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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1891)
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WEDNESDAY. MAY 13. 19H.
John Bcxkes' sister of Milwaukee,
Wise., died last Tuesday of trichinosis,
making seven victims of the family who
have died from eating diseased pork.
The nttiAro are still snfferixur from the
California offers to transport dele
gates to the next national republican
convention across the west half of the
continent and back, and provide for
them generously while attending at
. San Francisco. This is quite an induce
ment to the rest of the country.
The U. S. consul atStuttgart, now in
: Washington on leave of absence, is au
thority for saying that there is no doubt
but that the German government- will
soon remove the restrictions on importa
tion of American hog products. Dealers
there are making great preparations for
a large trade.
'Every year for the last three Nebras-
ka has contributed over $800,000 net
profit to the fire insurance companies.
The entire amount of premiums paid in
. that time was $5,&17,930.04, the losses by
fire amounting to $2,209,209.68. Ne
braska is a pretty good J field for various
kinds of picking.
SigBnr Radial Rnefal PUlat.
Pittsburg Commercial: He speaks not
in anger, but in sorrow of the rude be
havior of Secretary Blaine, and the
whole communication is suffused with a
' -pathos that recalls the plaint of the in
Perhaps it was rucht to dissemble your love.
But why did you kick me down-atairs
The largest flowing well in the world
has been struck on a farm two miles
west of Huron, S. D. The flow is
through an eight-inch pipe, and so
strong that n column of water eight
inches in diameter shoots ten feet in the
air and makes a tremendous noise. The
flow is estimated at 10,000 gallons a min
ute and the well is 935 feet deep.
Republicans are reasonably well
satisfied with the situation of things in
state politics. It has been suggested
that Governor Thayer would call an ex
tra session of the legislature, that the
Newberry bill would be passed, that
Thayer would sign the bill, and thus the
republican party come to the front
and this from an alliance adherent, as a
As American cutlery dealer who ad
vertises in the Century says among
other things, "when your neighbor
sneers at McKinley just tell him this
fact: Every cutler in every shop in the
United States is getting better wage
today than six months ago, because of
tbe increased business given American
factories by the McKinley bill, and
every factory has a sign out, more men
E. C. Carnes of Seward has been ap
pointed oil inspector by Gov. Thayer.
This man was formerly lieutenant-governor,
and while presiding over the sen
ate in 1881, defeated a bill fixing the
railroad fare for passengers at three
cents a mile; on a motion for indefinite
postponement, the senate was a tie, and
Carnes cast his vote for postponement,
thus killing the 'measure. He has al
ways been, regarded as a revenue politi
cian, and Governor Thayer is not enti
tled to the thanks of the people for
appointing any such men to office.
E. H. Phelps, the B. & M. sgent visit
ed Kearney, Sunday, and saw "Dr.
Barnes of New York" at the new opera
house in that city, which was opened
the evening before with considerable
demonstration and a large sprinkling of
- state officials and other dignitaries in
attendance. He tolls a good one on Gov.
...Boyd: When the governor arose to
speak, he began by saying that he little
' thought when he visited that spot thirty
five years ago, that he would live to see
a magnificent city there. An old grang
er arose in the audience and yelled out:
"Yes, and I little thought when I voted
for you last fall that you would make
such a d m fool of yourself." It was a
dampener on Boyd, and a policeman put
. the honest spoken son of toil out of tbe
room. Schuyler Sun.
Stuck the last Journal went to press,
John M. Thayer has been re-instated as
governor by a writ of ouster from the
supreme court, two members of which,
Norvall and Cobb had held in a decision
that Boyd, acting governor, was not a
: citizen and thus not capable of taking a
seat as governor. Maxwell dissented
' from' the opinion, holding that Boyd,
who was a resident of the territory at
the time of its admission into the Union,
and a'qualified voter was by the enabling
act, a citizen, with all the rights and
privileges. The writ was served im
jaediately after the decision, Thayer
took the oath of office at once, and Boyd
vacated. Boyd even had his own
voucher for salary prepared and pre
sented it to Thayer for his signature.
TiaaetliatfilT on his accession to the
office, Governor Thayer appointed Ad
jutant General Cole in place of Vifqaain;
Elder Howe instead of Father Corbett
as chaplain of the penitentiary; also
Jehn Wffloaon, raperintondent of tbe
asylum at Norfolk, instead of a recent
awspMirmmt by Boyd. It is supposed
taat Boyd will carry the matter into the
A Master or SaaaetkiBg Wi
It k annoanced that Mr. E. C. Carnea
of Seward haw faeem appoiated state oil
inspector by Governor Thayer. No act
by Governor Thayer comld save scandal
ized the republican party more than the
appointment of Carnea to any position
of honor, profit or treat.
