
resolved that ''eight hours make a long
enough day's labor for any class of
workingmen except farm hands." Why
was the discrimination made against
farm hands? Do they not work as hard
as any other class of laborers? Are they
not entitled to the same privileges as
others? Do they not deserve and need
the same opportunities for recreation,
reading and self-improvement? It may
indeed be urged that the exception was
made on the ground of necessity. When
grain is ripe it must be harvested.
When it is in good condition it mu6t be
housed or stacked or it will be ruined by
rain. These works cannot always be
done in time, working eight hours a day.
But similar exigencies arise with man
ufacturers and contractors. It often
becomes impossible for them to keep
their engagements unless their employes
will work more than eight hours a day.
Their threatened losses are as great as
those that would be caused to the farm
er by the destruction of his crops. If
they should pay extra wages for extra
hours beyond eight, why should not the
In tho pleas for shorter hours for labor
nothing has ever been said for the farm
hand. Yet ho is the greatest sufferer of
till. Ho seldom knows intermission of
toil from sunrise till dark. A twelve
hours' working day would be a reliof to
him. and a ten hours' working day a
boon and a joy. Yet nothing is ever
said iu his behalf. Is it because tho
farm hands are not organized, and thus
cannot compel attention and considera
tion by the p6wer of a solid vote?
In tho Nebraska case was the farm
hand discriminated against because the
memlers of the alliance are the ones
that employ him? Can wo believe that
self interest is exerting its baleful influ
ence to so great an extent over the phi
lanthropic and reforming alliance? It
is certainly time that the farm hand
made himself heard in assertion of his
equal rights with other workmen. Den
Probably Fatally Injured.
While a lot of men were selling up a
hay stacker this morning on the Gibson
farm near tho bluffs on the Broad street
road a severe accident befell Castier
Gralier, of this city. When tho stacker
was nearly up it commenced to fall over
and Mr. Graber tried his lest to prevent
it, and did not give up tho task until it
was too late for him to get out of the
way of the falling stacker. The beam
timbers fell upon his shoulders and
crushed him to the ground, striking him
across the shoulders and small of the
neck, where he sustained most of his
injuries. His hands are rendered power
less by the severe crushing of his
muscles. The accident will prove ser
ious if not fatal. Dr. Smith has great
hopes of his recovery, as the man is ro
bust and liable to pull through. The
other men in the field came to the aid
of the injured man as soon as possible
and removed him to his home. Fre
About five hundred of Dodge county's
most prominent republicans (so says the
Flail) forwarded a petition to Mr. Dor
sey, asking him to stand as a candidate
for re-election. His reply is as follows:
Washington, D. C, Aug. 11), 1890.
Arthur Truesdell, E. Shurman and
G. W. Hyatt, committee.
Petitions from so large a number of
influential republicans in Dodge county,
asking me to announce myself a candi
date for re-election affects me most
sensibly. If it is the desire of tho re
publicans of the Third drstrict, assem
bled in convention, that I should con
tinuo my work here, I would accept the
nomination. However, if the party
would bo strengthened by the nomina
tion of somo other man, I will most
williugly and gladly labor for his elec
tion with that of the entire state ticket
Harmony in our ranks is essential, and
no man's ambition or prejudice must be
allowed to stand in the way of success
G. W. E. Dorsey.
Nebraska Out of Debt.
Washington special: The showing
made by tho census rejiort issued by
Superintendent Porter is tho subject of
congratulation on the part of every Ne
braskan who litis seen it. It shows that
Nebraska is absolutely without a debt.
Ten years ago Nebraska had a bonded
debt of STiOO.OOO. Today her Ixinded
debt and floating debt are represented
by blank spaces in the table of indebt
edness with a letter "A," which refers to
a foot note indicating "No debt." Only
one other state in the entire list is in
this happy condition; that one state is
West Virginia. There aro half a dozen
with no bonded debt, but they have
floating bills, and there are several with
no floating debt but with a bonded debt.
