The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, December 02, 1891, Image 2

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Columbus Journal.
1. K. TURNER & CO.,
Gousmlxa). ZTeto.
hair dan of resi-
aUatTtWawa-addaVtOBM BOUfy PV ewer or
Ih, itririn of yoar JOUBWAiiue
- it;
Wto.wkkk iy"S??SArEl
:d or ae-
counted far.
aitlter brmMMr.
latter or draft.
JL K. Mm Co.
trt nmn atteatioa. mwl
fall name of the writer
fAwmtti right to reject say bbsm
WAcaanot agree to return the -
. m mmA tadsaaaat. and n
Za. AW
ehool-district tit
kWle ib everyway
wmrtily. Gftaaa
m-ar Write plaialr. sch itei.
''i Thk present issue ot pensions is about
90,000 a month.
Edison's phonograph is to be adapted
to the use of the blind.
The volcano of Colmia, Mexico, is
gain in active operation.
IdKOT. Schwatka has returned from
aa exploring trip to Alaska, and thinks
" his discoveries cl considerable impor
tance. -
Ackazt man named Bath shot at Dr.
-. John Hall, pastor of the Fifth Avenue
- Presbyterian church, N. Y., but didn't
hart him.
A wobkkax on the Elkhorn railroad
was instantly killed near Hot Springs,
8. D., Tuesday last by the caving of a
and bank.
Whue workmen were putting a tar
roof on a hotel in Marshalltown, la-, a
' barrell of tar exploded and the structure
was soon in flames. Loss $75,000.
At Ourdon, Ark., the white citizens
are armed awaiting an attack by ne
groes, who say the whites have been
exercising supremacy long enough.
Tax Chinese rebels have taken the
walled city of Leao Yang in Manchuria,
4tffrt"g the imperial forces, causing
the greatest anxiety to the government
Jcdgk Maxwell of the supreme court
has gone to Ann Arbor, where he so
joarns about ten days, to deliver lectures
before the law students of the univer
sity. D.T. Beals, of Kansas City, paid
ftyOOOfor the ransom of his 2-year-old
boy, who was kidnapped Thanksgiving
day. The masked man who paesented
hiawelf wanted $20,000.
Thk Seventh annual convention of the
Nebraska Dairymen's association is to
be held at Norfolk, December 15-17, this
year. For information address the sec
retary, EL C Bassett, Gibbon, Neb.
Coal has been discovered in our Alas-b-bb
posscnsinnn It issaid to be virtually
inathanatihla in niton t; and can be laid
down in SanFrancisco for SI a ton.
Like all Pacific coast coahyt is of lignit
io formation.
an a saloon dispute at Struble, Iowa,
Wm. McFarland struck Tony Wenner,
the saloon keeper, with a piece of iron,
breaking a hole in his skull below the
ear ao that the brain oozed out Mc
Farland was lodged in jail within a
short time after the murder.
Claba Hollowat of Camden,
N. J., died suddenly at a card party in
honor of her engagement A post
Bftortem examination proved her a victim
of tight lacing. The lungs were found
badly congested. This evil is not near
ly ao bad as in former times, although
it is more prevalent now than is gener
ally believed.
Csicaoo was startled Thursday when
it was discovered that many cheap res
taurants had been using horse flesh for
beet. A raid on one market disclosed a
lot ot horse meat for sale as beefsteak,
also a lot of pickled horse meat labled
"corned beef." The proprietor was ar
rested. His partner escaped with sev
eral old horses that were intended for
Jjosk nationalists denounce priestly
i in political matters in Ireland.
One ot them, J. Atkinson, says: "I am
aa ardent Catholic in religious matters,
but I think I am a Protestant in poli
tic. Catholic Italy is ruled by non
Catholics, Catholic France by non
Catholics and the same condition is fast
approaching in Peru, in Chili and in
vary country where the prelates of the
church meddle in political affairs. I
think, then, we had better say (with
deference and firmness) that we have no
awe for a theocracy, no use for republics
w Ireland controlled by a theocracy, no
Saw for a home-rule parliament elected
by the aid ot theocracy, and that we
oar divinely-ordained spiritual
i weald let our statesmen and pol
lock after statesmanship and
politics entirely."
e Omaha Bee is after the oil inspec
tion ot this state with a sharp stick, and
says: The investigation of the Bee lead
to the mafaaaion that the politicians
who are drawing salaries for. inspecting
negligent or corrupt, and in-
ias the law has practically
driven all competition with the great
Standard oil monopoly out of the state,
than is abundant reason for suspecting
that this corporation controls the in
i well as the sale of .the oil.
the law was enacted, three chief
t and a large number ot depu
ties have been appointed to enforce it
Iaawaaas hare those positions been
They have
l regarded aa spoils of of-
have been dealt oat to political
l aa payment tor political services.
has been'-ased to pro-
i a amag asr sasn waoae DHsmeas is
for .the protection of
.regulation ot a basi-
. large proits may be made
to aaltag iamrior oils at standard
Use oeueves reform is neo-
rj the oil inaprirhon service ot
IwiU endeavor to quicken
the auforcemeat
A Shack at
The earthquake shock ot Oct. 28,
felt by the American bark Hssper, Capt
Sodergen, at the harbor of Koke, Japan.
