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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1892)
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M. K. TURNEE & CO.,
Whmeaheeribers ehaaa their i2.2?
4neetha7faoeldatoeoe notify aa by 1?"' f
porfalcard. filial both their former "
ttreaent tosUoece. the first enables us to readily
SSTooer aiIiiiliiMrom which,
Mac in typTwe weekjpnnt. either on the
wrappec orom the atargin ot wmrJounsAi Ue
eounted for. Bttaaebclf be . inad
iUH-r by moaey-onler, regiBterad kttar or draft.
pabUtottoerteof Towm &
All eoauBvmiflatioBa, to aeesn attntion, mnM
lMiccpSiedbyth?foU naaae of the writer
We wwrrotEr WtoJWf;.
a oonMDoaSaat ia erery achooLdistrict '
ess: s aassrt
WEDNESDAY. MABCH 9. 1892.
EitKTKV deaths from typhus infection
in New York city.
Got. Boyd has concluded not to call
an extra session of the legislature.
Thoxas J. Majobs is among those
prominently mentioned for governor on
the republican ticket.
Lokak Clakk of Albion has announced
himself as a candidate for delegate to the
national republican convention.
Th Telegram is not very well versed,
either in Ohio politics or newspapers,
and is at times careless of the truth on
It is said that the indications point to
the retirement of Gould and the suc
cession of Vanderbilt in the control of
the Union Pacific company.
Bepkeskktaniye SPBiNGEBof Illinois,
who has been suffering a long time with
erysipelas, is now given up as hopeless,
the disease having attacked his brain.
Eugkne (VConnkil, a famous violinist
of Oakland, Calif., was recently adjudged
insane and sent to an asylum. He was
.a victim of the cigarette habit to which
bis mental condition is due.
Patrick O. Hawes is a picturesque
figure in Nebraska politics, but it is
about time to stop payment on his sup
posed agency for the state in collecting
claims of the general government.
A horrible fate befel Edward Nores
trom an employe of the National rolling
mills at McEeesport, Pa. He was
caught and drawn through the rollers
and crushed into an unrecognizable
Ex-Senatob John J. Ingalls of Kan
i has announced himself as desirouB of
engaging actively in campaigning for the
republican party, and also that he is not
a candidate for any office in the coming
Joskph Gaknkac of Omaha has been
appointed by Gov. Boyd as commission
er general on the World's fair. A. M.
Weiss of Hebron takes the place of Col.
Brass. Dr. John W. Bowman takes the
place of Dr. Charles Manning as sup't
of the insane asylum at Lincoln.
Through the negligence of a brake
man at Milwaukee, seven men were
' hurled into eternity. They were all
married and left families. They were ma
chinists and worked at the shops. The
brakeman who forgot to close the switch
ran awaynd has not been seen since.
The Blaine divorce case has been the
foundation of a good deal of newspaper
talk the last few weeks, which will be
"valuable if it helps to attract attention
to the fact that we should have a na
tional marriage and divorce law, which
would give uniformity of practice
throughout the United States.
A omtfkrkkce of postmasters is to
take place in Washington today to de
vise practical methods for a general im
provement of the postal service with as
much increase of revenue and decrease
of expenditures as is consistent with
good service. A large number of topics
have been suggested for discussion.
John Barnd has given to the state
press a letter to the judges of the su
preme court protesting against their
appointment of Henry Gibbons, as re
ceiver of the Commercial and Savings
Bank of Kearney, (of which Barnd was
president) when $41,000 out of $58,000
represented by a petition of creditors
asked the appointment of Judge Thom
as H. Cornett
Thksb is mysterious talk of a "dark
horse" candidate for president before
the republican convention, but unless
all signs shall prove deceptive, President
Harrison will again receive the nomina
tion with but little if any opposition.
As to our friends, the enemy, it now looks
as though Governor Boies had a fair
showing, seeing that Cleveland and
Hill are at swords', points.
Is rr possible that the Telegram's
editor is already tired of his job as dep
uty, and longs to have a first-class
place? If not, why attract the attention
of the state democracy, as thus in the
Telegram of Friday? .
"If there are any more fat offices left
Governor Boyd should at once set to
work to find an Omaha man to fill them.
