The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, May 20, 1891, Image 2

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$0lumtms Journal.
MCObJ-cUm Mail
M . K. TURNER fc CO.,
Columbia, Nel.
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A receiver has been appointed for the
Nebraska Fire Insurance Co.
: ' Bbio. Gen. Edward Stedman of the
British army at Burmah, brother of Mr.
A. Stedman of Schuyler, arrived there
Thursday and is visiting with his brother
whom he had not seen for thirty years.
The completion of another large
Methodist church at Omaha reminds of
the fact that Omaha now has, including
missions, sixteen houses of worship
owned by the Methodist Episcopal
Personal replevin was a leal process
resorted to the other day by Oen. But
ler to secure the release from jail of Mrs.
Clarietta Johnson, who by the sentence
of Judge Carpenter of the U. S. court,
was serving her time for alleged perjury
on a pension case. The last case where
- this writ was used in Massachusetts was
in 1844.
HBtiirnulfofc a Care for lac Urip.
A week or two ago a lady of this city
wrote a note to the Tribune recom
mending the use of horseradish as a
means of alleviating the miseries of the
grip, if not effecting a thorough cure.
Several instances in which this sugges
tion was acted upon with strikingly fa
vorable results have come to the knowl
edgerof the Tribune. Ordinary grated
horseradish eaten at frequent intervals
during the day and in connection with
food at the table, if food is eaten at all,
has been found remarkably efficacious in
banishing the distressing cough that
frequently lingers after all the other
symptoms of the grip have gone. It can
do no harm to try it, at all events. The
humble but pungent horseradish must
have been made for some good use.
(Chicago Tribune.
If reciprocity is a good thing with
Brazil, why not with Canada? But the
White House pigmy is opposed to the
proposed Canadian reciprocity suggest
ed by Bold Ben Butterworth. Steu
benville Gazette.
The reason is obvious to every Ameri
can citizen who is not too prejudiced to
reason. Brazil raises coffee, sugar and
hides that we do not produce in suffi
cient quantities to supply our wants.
Canada raises wheat, corn, potatoes,
pork, beef and eggs, that we produce all
we need of. Under reciprocity Canada
would become a competitor in our grain
and produce markets with American
farmers, while reciprocity with Brazil
we get an enlarged market for our farm
products in exchange for what we must
buy abroad. One is "higher" protection
and the other is free trade. That is the
reason why democrats want Canadian
reciprocity. Bellaire Tribune.
The Sfcr4y Harder Trial.
More than two weeks have been al
ready consumed in the Sheedy murder
case, and it may last two weeks longer.
Dr. Beachly declared that the symptoms
attributed to Mr. Sheedy by Dr. Hart,
in connection with things made mani
fest at the autopsy showed that Sheedy
had died from the effects of morphine
Harry Shafer, grand keeper of the
records and seal of the Knights of
Pythias in Nebraska, testified that on
the day following the assault of John
Sheedy he called to see the wounded
man, who was a brother knight. While
there Mrs. Sheedy remarked:
I believe that Mr. Sheedy is dying,
not from the effects of the blow, but I
think they have given him something to
kill him.".
The witness further testified that Mrs.
Sheedy manifested no symptoms what
ever of grief.
Grossly undue familiarity has been
clearly shown between Mrs. Sheedy and
Wahktrom. Night shirts identified as
having been sold to Mrs. Sheedy; also
socks exactly similar to those sold her,
and neckties sold to her were found in
WahktrouTs room, and many other sus
picious circumstances have been testi
fied to.
Alfalfa is being more generally sown
and cultivated by our farmers this
spring than ever before, especially in the
western part of the state where its good
'qualities seem to be better known than
in the eastern part. It stands dry
weather better than any other kind of
tame grass, and from two to four crops
' can be taken from it on a favorable sea
son. Many acres of it are grown in Col
orado, and last season Bosh A Morse of
the Windsor Farm cut three crops from
nearly one hundred acres and their large
herd of Hoktein-Friesiian cattle did not
get much else but alfalfa to eat They
would commence mowing hay on one
. aide of the field and by the time the
field was cut over, they would begin
again oa the aide they first cut. Last
year a gentleman in Furnas county pas
tured eighty head of hogs and three
cows ob s six-acre patch of alfalfa. J.