But when you combine both these happy
conditions Nebraska and West Virginia
stand alone. Iowa has no lxmded debt,
but her floating debt is 284,823.
Tin: meeting called on Saturday night
by Mr. Richards was to get an expres
sion of the county delegates from this
city as to their position on the contro
versy between himself and Mr. Dorsey.
The delegates were mostly present and
a few who wero not delegates were pres
ent on invitation. It is understood that
under the influence of their chosen lead
er, all expressed themselves as ready for
a fight to prevent Mr. Dorsey from tak
ing the delegation from this county
with three exceptions. It wtis decided,
however, to await the public announce
ment by Mr. Dorsey that he is a candi
date. Then the battle will open all
along the line. Fremont Flail.
Yes, he was Railroad Richards. He
worked on a pile driver in building rail
road bridges and rapidly rose to the po
sition of superintendent of construction
and roadmaster. He was a hard work
ing, reliable and conscientious employe
and his employers were not slow to rec
ognize it But that was twenty years
ago. He is now simply L. D. Richards,
owned and controlled by no influence or
power save a desire on his part to see
that equality and justice are promoted
among all interests and that the greatest
good is done to the largest number. He
will do right as God gives him to see the
right. Fremont Tribune.
Ox last Saturday evening an elderly
Hooper man boarded an Elkhorn train
at Fremont, and look a seat in a rear
car. Just before the train started a
young man accosted the Hooper man
and advided him to take the next coach
as the one they were in was to be drop
ped. Accordingly the unsuspecting
old gentleman started for the next car,
the young man following him. When
the platform was reached tho gentleman
from Hooper was seized and jostled by
three men, and in less than half a min
ute his pocket book was gone and eo were
the men. The pocketbook contained
S38. West Point Republican.
The Knox County Democrat says:
"Just as we were going to press we re
ceived the following special: Democrat
ic state convention nominated J. E.
Boyd for governor and Dr. Bear of Nor
folk, for lieutenant governor. Wo de
sire to say as an old soldier and G. A. R
man, that as between Boyd and Richards
tho Democrat's gentle voice will be
heard for L. D. Richards. As between
Bear, the ex-confederate surgeon,
and gallant old Tom Majors, the bravo
union soldier, the Democrat will sup
Senator Van- Wyck, nominated by
the alliance in this district, was not a
democrat, neither was O. M. Kem, nom
inated in the Third district, a democrat,
so in both these districts tho democrats
had no uso for them. In tho Second
district, however, McKeighan, the alli
ance nominee, is a democrat and that
party proposes to endorse him with a
whoop and a hurrah. This is the ex
tent of tho use tho democratic party has
for the alliance sind republican alliance
men should think of it several times be
fore election. Lincoln Call.
This is the way another democrat
looks at it: "The Dorsey democrats
along tho U. P. railroad went into the
congressional convention at Columbus
organized to defeat any indorsement of
O. M. Kem, thus, as they thought, to
make machino politics defeat tho people.
But it will result in the reverse. Tho
democrats who were in favor of indorse
ment will vote for Kem just tho same.
We have interviewed a numlier of demo
crats and find they do not propose to be
captured by a corrupt machine to work
their ruin in the end." Madison Re
porter. Tun Fremont Tribune expresses the
opinion that "it was a mistake of the re
publican congressional central commit
tee to vote down a recommendation
against proxies," and the Tribune is
eminently correct. The provy system
litis been misused so much that it savors
more of bargain and sale than of fair
representation of political sentiment,
and therefore is recognized by the peo
plo generally as tho special feature of
machine politics that needs to lo wiped
John Ckaiu suggests a good idea
which we hope will be followed out by
our farmers. It is this: So many of the
farriers in the western part of the state
have lost their corn crops by reason of
the drouth. This is also true of farmers
in other states. Next year seed corn
will bo scarce. Now let our farmers
save all the seed corn they can and le
ready to help their needy brethren out
next spring. Wo urge our farmer read
ers to act upon this advice ami save
plenty. Schuyler Quill.
