The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, September 13, 1893, Image 1

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-t ,-
- - " -
Columbus - State - Bank J
024st Buk la tfca 8Ut4
Pays Inters! on Time Deposits
Sales loans 01 Real Estate
Osaka, Ckic&go, Kew Trk ami a
Faraiga Camatria
Amd Sal lu Cwtww 4n fear Naad Hal
t B.K. HENRY, VioPret.
Authorized Capital of - $500,000
Paid in Capital, - 90,000
C. II. SIIELDOX. I'ns't.
M. P.
It. OEHI-KICH. Vice Prcs.
CLARK r.KAY. Cashier.
51. M. W'lXPWiW, II. P. II. OEnMUCH,
11 fcltELl'OS. W. A. MCA LL1STEH,
JoA6 Welch,
F C. Grav, J Henry WonDEMAS, j
1.AKK (?.SAV, GEO. V. CAf.LEY. i
Bank of deposit: Interest allowed on time
dcpofeltf-: buy and sell exchange on United
States and Kurope, and buy and sell avail
aide securities. We shall be pleased to re
ceive your business. We solicit your pat
ronage. A.. DTJSSELL,
lni all Kinds of Pumps.
EUveath Street, on door weft of
Hag el & Co'a.
Planing Mill.
W tare luit osenpd a sawmill m M ,t.i
ppaslta Bcurqeoer' flooring mill and are rr
pirad to da ALL KINDS OF WOOD WOl'.Ii
""Oj iUWUIUlllgJ
Store Fronts, Counters.
Stairs, Stair Hailing,
.Diiusiersj ocron sawin
Turning, Planiu
VAIlrdan ropOr attended to.
Colombn. Nebraska.
Caveats tad Trade Marks obtained, and ll Put.
nt buBinaMcondneted for SIODERATK KEKS.
OFKCE. Wabare&oeob-acen2iee,all bnainoee I telecranhed earlier in the ,inv ,n ..
direct, hence we can transact patent boBines-n in i lclePraPna earner m tne 033. and ar-
lea time and at LESS COST than thrum romnto
from Waahinxton.
Band model, drawing, or photo, with descrip
tion. We advise if patentable or not, free of
chart. Our fee not due till patent is sheared.
A book, "How to-Obtain Patents," with refer
acoes to actual djsnts in roar state, county or
tows, ssmt free. Address
Patent'Offioe, Washington, D. d
The Journal for Job Work
Tlurt county independents haV n&tii
inatcd a full ticket.
Cass county ha VrOspccts for an im
mense yield of. corn.
Democrats and populists of Gage
county will not fuse.
The late fire at Auburn
property valued at 7,000.
wiped out j
The republicans of York wi'l fiolu
their county convention Se'pl. 30.
There was a outpouring of peo
ple in l.inccn ml Omaha on Lahordny.
Iteatricciind (inge county have sent
a big delegation so the Cherokee strip.
Notwithstanding hard times there is J
plenty of building going on m Bcifc Write.
A Ilea trice man is negotiating for the
purchase of the
h?c!iio light plant at
The h)vn of Harrison, Sioux county,
? taking step- to become an incorpor
ated village.
K. Gilliland. an aged resident of
Pawnee Citt, fell down a cellar way
and broki' his arm.
An attempt is being made to incor
porate the town of Harrises IHc capital
of Siouv county
1 teat ice, prCjxi-c- going extensively
into street p.n ing in order to give work
to the unemployed.
ells circus followers fleeced a nu:n-
l'Cr of people in Pawnee couuty out of
Various sums of money.
Itcatrice UirViian scientists are so
plentiful thai they have rented & church
in which to hold their services.
Tire brolco out in the company"
blacksmith shop at Port Miobrara.
wliieh did :5" worth f ilamage.
Tlie Hurllwrt it Leftwiteh circus is
week, and Kushvillc won the hose
team race.
Kleven children with their families
attended the silver wedding anniversa
ry of Hon. and Mrs. A. Zimmerer al
Nebraska City.
I The twenty-third anmmt Meeting 'of
the Loup and IJ!kln Unptist assoia
I tion will be lieltt in Norfolk on Sept. -'S,
; '.'!, .in and Oci. 1.
1 Tlie Sons of Veterans of Papillion
1 will give a grand ball during the county
fair for the purpose, of raising money
to buy paraphernalia,
i Mrs. llo-anna I'.radt, one of the early
, pioneers of Gage countv, died last
J week of ailments incidental to old age.
She was in her 01 h year.
(.eorge Wtiltiek. a boy of 12 years,
who works in Swift's packing house at
South Omaha, had his hand caught in
the machinery and crushed to the wrist.
Sheep raisers of Sioux county who
shipped their wool in the spring are
still waiting for return, the commis
sion men being unable to sell at any
M. E. O'Brien, sunerintendent of the
tish hatcheries at South Rend.
.. ... . . ,,. ,
expects to have the finest fish exhibit !
, at the state fair that has ever yet been j
, Tho fifth convention of the Christian
, Edeavor societies of Cass county was
held at Avoca and there was a large at
tendance from all the towns in the
The ltoston store at
I was closed the other day
but will likely be opened
Ccdai Uapids
by creditors,
again as the
sv-.rfrs arc greullv
in excess of the Im-
f oililies.
v nue younir Hansom
I.iehtv was
plowing near tails t lty some unknown
hunter discharged a shotgun and landed
the shot in the
boy's back. His inju-
ries are severe.
The democrats of Hitchcock county
have had no organization for four
years, but now they propose to get into
shape and a mass convention has been
called to arrange for consolidating the
Says the Lyons Miroor: II. L. Twi
ford of the reservation brought to town
on Saturday a sample of winter wheat
v.. ...., ..,, ,...o..,y, Muicn nwcncu at i
if inc - i : ...i. :..i. r i i . x .
tne rate of
sixtv-cicht nounds to thi
A bad boy at Albion went along the
street in the darkness of night and cut
all the awning ropes within his reach,
i and the authorities are now trvinir to
! locate tlie miscreant and bring'him to t
.loseph Vankirk, one of the promi-
nent farmers on Davis Creek, who was
hunting while on his way home from
North Loup, was accidentally shot and ;
instantly killed while putting his gun ,
in his vehicle.
A thief stole a horse belonging to
Ernest Smith southeast of I'rcmont and
brought it to town and offered if for
sale to several parties. The hosrc broke
loose and returned to his master, but
the thief was caught. i
At the reunion at Urand Island the I
various camps of the sons of veterans
entered a competition prize drill which
resulted as follows: First prize. Man
dcrson camp. Central City; second Corp
Kiel camp. Lincoln; third. Gibbon
camp, Gibbon.