Carnes has for years prostituted him
self and disgraced the party by acting
a political procurer and legislative
oil room lobbyist. He has made mer
chandise of his influence and gambled
in legislative options on measures that
were pending. Nothing has reflected
more seriously upon the supreme court,
and particularly Hpon Judge Norval,
than the fact that this notorious
lobbyist at various stages of the Thayer
Boyd contest boldly and openly offered
bets upon the outcome and virtually
proclaimed that he had a string tied to
Judge Norval that he could pull at his
It is an open secret that Carnes had
no legitimate business at the capital
during the late session of the legislature,
and his sumptuous living at the Lincoln
hotel must have either been gotten out
of the corporations, at the gaming table,
or is he going to recoup himself out of
the perquisites; of 'the oil inspecting
If Governor Thayer is under any obli
gations to Carnes for services rendered
or influence exerted he should have paid
him out of his own pocket, but when he
appoints such a disreputable person to
a position that ought to be filled by a
man of unbending integrity, he gives
proof more potent than holy writ of a
bargain of which his worst enemies
scarcely would believe him guilty, and
stultifies himself before all reputable
citizens. The selection of Carnes only
emphasizeethe current opinion that the
so-called inspection of oils is simply
carried on for the benefit of boodlers
who are foraging upon the Standard oil
monopoly while at the same time play
ing into its hands. (Omaha Bee.
Tae Frcateat Cautaaaaa.
The Central Chautauqua Assembly
Association was formed to meet the de
mand for such an institution in north
The management is deeply interested
in Chautauqua work, and the program
which it has secured for this session has
never been surpassed at any assembly
in Nebraska. The following are some
of the speakers and workers already en
gaged: Bishop Viuoent, Dean Alfred
Wright, D. D., Bishop J. P. Newman,
Bev. Frank Biale, D. D, Hon. Jacob
Fawcett, Wilber F. Crafts, D. D, Mrs.
Mattie Bailey, A. W. Patten, D. D Bev.
Morton D. Carroll, Prof. L. A. Torrens,
Bev. Bobt. Mclntyre, Bev. Conrad Ha
ney, Prof. W. El French, Mr. Leon H.
Vincent, Prof. J. A. Hornberger, Chan
cellor C. F. Creighton. D. D., Hon. John
M. Thurston, James Clement Ambrose,
and many other attractions will be se
cured before the opening of the As
sembly. Programs and information will be
furnished all parties who will write to
Frank E. Hartigan, assistant superin
tendent, Fremont, Neb., or J. F. Hanson,
superintendent grounds, Fremont, Neb.
One-half fare has been secured for a dis
tance of 150 miles from Fremont. The
Assembly holds its session June 23d, to
July 6tb, 1891, inclusive.
A. M. Parsons of Schuyler is musical
director for a company of singers who
have begun to rehearse "Pinafore."
The G. A. R, W. R C. and Sons of
Veterans of Osceola, by invitation, go to
Stromsburg to assist in memorial ex
ercises. Diphtheria and scarlet fever have
made their appearance in Nebraska
City, and the newspapers have called
upon the board of health to take precau
Dr. F.Englehard of Butler county,
has just returned from Berlin, Germany.
He pronouces the Koch remedy a suc
cess wherever carefully administered in
the first stages of consumption.
Mrs. M. R Snodgrsas of Osceola re
cently received an injury to her eye,
being struck with the sharp end of a
carpet tack, sinking so deep as to break
the lens of eye, which cannot be cured.
The flouring mill of John Scboab at
Papillion was destroyed by firs early
Tuesday morning, and with its contents
is a total loss. Tbe origin of the fire is
unknown. The mill was valued at $8,
000. There is no insurance.
High license has considerably reduced
the number of saloons in Nebraska
City. Tbe license was raised this spring
from 9500 to f 1,000 per annum, with a
$100 occupation tax. As a result there
are but fifteen saloons in the city.
against twenty-three last year.
A. A. Sawyer of Gandy has another
model of a corn picker that is a big im
provement on the one he made a month
or so ago. It attaches to a wagon and
gathers a row of corn on the side of the
wagon and elevates it into tbe wagon,
going as fast as the horses can walk.
Last Monday, as express No. 6, on the
U. P. reached a point this side of Lock
wood, some person fired a revolver at
the train, the ball striking one of the
cars below tbe window. A telegram
was sent back to Grand Island, and two
men were arrested on suspicion, but were
Byron Reed, the well known capitalist
and real estate dealer of Omaha is lying
dangerously ill at his home on Twenty
fifth and Dodge streets. His attending
physicians, Drs. Peabody and Coffmaa,
are much alarmed over his condition.
His trouble seems to have originated
with la grippe and it is difficult to say
just what is the cause of his sickness.
Ed Hutchison, the would-be murderer
of Jennie Green of Lincoln, was cap
tured at his home, six miles northwest
of Ashland, last Tuesday night, at 10
o'clock, by Officer Meuck of Lincoln,
and was taken to Lincoln Wednesday.
