Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1892)
r .' .
ixlxittrfws f 0urnal
Entered at the FkMUeOe.Coliabw,Nb.,w
oci!-claM mail matter.
I8BUKD BTBBT IDIVDAT BT
K. TURNER & CO.,
rmuwn nf B1M1H1 WIOI;
Oob year, by !. poataga prepaid, J2.00
Six months. LW
TSrno month. -'
Payable ia Advance.
tfT-flpacima&oopiaa mailed tree, oa applica
When eabacriben chaage their place of rcsi-deu-
they should at once notify oa by letter or
lmtnl card, giving both their former and tlioii
ftncMut post-office, the first enables oa to readily
and the name on oar mailing list, from which,
being in type, we each week print, either on the
wrapper or oa the margin of your JouaKAX, tbe
date to which your subscription ia paid or ac
counted for. ltemittancea should be made
either by money-order, registered letter or draft,
payable to the order of .
H. K. TCMMWM & Co.
411 communications, to aeenre attention, most
b accompanied by the fall name of the writer.
We reserve we ngnv iu rejwk buj ""LL1 ""-""
and cannot agree to retora toe
. We desire
n -rriondent in erery
IMatiu county, one of good judgment, and re
liable in every way. Writ plainly, each iten.
separately. Give aa facta.
WEDNESDAY. JUNE 1. 1892.
Annual meeting state medical society,
Omaha, June 1-3.
Annual encampment Sons of Veterans,
David City, June 6-11.
National republican convention at
Minneapolis, Minn., June 7.
National democratic convention at
Chicago, 111., June 21.
People's Third-district, congressional
convention at Norfolk, June 21.
National people's convention, Omaha,
Neb., July 4.
CoBgrewrional Convention for the Third Con
The republicans of the Third congres
sional district of Nebraska, will meet in
delegate convention at Love's opera
house in Fremont, Nebr., on Wednesday,
July 20, 1892, at 7:30 p. in., for the pur
pose of placing in nomination a candi
date for congress from the Third con
gressional district, and to transact such
other business as may come before the
.The basis of representation is one del
egate at large for each county and one
for each 150 votes or major fraction there
- of cast for George H. Hastings, candi
date for attorney general in 1890, and is
Antelope 6 Madison 6
Boone 5 Merrick 5
oort.... .......... .... o Hance .............. .. 4
Cedar 4 Pierce 3
Colfax 4 Platte 4
Coming. 7 Stanton.. 3
Dakota 4 Thurston 4
Dixon fi Wayne 4
Knox Total tC
It is recommended by the committee
that no proxies be admitted to the con
vention, and that each county elect al
ternates. Delegates or alternates pres
ent will be allowed to cast the full vote
of their respective counties.
W. E. Peebles,
Atlee Habt, Chairman.
Secretary Pro Tem.
Jackson won the fight with Slavin,
after a contest of ten rounds.
V. H. Irvine killed C. E. Montgomery
at Lincoln at the breakfast table of the
Hotel Lincoln Thursday morning. They
had been intimate friends and partners
in business. Irvine claims that his wife
confessed to enforced criminal intimacy
with Montgomery. Irvine is a resident
of Salt Lake. Montgomery lived at Lin
coln and was president of the" German
The silver anniversary celebration at
Lincoln was from all accounts a grand
success. The ode, written by Mrs. Mary
Baird Finch, (who, by the way, has been
a contributor of The Journal for many
years), was read by Miss Almena Parker.
The oration was delivered by Hon. G. M.
Lambertson. A letter of regret was
read from Senator Paddock all good
literature. The parade was fully two
hours long, with over 2,000 men in line.
Faith and Works.
Ed. Journal: It seems necessary for
me to occupy a portion of your columns
in reply to "A Word to the Wise," and by
your permission I will do so. I was some
what amused in reading his last article to
think that any man, be he minister or
layman, who professes to believe in Christ
with one breath should with the next de
ny his teaching. The Saviour tells us
plainly: "He that believeth and is baptiz
ed shall be saved, and he that believeth
not shall be damned." Mark, xvi:16. If
we believe in Christ we shall be found
doing whatever he teaches us to do.
After the Saviour was baptized bis Fa
ther acknowledged the act, and a voice
was heard saying: This is my beloved
Son, hear ye him."
After we have heard his words, if we
truly believe in him, shall we be found
contending that there is no saving bene
fit in the ordinance, and the only ordi
nance by which we can obtain a remis
sion of our sins? Or would the writer
have ns neglect this ordinance and as he
says, merely "Believe in Christ and be sa
ved." Is that all that is required of us to
do? Let us see. What evidence have
we that we believe in Christ at all?
Words without action are only empty
sounds. When certain ones came to
John, the baptist, to be baptized, he ex
claimed: "O generation of vipers, who
hath warned you to flee from the wrath
to come? Bring forth therefore fruits
meet for repentence." Matt, iii:7,8.
