Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1894)
Powered by OpenONI
(JMnmh us Seminal.
Entered at the Post-office, Colombtu, Neb., u
ecoad-class mail matter.
TssczD KTxar widnisdat rr
M. K. TURISrER & CO.,
tzrms or sDBScuirnoN:
One year, by mcll, postage prepaid, $2.0C
six months. ........-.- l.w
Xhreo months,.... .. .....-----
Payable in Advance.
"y Specimen copies mailed free, on applira
Tien eabBcribers change their pli.ee of resi
dence they fchould at once notify ns by letter or
postal card, giving both their former and then
present post-office, tha first enables ns to rea-niy
find the name on our mailing list, from vrhjr-li,
being in type, tre each week print, either on the
wrapper or on tho margin of yoarJoD3NAi., the
date to which yonr subscription lo paid or ac
counted for. liemittances shonhl be J1114''"
either by mon6y-order, registered letter or draft
M. K. TCBltBB & Co.
All commnnications, to seenre attention, mnft
-accompanied by tho fell name of the writ-r
We r.oervo the rinht to reject any rnanusc-r.; i
and cannot oirree to return tho same. e d.-ri:
h eorre:,pondent in every Bchool-diMiiit s
l'lntte county, oao of cood jndjrmant, and r
liable in every way. Write plain!;', ach itei
epamtely. Given facto.
WEDXKSDAY. .ILIA H. 1S.4.
1'epubliraii t'niiEri-.Monal Convention.
..! i ? i . , - r .1. . IM.: .
J mi repuiMicun ejicirr. i toe imiu ciiutirp
lional district of Nebraska are requested to send
ilelejpilen mini ineir several (iiuuiin iu ran m
contention in the city of Norfolk, on Tin day,
Aiiii-t Hi, l-sld, t 7:30 o'clock i. in., for the piir
Msof placint,- in nomination a candidate for
conjircsB from kiM district.
The rtevenil counties are entitled to represen
tation a follows, Ix-uit: leised upon theoteca-t
for Hon. I. M. i:unioiil for in-idential elector
in WJJ, nivint; iie delfuate-at-lartfe to each
couulv and for eacli lKi vote-, anil the ma
jority fraction thcrtif:
Dodge. . . .
Knox. .. .
Del. Count. Del.
.. .t .M.'idi-i.ii 11
1 J Nntire ... J
7 Platte ... 10
'.I Stanton .";
. .. .rTl!iiitoii. "
1 'a lie S
11 Total. 1'
Dated Norfolk, Nehr., .Itnie IS, MH.
I5UKT M u-K-,, '".". McNimi,
t'olfax count) fair, Sept. l-'-i!.
State fair at Lincoln, Sept. 7-11.
rintte count j fe.ir, Sept. :.'.', -ti, -'7.
The republican Mate con will ion will le held
at Omaha August 2J, IU a. m.
1'eople'n ntate convention at (J rand l.-l:m.l.
Vt'edne-ihij, Auk. 1", nt 10 a. m., I'latte count
eutitleil to Hldelcjwte-, Mi,diM.m 1", Stunt o:i I,
Colfax 7, lhiller 1.5. Polk U, Merrick 7, Nance i,
Koone 11. of the" -1.
I'KnNv.rne.Asr, tho murderer or Msiyur
Harrison, expiated his crime on tin
gallow.s hist I'mlay.
Tun Lincoln Journal".-. Washington
correspondent, Mr. Annin, litis given in
detail the particular? of Senator Allen's
drunk in Washington City last week,
and his assault upon two young men
who had done nothing whatever to pro
voke it. He was on another .spree, it
seems, last Decern! er.
COUNTY JUDGE ASSAULTED.
Differences Between Officials at Grant
Culminate in Blows.
Geant, Neb., July 10. This usually
quiet berg was treated to a sensa
tion Monday morning,
assault upon County
S. Littlefield by Dr.
Clark. While standing in
front of the
the back building Judge Littlefield "was
assaulted by Dr. Clark, who approcahed,
and after say saying -'Good morning,
judge,'" without and further warning,
struck the judge a severe blow on the
side of the head, causing him to reel aud
grasp a railing support.
The attack was the result of an article
published in The Herald Sentinel, of
which Judge Littlefield is editor, which
demanded the removal of Dr. Clark from
the office of county physician on account
of his alleged drunkenness. Dr. Clark
was arrested and taken before Justice
Church and Ins trial set for Thursdnv.
President Calderwood Surrenders.
. Colorado Springs, July lo. John
Calderwood, president of the miners
union at Cripple Creek, for whom the
authorities have been looking ever since
te trouble there, has surrendered to
Under-Sheriff Brisbane. Calderwood has
been iu hiding in Denver. lie was ad
mitted to bail in the sum of "i,00l and
went to his home in Cripple Creek.
Calderwood is charged with inciting to
xiot. murder and et cetera.
Scalded to Death at ltapld City.
Rapid CitV, Neb., July 17. -As Jo
seph Pelikan was preparing to scald
some hogs he slipped into the scalding
vat, scalding hiniflf so badly that he
died. He leaves a wife and six children
iu destitute circumstance.
Miues Wrecked by Pinauiiie.
CoitONA, Ala.. July 17. The Lock
hart coal mines near here were partly
demolished by dynamite. John Kelly, a
miner, and a number of mules were
killed. The mines were very badly
Morton Returns to Washington.