Omaha elected Boyd, and the balance
ot the state is of no consequence, any
way" EviiMCNTiiT referring to the late fire,
M wall as perhaps the former one, the
Telegram has the audacity to say:
"Platte Center seems destined to have
bad lack, as long as she allows Warwick
8 dors to live there.' The truth is
that Platte Center has had, at the hands
of th Telegram, more free advertising
than any other town in the county, be
cause of the aforesaid Saunders if that
tewds to good luck.
Car. Pratt, superintendent of the
Carlisle, (Pa) Indian school, has been
: that the Catholics maintain a
: lobby at Washington to secure
for schools under their
, sod for bis plain talk, the house
extra allowance off 1,000
The captain is said to be
independent sort of man and apt
tft hsW to hisjopinioBS, through say
World's Fair Notes.
The California building at the fair will
bean imposing structure of the "old
mission" type, 110x500 feet, with a dome
and costing about $75,000. It will be
surrounded by a hedge of Monterey
Denmark will spend about $5,000 in
showing as a leading feature of its
World's fair exhibit, a Danish dairy,
complete and in operation. The dairy
interest is one of the most important in
Denmark, and the most improved meth
ods and mechanical appliances are
utilized in the dairies of that country.
W. Lu Libby & Sons of Toledo, intend
to erect on Midway plaisance, a factory
in which the manufacture of cut glass
can be seen, from the furnace, on through
the cutting, finishing and decorating
department, until the finished product
is turned out. The factory plans call
for a structure 125x200 feet, of stone,
iron and glass, and with imposing dome.
The firm intends to spend $40,000 on
the building alone.
Vermont will have a building at the
exposition without drawing on the state
appropriation for the cost of its erection.
One hundred substantial citizens have
guaranteed $10,000 for that purpose,
each one pledging himself to pay $100.
The governments of Norway and
Sweden have respectively asked' for
World's fair appropriations of $61,288
and $53,600. In Norway a number of
private citizens are raising a fund of
$10,720 with which to build and send to
Chicago a counterpart of the Viking
ship which was exhumed near Sandeford
a few years ago.
Michigan's building will measure 100
xl40 feet and be three stories high. It
will be constructed of Michigan materi
al, which with the furnishings will be
donated. Though but $20,000 of the ap
propriation will be devoted to its erec
tion it will in reality be a $50,000 building.
WITH A ROAB.
A Qaarter of a Mile of Show Slides Dowa a
Thursday afternoon a tremendous
snow slide occurred in the hills ten
miles north of Boise, Idaho. A mass of
snow a quarter of a mile in width and
from four to six feet in depth went down
into a little valley with a roar that could
be heard for miles.
The cabin of a miner named Madden
wsb wrecked, and Madden was consider
ably used up. He and his mule were
swept down the face of the hill, togeth
er with a lot of snow, brush and other
debris. Madden was kicked in the head
by his flying mule, the blow rendering
him insensible. When he recovered
consciousness he discovered that a
wagon tongue had been forced clear
through the mule. It was the dying
kick of the animal that knocked Madden
senseless. Ho says that the hill from
which the snow rushed is a solid mass of
gold-bearing ore, and he and others who
escaped the slide will stake out claims.
DOUBLE MURDElt OVER POLITICS.
Two Mm Accnaed of Being Repablicaas
Sbot Dead in Tennessee.
A double murder was committed at
Fayette Corner, in Hardeman county,
Tenn., March 1st, father and son falling
victims to the bullets of the assassin.
A democratic primary was in progress
when Tom Bogers, a young man of the
vicinity, wont up to the poll and offered
to vote. He tendered his ballot to one
of the officers of the election, but in
stead of depositing it in the box that
person said Bogers was a republican and
had no right to vote there. With that
he tore the ticket up, threw the pieces
on the ground and stamped on them.
That was the signal for the row. Sam
Hunter, a bystander, drew a pistol and
shot young Bogers in the head, killing
him instantly and then shot old man
Bogers, who was standing near by. The
father was removed to bis home, where
he was dying at last accounts. It was
not known at Memphis, whence a tele
gram was sent, whether or not the mur
derer has been arrested.
We are indebted to W. H. Michael,
clerk of printing records, for a copy of
the official congressional directory, cor
rected lo Jan. 29, 92. It is the best di
rectory we have ever seen and Mr.
