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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1891)
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M. K. TURNER & CO.,
. Columbus, Neb.
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liable in mn way. Writs p ly. - item
separately. Gives facta.
WEDNESDAY. MAY 27. IBM.
"When an official deserves the public
confidence, it is seldom that it is with
drawn from him."
Last Sunday week there was a very
severe frost in eastern Ohio, 28; young
hickory trees were wilted.
' Monkt is a material substance of ex
trinsic value, which is commodiously
' used to buy other material substance of
intrinsic value. Durham.
Saucon P. Chase was the first govern
or of a state to ask a legislature to make
an appropriation for a state inebriate
asylum. This he did in 1857.
. "It is as great a crime to our common
country which we are all bound to serve,
to withhold confidence when it is mer
ited, as it is to bestow it with an im
plicit and slavish submission."
The Iowa Homestead, as staunch a
farmers' paper as there is anywhere, in a
lengthy editorial of May 15th, shows the
true inwardness of the southern alliances
in a way that we have not before seen
In Adrian county, Mo., Thursday
morning a cyclone devastated a section
of country twelve miles long and a mile
. broad, a dozen persons being killed and
more than a hundred injured. Over fifty
dwellings were wrecked; in many canes
the victims lost home, crops, farming
implements and live stock.
Next fall a gentleman 53 years of age
will enter the class of 1)1 of Princeton
college. During the civil war he was a
sophomore in that institution, but left
to fight for his country. As he considers
that the late unpleasantness is about
settled now, he intends to return and
finish his college course. Ex.
The Cowing Mae.
The Chicago, Union Pacific & North
western Line offers the best accommo
dations to the traveling public en route
to Chicago. Through trains, fast time,
magnificent sleeping cars, elegant dining
cars, colonist sleepers, reclining chair
cars and handsome day coaches. 7-6t
At the Nebraska state business men's
association at Omaha last Thursday, E.
Bosewater of the Omaha Bee, made a
very interesting speech, going briefly
over the salient points of Omaha's his
tory. He made the statement that the
city had just put in the largest pump in
America, at a cost of $150,000; that it will
pump 20,000,000 gallons of water daily,
and is a marvel. The water mains are
159 miles in extent
Mast years practice has given C A.
Snow Co, solicitors of patents, at
Washington, D. C unsurpassed success
in obtaining patents for aH 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.
"The 'peoples party of America,' was
formerly born at Cincinnati, Wednes-
day," says the Telegram of course the
editor knew better than to write "for
' merry" when he really meant "formally,"
but little mistakes will sometimes hap
pen in the best-regulated newspapers,
and if' the man who writes so much, can
come within a syllable, a word, a with
in gun shot of the absolute truth, it may
at least be taken for granted that his
aims are right
Had te Do It Alone.
An old army officer, according to Mrs.
Custer, had a 4-year-old boy who never
tired of hearing war stories. "The story
- is a little rough on me," said the officer
to Mrs. Custer, "but if you know a child,
you know that he wants a plentiful
sprinkling of I'e, and nothing told in the
' 'third person. So I kept on as he de
manded, till one day he looked up in my
face and said: "Father, couldn't you get
- anyone to help you put down the rebel
lion?" Washington Critic
la Haver of the Boy ia Blae.
The Albany, N. Y. Telegram for May
30, will be printed on red, white and
blae paper and consist of 16 pages. It
will be the most original, unique and
popular paper ever presented to the
. American public. Nothing like it ever
attempted by a newspaper in the nine
teenth century. As a mechanical won
der and a military literary library there
will be nothing to even compare with it
issued in this country. If there is no
agent in your town you can have the
paper mailed to you at 5 cents a copy.
Ik a late number of "Current Com
ment and Legal Miscellany," Philadel
phia, is a thoughtful article upon James
Iredell, one of the original justices of
the supreme court of the United States,
i which we find this passage from one
of his dec sobs, words worthy to be in
delibly JafTBved is memory and as ap
propriate bow, as when uttered:
"Perhaps ia no country in the world
bees within so few years exempli-
fied amch awful and important lessons.
We ave been taught, not only the value
of liberty, but, what is much more dif
ficult to learn, that liberty itself, in or
der to he truly enjoyed, must submit to
nnsnTilfi ana considerate restraints.