The state of Nebraska gives free ed
ucation to all desiring to become teach
ers. The only State Normal School of
fers two courses of instruction, each
ending in a state certificate. For cir
culars address I'res. A. W. Norton,
Teru, Nebraska.
Ransom Lichty, son of Samuel Lichtv,
was plowing in his father's field in Rich
ardson county when some hunter whose
name is at present unknown discharged
a shotgun and the boy was hit in the
back. His injuries are severe, but mav
not prove fatal.
I Coad's Percheron horses were more
successful in Chicago than at first re
1 ported. The ten horses that he exhib
ited took nine money prize, one diplo
I ma and two high compliments. Thev
I will be shipped from Chicago to Lin
1 coin to add interest to the Nebraska
state fair.
' C. C. Cannon of Schuyler was very
seriously hurt by being thrown from
his buggy while at the K. & M. depot.
' His horse was frightened by an incom
ing train and dashed into the platform
and overturned the buggy. The horse
was not hurt, but the buggy was badly
damaged and Mr. Cannon lies at hfs
I home suffering from several broken
ribs and severe bruises.
I The Minden bnnd returned from tlie
reunion last week winners of the first
prize in the band contest. The infor-
mntinn thnt Ihnr if ,-;..... u.i l
luujjcmcui.-i cic juauc 10 give ine dovs
I a welcome in keeping with the lionors
I they had won. The ladies gathered
flowers and made tnem into handsome
boquets and were on hand when the
train arrived to present them. Attor
ney Hague in a few happy remarks
welcomed the band home and expressed
for the citizens the pleasure all felt
over their success. They were given a
grand supper.
The residence of Ranker Chambers of
Herman was burglarized the other day
during the absence of the family and
jewelry of considerable value was stolen
among which was Mrs. Chambers' gold
utcu, "".ceieu pa.roi vaiua Die cuff
tt?LSand,th-?,?0(L:,e;velr The I
. -w. .. wuy . ,
pro K,r ii. Jo go into winter quarter tt , observing eves of hundreds of farmers
.Noi folk. It will .put the mad In Octo- rm other . who anj cominff in
' )Q' .. , , , , . I daily in search or purchasable lands,
t'lie tiioiisa'nl people attended the
Hav Siiriji-S iiremeu's toiirnnmeiit. Inst Vyc Priggs. the SvnictlsC horse-
llurgjars br.ofce into . r&loo'n and drug1
store at Ifar.y and made a rich haul.
In h'd kiioon they took about S2CO in
money and goods, including several jugs
of whisky, cigars, clothes and about $40
worth of lottery tickets. At the drug
store they secured some money and a
quantity of perfumery amounting in all
to about $L'o.
Ij. k Hirtcamson, the old Saunders
'xYhtv farmer who figured in a shoot
ing atFuir at Lincoln a j-ear or more
ago, in which a widow was involved,
last week sued his son Joe at Wahoo
for land deeded to him while the fath
er's mind was unbalanced. The old
man secured a 4"dgrteiil for SS30 and
recovered tht PVnd.
1 ne recorded mortgage indebtedness
for Thayer county for tlie month of Au-
CUSt is as fnllmvs- Knrm mnrtcMCpi;
filed. S2!.()78: farm innrtrrarps released.
51 .,(i!'(5: hling otcr releasing, S13.!s-.':
eit3" mortgages filed, S4,;.tS; city Ulort
gages released, S.,J7S; increase over
liling, 6I,Hii; chattel mortgages, ij,
SOl": released. SlOt.VSUc increase ever re
leasing, ?t.3H.
, At tc reunion in Grand Island the
following resolution was passed by the
-Nebraska organization by a unanimous
vote: "That we denounce all tenden
cies to make political capita' Out of the
reunions, believing that all allusion to
politics tends to hrWd aVid to
- i ry n -
lessen the muWVi- hi all meetinjrs.
i Ohr cstn1rj3 should be void of all pol
i ities ainl, if need be, of politicians.'
I W. K. Glcasoti of HooU'Vis i nst
1 s ild his tine 'farm V. l-kettof Iowa
j for a it(iLiiik- price, says the Norfolk
'cws, Northeastern Gebraska Innrisarp
I in good demand. The fat'Ulmt 1C soil
is unusnally nroduct'e .Viin good crops
i always in'r."i m this portion of the
men, ha-e inst lost Gumbo, onenf their
I mo-,t promisiti"' hnr.sco. Mi- Hrin-irs
w as speeding him Un th'e Iraek, and
had xv.e bt a fjuarter, when the horse
-udonly dropped dead. Gumbo made
a record last year of l'iSO, and this
year had paced a ouai ter in "JO seconds,
and was giving promise of becoming
) one ot tlie fastest pacers on the turf.
i ne loss is a severe one to the owners.
Iwo brothers, John and
Miller, livimr W:rt hiilo; nnrthu-evt nf
j Wii?ido. liecame involved in a quarrel
l over a horse. John assaulted Eugene
i with a knife, cutting an. ugly gash in
i the ba-k of his head about six inches
long and another in his left side alout
four inches in length. ,!ohn is n bad
man. Last week he chased two boys
out of the Ileitis they were working "ill
with his knife, lie fs now tinder ar
rest At Tawnec City fire partially Ocstrov-
...1 .1 - , , - .4 ....
?"i . "".IV " ."V? : " li'
' 111111 Itllk T r- W -vna .-J mr . -
o s Pi H Yh i V V .vi r
nersville, !id., and L. A. tstebbms of
th:i city. I he upper story was used
""" ",t"
for sleeniny rooms in- ili.
i hotel,iininr .in,i rt,r i,:i.,,i,i ,.
J "' .. ...... ....... j,..!
poses by .Mrs. Kyau. The occupants
barely hill lime to escape in their night
'utiles. The loss of bedding, wearing
apparel and household furniture will
exceed 100.
Sheriff Wilkinson of Topeka, Kas.,
arrivc,i n Lincoln last week with re
I Uisition papers for William Kenning,
i who is charged with criminally assault
ing a fomteen year old colored girl
near Salina, Kas., some time ago. Ken-
ninjr was found at work near Twenty-
, s'xth and U streets and placed under
i arrest by Deputy Sheriff Trimble and
J Constable Mallorr. He was sullen and
i had nothing to sav regarding tho crime
' he is charged with.
Mrs. Minnie Heil. wife of Henry Heil
of Syracuse, committed suicide by hang
ing herself in an upper chamber of their
dwelling. No cause it assigned for the
act. save that she was laboring under a j
tempora: y obbertttiort of milld, super
induced by indisposition. She went up
stairs, drove a nail or spike into the cor
ner behind the door, stood on a stool,
adjusted the cord around her neck, then
tied the free end to the slnke. pushed
. . . ,
ded her life.
tne stooi asiue ana tuns en
' ..-, ,. . ,,.,., ., .