There is plenty of chivalry still exist
ing in tho hearts of men and it is not
associated with good clothes and big
bank accounts. W. II. Miller, who was
recently elected janitor of the Fort
Omaha school, last night resigned in
favor of tho widow who now holds tho
position and who supports a family with
tho salary derived from it. Such an act
of generosity is rare and the man who is
capable of such usefulness ought not bo
long without a remunerative position.
Pearl, the seven-years-old daughter
of M. Solomon of Omaha, was so badly
burned last Tuesday, while trying to
light the fire for dinner, that she died
the same evening. Aftor her clothing
caught firo she ran into tho yard, yell
ing, which brought some neighbor wo
men. They wero dolayed getting to the
child by a vicious watch-dog, and to this
delay, is attributed tho death of tho
The Sioux City Journal suggests for
that city the telephone charges aro ex
ceptionally exorbitant and ought to be
scaled down, and that when any tele
phone or similar company is given a
right to do business in Sioux City, or
whenever its franchiso is extended, it
should bo on tho oxplicit condition that
the city may regulate all charges that
may 1 mado on the public.
The amazing cheek which enables
Editor Hammond to assert incessantly
that it is Mr. Dorsey who is making tho
fight reminds one of the old Quaker
whose wife caught him kissing the hired
girl, whereuKn he said with dignified
severity, "Hannah, if thee does not quit
peepin', thee will cause a fuss in tho
family." - Fremont Flail.
The alliance picked up a democrat for
congress in the Second district. With
characteristic gratitude the democrats
spurned tho alliance man in the Third
district. All of which goes to show that
the democrats are enthusiastically in
favor of the farmers when the farmers
will consent to boost democrats into
office. Omaha Bee.
Chauncey M. Depew can probably
never lie elected president.
Billy O'Brien, ono of tho men who
murdered David Moore of Omaha and
who, Kate Ford swears, struck tho fatal
blow, is on trial at Ottawa, 111.
Rev. D. A. Smith, a Methodist minis
ter, and Mrs. Lee Fahlan of Chun Falls,
Wis., eloped together one day last week,
setting out for South Dakota. He is 02,
TnE Grand Island Independent (rep.)
thinks that the election of Wahlquist as
auditor is as good as assured, and that
it is not at all improbable that Higgins
may be elected.
Gcs Tiarson was killed by a fall of
rock at the Iron Mountain stone quarry
Cheyenne, Wyo., 'Wednesday. He was
engaged in loosening the mass when it
was precipitated upon him.
C. F. Hammond of Lincoln outraged
his own daughter, Maud, last week; she
is 13 years old. Life imprisonment is
the punishment, and there seems no
donbt but it will be given him.
A dispatch from Duluth one day last
week says: "A five-foot vein of native
silver at a depth of forty-two feet has
been discovered in the ancient Taltec
works above Duluth. It is fabulously
By an explosion in the McCracklin
coal mine at Farmerslmrg, Ind., Thurs
day, Emory McCracklin wsis killed and
Frank McCraqklin fatally burned. An
other operator is still in the mine and is
thought to be dead.
The republican and independent can
didate for county attorney, I. L. Albert,
is quietly attending to business, and is
winning votes all the time. He will
make an excellent legal advisor to the
Arthur Weeks, a U. P. switchman in
the yards at Council Bluffs, met a hor
rible death Tuesday of last week; his
foot caught, and a wheel went slowly
over his leg from ankle to hip. He died
the same evening.
M. Diebler, the official executioner of
France, has, either as chief or assistant,
attended 300 cases. He don't like to cut
the heads off women, he says "they cry
so much, kick up such a noise, and give
themselves such airs,"
A. H. Snyder was in the city last
week and had his hay baler loaded for
shipment to Whiting, la., whero he says
hay is not so high. He has sold forty
two of his Lightning hay presses this
year. Al is a rustler in what ever he
takes hold of. Schuyler Quill.