Michael deserves credit for the thorough
ness of his work. The congressman
from this district appears in the direc
tory in this wise: "Omer Madison Kem
of Broken Bow was born in Wayne
county, Ind.. Nov. 13, 1855; was brought
up on a farm and received a common
school education; removed to Custer
county, Nebr., in March, 1882, where he
entered land under the homestead law;
resided on his homestead until January,
1890, when he moved to Broken Bow to
fill an appointment as deputy treasurer
of Custer county; was elected to. the
Fifty-second congress as an independent
receiving 31,831 votes, against 25,440 for
George W. E. Dorsey, republican, 2253
for W. H. Thompson, democrat, 961 votes
for W. L. Pierce, prohibitionist, and 57
Repbesektattve Watson, farmers'
alliance, of Georgia, rose to a question
of privelige Thursday morning and sent
to the desk a recent copy of the Atlanta
Constitution, containing an article writ
ten by Barrett, its Washington corre
spondent and clerk to Speaker Crisp,
charging him (Watson) with having
voted with the republicans in the Craig
Stewart election case for financial con
siderations and the promise of
money from the republicans to aid him
in his next campaign. Mr. Watson de
nounced the article as false in every par
ticular, and the insinuations as coward
ly. He had voted honestly according to
his view of the testimony.
A father can give his young son no
bettor present than a year's reading to
the Scientific American.' Its contents
will lead the young mjnd in the path ot
thought, and if he treads there a while,
hell forget frivolities and be of some ac
count, and if he has an inventive or me
chanical turn of mind, this paper will
afford him more entertainment, as well
as useful information, than he can ob
tain elsewhere Copies of this paper
may be Been at this office and subscrip
tions received. Price, $3 a year, weekly.
Rhode Island's democratic conven
tion was professedly for Cleveland, bat
opposition candidates wan lactscL
FanaMiats. . -Utilize
all wastes as manure.- j
Make your corn crib rat proof.
A liberal grain ration adds to thrift
Too rich a soil grows too much wood.
Sell stock only when in goojl condi
tion. Fit the collar to the horse and see
that it fits.
Pure-bred animals are uniform in
Regular feeding makes animals more
Use such fertilizers as the crops de
mand. Grain does not hurt cows on a dry
'" Pinching the feed is pinching the pro
duct. Keep your watering troughs scrup
Fertilizers for wheat should bo kept
near the surface.
Mellow soil is more penetrable to air,
rain and sun heat.
There is not enough attention paid to
the selection of seed. .'
A cow was not made to trot. The
cow gait is a walking one.
One of the greatest wastes on the
farm is that of fertilizing material
The manure of a well kept animal goes
far toward paying for winter keep.
Do not look for a bettor year for the
farming community than that of 1891.
Cotton seed may be safely fed more
heartily in winter than in milder weather.
Bone meal decomposes slowly, and
therefore its application is felt for some
Some crops clear the soil of weeds.
This should be considered in a system
of rotation. -
All waste matter should be applied to
the surface as muloh or worked into the
soil as compost.
Eight more cars of corn for the fam
ished Russians left Omaha Wednesday.
The cars were elaborately and appropri
A temporary ferry boat is being used
at Fremont, the bridge ovor the Platte
having been domolished by the ice.
A 19-year-old boy named Ole Oleson
was killed Wednesday in Omaha. Ho
with a companion, had boarded a Mis
souri Pacific work train and hid between
the cars, intending to steal a ride to
South Omaha. When near Farnam
street the train broke in two and young
Oleson was thrown under the train by
the sudden jar. His companion, Paul
Dodd, escaped unhurt, but Oleson's re
mains were found strewn along the
track for over a block and a half. The
coroner's jury recommended that the
police department take some steps to
prevent boys jumping on and off moving
The Eden Musee at Omaha, burned
down Sunday night; it was a three
story brick owned by John A. Creighton;
loss $12,000, insurance $5,000. The
water pressure was weak.
From oar regular eorraapoodeat.)
Ex-Speaker Reed and other long
headed representatives have advised
their republican colleagues in the house
not to extend a helping hand to-either
the democratic majority or minority in
that body, but to let them fight out
among themselves whether a free coin
age bill shall be passed by the house.
If this advice bo taken and it is
believed that with a few
exceptions it will be, the passage of the
Bland free coinage bill which is to be
called up under a resolution from the
committee on rules just as soon as the
house puts itself on record in favor ot
free trade by passing one of the tariff
bills reported from the committee on
ways and means, is a certainty, although
it will not be accomplished without a
very bitter parliamentary fight. The
latest scheme of Representative Harter,
of Ohio, who has made himself the lead
er of the anti-silver democrats, to kill
the effect of free coinage, is to offer an
amendment thereto a proviso that all
pensions shall be paid in gold; that
depositors in savings banks shall have
the right to demand payment in gold;
that all holders of life insurance policies
shall be entitled to gold payments, and
that every man, woman or child working!
for wages, or who receives a yearly sal
ary of less than $1500 shall have the
right to payment in gold.
