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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1895)
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WEDNESDAY. MARCH 0. 1895.
Republican City Ticket.
w. a. McAllister.
O. C. SHANNON.
A. G. ARNOLD.
First Ward, J. H. GALLEY.
Second " L. A. WILEY.
Third " M. WHITMOYER.
Members ot School Board
Judge Wilson took charge of the sol
diers' home at Grand Island March 15th.
As honest and a perfect man com
mands all light, all influence, all fate.
He who wishes to secure the good of
others has already secured his own.
Beatrice policemen gathered in some
business men among those found indulg
ing in gambling.
The republican candidate for mayor of
Lincoln was nominated on the 112th
ballot, Frank A. Graham.
A Pittsburo convention last week
formed a new political party on two
planks: the abolition of the drink traffic
and the free coinage of silver.
Papilliox police raided gambling
headquarters one night last week, and
secured the gambling appliances of five
men, who were playing poker.
The Holmes county, Ohio, infirmary
near Millersburg burned Sunday, caus
ing a loss of $25,000. The forty-six
inmates were rescued with difficulty.
The senate, in committee or the whole,
adopted an nnti capital punishment bill
by a vote of 17 to 14, and also killed a
bill repealing the valued policy law.
It is now estimated that the loss in
December last in Florida, by cold weath
er, will amount to $7,000,000. Hordes of
tramps are traveling over the country.
Tavloh, the defaulting treasurer of
South Dakota, was arrested at Veia
Cruz, Mexico, just as he was about to
land on a passenger loat from Havana.
The 3-year-old son of James Smith, a
farmer living near Camplell, while play
ing pulled an iron beam plow onto him
self, breaking his neck and killing him
Worth, the man dressmaker of Paris,
died last week. The most costly costume
he made was for a Peruvian lady, at a
cost of 24,000.
It is 6aid that two of the most import
ant witnesses for the state in the trial of
the alleged murderers of Barrett Scott
have disappeared, leaving no trace
Secretary Grhsham will have the
support of all good American citizens in
his remarks to Spain concerning the
firing upon one of our mail and passen
In a recent trip home lately the Amer
ican mail steamship Alliance was off the
coast of Cuba March 8, when she was
fired at by a Spanish gunboat and chased
Four men were buried under the
ruins of the Commercial Trading com
pany's warehouse at Laramie, Wyo.,
Wednesday, which was destroyed by
fire, loss 8150,000.
At Toledo, Ohio, Tuesday of last week,
the high school building took fire, sup
posed to be among the chemicals in the
laboratory, at 1 o'clock in the morning,
destroying the entire building, valued at
Two newspaper plants at Cleveland,
Ohio, were destroyed by fire Sunday
evening, the World, and the Kellogg
Co., the former losing S60.000, less in
surance $40,000; the latter 41,000 less
At North Loup the surveying of the
laterals for the distribution of irrigation
water 5b being carried on by the com
pany's engineer, and it is intended to
rpat a large amount of land in shape for
Helens CuMMiNGs, known throughout
the Catholic word as SiBter de Chantel,
for over thirty years mother superior of
the Visitation convent in Washington,
died there Sunday. She was in her 84th
year and took the white veil at the age
At Baltimore, Maryland, the Metho
dists bad a little exciting time over the
use of individual cups at the communion
service, but it passed over without
serious disagreement. The conference
rejected a proposition to admit women
to the general conference, 115 to 65.
Mount Orizaba, situated about mid
way between the city of Mexico and Vera
Cruz, rises nearly 19,000 feet above the
level of the sea. The mountain had
been covered with snow and ice accumu
lating for ages, and in some places hun
dreds of feet thick.
It is nearly time that the printing
fraternity were looking after a few of
their rights, so far as the general public
is concerned. It will not be possible,
under the following, introduced by Sen
ator Alters, to start on wind: "That no
newspaper shall be considered a legal
newspaper for the publication of legal
and other official notices unless the
same shall have a bona fide circulation
of at least two hundred copies weekly
and shall have been published within
the county fifty-two successive weeks
prior to the publication of such notices,
and be printed either in whole or in part
in an office maintained at the place of
publication. That all legal and other
official notices shall be published in a
legal newspaper as defined in section
one of this act, and that the affidavit of
publication shall state that said news
paper is a legal newspaper, which affida
vit shall be prima facie evidence of that
fact. The provisions of this act shall
not apply in counties wherein but one
newspaper is published, or in counties
where no newspaper is published for a
period of one year prior to the publica
tion of such leg.il or other official notices,
or in counties where no newspaper is
published having the circulation requir
ed in section one of this act. All acts or
parts of acts in conflict with this act are
hereby repealed. Whereas an emergency
exists, this act shall be in full force from
and after its passage and approval."