The Bee gives a graphic account of an
eye and ear surgeon in Omaha who di
vides up with the local jewelers who
send him customers. During the past
year he has had sixty-three cases, and
has returned to the senders of such cases,
$955.43 as their share of the profits, per
Judge Groff is giving the best of
satisfaction to the country in his man
agement of the general land-office. The
settler on tho public lands who honestly
tries to fulfill tho law in every particular
need not bo afraid of land sharks, who
seek by hook or crook to get his land
away from him.
The Nebraska democrats denounce
tho republican party for "its gifts of
more than 195,000,000 acres of the public
dominion to railroad corporations," for
getting that said policy was originated
by Stephen A. Douglas, and that all
such gifts were voted for by democrats
as well as republicans. Albion Nows.
It is not generally known that the
panorama of tho battle of Gettysburg is
to bo seen in connection with the sugar
beet exposition at Grand Island one
ticket admitting to both. This will be
si rare chance to see this world renown
ed painting and will lie of special inter
est to the "boys who wore the blue" at
tending tho reunion.
From our regular corresimndent.l
Tho president just now occupies a po
sition that cannot fail to tax the good
sense which he has time after time
shown himself to bo largely endowed
with. It is to him that the rank and
file of tho republican party look for a
settlement of the unfortunate differ
ences of opinion that has arisen among
tho republican senators. Senator Quay
seems determined to get his resolution
confining the legislation of the present
session to the tariff bill; tho appropria
tion bills and bills affecting public
buildings and grounds before the senate.
His resolution when first offered last
week wsis referred to the committee on
rules, as well as an amendment offered
by Senator Hoare to include the federal
election bill in the legislation of the
session. A caucus has since been held;
but nothing was done except to discuss
the situation and by a vote of 18 to 17
refused to endorse Senator Hoar's
Saturday afternoon Senator Quay,
without waiting on the committee on
rules to report, asked unanimous con
sent to offer the same resolution, which
also provides for taking a final vote on
tho tariff bill on August 30, but Senator
Edmunds objected, the matter went
over and Mr. Quay gave notico that he
would this week offer tho same resolu
tion and insist on its consideration. It is
expected that the southern senators will
support Mr. Quay's resolution, in fact it
is charged that it is the result of a bar
gain with them this I do not believe
becauso it will prevent action upon the
federal election bill.
Meanwhile Senator Hoar, who is lead
ing those who favor the passing of both
tariff and federal election bills, is by no
means idle. Telegrams to absent re
publican senators havo been sent urging
them to return at once, and it is not
possible that another caucus will be
held before tho matter is finally settled
and if a full attendance can be secured
it is probablo that Mr. Quay's resolution
may bo defeated, but if he can get it
voted uKn by the senate before the
caucus meets, and the democrats sup
port him, it will be adopted.
Tho Louisiana lottery lobby is solidly
in favor of tho Quay resolution because
it will prevent the passago by the sen
ate of the rigorous anti-lottery bill,
which the house on Saturday took up
and passed; numerous other lobbyists
representing interests that will lie more
or less damaged by legislation, which
was already passed the house, aro add
ing their influence toward getting
the Quay resolution adopted by the
Speaker Reed, while deeply regretting
the turn things have taken in the sen
ate, will do nothing to prolong the ses
sion in order to force the senate to act
on the federal election bill. Ue says
the house has done its duty and if the
senate refuses to do likewise let its
members answer for it to their constitu
ents. The president has so far taken no side
in the dispute though it is pretty well
known thai he favors the federal elec
tion bill, and its friends are trying to get
him to do something to help them,
while its opponents are equally as per
sistent in asking him to keep his hands
off. Mr. Quay and nearly every republi
can who is expected to vote for his reso
lution, say that they favor the election
bill, but believe it to be impossible to
pass both it and the tariff bill at this
session, and they regard the tariff bill as
the most important.