Taw m bounded liberty of the strongest
asm is tyranny toth e weakest Theun-h-uted
away of a majority k oppression
in .! arianritv. TTaliaMMsd indulgence
to al the psnsinnn of men is an impious
of tkA omttml of reason, which
Providence has civ for their govern-
THE SOCIAL EVIL.
Ose Great tease Why It HeMaOat Against
the Wish aad Werk t Maay
' Gael resale.
The public opinion or expression as to
what is best to be done towards any ac
knowledged evil is usually expressed in
statutory provisions. This is the case
with the stupendous evil named at the
bead of his paragraph. It is an offense
to Nebraska people, and they allow it no
legal existence whatever. There is no
shadow of law in its favor. Officials,
whose oath embodies the enforcement of
the law, have no excuse whereon to
stand, so far as the law is concerned, in
case of non-enforcement. Pushed to
the extreme, they can only stultify them
selves by saying, "there is no such evil
here." More than once has public opin
ion crystallized in law, and public
opinion as represented by the press, de
manded that the interests or decent
people be somewhat regarded in this
matter, and at least the worst, the vilest
places be abated as nuisances of
most dangerous kind, inimical to the
sacred principles which by all means of
education we are endeavoring to instill
into the minds of our youth, but repeat
edly these efforts have failed and still do
fail. Why? Here is one reason
Prominent men object. ' Men who ought
to know better. One says: "I get more
money from one of these frail women in
the sale of my goods than I do from
twenty-five ordinary families." Another:
"They are a necessary evil," which is
not the case, as any physician can testi
fy, and physicians by all odds make most
money out of the horrid evil. Another:
"It brings safety to the community,"
which is the most monstrous of all the
misrepresentations, as there is no safety
from first to last Somebody's daughter
must become a devotee of shame before
such institutions can exist, and some
body's sons must be ruined, body, soul
and estate, and they are being ruined
every'day in order to perpetuate these
dens of infamy, and such ruin of body
and soul! What does it not mean, of
all that is degrading, vile and loath
some? Let every father and mother, and ev
ery intelligent well-meaning citizen do
what may be done to rid the world of a
curse that is far greater than any other
that afflicts the race of mankind.
A HOKKIKLK CRIME.
Story or Serb Fieadfek KraUlity a to He
Alraost Bryosd Belie'.
A story of brutal outrage, murder and
swift vengeance upon the two murderers
comes from Sandy Hook, a mountain
town near Ashland, in western Ken
tucky. Near Sandy Hook Maud Fleenor
died recently from being thrown by her
horse and assaulted by George and John
Wilcox, brothers who had been her suit
ors. She had promised to marry Amos
Queen, who had met her while she was
teaching school near Sandy Hook, and
about three weeks ago started to visit a
friend near where she had taught The
Wilcoxes were passing the road she was
traveling, saw her, hid in the bushes,
scared the horse, the horse ran away and
she was thrown and had both legs bro
ken. The Wilcoxes picked her up, re
vived her and drew strawe as to who she
should be compelled to marry, bore her
to a cabin and demanded that she agree
to marry John, to whose lot she fell.
She refused and fainted. They tried to
set her legs and kept her a prisoner in
the cabin. When found by her brother
and affianced she said: "The Wilcoxes
did it," and died soon after.
Examination showed that she had been
chained to the cabin wall. The Wilcox
es were captured and confessed, where
upon they were shot to death by the
brother and lover. They explained in
their confession that they chained the
girl because she had attempted to es
cape. Miss Fleenor was the daughter of a
prominent citizen of Richmond, Va,who
removed to Sandy Hook some years ago
and died there. She was only twenty
one years old, a church member and a
Sunday school teacher.
JOHN S. WISE ON GRANT.
Thin in the Trihate Which He Weal Have
John S. Wise, of Virginia, paid the f ol
lowing eloquent southern tribute to the
memory of Grant at the New York ban
quet on Grant's birthday anniversary,
and we have reserved it as very appro
priate for this number of The Joubna
It deserves a prominent place in every
soldier's scrap book. The truth is that
General Grant's worth and work are
more and more strongly appreciated as
the years roll by:
"The victorious German, after twenty
years of peace, may plead in vain for for
getfulness of Sedan, while the con
quered Frenchman still hisses the word
'Revanche' beneath his breath. Twenty
years of peace with us left no such bit
terness behind. Patience was Grant's
greatest attribute. Four years of
patient fighting sufficed to conquer the
arms of his adversary at Appomattox.