C McPreetoH, near Orleans, Harlan
comity, reports that on a fifteen-acre
patch of alfalfa, he pastured thirty-five
headof cattle oa it from the first of May
and ia June he turned fifty head bkjts
ob it aad it furnished feed until fall,
daring an Baaally dry season for
eighty-five headof cattle. Where alfalfa
had mot beea paetmred close, it was six
iacaee high last week in this state, west
of the one hundredth meridian. Let
there be more of this most valmeble I
elofer provender grown for both hay and I
mmitiiin -Nebraska Fanner. '
Ik an editorial in the last Argus under
the caption of "Let as reason together,"
there is quite enough suggested to jus
tify the last paragraph, viz: "These few
suggestions are not intended to knock
the oSce seeking bee out of any man's
bonnet, and the illustration which we
make of the sheriff's office will apply
with equal force to all the others." The
truth is that the alliance are getting to
that point in their history where the
danger to party success begins. While
out of power, but advocating principles,
the sailing is comparatively easy; it is
one of the easiest things in the world to
find fault with the party in power;
critics are always abundant; there are
even those who have somewhat to say
against the manner in which the Al
mighty transacts the great affairs of the
universe; it is easy to find fault, but the
trouble begins when the fault-finders
are placed in power. If they are mere
fault-finders and nothing better, they
will make no better headway than those
whom they displace. But even with the
most patriotic impulses, the actual work
that political parties sre instituted to
accomplish is a difficult task, and nom
inations to office or appointments to
office the distribution of public pat
ronageis such a peculiarly difficult
matter to manage satisfactorily that the
possession of the offices is often a source
of weakness rather than of strength.
For instance, where there are twenty
applicants for an office at the disposal
of a congressman, and but one out of
the twenty is recognized by that or
some other, the unsuccessful nineteen
are apt not to be very great enthusiasts
for the re-election of the congressman.
A radical out of office often becomes
very conservative immediately after the
responsibility of action is placed upon
him. There is all the difference between
saying and doing, between preaching
nnd practice, or at least between the
ideal and the actual. The history of
politics is full of instances of what we
are saying, and every new political par
ty is, upon its accession to any responsi
bility, confronted with the same old
problems of choosing men and dispens
ing favors. Eternal vigilance is the
price of liberty and a great many other
things as well, and if the adherents of
the various political parties had always
attended the primaries and made their
sentiments strongly known, there
wouldn't have lieen in Nebraska two
factions of the two political parties,
known as monopoly and anti-monopoly.
Indifference to party management has
been the prolific source of all our
trouble, and unless a remedy can be
found for that, there is little use in
changing names.
Maryland, my Maryland, how nice it
will be, if now the knights of reciprocity
shall be able to elect U. S. senators.
Protection to our home products, devel
opment of our own natural resources
and as much of paying commerce with
the outside world as we can contrive,
those are the things this country wants.
A few years of the present olicy and
the American merchantmen will lie found
everywhere in abundance. Let us, by
all manner of good laws and customs,
make it an easy matter for the indus
trious, well-meaning man to earn a good
living for his wife and children; make it
impossible for our servants (the office
occupants, the temporary holders of the
lines), to run the wagon off into the
ditch; let us require of them fidelity to
our interests, a decent regard, at the
very least, for our expressed wishes, and
capacity to transact well the business
we employ them to do. The American
people are always about to elect a presi
dent, senators, state, county, city, town
ship or district officers, and hence it is
always appropriate for them to be think
ing of the manner of men they wish to
put into places of honor and trust As
for political parties, they must hold their
representative men to a strict account
for their stewardship, or the common
voter will condemn both parties and
men. The American people are learning
that they must look after public matters
more closely; learning that it is not so
much a matter of "name of party" as
"kind of men." Gen. Jackson nnd Jim
my Buchanan were both democrats, but
what difference between the men when
it came to the treatment of rebels! The
corruptionists hunt together, and sink
party names for success to their plun
dering schemes, and in this regard they
are giving pointers to the sons of light,
"to ngnt tne devil witn fire."
Ex - Representative Barksdale of
Mississippi is a somewhat historic fig
ure. In bis effort for a senatorial seat
he uses the following dramatic language:
"If I fail, avenge me; if I retreat slay
me; if I advance, follow me." An ex
change remarks: "When the office-seeking
itch gets hold of a man he seems to
lose whatever common sense he may
have previously possessed." It works
differently on different men holding
office does. Some look upon it as an in
cident in their general training, are
never anxious to run, try to do the best
they know, in the public interest, in the
discharge of their duties while in office,
and let it go at that Others hold an
office or two, or three or four, may be a
dozen or more, and after a while they
come to think that that is their normal
condition and appropriate place; we
have known a number of such, and sev
eral of them who made model officials in
e-ery respect; many of them, however,
undertake to be masters rather than
servants of the people; undertake to use
their public position for their own pri
vate gain; fleece the public, to line the
nests of their party or personal friends;
stand in with the cormorants in office
and out of it who believe that the public
is a great big goose to be plucked. The
practical problems of life seem to be
wrapped up in the two terms work,
.wages and while all of us are doing our
work here on earth for the living we get,
and the opportunities we have of learn
ing to appreciate the realities of things,
the great body of mankind are not ag
gressive enough against the thieves of
all sorts that "are stealing us blind, and
against those who mistake a desire to
hold office for their own gain, as a spark
of patriotic fire.