Hutchinson gave himself up quietly to
the officers, but looks sad and dejected
and saya nothing in regard to his rash
While the morning train was in Sco
tia, Tuesday morning two tramps went
to the house of Mrs. Craig and took
some tools which were in the yard and
commenoed tearing up the track and
placing obstructions on the railway near
the house. Mrs. Craig sapposing them
to be section bands, went to tell
to return what they had taken,
she was driven into the house by them.
I She was followed by the tramps and
when they reached the door she got a
revolver and fired at them, evidently
hitting one, as blood was seen. The
tramps then escaped. The woman
tagged the train and the obstructions
The latest criminal venture coming to
light in Nemaha county has been that
of a band of hog thieves whose opera
tions have been carried on systematically
and extensively throughout the winter
and spring. Up to a recent date there
have been perhaps 150 hogs in the
neighborhood, whose departure could
not be accounted for. A cloud of sus
picion, however, has lingered about the
domicile of oneVallandingham. and in
the natural course of events it only re
quired a little detective work of the
crudest form to cast the burden of the
whole business at the door of the Val
lanflingham gang. Three or four of the
family have been arrested and convicted
and will perhaps continue their work in
the "pen" not the hog pen. Two or
three cattle were taken from one pas
ture, one being butchered in the pas
ture. Such work as this deserves the
severest ponalty of the law.-fNebraska
(From oar ragalar corTeepoadeat.)
Mr. Clarkson's idea of establishing
permanent headquarters in Washington
for the National republican league and
the National committee in a handsome
building to be erected and owned by the
National league is a very popular one
with republicans here. The plan as giv
en out by a member of the National
committee is to get one thousand men
to subscribe $300 each for the purpose
of purchasing a site and erecting a
building which shall be equal to, if not
superior to the celebrated Union league
club house in New York city, and which
shall be the National headquarters of
the republican party. The idea is said
to have originated with Mr. J. 8. Clark
son, the new president of the league,
and John L Davenport, of New York,
and both gentlemen have expressed the
opinion that the money can easily be
raised, and the corner-stone of the new
building laid bjefore the opening of the
presidential campaign next year. As
Messrs. Clarkson and Davenport are
known as hustlers the new building is
regarded as a certainty here.
The liquor dealers of the country pro
pose taking a hand in the speakership
fight, and as they furnish a considerable
portion of the men who control and
shape the policy of the democratic party
there is no discount on their influence in
the democratic caucus of the house of
representatives. As told to me by a
democrat who knows as much about the
inside workings of tbe machine of his
party as any member of it, the program
of the liquor dealers does not at this
time include the supporting of any one
of the candidates, although he thinks it
will before long. Their present object
is to knock out Representative Crisp of
Georgia, one of the most prominent can
didates, who is particularly obnoxious to
them because of his being a prohibi
tionist. Three candidates for the speakership
Messrs. McMillin, of Tennessee; By
num, of Indiana and Springer, of Illin
oisare at present in Washington, and
each of them professes to believe that
his chances of election are good. To
disinterested observers neither of them
has more than one chance in a hundred
to win, their present tactics being gen
erally regarded as only maneuvers to
secure good committee positions.
Mr. Blaine must greatly enjoy the
discomfiture of his democratic traducers
of late. They predicted all sorts of mis
fortunes as certain to follow his conduct
of the Italian negotiations, and they
have been compelled to acknowledge
that his management of the case has
been masterly and that he has greatly
enhanced the standing of the United
States among foreign nations; they pre
dicted that failure was certain to follow
Mr. Blaine's effort to negotiate a trade
reciprocity agreement with Spain to in
clude Cuba and Porto Rico, and now to
their chagrin Mr. Blaine has in his pos
session a copy of that agreement, which
only needs the proclamation of the pres
ident to become tbe law of the land.
This should have been sufficient to have
stopped the grinding of the democratic
prediction machine, but it wasn't. Now
they are telling the country what direful
results are to follow Mr. Blaine's action,
or lack of action in the Behring Sea
matter; but they are not stampeding onr
able secretary of state anymore than the
blaster of the Italian government did.
Mr. Blaine knows exactly what he is
doing, as well as what he wants to do,
and when it is done the great non-partisan
public will approve, as it has his
every act since his acceptance of the
state portfolio. If our democratic friends
are smart they will take a long rest on
tbe Blaine predictions.
Secretary Foster's free discussion of
our finances is commended on all sides
although the democrats are still indus
triously trying to make it appear that
the United States treasury is bankrupt
or soon will be. Such talk is rot, pure
and simple. There is no deficit in tbe
treasury, nor will there be so long as it
remains in republican hands.
General Nettleton, assistant secretary
of the treasury, has been studying tbe
operation of the new immigration law in
New York, and the result will be em
bodied in a circular which the treasury
department will shortly issue to super
intendents of immigration throughout
the country, as to the strict enforcement
of that law.
Shell Creek tileaalagm.