, Milo K. Cody died at his residence in
Elk Creek at the age of J'2 years. Mr.
iir.islm lie nnnwln th. ,-niintf in is'.n
jyt ii uin. w. tiiv lilUlllLia vi ;-
1 and had resided there ever since. He
has filled most of the county offices and
served one term in the legislature of
this state. Though a poor man when
he came by industry and economy lie
had amassed quite a fortune and leaves
his wife and three children well pro
vided for.
W. H. II. Scott, the postmaster at
Kose water, a little office twenty-five
miles northwest of Kcnkclman, hanged
himself to one of the rafters of his
house. A few days ago he sent his fam
ily to a camp meeting in progress at
Wauneta. Keing left alone it is sup
posed he began brooding over troubles,
cither real or imaginary and came to
the conclusion that he would bo better
dead than alive. He tied Hat-irons and
other weights to one end of a rope and
himself to the other enil then swung it
over -a rafter, leaving the weights to
strangle him to death.
The death of Henjamin Hershey,
founder and proprietor of the famed
llershej' ranch, near North I'end. is
reported from Chicago, lie having met a
violent death by being knocked down
and run over in the street. His death
is greatly regretted by all classes of
citizens, as lie had been a leading spirit
in developing the resources of western
Dodge county and had done more
toward perfecting a system of country
roads than any other agency. Every
road leading through his great farm
was thoroughly turnpiked, he main
tained one of the latest and best road
graders for that purpose.
A prominent farmer writes to the Lin
coln Journal: "It has become a stere
otyped phrase, 'don't hoard the curren
cy.' Now how is a man going to help
himself? To illustrate, 1 know a man !
against whose farm there is a mort- I
gage, due October 1. 1893. About Au
gust C he received notice that the monev
' would be due October 1 and that thev
wanted it when due, and ordered him
to make arrangements to pay the same.
He made answer that the money, oth
principal and interest, was ready and
waiting to be paid, and if they would
send release of mortgage and the other
papers to the bank in the town where
he lives they would get the monev for
their papers. They rather snappishly
declined to do it."
A Lincoln dispatch says: The pres
ence of Connty .Attorney 3Iurphy?in the
citato secure requisition papers for the
return of Barrett Scott, the embezzling
county treasurer of Hol$ county ,has
developed' that Scott's shortage, in
stead of $0.000, is fully 590,000. It is
, believed that only a small part of the
money was carried away by Scott
There seems .to have .arisen a serious
doubt about the ability of the Holt
county board to cause the return of
the defaulter. He is charged with em
bezzlement, but it is asserted that he
1 can be brought back from Mexico only
by courtesy of President Diaz. The
' necessary papers have been made out
I by the state officials and the Holt
county authorities will jriext proceed to
Washington and confer with gbvern-
ment officials.
Cloture Will Not be InToked.
Washington-, Sept. 9. The last ex
tremity of cloture is not to be invoked
by the American senate. The heavy
majority of members is m favor of the
unconditional' repeal of the purchasing
fclause bf the siicrman act, but this ma
jority has been carefully polled, and it
has declared that the conditions aro
not such as to watrant the radical de
parture from the titrte-honored trad
tlons of the senate that would be neces
sary to secure a cloture of debate and
force the repeal bill to the linal vote.
To one unfamiliar with tlie situation
the events of the last few days have
been uninteresting and unimportant.
Hut to one who linn observed the re
peatcd conferences in the lobbies Ot
the chambers, ahd is aware of the coh
fcrebces daily held between tiie presi
tleiit ahd leading senaiors, participated
hi almost i'nyariably by Secreiry bf the
Jlyeasujry, Ce,rli3lfc, tne events have been
lull of promise not of the passage of
the unconditional repeal bill, but of a
compromise measure.
The senators who have openly ex
pressed themselves in favor" of uncoti1
ditional repeal tttld they are nearly
Uirtte-lifths bf thj; .senate have beer
co'nsij.ted fts V6 lha advisability of the
cloture rule and the result has been
that less than thirty of the eighty-six
senators have expressed themselves in
favor of resorting , U such extreme
Ingasure. This strrt'iL'g cloture, thcre
E, wilt not be attempted.
With cloture finally abandoned, there
remained but two alternatives for the
rpppal SPiit'UlrR a compromise or a de
'ai at tlie hands of a filibustering mi
nority. That the minor- intend to
filibuster no one can doubt. Compro
mise, therefore, will be attempted. To
day this Las been about the only theme
of discussion among tile leaders of the
f-euate and a series ot conferences are
to be held from tinie to time Until tlie
end of next week, when it ts hoped a
clear majority y'lt be found wedded to
ji proposition which will also i;ac:fy the
I The proposition of compromise now
under discussion and meeting with the
greatest favor, provides that, coupled
with the bill repealing the purchasing
clause of
the Sherman actv therp. shall
be a law direeMtirr tlie secretary of the
I treasury to buy monthly a considerably
. reuucea amount ol siived bullion ami to
. actually com it into monev. The sec-
rctary of the treasury isalso to be given
, amljlp power to protect all money of
; tne i nuect states and make it inter
changeable. In addition to this na
tional banks of the United Htatcsare
to be permitted to issue circulation
notes up u the face vulile bf the
riiited States bonds they have on de
posit in the United States treasury,
concessions 1o state banks are also dis
cussed. . It Is certain that no sihD-le. item of
I i. m -
me above propositions, eah receive a
' h,:,Jrity vote of the senate. The fpur
' cnr.-.i. nml .i;;... ...i.; ...i.:..i. :.
' is proposed to include in the repeal bill
( as the various compromise amendments
t Hereto represent the four factions into
which the I nited States senate may be
jsiiu iu ue mis time, xone
of there factions would get what it has
demanded, but each would get slight
concessions and would retire from the
conflict free with the laurels of a par
tial victory and free from the onus of
A Lincoln Man Dronncd.
Chicago, Sept 9. It lias been proven
almost beyond a doubt that the body
found in the lake at the foot of Pearson
street yesterday is that of II. K. Stout,
the son of W. II. K. Stout, a well
know n contractor of Lincoln, Xeb. Ah
l old friend of the Stout family came to
Sigmund's morgue yesterday morning
and positively identified two photo
graphs found on the body as pictures
of the wife and child of tlie younger
Stout. "1 knew the whole familv verv
i Well, as I formerl- lived in Lincoln,"'
saul the gentleman who recognized the
picture. -W. II. K. Stout was formerly
a prominent contractor and is wnll
khown all over Nebraska. The father
I ws wealthy and the son never did any-
I """' a" ':" l" -mt'r oioui. lost ins
! wealth the son was stranded. His wife
left him several years ago and has
t fifvf II"rfl WITH Mini otiiin lln mnM
' . ..4.i i. i r. ' ..