The senate devoted Friday and Satur
day to a discussion of the river and har
bor bill which was passed. It contain
ed many important amendments.
The house had a time last week on ac
count of the absence of a quorum about
half the time. The prospect now is that
the attendance this week will be larger
and the delays fewer.
It is good news to active republicans
to know that Assistant Postmaster Gen-1
eral Clarkson, whose right to be called J
a political hustler has been folly proven.
is, after September 1, when he resigns
his present office, to take an active part
in the management of the republican
congressional campaign committee.
That committee has elected represent
ative Carter of Montaaa, secretary, and
Edward C. O'Brien of New York, at
present disbursing clerk of the house,
treasurer. The committee proposes to
make a winning fight.
Secretary Windom has issued orders
that the prices paid for silver, under the
new law, shall be made public on the
days of purchase. This spoiled a lot of
Senator Plumb has offered an amend
ment to the tin plate schedule of the
tariff bill, which is now being debated,
to allow the duty on tin plate to remain
as at present and to give a bounty of 1
cent a pound on tin plate manufactured
in the United States.
We are having a delightful rain this
(Saturday) morning which will help fall
plowing. Some of our neighbors com
menced plowing and had to stop. But
it is not good for haying or for camp
meeting. Quite a number are present
at the grove.
Mr. Berlin is working on Frank Lar
Mr. Abrahamson is ready to plaster
Whooping cough is in the next neigh
borhood at Fairview, among the older
people as well as the children.
The stove peddler sold Mr. McNabb a
6tove for 860 and Fred Swarty's one of
the same kind for $08.
Martha Hanchett is home again from
a six weeks' absence at Lexington, Daw
son county, and tho institute at Co
lumbus. W. F. Hanchett is able to walk out of
doors in pleasant weather.
Mrs. John Anderson expects to visit
in Polk county for two weeks. Mr. An
derson will attend the reunion at Grand
Island, as will several of our "soldier
boys" in tho vicinity.
Father Berlin was taken quite sick
Friday night, and for a little while
suffered very much. He is better. Ho
has heart disease.
A meeting will be held at Palestine
school-house Tuesday evening, Sept. 2d,
for the purpose of arranging for a ceme
tery in the vicinity of the Baptist church.
AH interested in this cemetery will
please come without fail.
We have just been told that Ellis
Brooks of Kansas and Miss Lizzie Clark
of Mt. Pleasant were married a few days
Our town hall is to havo a new under
pinning, re-painted and ceiled before
next election. John Abrahamson will
do the work. Dan.
This rcmedv is becoming so well knotrn
and so popular as to need no special
n. nlion. All who havo used Electric
Bitt 3 sing the same song of praise.
A pure: medicine does not exist aud it
is giuran.. 1 to do all that is claimed.
Electric L-'eia will euro all diseases of
the Liver a- Kidneys, will remove all
Pimples, Boils, 't Rheum and othpr
affections caused by impure blood Will
drive malaria from the system and pre
vent as well as cure all malarial fevers.
For cure of headache, constipation and
indigestion try Electric Bitters Entire
satisfaction guaranteed, or money re
funded. Price 50c and S1.00 per bottle
at David Dowty's drug store. .
It is proposed to remove Grand Is
land's sugar palace to the world's fair.
A Wonder Worker.
Mr. Frank Huffman, a young man of
Burlington, O., states that he had been
under the care of two prominent physi
cians, and used their treatment until he
was not able to get around. They pro
nounced his case to be consumption and
incurable. He was persuaded to try Dr.
King's New Discovery for consumption,
coughs and colds and at that time was
not able to walk across the street without
resting. He found before he had used
half of a bottle, that he was much bet
ter; he continued to use it and is today
enjoying good health. If you havo any
throat, chest or lung trouble try it. We
guarantee satisfaction. Trial bottle
free at David Dowty's drug store.
