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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1899)
Establisszo Mat 11, 1870.
Eatered at the Postoffice, Colombo. Nebr., m
Ome year. by i H. portage prepaid..
WEDNESDAY. JUNE 7. UN.
t the jourw-
at tk Ut eppeilta
nner r year
vm tin aaarsia f THE
U ta this data, y
health is still im-
It is said now that Dewey expects to
Jbe home about the first of October. He
.purposes taking a good rest, if he can
It; now seems to be conceded all
aroiuid that Henderson of Iowa is ahead
in the race for the speakership of the
national house of representatives.
Thbee of the men who dynamited
and robbed the Union Pacific mail
.train at Wilcox station, Wyo., Friday
morning have been located and it is be
lieved will be captured.
Diplomatic relations with Spain were
formally resumed, the public ceremonies
taking place at the White house Satur
day last at 11 o'clock, brief addresses
being made by Due d' Arcos, the newly
accredited minister from Spain, and by
. President McKinley.
"A Nebraska farm is a little the best
piece of property in the world, and to
this might be added that Colfax county
is a little the best in the state." Thus
talks the Howells Journal, but Colfax
county is no better than a goodly num
ber of its close neighbors including our
own great county of Platte. "Stand up
Germany pays 25,000,000 pesetas or
about $5,000,000 for the Caroline, Palaos
and Marianne islands, Spain retaining
three coaling stations, one in each
group, and Germany undertaking be
sides to defend these in case of war.
Germany also grants Spain the most-favored-nation
treatment in Germany
and her colonies.
Saturday night about 7 o'clock a cy
clonic storm swept over Bock Rapids,
Iowa, in a northeasterly direction. A
house occupied by Andrew Juergensen
and family, seven in all, was entirely
demolished. The family was at supper
when the storm struck, and had no
notice of the monster until they were
flying through the air. The family
miraculously escaped with a few bruises,
the oldest girl having her dress burned
nearly off. The path of the storm was
only a few rods wide.
Speaking of trusts, one of our mer
chants recently said that if any more
money was to be made in the retail
trade, it would have to be done in the
next four or five years. For, said he,
the time is near at hand when manufac
turers will sell direct to the consumer,
but that the price would be the same as
to the retail merchant. In this way
they would kill the retail merchant
, without benefiting the consumer, and
'thus save all the profits to themselves.
Silver Creek Times.
Paul Vandervoobt has suggested to
President McKinley a solution, as he
believes, of the Cuban difficulty, and
says he will undertake to organize a
great body of veterans, trained in the
use of arms and plow alike, who shall be
equally ready to keep the peace by force
of arms and till the soil. He declares
that he has on his desk hundreds of let
ters from veterans of both sides of the
civil war who want to go to Cuba, and
all they require is slight encouragement
from the government
C0MCERHIW6 THE SOLDIERS,
Washington, D. C, Jnne 1. The war
department has received the following
dispatch from General Otis at Manila,
dated June 1:
"Smith reports from Negros that he
has punished insurgents who murdered
Captain Tilley; that eastern coast of
island is now under Ametican flag, and
inhabitants ask preparation against rob
ber bands; the bands pursued into
mountains by the United States and
native troops severely punished.
Washington, D. O, June 1. Funeral
services over the remains of Col. Stot
senburgof the First Nebraska volun
teers, who was killed while leading his
regiment in the Philippines, were held
at the National cemetery, Arlington,
this afternoon. A handsome floral tri
bute was sent by President McKinley,
who also drove out to Arlington and was
present at the ceremonies at the grave.
.-A letter fvgm Willet Johnson to his
father C. C.Johnson, dated at First Re
serve hospital, Manila, May 5, states
that bis -wound in the leg hurls him
qaite.badly. He was shot May 4, the
ball entering just below the knee and
earning oat lower down on the other
aide, did not damage the bone much
but will lay him up a month or so. My!
but it hurts to be shot I tell you I
never had anything hurt me so bad in
my life as this does. At one time when
the regiment was in Calnmpit there
were only 280 men for duty. We have
over 200 killed and wounded. I am
getting good treatment and will come
out all right in time.