I guess he lias been in hard luck- ()..
i foot was slitrhtlv crinnled nml thnv c-.-
I that is the. ease with tlii imt,. c r
I " " -.. wwttj , o A.
inmK there is no doubt that it is the
son of W. II. K. Stout"
On the inside of the cuffs "II. R.
Stout" was stamped. In a pocket a re
turn trip Grand Army of the Republic
ticket to Lincoln, Neb., was found and
there was a diamond ring on the left
The Ranriit Not Yet Captured.
Delta, Colo., Sept. 9. Two of the
posse who started vesterdav in nnrc.iit 1
, ., , ,.,.,
01 tne bandit who, with two compan
ions, held up tlie Farmers and Mer
chants bank, killing the cashier in do
ing so. returned here late yesterday
evening. They report having been
within half a mile of the fugitive, but
their horses were inferior to his and
they could not overtake him. Other
parties are in pursuit and although the
outlaw has taken to the mountains it
is thought that he will be captured.
His two companions, who were killed
while attempting to get away with the
bank's money, are still shrouded in
mystery as to their identity, but they
arc thought to have been in the west
for some time and to have robbed tlie
bank at Telluridc in 1SS8.
Ex-Chief of Police Farly of Denver i
of the opinion that thev belonged to
j the McCarty gang which operated so
cAiiiiam.-jj 111 wregoii. 11 win oe re
membered that Tom McCarthy has been
settled upon as the man who robbed I).
II. Moffatt of the First national bank
of Denver of some S-,'1,000 in broad day
light about four years ago. The gang
lias been partially dispersed. One ot
the McCarthys and Kas Lewis are now
having a trial for bank robberies in Or
egon. Kill and Tom are still at large
and seem to defy all attempts at cap
ture. A short time ago Mr. Farley received
word from an Oregon Sheriff, who has
been trailing tlie McCarthys for a long
time, informing him that a recent clew
had been obtained to the whereabouts
of the gang. The section mentioned
xx-as within a short distance of Helta.
That is what gives Mr. Farley a strong
conx-ietion as to their identity.
The names registered at the Central
hotel by the two bandits xvho were
killed are James and Clarence Kradley
and they appear to be brothers.
Henry Norman, the present governor
of Queensland, has been appointed vice
roy of India to succeed Lord Lans
downe in December.
W. H. Smythe, son of Recorder
Smythe of New York and late paymas
ter of the United States arm-, suicided
at Denver. He has been out of em
ployment and without monev for some
Two bodies, supposed to be summer
boarders, hax-e been found on the farm
of Paul Holliday at Middleton, Conn.
Holliday is missing.
Trouble about holding glove contests
at Roby may send the Corbett-Mitchell
fight to New Orleans. j
In Addition Thereto He Would HnTe Von
tracted In the District or Columbia a
College of Sclentillc I.cariitiiB Discus
sion of thi Repent Hill from Day to
burin fhe Upper iion(M Keilntur Slew
- -d it- -l
art of Nevada occupying a tioo.'i Dea
of Time Matters of Interest In the
Loner Branch of Congress.
coxa It less
In fexTiiA
..iilliiHseHaifeonUi'eI. Mr. I'tjlTt-h stilt to
the JiKliclary eoiiiiulttee; without K'ttilius, a
bUl In, tlie form of .i.'iVltntJvpol Hni
rhpiits xi ;ht oui leiiey iiuetion.
The lirst nmenmnent, known as No. IG, pro
vides that the government h:ill I-nuo lejral
tender note to the age rebate amount of VJ
per capita of the pnopluof the United State-.,
to be lellcred to tlie st:ite- In proportion to
population, free of eOt-or lntere-t charge:
to be l:i nod by statu coiniiiUloner-. on real
cMfttffe'etirlty It slims ioto,pdit!ir ?,0J'1
nt lint to rcof-d 3 liert'tilt. On sltteeil years'
time; bne-foiirtJi tj,v,b jjUW ever? Jtour
:hc public domain; other money, except
specie, to be called in and destroyed, the
treasury to Issue 55,O0O.ftcOea--li In .TO-cent
and 25-eent hills, to be sold by paymasters.
Amendment 17 prohibits the deo.sit of
public motley aitwhcre except In the na
tionniti'ei't'y ot-nibfreifuri'i .
AmHdmGiit IS prdvities for the free Colli
age of gold and silver.
Amendment IG prohibit ;ubtreasiirics
from buying gold and silver, or .receiving
them for depo!t nd Issuir.j; E'Jbstituta
money therefor.
Amendment 2".) divides the national treas
ury into two departments, one to rereivo
and disburse the revenue, the other to issue
and disburse money and renew mutilated
Mr. Palmer presented a joint resolution
for the election of senator by a direct vote
of the people, which win referred to the
committee on privileges and elections, Id
feet her with otic mi the same, subject "sub
mitted by Mr. Mitchell of tlreaon Minie time"
t "The co'mmiticc 'ri annronrlaiions fcportr,'l
I the house bill to provide for certain urgent
delioieneies in appropriations; passed with
The repeal bill ""- laid a.idj and Mr.
Dolnli spoke in favor of the bill :rt.p7Mp'ii
lng5.0).n 0 for thecnforceiueiit of t
the Cln-
neso exclusion act.
In tho house on the 2d tho rules were
ag:ililUHder fdiisl'U'ratiiul. Mr Trlicey of
?V'w 'dH- nfTctH n't 4niidni:itv jrlultur
out the claiA-e in ruleii. pernilttii.g !tii""n'f
meats to general appropriation bills uhen
those amendments are In the interest of le
trenchment of expenditure. In supporting
this amendment Mr. Traccy called attention
to the endless annoyance caused by mem
bers during the consideration of appropria
tion bill'" by tho presentation of amend
ments under the indow of this cifiusi'' He
nlo pointed in ths matti'er In wliieh the sal
aries of .-Isslstaul setrPtiCs hSd bJczl re
duced by the hist ch'ngres;.
, In answer tdtljls statement Mr.. Dockery
tleclarecl thn.t the 5!ilaripbf tlie ofliclals
had otjly beell rpcliict'l U' the tiolitt required
by law. ,
. "Mr. .McMillan1 spoke, ylgorously lr opposi
tion to, this prouixsed r.liange . lie drew at
tention to'th. criliculcrnditlonin whleii.thc
neesnf th" coimtrv were now Involved.
Iauscof the rule permitted tr.c "nlv
opening for a reduction in the regular ex
penses of th government. In tlie prist,
when the polls of the south were crowded
with troops, it was through this saluUiry
rule that a democratic congress had been
enabled to restrain this abuse of federal
. Mr-PImpnp of Knnsn.s, Mn.llolnian of In
diana rttid Mr ifMnur Hf Pehiisyivani't 'di
poed the amendment.