Gold mining is being carried on
almost within the corporate limits of
San Francisco. On the beach, three
miles south of Cliff house, an old squat
ter has for years toiled with shovel and
pan, eking out a scanty living by extract
ing gold from the deposits on the shores
by the currents and tides. Experienced
miners have frequently asserted that the
entire coast, from Alaska to Cape Horn,
is full of free gold, and that its success
ful amalgamation was the sole obstacle
to working it. Several weeks ago a
newly invented amalgamator was em
ployed by a company organized for the
purpose, and as a result of fifteen days'
labor three chunks of amalgam are now
at the United States mint from which a
value of from 81.000 to 81,200 is expected
to be developed. Four men are required
for each amalgamator. A machine will
run twenty tons of sand a day, the net
profit being estimated at 82.50 per ton.
The ocean shore, wherever the black
sand exists, is now considered as good as
any quartz mine, and camps are being
established along the beach.
Government ownership of the tele
graph is not at all an exclusive tenet of
the populist party, as Senator Allen
tried to impress upon Ins fellow senators.
On the contrary, the postal telegraph
was repeatedly recommended by repub
lican incumbents of the postmaster gen
eralship, long before the populist
party had existence either in imagina
tion or in fact. Postmaster General
Cresswell recommended the postal tele
graph more than twenty years ago.
Postmaster General Wanamaker advo
cated government ownership of the tele
graph after the populini platforms had
adopted the idea, but no one claimed
that he thereby became a populist. Had
Senator Allen pursued the subject
further he would have discovered that a
very respectable minority of both houses
of congress are favorable to the postal
Tun Ancient Order United Workmen
for Nebraska are having some little
interest created in their affairs, William
Gray, C. F. Barraa and II. M. Casebeer
having filed a petition asking for a per
emptory mandamus compelling Master
Workman J. G. Tate to issue instruc
tions to all Ancient Order of United
Workmen lodges to nominate represen
tatives to the grand lodge, which shall
meet in Kearney, in May, 1S95. They
say that Receiver Paine is short, in his
accounts and that Tate refuses to bring
suit against him; that the A. O. U. W.
has 836,000,000 worth of insurance poli
cies in Nebraska; they claim that Tato
ought to compel Paine to make good a
deficit of funds "abstracted from the ex
chequer of the grand lodge to pay his
private debts or those of Mr. Tate's
Mrs. Koltnski and her daughter
started March 9 from Mammoth mine to
Mount Pleasant, Pa., where they in
tended to purchase tickets for Hungary.
They had 8500 in their possession, when
they left Mammoth. Thursday the
bodies of both mother and daughter
were found concealed in a brush heap at
the roadside. They had been robbed
and frightfully beaten. It is supposed
that they were followed and assaulted
by two Hungarians who knew of their
having the money. The suspected men
have disappeared. The husband and
father of the murdered women was Killed
in a mine disaster at Mammoth 6ome
Mrs. W. E. Holton, living about two
miles northeast of Brocksburg, this state,
suspected of giving up secrets of cattle
thieves to officials, was murdered Mon
day by a gang of cattle thieves. The
woman was found lying face downward
on the floor, with a piece of rope ten feet
in length, together with a hatchet and
hammer. The authorities have decided
that the woman came to her death by
strangulation, after having been out
raged. The woman bore a good repnta
tion and it is hoped the guilty parties
may be apprehended - and brought to
Thornton Parker, the negro who
attempted to assault Mrs. Mary Melton,
a lady living near Middletown, Va.,
March 5, was tried Friday. A squad of
militia were stationed around the pris
oner in the court, while others stood
guard on the outside. The trial lasted
about five hours. The jury returned in
forty minutes with a verdict of guilty.
Parker was sentenced to be hanged on
Friday, April 19. The excitement has
subsided and no further trouble is
Rouse's printing bill, house roll No.
430, has been recommended for passage
by the house in committee of the whole.
Under it the auditor of public accounts,
state treasurer and secretary of state are
made a printing board, who shall have
general supervision over the matter of
state printing. It is made a province
of this board to appoint a supervisor of
public printing, who must be a prac
tical printer, and who shall hold his
office for the term of two years, and re
ceive a salary of 81,500 per annum.
Editor Journal: Every once in a
while the red blood in me boils up at
some outrage or other perpetrated by a
newspaper man upon a common citizen
who undertakes to do his duty as an
My friend, R. E. Lisco, supervisor rep
resenting Columbus township, is a con
scientious man, a tax-payer of this
county, and a man respected by all who
know him, and yet he has for some
untold reason called down upon his
head the fiery wrath of the Telegram
I insist, Mr. Editor, on yonr repro
ducing in The Journal, this choice bit
of literature, because many of Mr.
Lisco'B friends will not see it in the
Supervisor Lisco must have touched
Editor Parks in a very tender spot, in
deed, to call forth snch a choice bit of
"The people of Platte county made a
great mistake when they elected Bhoder
ick Yell&wplush Lisco supervisor. He
is too great a man for the modest place.