We will now see what James has to
say. He declares that the devils fear and
i tremble, so we cannot pin our salvation
on belief alone; there is something else
wanting. O, well, our writer would say:
we are saved by faith alone and not by
works. We shall again have to call upon
James for testimony. Hear him. "What
doth it profit, my brethren, though a man
say he hath faith, and have not works:
can faith save him? If a brother or sis
ter be naked and destitute of daily food,
and one of you say unto them. Depart in
peace, be ye warmed and filled; notwith
standing ye give them not those things
which are needful to the body, what doth
it profit? Even so, faith, if it hath not
works, is dead being alone. Yea, a man
may say, Thou hast faith, and I have
works. Skew me thy faith without thy
works, and I will shew thee my faith by
my works. But wilt thou know, O vain
man, that faith without works is dead?
James, iiJ4 to the end of the chapter.
Was not Noah saved by faith and
works? Also Lot? Was not Abraham
justified by his faith and works combin
ed, also many others of the ancient wor
thies? Yes, Mr. writer, "as theT body
without the spirit is dead, so faifck,witk
out works is dead." There is'oae thing
to which I desire to call tbe' attention of
my friend and, all eeaefs, viz: to notice
. particularly to whom the men of God are
speaking, for the same language will not
always apply to the believer and the un
be&ever. The want of this discrimination
wco many mistakes, and helps estab
lish false faiths.
Gsobok W. Galley.
FROM THE SHOULDER.
THE REPUBLICAN PARTY AND
THE BILLION CONGRESS.
Oa Haadrad aad Thlrty-elgbt XUlleaa
Goes to the WUowi aad Orpaaaa
CoagreaamaB Headeraoa of lawa
Pate DeatocraU to Slash.
The following- extract from the
speech delivered by Congressman D. B.
Tf ai?aicai ft tliA TTntic nf T?fnrfGPTlta-
tives Jan. 14, completely disposes
of the false impression created by Dem
ocratic speakers in 1890 with regard to
the appropriations made by the Fifty
First Congress. Being reminded by
Representative Simpson that the Re
Dnblican narlv would hear of
the billion-dollar Congress again, Mr.
Yes; the liars are not all dead. We
never have had a billion-dollar Con
gress in this country. Many of the
stump-speakers in the Democratic
party who have howled about the billion-dollar
Congress thought that we
were appropriating a billion dollars
every year. And many of them never
read a single appropriation bill that
passed through any Congress.
Now, Mr. Speaker, I want to call the
attention of this body to a few facts on
The total regular annual and per
manent appropriations for the Forty
ninth Congress were 8746,342,493.51;
for the Fiftieth Congress, 8817,963,
859.80; increase of the Fiftieth over the
Forty-ninth Congress, 571,621,3154.29.
But the Fiftieth Congress appropriated
for pensions, more than the Forty
ninth, the sum of 89,789,700; so that in
.-he Fiftieth Congress there was a net
increase over the Forty-ninth, for the
ardinary appropriations of the govern
ment, of 8ol.831.664.29. That shows
that in two Democratic Congresses you
have the proof that this is a growing
Republic, and one which is growing
fast. And the question is not how
much was appropriated, but was it
wisely appropriated, and did we have
Now let us look at the Fifty-first
Congress as compared with the Fiftieth,
The total regular annual and perma
nent appropriations of the Fifty-first
Congress were 5988,417,183.34. Increase
in appropriations for pensions by the
Fifty-fiist Congress over the Fiftieth,
81 13, 3 12, 351. 09. Deducting the pensions
as in comparison with the Forty-ninth
and Fiftieth, and the net increase for
ordinary expenses of the Fifty-first
Congress over the Fiftieth was 557,140,
971.85 as against an increase in the
Fiftieth Congress over the Forty-ninth
of SCI, 831,604.29. This table will give
it in detail.
Total regular annual and
tions Forty-ninth Con
Total regular annual and
tions Fiftieth Congress 817,963,859.80
Increase Fiftieth over
Increase in appropria
tions for pensions by
Fiftieth over Forty
ninth Congress 9,789,700.00
Net increase for or
dinary expenses. . .
Total regular annual and
tions Fifty-first Con
over Fiftieth Con
Increase in appropria
tions for pensions by
Fifty-Grst over Fiftieth
Net increase for or
dinary expenses. . . 57,140,971.85
Now, Mr. Speaker, all of this cry
about the "billion-dollar Congress"
simply means this, that we gave that
8113,000,000, by legislation, appropria
tion, and payment, to the soldiers of
the Republic, their widows, children,
and dependent parents. Some of our
opponents are courageous enough to
admit it, but some will fight it under
cover. I was reading in a paper pub
lished in Kentucky, the other day, the
correspondence from a gentleman of
Washington to his paper, the Courier
Journal. He came out like a man in
the open field and charged it upon the
pension appropriations. That is the
kind of a fellow that I like. I like
four Stonewall Jacksons, but not your
bushwhackers, gentlemen. And we
have in all parties and in all countries
the brave Jacksons and the cowardly
bushwhackers and assassins.