QONEcaseof Asiatic cholera has been
reported at Loudon.
of Nebraska hold their
d Island Sept. 1 to 0,
and for this
asion tho TJnSu Pacific
has made a
one fare for tin round
ika points? tickets
pt. 5, good
to refmrn to and including
For further information
Meagher, Bgent for Uuion
Doctor prescribed :
TnE most courteous ticket agents in
the world are found on the Union Pa
cific. Consult your local agent about
your trip and prove this.
Barklen' Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion, or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale by David Dowty. 3
The Union Pacific carries the United
States mail across the continent. Why?
Because it is the shortest route and
makes the best time.
In a recent article in the Youth's Com
panion, on "how to cure a cold," the
writer advises a hot lemonade to be tak
et at bed time. It is a dangerous treat
ment, especially during the severe cold
weather of the winter months, as it opens
the pores of the skin and leaves the sys
tem in such a condition that another and
much more severe cold is almost certain
to be contracted. Many years constant
use and the experience of thousands of
persons of all ages, has fully demonstrat
ed that there is nothing better for a
severe cold than Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. It acts in perfect harmony
with nature, relieves the lungs, liquefies
the tough tenacious mucous, making it
easier to expectorate, and restores the
system to a strong and healthy condi
tion. Fifty cent bottles for sale by all
Children Cry for
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infmts
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
MUlions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures . Diarrhoia and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
MOMtoria is an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told mo of its
good effect upon their children."
Dr. G. C. Osgood,
OMtoria is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day U not
far distant hen mothers will consider the real
feiterefet of their children, and uso Castoria in
stead of the various quack nostrums which aro
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
agents down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
Dr. J. F. Kisciittos,
Tk CemtaBT Compaay, TT
Dr. A. J. Sanders,
LQHD ISLAND COLLEGE HOIHTAL, N.7.
Three Years Hospitalism.
Recently from Voiyersity of Vienna, Austria
x. o. box a:i.
GRAND ISLAND, NEBRASKA.
J. D. MoonE, I'rtt!. of Rink f Cniniiieree.
II. I'. HowKt. Malinger of U. P. Simp.
W. II. Plvtt. Major of timid 1-I.uul.
Clls. ItlKI, Iteprewntntive.
8. N. Voi.kcii, State Senator.
Geo. II. ('ALDWKI.L, t'otmtj .Jllilgf.
S?""TliO'e wlio hae Iwen MiitlenTH for jear
and have leen the rounds of tlie profe in at
home, without reeeiiinjt relief from onlinarj
method of treatment, aro e-ecially invited
SSrAH of our patients may exiiect to receive
good care, careful treatment ami niuare dealing
from a bumm-M Ntaudpoint. as we always exix-ci
to gie value received w far a- possible. Will
be at the
Fleming, Columbus, Sept. 29, '90.
"Consultation free. Addreto,
Grand Island. Ni
THK XlUUItK ."
fhe figure 0 in our dates will make a long stay.
So man or woman jiow living will ever date a
loenment without using the figure 9. It stands
in the third place in 1890, where it will remain ten
years and then move up to &ccoud place in 1900,
where it will rest for one hundred years.
There is another "9" u hich has also come to stay.
It is unlike the figure y in our dates in the respect
that it has already moved up to first place, w here
it will permancntlv remain. It is called the "No.
9" High Arm Wheeler X Wilson Sewing Machine.
The "No. 9" was endorsed for first place by the
experts of Europe at the Paris Exposition of 1889,
where, after a severecoutet with the leading ma
chines of the world, it was nwanlcd the only
Grand Prize given to family sewing machines, all
others on exhibit having received lower awards
of gold medals, etc The French Government
also recognized itssuperiority by thedecoration of
Mr. Nathaniel Wheeler, l'retidentof the company,
with the Cross of the Legion of Honor.
Tlie "No. 9" is not an old machine improved
upon, but is an entirely new machine, and the
Grand Prize at Paris was awanli d it as tin: grand
est advance in sexvm machine mechanism of the
ngc. Tho-e who Imy it can rest assured, there
fore, of having the very latest and best.