Ho is a born law maker. Yon can see
solon written in every lineament of his
more or less handsome mug. Have you
twigged it? Lisco should be in the leg
islature. There ho would be at home
and would shine like a mackerel in the
noondav sun. We hereby t nominate
Rhoderick Tellowplnsh to represent
Platte countv in both houses of the leg
islature in 1896. Do we hear a second?"
Now let us hear all about it from the
supervisor. Some of us who have served
the public during our day are anxions
to know the particulars, and why the
Telegram don't give us more light.
Foreigners are not readily deceived
about the tariff. They know when it is
coming their way. The Canadian Trade
"We seem to be getting back our egg
market across the border. Last week
ten carloads were shipped from Montreal
to New York, and realized a net profit to
the shipper of three cents above what he
could get at home. The demand there is
still far from being exhausted, and
further supplies from Canadian points
will probably find a rising market. This
reminds us of old times. Before the
passage of the McKinley act our exports
across the border ran into quite large
figures, amounting in 1889 to 1,011,017
dozen, of the value of 82,156,725. The
5-cent dutv of that tariff cut down these
exports to" the value of 8324,355 in the
fiscal year ended June 30, 1893. The
present duty is three cents a dozen, a
rate which should not make it impossi
ble to do an egg trade of the former
magnitude with our neighbors."
Miss Florence Betebeneb, a stenog
rapher at Swift's packing honse, is re
covering from an experience which she
does not care to repeat. Her ailment
was prononnced a case of genuine "black
leg." It came first with a fearful burn
ing sensation under the knee, on two,
distinct, black spots the size of pennies.
The two spots merged in one and within
a very short time there was a hollow
scooped right out of the flesh, which
began to fill with gangrene. The dis
ease in cattle is not unlike Texas fever,
but as there is no disease among the
cattle at the packing houses at South
Omaha the cause of Miss Betebener's
trouble is a mystery.
About 3,000 pounds of nitro glycerine
exploded at the Hancock Chemical
works near Dollar bay Michigan Friday.
It being noon, only one man was killed,
Dominsck Christian. Not even a parti
cle of his remains could be found. In
the packing house near by were lurge
quantities of dynamite, and in a maga
zine adjacent was stored 65,000 pounds
of dynamite, but it was not distnrled,
although windows were broken at Calu
met, ten miles north.
A isvTTLE was fought in a church in
Omaha Tuesday of last week, the ac
count of which ocenpied over two col
umns of space in the dailies. We re
produce the head lines as follows:
"Battle after mass. Riot in and nbont
St. Paul's Polish Catholic church yes
terday morning. Priest fires bullets
from the altar. Defending himself
against a mob that sought to drive him
out. Wounds two of his assailants. No
one thought to be fatally hurt."
Tuesday morning of last week five
negro workmen were shot down as they
attempted to escape from a company of
striking workmen at New Orleans. The
whites claimed that the colored men,
who were given a share of the work
under an agreement, made Becret cuts
and violated the agreement in order to
obtain more work.t and gradually crowd
the white men off. "
Secretary Gresham has called upon
Spain for a disavowal of the Allianca
affair and insists "that immediate and
positive orders bo given to Spanish
naval commanders not to interfere with
legitimate commerce passing through
that channel, and prohibiting all acts
wantonly imperiling life and property
lawfully under the flag of the United
Heavy rains and strong winds in
Alabama did considerable damage last
week. A cyclone struck Pronte and
wrecked one dwelling house and tore the
roof off another, injuring six members of
the family. A water spout burst on the
Coosa river unlodging a dwelling and
drowning three inmates. Hundreds of
cattle were drowned, and scores of barns
The total appropriations as pissed
through the committee of the whole
house are as follows: General appro
priation, 81,303,054.21; salaries, 8391,880;
total increase over 1893, S203.874.21.
This does not include the university ap
propriations from its own funds, which
Twelve of the 109 prisoners in Libby
prison who escaped therefrom through
the celebrated tunnel on the night of
February 9, 1864, assembled at the old
prison, now removed to Chicago, on the
thirty-first anniversary of tnat event.
Twelve out of 109! Verily the honored
veterans are passing away.
Ex-Senator Manderson talks about
the income tax being a hardship upon
the officers of the army during the war
of the rebellion. Has anybody ever
heard of any tax anywhere that is not a
hardship upon the people who really
bear its burdens? Omaha Bee.
Huerfano county, Colorado, is the
seat of war between coal miners. Seven
Italians met their death within a week.
The U. S. state department has called
upon the governor of Colorado for full
particulars as to the killing.
Lower Wages the True Cause of the La
bor Troables at Homestead.