If we are to be arraigned for
the pensions appropriations mak
ing what is termed the billion-dollar
Congress, come out like men and say it,
and we will know where we stand and
what we arc fighting. But even there
I should remark in passing, that in the
Fifty-first Congress we found awaiting
us a deficiency on pensions of 825,000,
000 that should have been appropriated
for by the last preceding Congress that
wc had to meet, and it is added to the
burden charged against the so-called
billion-dollar Congress. It should be
charged, however, to the Fiftieth and
credited to the Fifty-first We had the
eleventh census on our hands. The
operation of the law brought to us at
that time the necessity to appropriate
money for artificial limbs to crippled
We have an increase, and had to, as
an honest Congress, to meet the re
quirements of the new pension legisla
tion, by increasing the force of the
pension office. We found contracts for
building war vessels made by the prev
ious Congresses and administrations,
calling for over $7,000,000 increase.
We appropriated it, and thus met the ob
ligations lying at our doors. Former
Congresses provided sites for fortifica
tions and we finished. Sacred treaties
made with Indian tribes brought addi
tional burdens to us, but we met them,
and the opening homesteads of our
people commend our action. We met
a popular and patriotic demand among
the people and provided for the great
world's fair. There was a high duty
before the Fifty-first Congress and it
met it manfully and economically.
We met with courage and wisdom
the necessary demands of the Republic.
Yes, Mr. Speaker, and we stand to-day,
during the time arraigned by the gen
tleman from Missouri, and in the face
of the present moment, having paid
every obligation. No. dollar has heen
demanded and refused under any ap
propriation of the last Congress, or any
preceding one, and there is money in
the Treasury and in the coming rev
enues to meet every dollar. I chal
lenge any human being living to show
that tnis administration has ordered
any disbursing officer or. any financial
agent of the government, or anyone who
controls the financles, to withhold pay-
Imenu unaer any contract or appro
priation of the government We have
amet every dollar; we hare ktft ''faith
witti'tha defenders of the government;
we have kept faith with the govern?
ment creditors; we increased the cur
rency in "the billion dollar Confess,"
and there is no aristocracy or democ
racy in that currency. It Is all gocd
and stands oa an equality before every
man who receives it
In compliance with public demands
and Republican pledges, we revised the
tariff and reduced the income of the
government; but, Mr. Speaker, in do
ing it we increased the price of the
product of the fanner, made it certain
that the laborer would get just and
, true compensation, ana mauc u uwy
impossible for starvation to enter the
Republic and dwell under the folds of
the American nag.
We have done all this with courage
J ,Wtt. ,. wo 1iii fnnnd at
every step, true to its past record but
UU MMwwf w- .. --
J false to its country, the Democratic
party fighting ns at every step, and all
this we have done in the face of false
hoods unequaled in the history of the
SOME TARIFF FICTUBJOJ.
New York Press.
Here is a result of Republican reci
procity which free trade papers will
carefully abstain from discussing. The
imports of American flour into Havana
for the months of January and Feb
ruary, 1891, were 5,758 sacks.
For the same months in 1892 they
were 83,643 sacks.
The McKinley law is the best tariff
measure the American farmer ever
The average weekly wages of silk
weavers in Macclesfield, England, are
The broad silk weavers of Peterson,
N. J , get on an average f 12
The Paterson ribbon weavers get
Free traders can't get away from
such facts as these reported by the
Illinois State Bureau of Labor Statis
tics, one of the most carelul and best
organized of such State bureaus:
Wages of laborers in the bituminous
coal mines of Illinois per day in 1888:
Ditto in 1891:
The present Democratic House of
Representatives has passed a bill to
put cotton ties on the free list Before
the McKinley bill was passed we got
our cotton ties from England. During
the calender year 1890 we imported
For these foreign cotton ties we paid
8521,451. The McKinley law set the
American cotton tie factories at work.
Result: In the calender year 1891 we
imported cotton ties to the amount of
only 416,550 pounds.
For these we paid foreigners 813,458.
This means a saving of over 8500,000 to
American producers. This is' one of
the industries, now firmly established
here, which the Democrats propose to
hand bock to Great Britain.
The Republican party is never so
strong as when it appeals to the peo
ple on the protection issue. The con
trast of the results in Rhode Island in
1891 and 1892 is instructive. Last year
the fight in Rhode Island was on a lo
cal issue. The Democratic candidate
for Governor had a plurality of
This year the issue was protection
against free trade. The Republican
candidate for Governor had a plurality
over the Democrat of 2,090
and a majority over all the candidates
combined of 229. This shows what
New England voters think of free
A Portrait ot Democracy.
