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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1892)
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WKDNISDAY.KOVEMBEU 2, 1692.
' Republican National Ticket.
. of Indiana.
'For Vice President,
of Now York.
For Congressman Third District,
GEORGE D. HIEIKLEJOHN,
of Nance County.
For Lientenant Governor,
For Secretary of State.
JOHN C. ALLEN,
Of Red Willow.
. For Auditor,
J. S. BARTLEY,
For Attorney General,
GEORGE H. HASTINGS,
For Cora'r Public Land and Buildings,
A. R. HUMPHREY,
For Sup't of Public Instruction,
A. X. GOUDY,
For State Senator, district comprising
Colfax and Platte counties,
For Representative, district comprising
1 Nance and Platte counties,
For County Attorney,
F. M. COOKDvGHAM.
HENRY T. SPOERRY.
A kecent cartoon represents Candi
date Cleveland as naying to an old,
wounded soldier: "I believo in liberal
pensions. Won't you vote for me?'
The reply comes, quick and emphatic:
"Not much! I shall never givo you the
chance to kick mo again!"
Totaii number of electors, 444, neces
sary to a choice, 223. A very conserva
tive estimate gives the republicans 225,
.oven not counting New York. Connecti
cut, Now Jersey and West Virginia, as
well as Nevada, which last is now con
ceded (3 votes) to the third party. Re
publicans feel sure of Connecticut and
are confident of carrying New York.
A vote for Harrison electors will help
place a man in tho presidential chair
who haB approved himself to iho conn
try by his great ability, undoubted
integrity of purpose, and fearless and
patriotic administration of our affairs
with foreign nations. Wo have had a
clean, honest, patriotic administration,
and Jilr. Harrison deserves re-election.
Is 1861, the republican party came
into control of both houses of congress,
and early in '62 it passed tho homestead
act, under the provisions of which more
than a million of homes have been es
tablish. To western people there is
no need of enlarging on this policy to
show its benefits and this is but one of
the many good things provided bv the
grand old party.
It is the intention ot democratic poli
ticians to vote for alliance electors in
Nebraska, and thus help what they may
to make Nebraska "doubtful' d'uring
the remaining days of the canvass, and
thus place it, it possible, in the states
for Weaver. The solid south all tho
while is remaining solid, the alliance
not being able to produce tho ghost of a
shadow of a ray of hope to find an en
trance for a wedgo in the rock of their
deep-seated prejudice against progress.
They would conquer by tho ballot and
bjr political sleight-of-hand what they
failed to get by tho bayonet, and the
good people of tho country who wish it
to continue to prosper and grow in
greatness, should emphasize their dis
approval by voting for Harrison and
If a vote for Weaver would elect
Cleveland, it ought not be given. Mrs.
This looks as though it was specially
directed to those independents of Ne
braska who are not at all favorable to
Cleveland. Mrs. Lease's experience in
Georgia was not calculated to mako her
very friendly towards tho party, whose
candidate Cleveland is. It does not
now seem possible for Weaver to carry
any southern state whatever. If tho
democracy can aid tho independents
and help them carry northern states
enough to throw the election cf presi
dent into the house, Cleveland will bo
elected of course. Tho word will doubt
less be passed along the lino to tho
democrats in Nebraska "Voto for the
independent electors, but stick to your
own ticket as to tho remainder.'
Fbom some source we are in receipt of
a circular letter issued in tho interest of
the democratic party of the state, and
purporting to come from J. Sterling
Morton, candidate for governor, dated
Arbor Lodge, Nebraska City, Oct. 2oth.
The first paragraph Gets forth that he
has resided "on this farm, in this home.'
continuously since 1855, and he makes
bold to appeal to the recipient of the
letter, as a brother in home-building,
etc Succeeding paragraphs refer to tho
republican party, tho main burden of
which is: "I ask you to voto for the
democratic ticket." Circulars, in Eng
lish and German, accompany the letter.
with extracts from newspapers, com
mendatory ot J. Sterling, in which he is
called "the most distinguished man of
the west," "a free-trader of the strong
est kind," etc From beginning to end,
the letter is a very insinuating one. We
think that in soma respects it is a pretty
good electioneering scheme. There are
men who would feel flattered by the re
ception of such a lotter. so personal! so
confiding! so tender! but we would
suggest that you be not influenced by it
until after you have received a personal
appeal from Mr. Cronnso and Mr. Van
Wyck. By tho way, why not wait until
all the candidates have had an opportu
nity to send out pronunciamentos?