Mr. W. Salach, who bought a farm of
Father Bkadorn last year, has rented it
and moved to Platte Center, living in a
rented house on First street belonging
to Mr. Creighton. By the way, that
street has been greatly improved this
spring by nice fences being put up and
trees planted, etc
Bev. Mr. Benthack, pastor of the Ger
man Baptist church on Shell Creek, is
suffering from glaucoma, being nearly
blind. He is going or has gone already
to Omaha to submit to an operation by
tbe celebrated oculist, Dr. Allen.
Dr. Vamineki on Shell Creek died sud
denly of heaaorrbage, at the age of 63
years, His widow is making her home
with Mr. A.-Peterson, and hie little
grandson, Charley, 'a very bright lad,
has gone to Burlington, Iowa, to live
with bis widowed mother.
The assail grain to looking very iae
and this cool weather how good it is,
to check the propagation of insects on
the grain and fruit trees. Early planted
corn is also sprouting nicely in the
ground. This is one of the most hope
ful seasons for good crops we have had
for many years. Smiling faces.
A lawsuit is threatening between two
I farmers on account of a horse "let ns
hA hum " OnA nf the arreateat noble-
men of America, General Grant, said;
we add, even at the cost of a horse, and
even if we must, in order to prevent
lawing, anppress the names of the par
ties. They are going to build a fine Cath
olic church at Platte Center at a cost of
as is variously said from six up to
twenty-five thousand dollars. The more
the bettor. The people are, with good
crops, well able to make it $25,000.
P. W. Henrich and family of Colum
bus, made a little May trip on Lord's
day. May 3d, to Platte Center, visiting
in his father's house, and at Wm.
Bloedora's, his brother-in-law.
Mrs. Gleason, widow of Mr. Gleason,
recently deceased, and her daughter
have left their farm near Platte Center
and moved into town, occupying the
house of her son-in-law, Mr. John Mof
flt, formerly occupied by Mr. Carlson,
the barber now of Columbus.
Mr. Gleason's brother, a large farmer
near the Catholic church on Shell
Creek, one of the oldest settlers and
well known, is suffering from asthma
and severe coughing spells.
Bev. Mr. Johnson, pastor of tbe Meth
odist church at Platte Center, has gone
on a long visit to Indiana, his former
home. We wish him a safe journey and
a double happy return.
The bridges taken out here and there
by the late freshet, are mostly replaced,
only some of the roads badly need to be
Mr. G. Kaul has taken a new lease of
the brick yard at Platte Center, and his
brick are justly celebrated for solidity
and thorough burning. There is also
considerable talk of .a mill being put in
operation at the Center by an old, ex
perienced and trustworthy miller.
Great masses of grain are brought in
to town. Farmers had kept it back, but
with such splendid prospects of bounti
ful crops and prices showing a slight de
cline, it is marketed, and brings the
stuff that "makes the mare go."
X. Y. Z.
Dlatrltt 44 aad Virialty.
Corn planting is going rapidly on; the
past week was pretty cool for that which
After two weeks' absence from home,
Eliza Drinniu returned from her school
Saturday, accompanied by a large St.
Bernard dog, belonging to A. Haight,
with whom she boards.
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Stevenson of Col
fax, called a few moments last Saturday
while on their way to the city.
Miss Lube Egbert of Colfax spent
Saturday and Snnday in this district,
the guest of Eliza Drinnin.
The innocent puss-rabbit will soon lie
seen again in the raspberry bushes und
other shrubs around your garden, and
they will seem just too innocent for any
thing as they nibble the clover leaf, but
you will preserve your orchard if you
will take out your musket and despatch
every one thatjiabits your premises; it
would take thousands of dollars to re
place the fruit trees they destroyed lost
winter, in this county alone.
We learn that Messrs. Waggoner &
Barnes, the threshers, contemplate cul
tivating 50 acres of sorghum this year,
and make their new engine do service
in manufacturing it into molasses.
We learn from Mr. Egbert, of Colfax,
that farmers north of Schuyler are plow
ing up their oat fields and will plant to
corn, too dry is the cause; it seems that
they did not get much of the big rain on
the 19th ult, and of which we had abun
dance. Small grain and grass hereabouts, are
doing finely, as far as we have seen.
A wagon load of people consisting of
girls snd boys dropped in on Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Clark Saturday evening;
the party hailed from near the county
line, on either side, and was bent on
making and hearing some music; there
were several organists and violinists in
tbe crowd, who, after trying their hand
on the instruments, voted A. W. the vio
linist of the evening, snd after partak
ing of refreshments which Mrs. Clark
served at an early hour, they repaired to
their respective homes, feeling that the
evening was well spent.
A white frost Monday morning with
ice one-sixteenth of an inch thick on the
Since the frost of Monday morning,
the greeting question is, how're your
Written for Tax Joubiul.
Taoar Marriage Fees.