Mr. Irvine Dungan, a Democratic
Congressman from Ohio, thus sizes up
the present Congress: "I am becom
ing convinced that this is a cowardly
Congress. It is becoming very tlre:
some to me. It ought to get up and
do what the people expect it to do, and
not be afraid of its shadow." But
think for a moment, Mr. Dungan
think for a moment, as yon turn your
eyes to the past, what a dreadful
shadow that is.
The very parents and ministers who
laugh at their own chile ren when,
after planting seeds in a box they two
days later scratch up the earth to see
whether they are starting, and who
tell the children that "scratched up
seeds won't grow.1' are perpetually
practicing the same tactics on the
mental and moral seed boxes of their
own little ones and of their congrega
tions. Has that single intellectual or
moral let son. has that single highly
spiritual sermon struck root and is it
already pushing up to bear leaves,
flowers and fruit? Tho only way to
ascertain it they feel in their impa
tience, is to scratch up the mental
Bubsoil and expose to rough tearing
or to the harsh outer air the secret
germinating processes that ought to
be carried on in seclusion and foster
The sentiment of honor already
prevails in the world, and by it alone
the world will be governed when the'
golden age of the millennium comes.
Its requirements will be the only
statutes of the perfect society of which
we dream. All men will do right
simply because it is right Even now
the order of society depends on the
obedience of its members to this
principle. Without it the whole busi
ness of the world would be thrown
into confusion. It is the basis of the
confidence that makes possible the
dealings between men. Tney could
not go on with any safety without a
feeling of mutual trustfulness. The
laws for the collection of debts would
not avail for the protection of credi
tors, if by them alone men were held
up to their obligation ,to keep their
promises. Oaths and bonds are not
sufficient substitutes for confidence in
the honor of men. Society could not
hold together if there was not this
trust if the sole safeguard was in the
enforcement of the penalties of the
law. Nobody's property could be
made secure if the only deterrent
from -thievery were fear of legal
ARE THESE FAVORED PETS OF
About the Uttle Oaaa Tmat
by Waaalagtoa Folk
id McKee xeaagatora
In Washington the children of nromi-
nent public officials are always objects
of much interest. On a pleasant day
the circles, squares and little parks are
full of white capped nursemaids rolling
baby carriages and conveying small
charges, singly and in flotillas, while
those of larger growth stroll alone or
I IJrwc. v cuunc
Of course the little folks
WUU fcnvfc uic iuu auuuuu i
KATHERUtK KLKIXS OX HER POXT.
who bear well known
names. We may be very
Democratic but we cannot help being
interested in the children and the do
mestic affairs of tho&e in high official
positions, while our curiosity fairly
runs rampant over the aristocratic lit
tle folks of the Chinese. Japanese and
Corean legations. So much is this true
, of the general public that these un-
fortuuate foreigners have come to be
as shy and difficult of approach as her
mit thrushes; they crawl, so to speak,
into their legations, and pull their
legations in after them, refusing to let
, their children be seen, or even to tell
! their number.
One of the most charming family
! groups in Washington is formed by
; Mrs. Stephen B. Elkins and her five
j Her only daughter aud youngest
child, little 6-year-old Katberine, is a
perfect reproduction in miniature of
her mother eyes, dimples, bright in
genuous manner and all. She has the
most complicated and amazing lisp,
and can tell wild tales of adventures
on her pony which, for exciting ro
mance and jaw breaking patois, fairly
outdo the much prevailing Canadian
dialect story. A charming little hoy
den as befits the only sister of four
big, stalwart, rollicking brothers she
is already a fearless horsewoman, and
just such stuff as beauties and all
around belles are made off.
Mrs. Elkins is the daughter of ex-Gov.
Davis of West Virginia and clings to
her native State Mrs. Russell Har
rison sent the boys some complete
Indian war costumes, and they had
great larks playing at prairie warfare.
Richard and Stephen have cameras and
they took some fine pictures of these.
Mrs. Elkins is a lovely mother. Cor
poral punishment is unknown in her
family.. She says, smilingly, that soli
tary confinement for a brief period is
the sternest measures she ever resorts
in. But she asserts that the greatest
factor in her success is the good and
amenable disposition which all her
children possess, and which makes
them require very little discipline.
On most fine days you may see in the
White House grounds a big, blonde
German or Swede with two and some
times three little folks in charge.
These are the Harrison grandchildren
Benjamin Harrison McKee, Mary
Lodge McKee and Marthena Harrison.
The President's namesake is a sturdy
little man 5 years old hut February.
He is all boy, full of romp and fun and
entirely satisfied that he is one of the
lords of creation. In following out
this idea he is apt to be a trifle dicta
torial with the weaker vessels, but is
in the main a very affectionate brother.