Many years practice has given C. A.
Snow A 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
at at niWr a aw an mill U. A( ?.&.-, l
111 iiiuuira wnuiuu, iriu mj m JUltjfeat to I
inventors, patentees, manufacturers, and I
aU who bare to do with patents. J
Excarxioa to Hageratowa, Ma.
The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
Company, the. Baltimore and South
western Railroad Company, and the
Ohio and Mississippi Railway Company
will sell excursion- tickets to Hagers
town, MiL, and return, at the rate of one
first-class limited fare for the round trip,
on account of the annual meeting of
German Baptists, to be held at Hagers
town, M(L. May 28th to June 5th, 1891.
From points west of Pittsburg,
Wheeling and Parkersburg, these tickets
will be on sale from May 20th to June
1st, inclusive, and will be good for re
turn passage until June 30th, inclusive,
with privilege of one stop off west of the
above named cities and one stop off east
of the above named cities, on the trip to
Hagerstown, and the same privilege on
the return trip. From Pittsburgh,
Wheeling, Parkersburg and points east
of those cities, excursion tiokets will be
on sale from May 25th to June 5th, in
clusive, and will be good for return pas
sage 'until June 15th, inclusive, with one
stop off on the trip to Hagerstown, and
the same privilege on the return trip.
This offers a rare opportunity to visit
points in western Maryland, Virginia
and West Virginia. 1
LFrom tba Sua.
J. A. Jenning died of la grippe May 8;
of diphtheria May 9, Josie, 11-year-old
daughter of Sheriff Kudrna; of same,May
11, Harry, 3-year-old son of Adolph
It has developed that Harry Bowers, a
young man who has been working at
Peter Hill's livery barn, forged checks
for small amounts on John Craig and
C. F. Bentley and left Saturday going
east. He must have been expert at the
business as the checks were accepted as
Mrs. Bohman has received the sad
news of the death of her father, Mr. John
Hollman, who died at Oldenburg, Ger
many, April 20, aged 72 years. He has
another daughter in this couuty, Mrs.
Louis Micfaelson, and a son, John Holl
man, of North Platte, who owns the
Hollman block in this city.
That dreaded disease diphtheria ap
pears to have taken a fresh start in
Schuyler. There are three more chil
dren in town down, one of Mr. Riddell's,
one of Mr. Baldwin's and one of Mr.
Cech'a The authorities should do ev
erything within their tower to prevent
it spreading as there is no telling when
it will stop unless prevented from
One of Dan Sigler's stallions grabbed
its keeper, John Corson, by the hand
Saturday, biting it in a horrible manner
by the lower thumb joint But for the
timely use of a loaded whip winch Mr.
Corson had in his other hand theanimal
might have killed him, he having to
kuock him down before he would let go.
Corson was taken to Dr. Mile's office
where the wound was sewed up. The
animal is a vicious fellow, so we under
stand, and when he is out of t he stable
has a muzzle over his mouth. Mr. Sig
ler feels very badly over the matter and
says he would rather the horse would
have died than harm anv one.
La Vina, May 3d, 1891.
Editor Journal: It is Sunday and I
am kind of mopish; while I am satisfied
with the change I have made and feel at
present, reasonably contented, yet ev
erything seems so different from our old
home in Nebraska; new faces, new ac
quaintances, new everything, habits,
customs, manner of doing business, eat
ing, drinking, climate and soil.
It is true, there are a number of per
sons from Boone county living at and
near Madera, yet I seldom see any I
know. When I am not at work and get
to meditating and go out on a mind
journey, among old scenes, I long to see
the dear old familiar faces, and grasp
the old-time friendly hands.
Sunday, on the old farm at Woodville,
always brought us together, either as
neighbors visiting, or being visited, and
in the interchange of views, on the pro
gress of our crops, or our experience
with our Btock, was always profitable,
and full of pleasure, giving us a better
understanding of one another and in its
indulgence, became a recreation and an
incentive to brush up, in its anticipa
tion. It is to these gatherings I attribute
the warm-hearted, generous and genuine
help we received at our neighbors' hands,
when we were preparing to leave for our
new home.