Twenty years of patient charity, without
any word of bitterness, brought also the
surrender of their hearts at Mount Mc
Then it was the old Confederate
veteran on his crutch stepped up to
Grant's tomb. Then it was that he, for
the last time, saluting the old flag that
was dabbed with his blood, surrendered
his heart to Grant, without one feeling
of regret or sigh of mental reservation.
He was old and poor, travel-stained and
battle-worn. Yet all men uncovered in
his presence; for Grant himself had cer
tified that he was brave, long-suffering
and honest in his faith. His style was a
rusty, broken bayonet which in its day
had served mayhap to dig the breast
works in the Wilderness and Spottsyl
vania. With trembling hands he traced
in cramped characters the lines, and the
world drew near in curiosity to see what
he had written: 'Here lies Grant, the
only conqueror of Lee, and the greatest
of Federal commanders.' Cheers.
Grant, who never ceased to fight or
spoke of peace on any terms, save un
'Grant, who, when surrender came at
last, left his own sword behind, and re
fused the sword of Lee.
Grant, whose first order at Appomat
tox was to feed his oft-tried foes from
the short rations of his own troops.'
Grant, whose tender heart gave us our
old war horses to plant the first crops of
'Grant, who refused a triumphal re-
view in our conquered capital.' .
Grant who paroled ms,aad who, when
were uKuetea as traitors, oem aeoea
the dismissal of the prosecution or the
acceptance of his resignation;'
Grant, who first cried The war is
- nml nmr afterward nroclaimed it.
. Grant, whose first words as president
'LET CS HAVE PEACE.'
Grant, who for two terms sought to
win us back to our allegiance by love
Grant, who, firm as the firmest for the
triumph of the Union, scornea oiuer
ness and recrimination for the past.'
Grant, from whose lips never issued a
contemptuous utterance against his old
antagonist' . .
Grant whose patient suffering in dis
ease, whose fortitude in the hour of
death conquered the last trace or our
animosity and gathered to him friend
and foe alike, as even nobler than the
world had known him.'
Grant who, even in the hour of death,
beckoned his old adversaries to his dy
ing bedside that he might bless them.'
Grant, whose name shall stand for all
time, to all Americans, as a model of
simplicity, bravery, and magnanimity.'
Grant, whose example shall prove an
inspiration forever of love, fraternity,
Ixnisis we inoute wmuu x o .
have written, placed here by the hands
of the soldiers who followed ee ana
fought Grant until they yielded to the
power of overwhelming numbers and re
sources. . , -1.
This is the tribute of those who felt
the power of Grant's mailed hand in
war, and survived 0 to know the woman
like gentleness of his loving touch in
peace." Great cheering.
From oar regular correepoadeot.
The president has bad time to do little
else but accept the congratulations and
answer the questions of his numerous
callers since his return to Washington,
but this week he expects to get down to
business. Secretary Blaine will, unless
prevented by sickness, consult with the
president on the Behring sea situation,
the latest phases of the Italian imbroglio
and the Spanish reciprocity agreement
It is probable that Hon. J. W. Foster,
the gentleman who so successfully nego
tiated the Spanish agreement will be
invited to join the consultation as to
that measure. Secretary Foster will,
now that he has had time to familiarize
himself with the finances of the govern
ment, a task, by the way, at which he has
worked about eighteen hours a day since
he entered the cabinet; have some im
portant projects to present Mr. Harri
son is perfectly delighted with his trip.
and he looks decidedly better than when
Secretary Busk says of the trip: "It
was a wonderful excursion, and ever'
day of it was filled with pleasant hap
penings that must remain fixed in onr
memories. The great American public
the people was enthusiastic from
start to finish, and if the good folks on
our route omitted any courtesy it would
be more than I could do to discover the
gap. Especially gratifying was our re
ception in the south. Every greeting
was hearty in the extreme and beyond
question honest From the time we en
tered Tennessee the journey was an
ovation, and on every side there was
heard nothing but the broadest and
most patriotic sentimonts.