A letter received here Monday, June
5, from Frank C. Turner was dated at
Calampit, P. L, April 30, one week after
the death of Col. Stotaenburg. He was
efering very severely with a felon on
the middle finger of the right hand, and
the doctor had marked him on the "sick
book' to quarters with no duty. He
tells of events transpiring, the news of
which has already been conveyed by
telegram to all parts of the United
States. Some of Gen. Luna's officers,
who were conferring in regard to peace,
had been privileged to talk with
wounded countrymen in hospital,
expressed themselves well pleased with
the treatment they were receiving.
Frank sends regards to all inquiring
Mr. Brodfaehrer Ipadly allows us a
. . m
A GOOD SHOWING.
The mortgage record of Platte county for the first five months
of this year show 247 real estate mortgages filed amounting to
$257,460.15. In the same time there were released 409 real
estate mortgages, aggregating 8391,740.18 a difference on the
right side of the ledger of $134,280.04.
look at a number of copies of the Amer
ican, a newspaper published at Manila,
from which we gather items as follows:
An advertised letter for Henry West
brook. The plague is declining in all parts of
India except Calcutta.
A biographical sketch is given of
Lieutenant Sisson, compay K, First Ne
braska, saying, among other things, that
he was cool, collected and fearless, a
model officer; a martyr in the cause of
progress and civilization, and whose
blood has assisted in firmly cementing
this land as part and parcel of American
Volunteers serving in the Philippines
are entitled to two months extra pay at
discharge, when their service has been
honest and faithful.
The American speaks of receiving
many inquiries from Americans as to
opportunities for business and labor in
the Philippines. It answers in a general
way that natives work for $1 gold per
day or even less, as mechanics. When
the islands come to a peaceful condition
there will be many ways in which Amer
icans with financial backing can find
profitable investments. A number of
such are mentioned.
R ) v
I Xbeitioiml lal.
Mayor Kennedy and W. J. Irwin of
Genoa were in the city yesterday.
The Art club are asked to meet at
the home of Mrs. Williams Wednesday
afternoon of next week to make arrange
ments for spending a few days in the
The Union Pacific took out eight
engines to Wyoming through here last
week, the largest made in this country.
They weigh 905,000 pounds each and
will pull 800 tons of freight They
were built, at Dunkirk, N. Y., especially
for use in the mountainous country in
Schneidebheintz Thursday night
Mrs. Carl Schneiderheintz, in the fifty
seventh year of her age. She was twice
married, and leaves her husband by
whom she had one child, and seven chil
dren by her first husband. Funeral
services were held Sunday at 10:30
o'clock, at the Saints chapel, Bev. De
The Glorious Fourth.
It has been settled upon that Colum
bus will celebrate the anniversary of
the nation's natal day. Monday even
ing at a meeting of citizens a finance
committee was appointed who will im
mediately proceed to solicit funds for
the expenses of the occasion. The com
mittee are: Rudolph Miller, Louis
Phillipps and Bert Galley. A second
meeting is to be held this evening for
further work in preparation.
Last week The Journal noted the
death, at St Louis, Missouri, of Col.
Thomas Williams McKinnie Saturday,
May 27, 1899, at 2 p. m. He was aged GO
years, 6 months and 9 days, having been
born in Cadiz, Ohio, November, 18, 1838.
Mr. McKinnie received his education
in the public schools and unpretentious
colleges of his early manhood, and was
about to enter a theological seminary,
with a view to preparing for the min
istry, when the civil war broke out
He enlisted as a private in the first
year of the war, 1861, in the 120th Ohio
Volunteer Infantry, served during the
war, and was mustered out as Lieutenant-Colonel
of the regiment. During
the Battle of the Wilderness, he was
wounded in the right forearm, the ball
entering at the wrist and leaving the
arm near the elbow, so shattering the
bone that he never afterward had full
use of the arm. His regiment was near
Petersburg at the fall of Richmond.
At Cadiz, Ohio, September 22, 1868,
Mr. McKinnie was married to Miss
Alice M, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
Turner, who preceded him to the spirit
Their four children are Carl Turner,
Maud Calvert Allen Chambers and
Burt Plumb, Maud dying in infancy,
the three sons now grown to manhood.
For a number of years beginning
with 1870, Mr. McKinnie was superin
tendent of the public schools of Fort
Scott Kansas, in 1879 removing to St
Joseph, Missouri, engaging in com'
mercial business. In 1891 the family
went to St Louis, where the remainder
of Mr. McKinnie's life was passed.