Mr. John Brown, the founder of this
colony, is a religious, good man and
takes a large interest in the welfare of
the colonists, socially, morally and finan
cially. When he laid out Madera he
yielded to the suggestions of others and
did not interdict the opening of saloons,
and as a result there are a great many
saloons in Madera. In laying out this
place, La Vinta, no saloon can lie built
on any of the lots. Mr. Brown says the
saloons at Madera not only waste the
earnings of the colonists, but they be
come idlers, and shiftless, neglecting
their work, bringing poverty to their
homes, completely subverting the pur
pose he had in view, by giving an oppor
tunity for honest industry to reap the
fruits of its own labors. I never saw so
many drunken men as could be seen at
any time in Madera. Mr. Brown is de
termined it shall not be laid to his
charge that he did not throw around the
colonists the best safeguards he could
for the social, moral and financial wel
fare of the citizens of La Vinta. The
boys around Woodville and St Edward
used to play base ball without let or
hindrance on Sunday, often to the an
noyance of church worshipers, but here
the bridle is put on and the bit in their
mouths; no ball playing is allowed on
Sunday within the corporate limits. The
boys are champing their bits like yonng
colts, till they get used to it
My boys, Ralph and Orville, say all
you that was promised oranges will have
to buy them yourselves; while we have
to pay 75 cents per dozen for them at
Madera, you can get as good as they for
45 cents; this is a conundrum .to them
that the boys cannot understand. Per
haps the alliance at Mount Pleasant can
solve it
I must quit, wife says the supper is
ready. "Drat it," I had just struck an
alliance streak, and may not catch on
again. I have been "rattling" with the
"Newberry bill" and its veto, but hun
ger is uppermost and wife will let loose
if I don't respond. Adiem till next
Jakes H. Hudson.
Washington Letter.
From oar regular correspondent.
The president will return to Washing
ton the 'last of this week, and he will find
important matters requiring his atten
tion in nearly every one of the depart
ments of the government, so that he will
have to put in several weeks of hard
work in order to catch up with current
affairs. The state department has the
Spanish agreement for reciprocity be
tween the United States and Cuba and
Porto Rico; the Veneznlau reciprocity
agreement and a number of minor affairs
including the question of our right to
seize on the open seas the Itata, the
Chilian insurgent vessel which after be
ing seized at San Diego, California, by a
deputy U. S. marshal, on order from the
attorney-general, sailed away with the
marshal a prisoner, but afterwards put
him ashore. The treasury department
has the propositions of Secretary Foster
as to returning to the old form of making
up the monthly statement of the nation's
liabilities and assets, continuing the i
per cent bonds that will mature in Sep
tember at 2 per cent and other import
ant matters pertaining to our financial
affairs. The interior department has
some questions tq submit as to the pay
ment of "certain moneys appropriated for
the purchase of Indian lands.
There are also some details about the
Behring sea matters that the president's
advice is wanted upon. Secretary Fos
ter has mailed the instructions for the
present sealing season to the command
ers of the Revenue cutters, and has noti
fied them that supplemental instructions
will be telegraphed to them at Portland,
Oregon, or Seattle, Washington, if they
shall be deemed necessary after the
president's return. Secretary Foater
positively declines to make public the
nature of the instructions sent, so that
it is uot known whether the cutters will
seize vessels illegally sealing or not.
There is a general 'relief here that some
understanding has lieeu reached with
England that will stop all sealing for
this season, ulthough it is not based on
authentic knowledge.
By the way, speaking of Behring sea
matters, it is interesting to note the
opinion of Senator Morgan, the leading
democratic, member of the senate com
mittee on foreign affairs, of Mr. Blaiue's
manner of conducting the negotiations.
Senator Morgan said of Mr. Blaine's last
letter to Lord Salisbury made public
several days ago: "Mr. Blaine is very
adroit, and he has now got his questions
just right I like the letter. It is di
rect, clear, dignified and has sufficient
pugnacity about it He keeps Lord
Salisbury right down to the point so
that he cannot get away. The solemn
truth is that ever since the war of the
revolution, when we escaped from under
the claws of Great Britain, tTie senti
ment of the British government has lieen
hostile to us. We cannot make as satis
factory treaties nor reach as lileral
agreements with her as we can with
other nations. There is that ever pres
ent disposition 1o interfere with and
hinder us 111 some way. The time may
not lie far distant, if this continues, when
she will go u tether's length too far. We
are surrounded as it were, by a cloud or
British influences. We feel them on the
Behring sea and in the fisheries on the
east, in the Nicaraguan canal matter
everywhere about us she is reaching out
to injure us."
I have it on good authority that the
national democratic managers are work
ing like beavers and spending money
lavishly to get the farmers' alliance to
put a gubernatorial ticket in the field in
Ohio, believing that it will draw enough
republican votes to elect the democratic
candidate for governor. I asked a prom
inent Ohio republican connected with
the administration, what he thought of
the prospect. He laughed, and said:
"The Ohio republicans who have joined
the alliance are far too smart to vote 'in
the air' to help their old time opponents,
the democrats. The republicans of Ohio
are determined to nominate and elect
McKinley governor of that state, and
they will not be stopped by any demo
cratic trickery."
Secretary Noble has gone to St. Louis
on private business, and is not expected
back for two weeks.
The treasury department has issued
to customs officials a circular of instruc
tions on the new copyright law, which
goes into effect July 1.