Nebraska City. July 10. Secretary
of Agricultme Morton left for Washing
ton after two week's visit at his home, in
this city. The secretary and his sons.
Jay and Paul, will leave for Europe iu
An Old Snlilicr Die.
Albia, la., July 17, Captain Henry
.Saunders died here. The ftmemal will
take place under the direction of the
Masons and Odd Fellows. He was one
of the best known old soldiers in the
Used the Firm's Money.
Des Moines. July 17. O. B. Barton of
Indianapolis was arrested here on a
charge of embezzling S0l) from the
Councilman Grain company while he
was its agent at Anita.
Covers Killing Katt.
Dcbcque. July 17. General Wheeler's
division of Coxey's army arrived here in
toox cars enroute to Chicago. The
era! addressed the railwav union.
Killed ly a Fall of Slate.
Des Moixes. July 17. Frank Gia
vanta, a miner in the Carbondale mine,
was killed by a fall of slate. He was
married and leaves a familv.
Ambassador Herbette to Itetire.
Pari, July 17. Le Journal is author
ity for the statement that M. llerbette.
the French ambassador to Germany, is
about to retire.
Fort Dodoe. la.. July 17. Charles
Cahoon committed suicide at Lake City
by hanging himself to a rafter in a barn.
Destructive Cyclone In Bavaria.
Berlin-, July 17. A cyclone swept
upper Bavaria Satnrday, destroying 200
houses in its path.
Under Military Protection.
Ironwood. Mich.. July 17. The steam
shovel at the Xorrjs mine started up
under military protection.
Anliauarchist Bill Approved.
Rome. July 17. The senate has
proved the antianaivliist bill.
Xulliuan Sliops Iteopcn.
Cincinnati. O.. Jnlv 10. The Pull
man shops at Ludlow, Ky., reopened
with eighty-five men.
ft TERBiFIC EXPLOSION.
Caisson Explodes, Killing Three
Soldiers, at Chicago.
TWENTY OTHERS WERE INJURED.
Great Damage- Done to the Neighboring
Tropertj- florae Killed by Flying Mi
lle Bullets Were Shooting fn Kwry
Direction One Body Slangled Bcj-oud
Recognition InTestigatlon Ordered.
Chicago, July 1C A caisson of bat
tery F, Second artillery, U. S. A., ex
ploded with terrible force shortly after 1
o'clock Monday afternoon at Grand and
Oakwood boulevards. Two artillery
men and one trooper were instantly
killed, Nearly a score of other persons
troops, residents in the vicinity and
passersby were injured, some of them
fatally. The list of the killed and
wounded is as follows:
J. DOXEVAX. private, battery F, Second
EDWAlin Dovi-K, private, battery F, See
'Joseph GAVLon.farrier, troop li, Seventh
Sergeant Teiner. battery F. Second artil
lery, badly shot through the body,
severely burned with powder about fact
and head, recovery doubt nil.
Fr-d Stoltze, private. Second artillery,
badly burned and wounded about legs,
John Allen, private, Second artillery,
shot in head and uccV tat.dly injured.
Maurice O'Doiwul.. private. Second
artil'.cry, shot iu the head and powder
burned, uiay recover.
C. Encke, driver in rear, private in Sec
ond artillery, blown from his horse anil
badly injured: will recover.
John rryuehni-r private in Second ar
tillery, call of left foot crushed by a bul
ldT; not serious.
Hcrbeit Ante-, bugler. troop U. Seventh
cavarly, shot in shoulder, lt-y and arm:
Serjeant Anthony Kane, troop 11. Sev
enth ca airy, ear shot oif.
Sergeant George Hoffman, troop B, Sev
enth cavalry, shot in chin.
Corporal Abraham Riley, battery F,
Second artillery, thrown to the ground
aud badly bruised.
Sei geant King, battery F, thrown from
horse aud bruNed.
Unknown artilleryman, tLrown from
horse, picked up unconscious, injuries
Unknown boy, thrown from bicycle, in
jured about the legs.
Mr- Alice Yorke, 103 Grand boulevard,
tendeii of heel severed by bullet.
Mrs. E. C. Huhliiig, .KWl Grand boule
vard, sever.-1!- ( ".t and injured in her home
by falliny ;?Iji--
" The troops left Brighton park for a
long march around the city to exercise
the horse. They were in command of
Captain Dodd of troop F, Third cavalry,
and consisted of troop F, Third cavalry,
40 men: tioop E, Sixth cavahy. Lieuten
ant Tate, 40 men: platoon of battery F,
Second artillery, two guns. Lieutenant
Crayle. 2: J men; troop B, Seventh cavalry,
Captain Varnum, 40 men.
Terrific IZxnlosIon Occurred.
The men marched in this order. Every
thing wont smoothly and ttiere were no
incidents until the column inarching
south on Grand boulevard was just
erossiug Oakwood boulevard. Then a
terrific explosion occurred. The men on
the caisson, supposed to be Donovan and
Doyle, were literally blown to pieces
and others were thrown luanv feet by
the violence of the concussion. Four of
the horses drawing the caisson fell in
their tracks, shot through and horribly
mangled, while three others were blown
GO feet ahead against the trees on the
boulevard, dying instantly. Tho caisson
was blown to pieces, not a piece larger
than a man's hand being found. The
louIevard looked like a battlefield.
There was a quick series of explosions
after the first report and shrapnel shot
rained like hail among the trees on the
boulevard and pierced the surrounding
Confusion of the Troop.