Mary Lodge, who is 3, Is a chubby,
blue eyed. 'fair haired girl, whom her
mother dresses with pleasing quaint
nese. She is rather fond of running
and racing and spoiling those pretty
frocks while emulating her brother
Benny's pranks, but both of Mrs. Mc
Kee's children are excellently well
trained and exceedingly affectionate
and docile in spite of their fund of
Marthena Harrison, who is 3K. is
more delicate and spirituelle looking
than either of the McKee children, and
is the beauty of the group. She is a
gentle, quiet little thing, very sweet
and winning, closely resembling her
I met with a rather curious advent
ure the other day, illustrative of the
disposition to keep their domestic af
fairs to themselves at the Chinese
and Japanese legations. I called on
the Chinese Minister, bearing an impos
ing letter cof introduction from an
august person in the State Department
As my friend and I went up the front
steps we received many "nods and
becks and wreathed smiles" from what
we took to be a couple of young Chin
ese women at one of the front win
dows. We were ushered by the negro
serving man through a gloomy ball,
garnished with a pair of colossal vases
of Oriental porcelain, into a parlor
furnished of all things in complete
Louis XVI. style, gilded wood-work,
slim, bowed legs, buhl cabinets and
all. There wc met the Minister
and transacted the business upon
which we bad come.
Now, I had seen the baby of the
household out for an airing one day.
A funnier picture than that Chinese
nurse, sitting on the step at the side
entrance of the Leratien. with bar
round, full moon face' and 'her placid
smile, her curious, cushioned Chinese
garments and the wad of a baby like a
magnified cigar, with a plump olive face
and beady eyes atone end of it, I never
saw. So little is really known of these
people that several persons who pro
fessed to have inside information about
the matter informed me that this baby
was the Minister's only child. This
being the case my friend was ram
pantly curious to know who the two
young persons at the front window
I could be and sucrcested that I ask the
' man. Knowing how such inquires are
j resented I told her she could take that
' pleasing task upon herself if she
wanted it done aud she did!
The functionary who was a surly
mulatto in his shirt sleeves looked us
severely over as wondering at our au
dacity, but as we stood our ground and
appeared to be people who would ex
pect a civil reply, he answered in a
monotonous, act of parliament, death
MARV LODGE M'KEE.
warrant sort of tone that it was the
Minister's son and one of the attaches.
We didn't ask him any more questions,
he wasn't a favorable subject for con
versation, but we took a good look at
that boy who was still at the window
when we went out and found him to be
quite a sweet faced lad of about 15, in
a peacock blue gown with a soft, dull
pink in his cheeks like the golden rose
tint of some chrysanthemums. He
nodded and smiled, showed his white
teeth and waved his pretty taper fin
gered hand with its almond nails to us
as we got into our carriage. .
I am told he is being kept very Chi
nese his costume would indicate it
and is getting little good out of his so
journ in this country.
The Japanese Minister manages
while equally reserved quite differ
ently. But then the Japanese
are progressive, while the Chinese are
tenaciously conservative. Little Masu
Tetano, Minister Tetano's only child,
who is about ten, wears just such
pretty frocks as American mothers put
on their little girls, has her heavy black
hair in the regulation bang and hang
ing free on her shoulders.
She is a very bright and pleasant lit
tle maid. Her manners and behavior
are so subdued and perfect as to seem
almost pathetic to our Western minds,
but her observant little face looks very
happy, and there may be some singular
provision in the Oriental child's com
position, you know, which enables it to
BENJAMIN HARRISON M'KEE.
always conduct itself becomingly with
out experiencing any distress or un
happiness. A MODERN "HERO".
The Brother of Ex-Presldant Garfield
Lives la Poverty In His Old Aje.
There is a pathetic meagreness and
retirement in the life of Thomas A.
Garfield, the only brother of ex-President
Garfield, vt ich vividly shows the
possibilities of American life and the
partiality of fate.
For a quarter of a century the
brother of the "Martyred President"
has lived in obscurity on a small farm
near Grand Rapids, Mich He has no
more property now than he had twenty
years tago, and" it is claimed by his
friends that he remained poor all his
life because of early sacrifices made
for his great brother and for the simple-minded
Grandma Garfield, says the
His, they say, was a heroism as loyal
and noble as that of his brother.
Thomas is now an old man of G7, bent
and worn with life's long struggle.
When the war broke out he tried to
enlist with his brother James, but the
recruiting officer rejected him and he
remained home. In 1807 he began life
for himself, having spent thirty years
in working for his mother, brother and
sister. He is not in the best of health,
and it will probably be but a short
time before the old pioneer will be laid
away in the woods he loves so well.
E. W. Sawyer, of Rochester, Wis., a
prominent dealer in general merchand
ise, and who runs several peddling wag
ons, had one of his horses badly cat and
burned with a lariat. The wound re
fused to heal. The horse became lame
and stiff notwithstanding careful atten
tion and the application of remedies.
A friend handed Sawyer some of Haller'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 all sores, cuts, bruises
and wounds. For sale by Wm. Kear
The lower story of The Journal
block is now for rent. It comprises two
rooms, which can be separate or together
to suit lessee entire floor, 21x132 feet
from Eleventh street to alley in the rear
a very suitable building for a whole
sale or retail grocery, a general mer
chandise store, or an extensive steam
laundry. It is located on one of the
beet business streets of Columbus, and
faces the Union Pacific passenger depot
Terms reasonable, for a long time lease.