A dispatch from Homestead, Pa., in
reference to the labor troubles there in
consequence of the reduced scale of
wages, stated that "the trouble at
the Homestead steel works of the Car
negie company was caused more partio
ilarly on account of a number of Hun
garians having been assigned to that de
partment than it was by the reduced
This is an attempt to conceal the true
condition of affairs at Homestead. The
fact is that tho workmen could not, or
would not, after trial, continue to work
for the reduced wages which have gone
into effect since the passage of the Gor
man bill. As an evidence of this we
give the following context of the dis
patch: "Superintendent Schwab met the
strikers, and after guaranteeing certain
wages for the rest of the week, whether
or not the mill was worked to its capac
ity, the men returned to work."
There has been a very decided effort
made to suppress the grcst dissatisfac
tion existing, chiefly in ilie iron indus
tries, among workmen who have been
brought face to face with the new con
ditions incident to pauper labor wage
scales. If the facta connected with this
condition can be concealed or confined
within groups, one after another, until
the spirit born of opulent American con
ditions under a truly protective tariff
system is crushed, the triumph of the
conspiracy against the labor of this coun
try, beguu when the Democratic party
went into power, will be complete.
Men will come to accept whatever
may be giveu them in the present as a
matter of course. The only safeguard is
in resisting lawfully every encroachment
upon the labor scale and in making
known every attempt toward reductions
of wages. Reductions so far have been
very serious, but the facts have been
and will continue to be be ventilated so
that tho laborer everywhere may under
stand what is going on all over the
country as well as in his own limited
circle. The wider the discussion the
more permanent will protection be here
after. A Startllns Discovery.
Tho Evil a of Cheapness.
Are cheap things good for anybody?
Yes, apparently for the man who wants
to buy, but certainly not for tho man
who wants to sell, nor yet for the man
whose labor is a factor in producing the
thing sold. Since everything is produced
by labor, no cheapening system can ben
efit it, and incidentally, labor being a
consumer, all of those activities with
which it has business relations suffer to
gether under the reigu of cheapness.
We Ought to Do It.
The New England cottou manufac
turers have made great progress in tho
past ten years iu spinning tho fine
couuts of yarn and in manufacturing
cloth from such yarns. It is the opinion
of an American contemporary that they
have arrived at such a stage that they
can now compete with Great Britain iu
near at baud neutral markets, like Can
ada, iu lawns, dimities and such goods.
Canadian Journal of Fabrics.
Queer Kind of Jingoism.
The administration, which set its face
coldly toward any American who aided
tho provisional government in Hawaii
and distinctly warned all such that it
would not recognize their claim of
American citizenship, is now getting
ready to raise a great pother over the
severity of the Hawaiian government.
This is a kind of jingoism that is laugh
able. Philadelphia Press.
"Make Her Bed."
To the memory of a dear friend, Mrs.
Alice Rochon, these lines are sincerely
inscribed by the writer:
Make her lied her poor feet are weary,
She lias lain down at last to her ret
While her lips wear the Bmiles the nnReis haw
Wo may fold her pale hands on her breast;
Oil! never for her are the shoals on the river
Such meadows her white feet have pressed.
Make her led the prairies nro weaving
Her curtains with flowers and song;
Her sweet sleep shall lie where wild liinN are
Tho' her spirit may sorrow with wrong.
Give her not tears but smiles on her going
That glad angels bear her along.
Make her bod near the home of her loved ones
Where green willows clasp their bright arms.
Whose canopies screen the mother birds rocking
And trouble cornea not with alarms.
Here the warm heart of Nature who fir&t was hsr
Shall gnard her freed spirit from harms.
Pueblo, Colo., March 8, 1893.
The Fnnny Bone.
The court had assessed a fine of S10
on the attorney for contempt, and the
amount was very nearly tho size of his
pile. He put up the money in such a
hesitating way that the court was moved
"If you have any regret," said the
judge, "for what yon have done, I might
possibly remit the fine."
"Your honor is very kind, replied the
attorney with mock humility, handing
tho money to the clerk, "and I have
some regret that I haven't a thousand
more ten dollar bill."."
Tommy Do you say your prayers
"And does your maw say hers?"
"And does your paw?"
"Naw. Paw don't need to. It's al
most daylight when he gets to bed."
He "Do you think your father would
object to your marrying me?"
She "I don't know. If he's anything
like me, he would." Life.
A man who lives over in the west part
of town, went into hia cow stable the
other night and by mistake mixed the
gentle kine up a nice m&sh in a box full
of sawdust instead of bran. The cow
merely supposed the hard times was the
cause of the economy, meekly eat her
supper, and the man never discovered
hiamistake until the next morning when
he milked the cow and she let down half
a gallon of turpentine, a quart of shoe
pegs and a bundle of lath. Albion
IBI a-S-TRgASURyl t.
Grandma Gardner of David City, aged
90 years, fell on the church steps the
other day and broke her wrist, besides
cutting a severe gash in her head. She
will recover, in spite of her age.