Individually seven out of ten senators
and representatives will sgree as to the
immediate and pressing necessity for a
new building for the government print
ing office, and that Senator Gallenger, in
bis recent speech, did not exaggerate
the danger to the health and lives of the
nearly three thousand men and women
who work in the rickety old building at
present occupied by that office; they
will - acknowledge that they share the
shame felt by Senator Gallenger when
he went through the magnificent build
ings erected in our large cities for the
use lot the big 'daily newspapers and
contrasted them, in his mind, with the
government printing office building, and
yet collectively, congress does nothing
towards erecting a new building. It
will be much cheaper to erect a new and
first-class building than it would be to
pay damages for -several hundred people
killed or crippled by an accident likely
to occur at any time in the building
now in use, as congress may some day
Every day there is a different bill an-.
nounced as the one that is to be first
called up in the bouse by the ways and
means committee. Today it ;is the
Springer tree-wool bill, and tomorrow is
the day set for it to be called up. If
the programme ia carried out. there will
be about three weeks devoted to tariff
speeches before the bill is pressed to a
The resolution offered in the house
from the committee on pabUc buildings
and grounds declaring it to be "unwise
and'inexpedient to eater upon legisla--
tion looking to the eonatraetion of new
public buildings,' becaeesofthe alleged
lack. of money in the treasury, is as
arrant a bit of bwatoomba as was ever
attempted in congress, being a part of
the desaooratie sohesae-to try to bam
boozle the people by cattiagdowa the
appropriatioaa at this session, ia order
to allow the democrats to pose as ecoao
mists ia the presidential campaign. The
democratic members representing dis
tricts ia aeed of pubbe haildifa art
told to keep quiet until after the presi
dential, election when their buildings
will be provided for; but it is duVcmlt to
keep them quiet aada row is pending
over the resolution.
Secretary Noble preceded his evidence
before the pension office investigating
committee wifh a statement ot his hav
ing come as a willing witness, and not
because of any authority he recognized
in the committee 'to compel his attend
ance, and he closed by "nailing a thou
sand and one lies,' with these words:
"I want to say one word which is not in
responeato a question, and that is that
I reganrGen. Raum as an efficient com
missioner of pensions. I believe -he is
conducting the pension bureau in a
proper and business like way."
ArrsageraeatsfcrtlM National Ea
Encampment, G. A.
in Septomer next, the
Baltimore k Ol
Railroad offers an un-
through limited ves-
Sleeping cars from
ago, St. Louis,
. . . .
lington Knee the grand
review of 1
in America is be
B. A O. to transi
conclaves, and sim:
rove most valuable
in carrying! the th
sands to the en-
The B. &. is the e!
it route -to
Washington Vom nearly
and weft. Passengers from
have tie option lot travelin
burgh r via Grj
fton, both rtutes cross-
ing theXcrext oi
Harper' Ferry an
valley bf tho Pol
grounds are fatnili
to every -veteran.
Visitors to Washi
ton will be pleased
to learn that the B.
O.' will sell oxcur-
sion tickets at
from Washington to Maryland and Vir
ginia battlefields during the encamp
ment. Happy lleoHien.
Wm. Timmons, postmaster of Idaville,
Ind., writes: "Electric Bitters has done
more 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
best kidney and liver medicine, made
me feel like a new man." J. W. Gardner,
hardware merchant, same town, says:
"Electric Bitters is jnst 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
, Wapaiagtoa aad the Northwest Fa
constant demand of the traveling
the far West for a comfortable
d at the same timo an economical
mode of traveling, has led to the estab
lishment of what is known as Pullman
These cars are built on the same gen
eral plan as the regular first-class Pull
man Sleeper, the only difference being
is that they are not upholstered.
They are furnished complete with
good comfortable hair mattresses, warm
blankets, snow white linen, curtains,
plenty of towels, combs, brushes, etc.,
which secure to the occupant of a berth
as much privacy as is to be had in first-
class sleepers. There are also separate
toilet rooms for ladies and gentlemen,
and smoking is absolutely prohibited.