Her standing rigging was carried away
by the force of the shock. On October
30, when the vessel was about twenty
five miles from Kobe on her homeward
trip another violent shock occurred
shortly after daybreak. A rumbling aa
that of a submarine volcano was heard
and -the sea was dashed into foam, the
waves breaking over the vessel. The
bark was shaken and tossed about most
violently and maintopmast crosstrees
went by the board. The deck was flood
ed with water of a temperature so high
as to seem almost boiling hot, and the
air, which was filled with a sulphurous
odor, became stifling. The strength of
the vessel and her crow was taxed to the
utmost for an hour and a half, but it was
fully five hours before the storm ceased.
Captain Sodergren then steered the ves
sel to the southward to keep out ot the
storm. He lost four days by his course,
but as fair weather was experienced for
the remainder of the voyage a quick run
was made to San Francisco.
Now that we have a right good system
of voting, the Fremont Flail suggests
would be a good time to elect all officers
by the popular vote. The Journal has
for many years favored this policy on
principle, and there is no good objection
to it The people, who at last pay all the
bills, are the best judges in their own
affairs. The forebodings ot some of the
revolutionary fathers in regard to the
non-ability of the common people to
govern themselves have never been real
ized, the truth being that in every crisis
of our history, when as a government the
will of the people was most closely ad
hered to and followed, we had the best
results. The class ot people who make
their living by holding office, are not fa
vorable, and it will never be made if they
can prevent it The less power the peo
ple have, the better it will suit profes
sional politicians, but we shall never
have a satisfactory administration of the
laws, either national or municipal, until
they can be enforced with an impartial
hand, and outside the pale of local influ
ence. Instead of being allowed to go
from bad to worse and worst, as is the
case in many places, the rule should be
reversed and a radical change made
along the line of better. Great evils are
like great fires they should be circum
vented and squelched, and, when possi
ble, prevented. A dipperof water at the
proper moment would have saved
Chicago from the great conflagration
that burned like a furnace. The leaven
of better ways can work until "the whole
lump is leavened." All the people can
see better than some ot the people, and
there is no good reason why they should
not elect postmasters, U. S. marshals
and senators, as well as county and city
officers the general government too, in
all things should be an expression of the
popular sentiment
Once a SaBporter or CeWea new of Me
KiBley. John Byrne, sr., of Gladewater, Texas,
writes as follows to the American Econ
omist: I am getting your paper regularly. I
am always glad when it comes. It is an
encylopedia from which I can learn the
social condition .of. the world. I am an
Irishman by birth, but not of the McAdoo
or Davitt school. I am an American
by choice, but not of the sockless tribe
or half-breeds. I served my time to a
trade. I am now farming, but if I had
to fall back on my trade, the robber
baron here under, protection would pay
me more than twice as much for doing
the same work here as his friend in
Ireland would pay me, and I can buy
flour cheaper here than there. I can buy
beef here for 5 cents a pound for which
I would pay 20 cents there. For leave to
drink a pound of tea there I had to pay
12 cents. It is free here. For leave to
drink coffee, $3.50 per cwt, and for
leave to chew tobacco, 5s a pound. To
earn the price of one pound of tobacco,
a farm laborer would have to work five
When young I was an ardent free
trader and supporter of Cobden and
Bright I tell it with shame. The big
cheap loaf was tempting. I never thought
until too late how the poor rack-rented
struggling farmer was forced to supply
the cheap loaf, till I saw the murderous
crowbar brigade, under the protection
of troops burning them out of their
houses and turning their land into game
I saw these farmers afterward wheel
ing barrows on government work for 9
cents a day. I knew a good strong plow
man who worked for the rector of Bal
inahinch, county Down, for 18 cents per
day without board. I have known
horseshoers to work in the county Deny
from 6a.m until 10 at night for Is 25
cents a day, of our money. Please tell
this to Mr. McAdoo, as I see by one of
my papers about how degrading protec
tion is to American citizenship. I have
worked at my trade in Ireland from 5 a.
m. till 7 in tho evening for 9s a week
without board. I am now getting old,
but even now-working at theaame trade
in America, I could earn 48s a week
thanks to our protective system. The
only degrading thing would be having
to carry a three-quart tin dinner pail in
place of a more genteel one just holding
a small pint
A charity ball at Fremont realized
Burglars at Wilsonville robbed Letson
& Artz of SGOin money, Tuesday night
ot last week.
ElnoiiScoU, a young lady student
at University Place became insane
Four Valparaiso citizens were fined
$5 and costs for stealing- coal from the
railroad company.
J. W. Love, TJ. S. consul at San Sal
vador, is spending a vacation at his
home in Fremont
Wayne suffered a$50,000 fire Thursday.
They had nothing but a poor hand
engine to fight the flames with.
The Edgar canning works have closed
for the season after having put up 200,-
000 cans of corn, and 100,000 cans of to
matoes. Wenxel Hoble, two miles from Clark-
son, was thrown out of his wagon on a
bridge near his home, and killed,
Bay Lammers, a twelve-year-old lad ot
York, waa drowned whQe skating on the
bat Thursday. The body
hmimmiL c
B. Bocae, a farmer aaar Crete,
his year on forty aoraa lSOyOOO
a pop corn which he shipped to
City and Chicago. "- '
Minnie Johnson ot Saroaville had a lit
tle spat with her brother and tried to
end her life with a dose ot roaghon rata,"
Too much ot the poison was what saved
her life.