A KTJMPUS AT DENVER.
W. C T. U. DELEGATES QUAR
REL OVER PAYING TOLLS.
Sent "Collect" by Absentees Big Au
diences at the Denver Convention
Bleinorlal Service Saturday Afternoon
Dexvek, Colo., Oct 31. So great
was the attendance at the W. C. T. U.
convention this morning that it
was again necessary to hold an over
flow meeting at Unity church. At
Trinity church where 5,000 were in at-
tendance, the regular program was
rendered. At the second meeting in
teresting addresses were delivered,
which were of a nature to
impress the large audience
with the importance of the
temperance work and the great strides
already taken by the laborers in that
direction. This morning the un
pleasant experience of yesterday,
when the visiting delegates found
themselves unable either to enter the
building or to obtain seats when once
in, were avoided by providing a sepa
rate entrance for those who had cre
dentials and by keeping a sufficient
number of seats reserved for their use.
Miss Frances Willard called the con
vention to order shortly after 9 o'clock.
The devotional exercises were opened
by Mrs. Elizabeth Grier Hibben of Illi
nois. Routine business was quickly
cleared away and the program was
about to be launched when a question
arose as to who should pay the tolls
upon a hundred or more telegrams
which have been sent "collect" by va
rious delegates unable to attend. Some
how or other, no one knows exactly
how, the whole convention became in
volved in a noisy wrangle. Some
said that it was a wicked shame for
these telegrams to be paid for from
the national funds; others said that
it was ungrateful to do otherwise
in consideration of the kindly
spirit expressed by each message. The
latter was finally agreeably settled
and the morning topic, "The Relation
of Organization to the Extension of
the Temperance Cause and the Prog
ress Made," was taken up.
Mrs. Sophia F. Grubb opened with
an able address. Other subjects dis
cussed were foreign work, young wom
en's work and juvenile work. This
afternoon was occupied by a memorial
service for John Greenlcaf Whittier.
The gold cure will be discussed next
RESCUED WITH DIFFICULTY.
Crew of l!ie Scow MUIiicott Drought
Ashore Near Manistee by Life-Savors.
Maxistee, Mich., Oct. 31. The ves
sel at anchor south of here proved to
be the scow Mishicott, light from Mil
waukee to Onekama. The life-saving
crew started from here about 6 o'clock
in a terrible c storm, but their wagon
broke down and they were obliged to
leave their boat and carry their
lines the rest of the way.Thej' reached
the place where the vessel is about 10
o'clock last night. She was at anchor
quite near the beach and expecting to
drag ashore. The crew threw over
board from the vessel a line attached
to a float which the life-saving crew
were enabled to get by wading their
depth out in the breakers. After the
line was made fast, the captain tried
to come ashore hand over hand on
the line. The captain of the life-saving
crew waded out into the water as
far as possible. When the captain of
the vessel was about half wajT in, he
lost his hold on the line and dropped
into the lake, but the captain of the
life-saving crew was near enough to
rescue him. This morning the life
savers got the vessel's yawl that came
ashore and took off the balance of the
crew. If the storm does not continue
too long, the vessel will probably be
got off. There is a large amount of
fresh grain coining ashore to-day.
London, Oct. 31. By the death of
Harry Vane Milbank, who was the
eldest son of Sir
the baronetcy falls
to Powlett Mil
bank, Sir Freder
ick's second son.
does not resemble
his dead brother in
any wav- He has
rowLKTT milraxk. agreed to contest
the Parliamentary district of Radnor
in the Conservative interest in the
next election, while Harry had no lik
ing for any occupation that would take
him for a single moment from what he
called the pleasures of life.
Powlett Milbank was born in 1852,
four years after the birth of Mary Mil
bank. In 1875 he married Edith,
daughter of Sir Richard Green Price,
and has i"mir children one son and
ILLINOIS Y. M. C A.