For full -information send for Pullman
Colonist Sleeper Leaflet. E. L. Lomax,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent,
38marl J. R Meagher,
Agent Union Pacific System.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul
he only line running solid vest-
ric lighted and steam heated
twecn the Missouri river and
consisting of new palace sleep-
inir 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 and be
convinced. Close connection in union
depot at Omaha with all trains to and
from tho west For further particulars
apply to your ticket agent, or
F. A. Nash, Genl Agt
W. S. Howzxk,
Traveling Fr't and Pass. Agt,
20jantf 1501 Farnam St, Omaha, Neb.
The population of the United States
is 62,622250, not counting Alaska
Nebraska has 1,058,910.
La tiriaae Agaia.
During the epidemic of la grippe last
season, Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption, coughs and colds, proved
to be the best remedy. Reports from the
many who used it confirm this statement
They were not only quickly relieved, but
the disease left no bad after results. We
ask you to give this vemedy a trial and
we guarantee that you will be satisfied
with results, or the purchase price will
be refunded. It has no equal in la
grippe, or any throat, chest or lung
trouble. Trial bottles free at C. B. Still
man's drug store. Large bottles, 50c
and $1.00. 2
aai ay the Oaeea.
This is what all English people say
about whatever they have to selL In
America, however, it's "the verdict of
the people" that Haller's Barb Wire
Liniment is the most successful remedy
for cuts, bruises and sores ever intro
duced. For sale by Wm. Kearville. 8
Charlta Stewart Faraall.
The death ot this noted and brilliant
Irishman was caused by the neglect ot a
simple cold. Had he used Haller's Sure
Cure Cough Syrup his life might have
been spared many years. For sale by
Wm. Kearville. 8
iBpsrfaat ClatMag AaaaaaceraeBt.
We are pleased to announce to our
readers that we have made arrangements
with the publishers ot the Nebraska
Farmer, the leading livestock and farm
journal ot the west, by which we can
offer it one year with Trb Columbus
Journal and the Nebraska Family Jour
nal, all for $20, but very little more
than the price of one publication. This
offer is good for renewals or new sub
scribers. Let every one who desires to
take advantage of this liberal offer do so
at once: Address,
M. K. Turnkr k Ca,
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blem
ishes from horses, Blood Spavin, Curbs,
Splints, Ring Bone, Sweeney, Stifles,
gpraina, 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
If you are troubled with rheuma
tism or a lame back, bind on over the
seat of pain a piece of flannel dampened
with Chamberlain's Pain Balm. You
will be surprised at the prompt relief it
affords; 50 cent bottles for sale by C.
E. Pollock Co. and Dr. Heintz, drug
Children Cry for
Sl MASTER'S SALE.
In tfectrenh court of the United States, for the
diltrict of Nebraska.
Giles A. Davis and Henry A. Pierce, coraplaia-
anw, ts. Jeremiah N. Mitchell et al defendant.
roasoLoscas or xoBTOAax.
Pnblio notice ia hereby siren that in noran
anceaad byTirtne of a decree entered In the
above canoe on the 7th day of July, ISM, I, D. H.
Mercer, Special Master in Chancery in said
court, will, on the 14th day of April. 1882, at the
hoar of 2 o'clock in the afternoon of said day, at
the front door of the county court house in the
city of Colombo, Platte county, state and dis
trict of Nebraska, sell at auction the following
described property, to wit:
The east half (&) of section one (1); also, the
east half (K) of the southwest quarter (!4) and
the east haU () of the east half (H) of the
northwest quarter (M) of said section one (1),
all in township seventeen" (17) north of nam
two (2) west of 6th P. M. in Platte county, Ne
braska. ' D. U. MKKCEB.
. Special Master in Chancery.
W. H. Atwoop,
Solicitor for Complainant. Omartt
" LEGAL NOTICE.
InPa district court of Platte county, Nebraska.
Matthew h. W. Stott, plaintiff, ts. Mary Stott,
To Mary Stott: You are hereby notified that on
tho 23d day of February, 1892. Matthew L.W.
Stott filed a petition against you in the district
court of Platte county, Nebraska, the object and
preyor of which are to obtain a divorce from yon
on the ground that you bavo wilfully abandoned
tho plaintiff without good cause for a term of
two years lost part.
You are required to answer said petition on or
beforo Monday, the 13th day of April. 1892.
. Mattuxw L. w. Stott.
By Hiooims & GJaosow and J. N. Paul, his
IVOurqnotations of the markets areobtaimed
Tuesday afternoon, and are correct and reliable
at the time.