"Texas probably put on more paint
than any southern state, and it is no ex
aggeration for me to state that the peo
ple went wild over the appearance of
the president California will always be
remembered as the land of flowers. As
soon as we entered the state we were
bomharded with the most delicate blos
soms boquets were fired at us by the
ton and this continued until we got
too far north for early flowers.
"But the feature of the trip that im
pressed me more even than the popular
enthusiasm was the remarkable orator
ical ability of the president He made
a greater number of first-class speeches
in a month than many high-grade publio
men could think and deliver in a lifetime.
And his efforts were not all prearranged
and provided for. Some of the beet
things he said were spontaneous. He
would be resting, in his car when our
train would pull up at a water-tank we
used a good deal of water and a couple
of thousand people would surround the
train and demand a speech. They knew
from the railroad people that we were
going to stop there, so they put up a job
on the president To such unexpected
audiences the president's remarks were
extremely happy. There wasn't a hitch
in the arrangements nor an accident of
even the most trivial description. It was
a great trip but I am glad to be atwork
Two classes of newspapers are making
much of the resignation of Green B.
Baum, jr., of his position of assistant
chief clerk of the pension bureau, be
cause that resignation was to a certain
extent made under compulsion. The
democratic papers have, of course, made
the most of it as it gave them'an oppor
tunity to attack the young man's father.
Commissioner Baum, and through him
the republican administration, and the
purely sensational newspapers, the
jackals of the press, have seized upon
the case with avidity, as they do upon
everything that is tainted even the least
little bit with human depravity, not
caring how many innocent hearts may
be broken as long as their columns can
be filled with something startling. The
facts in this case are as follows: Young
Baum got into bad company and began
drinking and gambling. Secretary No
ble sent for him several months ago and
told him that he must turn over a new
leaf, but the young man grew worse in
stead of better and finally got himself in
the clutches of the money lending ten
per-centers, and they abused his confi
dence, to their own profit, in the matter
of one or two appointments. This came
to the ears of Secretary Noble just be
fore he went away, and he sent for Com
missioner Baum, told him what he had
heard, and that in the interest of the
service his son must resign. Commis
sioner Baum fully agreed with the secre
tary and within an hour the unfortunate
young man's resignation was handed to
the secretary, and it has since been ac
cepted to take effect thirty days from its
date, and the young man given leave of
absence until then. That's the whole
story. Its simply the old, old story of
the effects of whisky and bad company.
The government of China may not be
able to tell in advance the good points
of an American sent to them as minister,
but .it knows a good chance for adver
tising when it sees it, as it has just
shown by requesting the department of
state to see that ample spaee was re
served for its exhibits at the coming
Itch cured in 80 minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Sold by C. B
StUhnan, druggist, Xaorljr
For Th Columbus Jocks a '
"THAT ABMY COATS OF BLUE."
WBXTRN FOB TBB SOWS OF VXTSBAKS BT H.
Yea, air, call as "Sons of Veterans" we're proud
to wear the name,
TltoaVh we never nmellcd the powder on those
bloody fields of fame.
Though we never climbed the mountain, with
the enemy in view.
We do honor those who wore those coata, the
army coats of bine.
There are thousand jnst as loyal who would
bravely dare or die.
If oar firesides were in danger or our flag in
dost should lie.
But oar chairs keep "hitchin cloater," you to
me and I to you.
And we feel a bond of kinship 'cause our fathers
wore the blue.
Lift the old fiat so we'll see it as onr fathers
did. those days
When the smoke hnoff thick around it and the
heavens were all ablaze
Then its elorious stripes of -crimson dripped
with blood stains through and through.
Still the trenches full of dying could not check
the coats of blue
Fast, are those long years of warfare, and no
clanging prison door
E'er shall rouse from graves, and wave-depths,
those who fell to rise no more.
Hear the south winds as they whisper to the
groves of pine and yew.
Like brave kingsl they fell in armor. Boys in
gray and Boys in blue.
There's a sound of bugle calling; all .along the
There's a falling by the roadside, of the brave
And the old brigade is passing one by one and
two ny two.
To that field across the river where shall meet,
the gray and blue.
Oh. the price paid down for Freedom! blood of
sons and fathers brave
Fell, as falls the rain from heaven, on yon sleep
ing soldier's grave.
Let us cherish those who blessed us, e're they
rest beneath the dew,
"Ere a robe of white bo given for the faded coat
Dktrirt 44 aad Viciaity.