Mrs. Veeney and her cousin; Miss
Meyer, charged with the murder ot Mr.
Yeasey, the husband ot the former, ware
acquitted last week at their trial at Fal
lerton, Mrs. V. is about to become a
Joseph Roe of Lincoln has been arres
ted by Tryber Sweetland, oa a charge
of embeEzlement ot $500, it being claim
ed that Boe had sold organa and pianos
for the firm and had not turned over
the proceeds ot sales.
Through the efforta ot Senator Man
derson, Julius Grossgean, an inmate of
the Douglas county poorhouee, lately re
ceived a pension ot $2408, with a month
ly pension ot $54 daring lite. The old
soldier's heart waa made glad.
Prague was visited by a $10,000 fire
Thursday. One general stock ot mer
chandise together with the building
was totally destroyed. There was no
organized fire department and they
were not prepared to handle the fire.
Johnny Kuhn of Beatrice, seven years
ofd, while prying open a cigar box with
a fork Wednesday, the instrument slipp
ed and flying in his face the tinea struck
him in tne eye, completely destroying
the sight The injured eye was removed.
Private Turner ot company D, Eighth
infantry, tho company tailor, froze to
death near Fort Bobinson. He was in
Crawford the day before, drinking heav
ily, and had evidently wandered off the
road and becoming exhausted, hud down
in a snow drift and died.
The office of F. J. Mack ft Co, lumber
dealers at Albion, waa robbed Tuesday
night of last week, of about $65. The
office of Montgomery & Jaycox was also
entered, but after tampering with the
outer door ot the safe, the burglars
seemed to have been scared off.
It is said that there are beds ot fine
cement rock in different portions ot the
state, and the managers of the Urge
Portland cement manufactory of New
York have been in correspondence with
the bureau of statistics, with a view of
opening their works in Nebraska.
An irrigating canal near Sidney baa
been completed, thirty-five miles in
length, that will irrigate 100,000 acres ot
land. That is intelligent bwnaess, good
horse sense, a step in the right direction,
the proper thing to do, and will no
doubt make the lands productive, and
worth four times what they were.
It looks now aa though the cement
rock of this state will soon be utilized.
Two quarries exist one at Beatrice and
one at Sidney. The former was operated
at one time, but work waa stopped be
cause ot high priced coal and freight
rates, but these objections are about to
be removed, and it ao tho state at large
will be greatly benefited.
Last Thursday Dr. Lester removed a
large bead from the ear ot the four-year-
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. & D. Cos,
which had become very pnfnl. From
what the- little girl told it must have
been in her ear at least a week, and it
was only by her complaining of her ear
hurting her that the bead waa discover
ed by Mrs. Coe. D. a News.
Wasklagtea Letter.
From our regular correspondent.
The national republican committee
held a very harmonious meeting here to
day; elected. Oen. Clarkson to succeed
Senator Quay as chairman, and selected
the place and date for the meeting ot
the national convention next year. For
two daya past the corridors ot the hotel
in which the committee held its meeting
navereminoea one or national conven
tional times, owing to the presence of so
many republicans ot national promi
nence. The members ot the eommittee
have an abiding faith in the success of
the party next year, and for that reason
they determined to make no mistake
which should be serious enough to
jeopardize that success. The selection
of Gen. Clarkson for chairman and the
date set for the convention meets with
unanimous approval, but as was to be
expected after the sharp rivalry, the se
lection ot the place for the convention
to meet has caused sore disappointment.
But no more than waa inevitable. Only
one place could get the honor, and those
who are disappointed because it was not
their city have the consolation ot know
ing that a good and honorable fight was
made by them all.
Tammany Hall sent Governor-Senator
Hill over here to put in some preliminary
licks in favor of the election of its can
dJdate Crisp-to the spssksrship. Of
course Hill did not dare disobey the
orders of Tammany, but it waa assy to
see that he was out of his elemeat in
Washington, and he got away as aoon aa
possible, and it is understood that he
will do the rest of his work for the
tigers candidate in New York City;
where, surrounded by his ''heelers,' he
feels more at home than he does in
Secretary Proctor's annual report is a
model of its kind, and shows that, be
leaves the war department in much bet
ter shape than he found it" r
The system of drying paper money by
steam has, by order of the secretary of
the treasury, bean discontinued at the
bureau of engraving and printingraad
in future, all money printed at the bu
reau will be dried by the natural process
before it is delivered to the treasury to
be circulated. It was thought that the
steam drying was responsible for the
blurred appearance which many of the
notes show after a little handling, and
that it weakened the tbre of the paper
to a marked extant, thus shortening the
time the note would last.
The annual meetiagof the twelve di
vision inspectors of the Bjaasoaace de
partment ia now going
system ot bringing the
all over the country into contact with
each other, for mutual information,
once a year, ongmssen wita inapsetor
Bathboae,who ia now fourth sjstiat
by the department caaoials very hslafal
tothessrviea, Tho shaft iaepeetor at
the Csnadiau postal service was a wall
pleased with his visit to the aseetiag
Imrnt m thai: U flflljir aaBUBl thia
m J. . -m (
Ha imissuj, awing to the ,
Itmtaof m
- It has beea decided by the executive
eusamittaa to secure, an additional $f0,.