Shelled Corn 27
Kar com... ..- . .. ........ &
JM9 ................................... M
Pat hogs .-. fs&MMlO
Pat cows 11508200
Fat sheep $16062 25
Fat steers iSOOSSSO
Plymouth : Rock
c j. SfcaasaVav. -
JbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbVv ' S3
B $ BBmBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsB
111 BBBBBBasa SO
SINGLE-COMB, WHITE LEGHORN,
(Both thoroughbred,) eggs, for hatching, for
sale, at $1.50 for one setting of 15 eggs.
VOrdere from a distance promptly filled.
9mar2m Columbus, Nebr.
We seldom buy anytking; in the
regular way. If we did, We couldn't
sell at spfch prices. We fcuy lines of
samples wherever wecaffjest them at
a Iare discount which eaaoles us to
8ellj&t less thapour cosaaetitors pay.
Yah know that eamaes Aare alwavs
theJest of the kindand that is what
you get of us.
Take our shoes at any pneq irom
o merchant whi buys
,r way can anonj- to sell
charge 75c to $1
uats ana caarwe cut tne p:
the middle jfbttung in this
more thanyBO cents on the do
HandJcerchiefs, 2, 3, 5 and JOc. up,
We have nmjrlrn in thin Hnf of fine
linenrar silk woxftcrfoc to fl0 which
er ae a". y- m. I
away Deiow tne mauret oc,4Uc and
15c. Our best Rockford sock 10c.
others get 15c.)ur fast black ladies'
hose at 10c, oners selLstH-5c. You
must see these towns toylppreciate
Best prints we seltyou 4 to 6c;
best LiLi sheeting aoc; heavy shirt
ing plaids at 8cpron check ging
hams oc .
Ribbons, hpfttons, linings and small
wares at oae-halt price oust competi
- Men 8sbirts, pants,yfveralls, etc.,
compare our price wUn others. 65c
buys the best heavwrorking shirt or
overalls others cjnrge you $1.
We have a ft
line of i
big job lot-
cups and sneers
vrjust put npfa big line of
see thstyles and get
Faou latest reports, the deaf are
about to have the use of a device that
will relieve many of them of their dial
oulty. It is a soft rabber disc, arraaged
on a rabber spring and so shaped that
when inserted in the ear it will focas
fee waves of sound on the nataral drum,
tans increasing the vibrations of the
laker. The inventor is D. H. Wales, of
Bridgeport, Conn., .and the-new device
promisee to ao tor ine ears wnat spec-
da for the eyes.
NOTICE OF SALE.
Ia the matter of the estate of Peter J. Lawrence.
Nnticn ia IwnbT vivea that ia Dorsaaace ot an
order of Hon. A. H. Post, lodge of the district
court of Platte county, Nebraska, made oa the
21th day of December, 1881, for the sale of the
real estate hereinafter described, there, will be
sold at the court bouse ia tne city ot Coli
Platte cooaty, Nebraska, oa the
nth day of March, 1892,
at one o'clock p. m., at public veadae. to th
highest bidder subject to a mortgage Ilea of
$4,200, the purchaser to give security before
confirmation for th payment of the purchase
price upon said lien on or before the same shall
Decome uw, m iuuowiok uoFcnuw ivmi owi
to wit: The southeast quarter of the southwest
auarter: the northwest Quarter of the southwest
quarter, and the west half of the west half of the
northeast qaarter of the southwest qaarter ot
. . -;!.. nil ..J l..i '..-
unr fcwu w ui VHinn wwun Mu,M-Mim w,
all in township number seventeen (17) north, of
range one (1) east, ot the Sixth principal merid
ian in Platte county. Nebraska, containing US
acres more or less. The chief part of said
ia under cultivation, and thai balance ia
hi land. Tluwa ia also a anod dweUiaa? h
and other buildings thereon. Said ana will
remain open one boor.
January 18th, 1802. Pans J. LAWsjaroz,
Executrix of the estate of Peter J. Lewreaee,
'We want every mother to know that
croup can be prevented. True croup
never appears without a warning. The
first symptom is hoarseness; then the
child appears to have taken a cold or a
cold may have accompanied the hoarse
ness from the start. After that a pe
culiar rough cough is developed, which
is followed by the croup. The time to
act is when- the child first becomes
hoarse; s few doses of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy will prevent the attack.