Mr. Editor.: Thb Journal a few
weeks ago showed its wide range of
views and observations by giving a les
son to candidates of matrimony remind
ing and instructing them in regard to
their duties to county judges and others
authorized to issue licences and to sol
emnize marriages. Yonr writer heard
a clergyman once teli of a fellow down
in Arkansas who came to a preacher
asking to be married, but having no
money, he promised to bring a jug of
'lasses as soon as it was made. The
sweet stuff never came and the preacher
meeting him one day, asked him: "You
never came around with that molasses,
friend?" Lowering his voice and draw
ing closer to the parson's ear, he whis
pered: "To toll the truth, gov'ner, she
ain't worth it!"
Officers of the law performing such
services are entitled to their lawful fee
and can collect it; ministers are also enti
tled to compensation but are expected
to be modest, to be satisfied with any
thing the groom is generous or mean
enough to "shell" ont, or even with
nothing, and never say a word about it,
else they would be stigmatized as stingy
or grasping parsons or priests. Hence,
such meanness seldom reaches tbe pub-
lie ear and The Journal difl well to call
attention to it. Many a young wife
would be deeply grieved and shocked if
the smallness or the entire want of a
marriage fee was to indicate tbe value
her spouse sets upon her, like the Ar
kansas backwoodsman did. Would it
not be well for every bride to ask her
intended husband: "How much are yoa
going to slip in with the license?" Thus
to learn her money value.
On ws umoD to dub soxs qcbb facts
Real Efttate Deal.
For the week ending May lltb, 1891.
All deeds warranty unless otherwise
Aacaetes Koaatxe et al to Heary
liaacM, a;i iH swj i-i.-io... w w
UaadBHtwUM-n-to 2000 00
Panni Berwick aad haabaad to Geo.
W. Clark, aVi aett 23tMw 2000 00
Fmlmka Karlia to Jacob Uieiaea,
strip UadSS ft. wide e sale wlinwVi
J. C. I'aktwell. sheriff. toNyeJtUchuei
der Co., lieriTa deed, part lot H, blk
Michael Brojacha aad wife to George
Yobb, awtf aw4 MS a 00
J. C. Caldwell, aheriff. to V. H. Wearer.
alieriradeed,neU12-lS-3w.... IIOi 00
V. H. Wearer to Bridget Clark, netf
lMO-Sw V 1
John N. Ripper awl wife to Cliaa. A.
Speioe.a'i umH 120-le 800 00
Sarah E. Poetic and husband to ('. D.
Murphy, part lota l ana s, mx 3,
Michael Haratce to Bride Saragv. lot 3,
U.tP. By Co. to Jakob Kgger, a i nw4
George B. Smith et al to Wm. O. Puga
ley, et swi &173w ....
& C. Smith by attorney in fact, to Wm.
O. Pugaley, i. c, e!i w S-17-3w ....
A Woader Worker.
Mr. Frank Huffman, a younr man of
Burlington, O., states that lie had Ikmmi
under the care of two prominent physi
cians, and used their treatment until he
was not able to get around. They pro
nounced his cose to be consumption ami
incurable. He was persuaded to try Dr.
King's New Discover for consumption,
coughs and colds and at that time wiib
not able to walk across the street without
resting. He found before he had ued
half of a bottle, that he was much bet
tor; he continued to use it uud is today
enjoying good health. If you have any
throat, chest or lung trouble try it. We
guarantee satisfaction. Trial bottle
free at Stillman's drug store. 5
How Colda Are Cared la Alaska.
Some of the readers of The Journal
may wish to know how colds are cured
in the frozen regions of the north. If
so the following extract from a recent
letter of C. E. Coon, a druggist in
Juneau, Alaska, will interest them. He
saya: "Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is
selling better than ever. It is harder to
get into the boxes than to sell the Rem
edy after they are opened." Mr. Coon's
sales were rather light for the first year
he handled this medicine, but have in
creased each year as the people there
become better acquainted with its valu
able properties, until it is now the most
popular medicine ne handles for coughs
and colds, which shows that real merit
is as much appreciated in the far north
as at home, and in time the best is sure
to become the most popular. For sale
Many years practice has given C. A.
Snow & Co., solicitors of patents, at
Washington, D. C, unsurpassed success
in obtaining patents for all classes of in
ventions. They make a specialty of re
jected cases, and have secured allowance
of many patents that had been pre
viously rejected. Their advertisement
in another column, will be of interest to
inventors, patentees, manufacturers, and
all who have to do with patents.
This remedy is Imvuidmi;; ho wc-I! kilobit
and f popular : In need no biet:ia!
n. 'ition. All who have uted Kli-ctric
Uitu -h sing the same song of praise.
A pure-, uietliciiie does nut exist and it
isuuaratii. -1 to do all that is claimed.