A cold, drizzling rain all day Thurs
day, and nearly all night, with stiff wind
Our teacher, G. T. Ward, lost Friday
closed his labors in thiB district, where
he has taught three successive tenua.
Mr. W. is one of Platte county's good
teachers, and merits a rest from the
school room. He took the train Satur
day evening for Platte Center.
The Platte river is "on a tear."
No money in 44, warrants S months
Joe Drinnin, who planted a small field
of corn on the 28th of April slyly planted
the same over again without letting ns
know anything about it Wire worms
in patches through tho field was the
Louie Ileiden from near Shell creek
has bought the "goose pond," consisting
of 80 acres, being the s of nejL of sec.
3, r. 17n,le. Mr. H. is now breaking the
land and will convert the same into a
Maple seeds are now ripe and mostly
on the ground; gather them up and
plant them, if yon would beautify your
homes with the best forest tree adapted
to this climate.
J. V. Stevenson of Colfax has been
hauling building material from the city
for tho construction of an addition to his
residence, and one day lost week we saw
him driving post with a tool chest and
your town carpenter Mr. Brake in tow,
all of which is a sufficient guaranty that
a new building in the rural district is
traveling heavenward ere this.
Johnnie Currie planted corn all day in
the rain last Thursday; he is excusable,
as will be seen, for he had to get there
H. B. Beed hauled a load of building
material out of the city Monday of last
Ella Byrnes finished her school in
Woodville and returned home Friday
evening with her father.
Katie Browner has been stopping at
home the post week, and riding horse
back to and from her school in Colfax.
Louie Schreiber has caught the spirit
of improvement, and enlarged his pas
ture by fencing in forty acres, besides
building a neat, tight fence around his
Corn is a very scarce article, and it is
nothing unusual to see droves of hogs
herded on the prairie grass, like so many
M. Hogan from Upper Shell creek was
down Monday at his son-in-law's, Mike
Monday, Mr. Browner was directing
the erection of a tomb-stone, in the cem
etery near the Catholio church, over the
grave of Mrs. Browner.
Miss Minnie Konklin returned to her
home in Iowa last Monday, after spend
ing the winter with her sister, Mrs. Mc
Nable, nt Mt Pleasant
Ten new members were received into
the Baptist church a week ago Sunday,
Mrs. Louisa Fitzpatrick is visiting in
Columbus. She expects soon to join her
husband in Rawlins, Wyo.
Miss Helen Bolf has returned from
Oneida, III., where she has been attend
ing school the last nine months. Wel
come home, Helen!
Miss Anna Courier of Woodville is vis
iting the Misses Ilanchett for a couple
Messrs. Abrahamson, Nels Anderson
and Henry Dennis took a lot of hogs to
market this week prices down;
Mr. I. C. Anderson of Schuyler was in
the neighborhood last Monday and Tues
day on business. He stopped with Mr,.
A sister of Mrs. J. J. Peterson has
been visiting here.
But very few of our neighbors have
finished planting corn; W. D. Ilanchett
is just finishing planting US acres.
,W. F. Hanchett is getting better of
his recent illness.
Miss Yada Northnp went home to see
her parents last Saturday, returning on
Mr. Pierson and Mr. Bonda Peterson
are enlarging their pastures this week.
How Cold Are Cared ia 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
says: "Chamberlain's Cough Bemedy is
selling better than ever. It is harder to
get into the boxes than to sell the Bem
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 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
A Safe Iavcstai eat.
Is one which is guaranteed to bring
you satisfactory results, or in case of
failure a return of purchase price. On
this safe plan you can buy from our ad
vertised druggist a bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for consumption. It is
guaranteed to bring relief in every case,
when used for any affection of the
throat, lungs or chest, such as consump
tion, inflammation of the lungs, bron
chitis, asthma, whooping cough, croup,
etc., etc. It is pleasant and agreeable
to taste, perfectly safe, and can always
be depended upon.
' Trial bottle free at Stillman's drug
We will furnish The Journal, The
Nebraska Family Journal and the Week
ly Inter-Ocean, one year, for $2.80, 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.
Children Cry for
Baeklea's Araica 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 C. B. Stillman.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or calloused ramps and blem
ishes from horses, Blood Spavin, Curbs,
Splints, Ring Bone, Sweeney, Stifles,
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. 26novlyr
We desire to say to onr citizens, that
for years we have lieen selling Dr.