Very dry; the rain Friday was "eo
near, and yet so far."
In takiug a drive in the north part of
the couuty, I find the small grain suf
fering very much for rain; and the oats
in many places so yellow, and some is
being plowed up. They have not had
rain for four weeks and that very light;
nearly all of the corn is being put in
with the listers. They claim they get a
larger yield to the acre and it stands the
drouth lietter. There is a large amount
to be planted yet.
Supervisor Byrnes seems to le very
much interested in the western part of
the township. Can't lie that it is the
roads that call his attention so closely.
Mrs. A. W. Clark was making pleasant
calls in the neighborhood last week.
If every liody would take an interest in
setting out and caring for young fruit as
T. II. Johnson has, it would not be long
before we could compete with any of our
eastern states in raising fruit. . Thomas
has an orchard that would make any
man feel proud to possess; not only that
but it makes his farm that much more
Samuel Gass and family were visiting
at Mrs. Erb's Sunday afternoon.
Miss Annie Hamer was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Clark at tea last
Monday evening.
Pleasant call from A. C. Picket and
family Saturday evening.
Miss E. M. Erb and sister Minnie were
visiting at Miss Galley's Sunday.
H. B. Reed was in Leigh the first of
the week on business. While on his
way a team of colts that he was driving
became unmanageable and did his buggy
and harness up to the tune of $120.
Ella Browner accompanied Miss Ella
Byrnes to Grand Prairie last Sunday.
We surmise a wedding in the neigh
borhood sometime in the near future.
J. H. Reed & Son expect to finish
planting 200 acres to corn this week.
William Arnhart of Shell Creek was
visiting in these 'parts Sunday evening.
Miss Annie Hamer has resigned her
position as teacher of the Reed school,
and has been promoted to a situation in
the schools of your city. Miss Hamer
as a teacher, is undoubtedly a success.
Miss Wheeler will complete Mi6s Ha
uler's term at her former school.
A. C Pickett says the rabbits have en
tirely destroyed his young orchard, of
which he was very proud. He also had
! a very valuable colt cut in the wire fence
1 Sunday evening. He found him-in the
morning, tangled in the wire.
! Two. of our young friends attended
divine services in the city the other
evening. They had some difficulty in
returning home, but with the assistance
of one of your city lads and a balky
horse and considerable patience they
managed to reach home in the wee'
small honra.
Fred. Blasser is expected home soon.
Written for The Journal.
BY K. O. HOUSTON, 31. 1).
Hail Nature's muse! Columbia's god.le, hail!
First born of Freedom on tb' Atlantic shore,
Whose lyrics wafted over hill and dale
Catch the wild echoes of Pacific loro!
Scotia thy bards have sona their 8Wditett aook,
And thy last minstrel moulders in the Rrue.
Thy Moore, O, Erin! and thine Osaian Uax
Mingled with dust, have ceased to tin,f the brave.
England, thy Milton and Shakeeiieare have pone
On golden harps with the anKhc land
To swell sweet themes: with an immortal tongue
Thy Cowper sings in the sweet spirit l&nrt!
Song has departed from the orient clime,
And weetern bards imbibe the living lor;
O, Greece and Rome! thy music once Mihlims
Aa angels' anthems will be heard no more!
But the proud gemnt of the eastern world.
Mounting thy chariot ever-circling eun.
Swept o'er the seas and broader tails unfurled
In the republic of a Washington.
Thy muse immortal, Edgar Allen Poc!
Rare genu of genius gleamed from every riime;
Thy larobient hre, not unlike Hjrou'u glow.
Burned with a brilliance lteautifull eublime!
Thy lyre Longfellow was a rippling rill
Oozing o'er pebbles with euphonious bong
Thy diction charms like Tennyson's, and will
While Caaco rolls her azure tide along.
While fref religion finds one to adore
Pierpont thy lines will make Devotion's lot
Anil point forever to the Pilgrim's shore
Where man could worship free aa heaven above.
The simple Iujh that dropped from Whittier's
Glowing with genius, musically ntrong.
Shall elevate poor human nature when
Kuro mIihII cease to Hood the world with non;;.
Lowell, thy line shall liw to charm the mini,
Aud mote the heart with aceletitial glow,
Till oceanV billows shall hnveceased to roll,
Aud ld New England shall forget her snow.
(), Wendel Holmes, thy patriot lire shall li.
hen Union stars shall eeuse to Ih unfurled.
When Kurolie's nations lme no somrs to i?ive.
.... .r . . - "..'-"
mine simll
breathe life to future Freedom's
No praise 1 hit ish on the t nlgar throng
Who, having hearts, giosses no power to feel.
Who weave their nonsense into dogeral song.
But write no oetr) thnt they do not steal.
But thou, Columbia, anst boast many uur
Who Miur Hweet nectar from the muse's lips.