Mr. Cannon of Illinois mado the humorous
suggestion that It did not make any differ
ence whether the clause was in or out of the
rules, as It was only meant to fool the pub
lic. "When you were in power before," said
Mr Cannon, with a wave of his arms in the
I direction of the democratic side, "you did
not reduce salaries or expenditures. We
had the senate then, but It did not interfere
with you. It, however, furnished you the
excuso you wanted. Now that vou hae the
whole shooting match the public will hae
an opportunity to judge ymi by your act ioiw,
not by your word and professions." Laugh
ter.l Mr. Tracy then withdrew the amendment.
After further consideration of the rules tho
house adjourned Until Wednesday.
In the senate on tlie tth Mr. Oallinger in
troduced a bill supplemental to thti jieiisi ui
act of June 27. l'i. providing, ewcpt menses
of established fraud, that no peiisloil shall
be .suspended until ninetvdriys notice to the
pensioner, and after full investigation on
sworn te.stimonj'. 1 eferred to the commit
tee on pensions.
Mr. Alien of Nebraska presen ed a resolu
tion directing thfcsecretarv df the treasury
to inform the senate whether that depart
mental anytime redeemed any silver or
coin certificates in silver coin, as provided
by the Sherman act; what Is the coinage
value of tho uncoined silver bullion pur
chased under the act : why has It not been
I coined as theact required; what part, if any,
j of tlie pap r money has been redeemed in
. gold since March -I, canceled or otherwise
I withheld fiom circulation. Itcfcrred to the
I committee on liuauce.
. 'ii. ? i mit . ii-
Mr. Kyle offered a free coinage amend-
' nieiit to the repeal bill, deferred to the
iinance committee. The repeal bill was then
Mr. IVffer resumed the Hour, In ndvocaev
of his amendment. Mr. Feller said the ad
ministration was not proposing to discuss
the philosophy of finances; It came tocon-
fre.s" with a demand for a particular act,
he repeal of the Shermali law. It suggested
iio policy which will admit of the iisifalcom
promises in legislative proceedings. It is this
or nothing, and that so far concerned the
people he represented that they accepted
tho movement In thesplrit which it was giv
en. It proposed to give no quarter; his peo
ple proposed to give none, lie called atten
tion to the fact that a very large majority
of tlie farmers in the south were membersof
the farmers alliance and that one of the car
dinal doctrines of the farmersalllance Isthe
free and unlimited coinage of silver at tht
old ratio. The alliance all through thesouth
had. he said, catechised all candidates for
I olllce upon the cardinal tenetsof their eieed
and they had supported 110 one for any im-
1 portant olllce who was not in sympathy with
their views and who was not willlngtosoex-
. press himself.
Mr. IV flcr read a letter from Senator Gor
don, who is now in favor of repeal, written
to the alliance, expressing his sj-mpathy
with It and his approval of its doctrines.
I Coming to l-y-J. he said that North and
1 South Carolina, O'eorgia, Alabama, .MI-N-sippl.
Louisatia and Texas would all haw
t voted for the populist candidates for tlie
presidency ami vice-presidency had it not
I been for promises mad" bv the feadcr-nf the
I democratic party that, while Mr. rict eland
I was personally opposed to silver, he would
! approve a free coinage measure when pre
sented to him by a democratic congress, as
' It would be.
The senate adjourned before Mr. I'etTer
I hadcoucliud his remarks, with the uiider
I standing trwt ho should ptecede.Mr. Slewart
! tomorrow, for the purpose of finishing his
I speech.
1 In tho house on the 4th It was the begin
ning of the hearings by tiie ways and means
1 committee of representatives of protected
Industries preparatory to framing a new
taritr bill. The only persons prosent were
1 representatives of the potato and onion
growers of the Bermuda island?, who asked
for a lcductiou of dutv on these articles on
I tiie ground that theyarealmo-t prohibitive,
that they do not compete with native pro
ducts, coming in before the latter, and be
causo licrmuda buys from the United
States much more than It sells.
In reply to a question from Mr. Geer, Mr.
Masters, one of the Itermuda reprepresenta
tlves said the removal of tlie duty would
, doubtless double their production and en-
1 able them to buy more of the United States.
Mr. Masters then yielded to his colleague,
Mr. Watson. The latter in reply to a ques
tion then took up the matter of who pays
the tarltT tax and explained in support of
his assertion that the Inhabitants of Iter
muda (the foreigners) paid the tax: that
this wa due to tlie extremely perislrable
nature of the products shipped to the United
States. After the tariff tax I paid in New
York the products go 011 to tho market and
bring what they can.
In answer to a question by Mr. Ilopklns.
Mr. Watson said that since tlie enactment of
theMcKlnley law Bermuda had paid 5 .V).
0GO tariff taxes to the United State. This
money has been taken from the resi
dents of those islands and placed In tlie
treasury of the United States.
Mr. Bryan When ynu export tothe United
States you say you pay the tariff. Now
when you import products from tlie United
States who pay.s the tax then?
Mr. Watson We pay that tax also.
Mr. Bryan You pay both ways? You are
in pretty hard luck. Laughter.l
Continuing, Mr. iat.son e.pamcd that in
the case of Imports, the articles were or
dered in the United States at tixed prices
and the duty of Bermuda was added on
their arrival here.
Chairman WiKon drew out the fact that
although Bermuda had paid since the pas
sage of the McKinley law $VrtJM per vear lu
tariff duties tothe United -tales, against
830.OX) previous to that time, the value uf
lands had not fallen in Bermuda. The land
1- held by old residents and little was tin th"
market. If there was a forced sale ire
thought the present situation would -show
Itself. Mr. Wat-on said that Bermuda was
enabled to settle the heavy balances of trade
apalnst her because the British covernmont
hart latel
iv eMienileil crrnt Mini-, in lortnica-
tion.4: vis
sltor- Miient money In Kerniutla, and
ninnpv nrn. (It-rlvi'il liv ui:il(liv n-,i(li'til
f roin forciiin lnve-strnent!. and all comliliifil
toeiiahlu UerMUdll to .-ottlelhu adverse balance.-..
. ,Ilt thrjsrnatoon the .'ah an extraordinary
III wftsfhtreidiiecd hy Mr. J'ottVrJorthecre-
"tion M n (iL-u'trtijiMitof eIiicallon,
st met mit 01 acolRs of .scientific lenrtilng
In the
Ilistrlct of Coliiir.!''.-!. rim" ail
atlon of SWW.OOO for the puriwH' flrirt Uje
further appropriation of fsOO.O O.IW, the In of which is to form a fund for thesup
portof tho college. It nNu provides that
till educational lu-t tuition- and other
t'Jalths nt'rtrtlnltlg to public Instruction
shall II c;'artlr supervision of tlioecro
tary of education. IT i'f Tr;i,srnferred to
the rorain;;::'."- Vt0 -tnci ,.f "kldmUUfc
The resolution offered yc-iVr'kiy hy.1i..