He had the happy faculty of making
friends, from the days of his early youth,
down to the last always considerate of
the feelings of others, and thoughtful
of their welfare before his own. Well
educated, he kept abreast of the times.
In political sentiment he was a staunch
Republican. In early life and until
thirty years old he was connected by
membership and in active work with
the United Presbyterian church, and in
later life affiliated with Congregational
ists and Presbyterians. His faith was
unshaken a Christian gentleman in all
that the words imply, his example and
influence were always for good, a clean,
pnre manly boy and man. He did not
use tobacco and never used alcoholic
In the prime of his life he was a large
man, standing six feet two inches in his
stocking feet and weighing 265 pounds.
During the last two years of his life he
was in constant and ever increasing
pain, the last four months spending in
bed,' pain almost unendurable, but with
it all, he never became impatient or
irritable, preserved his good and patient
nature as long as conscious, ever hope
ful, looking upon the bright side of life.
His wife preceded him by nearly four
years, being stricken suddenly while in
seemingly the beet of health. Their
lives had so grown together that the
parting was a most severe trial, but lie
bravely faced each day and every duty
was performed with his accustomed
cheerfulness and hopefulness.
About twelve hours before his death
he sank into a stupor from which he did
At time of death, he was a member of
Ransom Post, No. 131, Grand Army of
Services were held at the family home
Tuesday evening last, conducted by
Rev. S. J. Niccols of the Second Presby
terian church, after which the bereaved
sons took up their sad journey to Ne
braska, friends covering the casket with
floral tributes, and Ransom post G. A.
B draping it with the United States
On arrival here Wednesday night, the
casket was conveyed to the residence of
J. A. Turner, where, Thursday at 10
o'clock there were short funeral services
conducted by Rev. Hayes assisted by
Rev. Mickel. Members of Baker Post
M. Whitmoyer, John Tannahill, J. R.
Meagher, W. A. McAllister, H. T.
Spoerry and A. W. Clark acted as pall
bearers, the last-named, as chaplain
reading the beautiful ritual of the order
and Rev. Hayes pronouncing the bene
diction at the grave.
"Life's labor done, as sinks the clay.
Light from its load the spirit flies;
While liearen and earth combine to say.
'How blest the righteous when he dies'."
"We sit beside the quiet shore
Oar spirits op to thine can reach.
Bat in tree words of human speech
We can communicate no more."
High ScMmI Graduates,
Last Friday night a large crowd of
people gathered at the opera house to
listen to the speeches and music of the
fifteen graduates, class of W. The
stage was decorated with the class colors,
white, yellow and green. The stage was
extended on both sides by triangular
platforms in front of the boxes; on the
east extension the piano was placed, and
on the west, potted plants and a piano
lamp. On the stage were members of
the school board, superintendent Wil
liams, Prof. Campbell, principal of the
high school, and the graduating class,
consisting of fifteen members eight
young ladies and seven young men.
The orchestra composed of Prof.
Garlichs, E. Pohl, 8. E. Marty, John
Stovicek, E. C. (Hockenberger and A.
Boettcher, rendered admirable music,
delighting the audience.
We cannot refrain from noticing here
and commending the close attention
given by most (nearly all) of the large
audience to the exercises, always a
a great help to those who are
endeavoring to entertain an audience.
Doubtless the reason for this attention
is not far to seek in the uniform clear
ness and strength of utterance of the
graduates. This was very noticeable,
and always has its effect upon an
audience. Some one has very truthfully
remarked that an attentive, an appre
ciative and responsive audience is a
strong element in every good speech.
The invocation was by Rev. Hayes and
the benediction by Rev.Rogers.
HARLAND L. DUSSELL.
Science is a factor in progessfor many
reasons. It reveals to man his place in
nature. Facts are (fathered, classified.
grouped, general principles deduced,
and man thereby comes to dominion
over the forces of nature. As all is un
der law or rule, the first step in the line
of progress is to seek to know the law,
so that it may be intelligently applied
in the line of progress. Examples were
given in illustration of this general
principle. Give Science wings and there
will be no limit to progress.