The concussion broke every window in
the houses for blocks away. The walls
and roofs showed the terrible effects of
the explosion. The rear part of the
caisson lay .scattered over the ground.
With the explosion came the confusion
of tl;e troops and for a moment the men
and officers seeni'-d powerless to move.
To this was added the fright of the oc
cupants of the surrounding houses, who
ran screaming from their dwellings, only
to be frightened by the sight in the
street. A still alarm had been turned in
and with the department came the stock
yards iKlice patrol wagon. The wagon
was sent back to the station and ir re
turocd with Sj men und r command of
Lieutenant Morrissey. lie then tele
phonrd to Hyde Park for reinforcements
and Captain Dollar arrived with 2o more
men. Later Assistant Inspector Fitz
patrick and L entnant Bonfield arrived.
It was some little time before the two
dead artillery men could be found.
Mangled Beyond ltecoguitioii.
One of them, mangled beyond recog
nition, but supposed to le Doyle, had
been blown over a board sign 2. feet
high and was found in the vacant lot be
hind it. One leg aud an arm were gone.
The other man, supposed to be Donavan,
had been thrown 00 feet diagonally to
the right and was found in a vacant lot
near the Lake Shore tracks. Joseph
Gaylor was found near where he was
Great damage was wrought by the ex
plosion to the neighboring property.
Windows in most of the surrounding
houses sustainei much damage, it being
estimated at $10,0011.
General Miles directed Captain Mich
eler aud Colonel Wilot-n, of the com
missary department, and a former com
mander of the battery, to go to the scene
of the accident and secure a report of the
affair. On the return of Wilotson, he
gave the following account of the acci
dent, preparatory to writing his report:
BH Theory of the KxjiIomoii.
"The command under escort of eavalry
was taking its marching exercise. The
caisfon consists of a limber on which is a
chest and the carriage containing two
chests more of ammunition, making
three chests on the caisson. The explo
sion teenrred in the chest of the limber
und the force of tho explosion was to the
rear, tearing away the caisson and ignit
ing the powder in the other two chests.
The first caisson carried 4J shrapnel and
44 catridges. The shrapnel are loaded
percussion shell, containing fulminates
and small balls and fired from the
cannon by a cartridge containing as in
this case 3 and 34 pounds of powder.
Aly theory of the accident is that the
screw plug at the base of one of the
shrapnel became loosened, some of the
powder leaked out and being ground and
pounded by the jolting of the limber
ignited the powder in the cartridges ex
ploding them and the ignition of the
cartridges in the other two cheats fol
lowed. Horse Killed by Missile.
In the second chest of the caisson were
26 time shells. 10 shrapnel and their
complement of It cartridges, in the third
and rear chests were 42 shells and 14
cartridges. The force of the explosion
can readily Ik? understood when it h re
memlered that the i:!2 cartridges con
tained 193 pounds of jiowuer. The men
wno were in the detachment said they
jrecocmzei two distinct reports, seeming
ly almost simultaneous. This was the
limber chest, followed almost in tho in
stant by the o'her chest. The rattle of
explosions that followed the great deton
ations was the bursting of the shrapnel
as they struck tho ground. The men on
the caisson were lifted by the explosion
while the horses were killed by the mis
Biles from the shrapnel.
I take no stock in the theory that
dynamite had anything to do with it.
The greatest caution is always taken
alwut the ammunition. Each chest is
locked by a Yale lock specially made for
the government. There are no kev-s in
' any battery that will unlock any but the
chest to which it belongs and I do not
believe there is a key in Chicago that
' will unlock any of our artillery chests.
The ammunition is a couple of years old
and has been jolted over the rough roads
m Kansas and yet going at a light pace
on the smooth streets of Chicago, the ex
plosion took place."
Umbrella Trust Collapses.
New Yokk. July 17. The Umbrella
company, which is known as the $8,000,
000 umbrella trust, was placed in the
hands of receivers by Judge Gilder
sleeve. Counsel for the company says:
, "The debts of the company are alout
$ 1,200.000 apart from contingent liabil
ities on leases, contracts, etc., but do not
1 exceed $-200,000 outside the $1,000,000 of
' debenture stock. The assets are said to
' amount to $600,000."
An Old Iowa Citizen Head.
Des Moines. July 17. Hon. Thomas
Mitchell, the oldest settler of Polk coun
ty, died at his home in Mitchellville. He
built thiee log cabins near the present
site of this city in 144, at that time the
only houses outside the foit. He had
been sheriff, count commissioner and
state senator. He was 83 years old.
.Tii!g;e. .furks'iii In Minnesota.
I St. Paul. July 11. Associate Justice
Howell E. Jackson of the supreme bench,
accompanied by Mrs. Jackson, his son
and his family physician, Dr. Duke of
Nashville, arrived from the east. The
distinguished jurist proceeded at once to
the Hotel Lafayette. Minuetonka. where
he will remain for a few davs.
O'Donovan Kossa Keeeive.l Three Vote.
Dublin. July 17. The election of the
city marshal of this city resulted in a
victory for Mr. Clancy, sou of Sub-Sheriff
Claucey. J. O'Donovan Rossa, whose
candidacy gave special interest to the
election, ieceived only three votes.
Rev. Jonathan Edward Dead.
Weiwuv, Mass., July 17. Rev.
Jonathan Edwards, pastor of the Con
gregational church at Wellsley Hills,
died, aged 7."i. He was the first presi
dent of Colorado college.