Electric BI4m will cure nil diseases of
the Liver a.. Kidneys, will remove all
Pimples. Boils, J-it Rheum and othr
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 $1.00 per bottle
at Stillman's drug store. 5
We will furnish The Journal, The
Nebraska Family Journal and the Week
ly Inter-Ocean, one year, for 82.80, when
paid in advance. Subscriptions received
at any time. If yon are not a subscrib
er to The Journal don't wait till your
subscription expires, but pay ns enough
to make it one year in advance, aud add
the Inter-Ocean, one of the greatest and
best family newspapers in the world.
Children Cry for
Backlea'a Aralca Salve.
Tbe 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 C. B. Stillman.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blem
ishes from horses, Blood Spavin, Curbs,
Splints, Ring Bone, Sweeney, Stifles,
Sprains, Sore and Swollen Throat,
Couffhs. etc Save 850 by use ol one
bottle. Warranted the most wonderful
Blemish Cure ever known. Sold by C.
B. Stillman, druggist. 26novlyr
Doctor prescribed : Caatoria I
Land Office at Grand Inland. Nub., I
April Wth. 161. )
Notice ia hereby given that the foUowinx
named eattler haa tiled notice of hU intention to
make final proof ia anpport of hia claim, and
that aaid proof will be made before the clerk of
the district court, at Columbus. Neb., on May
30th, 1HW1. xiz: Johann Hermann Naber, Home
stead No. lffitfl, for the K. V, 8. E. U of section
20. township W north, of ransje 1 east.
He names the following witnesses to prpre his
continuous residence upon and cultiration of.
aaid land, viz: Deitnch Hohnann. Gerhard
Koache, Heinrich Littlemann, of Boheet, Neb.,
and Edwin Ahrena, of Colombo, Neb.
Land Office at Grand Island. Neb.,
April 21st, 1891. i
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before the clerk of
the district court, at Columbus, Neb., on June
8th. 1W1. viz: Kortzmeir Boris. Homestead No.
M752. for the N. !4 & W. i of section 2, town
ship 16 north, of range 2 west.
Ha names the following witnesses to prove his
.a,?. f J . ! lsftIo v
said land, viz: Joseph Sobus, Joseph Opiela and
Frank Balk, of Duncan, Neb., and Stanislaus
Caba, of Genoa, Neb.
f An S BU.aTaa bnJstMrRWBstrOTh.
ffillaU i Jni'U'r bowmbhr. by tfceaa of
W tkk.rm.TMfH M.sad lattoir
WleeaB m cm avow work. EMjrtokara.
W !! mjllS.W wet y. X ritfc. To caa to04
yaaraamaMaMBM.araByaariiBM(a tbamrk. Tktataaa
8M a Btlls aaataaM. Wa caa Ankb aa lb aa-
The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
By is the only line running solid vest
ibuled, electric lighted and steam heated
trains between the Missouri river and
Chicago, consisting of new palace sleep
ing cars, elegant free reclining chair
cars, luxurious coaches and the finest
dinini; cars in the world. The ljerlh
reading lamp in its palace sleeping cars
is patented and cannot be used by auy
other railway company. It is the great
improvement of the age. Try it and lie
convinced. Close connection in union
depot nt Omaha with all trains to anil
from thewest. For further particulars
apply to your ticket agent, or
F. A. NAsn, Gen'l Agt.
W. S. Howrax,
Traveling Fr't. and Pass. Agt.,
25febft Omaha, Neb.
Land Office at Grand Inland, Neb.,
May 4, liWl.
Notice is hereby given that the following
nameil settler haa filed notice of hi intention to
make fin:d proof in support of his claim, and
Hint raid proof will lie made brfore clerk of the
district court, at Columbus. Nell., on June lth,
11. viz: George C. Smith, homextead No.
Mfevi. for the K. !i, S. W. J. of Section JC.
Town-hip W North, of llange 2 Went. 1I names
the following tritnecwets to prove hi continuous
residence upon and cultivation of. said land, xlt:
Henry Claybura. of I'latte Centre. Wallace W.
Mnnnini(ton. of Monroe. Charles K. Chapin, o
Oconee. William W. Wilson, of Oconee, Nebr.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 S H 4 E tte for oenttemea.
J"9 ? Ladies.etc-.are war
ranted, aad so stamped on bottom. Address
Wi. SHILZ, Olive St., GilHibus.
Dr. A. J. Sanders,
LOKl, ISUalfD COLLEBE BOLWAL, V.7.
Three Years Hospitalism.
Recently from .wersitj of Vi wjn.ktrii
I. O. BOX S3.
GRAND ISLAND, NEBRASKA.
J. I). Moork. Pres. of Bank of Commeree.
U. C How Alio. Manager of U. I'. SIioh.
W. II. Piatt. Mayor of Grand ImI.iuiI.
("HA8. Rief, Representative.
8. N. Woi.UACU, State Senator.
Geo. II. Caldwell, County Judge.