Some objections that are constantly
urged against poetry were taken up
and refuted, and it was evident that
the speaker was thoroughly imbued with
the arguments in favor of what one has
designated as "the Divine art." Chau
cer, Shakspeare, Tennyson, Homer were
referred to, and some of their qualities
analyzed. The declaration that poetry
is dying out is not true, and cannot be
true so long as affection, joy, hope and
aspiration are important elements of
human nature. Poetry is a most in
structive and useful art It meets and
it helps to satisfy the noblest aspira
tions of our nature. It is the garnered
wisdom of the best sentiments of the
race. It teaches us to teach ourselves.
The nations that beet appreciate poetry
are the most progressive.
qvy q, rax.
Without desire on nun's part there
would be no progress. With the effort
to satisfy desire, progress begins and
continues. The evident law is that the
effort made determines the result, or the
amount possessed. Nature is a store
house of elements from which nan js to
get supplies for his progress. The
efforts of .man to provide himself with
food, shelter and slothing were referred
to at length, and the progress in these
hues traced through the ages down to
the present Also progress in manufac
tures, in education, etc. Toil, sacrifice,
concentration of effort are the cost of
MOX.LIK E. MORSE.
"Owed some power the glftie tie ds.
To see otusilTes as ithers see as.
"I wonder what that subject means
Black the Heel of your Boot" was an
expression of several of the audience,
but they were not long in learning the
general principle that we sbosjld avoid
the habit of doing things for mere show.
Those tratits of character we wish
others to think we possess, we should
have. The various occupations of life
came in for their share of criticism
along the line of display and show,
versus reality and merit The thrusts
were striking and appreciated by the
audience. The law maxim of "False in
one, false in all" was quoted as applica
ble in action. "God sees," no matter
whether in the dark or in the light be
earetal in all your work.
RALPH E. TURNER.
A solo, Miss Martha Turner accom
panying him on the piano, (a) The
King's Own Tracy, (b) By the Blue
Sea Smart. 'Turner and Stires pre
pared their speeches as the others of the
class had done but by the request of the
i class furnished music for thepublio pro
gram. The subject of Ralph's speech
was The Typical American a combina
tion of elements from every nationality
on earth. Each nation with its peculiar
characteristics is then set forth and
briefly referred to and the claim made
that the commingling is producing the
greatest people on earth because they
possess the good qualities of all and are
fast eliminating the weaker traits of all.
Various illustrations are given of this,
and the assertion made that there seems
no reason why the Typical American
should not become the Ideal Man, and
the United States, the Ideal Nation.
RUBY BAT RICKLY.
We are proud of Uncle Sam's Boys.
Their loyalty, couragi and heroism have
been shown at Gettvahurg, Lookout
mountain; their skill and pluok at Ma
nila and Santiago. We live under a
government which teaches independ
ence. Attempt to coerce American citi
zens, and 10,000 swords leap to their de
fence. Our principle is liberty and not
conquest Each man is a sovereign of a
kingdom, the truest and the best. The
boys will sacrifice their lives for Uncle
Sam, and in the main they are all right,
Some look to authority and are inclined
to hold to the past, others are for prog
ress without mnch reference to the past,
but the true way is between the two
keep what is good out of the past, prove
all things of the offered new, and thus
go forward with sure steps.
LAWRENCE E. HOBX.
Those in whom trusts are reposed are
responsible for their fulfillment Con
ductors of railway trains, responsible
for the many lives that come under their
charge, usually begin their preparation
as brskemen, serving many years with
diligence and carefulness before they
are entrusted with the more important
functions of a conductor of a passenger
train. Various other illustrations were
given of the principle where great men
recognized the responsibilities laid upon
them, and met them with satisfaction.
Washington, Lincoln, Dewey were very
conspicuous examples of the true sense
of responsibility, they were equal to
the occasion. A beautiful and touching
illustration was given in the relation of
the incident where the captain of a
vessel stayed at his post of duty, looked
after the safety of the passengers, then
of the crew, but himself went down with
his sinking ship, a hero recognizing to
its fullness the idea of personal respon
EMILY F. SORER.
God brings the right man at the
right time, in the right place, for the
crises of life. The saving of the Union
under Lincoln and the overthrow of the
doctrine of the Divine right of kings,
combatted by Cromwell in favor of per
sonal freedom, were considered sufficient
as illustrations. The Creator has pur
poses for men as agents to carry out, all
through the journey of life, and success
results from the concentration of effort
Her theme was treated in a very com
plete manner. She was first of her class
in the general average of her studies,
and is entitled to the free courses at
Doane and Bellvne colleges.