1l0 O.i Hack to Work.
McKeespout. Pa.. July 17. It is esti
mated that about TOO of the old em
ployes returned to work in tho National
A Happy Family.
The Wool Clip of Australia.
The latest figures of the Australian
wool output and value for the lS9;-4
season compare with former seasons as
Value of the
It appears that within five seasons
the entire colonial clip has increased by
almost 400,000 bales, while its value
has decreased by neaily xl', 000, 000.
The average value of tho wool has fall
en from $71 down to hs than $."i0 per
bale within the same period. Where
will the American woolgrower bo with
I'ariner.H and Wool.
If the woolgroweis of the United
States hope to secure any tariff legisla
tion by which wool is to be protected, it
is advised that they at once organize a
trust. They then may hope to succeed.
The Sugar trust, outrolled bya few
persons, in which the total number en
gaged is 7,o-2i), are able to secure rates
which take from the people $43,000,
000 annually. Why do not the wool
growers try their hand, as it appears
from the record now being made in cou
giess that the trusts and combines aro
alway.-- able to have the duty increased,
while tho free list seems to bo the place
where individual enterprise alone is
National issues iu the future are to be
joined under the following headings:
Free Trade Uogmaa In a Xew Dress.
Tin! Tin! Atne-ican tin!
This ia the p.'acc where the laugh comes in.
In a year thirty millions, in many years bil
lions We should pay to the Welshmen for furnish
Wool! Wcol! American wool!
Over the eyes of the voters to null.
Cheap ruits and no credit, jcu never dxuld
Hut don't think of rahing American wcol.
Trade! Trrie! American trade!
All on one side when 'tis properly made.
It brings weahh be) und telling lo buy without
And lai-ely increas-es American trade.
Oold! Gold! American gold!
For which truth and honor are frequently
England has greed for It; we have no need
Empty our vaults of American gold.
r'teel! Steel! American steel!
Paupers and beggars no taxes can feel,
S"o bring your steel axes and chop off the taxes.
We'e no other use for American steel.
Cheek! cheek! American cheek!
Hear the free trader In Washington speak,
lake the world for your neighbor, and down
with home labor.
Kill cut our home industries, show your big
-Jteahen E. Root. M. D.
FIe Hundred Keturned to Work.
Cedar Rapids, July 17. Work ha3
been resumed at the Burlington, Cedar
Rapids and Northern shops, the entire
500 men returning to work. The Chi
cago and Northwestern switchmen and
officeinen also went back.
Grand Forks. N. D.. July 17. The
trestle bridge of the Northern Pacific,
four miles of this city, was burned.
Freights are stopped until the bridge can
George Washington, a negro tramp.was
killed by a loggjaoriY.al: JJeavw. la.
EXCITING COURT SCENE
Regular Soldiers Enter a Court
room For Prisoners.
MET A JUDGE SEADY FOE A FIGHT.
Mobs Canie Tronble at Oakland Troops
( Have a Lively lime ucttln'; (Jot a Freight
Train Twenty of the Striken Arrested.
A Few Train Moving In California Un-
der Heavy Military Guard.
Sachasiento, July 17. During the
hearing of a writ of habeas corpus for
the release of three Dunsmuir strikers
, before Judge Catliu, of the state supreme
court, a detachment of regulars marched
into the court and with evident intention
' of taking the prisoner. Judge Catlin
' immediately arose and called upon per
1 sons who were present to resist any at
I tempt of the regulars to take away tho
' strikers. Assistant Attorney Knight ex
j citedly jumped to his feet and met the
soldiers as they were entering the court
room. He ordered them to return to the
! depot, which th.-v did after considerable
hesitancy. The excitement in the court
i room, was intense. Several of the spec
; tators leached for their hip pockets and
I announced their determination to fol
low Judge Ca'lin's instructions to pre
vent the regulars from tamng away the
prisoners. Others securely barred the
doors leading to the court room and
threateningly declared their intention of
resisting the regulars.
While the excitement was at fever
heat the district attorney arose and
waved the regulars back. He then com
mandtd them to return to their quarters
at the dej)ot. After the excitement had
subsided Judge Catlm ordered the three
prisoners remauded to the custody of
the chief of police. They are charged
with stealing an engine at Dunsmuir.
By direction of Marshal Baldwin and
Colonel Graham. District Attorney
Kuight later sent a letter to Judge Cat
lin explaining that the soldiers had
merely btvii sent to the con: troom as
witnesses and hal brought their arms
with thum under misapprehensien and
stating that the federal officers wish to
correct the unpn-:ou that they are in
any way exceeding their authority.
Notwithstanding Knight's explanation
that the soldiers were present as wit
nesses, the fact lemaina that they first
entered the sheriff's office and demanded
the surrender of the prisoners. Deputy
Sheriff Rooney was in charge of the
office at the time and informed them that
the men were in Judge Catlin's court
room. They immediately started up
stairs to the courtioom. but Rooney
reached theie first and told the judge of
the object of the soldier?.
OAKLAND MOBS CAUSE TROUBLE.