000 for the entertainment of .the G. A. B.
aacampment hare next year, and the
I work of 'obtaining subscriptions is now
being pushed with diligence. This, ad
ded to the guarantee fund ot $50,000
already subscribed, will make a total ot
flOOyOOO to be spent on the encamp
ment. '
Mr.Dolphim P.Roberts, who-is said
to be one ot the moat prominent colored
bmb, of Evansvills, Indiana, has beea ap
pointed recorder of the general land
caaee, to fill the vacancy made by the
resignation of the Ber.' James W. Town-
Bella H
Albert Ftckcr
Ethel Bsyi
Eddie Kaatzlenaa
!ry Tlaaay
tarraee HoRenbeck
Francis Goaaeriac
AnBaMunr oa
Maggie WalUrd
FkoBDle Cassias. Teacher.
Carlev Weosley
Ethel Watklas
Frank Toaajr
Clarence Boobs
Nettle uonderiBg
Anaa CuaalBghaat
Bessie Whttasy
Eally Borer
Florence Koutsoa
M. . UcOaUi. Teacaer.
Jessie Dusset
Willie ;1It
Sadie Wlisoa
Alfred WUsoa
Mildred Davis
K no Tomer
Oscar Weber
!na Heeker
Minnie fobr
Lizzie dure
Jennie Langblin
M. aallasber. Tsaeber.
MvrUe Hewli
Berths Glare
Freddie lafiM
Grace Boston
Otto Schism
Maade Weber
Henry JOaaat
Willie Baker
Lid Tamer
Aide Heists
Cbattle Bice. Teacher.
Archie Griffla
Petite Martya
Lulu Brodfwehrer
Guy Baker
Ele Bosslter
Harry Mowery
Grace Hufnuan
Jessie GrUflB
Asasta Schubert
Ge-rzle Scott
Eddie CooJidtce
Harry Andrews
Geitnrte Kiaaecker
E!U Lutb
Earl Weaver
C-harlle Woods
Beryl Baker
Myrtle Hoffoinn
Fa reaee Jennings (
Dora Weaver
Hosier Martya
A.M Matthews. Teacher.
George Morris
Lean Uliir
Eddie Kavwnasgh
Joseubiue Kumpf
Llliliiu Klxhy
Hfiiry Miller
Lizzie r charar
furl Behroedcr
Willie Krewer
Cuua Martin. Teacher.
Louisa Mcbrsm
Lawrence Hvhl
Birdie Huwel
Peter Ltiehainger
Ida M. Martin. Teacher.
Herman. Miller
Willie Seipp
Willie Becker
Oie Nelson
Lulu Coleman
GUa'ord Caldwell
Earl Austin
LicZie Stntib
Alfrrd tieiiannl
Annie I loth
Jo.iie Snniliawk
Freddie 1'latU
Minna Huge
Nels Johnson
Miss McColm. Teacher.
George WUUrd
Alvia Baodniehrer
Albert Kastnussen
Eddie Baldwin
Delia Newman
Ham Friedliot
Grace Woods
Kny Jennings
Julia Van Mcholk
C A. Hcott. Teacher.
Clara Inlay
Lela StlUtaan
Fanale Merrill
Bddie ljasata.
Arthrr Boaton
Rov Boaton
Madge Cashing
Guy Fox
(iertte Whltawyer
Florence Wbitmoyer
Karl n- cker
Bert Stlllinan
Antunia Brodluebrer
Howard Leedora
I . A. Brittel, Teacher.
Grace Cofley
Glvaa Oat By The
Seal Of Census.
Following to the 1890 census) ot
Platte county, by townships. Riving
also the population of the villages
and city ofcolutnbts. The popula
tion of tbincounty In ltto was 9,511 in
1890 it waa 15.437. an loorease of
5,936. In 1890 Columbus counted
2,131 inhabitants, and in 1890 it was
credited with 3,134, an increase of
1,003. Paste this in your hat.
Burrows. 675
Coluabttfl, incladlug Cohuab m city
Columbus ctty -....
wrard s... ... MM.M.M
wara ... ........... nw
CrastuB,lnclading Crestoa village...
Crestoa village......
Rmtl ' ........ .
Granville, ladadlag part of Humphrey
Humphrey village (part of) 1
Total for Humphrey village In
Granville and Humphrey tps
Humparey. Including part oi uumpn
ray vlllase... -.. ......--.
HuBBhrry village (part of)....
Jftllll m M.w,mmn
Lost Creek. Including finite Outer
village-.. .. .
Platte Center village,
St. Bernard, including Lindsay village
uuosay village
hmcii iTeeK,
Mr. MoNabb is having his windmill
put up again, after being blown down in
th&'storm some time ago.
Not many were at the concert at West
Hill church Thursday night tost, on
account of the dense darkness. We re
gret very much that thk was so, for the
Christian home for whose benefit it was
given are. suffering for money now at
the beginning of the cold weather. God
help them for the sake ot His little
Mia. Elwall of Albion came down sad
gave, an extremely interesting talk on
"Bambles in Heathen Lauds" and she
wss listened to by sn interested au
dience. A woman'e foreign missionary
society waa formed and over twenty
mite were given out or spoken for.