Alh-n, (pop.. Neb.) calling 011 the secreinT)'
of the treasury for Information a- tothe
redemption of silver certificates iu coin.w:i
iiken lip ahd referred to the committee on
finance, H uit:ilii it bijut resolution Intro
duced by .Mr.cVvfcreHideitl., Plq."li tlio2M
of August, f Or the Issue of additional ?oiri
crtiilji.'ites. .....
Mr. lYtfer iOj Itu') tiefl. .finished, the
speech begun jesterday lit -;ip;oft!t h
amendment for'tlie fieeand unlimited io!
age of gold and silver at the parity of lCJto I.
Mr. Stewart (rep. Nev.) addressed the sen
ate in opposition to the repeal bill, lie be
gan hissueech with a history of the closing
of the European mints to the free and un
limited coinage of silver; of the conference
held at l'liris to consider the unification of
e'dns1 T?J ighte 'jftd TMeasiire-i. tit which con
tention tiie t i.ittil Mate- S'- it pr'tittcd
by Samuel B. Buggies, and of the dtnioue
ti.ation act of IsTs. He intimated that why
Mr. Sherman voted against that bill was be
cause he knew It would pass and wanted to
conceal from the senate a knowledge of the
fact that it omitted thesilver dollar from
the list of coins, lie claimed to have shown
that tho lending member- of the two house
who were lirest'ijl cliirlng the consideration
of tlie bjll were ignorant of I he fact that tne
silver dollar wroniiid in tbeeimptlutIon
of tne mint laws.
The senate and the country, he said, ha.
to judge whether a fair opportunity bail
been afforded the members of the two
house- to know of tlie omi-sion of the silver
dollar from the list. No reference had been
made to the omi-siou of the silver dollar.
The important question wa-, however, had
the legislation been demanded or approved
by the American people? It certainly ba
llot been.
tn theienaieoil thodtll .Mr. Cullom Intro
Qi'cmI Hi bII to repeal ail acts for tht; c-ea-tiou
and iiiiliiilbn'iltce "t a sinking ftiml.
Mr. Mills, democrat, of Texas, bad given
notice oflil- intention toaddrc . the senate,
bi Mr.. Ktuwart occimlcd tlie entire time
given t. n.. fif-v iilU. Jle rrsiuned at the
"olnt where he left oil" l ':t"i,
'.s.isI'Micy of
the New x ork- miners in now urgii;
ale lictlmi 011 the leTieal bill without furlhtr
debate, nhilii in. hiiiuarv, 1 91, thev had he
rated tepiliiilcmi veimiiir. for their p-i-ition
' the, Ur: bill Jlild fir Muri 11 clot lire.
Tills uiff "Y" hf tliMit'O!! lit1 llscTlbed to
the fact that for lit v V's' 'th-r w.'.s no
money at stake," while tliej .r 'iK "o
"obeying the mandate of tlie money power
and -eeking to wrench from the people their
rights under tlie constitution."
After spending an hour on this subject he
paused for a rest and Mr. Teller came to hi
aid by puggMhig the nb-ence of a quorum.
The rl'll ts railed .mil Ol majority n tlif
seiiatdr')ei!ig hi tld rb.-ak- room-) lifly-hine
senator- answered. ?!r THIr evnlniucd
his lea-on for calling attciftirin td 1'.'" a!
senceof a quorum. Hi- purpose had not
heed dej'-y. liut he thought the question
a- bigeiu.'.Igf.' t j-t.stjfy hi- ill-stiqg that
aquiiritm -liould be piesU.i w'ut" it as be
ing discussed.
, Among tlie bills introduced and referred
were tiie folliiwiug:
jy .! -.((,tn To repeal all acts provid
ing for tlie creation Or naiiilenance of the
sinking funds.
A report from 'lie committee on privileges
and election-, all .wing to the cl.i maiit- for
seats from Mont'ina, Washington and Wyo
ming (under appointment fiom tlie gover
nors f2,.Vfieaeli was made ami referred to
tie- eoiiiluiitee on contingents.
In the house on tht tit Ii ru'eswrre aganf
coiisldeied. The hou-e adopted the eod
which will govern it during the I'ifly-thlrd
congress, subject to the decision of tlie committee-011
rule-, which under the rule-h.i-an
almo-t absolute power to direct tiieliu-i-ness
of the body. 'I he rule-arv but little
fiom those that controlled the Uifty-secii'id
congress. When lir-t r-'ported they con
tained one radical change and re-enacted
theclail-e which penults i' member-to
constitute a quorum In the commit l"e of the
whole. Thi-rtau-e was buirowcd iroiil the
rule-ofthe Tifty ccond oongres- anil al
though eter.V mem-er of the cunmitteeon
rule- w.'is in favor of it the pressure brought
against It on Undemocratic -ddo proved too
powerful allll the emijusittee gracefully
yielding, surrendered iheir point ti:dtlie
clause wasstrii'Uen ouf.
During the di-cussUm Mr. Catchhig-'dem ,
Mi.'i a member of the committee on rules,
said that .since the recess last .-atunlay
many member-on the demwr ilic -hie had
a-kcil thecommittee on rule-to ::ct-'pt the
amendment, and the committee had thought
it proper to aeeed'tlie request The comi
mlttee had nil desire to force anything upon
the hou-e.
Mr. lol Iverirep., la.) -aid that tip to tills
time the gentlemen from Mi 1 ippi aiM
Ohio (Messrs. Cutchlugs and Outhwaite) had
been the instruments of the theory that
they were the author-of the reform in the
rule-and not the struggling victim- of it.
He expre-s ed his regret at the present re
treat, which was hardly coveied by the
words which had fallen from the lip-of the
gentleman from Mi i ippi. He then de
fended the course pur-ued bv Speaker Weed
iu the I'ifty-tirst congn .. The -peaker had
been denounced a- a levolutioni-t, but hl-work-hud
justified hi- judgment. He had
been MCdl-i-dOi beingnnu-urpcr, but he had
prevented nothing but the right to-top bus
iness, lie congratulated Mr. Uccd that until
this moment his prospect was perfectly
good of seeing the t ictory of sound princi
ple titer stubborn prejudice. He Congrat
ulated the house that it was nearer than it
had ever been before to the liberty given to
tlie house by the courage and gelliiis of the
gentleman "from Maine. (Applause 011 ie
puhllcau side.