Stop Trains and Waylay Nonunion Mon at
Sax Francisco, July 17. The South
ern Pacific, backed by the combined mili
tary forces of the federal and state
government.-), continues to maintain a
fairly satisfactory passenger service in
northern California. But notwithstand
ing this formidable military array the
railroad officials have been unable to re
trieve the lost management of their
freight business. The passenger service,
too. is by no means restored, for the
trains are sidetracked at night time as a
precautionary measure against train
In Oalcland Monday morning the strik
ers formed into several riotous mobs of
about :-'00 men each. All incoming and
outgoing passenger trains were so strong
ly guarded that they were not inter
fered with, but the fury of these mobs
fell upon such luckhss nonunion men as
the sttikers were able to wayl.iy going to
and from their work. Several times the
troops were called out lo disperse the
rioters and rescue nonunion men. Shortly
after neon a freight train was started
fiom the yards on the mole. At the Sev
enth sheet crossing the nonunion men
in charge of the train found themselves
at the ineicy of a mob of strikers. A
striker had managed to climb aboard
and cut tho airbrake. The train was
stalled andjthe rioters, who were soon
swarming about, had drawn all the
coupling pins. Then a troop of cavalry
and a company of infantry came down
upon the mob. The cavalrymen used
sabers and clubbed with their pistols anil
the foot soldiers prodded freely with
In the struggle two shots were fired by
the soldiers, though no one was hit. Tue
strikers were finally put to flight. A
number of the rioters sought refuge in
the cottage of a striking yard foreman.
The soldiers afterward raided the houso
and arrested 21 men. Several of the
rioters were severely cut and bruised.
The freight train was run to a side track
and abandoned. After this occurrence
the soldiers going on trains as guards
were given positive orders to shoot any
one who attempted to interfere with any
train. Finally a freight train was sent
guarded by about i.l,i militia. Out of
Sacramento trains are running with less
Passenger trains from the east are
uow arriving in San Francis o. Eight
day' eastern mail was received here
Monday. Tiie Southern Pa"iiic officials
claim that many of the strikers are ap
plying to be taken back and say employ
ment will be given to all but the most
active in organizing the strike. At
Sacramento several huudr-d men re
turned to work. They wore compelled
to make an agreement to withdraw from
the A. R. U.
There was considerable excitement at
Dunsmuir. Captain Bonlson, command
ing a Stockton militia company that
was serving as guard on a passenger
train, arrested a citizen who crossed the
tracks. The captain flourished a revolv
er and arrested him. At Dunsmuir tin?
sympathy is largely with the strikers
and Captain Bonlson was promptly ar
rested by the civil authorities.
rivight 'Iiioiiiei Almost Killed.
Chicago. July 1.. The freight busi
ness last Week was the smallest ever
cnown ancl prove3 that freight business
tvas almost entirely kilbd by the strike.
Five roads make no report at all. Total
thipments amounted to 1,142 tons, against
ll.CoO for the preceding week and .1(1,257
for the corresponding week of last year.
VorKinS t Asl.talifhi.
Ashtabtla, O.. July 17. Work b?gau
on the docks, the strike having lasted just
a week. The men were beaten.
Monday's ll.iseuall Games.
Philadelphia, il: Boston. -. Harp-r and
Buckley; Dul'y. Stlvetts and Ryan I'mpires,
Stage and Carsey.
Chicago. 10: LouiaUlIe. II. Oriflith and
Kittredge; Hemming and Orim. I'mpir,-.
St. I.ouh. 11: Pittsburg. C. Iireitenstein and
Twineham: Killcn, Coirloiigh and Mack, em
Cincinnati. 1: Clewland. 'J. Parrott and
Murphj : Young and Xinimer. I'mpire. Ilnrn
WhSTKll.V I.IUnrE GAMES.
Grand n.itiid-, "1; Kan.i- City. 7. Kilien
And Spie: Hastings, f'liarde and Donohue.
Detroit. 3; Milwatikei-. 13. Gajle and Jent
ren; Stephens and field j. L'mpire. McDonald.
Toledo, 7: Minneapolis i. lilue. Hughey,
McFarland and Summers: Maker, li. Ate Fur
land and Burrell. Umpire. Peoples.
Indianapoli-. 10; Sio-.iv City. -. Phillip, and
Murphy: Cunningham. Jones and Boyle. L'in
I 're. Kerins.
WEsTEitx association games.
Peoria. 6; Quincy, 10.
Jacksonville, lc; Rock Island, 14.
an engineer talks.
HE ANSWEfM A FEW QUESTIONS SUB
MITTED BY VOORHEES.
Sbowa HI of WagM Under a Demo
cratic Administration Immigration One
of the Curses of the American Laboring
Man Advice to CongreM.
To the Hon. D. W. Voorhees, Chairman
Finance Committee, United States
Dear Sib Your circular letter of in
quiry at baud and contents noted. In
reply will say:
First The Brotherhood of Locomo
Second I am not la "possession of any
means whereby I could inform you ac
curately as to the number of people em
ployed in the various inO -.ries in my
Third The wool industry i3 one of
tho most permanent here. The wages
of labor have been reduced 24 per cent
aud employment reduced about one
third. As to my own vocation I would
give you.a few samples for comparison:
I had steady employment since 1 888
until March, 1893, when I had to ga
on what in railroad phrase is called
"tho extra list." In March, 1893, I
earned $3; in April, $41; May, $33.50;
June, $f4; July, $1S. GO; August, $1G;
September, $47.10; October, our most
prosperous mouth, 111.60; November,
$106; December, 87. In 1892 I earned,
for the samu time as given in 1893 a3
follows: March, 1892, $105, April,
$93, and was on leave six days; May,
$113; June. $143; July, $139; Au
gust, $180; September, $80, aud on
leave 15 days; October, $149; Novem
ber, $163; December, $144.50. So far
in 1894 Iaveiaged about $40 per month.