MARK T. M'MAHON.
One unwavering aim, one obeject su
preme, the master of one trade, is the
true plan. "Give me liberty or give me
death" said Patrick Henry. To do right
is above every other consideration and
was the motto of Gladstone and Bis
murk. If you can't go over go through
or around your obstacle.
The great curse of this age is to get
something for nothing in gambling,
counterfeiting, stealing of all shades and
grades, in the homes, in the social and
business world, in church and state.
But there can be no doubt of the prin
ciple that an equivalent is always furn
ished. We have had abundant proof of
this in our school life, just as we see it
elsewhere. In the acquisition of knowl
edge, in the development of talents,
those gifts of the Creator, we should
especially be conscious that "for value
received, I promise to pay." The senti
ment of Carlyle to reform yourself and
there will be one rascal less, and the
example of Miss Willard, followed, would
change the face of the world.
MARK F. BORER.
The spirit which strives to overcome
all difficulties makes right prevail, ob
tains success, conquers selfishness, sub
dues pride, overcomes internal and ex
ternal evils. Willpower and persever
ence endure toil, and, without wasting
time and energy in mere wishing or
dreaming, press forward toward the
goal. Truly, obstacles are incentives to
greater effort, and this thought, with its
manyneat illustrations, formed the re
mainder of the speech,
FERDINAND T. STIRBS.
Piano solo, (a) Norwegian Bridal
Procession Greig. Itt) Le Secret L.
Gantier. (The same raroarks apply -as
to the praeeding muaieal namber,J His
theme was The Influenoe of Biography.
There is no more potent influence. The
influence of men whose genius, courage
or ability has lifted them above the corn-
mass of mankind never dies, and
their biographies load others to emulate
their examples. Biographies of the past
are like examples of the present Precept
and advice are but little good, however,
if practice does not follow preaching.
The truly great never die. The Bible is
referred to as one source of the best
lessons in biography, whether of good
or bad characters. Time would fail to
enumerate all the great and noble whose
Msorded lives stand out as models, but
suffice to say that their memory is
garlanded afresh by eaeit aiiaieedjng
generation, and their biographies are
beacon lights to guide the seeker after
truth and wisdom, to the narrow path
of knowledge and duty,
"Just Around the Corner' proved a
happy title, under which to gather some
of the expectations, the hopes, the sur
prises, the failures, the calamities of
life, out of eight just here, but suddenly
appearing to our view around the corner.
There are many avenues in human life.
Along these there are great air castles,
aa well ae unpretending dwellings, and
the figure was faithfully and nicely car-
tied ottt in description of the inner life,
each individual keeping his character,
first to last the clown, as he turns the
last corner, even jokes at death. Jean
Ingelow said, Work is heaven's test, and
Margaret Fuller, All msy be superior
WILLIAM N. HENSLBY, JR.
The great problem before the Ameri
can people for solution is that of terri
torial expansion. The Spanish-American
war was begun to expel the tyrant
from near onr shores. The volunteer
soldiers were commended for their
bravery and patriotism, but now we are
engaged in an unjust and cruel war.
The speaker endeavored to give reasons
for sailing it a cruel war, by likening
the Filipinos to our fore-fathers in their
struggle with England. With the
speaker, expansion seemed to be syn
onymous with "imperialism."
Uncle Sam's girls enjoy the largest
and truest liberty ever known among
women. The superior character of the
women is one of the causes of that
freedom to which the ladies of Europe
and the farther east are strangers. The
doors of opportunity have opened to the
persistent knocking of ambitious wo
men. They have become here quite a
factor in politics and it is to be hoped
that the politics will be favorably af
fected. The careers of Hetty Green,
the financier, Ida Roby, the pharmacist
Maria Mitchell, the astronomer, Harriet
Stowe and Lucretia Mott, Mary Liver
more. Louisa Aloott Helen Hunt Jack-
i." ,... , .- v
son, jrrances wiiiara ana Margaret
Fuller were each referred to briefly, and
the speech elosed with the statement
that woman's truest and noblest spheres
of work are in the home, the school, the
church, the large ratio of church mem
bers, and ninety per cent of the teachers
of our land being women.