Sweeter and purer than the antique lore.
The rlasHir fistl from some old goblet sips.
How t'oliN Are Cured in Alaska.
Some of the readers of Tiik .Touhnai,
may wish to know how colds are cured
in the froon regions of the north. If
so the following extract from a recent
letter of C K. Coon, a druggist in
Juneau, Alaska, will interest them. He
says: "Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is
spiling lietter than ever. It is harder to
get into the 1 nixes 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
liecome lietter acquainted with its valu
able proiierties, until it is now the most
popular medicine he 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
by druggists.
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 you are not a subscrib
er to The Journal don't wait till your
subscription expires, but pay us enough
to make it one year in advance, and add
the Inter-Ocean, one of the greatest and
best family newspapers in the world.
A Little Girl's Experience in a Lfghtboaoe.
Mr. and Mrs. Loren Trescott are keep
ers of the Gov. Lighthouse at Sand
Beach, Mich., and are blessed with a
daughter four years old. Last April she
was taken down with measles, followed
with a dreadful cough and turning into
a fever. Doctors at home and at Detroit
treated her, but in vain, she grew worse
rapidly, until she wub a mere ''handful
of bones." Then she tried Dr. King's
New Discovery and after the use of two
and a half bottles, was completely cured.
They say Dr. King's New Discovery is
worth its weight in gold, yet you may
get a trial bottle free at C B. Stillman's
drug store. t
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
Bar Men Amira Salve.
The best salve iu 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 gnranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion, or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per I mix. For sale by C. B. Stillman.
ExnMsn Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blem
ishes from horses, Blood Spavin,. Curbs.
Splints, Ring Bone, Sweeney, StiHes,
Sprains, Sore and Swollen Throat,
Coughs, etc. Save $50 by use of one
bottle. Warranted the most wonderful
Blemish Cure ever known. Sold by C.
B. Stillman, druggist. 20novlyr
The First Step.
Perhaps you are run down, can't eat,
can't sleep, can't think, can't do any
thing to your satisfaction, and yon won
der what ails you. Yon should heed the
warning, you are taking the first step
into nervous prostration. You need a
nerve tonic and in Electric Bitters you
will find the exact remedy for restoring
your nervous system to its normal,
healthy condition. Surprising results
follow the use of this great nerve tonic
and alterative. Your appetite returns,
good digestion is restored, and the liver
and kidneys resume healthy action.
Try a bottle, price 50 cents at C. B.
Stillman's dmg store. 0
Baby cried.
Mother sighed.
Doctor prescribed : Castoria I
m hily and honorablr. 1t thot. &f
tllkri,I.tiMiirM AUt mmA ! tk.1.
lotalitfM.w kcrcTtr tbry Htr.Any
tMnadoiWwixk. r.t.)Mn
. i uniu , 7ini(. nt nn joo. M nt. IhciiAkiN
your ,. .Willi, or all jour tinx lo Ik. work. TLU ia am
eutirarj w laad.a briaft troadrtfiil ancma lo mr wcikrr.
fsiaaan in tatmioff from to (M par track aad ptrarda.
aai nor ftr Hal iparhnc. W caa finaiak TO. la aaa.
pUrarat aad track Ton ran. Itoajpacatomlalnkar. Fua
ITlTil wumm. -A-K..K4B,-V.aAlM.-Z,
The Chicago, Milwaukeo & St. Paul
Ry is the only lino 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
dining cars in the world. The berth
reading lamp in its palace sleeping cars
is patented and cannot be used by any
other railway company. It is the great
improvement of the age. Try it anil be
convinced. Close connection in union
depot at Omaha with all trains to and
from the west. For further particulars
apply to your ticket agent, or
F. A. Nash, Gen'l Agt.
W. S. Howell,
Traveling Fr't. and Pass. Agt.,
25febft Omaha, Neb.
Land Office at Grand Island, Neb., I
May 4. lU. .
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has fifed notice of his intention to
mnke final proof in support of his claim, and
th-it said proof will be made before clerk of the
.tirtiict court, at Columbus. Neb., on June Cth,
1MU, viz: George C. Smith, homestead No.
1111, for the E. Yz, S. W. li, of Section 82,
TW n-thip 14 North, of Range 2 West. He name
the following witnesses to prove hie .continuous
residence upon and cultivation of, said land, viz:
Henry Clay burn, of Platte Centre, Wallace W.
Mauuibgton. of Monroe, Charles E. Chapui, of
Oconee, William W. Wilson, of Oconee, Nebr.
Fbankun Sweet,
timay-6t Register.
Bit other
ties for Ueatlemea.
Ladles, etc are war-
ranted, and so stamped
on Imttiun. Address
X. 1.. UUVUMSi H
BrawkiM.JMaaa. soUkf
Wm. SHILZ, Olive St.,
Dr. A. J. Sanders,
Three Years Hosiitalisi.