Fourth My industry from a work
iugmuu's standpoint is at present iu a
Fifth Tho expenditures of the fami
lies of workiuguieii havo been lessened
by reason of a reduction of wages and
lack of work during the past 12 mouths.
Sixth I hud been working full time
of 26 days per month if I so desired.
Seventh A reduction of import du
ties, in my opinion, would cause more
Eighth It is also a peculiar question
for me to answer as to the best methods
of placing the industries upon a pros
perous basis because I never was edu
cated to make a good statesman. But it
seems that such men as you and the rest
of congress should be able to fathom
these questions out and act honestly and
i not lay back iu your seats and watch an
honest man giving his honest views for
no other purpose than for you to mis
construe them and make political capi
tal out of them aud feed them to igno
rant foreigners for your re-election. This
is not mainly for your benefit, but for
all senators and representatives.
Ninth Immigration is one of the
curses to the American laboring man.
I look at it. as a living disgrace on all
American statesmen for stooping so low
as to aid the bidding of foreign steam
ship companies for tho mere pittance of
a free pass over tho oceau or to be so
cowardly as to bo afraid to lose a few
ignorant foreign votes.
If we had a few more men like tho
Hon. W. E. Chandler, wo could expect
some wholesome laws on that subject.
Have you got the manhood to co-operate
with sucli men and tako a stand on
It seems to be the general opinion of
every ono in my district that if congress
would adjourn and its members go home
business would revive and confidence
would come again.
This is all I can enlighten you, aud
hoping ic will be of some benefit to you
I am, yours respectfully,
J. V. Reedy,
Engineer U. P. Railway.
Japanese Woolen Manufacturers.
The competition that our woolen
manufacturers are likely to meet with
in u few years from Japan is considera
ble. Japanese buyers of raw wool iu
Australia continue to work away quiet
ly and unobtrusively, and if their oper
ations have not been largo in the aggre
gate they have been at least constant
There is nothing in tho present outlook
more cheering in a small way than this
gradually growing consumption of Aus
tralian wool by our Japaueso friends,
and we would add just hero that there
are no buyers in tho market more pleas
ant to do business with than theso same
Japanese. With characteristic aptness
they soon acquire an expert knowledge
of the merits and demerits of the differ
ent classes of wool, and they act upon
their knowledge with great shrewdness
In the Dliuial Swamp.
CLEVELAND ON WOOL.
President Dislikes Woolgrower Be
cause There Is Xo Trust.
President Cleveland has a woolly rec
ord. He expressed himself very plain
ly, telling the people all about the farm
ers and their wool iu his third annual
message to congress, Dec. 6, 1887. He
did not commit himself so far as to say
that he knew, but he thought "it may
be fairly assumed that a large propor
tion of the sheep owned by the farmers
throughout the country are found in
small flocks numbering from 25 to 50."
Upon this assumption he argued that
"the benefit of the present tariff on
wool is illusory" and proceeded to show
from his point of view that it was a
"burden upou the poor, the employed
and unemployed, the sick and well and
the young and old. " He further proved
to his own complete satisfaction that it
was "a tax which, with relentless
grasp, is fastened upou the clothing ot
every man, woman and child iu the
land. ' ' He did not state upou which
part of the clothing it was fastened or
whether fastened with a safety pin as
well with "a relentless grasp." This
was an oversight.
Senator Jones of Nevada, in his great
tariff speech of 1892, took up Mr. Cleve
land's sheepishness, and estimating 65
per cent as being "a large proportion'
showed that we had in 1887 as many as
S30,960 separato farmers who owned
flocks of 35 sheep each and that there
were 4,000,000 persons directly and pe
cuniarily interested in the wool tariff.
As President Cleveland desired free '
? - vslVTO
trade in wool because "a large propor
tion of tho sheop owned by the farmers
throughout the country aro found in
small flocks numbering from 25 to 50,"
the inferenco is that free wool would
novcr have been thought of by him or
his party if tho flocks had been largo
ones, concentrated among a few owners,
or, in fact, if there had beeu a sheep
trust, n raw wool trust or both. Snch
trust could havo dictated its own terms,
but tho unfortunato 830,960 separate
farmers must be made to suffer. Presi
dent Cleveland and his party are mo
nopolists from tho word ga
Democrats must harry up aud bear
in mind that dog days arc fast approach
ing. The Wilson bill, the income tax,
the industrial army, Walter Q. Gresh
r.m, D. W. Voorhees aud W. C. P.
Breckinridge will make Democracy
tweat if all must ride through the heat
SPARKS FRONTTHE WIRES.
Harris G. Hitdley, a noted criminal, has
been arrested at Elwood, Iud.. for horse
The tront of the residence ol" a colored
man named White at Steelton, Pa., was
demolished by dynamite.
The bodies of M. S. Thomas, II. and S.
M. Walker, who were drowned near Bur
lington, la., Saturday, have been re
covered. Senator Morgan of Alabama has come
out for Vice President Stevenson for pres
ident in 1890.
Ed Kelly of Fordyce, Ark., was drowned
in the Ouachita river at Camden. Ark.,
The Geruinn-Aniericau League of Kan
sas will issue a call for a state convention
to be held on Sept. 2.
The Christian Kudenvor convention at
Cleveland indorsed a scheme for taking
up missionary work, and agreed to raise
Sl.otKJ.Ood to carry it out.