Closing Sessions of the State
tiou at Bloomlngton.
Bloomist.tox, 111., Oct. 31 . Dele
gates to the Y. M. C. A. State conven
tion this forenoon listened to an ad
dress on "Spiritual Forces in the
Association and How Best to Use
Them," by H. F. Williams,
editor of the Young Men's Era
of Chicago. Then followed
prayer service and brief reports of sec
tion meetings. The Rev. Alexander
Patterson of Chicago gave a talk on
bible study this afternoon, but most of
the afternoon is being spent in visit
ing points of interest about the city.
To-night closes the business sessions,
but there will be large meetings in all
the churches to-morrow.
GALE ON LAKE ERIE.
Three Steam Barges Hard Aground la
Cleveland, Oct 31 . The most
severe gale that has ever been known
on Lake Erie at this season of the year
blew all last night, and the result is
that thalf a dozen vessels arc now
aground in the Cleveland harbor and
along the shores near this city. Among
the damaged vessels are the large
steam barges, Pontiac, Maruba and W.
V. Ketcham. which are all hard
aground near the mouth of the Cuya
hoga river. The Maruba is leaking
badly, but her crew have refused to
be taken ashore. Thus far no lives are
reported to have been lost.
Nor. iUaliled by the Fire.
Milwaukee, Oct. 31. The Chicago
& Northwestern Railway company to
day notified all shippers that they
would continue to handle promptly
freight of all kinds to and from Mil
waukee. marge Blown Ashore.
Cleveland, OcL 31. The barge Sa
mania of Alpena, which left last night
light and in tow, was blown on the
beach this morning near the city and
will go to pieces. The vessel is valued
at about Ss.OOO. The crew escaped.
NEWS IN BRIEF. sucif employment it cnowa ar au
times strive to elevate the condition of
A runaway car on the incline plane iteiaborer Capital cn protect itself,
at the Phillips Glass works at Maple- but labor ,s nelpi.a The first and
ton, Pa., killed three persons. highest duty of a government is to
Improved condition of the market protect the weak. To procure employ
maj' avert, the threatened cotton spin- ment for its subjects is one of the best
ners' strike in Lancashire. ! nnaaihla wan of carina for the Door
The terms of the triple alliance treaty
contains no stipulation binding Italy
in regard to her armaments.
St Petersburg council of the Empire
is considering a sencme to limit tne
number of foreigners allowed in Russia.
Chicago and Pittsburg capitalists
will begin at once the erection of a
mammoth paving brick factory at
Sheriff Walsh of Milwaukee is search
ing for a lot of jewelry said to be hid
den in a barn at Wilmette, near Chi
cago. Frank Carmaux was struck by a
locomotive, impaled on a piece of pipe,
and brought that way into the depot
Will Knight, a Grand Rapids, Mich.,
barber, committed suicide while de
spondent. Settlement of the final suit, the re
sult of the Grand Trunk disaster, has
been made at Detrot.
Two thousand American pilgrims
will visit Rome to attend the Pope's
episcopal jubilee celebration.
Wyoming cattle war is not over.
Johnson county men are all armed and
are expecting an attack.
The Pope has granted a dispensation
for the marriage of Princess Marie and
TARIFF PRO AND 00N.
Ask Your Democratic Candidates to
Dislodge These Arcnmeata It Thar
Can Secretary Tracy's Great Work
A Few Nat for the Opposition.
Q- What class is most benefited by
a protective tariff?
A. The workingmen. We cannot
have free trade in this country unless
we level the conditions of Americau
workingmen down to the conditions of
European workingmen. It is said that
the manufacturers and capitalists get
the benefit of protection. We hear
this every day from those who seem to
want free trade. If the workingman
gels 50 cents a day on the other side of
the water and comes here and gets 2
a day, who gets the dollar and a half?
If the. pay over there is 75 cents a day
and the pay here is $2.25 a day, if the
manufacturer is able to give $2.25, be
cause of the protective tariff, who gets
the dollar and a half? Not the manu
facturer aor the capitalist, but the man
Q. How has protection benefited
A. Under a revenue tariff but few
opportunities were offered to labor.