WHEELER & WILSON M'F'G CO.,
185 and 187 Wabash Ave, Chicago
W. KIBLKR, Leixh. X!r.
Informs his friends and the public he is still
in the business and all orders will have prompt
attention. Copies of field notes ami plats fur
nished. Charges to meet the times. Columbus.
Contractors and Builders.
Call on us and get prices before entering into
contract for yon r wor
provinir projierty anil
J. II. Bkkd & So.v.
-Mr. T. A. Deroven, merchant, Deroven.
La., says: "The St. Patrick's Pills went
like hot cakes." People who have once
tried them are never satisfied with any
other kind. Their action and reliability
as a cathartic is -what makes them popu
lar. For sale by all druggists.
St ttt. 25. Jl -ri
wv igli 1isAW
JiSVenl of MDKlook Fnrfii,
h t. k t it k 1 1 k i:y
JyH; has MUbf white marks!
qMH the same by
" Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommend itassupcriortoanypnacrintiom
known to me."
n. A. Archer, M. D.,
lit So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
" Our physicians in the children's depart
ment hao spoken highly of their experi
ence in their outside practice with Castoria.
ami although we only havo among our
medical supplies what is known as regular
products, yet wt aro free to eonfevs that the
merits of Castoria has wou us to look with
fat or upon it."
United Hosi-rrAt. and Dispxhsaiit,
A ixc C. Smith, iV.,
Murray Street, New Terk City.
Whkkkas, A joint resolution wan adopted by
tlie legislature of tho state of Nebraska, lit the
tweutj-tirit session thereof, and approved Felw
ruary Utli, A. I. Iss'.'. promising uiuiuieiidineut
to the const it lit ii m of said state, and that said
amendment shall read as follows, tow it
Section I: That at the general eleetioli to be
held on the Tuesdav succeeding the tirst Mon
day of Xoveiutier, A. I). lsW. there shall lie siilt
uiitted to theeleetors of Ihir. state for approval
or rejection an amendment to the coiMutitioii
of this state in word as follows; "Tin. inanii
fnrtiire. sale and keeping for sale of intoxicat
ing liipiors as a lievenigeare forever prohibited
in this state, anil the legislature shall provide hv
law for the enforcement of this provision."
And there shall Nn :it said election Is- setmr
ately submitted to the electors of this state for
their approval or rejection an amendment to the
constitution of the state iu words as follows
'The manufacture, sale and keeping for sale of
intoxicating liiiiors as a lieverage shall Is li
ii'Bni I nni I regulated l law."
Si-c. "J: At such election, on the lutllot of each
elector voting for the proposed amendments to
the const itnt ion, shall lie written or printed the
won Is: "l'r pros-sl amendment to the con
stitution, prohibiting the manufacture, sale and
keeping for saleof intoxicating liipiors as a bev
erage." or"Again-t the prosistl amendment to
the constitution prohibiting the manufacture,
sale and keeping for sale of Intoxicating liquors
as a I leverage."
There shall also lie written or printed on the
liallot of each elector voting for the proposed
amendment to the constitution, the words:
"For proMiseil amendment to the constitution
that the manufacture, sale ami keeping for sale
of intoxicating Iniuors as a lieverage iu this
state shall be licen-s-d and regulated b law."
or "Again-t said proposed amendment to tlie
constitution that the manufacture, Kile and
Keeping lor sale oi intoxicating liquors as a
beverage shall be. licen-s-d and regulated by
Sec. '.I: If either of the said proposed amend
ments shall Ii" approved by a majority of the
electors voting at tlie saiil election, then it shall
constitute section t went -seven 7J or article
one 1 1 1 of the constitution of this state.