August Lnndholm, the Saunders
county farmer who shot himself because
there had been no rain, is now on the
road to recovery. The damp weather of
the past few days has given him a desire
Strike Feather, a Ponca Indian, was
burned to death in his tepee in the
Niobrara valley the other night. It is
supposed that the wind blew the flames
of his fire against the side of the tepee
and caused the conflagration.
The 3-year-old son of P. Donnelly, liv
ing near Colon, found n bottle of car
bolic acid and drank a portion of the
poison. Antidotes were promptly up
plied and the little one's life was saved,
though he was liadly burned.
Tho people of Broken Bow are very
indignant because the postofiice depart
ment has changed the name of their
office to "Brokenbow." They are about
to send a poem to Postmaster General
Wilson, accompanied by a petition, in
the hope that he will change the name
back to its old form.
Farmer Suydam, an 80-year-old resi
dent of Jefferson county, fell and broke
his ankle. Instead of lying down and
dying, the old man set the bones himself
and later went ton surgeon for examina
tion. Tho doctor examined the fracture
and said it was set all right and there
was nothing to be done.
Lambert Neumann, a Cheyenne coun
ty young man, started out to give his
best girl a ride, but before he reached
her home tho horse ran away. Neumann
was thrown from the buggy and fell in
the wheel, his leg being broken just
below the hip. When found ho was
supposed to be dead, but later he recov
ered consciousness and tho doctors be
lieve he will pull through all right.
Farmer Miller, residing near Daykin,
was attacked by two unknown men in
his homo and knocked senseless. The
strangers then ransacked the house and
secured about 820 in cash, leaving Miller
in an unconscious condition. The in
jured man did not recover his senses
until the next day, when he managed to
crawl to a neighbor's house and give the
alarm. The men have not yet been
The program for the ninth annual
meeting of the North Nebraska Teachers
association at Norfolk April 3, 4 and 5
has been issued. Many subjects of
especial iuterest to educators will bo
ably handled by experts. State Super
intendent Corbett will preside. The 850
silk Hag now held by Madison county
will be awarded to the county having
the largest percentage of its teachers
present at tho meeting.
The Journal is prepared to do all
manner of printing for you, on short
notice, and at reasonable prices. No
matter what you are needing, let us see
what it is, and give yon figures for the
work. We know we can please yon. We
are constantly adding to our material,
and keep our plant up with the times.
Editoh Jourxl: I think there is
one thing for the fanners to do this
year, and if the adverse experience of
last season is to be utilized to advantage,
I think Nebraska will come out all right.
I refer to subsoiling, and this nine
tenths of the farmers of the state can do
with ease as we have no stumps to lift
nor stones to turn. It is n certain fact
that if Nebraska farmers had snbsoiled a
few years ago we would have raised 50
per cent, of an average crop of corn and
all other small grain in proportion, be
sides straw for feed, even tho dry season
of 1894. Why should we not subsoil, as
wo have no hard under soil to loosen?
I, for one, will begin this year to sub
soil in the following' manner, which is
something new in this part of the conn
try, and I think it an easy and a good
way. While I have used a lister to plant
part of my corn former years, I will this
year open up the furrows with the lister,
say 12 inches deep, then follow after
with a snbsoiler in the same furrow
another 10 or 12 inches, this to begin
about the first of May, then in about a
week, when tho ground has become
somewhat warm, plant the corn with a
drill. This will give the corn plenty of
loose soil under and it will be covered
with the warm upper soil, consequently
give a vigorous growth.
The next year proceed the same way or
as you think best, but take the strip be
tween the rows so that in two years your
land will be nearly all snbsoiled and if
any rain the water will always draw to
the place last loosened up, consequently
it goes to the roots of the corn.
In working the corn (listed corn) I
have found it to be the easiest, the
quickest, and as good as any other way,
after the corn is up about four to six
inches to take a drag and drag the ridges
down two times at intervals. This will
almost level the land and pulverize the
ground, and work it to the corn gradu
ally; then by going through with the
cultivator once, your corn is finished, and
the field clear from weeds.
The above plan will, I think, be easier
for man and horse; safer for a corn crop,
and will not take so long time as the
former way in plowing all the ground,
and I guarantee that one man with a
little grit and early rising, can tend one
hundred acres to corn so that ho need
not be ashamed of it on the first of
Octoler. Joseph Henooler.
Many Years Ago.
Twenty-four years ago, this week, the
following were among things referred to
in The Journal:
L. M. Beebe began last Friday to put
in the Loup bridge.
The Journal advocates primary elec
tions, instead of canenses.
M. Kott is erecting a tobacco and
cigar shop near Baker's grocery store.
Hugh Compton, postmaster, is recov
ering from a severe attack of typhoid
J. P. Becker is making extensive prep
arations for burning brick the coming
Augustus Lockner has been appointed
postmaster at Pepper ville, Butler
G. D. Grant of Polk county says plow
deep and cultivate well and yon will
always have good crops.