Mr. Pearson has just built a new barn.
Mr. Bolt is finishing the fencing otj&is
whole farm, 660 acres. Hewants
other 80 for a garden patchy
'inanasgiving any was a very qi
one in this part of the town, too a
corn ont in the field' yet and of too
a quality to make farmers feel
hsppy, yet there are many, many things
to be thankful for.
Miss Ella BirdsUl of "Arena" ia visit
ing the Misses Hanchett for several
daya. Dan. :
La.firlBae Agate.
Tjuriagthe epidemic of la grippe last
staspa, Dr. King's New Discovery for
coasnmptiou, coughs and colds, proved
to be the best remedy. Reports from the
many who used it confirm this statement.
They ware not only quickly relieved, but
the dJsiasi toft no bad after results. Wo
ask yon to giva.this seasedy a trial
wa guarantee that yon will be
with results, or the purchase pries wl
be ratuaded. It has no equal in 'la
grippe, or -any tnroat, ensst or inns;
trouble. Trial bottles free at C.B. StM-
maaa-drag store. Large botttos, 60c
sad $100. 2
puBUo auction at my rea-l
mike mdrth and three miles
of Oolumbus.VeisTht miles south
from Leigh,' .
at, Dae. lf 1801,
10 o'clock am., sharp, the
following-dhecribed properfyTMo wit:
2 work horaesTTnharee, 1 colt to years
old, 1 colt one yeel old, 12 milch cows,
4 heifers two years old, 9 steers one year
to fouriaontha old, 1 Whod self-bin
almost new, 1 mowing machine, 2 culti
vators, 2 stirring plows, 2 lumber wag
ons, 2 harrows. lVoroplanW. 1 roller, 1
hay rake, 2 sets harness, 1 scrafler, 1 hay
rack. 1200 bushels of oats, 15001 bushels
20 tons of ygood hay.. 160 acres
to rent, on verms toje an-
On all sums ot $10 or under.
cash in
id. On sdms over $10, a
credit of t
lve month8wille given at
5 percent
tercet on secured bankable
notes. 5
cent discount for cash.
on the groundfree. If
the day should
rove stormy, sale will
take place next
1THX LosBkx.
John Hubkb, Auc
- Ati.iM.y tho magasines for Decem
ber, rcteraon's is one of the earliest and
the best. This closing number of ita
60th year is especially fine, being rich in
illustrations snd literary msttor. How
ard Seely's "Two Belles of the Border,"
is a very amusing sketch of Texas life.
"Idle days at St. Augustine," is ably
written and illustrated with fine photo
gravures. "My Husband's Cousin," is a
capital story, and all the others are
good. The fashion department com
mends itself for the practical character
ot the plates, the descriptions of style
and the plainness ot direction for make
up. New writers of well known ability,
snd new features are announced for 1892
that will add materially to the value of
the magazine. Terms, $2 per year, with
low club rates, and valuable premiums
to club raisers. Send for sample copy
with full terms and premium offers.
Address, Peterson's Magazine, Phila
delphia, Pa.
Happy Hesneni.
Wm. Tunmons, postmaster of Idaville,
Ind., writes: "Electric Bitters has done
mora for me than all other medicines
combined for the bad feeling arising from
kidney and liver trouble." John Leslie,
farmer and stockman, of same place,
says: "Find Electric Bitters to be the
beat kidney and liver medicine, made
me feel like a new man." J. W. Gardner,
hardware merchant, same town, says:
"Electric Bitters is just the thing for a
man who is all run down and don't care
whether he lives or dies." He found
new strength, good appetite and felt
just like he had a new lease on life. Only
50 cents a bottle at C. B. Stillman's drug
store. 2
', uiaun a. u. s. sum s, a
By is fceonly line running solid vest
ibuled, etoctrio lighted and steam heated
trains between the Missouri river and
Chicago, consisting of new palace sleep
ing cars, elegant free reclining chair
ears, luxurious coaches and the finest
dining cars in the world. The berth
reading lamp in its palace sleeping cars
is patented and cannot be need by any
other railway company. It is the great
improvement of the age. 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, Gen'l Agt.
W. S. Howkll,
Traveling Fr't and Pass. Agt,
25febft Omaha, Neb
E. W. Sawyer, ot Rochester, Wis., a
prominent dealer in general merchand
ise, snd who runs several peddling wag
ons, had one of his horses badly cut and
burned with a lariat. The wound re
fused to heal. The horse became lame
and stiff notwithstanding careful atten
tion snd the application of remedies.
A friend handed Sawyer some of Heller's
Barb Wire Liniment, the most wonder
ful thing he ever saw to heal such
wounds. He applied it only three times
and the sore was completely healed.
Equally good for sll sores, cuts, bruises
and wounds. For sale by Wm. Kear
ville. 11
Hark Twala,
This noted humorist lives in Hereford,
Conn., and by bis own writings has
made life more pleasant to thousands.
By the use ot Heller's Sarsaparilla and
Burdock thousands of lives have been
lengthened and life made pleasant..
Both are benefactors and both are enti
tled to the thanks of mankind. For
sale by Wm. Kearville. 11
Letter List.