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 byC.
E. Pollock & Co. and Dr. Heintz, drug
L. f LhJfv &
iff Jjp- jyp--
rrOarqaotatioBaot the market sareobtaiacd
Toecda-r afternoon. and are corrvct and reliabltt
at the time. .
Shelled Corn s
imr (yvrii 3Z
Flour 2 5013 CO
Fat hogs 390 4(0
Fat cows S-Ooft.M)
JrsT BuC0 ( . Jf 4 Uuu -4 Aj
Fat steers 3!SU0i)
Rate on the Burlington.
Reduced rates have been made on the
Cedar Rapids, la., Juno 3-9; Annual
Meeting German Baptists, one fare for
the round trip; tickets on sale June 2-i,
inclusive, and limit for return to Juno
Omaha, Neb., June 13-20; Second An
nual Encampment, National Competitive
Drill association; one cent per mile for
military companies or bands in uniform,
in parties of not less than twenty. On
June 13, 16 and 18, agents may sell
tickets at one and a third fare; sell tick
ets to military companies and bands
Juno 10-12, limit all tickets to Juno 22
Supreme lodge A. O. U. W., June 15,
Helena, Mon., one fare for round trip,
sold June i to 14, good to return within
30 days after sale.
Annual convention, Kansas and Ne
braska jurisdiction. International Order
of Twelve Knights and Daughters of
Tabor, Omaha, June 7, on sale June 4
Lincoln, May 25-26, Silver anniversary
admission of Nebraska.
Denver, August 9 to 14, triennial con
clave Knights Templar.
Denver, June 23-30 nineteenth annual
conference Charities and Corrections.
Ogden, Ut., Jnne 4, annual meeting
National Camp Meeting association.
Omaha. June 1-3, annual meeting Ne
braska Medical society.
David City, June 6-11. annual en
campment Sons of Veterans, U. S. A.
Grand Island, 7-9, auuual meeting Ne
braska State Pharmaceutical associa
tion. Kansas City, Mo., August 23-27; Bien
nial Eucampinent, Uniform Rank,
Knights of Pythias; one fare for the
round trip, sell tickets August 20-23,
inclusive, and limit return to Septem
Beatrice, Neb., Jnnw 30-July 16; tick
ets on sale .Jui:o 29-July 16, inclusive,
limit on return to July 17.
Crete, Neb., July 6-16; one faro for the
round trip, tickets on sale July 5-16,
inclusive, and limited for return to
RATES OX THE CERTIFICATE PliAN.
Bennet, Neb., July 27-August 9; An
nual Camp-Meeting Nebraska State Ho
liness association; tickets to Bennet on
sale July 21 to August 9.
Lincoln, Neb., May 20-June 1; Fete of
Days celebration of the opening of the
Young Men's Christian association
building, tickets on sale May 17 to June
Lincoln, Neb., June 16-24; Annual
Summer school, Nebraska Gospel union,
tickets on sale June 13-24.
Lincoln, Neb., June 30; Nebraska
State Convention, Peoples' Party; tick
ets on sale June 27-30, inclusive. C. II.
Pirtle, secretary, will sign certificates.
Hebron, Neb., June 28 30; Annual
Convention, Nebraska Christian Sunday
School association, tickets on sale June
25-30, inclusive. 25maya.I.
Accokdixci to the census of 1890, Chi
cago takes rank, by virtue of her popu
lation of l,09S,57(i people, as the eighth
largest city on tho globe. Most of us
desire, at one time or another to visit a
city in which so many persons find
homes and, when we do, we can find no
better line than tho Burlington Route.
Three fast and comfortable trains daily.
For further information address the
agent of the company at this place, or
write to J. Francis, general passenger
and ticket agent, Omaha Neb. 52-12
National Republican Convention, Minneapo
lis, Minn., Jane 7.
For the accommodation of those de
siring to visit Minneapolis on the above
occasion the Union Pacific will sell
tickets to Minneapolis and return at ono
fare for the round trip. For dates of
sale and limits of tickets or any addi
tional information apply to J. B. Meagh
er, Agent Union Pacific System, Co
This noted humorist lives in Hereford,
Conn., and by his own writings has
made life more pleasant to thousands.
By the use of Halter'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
Backlea's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
braises, sores, ulcere, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion, or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale by C. B. Stillman.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blem
ishes from horses, Blood Spavin, Curbs,
gplints, King Bone, Sweeneyr Stifles,
gprainB, 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
Only $40 to HMena and Rrtaro.
The Union Pacific will sell tickets
from Columbus to Helena and return at
one fare for the round trip. Tickets on
6ale June 7 to 14, inclusive, limited to
30 days from date of sale. For any ad
ditional information apply to J. R.