EKThoee who have been milferers for yearn
and have been the rounds of the profoKiuu at
home, without receiving relief from ordinary
methods of treatment, aru estiecially invited
C"Allof our patientH may expect to receive
?:ood care, caref ul treatment and eouare dealing
rom a bunineee ntandMiint, a we itlwn.vn ttspect
to give value received m far iih iMtsitililr. Will
be nt the
fcS'-ConsultMion free. Address,
A. J. SANDERS.
Grand Inland, Ntdi.
Xillu rlUt'KIi "..
fhe figure 0 In our dates will make a long stay.
Ho man or woman now living will ever date a
jocument without using the figure 9. It stands
in the third place in 18B0, where it will remain tea
years and then move up to becoud place in 1900,
where it will rest for one hundred years.
There is another "9" which baa also come to stay.
It is unliko the figure 9 in our dates in the respect
that it has already moved up to first place, where
it will permanently remain. It H called the "No.
V High Arm Wheeler & 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 scverecontett with the leading ma
chines of the world, it was awarded 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 Its superiority by the decoration of
Mr. Nathaniel Wheeler, Prcsldentof the company,
with the Cross of tbe Legion of Honor.
The "No. 9" is not an old machine Improved
upon, but u an entirely new macbino, and the
Grand Prize at Paris was awarded it as the grand
est advance in sewing machine mechanism of the
ace. Those who buy it can rest assured, there
fore, Of saving tbo very latest and best.
WHEELER & WILSON 3TFO CO.,
180 mod 187 Wabash Ave., Chkag
6. W. KIBLER, Leigh. Nebr.
flmipT little frit ohm have lfii madt
work fur u. hy An urn raff. Auttla,
!. rid Jno. ltonn. ToIi Ohio.
eecut. Otlirtirr JtnrII. by
ictjou? Some earn irr . k
nontli. T'hi rantlo the w"tk atMSli
t hiue. wlirrer Jom are. Ef n b-
J inner are 3!a earning fjrotuVto
nd at art you. fan work lu pare tin
orII tit ihtt. HI jr toco j for w ock
era. Failure tmkncmi among tbetu.
NEW and wrtntleifuLrartk-ufara free.
A YEAH! I nndrrtak to l.ritflr
latch any fairly titrllieul rvu u( ritbr
tv. who en rrail iwl writ. ant! nlio
aitrr iuttrurtiou.mill work iuiuMrioulj.
Kamt fa .na Tk.P TfcMM. faW!l..m .
ha altaatloa orea.!n5nji,t Mrh u ran, that anwMini
So aaoaay fur aw uulr. Mircra.ru! a. .!. Kai!jr mmi m!cLi
Iraraad. I drairr bat & worker fruiu each tlitrict urcuuntr. I
aaraalraadruarUt .! provided itJi cniitorairat a him
aaakfctr, wha are Makiair oeer SSSSS a jear eari. Ii . ,EW
S aSHjiau Fall larticoUn riClSC. Aduiraa at oare
S. C. AJULBSI. Hax , Aswta, Mala.
Itch cured in 30 minntes by Wool,
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Sold by C. B
Stillman, druggist. 26aoTlyr
JQ BBBBBaBDLJhi jJfSMf
aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBFiBBBBBBBBBBBKX""in2. ' iii.
V4BBBBBBBBBBBBBEBBBflBBBPr!'S':'l " '
MnBBBBBBBBBBBBBWlSKBBBBBBJi .j, T?i-titj3h '
I 11 iJi 9 J 1 1
I . i 'm HF
Castoria is Dr. Samel Pitcher's prtKriaiiai far laXnaU
ther Narcotic sabstoace.
for Parecoric. Drops, Sootkiae; Syraps,
It isPleasaat. Its gaaraatee is thirty jears asa fcy
Millioas of Mothers. Castoria destroys Woi see nni aHafa
feTerishaess. Castoria. prevemts wosmitlas; Soar Cars
cares lWarrhcea aad Iflad Colic Castoria reUsves
teething troubles, cmres coostipatioa aad aUtaloaey.
Castoria assimilates the food, resalatos the ststaarh
ud bowels, iriac healthy aad aataral sleep. Caa
toria is the Childrea's Paaacea-tho Mother's Frioad.
MCastoriA Is an exccUeat Btediciae for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of tta
good effect upon their children."
Da. O. C. Osooob,
"Caatoria to the best remedy for childrea of
which I am acquaint!. 1 hope the day ia aot
rardistant whenmothera will coasiler the real
Interest of their children, aad use Castoria in
ateadofthevarkajaquackBoatrunMwhichare destroy lag their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
agents down their throats, thereby sending
them to prematura gravea."
Da. J. F. Kimcbbus,
The Ceatemr Ceam
A RELIABLE FAMILY NEWSPAPER.
Thatls ttia Cfcaractar Almost Universally CUvaa to
The Weekly Inter Ocean.
9a trreat is lta popularity that tor year3 It has bad the LARGEST CZRCTJLA
TION ot any CWcaao wedkly new uiwr. ... i.i.i,,
It 13 ably ana carolully edited lu every department with a special wlwtol ta
BaatulneaauxXUlfHOUK. Till: WORKSHOP, and THE BUdiNKSB OFFICE.