Protection has given steady employ
ment to workingmen and thus it has
raised wages. Under free-trade the
fields of employment opened to the
laborer were both few and contracted.
He had practically to choose between
the ship and the farm. Free-trade
prevented any diversification of in
dustry, and consequently any diversifi
cation of employment. Wages were
low because there was little demand
for labor. It was the saying
of Richard Cobden that when two work
men were running after one master, '
wages were low; but when two masters
were running after one workman,
wages were high. The tariff has
opened up so many fields of industry
in which capital has sought most
eagerly to engage, that the
American workman has been pursued,
not bv two. but bv twenty masters.
The demand for labor has made wuges
high. Again, the tariff has raised the
rate of wages, because it has made
agriculture more profitable. The profits
in farming, I have already shown, con
stituted the minimum of wages that
jould be paid in the manufacturing
industries. Now the tariff prevented
the over-production of agriculture, and
thus iucreased the attractiveness of the
land. The tariff has thus raised the
minimum rate of wages. Wages, how
ever, have risen far above this mini
mum. Laborers have engaged in in
dustries more prolific of wealth than
agriculture. Those industries are the
result of a protective tariff. With the
development of manufactures the gross
product of the nation's industry has, as
I have shown, been increased; and as
wages are paid out of this gross pro
duct they have also increased.
But free-traders contend that a pro
tective tariff can raise wages only
nominally, not really. The greater cost
of living, consequent upon the higher
prices, is, they contend, a complete
offset to the higher rate of wages.
Now, this matter has been settled
mathematically. Col. Wright, in his
"Comparative Wages and Prices, 1SJQ
18S3, Massachusetts and Great Brit
ain," declares that, although wagea in
Massachusetts are 77 per cent, higher
than in Great Britain, the cost of living
is only about 17 per cent higher than
in Great Britain. This proves the fal
lacy of such a charge.
ltnxr Protection Helps Labor.
Q. How do protective duties result
in an increase of wages?
A. The duties when collected con
stitute revenue. The point here is that
the reveuue is equal to the collected
duties. But the duties when collected
result also in an increase of wages and
it in protection. A certain percentage
of our duties results in an increase of
wages, and another certain percentage
of them in protection.
The duty on the foreign producer's
cost of goods imported into our market
increase wages here, but does not effect
protection. The duty on the foreign
producer's profit on such goods results
In protection, but not in an increase in
The duty of 41 percent on the cost
(8100) of the goods, increases wages by
541. The duty of 41 per cent on the
profit ($8), equal 83.28, effects pro
tection. The sum of the two, S41 plus
53.26, equal S44.28, which is the duty.
If the profits were 7 per cent and the
duty 3G per cent, wages would be in
creased by 36 per cent (of 8100) equal
S3G, and protection secured by 38 per
cent (of 87) equal 82.52. The sum of
the two is $38.52, which is the duty
collected. Thus, S36 plus S2.52 equals
It is plain that the increase in wages
is independent of profit, while protec
tion is wholly dependent on profit. If
there were no profit there would still
be high wages if production continued,
but there would be no protection.
But here two extremes meet, for if
producers' profits were very large, our
average rate of duty would not neces
sarily check importations in the least
Free traders will please notice the
point I have thus tplaioed
GoreraBient Situate Preteot lis Labor.
Q. Is is the duty at government
to give employment (e it clllzrn?
A. It is not primarily tee duty of a
government to employ Ita subjects, but
it is its solemn duty create and se
cure every possible opportunity for
and the weak. If a protective tariff
affords employment to labor at living
I wages, It Is the duty of the govern
ment to enact aaeh a law.
The elevation and development of all
the people should be the highest aim
of the nation. The elevation is never
complete until every man is ooousied
In the "labor of love" the labor of his
free, intelligent and thoughtful choice
the labor which induces greatest ef
fort without fatigue and produces the
largest and most beneficial results. In
all this the real en joyment is the labor.
The resulting product, while indispen
sable and natural, is not of itself the
source of delight, except as the climax
of effort. The enjoyment is in the do
ing, in the making, in the work.
OUR TARIFF PICTURES.