Mr. Cali-liings was not surprised at the
outbreak from the gentleman from lowa.
The committee on rule- had shown that the
truer of tlie speaker of the house was not to
lie used to require the adoption of rule
which lie might personally believe to be
proper. The democratic side of tlie house
recognized tlie right of every gentleman to
interpose ids objection.
Ill the senate on the 7th the repeal bill was
again taken up. .Mr. Stewart, republican. of
Nevada, who was entitled tothe lloor on the
repeal bill, yielded, with apparent pleasure
at the respite, to .Mr. Walthall, democrat, of
A 1 i-slppi. who pioceeded to adilie the
senate. He fa voted I lit' pa age of the 10
peal bill If tiie ile.-laration- of policy con
tained iu the bill were embodied lit the fotin
of a binding act.
When Mr. Walthall concluded, Mr. Stew
art, lepubllcan. of Nevada, lesumed the
lloor and started on the thinl installment of
hi- -neecli. lie read fiom the New York
Win Id, which he said gave the law to tlie
-enate. The -cuate should be grateful to
Mr. I'ulit7cr for advising it as to exactly
what the people of the United Mates think.
He wa-e-pecially adapted to perform that
function by rea-on of tiie fact that he wa
born In Kurope and le-ided theie. Laugh
ter.l The Nevacla -enator then read from
the New York ileiald tothe effect that Un
popular will 011 the stiver qtie-tioii had been
expressed In unmistakable terms and mu-t
be obeyed. "It Is true." said Mr. Stewart,
"that Mr. Bennett was born in tlii-cntintry,
but 1 think lie lias re-ided abroad for the
last quarter of a century. Why should he
assume." asked the -enator ""to I.e more
familiar with public sentiment titan those of
Us who have lived heie all of our lives."
Iteferring to President Cleveland. Mr.
Stewart said If was a sad thingforthe Amer
ican people that in ids early life and rip"r
manuoou lie nati not neen surroumieii. as
Andrew Jack-on ban been, by the produc
ing classes, by the laboring men and the
farmer-, that he might -ympathize with
them. Mr. Cleveland was reared in thedirt;
his office was Mills building in New York,
tlie very center iu the United States of Eu
ropean influence. He sympathized with his
surroundings, and Ids surroundings were
unfortunate for tlie American people. Mr.
Cleveland's organs, said Mr. Mewart. con
stantly praised him for tlie use of federal
patronage to secure tlie destruction of all
legislation that pointed to-ilver. "1 do not
charge him with it," said Mr. Mewart, draw
ing himself to his full height and speaking
with much warmth, 'but if it Is not true lie
should exclaim: 'Oh, (Jod deliver me from
my friends."
Mr. tcwart said there were several other
branches of the subject which he would
treat hereafter laughter- but that he
would now close for the present.
In the house on the 7th If. G. Ivnightof
East Hampton, Mass.. and N. Newell of
Springfield appeared before the ways and
means committee In b half of the duty on
ti'eorge W. Blabon. representing tlie Bla
bon company nf Philadelphia, manufactur
ers of oil cloths and linoleum, argued for a
retention oj the duties on tlio-e products.
A.J. Potter of the Pottercompany of Phil
adelphia ne.xt appeared, and John F. Pre
ton of Baltimore -urpri-ed thecommittee
by appearing in antago:.i-m.
" horn do you repre--nt ' asked Dalell.
"Not tho-eon the otbei side of tin- watei '
"No." replied Mr. Pre-ion, lkiiiug up. "I
repiesent -ixty odd million of poplewho
are being oppre' ed by hi'-Ut taiilt taxe-and
squeezed bv t he slxtecnVijiiccrns engaged 111
this industry." t, ,
X'fiti iMMrpct'iit not li. si l 1.-
tlie old men." intersected ex-peaker Bced ?
.Mr. I'n-ston. after u little adroit cross-I t !..,,. . ".
uuesiior.injr. admitted that.-he tfas'alaftyer. I various dlfticwlties between the two na
uot engaged ia the business, but that his in- tiOlts. - -
! formation was pafnctl frpm J. Crawford Ly-
f oils or Baltimore.
"You came here as a lawyer thoff.' ' asked
' Mr. Hiirrows, "I suppose you'rscrvlccs arc
not 'ratnltoiisf
"My expenses are paid." Laughter.!
"Io you get a tee?'
"Ye, a fee."
Hut the entire, room was convulsed with
merriment ami wht'n Mr. Preston drew him
self up and began anomdot with glowing
periods, h airman Wll-on suggested that he
confine himself tothe argument and ex-'
Speaker Keed dryly remarked that he had
better omit the exordium and peroratlou.
tie apok For Repeal.
Washington, Sept.- v In the senate
yesterday Mr. Cullom of Illinois took
the lloor and spoke in favor of repeal.
The following are signiiicant extracts:
"I am foi-ifcrnl because, in my opinion.
the government cannot afford to buy
silveraud coin, or issue paper off !5 and
call it a dollar, when, in fact, tlie silver
ill the dollar or deposited as security
for the" dollar, is xvorth less than 00
cA'rils.. ,1 ant hot a itionomctallist. I
do not bclsevfc in thtf use alone of cither
of the two metals nahlcu ii the consti
tution, but the closer commercial re
lation of nations, which marks the ad
vance of civilization, makes interna
tional concurrence in tlie free and un
Hhii'oj? coinage of both metals as money
more deairaule' If no, absolutely neces
sary. The people want dilW: odo I.
People xx-ant, first of all, all our Circu
lating medinm, whether gold, silver or
paper, or equal value; so do I. The
people are more interested in knowing
that their money is all good and will
continue so than they are to know of
wha1 material it is made. 1 do not be
lieve if fre discontinue the purchase of
silver bullion no'? It will be long before
some more satisfactory pan for its use
will be devised. So long as thr act re
mains on the .statute books xve will
surely come no nearer free coinage than
we arc now.
"The American people do not desire
a policy toward silver, either by con
tinuing the purchase of bullion, or by
tfld aiioption of tree coinage, which
riV 'Ssult in driving all of the gold out
of the country making this a silver
nation. This tiie ntajiTiv will not.
and they ought not, submit to. i!?pca!
does Mot make gold the standard mone;
01 ih''"Yfitnrr. It is the unit of x-ahu
now. Jtxfa mrn s by the act ol
1S7.1. The I'nited Stale' alone cannot,
in my opinion, maintain the re coin
(r. nf ,l,..r t.nlnLc ,,-n n .- VVllllllff III
iFc"rr it silver nation and drive goJJ
out. Miat - vnrit is an mternaiiona'
agreement securlxtjf Vk iim- of both
metals and free coinage orl iiil agreed
ratio, and if we repeal the act of lv.i.
and stop the purchase of silver, I be
lieve" we Will get it.