List of letters remaining in the post
office at Columbus, Nebraska, for the
week ending November 28, 1891 :
George A. Ford, LT. Gilmore,
aaXgigdon, MrsML
sitlieb H. Dabbl
Parties calling for the above letters
win pleaae say "advertised."
Carl Kramer, P. M.
As a preventive and cure for croup,
Chamberlain's Cough Bemedy has no
rival. It is, in fact, the only remedy
that can always be depended upon and
that is pleasant and safe to take. There
ia not the least danger in giving it to
children, as it contains no injurious
substance. For sale at 50 cents per
bottle by .a E. Pollock A Co. and Dr. A.
Meintzdrtggists. tf
- OaVtal State Vete.
- The officers of the returning board
completed their work tost Wednesdsy.
The ocacial figures on state ofBoers are:
For judge of the supreme court; Post,
76.447; Edgerton, 72, 311; Bittender.7,322.
Far regents: Marple, 09,507; Sham way,
ISJB2; TTAllemsnd, 6G24; Hsdley, 67,
6); Gorst, 897; Woodward, 9,177.
A Haass Bawa Has Up.
Baby had a cold, Mrs. McGinnis said
not whisky. Aunt Ksty said -catnip tea,
Cousin Em. aaid rhubarb was the thiag,
but Grandpa (heaven bless him) said
Haltora Sure Cure Cough Syrup would
take the cake, and it did. For sale by
Wm. Kssrvais. 11
'St. Patbjok's Pills are eerefally
efsaared from the best material and
sceordiag to the most spprovedformuto.
sari sn the bo perfect cathartic sad
liver pfll that can be produced. We
eeUthem. C E, Pollock A Co. sad Dr.
What is
Castori Is Dr. Snntnel PftdMr9 praeriutiem for Infants
It contain meithcr Onisun, HernUae nor
Narcotic snheranrn
tear Paracolic, Drone, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its puaranteo is thirty years wse by
MUUona of Mothers. Cstoria destroys Woraaa and allaya
Jtwrialineas. Castoria prevents womitias; Sr Curd,
cares Diarrnooa and Wind Colic Cnstoria reUeves
tscthlnc traables, cures constipation aad natnleney.
Csaitoria aaalamilate the food, reaalates the stomach
aad boweto, fivinc healthy aad natnral sleenv Cas-
teria is the ChiMrea's
kave laaaatedlytoMt as of as
Da. Q. C
of their caSaraa, aad as Castaria la-
down their female, tharehy
Ooaway, Ark. I Axijbi C Sana. Prn.,
asa Q tawx Csaapsaj. TT Manny aVareet, Hew Teak City
and Fancy GroconB,
Lamps, Glassware,
Queensware, Etc.,
As Can be Found in This Section of Nebraska.
fWThe very highest market price paid in trade for country produce. For
the present, in the Gluck block, corner of Eleventh and North Streets,
lathe district court of Platte coonty, Nebraska,
October term, A.D., 1801, to wit: November
IathesBattarof the estate of 01ofB.IIolra.aa
iaaaaopersoB. Order to show caase.
Thia eaase carae oa for hearing apon the peti
tioB of WilUam J. Irwin, gnardiaa of the person
aad the estate of Okf B. Holas. aa iasane per.
soB.piariBgforUeensetosell the soath half of
the Borthwest qaartor of section thirty, in town
ship aiaetaaa aorth,of raaa three wast of the
tthr.SL.for Uw porpoaaof payiag thedebts
mif fja y mwkA msiwtfliBiBgthsssiil intswtt
psrsoB, there not being snWrient personal prop
rty for that purpose.
It is therefore ordered that the next of kin aad
all persons interested in said ward aad ia said
estate appear before bm. A. M. Post, jadga of the
district ooort ot Platte county. Nebraska, at the
oSice ot M. WUtawrer, ia Oie city of Cohuabua,
ia said cooaty, oa the 24th day of December,
MM, at 11 o'clock show cannewhy a
license saoald not be granted to said guardian
to sell said real estate.
It is farther ordered that a copy of this order
be pabushed foar (4) sacosssive weeks ia TBx
CoLtmus JocawAt, a weekly newspaper pnb
lished la Oie city of Colambas, in said coonty.
Dated, Nov. 12th, 18W.
2SaovS Jndae District Court.
To all whom it may concern:
The Board of Supervisors ia regular 8Mion
November 11, WW. declared open as a pablic
road, ia aeoordaare with a petition of the legal
ly required aamber of freeholders of Butler
township, the following described land, tow it:
A strip of land thirty4hrce () feet wide oft of
the entire west side of the northwest quarter
(N. W. it) of section 28, town 17, range 1 west of
wn r. n.
Now all objections to the location of this road.
or chums for damages caused thereby, moot be
filed ia Oie county clerk's office on or before
noon, January iitn, a. u. waz, or uto location
may be made without further reference thereto.
Dated Columbus, Neb., Nov. II. IWI.
O. W. Phiixips,
18bov4 County Clerk.
Land Office at Grand Island, Neb., J
November 24. 1891. i
is hereby riven that the followinav
setuer nas med notice cl tils intention to
nioof in suDDort of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before the clerk of
the district court, at Columbus, Neb., on Janu
ary Mb. ltsjBLTic: Stank Uok, lid. No., for
tne H. a B. w. Si oi section z, township in norm,
of ranee 2 west.