The leading mowing machine manu
facturers of the United States an
nounced a year or two ago that they
did not make discounts for export on
their mowing machines for Canadian
! markets, and yet Canada bought
mowing machines from this country in
one year, and only 50
from Great Britain, although she lays
the same tariff on the products of both
countries. Protected America makes
cheaper and better machines for the
farmer than free trade England.
Many people in the South are op
posed to the duty on cotton bagging
because Southern planters grow cot
ton, and think they are oppressed. Yet
under the policy of protection, two
pounds bagging fell from 13.5 cents a
pound in 1813 to
a pound in 1S91. Will some Southern
editor explain to us why a duty that
! works in that way isn't a good thine
for the Southern cotton planter to
keep on the statute books? lie doesn't
pay the duty; the duty pays him.
We had no tin-plate industry when
the McEinley bill became a law on Oct.
1, 181)0. In the preceding twenty
years we had sent 8307,000,000
across the ocean to buy tin plate. Tlie
tin-plate mills already built or pro
jected under the new tariff have a
capacity of 243,000,000 pouuds a year,
which, at the present average import
value, means about 37,000,000 annually,
or in twenty years S140.000.000
which will stay in this country and
pay American wages, develop American
mines and turn the wheels of Ameri
"THE BILLION CONQRESS."
It Will Not Servo the Democrats" as a
Campaign Cry This Tear.
The Democratic majority in the
House of Representatives is going to
beat the record in the way of expend
itures of what has been called "the
Gaining power on a platform of pre
tended economy and opposition to the
McKinley act. the beneficent effects of
which in creating new industries and
strengthening old ones could not then
be foreseen by the average voter, tho
Democratic members are "looting" the
Treasury with a vigor that is without
precedent in our history.
This is. not what is called "a partisan
Republican charge." On the contrary,
it is the scathing indictment of leading
Democratic organs like the Xew York
Sun. That journal, in its Washington
dispatches of May 14, said: "A careful
comparison of the appropriations so far
made at the present session and of the
estimates given as a basis for the bills
yet to be completed, with the appro
priations and estimates of the first ses
sion of the billion Congress, forces the
conclusion that this session's aggregate
will far exceed the aggregate of the
first session of the billion Congress."
According to the New York World, the
excess of appropriations by the first
session ot Mr. Crisp's Congress will be
860,000,000 larger than the appropria
tions of the first session of the Fifty
first Congress, over which Mr. Reed
presided. It is a carnival of corrupt
Never before was the Treasury
plundered as it is being plundered
What mockery it is to talk about the
repeal of customs duties under such
circumstances! If the tariff is lowered
it will be necessary to call for a new
loan of two or three hundred million
dollars or to impose additional internal
taxes. This is the most extravagant
Congress that ever assembled in the
DEMOCRACY IS WANTED.
Bnt Not In This Country Says Consal
Many of the leading papers of Eng
land are earnest in their support of
Grover Cleveland for the Presidency of
the United States. This is the testi
mony of Mr. John Jarrett, our Consul
to Birmingham, who, having resigned
his office, has just arrived here. "The
papers in Enirland," says Mr. Jarrett,
"openly advocate the Democratic party.
The Cobden club is doing all it can to
proselyte in this country, and its mem
bers do not try to conceal the fact.
Material aid will no doubt be given
the Democrats in the coming cam
paign." This is quite natural. If the Demo
cratic party can succeed in obtaining
power it will be an enormous gain for
England. The tariff will be reduced
and British manufacturers will be able
to regain the practical control of our
market, of which they have been de
prived by the McEinley act Theii
drooping industriea will be revived at
our expense, and the more ambition
of them will be enabled to accumulate
enormous fortunes with which to par
chase seats in the House of Lords.
THE MELROSE MYSTERY.
The Chicago Detectives Doallr Engaged
in Unraveling It.
Chicago, Oct 31. Detective Ser
geants Fly an and Regan, who are at
work on the Melrose murder case,
came into the city on an early train
this morning' to' hold a conference with
Lient. Haas at the central station.
They made a report of wliat they
had learned during- their night's stay
in the suburb, laid lief ore the lieuten
ant the plan upon which they propose
to work and returned to the scene of
the crime to renew their investigation.