Recently from Uoimsitj of Vinaa, Autria
P. O. BOX 33.
J. D. Moose, l'rt-s. of Hank of Commerce.
11. C. HowHn, Manager of U. P. Shops.
W. H. Pltt. Mayor of Grand Island.
Cuts. Kief, Hepresentative.
S. N. Wolb ch. State Senator.
Geo. H. Cvldwell, County Judge.
EVThose who have been entferers for yeais
and have been the rounds of the profession at
home, without receiving relief from ordinary
methods of treatment, are especially invited
to call.
Cr?All of our patients may expect to receive
good care, careful treatment and square dealing
irom a Dullness standpoint, as wo always ezj
to gie value received so tar as poseible.
be at the
"Consultation free. Address,
Grand Island, Neb.
Box 23,
tut. tiuuiu: '..
fhe figure 0 in our dates will make a long stay.
llo man or woman now living will ever date a
iocument without using the figure 9. It stands
In the third place in 1890, where it will remain tea
years and then move up to second place in IflOO,
when- it will rest for one hundred years.
There is another "ft" which has aho come to stay.
It is unlike the figure 9 in our dates in the respect
that it has already moved up to first place, where
tt Hill permanently remain. It is called the "No.
V High Arm W littler & Wilson Sewing Machine.
The "No. V" ua endorsed for first place by the
experts of Europe at the Paris Exposition of 1889,
where, after a ieverecoutest with the leading ma
chines of the world, it was awarded the only
Grand Prize given to family sen ing machines, all
others on exhibit having received lower awards
of gold medals, etc The French Government
also recognized its superiority by thedecoration of
ilr. Kathanie Wheler, Presidentof the company,
with the Cross of the Legion or Honor.
The "No. 9' is not an old machine improved
upon, but is an entirely new machine, and the
Grand Prize at Paris was awarded it as the grand
est advance iu sew ing machine mecnanUm of the
age. Those who buy it can rest assured, there,
fore, of having the very latest aud best.
185 and 187 Wabash Are., Chktfa
W. KIBLKR, Leigk. Nebr.
nng Iitf.ffiuiihatttf,nma(tat
vruik fvr u, hr Anna I'ufr. Amiin.
iia, atil Jim. Ui.titt. Ttflrdo, Obio.
xecut. ilrrrcttaranlX.TS,fcy
t vuu Htu.crarnrr9MIItS
nou 1 1. Von rndo tli wik and !.
! bm tAherrvrr row are. Lvra b
Iianr re rsruiur from VS fa
nd Marl jnu .- work In rrti
or all !- tilt, llijr komv for work
er. 1 allure trnktHitin moaff fm.
.KV mud WHirfl. rartkulararVe.
A VRARt I uixl.rt.h.
Icacb.ur furlr iui.lli.rul r.n&ruh..
ta, lwt trad and ttntr.aMl hu
aftrr ll ruction. will work iiutrl.i.
'kArr ( a Vl.uj ataa '
var ia tkairowa loc lni... h.fyrrr thty 11, 1 will alto fan!
i ""fT" rorawonirM turcr.rutatalitr. n.,i! aukM
I'.rn 1. 1 drtirr bin on worker from aarb durrkt 1
bat. alrtaJy l.urUt awl tvurktal writa tmploiunt a lat'n
"?&..? Si "t,k,aS or Mill a yraraatk. liiXEW
aad fMLIW roll w.t.cul.,jrtfcS. add,r.t oarT
-E. C. ALLL.X. Mai . ANgHla, Malar.
... ..,., u. . nip!., uiiu n 5u raa etm tbalamwAt
ItcH cured in 30 minutes by Wool,
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Sold by C. B
Staimaii, druggiat. 26noYlyr
Ji nojr
tr M--W. ru ajjjjjjjjjjjjjnrc-:- iasaw
aV" Bv " Blr
BaaaEB " i3r -
aaaaHK,'--'' -, SV Ma '
-r Ie-HR-
' 12?w
What is
Castoria is Dr. Saarael Piteker's reacripU far Ialaate
aad Children. It contain aeitaer Opiaam, M arpfciaa aar
taer Narcotic substaace. It is a haraaleM aabatltata
far Paregoric, Drops, Soot alas: Syrups, aad Caatar Oil.
It i Pleasaat. Its guarantee is thirty years' aaa ay
Miliioas of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worsas aad allay
feverishaeas. Castoria prevents vaanltiaa; Soar Card
cores Diarrhoea aad Wind Colic. Castarla relieves
teething troubles, cures
Castoria assisallates the
aad bowels, tfviar healthy aad aatura
toria is the Childrea's Panacea tha Mather's Frtaad.