Therefore, l,.lohn M.Thajer. Governor of the
state of Nebraska, lo hereby give notice iu ac
cordance with section one 1 1 1 article fifteen 1 1.
of tho constitution and the provisions of the art
entitled "an act to provide the manlier of pro
mising all amendment- to the constitution and
submitting the same to the electors of the
state." Approved Fehruurv 13th. A. I). IrfI7.
that said proposed amendment will lie submitted
to the nualitusl voters of this state for approval
or rejection at the general election to U held on
the Ithdaj of November. A. 1). Is'.).
hi witness whereof I hereunto set my hand,
and cause to ls atlixed the great sctd of the
state of Nebraska. Done at Lincoln this :',lli
day or duly, A. I. Is'.m.and the -Jlth jearof the
state, and of the iudeendfuce of the United
States the one hundred fifteenth.
By the Governor, JOHN M. THAYK1C.
Bk.N I 3IIN It. t "OWIIKIIV,
Sk.i Secretarj of State. SOjiiI.tm
WlIKltEAs, A joint resolution was adopted by
the legislature of the state of Nebraska, at the
twentj-lir-t session thereof.and approved March
.tilth. A. l IsS'.i, proposing nn amendment to
Section Thirteen .t) of Article Six n!) of the
constitution of said state; that said section as
amended shall read as follows, to wit:
ShCTIoN I. That section thirteen tl.t) of arti
cle six nil of the constitution of the state of Ne
braska lie amended s-im to read as follows:
Skc l:. The judges of the supreme court
shall each receive a salary of thirtj-live hiiudrtd
dollars lj:!,f)Hli per annum and the judges of the
district court shall receive a salary of thns
thousand dollars i$:t,tifjO) t annum, and the
tsdarj of each shall lie pajalitc quarterly.
S. -. Kach iiersou voting in favor of this
amendment shall have written or printed upon
his Ihdlot the following'
"For the proporu-d amendment to the consti
tution, relating to the salar) of judges of the
supreme and district court."
Therefore, I, John M. Thajer.gov ernor of the
state of Nebraska, do herehv give notice, in ac
cordance with section one tl) article fifteen (ir)
of Hie constitution, and the provisions of an art
entitled, "An act to provide the manner of pro
ssitigall amendments to the constitution and
submitting the same to the electors of the state "
Approved February 13th, A. D. 1KI7, that wild
proMssl amendment will U-submitted to the
iialihed voters if this state for approval or re
jection, at the general election to ! held on the
Ith daj of NovemlMT, A. I. !'..
In witness whereof 1 have hereunto set my
hand and caused to he atlixed the great seal of
the state of Nebraska. Done at Lincoln, this'JTith
lay of .Iul, A. I). l-'.iO, and the twentj. fourth
arof Ihejstate, and of the iliileendeiireof the
itel Mates the one hundred and fifteenth.
the Governor. JOHN M.TIIAVKH.
liKVIVMIN K. CnWDKIlV.
.SK.VU Secretarj of State.
T. S. JAWORSKI,
hxti i:kn u.n ivs o iiti.
Pump repairs n sscj;dtj-.
made at Beatrice, Nebraska.
OFFH'K OX OLIVE STREET.
One door north r.f liaker's larii.
Chwiior than any body, opposite CInther house.
LAND FOR SALE.
A FINE I3IPROVED FA KM
for sale in Shell Creek valley,
near Columbus, containing 'JjO
acres of land: about 1-tJ acre
nniiercuItiTation; 10 acres heavily timbered, re
mainder mosiiy in clover anil blue Kras9 pasture
and hay land; ISO fruit trees. apples, pears,
cherry. I'lums, etc-, some benrim;; all kinds of
ornamental trees and shrubs; IM fall-bearing
Krapo vines. Tho farm entire is fenced, and di
vided i nto small fields by fence. Dwelling house
of spven rooms, jrxanary, corn cribs. Luxe hors.
stable with hay-mow, cattle bam which holds 80
tons of hay; hog house; 2 wells; running vvutur
in pasture, tor further particular inquire at
joukn m. omee, or add run, u. a., care or .
WinaMills and Pumps
JBtL i. AESOLB'S.
mat. i:j'""irm ntiir . .
. ; a
Powered by Open ONI