He aameaJhe fqUowiag witnesses to peeve his
cuaiuauaa ronucncn gnu mm cumnuou u,
said land, via: Joseph Sobas,' Karrainss Boric,
Joseph Opicla, ot Duncan, Neb., and Frank
Skor apa, of Columbus, Neb.
FaAxxxiir Swxrr,
2dec8t Register.
motet"! CsMttrla.
. sa PTaasr"""fc''asM
. A XATBBAI. BEVDTrOX fgapjSsaBaaafeBM
SlwIlJalasBTHj. tllHf laMi k. Wb9IMM CaV '
BMuMgilaesft BraJs fDi usrSIsi
1 nHSptaal Weak ij I lqrll
asrasaasjcaaSow aadBowarafiieirVttHiil maaB5
OvileahjB. IH
It is a auuraaleee sahetitnto
" rsstta Is Is in -mill nfrr --
I mi nmaarail r-- t! 'l""
Ill Sa. Oxford 8A. BrooklrB. If. T.
"Oar BhyatciaBS ia Uw caikwea's depsrt-
hava spokea aigaly of taeir expert
ia their uutsiihi aracUoe with CsstotU,
aad akhoaga we oaly have amoojc ""
BHiMrsl aappUes what ia kaowa as reguUr
aioaaelB,yetweara free to coafesa that tho
sertts of Castoria has won as to look with
favor boob it."
Uarrsa Hobktai. axd Duraaaaav,
In the district court of Platte county, Ne
braska. In the matter of the estate of Peter J. Lawrence,
This cause came on for hearing upon the peti
tion of Phebo J. Lawrence, executrix of tho
estate of Peter J. Lawrence, deceased, praying
for license to sell the southeast quarter of the
southwest quarter, the northwest quarter of the
southwest quarter, and the weat half of the west
half of the northeast quarter of the southwest
quarter of section number twenty-ei;ht ilS), and
lot number two (2), in section number thirty
three (SI), all in township number seventeen
(17) north, of range number one (1) east of the
Sixth principal meridian in Platte county, Ne
braska, containing one hundred and eleven and
thirty onevhundreths acres according to itovern-
ment survey, for the payment of debts against
said estate, and the coats of administration.
there not being sufficient personal property to
oejr the said debts and excensee.
It is therefore ordered that all persona inter
ested in said estate appear before me at the court
bouse in Columbus, Platte county. Nebraska, on
fee 24th day of December, 1891. at 2 o'clock p. m..
to show cause why license should not be granted
to said executrix to sell so much of the above
described real estate of said deceased a shall bo
necessary to pay said debts and expend, ami it
is further ordered by the court that notice be
given by publication of this order in Thk Co
IXXBBS Joubxai. four successive weeks.
Dated this 9th day of November, 1891.
Judge District Court for Sixth Judicial Dis
trict. !Snov5t
be figure 9 in our dotes v. ill make a long stay.
So man or woman now living will ever date a
Joemaent without using the figure 0. It stands
in fee third place in 1S90. where it will remain tea
years and then move up to kecoud place in 1800.
where it will rest for one hundred years.
There is another "9" which has also come to stay.
It is unlike fee figure 9 in our dates in the respect
that it has already moved up to first place, where
It will permanently remain. It it called the "No.
9" High Arm Wheeler &. Wilson Sewing Machine.
The "No. 9" was endorsed for first place by the
experts of Europe 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 teoagllisil its superiority by thedecoratioa of
Mr. Nathaniel Wheeler, Presidentof the company,
with the Cross of fee Legion of Ilonor.
The "No. 9" is not an old machine Improved
upon, but is an entirely new machine, and fee
Grand Prize at Paris was awarded it as fee grand
est advance ia sewing machine mocnanism of fee
age. Those who buy it can rest assured, there.
fore, oi having too very latest and best.
185 aad 187 Wabash Ave., GUsaja
80IJ ST?
. W. KIBLE1, Lgfc, Nsbr.
LeaALAmTBAVKUsa. Agoodchaaee! Doa't
HlRHLJSfl?0 P-ml to represent a re
ibbjh arai Teas aajtiaate aaraftrr stock
i ' J'l'1 eas ali. thb tkab, aad
wm iiisui wssMBBBsteawa. apply qaicK.
.aw-u. MAI ' CO.. Narserrssea.
SI SI as. I gnaw, awaw.
Bargain Store
Our stores are now loaded
First-Glass Goods '
Bought for oO cents on the dollar"
throughout the east. We never buy
at regular prices like other merchants
lo, and we give you the benefit of
our experience. We know our com
petitors tell you our goods are dam
aged and shoddy. We can't coutrol ,
their mouths. We only ask you to
use the senses God gave you to con
vict them of lying, and our money is
always ready to return for any decep
tion. We buy the same goods they
do but of different parties and in a
different way. The only difference
between their $1.00 underwear and
our GO cents, is the price.
Our cloves at S5 others sell "at
We have shoes at 81.50 to $3.00
that others get from $2.50 to $5.00 .
for. So on all through our store.