Meagher, agent Union Pacific System,
Children Cry for
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Grand Island. Neb., )
May 24. 1892. J
Notice is hereby given that the following
named aettler has hied notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before the clerk of
the district court at Colnmbus. Neb., on July
11th, 1882. via: William A. Graves. Hd. No. 17223,
for the X. M N. W. i of section 28, township
17 north, of range 2 west.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of,
said land, viz: Martin V. Lane. John B. Kvle,
Fred Meedel. Jacob Aker. all of Duncan. Neb.
relief and la an infallible
Care for Piles. Price $1. By
Druggists or man. rampies
Box 21W, New York City. J
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
HUlions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
u Castoria is an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of its
good effect upon their children."
Do. O. C. Osgood,
Castoria is the best remedy for childna of
which I am acquainted. I hope tho day is" not
far distant when mothers will consider the real
interest of their children, and use Castoria in
stead of the variotisquaclc nostrums which are
destroy ins their loved ones, by fortius opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
agents down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
Dk. J. F. Kixcbeloe,
The Cemtamr Compear, TX
Offer: Send us a
STld Wf Will mskO VOII n. tf?Bsraan FavwI1 Vwmm afrfc nwwiftw wrtu
, ,hlbltlttoyonr friend as a sample of our work, and ue your influence In Be
CBTtriff nfl f ntnrn nrrlAr Plapannma anil wrfflnMa nn haAnftiiiu .., .tit k a
' .- wm ,... '-. - m
- .. ---- ....,.., .. .. tmmj vuuufkV I1IUIC JUU wiiu,uWb III ir ACT UK " I HI IUV
Ilateneaa. RpfMrtnanvhnnlr In Oilmtm a11mm all mU 1aat aVinmn av ww 4i
OB and IIO Cast RnndAlnli fir.. CUIOaaaM"..!! l. ve.Van r.:cinA...nn..
"I have jiiat recovered from a sec
ond attack of tho grip this year," says
Mr. James O. Jones, publisher of the
Leader, Mexia, Texas. "In the latter
case I used Chamberlain's Cough Keni-
edy, and I think with considerable suc
cess, only being in bed a little over two
days, against ten days for tho first at
tack. Tho second attack I am satisfied
would have been equally as bad as tho
first but for the uso of this remedy, as I
had to go to bed in about sis hours after
being 'struck with it, while in the first
case I wUjS able to attend to business
about two days before getting 'down.' '
50 cent bottles for sale by C. E. Pollock
.t Co. and Dr. Heintz, Druggists. tf
31 ax i mil in Comfort en route Kust.
Passengers destined to points east of
the Missouri River should patronize the
Chicago, Union Pacific & Northwestern
Line. Maximum comfort and speed,
courteous attendants, Pullman and Wag
ner sleeping cars, Pullman and North
western dining cars, Pullman colonist
sleepers, free reclining chairs, and Un
ion Depots, combined .make this the
popular route East. 3-aug3l
Doctor prescribed : Castoria!
St. Patkick's Pills aro carefully
prepared from the best material and
according to tho most approved formula,
and are the most perfect cathartic and
liver pill that can be produced. Wo
sell them. C. E. Pollock & Co. and Dr.
The Chicago, Union Pacific and North
western Line leads all competition.
Short lines, quickest time, Union Depots,
solid vestibule trains to Chicago, no
vexatious delays or changes at the Mis
souri River. 3-aug31
The State of Nebraska, county of Platte, ss. In
the county court, in anil for said county. In
the matter of the ettite of II. 31. 3Iorey, de
ceased, late of said county.
At a session of the county court for said coun
ty, hulden at the county judge's office in Colum
bus, in said county on the 16th day of 3Iay, A. D.
1892. present W. N. Ilensley, county judge. On
reading and filing the duly verified iietition of
John F. 3Iorvy, prayinjj that letteraof adminis
tration be issued to him on tho citato of said
lherenpon, it is ordered that the 2d day of
June, A. I). 1892, at 10 o'clock a. m., I? assigned
for the hearing of said petition at the county
judge's otHco in said county.
And it is further ordered, that due legal notico
bo given of the pendency anil hearing of said
petition by publication in TheCoixmkcs Jodii
NAL for three consecutive weeks.
Dated Columbus. Noli., May 16, ls92.
V. N. Hexslky,
18ma?3 Connty Judge.
NOTICK TO CONTKACTOKS.
Proposals for (trading:
Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals
will bo received for grading two (2) miles,
(more or less) of public road in Columbus
township, Platte county, Nebraska, u1m the
construction of drainage ditches on each side of
Said work to lie done and performed as per
,......, ..nuiUi,UUo, Mxiiuiuu ami proiiieumw-
111, uuw on rue at. me omce of WHeli .t Korer
iu iiie cuy oi Columbus.