Information was furnished the de
tectives late last night that may
prove valuable. There are those
in Melrose who think that Mr. Run
neth was murdered by the stranger 1
with whom he was satn the day of tha
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is v. harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty yrars us by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
fevcrishncss. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and Wiad Colic Castoria relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates tho stomach
and bowels, giving, healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
" Ocstrla is an excellent medictao te- MI
'tv... . Lit rs have repeateUljr told mo of its
Gvni t-Teci upon their children."
Dk. U. C. Osoood,
" Custoria ia the bet remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope tho day i3 cot
far distant when mothers will coasiJer the real
interest of their children, and use Castoria in
stead of the various quack nostrums which are
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
agents down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
Da. J. F. Ctxcbxloe,
Ike Centaur Company, TT
murder. Others are inclined to cast
suspicion upon a man who has lived in
the town less than a year. Nothing is
known of the latter except that he is
a young German. His name is in the
possession of the dctectives.but thej' arc i
experiencing considerable difficulty in j
ascertaining those minor details of his
li ?cf rifv fliof will Vi nopdccorr Vwfni-rf ,
definite conclusions can be formed.
Mr. Boldenschatz, son-in-law of the
dead man, claims to have heard sug-
gestions that form a good basis of sus-
picion. The detectives hope to have
more tangible clues in their possession
before the Sundav passes. Thev will
have an analysis made of the gin found
in the bottle near where the dead man
was discovered. It is suspected that
it contained drugs.
SCORES ITS AUTHOR.
An Interview with Sat oil 1 Regarding
the Anonymous Soltool Pamphlet.
St. Paul, Minn., Oct 31. The tele
gram from Aew York on the school
question and the decision of the pro
paganda was shown to Mgr. Satolh
the papal delegate.
After reading it he said. "The day '
before I left Rome one of the cardinals
handed me the pamphlet entitled. 'The
School Question of Catholics and the
Decision of the Propaganda,' treating
of the Catholic school question in the
United States and the decision rendered
by the Holy See in favor of Mgr.
Ireland. The Pamphlet is ignoble
because anonymous; it is vile because
it uses the arms of abuse and calumny
against a venerable prelate of the
American church. It is furthermore
reprehensible beyond expression be
cause it employs language unworthy
of an ecclesiastic or even a civilian,
and it shows no regard cither for his
eminence Cardinal Gibbons or for the
Cardinal prefect of the propaganda,
and none even for the august person
of the holy father."
The Fremont factory has started
up, and will twist 1, 600 acres of hemp
Into binding twine between now and
LEISE OF SCHOOL UHDS !
NOTICE is hereby given that tho leases and
and contiacts on thd following described
school lands have been canceled by the Board of
Edacationni Lands r.nd Funds, and if not rein
stated by the payment of delimiaent interest or
leaw rental due, said lands will be offered for
lease by tho county treasurer of Plat to county at
10 o'clock a. m., on tho 3d day of December.
Nt and NWJi SWJi and lot 4
O iY 9 v
Lot 0 and 7 in S1J
WH NEM and SEJi NE'i
Dated at Lincoln, Nebraska, Oct. 3. 1692.
A. It. HUMPHREY,
SSoctl Com'r Public Lands and Buildings.
True k Co. Inttrnetad
and tuned m. I workid itMdily and made raont j fatter
than I expected to. I became able to bay an Island and Lulld
a email iommer Hotel, in con tenrceeaat tnei. j win go
to work again at tbe bstlneti in which I made my money.
Trae fc Co.t Shall we Initrnct and atart yon. reader?
If we do. and if yon work industriously, yon will in dne
time be able tobnyan island and bnild a hotel, if yon wish
to. Moaey can La earned at onr lew line of work, rap
idly and honorably, by those of either sex. yonnt; or old.
and In their own localities, whererer they lire. Any one
can do the work. Easy to learn. We famish ereiTtbing. No
risk Yon can des-ota roar epare moment., or all yonr time
to the work. This entirely new lead Mings wonderful sne
ee to every worker. Beginners are eamlngfromSSS Co
&SO per week and upwards, and more after a little expe
rience. We can furnish yon the employment we teach yon
FKKE. This is an age of tnsrrelnas things, and here Is
another great, nsefnl. wealth-giTingwonder. Great galas
will reward every indnstrions worker. Wherever yon are.
and whatever yon are doing, yon want tn know abont this
vonderfnl work at once.
yon. Mo apace tn explain here, bnt If von wi
we will make all plain to yon FRKK. Ad
TUV7dt CO., Box 409. Aigns
ueiay means much money lost to
I will write to or
C. E. Harnnaton & Co.,
HARD AND SOFT
C Q A JL.