The new council met Saturday even
ing and elected Frank Becher clerk and
Leander Gerrard attorney.
A wag, speaking of a blind wood
sawyer, says that "while none ever saw
him see, thousands have seen him saw."
The articles of impeachment of Gov.
Butler are published, making a half
column in The Journal summary of
Died, February 28, Albert, son of W.
B. and C. J. Dale, aged 3 months, 17
days; March 3, Katie E;, daughter of M.
K. and E. J. Turner, aged one day.
Frank Becher is on the move with his
warehouse, to be set down one door east
of The Journal office, on Eleventh
street. The same building is there yet.J
Mr. Hudson's herd law has passed
both branches of the legislature, and
Mr. Hudson is one of the managing
committee on the impeachment of Gov.
The last election for town officers
resulted as follows: C. B. Stillman,
mayor; J. A. Baker, H. P. Coolidge, H.
J. Hudson, council; V. Kummer. treas
urer; C. H. Davis, marshal; Orlando
L. W. Platte says that if yon want the
best crops out of Nebraska soil, yon
must plow deep. Mr. Platte, at that
time had been twenty-eight years in
Nebraska, cultivating the soil and deal
ing with the Pawnee Indians, and was'
one of the best informed men we ever
met iu regard to Nebraska productions.
The following rnles, first printed in
one of Jacob Abbott's books, have been
of great service to many successful
teachers: "When you consent, consent
cordially. When you refuse, refuse
finally. When you punish, punish good
naturedly. Commend often. Never
scold." If parents and teachers could
follow even the last two precepts, chil
dren would be much better every way,
and would improve amazingly.
From the News.
W. M. Cornelius, limb of the law, and
E. Pohl, merchant, from Columbus, were
in the city over night. They were on
their way to Newport.
Judge Sullivan will take Judge Rob
inson's place on tho bench next week
and try cases in which the latter is in
terested as an attorney.
Herman Gerecke is repairing his en
gine, cleaning up his yards and prepar
ing to commence brick making as soon
as the weather will permit.
Sheriff Littell was in town last night
on his way to the penitentiary with
Fred. Bartels, who was sentenced at the
recent term or the district court of
Pierce county, to serve 11 months for
obtaining money under false pretense.
I. H. Brittell and L. H. Leavy have
been the teachers of the night school the
past four months. All together there
were twenty-four pupils enrolled, with
an average attendance of 14, in ages
ranging from 14 to 21 years. The fol
lowing completed all the course in arith
metic and book-keeping required in the
school course of the city: W. H. Gon
dring, Pearl ?JcCoy, Adolph Lners,
Henry Sturgeon, George Barclay.
The teachers speak in tho highest
terms of praise or the young men, their
industry, attention to duty, gentlemanly
bearing, and eagerness to learn, and
closed the school Friday evening last
with evident regret.
Those subscribers of The Journal
who have paid in advance and are now
receiving the Lincoln Semi-Weekly
Journal as a premium, should notico.
when their subscription expires and net
accordingly. HEMP SEED TO LOIN !
T want to contract with farmers within
hauling distance of Columbus to grow
about a thousand acres of hemp. Will
furnish seed and take pay out of crop
grown. Have two kinds of seed; small
est variety will produce ten to fifteen
bushels of seed and 1 to 1j tons straw
per acre; other more straw and less 6eed.
Hemp 6tands drouth better than any
crop except alfaifa. Improves land
almost as much as clover and can be
grown twenty years in succession on
same land. On good land plowed deep
it made fair crop in 1894. For further
information apply at my office at mill
after 2 p. m. M. Jerome.
Columbus. Jan. 24, 189."). :M)-jan-3m
Starting with Oct. 15th, 1S94, The
Columbus Journal subscription rates
are $1.50 a year, if paid in advance,
otherwise 82.00 a year. Settlements up
to that date must be made on the basis
of the former rate. All premiums now
advertised hold good.
nienry Wallace Out of the Homestead.
Henry Wallace, whose name is synon
ymous with that of the Iowa Homestead,
of which he has been editor for ten years,
is no longer connected with that paper.
Mr. Wallace has always been a strong
anti-monopolist in fact, the present
Iowa railroad law is largely due to his
efforts in the Homestead. His with
drawal from the Homestead was the
culmination of trouble between him and
tho business manager on matters of edi
torial policy, Mr. Wallace wishing the
paper to continue to stand for anti
monopoly principles. Failing in this he
has become editor of Wallace's Farm and
Dairy, a semi-monthly agricultural paper
published at Ames, Iowa, at fifty cents
per year. Mr. Wallace will be glad to
send free sample copies of his new paper
to his old Homestead friends, or arty
others, who will drop him a postal card.
We will send Wallace's Farm and D&iry
and the Columbus Journal one year for
81.80, payable in advance.