It is a tyrjsieterjt
Butdiscuasea all public qusstlonn candidly end Wfi"" JLJ Bj??, monof!
mant to political opponents, itis bitterly OPPOSEDTOTRUSTS Ao MONO-.
OLIE3 as antagonistic to both public and
THE LITERARY OEFAia'MtT CI UMpapwr 13 uunnui, mu
Its contri butors some ot tbe MOST POP inRAUTHORS ot the da
Th. mr.taH AND DOMESTIC
SHORT STORIES are the equal ot tnosa
Tie Yours Beiameit. ciriBsiiyslop,
ARE AV THEMSELVES EQUAL TO A MACAZIXE.
In addition to all this tno NEWS OF THEWORID is Olyan to Us columns
every week. In all departments it is caielully edited by competent men em
ployed tor tnat purpose.
THE PRICE OP THE WEEKLY ICTER OCEII IS $1.ft PE1 YEAR.
THE SEMT-WEEKLT INTER OCEAN is published each Monday and
Thursday morning, and is an excellent publication tor tnoaa wno can not secure
a dally paper regularly and axe not satisfied with a weekly.
THE PRICE OFTHE SEMI-WEEKLY UTER OCEII B$tHPBR YEAR
By Special Arrangement with the Publls&ers o
That SSaoasine and The "Weekly later Ocean are
Both Sent to Subscribers One Tear for Two Dolltrsmmd JTiastr Csafa.
TEX CEXTS LESS THAN THE IRfCF. OF THE KAGAZI5E ALD5E.
LIBERAL COMMISSIONS oiven to
HHnMVer asuea lor. flamrasimwucia
COLUMBUS LUMBER CO.
S. R. HOWELL & CO.
Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Sash, Doors,
BLINDS, CEMENT, LIME, FIRE BRICK. FIRE
CLAY, MARBLE DUST. WHITE SAND, PORT
LAND ami MILWAUKEE CEMENT, and ALL
KINDS nrBUlLDINC. MATERIAL.
THIRTEENTH ST., COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA.
Purposes kuk '"'3 services FltEE,totho first
person who applies to him after the first pub
lication if thin notice, in JoCRNU. of 11th
January. 'M. He tnkea tliw inothwl of t-ttllioK
attention to the fact that
HE IS A BOOK AGENT.
And can furnish you. CHEAPER than anybody
else, any book you want.
HOUSE AND TWO LOTS,
Near Court Ilonhe, with nil improvement, for
wile CHKAF. AImi two mnrvA niid two colt.
fcSSf We cull your Attention to the Alpine Hafetf,
ami the important fact that we are nowotTerinjr
a litiai.f uafiu sit SirwtfMa Ikula'alBr 4lfll ItAriMf ifl AJlal
bryonil competition. For full particulare nil
dreea (.'olunibuH. Neb., 1 O. Mux iJ. Plue in
cloee 2 cent nlamp for reply. UjanSinp
T. S. JAWORSKI,
IS NOT AFFECTED BY
Is Strang. Durable
fid Mills, Flips asi hip Bejiirt
One door north of Iiaker'h bam.
L. C. VOSS, M. D.,
. OHce o er post office. Specialist ia chronic i
diseases. Canfal attention sire to sjsasnl el
It is a
" Castoria ia a well i
I recommend it aa superior toaay
111 So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, M. T.-
-rw r-iTwrtoaai ia bms csnUraaw
men. kav spokea highly of their iBeri
ence In their obbvjs ffBetfc with Caatoria,
aud although we only save anwag.our
luedical auBfHaa what la known a regular
products, yet wa ara free to confess that Un
merits of Castoria has wob us to took wit
Units Hossttai. abb Diiibmibt. .
ajxbsi C. flams, Iras.,
CORRESPONDENCE. SERIAL AND
LJ JfXK U AA.W... ... M.W .. J
ot any similar publication in tn counojr
f Mai's Git an Tk
SAMPLE COPIES seat
TBE INTER OCEAN. Chicago.
We have jnt openetl a new mill on M afreet,
opo8itt HchrotKiera flourinir mill and are pre
pared to do AI.L. KINDS OF WOOD WORK.
store Fronts, tonnters
Stair Rafting, Vl:
Scroll Sawing, ,.
ty All orders promptly attended to. Call oaf
HUNTEMANN BROS., '
jnlSni ColambB. Nebraska. ''
The Bee Reduced ii Price. "
THE PRICE OF THE
OUAHA WEEKLY BEE
Has lieen reduced to
SI.00 A YEAR.
Now is the time to subscribe for the
best newspaper in the west.
Send in your orders early to
THE IEE PUILISMII6 CO.
a. J. iinin.
tjaaa aar bos,oBsit. CletWr
BUBBsMMirfBBBT -AT-'"' -
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