THE VERY BEST & MARKET.
Near B. & M. Depot.
" Castoria Is so well adapted to children that
I recommend ttaasuperiortoanypreecriptlOB
known to mo."
II. A. AacatB, M. D.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T.
" Our physicians in the children's depart
ment have spoken highly of their experi
ence in their outside practice with Castoria,
and although we only have among our
medical supplies what is known as regular
products, yet wo arc free to confess that the
merits of Ca&oria has won us to look with
favor upon it."
United IXosprrai. and Dispexsabt,
Alijex C Smth. Pres.,
Murray Street, New York City.
! Are now moving their old building to
! temporary quarters in the street west
of Boettciiers and will begin at once
tho erection tif. their now building,
21x100 ft., two stories high and of brick,
on th0 pito of the old one. Until the
Is finished, thoy will be delighted to
welcome all comers, vrho wish to pro
vide themselves with
They have always acted upon tho prin
ciple that the htst business is that when
the customer gladly comes again to
buy. The kind of
That this firm sell are MADE FOR
COMFORT AND FOR WEAR, and
ARE NOT EXCELLED ANYWHERE.
Fair dealing every time is the remark
of even the boys who deal with
IT 18 A DUTY yas awt yeanelf ui fi
7 i bo Bseac tbibo .or year moaey.
wwtn la yaar last wear by vairhmalaa;
aw caeca, wpica represeai km
anees sake aa the)
W. L DOUCLAS
S3 SHOE -svasJ.OJa
TK BEST 8HOE MTHEWiauintTlCmafr.
sold at the price.
Equal coctom made shoes ocetlag
noma to as.
3 Hand-eewed, flnecatf shoe. The
stvllan. eaav and durable ahoea ever aolil
equal fine Imported aaoea ooatiag
from 5 to ar
sSQ SO Felice Shoe, worn by farmers and all
ifOs others who want a good heavy calf, three
soled, extension edge shoe, easy to walk la, aad will
keep the feet dry and warm.
artae.uaii, n,w aaa wa,wm went-
rawa'a Kboea will srlvst mnra wmt for thss
moaey thaa any other make. They are made for ser.
rice. The tncreastng- aalea issowtaat wwJCuafBM
BOYS' Si5! are &
I nd Teatae 91.75 Se.eel
The most aeirioeable shoes told at
Ml aces are made of the lest DonxoU or One Cab , aa
Ne. The a) shoe eqnaUcastom made shoes ooettag
fromSLDOtoaexo. Ladles who wish to ecoaoiUeh
their footwear are finding this out.
Caatlaa. W.UDotigTaa'Bame aad the artea tj
ftamped oa the bottom of each shoe: look for at
ctttnte other makes for them. Bachsnbstltatltmsara
frandaleat aad subject to prosecution by law for ob
talalac moaey aader false pretences.
W. JL. DOUGLAS, Brecktea, fifass. Sold try
Win, SHILZ, Olive St., Golunbus.
VTvO too c 1
VW U k V-Waal
sum mumm m mini mil mil w
OPENED SEPT. 28.
BOOTS AID SHOES,
Hats and Caps,
- Furnishing -
- AND ALL KINDS OF
THEIR PLACE OF
This Establishment is now
READY FOR BUSINESS
And with full confidence of being able to suit
every purchaser, a very cordial invitation is ex
tended to the public to give us a call
1 OPENED SEPT. 28.
Board, Room. Rent and Tuition for Term ofTvn Week 29. &
Tnltinn alone, per Term 8.00
Board. JH.T week 1.03
Total fcxiwnfcs for On- V.-ar 120.00
A large and enperier Pciltr of experienced Teaehcn and Trofetort.
tadcuU Buy Knur at air Uaa aad aad clastea lalud to tkair aeada aad advaaaas
Fall Term Opens Sept. 6, 1802.