'The policy of piling up silver bull
ion iS hUt wis" statesmanship and in a
little time will sui'Hy bft stopped. The
United States must adopt :i financial
poiiVj r-'i'ich will dy even justii e ie
tween all classes, ?Al geographical di
visions, between debtors and creditors,
between employers and employes. It
.-f.i-'u' h- borne in mind that univcrsa1
bankruptcy. vii.lM "r some time has
threatened the country, :"- fatal to
the creditor classes as the debtor.
"There has been much said in this
IH,.,tfl about the attitude of the two
great parties a5 announced in their
platforms. In my fiction 1 am not
prompted by any political pfalform. I
shall act as my judgment dictates is
best. 1 will vote" r repeal because it
mnj- Help restore co.i.'icnce. even
though the act did not hax-e much p irt
in producing the lack of it."
Proceeding the speaker attributed
the present stringency to the attitude
of the party I11 power on the currency
and tariff, and closed with an appeal
for speech action.
Mr. Cok, democrat, of Texas, ob
tained the floor nt the conclusion of
Mr. Ctlllom's remarks. He said: "A
settlement of Hie money problem can
only be made by tile establishment of a
bimetallic currency as it existed prior
to 1.S7?. The people will never be con
tent until the -i---ong of IV.-?. by which
one-half of the motley of the country
wat stamped out in order to double the
purcli.'tsiif power of the other half, has
been outdone aid reversed. If the sili
cic gold standard be" -"stablished in
America then tlie Kothchilds and the
Hank of England, xvith their New York
assCc'at'S xvill become the arbiters of
American iihwnce and the dictators of
our financial policies Vcause they con
trol the gold the I'nited rUmes would
have to have. The abandonment of
silver by the Tinted States would be its
death knell as money, except in sub
ordinate ways and for subsidiary coin
age, 'c have no hopes, he said, of an
international agreement. There is no
idea entertained anywhere that one is
possible. The I'nited States must de
pend upon itself if bimetallism is ex
pected." The United Stalce. he said, was the
only barrier between the people ami
spoliation. He referred to the steps
taken by tlie New York banks to se
cure the repeal of the Sherman law.
and was interrupted by Mr. Vance,
democrat, of North Carolina, xvho said
lie had this morning received a letter
from a very reputable business man tn
Salisbury. X. V . enclosing a letter
from a firm of bankers in New York
upon that very point, and he would like
to read it. Mr. Coke assented.
The letter was addressed to I. II.
Koust, Salisbury, in relation to a loan
which he desired on some mill property,
and in closing the bankers said: "The
senators from your country are not
looked upon as promotors of the gen
eral welfare. If their stand represents
the views of your people on linaucial
matters, it will be very diflicult for
you to secure any accommodation fiom
capitalists in this section until there is
a decided change."
The reading of the letter provoked
derisive laughter among tlie southern
senators. Mr. t'oke then concluded his
speech and the senate went into execu
tive session to consider the nominations
of certain officers whose confirmations
Mr. Uerry, democrat, of Ivans is. said
were essential to carry into eiicct tne i
president's proclamation opening the j
Cherokee Strip on the lCth of Septcm-1
ber. '
Hamilton Fish Dead.
New Yoisk, Sept. 9. Ex-Secretary of
State Hamilton Fish died yesterday
Fish died of heart failure. His death
was entirely unexpected.
Hamilton Fish was born in New York
August.!, 10S. He was educated at,
Columbia college, where he graduated
in lS. He then studied law and wa j
admitted to the New York bar in I .(. (
In ls37 lie was a member of the state
legislature, was elected to congress in
1S42 and served until 1845. He was
lieutenant governor of New York from
1647 to Id I'J. and governor 1519-.1I. In
lb."l he was elceted I 'nited States sena
tor. On the expiration of his term, in
18."7. he spent several years in Europe,
studying carefully the institutions and
governments of the different nations.
In lsr(y, on the resignation of Mr. E. 15.
Washburne. v. ho was appointed embas
sador tj France, President 1 1 rant called
Mr. Fish to the position of secretary of
stato. which he retained during the two
termsof President (Jrant, ending March
1. 1S77. To Mr. Fish belongs the credit
of suggesting the joint high commis-
Sion with
lireat Britain, which met in
llsl. for the nnrnnso nf ftf.lincr tho
First National Bank
President. Vice rres't-
O. T. EDEN. Cashier.
's. -w
Stateliest or the Conttftta at the Close
ef Business Jaly 12, 39&
Loans and fiicount $ 2-H.oT 57
Ileal rst.ite Knrnlturo and Fix-
tures !5tri X.
U. S. ltonds loiOO)
Due from other banks f37..s7rt 'M
Cash on Hand 21.S67 56 .V..t 39
Total $333JM35
f apltal Stock paid n f 60.000 00
Surplus Fund ).0ni) t
Undivided profits !,. 6 Oft
Circulation IjWoO 00
Deposit 22.",UD H7
Total tXtt.196 3G
justness &ri!B.
J ni.KIL.IA3f,
Office over Columbus State Bank. Colnmbov
Nebraska. 29
Office orr
First National
Itank, Colombo.
cAI.I.I-H 1 Kit Jt COKKE1.11J1
ColunTm. Neb.
1 .
Cor. Elerenth 4 North Hts.. COLUMBUS, NEB.
Collections asoecinltr. Prompt and care
ful attention Riven to the settlement of estate
in the county conrt by executors, administrator
and irnardiani. Will practice in all tlip court
of this state nad of South Dakota, liefer, by
permission, to the First National linnk.
Eye - and - Ear - Surgeon,
Secretary Nebraska Qtata Board
ct Health,
09 Ramoe Block,
Tin and Sheet-Iron Ware!
Job-Work, Boofin? and Gutter
ing; a Specialty.
Bbop on Nebraska Avenue, t doors north
of Rosmussen's.
A.. E. SEARL, ,
rBOPniEToa or the
The Finest in The City.
9""The only shop on the South Side. Colum
bus. Nebraska. 2SOct-y
L. C. VOSS, M. D.,
Homrjeopathic Physician
Office over Harbi-r's store. Specialist In
ihronle diseases. Careful attention giveu
to general practice.
All kiidi of Repairiig done 01
Short Notice. Bossies, Wag-
iis, etc., nade to order,
and all work Giar-
Alto tell the world-famous Walter A
Wood Mowers, Reapers, Coatbin-
ed Machinet, Harretters,
and Self-binders the
best nade.
Shop on Olive Street, Columbus, Nb.,
four doors south of Borowink'a.
Collins : and : Metallic : Cases !
jy Repairing of all kinds of Uphol
stery Goods.
BlacKsmilli and WasonMaxer
, -