On the margin of The Journal, or
on the wrapper, following your name
you will find the date to which your sub
scription is paid or accounted for. If
the date is past, you are respectfully re
quested to renew your subscription. See
J We Sweep the World.
Itis an old saying that a "new broom
sweeps clean" bnt when we say "we
sweep the world" wo mean that among
all the railways of tho world none stands
higher in the estimation of the public, in
all especial points, than the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Bail way. It is the
only lino west of Chicago which runs
electric-lighted, steam-heated and vesti
bnled trains between Chicago, St. Paul
and Minneapolis, and letween Chicago
and Omaha. Try it. F. A. Nash,
Gen'l. Agent, 1501 Farnam St, Omaha.
W. S. Howell,
Tray. Passenger and Freight Agt.
BECHER, JJEGGI & CO.,
REAL - ESTATE - LOANS - INSURANCE,
HONEY TO LOAN ON FARMS at lowest rates of interest, on abort or Iodr time, la amounts
to salt applicants.
BONDED ABSTRACTERS OF TITLE to all real estate in Plattecoonty.
.k KePtTHELEADISO INSURANCE COMPANIESot th World. Ourfarm policies H
the most liberal in use. Losses adjusted, and promptly paid t this office.
Notary Public always in office.
Jr arm and city property for sale.
f -?"collectoa8 of foreign inheritances and sell steamship tickets to and from all parts
or turope. lau'M-tf
Ever? day is adding to our list of
subscribers, but there is yet plenty of
room for more We give yon now. The
Journal and the Lincoln Semi-weekly
Journal, both, one year, when paid in
advance, for 82.00. Subscription can
liegin at any time Now is the time to
subscribe. The Lincoln Journal is issued
Tuesdays and Fridays, and will give you
a mass of news that you cannot hope to
eqnal anywhere for the money. Both
kl To California in a Tourist Slrr per.
The Burlington Route's personnlly-
conuuciea excursions lo ine i'aciuc coast
are just the thing for people of moderate
means. Cheap respectable comforta
bleexpeditious. From Omaha and Lin
coln every Thursday. Through to Lo$
Angeles and San Francisco without
change. Experienced excursion mana
gers and uniformed Pullman porters in,
charge. Second class tickets accepted.
Cars are carpeted and upholstered and
have spring seats and backs, mattresses
blankets, curtains, pillows, towels, ote.
Only 85.00 for a double berth, wide
enough and big enough for two. The
route is over tho "Scenic Line of the
World," through Denver, Salt Lake citv
and Sacramento. All the wonderfuj
capons and peaks of the Rocky Moun
tains are passed during tho day. If you
are going west you should arrange" to
join one of theso excursions. They aro
the best, the very best, across the conti
nent. Information and advertising mat
ter on application to the local agent or
by addressing, J. Francis, Gen'l. Pass'r.
Agent, Omaha, Xebr. l-Dec-5m
Tuesday afternoon. and are correct and reliable
at the time.
Shelled Corn 45
Vrtll B a M.9
Flour in 500 lb. lots ft CO79 00
Potatoes pogi 00
Fathoms 3 5063 i.
a? AC COWS 91 aMJiu te in
Feeders f2 2."fiS UO
Advertisements under this head ne cents a
line each insertion.
I.8CIIILTZ makes boots and nhoertinthe
best stiles, and uses onlr the vrv boat
klcthat ran bn Drocnred in the market. ft2-tf
IOT1CK OF RKV131KN' OF RF.tilSTR-
IS IIKREnY GIVEN that the i.laco
e revision of registration in the elec
tion preefcet of the First wartTtthe ritr of
C'olumbnx.Xtn Platte county, Nebraska, will l
at theCourMfffllMe in said want, anVthat paid
election precinctlU bound! by lnviireet on
the west and by the corporation limits f paid
city on the ni.r;l,ViiUUim! enr.
That the place of thelr-'vi-ion of resist
in the election precinctftif the Second wanlkcf
ty will lie at tlA Council I hamber
ent of ('oinmtT.'ialmtiiik Imihlinjr in sair
warnMaaunat said nrecmci limliouniled on tho
east by LeWs street, on the wesl by Platte street
and Nebraska Avenue, oa the nivth and south by
loe corpora- limits 01 rne ai(l
1 hat the imjf the revision oTvxistrati.m
in the. election lwinct of the Thill want of
raid city shall I-In the frnm builiinun Ne
braska Avenue U-leen Twelfth nnd Tiufceenth
streets known ai JMUInrdock's lumbea. office
in said ward, and
on the east by Platte str
and Nebraska 1
ue. anil on the north.
nuth and west by
corporate limits of saidl
The dates for registrafl
ta are Friday and 8at-
unlay. March ?d and
.aml Saturday. March
Hy order of t he Mayor 1
Vuncil of waid city.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a city
election for the city of Columbut., Ne
braska, will be held on the L'd day of April, lsK,
at the following named places, to wit:
In the First want at the Court House; in the
Second ward at the En tci no House; in the Third
ward at the frame buildintc known as .1. S. Mur
dock's Lumber Office on lot 1, block ST. Nebras
ka Avenne, at which said election the following
officers will be balloted upon:
1 Councilman for First wan!.
1 Councilman for Second ward.
1 Councilman for Third ward.
1 City Clerk.
1 City Treasurer.
1 City Engineer.
2 Members of the School Board.
1 Member of the School Board (to fill a va
cancy.) G. V. PHILLIPS.