"Oaatoria ia aa excellent medlcia for chil
dren. Mother have repeatedly told ma of iu
good effect upon their children."
Da. O. C. OaoooB,
Lowell, Mass.
Castoria ia the best reroedy for caildna of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day U not
far distant w hen mothers will consider the real
interest of their children, aad use Castoria in
stead of the variouaquack nostrum which are
- destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing; syrup and other hurtful
agents down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
Ilu .T V Kmrvntf.
Conway. Ark.
The Cantaar Caa-paay, TX
Tnatia the Character Almost Universally Given to
The Weekly Inter Ocean,
So (Treat 13 lt3 popularity that lor years it has had the LARGEST CIRCULU.
TION ot any CUicaoo weekly uewjpapjr. ......
It ia ably and carefully edited in every department with a special -lew to Its
It is a Q3i5ister)t Hepublieai) ffeuspaper,
HiitdlaeiissM nil nubile ouestions candidly and ably. While It altaa falrtraat-
roent to political opponents. itl3 bitterly
OL.IK3 as antagonistic to both public
lta contributors some of the MOST POPULAR AUTHORS or the da
SHOKTSTORIESarethe equal ol those
Tic Youth's Depaitieot, Cnriosirr.Sbsp. Wcki'j liiEfti, aU Tk Iwe
In addition to aU this the NEWS OF THE WORLD is given in its columns
every week. In all departments it is caicrully edited by competent men em
ployed lor that purpose:.
THE SEMI-WEEKLY INTER OCEAN is published each Monday and
Thursday morning, and Is an excellent publication lor tnose who can not secure
a daily paper regularly and are not satisfied with a weekly.
By Special Arrangement with the Publishers o
That Magazine and The Weekly Inter Ocean are
Both Sent to Subscribers One Year for Two Dollars ad Ninety Cents.
whenever aa-ad xor. Addi.alloiaeid
Dealers in
Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Sash, Doors,
Sep. 24 '80. a mo.
rurpotit-tt Kivinir liin eervieva FiiKK, tit the tirot
Iteraon who apjiliei to him- nftir ltc hrat nl
icatinn of thm notice, in .InitkNW. of 14th
January, 'HI. lie tukn this inWliml of calling
attention to the fm t that
Anil can furnixh jon. t'HKAl'KK than hiijImI
ehe,an IhhLuu wttiit.
Near Court House, with all improvement, ler
wile ciikap. AImi two mare anil two eolt.
AililreKK folnmlmp.
J3"We cn.'l jour attention to the Alpine fuifee.
anil the imitortnnt fact that we are now oHerinu
a line of nafeH nt price below compariMin anil
he)onil romiietition. For full tarticulara wl
ilrem t'oliimfniH, Neb., I. O. Hi.x Hi. Plcaee in
close Z cent Htanip for reply. lljanliinp
Biilu aaat.
It St-Mg. BuraM
Wind Hills, Pumps ani Funp hfm,
One door north of Maker's ham.
L. C. VOSS, M. D.,
Homoopatiiic Physician
--ND ST713.GI1E01SI-.
Ofica OTar post oSce. Specialist ia chronic
laretai attention giTen to ntmmax
rVl-M,i i lVVVvV-iMf
TMTi knnWv
constipation aad aatuleacy.
food, regulates the
" Castoria is so well adapted to childrea ttwS
I recommend tt as superior toaay piaaiipMnn
knows to me." wr & '
n. Aw AacKBA,S. sfc. .
Ill So. Oxford St, Brooklya, N. T.
" Oar physicians ia the childrea's depart
m'eat have spokes highly of their expert -euce
in their outside practice with Castoria,.
aud although we oaly have among our
medical supplies what ia know aa reguW
producta, yet we are free to confess that the
merits of Castoria has woa ue to look with
favor upon it."
UMiTSb Hoarrrai. aaa
I Aixbm C. Surra, Je.
Xew TkGHy.
and private interests.
ct the paper Is excellent, and has amoaa
ol any similar publication In the country
active agents
Planing Mill.
We have juit oneneil a n-w mill on 31 etrset.
opi-wite tiourinK mill ami Hre pre-l-nreil
tich an
Sash, Doors,
ISIiuils, MoiihliMgs,
Store Fronts, Counters,
Stairs, stair Kailinir.
Kalnsters, Seroll Sawing,
i ii riling,
Planing, Ete.
WA1I nrilera promptly attemleil to.
or aililreiM.
Call on
('olamb-M, Nebraska.
The Bee Reduced ia Price.
Has been reduced to
$1.00 A YEAR.
Now is the time to suhecrilie for the
Ie8t newspaper in the west.
Send in your orders early to
Omaha Nb. ":
1 J. 1M.LB'!.
ck2ga aarhorlj, opposite C1W
V :!.T1
" " t n
ik. r
a T
' JT J I