King's New Discovery for consumption,
Dr. King's New Life Pills, Bucklen's
Arnica Salve and Electric Bitters, and
have nqver handled remedies that sell
so well, or that have given such uni
versal satisfaction. Wo do not hesitate
to guarantee them every time, and we
stand ready to refund the purchase
price, if satisfactory results do not fol
low their use. These remedies have
won their great popularity purely on
their merits. Stillman's drug store.
Doctor prescribed : Castorial
We have iust ooeued a new mill on M street.
opposite Schroedere' flouring mill and are pre
pared to do Ali K.1N1MJ Of WOU1) WUKK,
ty All orders promptly attended to. Call on
jalSm Columbus, Nebraska.
Type Writer !
QA will buy the ODELL TYPE
W&U WRITER with 78 characters, and
$15 for the SINGLE CASE ODELL, warranted
to do better work than any machine mode.
It combines simplicity with durability.
speed, EASE op OPERATION, wears longer with
out cost of repairs than any other machine. Hait
no ink ribbon to bother the operator. It is neat.
substantial, nickel plated, perfect and adapted
to all kinds of type writing Like a printing
press, it produces sharp, clean, legible manu
scripts. Two or ten copied can be mad at one
writing. Any intelligent person can become an
operator in two days. We offer $1,000 to nay
operator who can equal the work of the DOUBLE
a Reliable Agents and Salesmen wanted. Spe
cial inducements to Dealers.
For Pamphlet giving Indorsements, Ac, ad
dress OOELL TYPE WRITER CO.,
and 87 5th Ave. CHICAGO, ILL.
T. S. JAWORSKI,
fid UiHs, tap a. Jib; lipin.
One door north of Baker's barn.
A. J. iUOlB'S.
GUARANTEED GOODS, '
ckaapar thaa any body, opposite Clother hoase-
! h rarsW at wBI Ha of wok.
1 MiMijr aad koaonklr. Br Ifcoat 1
TIBB1 M wluliti,ilKmriWrlit.Aay
'T'WSaa aaa do la woefc. Eurlafcam.
W.fcmi rylklac.WaaurtToa. No riak. To caa ma
1 aiilMT ki,mmh eM.aad ia Itofar
in. ar an yaoruaw la Ihaawk. Tkbiaaa
" aa to at ptrrMk aad avwaria.
b.j. y r' RSw p5H3
MaaWKS rvflVCBj MU I lllatfr
aa4 BMt a a Httla uparttaea. Wo caa roa tba av.
ployaal aa Mad jrajjaE Koaaacatonaaham. FaB
jliriiiii taas. xsvftCC,A(ci,
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
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 nge. Try it and 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, Geu'l Agt.
W. S. Howell,
Traveling Fr't. and Pass. Agt.,
25febft Omaha, Neb.
Dr. A. J. Sanders,
LOXG ISLASD COLLEGE HOITiL I.T.
Three Years Hospitalism.
v. o. iox a:i
GRAND ISLAND, NEBRASKA.
J. D. Moobr, l'ret). of Bank of Commerce.
II. (-. IIowaud. Manager of U. F. Shnp.s.
W. H. Platt. Mayor of Grand Inland.
('hah. Kief, ltepreitentative.
8. N. Wolbach, State Senator.
Geo. H. Caldwell, County Judge.
ISr-Thoso who have hten sutferer forbears
and have been the rounds of the profension at
home, without receiving relief from ordinary
methods of treatment, are especially invited
5SA11 of our patients may expect to receive
mod care, careful treatment and miuare dealing
from a buttinetut KtandMint, a wi alwayn expect I
tt ifiwa v.1n nf.l VMit fc. ffap nu fMtetMllll.. Will P
be at the
ESConsultation free. Address,
Dn. A. J. 8ANDEIIS.
Grand Island, Neb.
AM. vIUUKK ..
fnc figure 0 in our dates will make a Ion; stay.
So man or woman now living will ever date a
Jocument without using the figure 9. It stands
in the third place in IBM, where it will remain tea
years and then move up to ecoud place ia 190
where it will rest for one hundred years.
There is another "9" which has also come to stay.