Our motto is to "underby and UN-
We have the largest variety of
Christmas goods outride of Omaha
bought from headquarters and
shipped in by the car-load so we
saved one dealer's profit and half the
freight, and you get the benefit.
Come and see and save the dollars.
No use going to the city our prices
are lower than in Omaha and we will
get anything you want if we don't
have it.
Remember that all purchases of us
before January 1st count on the con
test for those elegant presents par
$55, etc. No blanks.
Bring your butter and eggs.
F. H. LAMB & CO.
Tlis Bee Bflrean of ClaiMs,
Associated with
The San Francisco Examiner,
For the States of Nebraska. Iown, Kansas, and
South Dakota for the Collection of all
legitimate claims before the various
Departments of the
Under the auHpices of The Boo Publishing Co.,
Omidin, Nebraska, and tho San
Francisco Examiner.
Offices: Omaha. SanFrancisco. Washington.
Room 600, Bee Building, Omaha, Neb.
Will practice in the Supreme Court of tho
United Mates,tho Court of ClnimH, the several
Courts of tho District of Columbia, lpfore Com
mittees of Congress, and tho Exccutie Depart
ments. Indian Depredation Claims. W obtain Pen
biodh and Patents. All claeses of 1-ind Claims.
Mining. Pre-tmption and ilom--te;ul Cnses.
Prouecuted beforo tho General Ijind OHico, De
partment of the Interior, and the Supremn
PENS10NS.-ThousandH yet entitled. Writo
for information.
HEIRS. Widows, Minor Children. Dependent
Mothers, Fathers, and Minor Depeudi'ut
Brothers and Sisters entitled.
INCREASE. Pension Laws are now more
liberal fean formerly, and many are entitled to
better rates. Apply at once for of Ques
tions to determine right to hfehfr .
Claimants to secure- tho service b of thirillnreau
must become, an u condition prt-(fIiiif. n new
subecrilier to The Wet-kly Bee. TIm.m who aro
now subHcriljers can become mcniliers of the
Burean by sendini; in a new suhecriber. This
will entitle the new subscriber n well as the old
to a membership
We have the names of over two hundred thous
and ex-soldiers and sailors residing in Nebraska,
Iowa, Kansas and South Dakota.
Correspondence Solicited. Information Free.
Wo oliarKe no fee, only in the event of onccess.
Sond for our ProiectU!.
.Ask say ageata far W. L. Baaala Sh
dealer to send for caialaaae, secure thJ
agency, aad set theai far yea.
ii aas ir aaie
IH TMr Blaet, uk fur
It U a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax thread
to hart tae feet: made ot the best One calf, stylish
nde7' ad bemuse e make more tkoea of thia
grade than aay other manxfacturer. It equals naad
sewed shoes costing fTomg4.U)to5.U0.
fS SS) Oeaalae llaad-Mwed, the finest calf
' shoe ever ottered for SSJJO; equals Preach
toported shoes which cost from IBM to glZUO.
SSjf, SS llaasVSewed Welt Mhe. fine calf.
Ps styusa. comfortable and durable. The best
shoe erer offered at this price ; same grade as custom-made
shoes costing from SLOO to afjJO.
SJO ??"ee gSaet Farmers, aUroad Xsa
9aa aad LctterCarrlersall wear them: SaecalT.
seamless, smooth inside, heary three soles, exten
sion edge. Oae pair will wear a year.
SS SW aaecalft no better shoe erer offered at
aWsKe this price: one trial wiu convince those
who want a shoe for comfort aad service.
ftO iU aad SA.aS Warfclaaaama'a shoes
sPaaa are rery strong aad durable, thoso who
vaj aaaajss raezcga
igola, very sty
IB from sun
lmnorted ihnrs matlsvfmm
MadleV 'Xaa. S&.SO aad ft.'
Sa.aS) mm A1.9S aluv.
raalluU that W T Tw.-lu
atlas are stamped on thai bottom of each shoe.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brocktoa, 1
Ws. SHIIZ, Olin St., GiIismjs.
I July '91-Sm
rYeaawBaaat TraeACo.lasWBetaa
I WiuS bm. I warssdsuadily sad auds aoasy Cusar
asaaBsaaiaMrhotsl. Iflasa'traeraadMthat.Iwfllge
to work sgsia st Um haaasss ia which I and ay sumey
. TrswaW Cswt ShaU wa iastract aad start yoa. raaasrf
If weds, sad if yoa work isasMoasly. yea will hi lu
aa ba aMotabay aa Maad aad haBd a hotaL if yoa wtoh
to. Maaewraa he ssrsad at soar aarav lias of work, raw
sad la isaw owa tocaMtio. waomar n aS?Aav oae
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wasaawavarwj-iaw Maaaaaiii
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cay tsawMy wmktt. BtmtnvmmgmimmWtmmmm
Mwav 9,mwmmtmamAMuZmmZ.
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WMmmUmm mmmimmm9mmWmmmm9WHmlmimmL fAal aUavaa lai
SfJ1' ''g',fi'j"es ass: Whaaia JMBraT
wtaliiwlworkatoaro. rilii anaiaaihaiiil i
yaw. Be ssaea to saalaaa aam. ami itS2 waa
atak aa TTa j.Rwyaa waa wvas wv ws
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