Comiiionwealcr.-. em-amped in the vicin
ity of Washington are iu dire straits for
food, and desertions are daily taking place.
The democrats of Terrell, Tex., in
dorsed Hon. John 11. lteaau for gov
ernor. Reports that Mrs:. Cleveland contem
plates a trip abroad are without founda
tion. K. H. Glenn. John Williams aud John
Holtou Ufiv arrested at Whiting, In. I.,
for contempt ot" court iu declaring the
strike not off.
The Omaha road bus decided to strike
Spou ner. Wis., from its map because of
the disturbances there during the strike.
The attorney general of Indiana will
bring suit against the Eastern Illinois
road for the payment of a $25,000 incorpo
ration fet .
The German Methodist church, recently
remodelled at Reardstowu, Ills., was ded
icated. The fiftieth anniversary of the
German Methodists in the town was in
cluded iu the celebration.
Charles Risk was shot at six times by
Mickuel Crayon at Spring Valley, Ills.
The affray grew out of u factional fight.
Of all the great, great newspapers of
tho middle and western United States,
the Chicago Inter Ocean, as a paper for
the home, is the best, because it can Ik
enjoyed by every member of tho house
hold, and tho paper has not only struck
its gait, but is bettering it every week.
We have made arrangements so that wo
can furnish yoi: this taper along with
yonr other literature. Come ami see un
about it, or drop us a line.
We Sweep the World.
It is an old saying that a "new broom
sweeps clean" but when we say "we
sweep the world"' we mean that among
all the railwavs of the world none stands
higher in the estimation of the public, in !
all especial points, than the Chicago.
Milwaukee t St. Paul Railway. It is the
only line west of Chicago which runs
electric lighted, steam-heated and vesti-
bnled trains between Chicago, St. Paul j
and Minneapolis, and between Chicago
and Omaha. Try it. F. A. Nash.
Gen'l. Agent. 1501 Farnani St.. Omaha.
W. S. HoWELTi,
Trav. Passenger and Freight Agt.
Tun JoritN'Ai. is prepared to do nil
manner of printing for you, on short
notice, and at reasonable prices. Xo
matter what you are needing:, let us see
what it is, and jive you figures for the
work. We know we can please you. We
are constantly adding to our material,
and ker-p our plant up with the times.
A O.li-htlul Place
To spend your holidays is Hot Spriiigs.
Health and pleasure seekers find in
this lovely spot the full realization or
The IJurlingtoifs local agent will
gladly give you full information about
Hot Springs, and also if you ask for
it a beautifully illustrated folder.
J. Fkax.is. (. P. ,t T. A.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, toft or calloused lumps and blem
ishes from horses. 1'Iood Spavin, Curbs,
Splints, King Hone, Sweeney, Stilles,
Sprains, Sore and Swollen Throat,
Coughs, etc. Save iA) by use of one
bottle. Warranted the most wonderful
Blemish Cure ever known. Sold by C.
B. Stillinau. druggist. iJfinovlyr
Rheumatism Cured in a Day. -'Mys
tic Cure" for Rheumatism and Neuralgia
radically cures in 1 too days. Its action
upon the system is remarkable and mys
terious. It removes at once the cause
and the disease immediately disappears.
Tho first dose greatly benefits, 7"i cents.
Sold by A. Heintz, druggist, Colum
bus, Neb. 14-y
When Baby was sick, we pave Iier Castoria.
When she wa a Child, she crir-d for Castoria.
When hhe became MLv4, -he citing to Castoria.
Ulieli she had Children, she ga'.e them Costot ia.
St. Patrick's Pills are carefully
prepared from the best material and
according to the most approved formula,
and are the most perfect cathartic and
liver pill that can be produced. We
sell them. C. E. Pollock & Co. and Dr.
-Maid, wife or widow need never fear
to make that contemplated trip east if
she will trust to the Chicago, Union
Pacific ,t Northwestern Line. Quickest
time. Fewest changes. Union depots.
For full information call on or address
J. R. Meagher, agent U. P. System. 2
Advertisemente under thin head five cents a
WM.SCHILTZ makea bootn and ehoeninthe
left styles, anil ni-es only the very best
stock that can he procured in the market. .rJ-tf
fcgf Oaniuotationfe of the market bareobtained
Tuesday afternoon, and are correct anil reliable
Mixed oatu . . .
.. lW)ft2 10
.. ft wm io
.. 1 M)j2 CO
. .3 00fcSO
. . 42 0G2 7
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infant
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic suhstancc. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its puarautoo i- thirty years use by
Millions of Mothers. Cxstcria destroys Worms aud allays
feverishncss. Costoria prevents vomiting1 Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves
teething; troubles, cures constipation aud flatulency.
Castoria assimilates thu foo.l, regulates the stomach
and bowels, givinjj healthy aud natural sleep. Cas
toria is tho Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend.
"Cftstorl.1 Is an excellent xncJi.-ir.-? f.?- "-If
dreu. Mothers hae repeatedl' t..M n.c of it-
good eaVi't upon their cluUiva."
D.u U. C O-cood,
' Castoria Is tlis best remedy for children c.f
which 1 am acquainted. 1 hojw t--j L.y iiiot
far distant when mothers w:il euaiider tlie re-1
interest of their children, an I ni CiVor..! n.
stead of the various quack lio-.trumsuhicli arc
destroying their loved ones, by forc:n.; opium,
morphine, soothing synip and other hurtful
agvnU down their throats, thereby M-ndiiic-ttteiu
to prematura gravo."