Even after a rough cough has appeared
the disease may be prevented by using
this remedy as directed. It has never
been known to fail. 25 cent, 50 cent
and $1 bottles for sale by C. E. Pollock
k Co. and Dr. Heintz, druggists, tf
Backlea'a Amies 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.
8T. VITUS DAKCB.CURED. f
Mr boy, lSveara old. was ao affected by It
that he could not go to school for 3 years.
Two xttes of Pastor KoenUr' Nerve Tonic
restored his natural health aad be la now at
tending school again. .
IBB KEENEST EXPaCTATIOS SUBFaBSSO.
afOBFBTSBoao, Jicaaos Cos tu. , Nov. 1S
go writes Bev. K. Scfiaaerte ot above place: 1
aad beard of the wonderful cares ot Pastor Koe
Blgs Nerve Tonic ahlle I was a student, and dur
iagmy professional caumgl had opportunity to
convince myself of tfca reliability of tne Remedy,
and my keenest expectation were rarpatrml an
a alri 12 years ot age was cared from the epUepay
and mar -"-- aaa
aad Is sow prepared wader ale dareettaa by aaa
KOENIC MED. CO., ChlOftfjO, 111.
. KorgwHsev 91.78. fiotUeaSsrw.
i aad reUsTsaU thai
aaa to abiUona state of the an
Tttwsam. Kansas, I)i nastassa, Plato after
eating. Falnin the Side, ac. While that mas.
XeaAaeba, jet Carter's Utile thaw Itt SSI
ajraaUyvaroabtouConatrpatloa. curing and p
Tenting tnUannorlngcoaplaintwalle they alae
Mrer sad lagalassthabowaia. aVsatftfearaaO
able la so away waya that they wm not a wa
awMtsaewitaoatiaaaa. Bt sflsr an sUHsU
fli iin I imiif siiBisaillisa thai
Casaara ZitOa Iltar Pffla
very easy to take. One or tweeds
Sher are strleUy vaMtaala aad
maatham. XavtslaatMesaasi are lor . set
him. ant lav uua
CARTER gDIOHIl CO Hew Ye;
OfSce over post office. Specialist ia chroaie
diseases. Careful atteatioa given to general
F. G. WINDISH,
wiMuxi aid una oditql
OYSTERS AKD OAMZ lit 8KASOV. DO
MESTIC AND IktPOSTCD CIOABS.
Twelfth Street, Osnetite U.P. Deset.
Jl. e. sejrh.,
raOFKIKTOB OF TBS
The Finest in The City.
CaTThe only shop on the Booth Side. Colam
bu. Nebraska. 280ct-y
E. T. AIXEH, M . D.,
Secretary Nebraska State Board
m sUaaa atocx, OMAHA, nrHal
CsuUria it Dr. 8aaaael Pitcher prescription for Imfkata
ctavor Narcotic rabotaaice. It is a harmless sabotitaito
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor OIL
It is Plfftir Its siaraatee is thirty years' use by
MUlioms of Mothers. CJartoria destroys Worsms aad allays
feveriataea. Castoria prevents vomiting Soar Curd,
cares Diarrhoea and Wind Colic- Castoria relieves
tsawhlsaf: tronblos, cares constipation aad flatmlency.
Castoria atniaailates tho food, regulates the stosaach
and bowels, firing; healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the ChUalron's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
laaaexeeneat anatsais tor eaS-
aava repeatedly telaVaas at Its
Da. Q. C. OesooB,
" which I am afipa'-'1 I hope the day ia not
far daataat when mothetawUl consider the real
fcstereet ot their children, aad ass Castoria ia-
atead ot the vartoaagpack noatruaaa which are
; their loved ones, ty icroac opuim.
soothing ayrap aad other hurtful
down their throats, thereby
i to Mfstiwe graves."
, TT 1
Tfco Caestanr Cesauaaarj
HENRY RAGATZ & CO.,
KEEP CONSTANTLY ON
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
ALSO AS FINE AN
As Can be Found in This Section of Nebraska.
tdTThe very highest market price paid in trndo for country produce. For
the present, in the Glnck block, corner of Eloventh .& North Streets,
WILL MAKE THE SEASON OF 1892 at the Fair Grounds, 1 milo north of
Columbus. He is a bay, stands 10 hands, nnd weighs 1100 pounds. Sired
by Dictator Jr., 2193, he by Dictator 113, out of Monie West by Almont
33. Dam, Queen, by Clark Chief 89 second dam, Lute Boyd by Joe Downing, 710.
Id breeding to MULDOON you are euro to bo rewarded with n line carriage
horse, if not a trottor. The fee, which is S25.00 to insnro, is remarkably low con
sidering the blood lines. Accidents and essapes at owner's risk. For extended
pedigree and fall description call on or address,
- L. H. ISTorth: & Co.