Attest: Wm. Becker, Major.
rm THnnknown heirs and upvisees of Hetiter
A Mflrrory, lam. H. MfeUaan-, Thomas
McCronfc McCrory anil Wilsln McCrory.
deceased, defendants, will take notice, that on
the Z3rd day ot TI"Tr. is'. iluawt ;rory,
petition in the Kstrict
Court of Platte count
iraska. atminlt naul
object MrpnTerof whicrlare to
to tho east oni-half of theQiith
section 7, township 17, ranSlT 1
cast, in PI
county, NebmhL quieted and
plaintin, and toti&vo the deed
rory tor said ren estate dated
1, declared to ctfcvejjio valid
iis plaintiff, anirtlt have the
title as futain6
title to said lam
dared absolute in thif plain-
tiff by limitation.
xou are reo.ni
before the 15th
answer said petit idh on or
jam McCroby. Plain
By McAllister &. Cornelius, Attorneys.
$1-25 per Hundred
Best Thing for Milch Cows.
I HAVE CONCLUDED TO ENTER INTO
contract to nut out orchards, do all the
work, ami have full charge of the same from
three to five years, 1 to run all risks of losses.
THE ART AMATEUR.
Best aad Largest Practical Art Mag azlar.
(The only Art Periodical awarded a Medal at the
Invaluable to all who wich to make their living
by art or to m&ke their homes beautiful.
CflD I fill wewiU send to anyone mentioning
lUn lUlli this publication a speci- JA
men copy, with superb color platea (for 1 1 1 f
copying or framing) and 8 snpplemen- l.
tary pages of designs (regular price. IVU
S3cj. Or for
tub ctaaen" ( pages).
X0STAGVE XABEB, SS Ualoa Square, N. T.
H. F. J. HOCKENBERGEB
M. C. CA8SIN,
- rnorrmrroti op tiik
Omaha Heat Market
Game and Fish in Season.
J&"Higkest market prices paid Tor
Hides and Tallow.
COLUMBUS, - - NEBRASKA.
SELLS THF. PEERING
Self-BiDJer i Mower.
TIhm are perfect machines, strong uhen
strength is needed. Ever- lever within easy
reach. "To lie simple is to be ureat." Thw
hinder lias been reduced to a few simple piece
weijihinn together only 160 pounds. 8eo tht
Ueennji Iieforeyou buy unother.
Shop on Olive Street, Columbus, Neb.,
four doors south of Borowiak's.
IX T. Marty , M. I) C. I). Kvans. .M. I).
F. H. Geer, M. 1).
MARTYM, EVANS t GEER,
Physicians - and - Surgeons
To St. Mary's Ho-jitaI and St.
United States Exnmining Surgeon, Assistant
SurKeons Union Pacific. ().. N.i B. H.Bailwais.
.Trffi.fe tea nKllt ad day. TelephoneNo.
If. Two blocks north Union Pacific Depot.
Dr. CLARK'S INSTITUTE
EOll THE TllEATIIENT OF THE
Drink Habit .
Also Tobacco, Morphine and
other Narcotic Habits.
tIrivati treatment i:ivon if desiru.1.
COLUMRUS, - - NEBRASKA.
UNDERT AK I NG !
CARRY ALL KINDS OF
Eyifave the finest Hearst in thu county.
FRED. W. HERRICK.
Corren?hAsvt:;nn,,f Columbus, Neb.
W. A. McAij.istf.r. V. M. CoTlNFl.im.
JJcALLISTER & CORNELIUS.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
COLUMItCS, - . NEHKASKA.
JLBERT & REEDER,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Office over First National Bank,
MRTY t EN6ELM1N,
FRESH AND SALT MATS,
Eleventh Street, Colnmbaa, Neb
F IITUC BMT.
And otfctr specialties for
Gentlemen, Ladles, Boys
and Misses are the
Best in the World.
Bee descriptive advertlss
aaent wklce appears la taia
Take aa Sataitate.
Insist on baring W. L.
with name and crlce
stamped on bottom. Sold by
GrRIFFEN & GrRAY.
NEW SHORT LINE
J. FRANCIS, Gan'l Pass'rAiit,0liAHAf NE8,
BiacKsmitb ana Wagon Maker
t r ismsBsW I
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