Socond Fall Tarm Opens Nov. 15
Winter Term Opens Jan. 24-, l -93
Spring Term Opens April IO. 1893.
, THE PLATTE I N8TITUTK baa beta eatabllabed for the purpose of placing a Itbwml
education within the reach of ALL.
It will cost you leas t j to stay at home.
An opportunity will be afforded a number of tndent? to pay all or a part of their expeoaes by
Send in yonr application at once.
This school is under the Jurif diction of Rt. Rev. Aniou R. GraTta, BUbop of the Dhtceaa of
the Platte. r
, REFERENCES: Bi.bop Anson R. Graves, Kearney. Neb. W. C. Tlllsou, Casalsr KtSfsrr
National Bank. L. N. Mowry, See'y Midway Laad Co.
Write for particulars and Information to
CLARENCE A. MURCH, Sup't.,
Butht is priceless and ita proper preservation
19 a matter for tho most earnest consideration of
etery person of ordinary common sense. Re
member that a lease decentered ono centimeter
lino ono nunnream part or an inch) produces as
many pnsm dioptres as it possesses ienticnlar
dioptre of refraction. Don't wear poorly made
spectacle when yon can Ret reliable onea at the
tx-ime price. Tudor's adamantine lenses are
aronnd from the clearest crystal obtainable,
building n: the nerve power, easing and render,
mc natnral the accommodation. They are with
out doubt best adapted for optical purposes and
are recommended by all tho most eminent of th
medical fraternity, including Dr. Brainyea, ex
Bovcrnor of Zacatera., Mex.. Dr. Marfan, ex
governor of Ajnas Calientea. Edward Jennings.
31. D., vice president modical association of
rnncda. For cile only by A. Heintz, Preacrip-
tints llninmet aTrtl n L .. . w
4u --wii uv.ujuuus, Zbeep
MWSBM S Pf
,2v&I$F?l21 Handbook write to
Oldest bareaa for secaring patents In Amerlea.
Every Patent taken oat by aa is hrontht beftxe
the pahUc by a notice given free of Chan h the
fa en tif ic mttitm
Largest circulation of any sdentlflc paser la tea
wona. spienaiaiy lunstratea. n
man, should be
veart sue ix montha.
roaiisBna, SBl Broadway. New York.
A new and CnrnDlete Trer.tment. courfistinjf of
Suppositories, Ointment in (.HponU-f-. nlatt in i
Box and Pil!-,;ars'tiv C:n for ll-tersal. In-'
ternal Blind or Bl;ding ltchin?. Chronic. K- J
cent or Hrt-ciitary Piles, acd manyothordisr-asee j
and female eJoiei-ivH. it i always r tvjt ben
efit to ti.e K-rrnl h-njth. Th firet diorry of
a oifdictl vip rendering an operation with the
knii nniii-.Mwy heivalter. fhis Remedy hnc
nver b-en known to fail. $1 pr box, 0 for $5;
sent byron?!. Why suffer f Mm this terrible die
ea.e when a vrrtten guarantee is positively given
with 6 boxa. to ivfnnd th" mon-y if not cured.
Send stamp for free Sample. Guarantee issued
by A. IIKINTZ, sole agent, Columbus, Neb.
I OPENED SEPT. 28. I
new dealers in
BUSINESS IS THE
OPENED SEPT. 28.
A Home School for Both Sexes.
Best and Cheapest School in the West.
New Buildings Throughout.
Steam Heat in All.
Two Large Dormitories.
Preparaterr, Normal. Collegiate, Rnslaess, Short
kaad aad Typewritisg, Masic, Art.
Plymouth : Rock
SINGLE-COMB, WHITE LEGHORN,
(Both thoronghbred.) eggs, for batclrintf, for
sale, at 1.S0 for one setting of 15 egga.
S3r0rders from a distance promptly f Ued.
FOR THE cum or
T1liBannnifTT tbjsi ssleaassai ssssisiMltisaes
WE MY I
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BVsaaa ee saw sal, save trial
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