Da. J. F. KisciiKi-oi,
Tke Centaur Corapauy, 17
2Cr tv. .
rz k -V. '!'n
VV i v--'
i . i
Omaha Weekly Bee,
The Columbus Journal.
" liegin your subscription at an time. Whether oii -
Z. !ire now receiving Tin:. JoritN-vi. or not. pay only one i-ar in J
advance, (regular price two dollars), and add fifty cents etri,
j and get the three papers. -4&
M1 You cannot select a better combination of local, general "2
and farm literature for the money.
Tlie coming year is destined to be an owntful one in the -40
f history of our country. Industry, upon which rests the real 0
G progress or this world under I'rovidetice. will move forward 2
during the coming twehe months more than in the Led thirty . . p
4p Keep with the front of the column. 40
BECHER, JEGGI & 00.,
REAL -ESTATE -LOANS -INSURANCE,
-Zr-Ld. "E3ea,l "Estate.
MOXKY TO LOAN OX 1'AlSMSnt limmt ratrw t int.-r.-Kt, on idii.rt .r Iciij; tunc, in din nun
KONDK1' AltSTKAtTKItS OKTITLK t.mll r.'itl-itni.'in I'lr.tt.ci.iiuty.
Kipre.iitTIJi:i,KAIlN; IX.SL'KAXCK tO.MI'ANHSi.I th..V..rld. Our furui pi.licie. nr
the iin..-t liU-ral iu Us,.. i.o-rer.adjiised,auil ruitl paid :il thit..i!ii-.
Notary I'lihlicnlwa'n in otlice.
Farm and city propertj forale.
Make co!lectiin-if fnn-ic-li inlu-ril-mci--, ami ..!! kIi. imii.h. i.,1..i. ,.. . ...i t.. ..
r " -
Daniel ltojlr-on and - - It..l-on. In-, u if.-,
lliri-t name unknown), defciid-ints. uill lake
notice that on the IJ&I dai of dune, li'.il. i..L
Adamj, plaintili herein, hied hit petition in the
district court of IMnlSi ntj. Nebraska,
aaint faid defendants-, the object and prajer
of which are to cancel a certain aurpement for
the wale of the Southeast (Quarter of the South,
east Quarter of Section Xo. Five, and the North
east Unurtcr of Section Xo. r'iht. in Town
.ship Seventeen North, Knu;e One Karl, in I'latt
county. Nebraska, executed bj (',. W. Ilrmvn to
the defendant, Daniel I'oylson. and to remo-.e
the cloud from and quiet the title to s-ml reul
eftate in plaiutitT.
You are hereby required tnan-n eraid pet. tion
on or before the Cth la of August 1-11.
Dated thi Sid day of June, ls'.u.
.McAi.i.isteii & Cornelius,
To you the advantage of buying
From him. If a splendid stock
1 and low prices cut an
figure, you will
THE FINEST FLOUR;
Always on hand.
Ilia stock of
Is large, well selected and
everything you want will
lie found in stock '
at low figures. !
J35T Country produce a spe-i
:..!,. .,.,.1 ".I.. ,..t . . '
Ulalll., null U1Y.I) liir.l'll .It
cash prices. All goods deli v
Telephone Xo. 22.
TR. L. VAN ES.
Graduate of Ontario Veterinary College. Office
OTer post office. 19aprt
" Castoria i- so well adapted to children that
I rw.uniciid it asaupcriortoauy prescription
Luouu to me."
II. A. Ar.ciicit, M. D.,
!'.! !o Oifcid iit . UrooUlyu, jf. Y.
-""tir phrafciaus ia tho children's depart
m.'ii. have spoLcii highly of their ezperi
i-ii.-i- in their oii'mJc practice with Castoria,
a .! although vre only havo amou our
i.nii-U tiippiics unit is knonu as regular
p;oUiic;s, et ttourj freo to coufess that tha
i:i-ri:.; of Castoria lias wou us to look with
fakui- utou i:."
U.MTCU lloU-ir-lL. AND DlSi'ENSARY,
Au.es (' Suirn, 1'f-s .
Mnrrav Street, Now York Citv.
j nf i hicHk-ol,
11 V .1 HO Kl Mil lU.rl'.
.' nun iii'in mi r
W. L. Douclas
IS THE BEST.
And other specialties f jr
Gentlemen. Ladles, bjy
ami MivM are tho
Best in the World.
See descriptive advertWo
merit vthlch uppeardla ttiU
Take no Substitute.
lUsWt on IiuvIok W. I..
with name 'and t.rlce
stamped on bottom, huld tj
GriFFKX fc GlMY
i:. u. KINDS OF
;iU..-i.... ,...,, H. lf .,., ,iUj
I FRED. V. IIEKKiCK,
!'r.XHl,nWk.iAvM,,. Pnlii.,,l,..o UnU
"iirt.-ntl, ht., UUIUIIIUUdi flout
C. i. NEWMIN.
Yk y. j
R w, '
"ML - ESTATE
HEN you want FIRE, LfCJIIT
; WW MM' or TOKNADO insurance
on city and farm propertv; if vou want
an ACCIDENT I'OLICV; if you want
to buy or sell farm or city property if
you want bargains in real estate, call at
the Iieal Estate and Insurance Agency
I Door East of First National Bank.