Bids will be received per lineal rod of con
'roction of grade and Hitches combined, and
wU be indorsed. "Proposals for Grading," and
b- filed in the office of the Town Clerk of said
township, at Columbus, Nebraska, on or before
6 o'clock p. m., June 15, 1S92.
ine Hoard reserves the right to reject any or
Dated Colnmbus, Neb., 3Iay 11, ls92.
11. U. Keep.
25may4t Town Clerk.
A new and Complete Treatment, consisting of
Suppositories, Ointment in Capsnles, also in
Box and Pills; a Positive Cure for External, In
ternal Blind or Bleeding Itching, Chronic, He
cent or Herwlitary Piles, and manyotherdiseases
and female weaknesses, it is alwajs a great ben
efit to the general health. The fiit di-oiprv of
a medical cure renderiug an operation with the
knife unnecessary hereafter. This Cemedyhas
never been known to fail. $1 per Imx, i for $";
sent by mail. Why surfer from this terrible dis
ease when a written guarantee ja positively given
with boxes, to refund the money if not cured.
Send stamp for free Sample. Guarantee issued
by A. HEINTZ, sole agent, Columbus, Neb.
NOTICE-SALE OF HOKSE. j
W. E. Deerdoff. and all concerned:
Yon will take notice that a certain bay horse,
with both hind feet white, anil about S jears old.
wnicn was lei ly you on the zai day or Novem
ber, 1891. at tho bam of ilusche & Wagner, will
be sold on the
9th Day or June, 1S92,
at 2 o'clock p. in., to pay the expenses of keep,
care, and the cost of this notice, and sale of wild
animal. Sale will take place at Busche A Wag
ner's bam on Thirteenth street, Columbus, Neb.
ItaajSp Bxscn&WAasiB, I
" Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior toany preacripUoB
known to me."
H. A. Aacaxa, M. D.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T.
" Our physicians in the children's depart
ment have spokes highly ot their expert-
ence in their outside practice with Castoria.
and although we only have aiuoujj ur
medical supplies what is known as rvguUr
products, yet we are free to confess that tho
merits of Castoria has won us to look with
favor upon it."
UarrzD Hospital aso Dispuaaar,
Allkn C Sura, Ftts.,
Marray Strait, X w Yrk CHjr.
WUhtn tn lnfmr1nMoni rViVAV 'Matf.'
TalAITH and ntthAumf tlmo PTtnd niirhrilnf
tUjdmflatontMw'rnMnmPrMaTfahaVA i1nMtM1 r tnikn tMaaBfllMI
Cabinet IMrtnrt tnintnimnh Tlntviw Amhrntvn
OrDatmemtTDOof Tnnnulf firnnrmomhornf wctww fnmllr 11wlntrtVA.t
MUKihiuii va.a flVIUID UUU lb Will lW I W
In tin circuit court of the UniltsI Stntt-M, forthu
district of Nlntska.
fiili-n A. Davit and Henry A. I'iem, complain
ants, n. Jtreaiinh N. Mitchell et :il defendant,
FOUECLOSUIIK Of 3IOHT(MOK.
l'liltlic notice ih hereby Kiveii that in purau
nnceand by virtue of :i decree entered in tlm
nlxive cniitfoii the7tti day of July, Is'.'l, I, t. II.
Mercer, Special Master in Chancery in waid
court, will, on the 7th day of July. lairHt the
hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon of wild day, at
the front door of the county court liouee in tho
city of Colttmhn;), 1'latte county, t.tnt and dis
trict of Nebraska, oell at auction the following
dencrib-d iroerty. to wit:
The east half ( of Hection one (1); alfo, tho
east half tit) of the oouthuetft iniarler (U) and
the eat half (,) of the eact ludf Hi) of the
northwest quarter (U) of said section on 11),
nil in township seventeen (17) north of mn
two CJ) west ot f.th 1. M. in 1'latte county, Ne
braska. , D. II. MEKCElt.
Special Master in Chancery.
V. II. Atwood,
Solicitor for Complainant. ljunetk
W have just opened n new mill on 31 streut,
opposite Schroeders' HourinK mill and are prei
iwired to do LU KINDS OF V00l WOUK.
STEEL AND IRON ROOFING
3T-A1I orders promptly attended to. Calf on
Offer aU kinds of
Field Seeds at VERY
Call and see them.
2 .Mar 2 mo.
Plymouth : Rock
SINGLE-COMB, WHITE LEGHORN,
Oloth thoroughbred,) eggs, for hatching, for
sale, at 1..'i0 for one setting of 1.1 egg-.
SSfOrdera from a distance promptly filled.
Dr. CLARK'S INSTITUTE
? - CO
St issswsaaassssssssssssssm . ut
I ' V- IhlBlBSSSSSSSSSSSSSBK O
to a Bw . o
Hi if' I a
FOU THE TKEATMBNT OF THK
Drink Habit !
Also Tobacco, Morphine and
other Narcotic Habits.
CffPrivate treatment given if desired.
' . 4
it. ,i ,f... . i
Powered by Open ONI