It is unlike the figure 0 in our dates in the respect
that it lias already moved up to first place, where
it will permanently remain. It is called the "No.
)" lligh Arm Wheeler t WiUon Sewing Machine.
The "No. 9" was endowed for first place by the
experts of Euroie at the Paris Exposition of 18B9,
where, after a severe contest 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 thedecoratioa of
J.r. Nathaniel Wheeler, Presidentof the company,
with the Cross of the Legion of 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 in sewing machine mechanism of the
age. Those who buy it can rest assured, than.
fore, of having the very latest and best.
WHEELER & WILSON MTG CO.,
186 and 187 Wabash Ave., Chicago
G. W. KIBLER, Leigh. Nbr.
W. L. DOUGLAS
aad other BBecial
tles for Geatfeawa.
Ladles, etc-are war
mated, aad aostami
ob bottom. Address
recktea.Maas. Sold fey
Wi. SHILZ, Olifi St., Ciluta.
Purposes Riving his services FREE, to the first
person who applies to him after the tint pub
lication of thia notice, in Jocbxal of 11th
January, lit. He takes this method of calling
attention toy he fact that
HE IS A BOOK AGENT,
Ami can furnieh you, CHKAPKIt than anybody
elite, any book you want.
HOUSE AND TWO LOTS,
Near Court House, with all improvements, for
sale cheap. Also two mares and two colts.
ty We call your attention to the Alpine safes,
and the important fact that we are now offering
a line of safes at prices below comparison and
beyond competition. For full particulars ad
dress ColuaiDue, Neb., P. O. Box 92. Please in
close 2 cent stamp for reply. 14jan3mp
. TEAK t I aa4nl.k. In hifee.
Maeaaar (airly lal.llif.al nw sfriilMr
an. waaraa mad aad vrilr, 4
afttf ialrartiea.a)UI work iadaalrioaily.
hoar fa tatm TIm. Th.a.a Mm
Vaar la tMrowa lat.Hilw.wata.., lb. Hi. I ait! !. .i .
Jm altaatioaaTnaplAjrBkralt whirl, j-m raa ran. IkaiaaMaat
Xo mrtmtj for ax Balm nrnaW at aba,.. F.Hlj.nd talckl,
katai. I bat ooa wufcrr rroai ab imi urcoaalT. I
baraaltaaaytaathi aad jroriJ wis aphawa. lam
ar artaiafa ai.fcla. iwirMMi . a it'.wilf
eWftS' "5r -.
ew WSJ a , '
MF- "t. 2P
B ' JtX'
- :a -Er.
-gga w P?r'"
vD B!aV J!
Casteri is Dr. Samel Pitcher's BreeerisiieB for I-fa-fi
amd ChiMrea. ItcoatalasmeitlMrOBiaa.Mwplaar
Hater Narcotic substance. It is a fcarmleaa mImAR
for Paregoric, Drops, Sdothias Syrups, aad Cartar OH.
It is Plcaaaat. Its guarantee is thirty years' aae hy -Millio-s
of Mothers. Castori-destroys Wenawaa. allay';
fewerishaess. Castoria prevents voaaitia; Soar CmrsV.
cares Diarrhoea aad TViad Colic. . Castoria reliOToa
teethiag trouhles, cares constipation and ataleaey.
Castoria assiauilates the food, regalates tho stsmsrh
aad bowels, civiar; healthy aad natural sleep. Caa.
toria is the Childreas Paaacea tho Mother's Frioad.
MC torte teaa exceUeataaedlciBa for cMl
Owa. Mothera have repeatedly told mia of iu
good effect upoa their caildre"
Da. O. C. Oeoooe.
Caatoria fa tho best remedy for caUdrea of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day hi not
f ar distant wheat mothers will consider the real
Merest of their, children, aad use Castoria In
stead of the various quack nostrum which are
destroying their loved oaea, by forcgopiuBa,
morphine, soothing syrup aad other hurtful
agents down their throata, thereby sealing
i to premature graves."
V. r. UKBBwa,
las Csatenr Cwampany, TI Mmrrmy tr i. Www TsnCMf. ' .
HEM RAGATZ & CO;
KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND A FULL LINE OP
Staple anil Fancy Grocfflics,
ALSO AS FINE AN ASSORTMENT OF
As Can be Found in This Section of Nebraska.