a- STT-.fci'J. . i;.'!" '.?? Ji" """ amiiy, nvmjt or aeaa
.kiuVl..-Zl S! 'r '-"i"" towi rmaivaarce, proviaea you
d-iTl.IirIJLi2,u""8n,P"eoAonr wow. ana nse your Influence In se-
' mzTiTi""V!S- neanaaaaressonDacitorpictnreand It will be re.
We have inst ooenrd a new mill on M atreAt.
opposite Schroeders' Boarins; mill and are pre-
aatea to ao auj kjmuh or wood won.
Store FroBts, Counters,
Stairs, Stair Sailing,
Balusters, Scroll Sawing,
STEEL AND D30N ROOFING AND
SVAU orders promptly attended to. Call on
HERMAN OEQLRIGB & BRO.
Offer all kinds of
Field Seeds at VERY
Cantoris at ao weU adapted to ehfldren aaeS
H. A. Abcbeb,IL D.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklya, X. T.
" Oor parafcteas ia the children's depart
.aaeat have spoken highly ot their experi
. eace ha their outside practice with Jaatoria,
and although we only have among our
medical supplies what ia known aa regular
produrta,yetwear free to coafeas that the
meritaot Castoria haa won aa to took warn
favor apon it."
TJama Hosrrru. aire DtanmamT,
Auas a Sam, Fret.,
T Streejt, Hew TerhOetw.
HAND A FULL LINE OP
faVIanfiat tawaaaa aai dTwwaw an wVafhnP anwa
a wS-i- r; ."'fi.'f y ?
uuMuoMiiro lima exwna our oasinesa
11 uecioca 10 malt taisamcciai
- lyear '
I HOW I,
rant Trea A Co. fnttmd
and atarted me. I workwl ttMiIiljr n J inmla nion fat tar
uh J iipacua to. a Decmm. aoi. 10 Dnj in island and balls
a (mall rammer hot.I. If I don't aernxl at that. I will go
to work ajfain at th. botinra In which I mad. mj mon.y.
Traiet C.: Shall we iaitrnrt and start joa. raadarf
If w Co. and If 70a work indiitrimiI.r. 70a will in da
tim. b at Is 10 bar an Island and build a hotel. If yon wish
to. nff aey can ba aarnwl at onr atevr lin. of work, rap
idly and honorably, by thoao of cither mi, yoant; or old.
and la their own localities, whererer they Uie. Any on
can da the work. Eaey to learn. W. furnish Terytbinr- No
risk. Yon can devote yoar spare moments, or all your time
to tbawork. This entirely new lead brinsrs wonderful u.
, eeya to .very worker. BejHnner are earning from OaS ta
S 'JU " " apwarda, and mora after a little ezsev
rienre. Wa can furnish 70a the.nipIoym.nt weteaebyoa
J'KKt This ie an aire of mareelone thins, and here ia
another (Teat, useful, wealth citing wonder. Great gaiaa
will reward erery industrious worker. Wherever 70a arc,
aad whatever yon are dolus;. 70a want to know aboat
wondOTfol work at once. D.lsy means much money lost to
yoa. Mo space to siplain hera. bat ifyoa will wrtta to a.
2f.l2ji? "Ptalrito7oa FatSE. AaVsraaa.
TittTK ax CfX. atas , lsta. '-
Warn laffns.,.11 i. mmJt ' - - VTm4auulr !
MUNN a CO, 3d BaoADWaT. Maw Tom-.
Oldest oareaa for aeeartnc patents la Awsarlsa.
very patent taken ont by as la broagat palfcia
the pnbUe by a settee given free of eaaama la taw
Largest etreaJatloa of any iralllo ixu u It,
ataa shodeToa wfcnoat H. Wee.lSaaaw
urn Tnb "
. 1 sT iTt ij"""" aooat loor milea aut
of Columboe, Feb. 13, one umb ease
Tlran nn - ...; L . -
TWO-TEAB-OLD HOAR SRn
ayAsaasaVsi SONweawal AaawriOaal
jlawasHHb. wniiy Hr
i ... ?
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