JSTTho very highest tunrket price paid in trade for country produce. For
the present, in the Gluck block, corner of Eleventh and North Streets,
A RELIABLE FAMILY NEWSPAPER.
That la the Cbaractar Almost Universally Given to
The Weekly Inter Ocean.
8o areat la Its popularity that for years it baa sad the JtQESX CTBCTJl
DNot any Chicago weekly newspaper. .,...
It is ably and carefully edited in every depart ant with a special view to ita
usefulness in THE HOME, x wgnttauuf, ana ra uaui utrwe.
It is a or5istcrt republicar ffetvspaper,
... ...-. .ii MvitA .HM4M..a.iltfll rt hlw Wti1 It nl laai fair liaaf
mSntto Domical opponents, it 13 bitterly
M0 WVUUWIM W ' WW WB wa ar
- tpo ,-m. T.f Knth .nKltf ay.fi
THE UTERARY DEPARTMENT ct tbe paper Js excellent, andbaaaaaoau
lta contributors some of the MOST POP UIiAR AUTHORS ct the day.
TbaTOREION ANDDOMESTIC CORRESPONDENCE, SERIAL AND
SHORT STORIES are tno equal of tbo3e ct any similar publication la tbe coeatry.
Tk Yours Bejarneir, cinaairSaoj, font's Kiifki, art TH
ARE IN THEMSELVES EQUAL TO A MAGAZINE.
In addition to aU this the NEWS OF
every weak. In all departments it la caretuiiy edited by competent sae em
ployed tor that purpose.
THE PRICE OF THE 1 EBILY HTE1 OCEII IS $1.H PE1 TEAL
THE SEMI-WEEKLY INTER OCEAN is published each Monday and
Thursday mornlno. and Is an excellent publication lor tnoee -who can not secure
daily paper regularly and are not satisfied with a weekly.
THE PRICE OP THE SEW-IEMMimi OCEil IS $S.H FBI YElt
By Special Arrangement with the Publishers o
That Magazino and The Weekly Inter Ocean are
Both Sent to Subscribers One Year for Two Dollars mad Xinety Cast.
TE5 CENTS LES3 THAS THE KICE OF THE XAGA7J5E AL05E.
LIBERAL COMMISSIONS given to active agenta 3 AMPLE COPIES sea?
whanever asked tor. Addrnsaallordeta
TUEUtTER OCXAAT, Chicago.
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, aud ALL
KINDS of BUILDING MATERIAL.
THIRTEENTH ST., COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA;
L. C. VOSS, M. D.,
Office over post office. .Specialist ia chronic
diseases. Careful atteatioa given to geneal
vera fur at. hy Aaaa l"f. Aartla.
i.raaa, mma jno.voaa. iowao.ua
cat. Otbm.ndnB(a...U. way
oa? Soata rant orr Sfjee.es a
Tom ran do lb wwfc aad lia
aoaM. rbwr..rr yoa are. Evmba-
Mm are eii canua.- froatSaw
'iWadar.AllafW. Waabow yoabow,
Mat atort yuo. Can work ia asara tba.
orallihr iiia. Blf aua t tor worfc
ata. Failure aafcnowa .moafj Ibrau
.ibn am woaoami. rarucaiais Baa.
af f -
Castoria. .. T;.
. r- ; -
"Crtoriaao well adapted to chi Urea at
I recommend it asaaparior toaay preaarJafltata ,
H. A Aacaaaa, a. a .
Ill So. Oxford St. Brooklyn, K. Y..
"Ouri vaic a cUraa
meat have spoke highly of their expert .
ence ia their outside .practice with Caatoria, .
and although we only have aaaoag our,.
medic uufiillri what ia kaowa as rwgttlar .
producta. yet we ar fraa to coefeae that tha .
menu of Caatoria feae woat uawawa
favor upoa U."
Units Hoarrrai. anb
Alum C Sam, fre..
OPPOSED TO TRUSTS ANO MONOP-
THE WORTJ5 Is olen in its coli
The BMRcdieeaii Price.
THE PRICE OF THE
OMAHA WEEKLY BEE
Has been reduced to
Sl.00 k TEAR.
Now is tbe time to subscribe for the
beat newspaper ia the west.
Send in your orders early to
the iee nwsm n.
t v -f
' '". .. .Ca
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