The address of Supt Williams, in pre
senting the diplomas, unified the exer
cises by neat references to the general
principles involved in the several ad
dresses and invoking a class pride
which would always lead to emulation
of the beet, and a desire to know of true
snecees to all the members. My highest
wish for you is that you be men and wo
men in the sense which our Creator de
signed; that you be useful. In all re
lations of life have ever before you this
motto: It is my duty to make the most
of myself for the glory of my Maker, and
the good of humanity.
Every performance was greeted with
The class motto was More Light
The presents were numerous, includ
ing the beautiful and the useful. The
flower girls were: Bene Kavanaugh,
Celest Weed, Geraldine Gray, Margarite
The program was lengthy, closing at
Detifn for XotUMMt.
Assured of contributions sufficient for
the erection of a soldiers' monument of
goodly proportions, Baker post No. 9,
G. A. R., hereby ask for submission of
designs for the same, to be filed with
the Commander, J. H. Galley, Eleventh
street, Columbus, Neb., by noon, Satur
day, July 1, 1899.
Said design must be of sufficient size
for the inscription of at least 150 names
with company and regiment, for engrav
ing on polished granite, the monument
to be substantial enough to mount
thereon two cannon each 11 ft, 4 in.
long, weighing 3,450 pounds each.
Monument to be not less than twenty
feet high, other dimensions in propor
tion. ' Twenty-five dollars will be paid for
approved design, the post reserving the
right to reject any and all designs.
7jnn3 J. H. Galley,
Commander Baker Post No. 9.
The great admiral and his party,
among whom were Mrs. Schley and Mr.
and Mrs. Charles F. Manderson, stopped
Wednesday morning in a special train,
General Manderson in a neat little
speech introducing the distinguished
naval commander to. some two thousand
citizens of Columbus, with scores
brought on excursion trains on the
branch lines. The admiral is evidently
a genial, dashing, oapable man, and the
people of the United States are sure to
appreciate him as one of the men not
afraid to pit the possibility of defeat
against the probability of success. Like
Jackson, he takes the responsibility and
goes ahead, and doing everything to
win, does win. He's a jolly tar, a good
soldier, a brave man, a patriot, and an
If the predisposition to worms in
children is not cured they may become
emaciated, weakly and in danger of con
vulsions. WHITE'S CREAM VERMI
FUGE is the most successful and popu
lar remedy. ' Prioe 25 ota. Dr. A. Heintz
and Pollock k Co.
Review of the weather near Genoa for
the month of May, 1899.
Mesa temperature of the month 80.55
Maaa do awe month last year
Highest daflr temperature on lth and 90th
Lowest do on the 4th.... ,.,,,,,,..,
Clear days ,., g
Cloodr dars. 18
tasse USaWsj. A
Main fell dariac portions of days IS
laches of rainfall 5.54
Do of the same month last year 4.58
Prevailing winds S. and S.E. to E.
Thunder storms 2d, 26th, fifth,
Slight hail on the 2d.
Heavy fog on the 15th.
Remarkable wind storm 18th from east
to southeast, blowing with great force
for more than is hours.
Usiea Paeile Railroad Company.
Columbus, Neb., May 31, 1899.
National Educational Association, Los
Angeles, Calif., July 11-14, 1899. The
Nebraska teachers have selected the
Union Pacific R. R. as their route to the
thirty-eighth annual convention. Spe
cial train leaves Omaha at 4 P. M. July
5tb due, at Columbus at 7:38 P. M. For
rates and farther information call at
Union Paoifio pnaaeagsr depot
It W. H. Bbnham, Agent.
Cheap Tickets to California.
The lowest rates of the year are those
Which the Burlington Route will make
late in Juae and early in July, for the
annual meeting of the National Edu
cational Association, at Los Angeles.
Liberal, return limits and stop-over
The coolest route to tne uoast i
through Denver and Salt Lake City.
Go that way and for a day and a night
yon ride through the Wonderland of
the World past canons, mountains,
rivers, waterfalls and landscapes gay
Information and. California literature
on request J. Francis, General Paea
enfsr Agant, Ogjaha, Neb. 4t ,
Fat? Ktkaf Kay, 1800.
Farm mortgages filed, No. 36, $41,841.00
Farm " released, No. 39,
City filed, No. 12,
City M released, No. 5,
Chattel " filed, No. 68,
Chattel' w released, No. 38,
No deeds in foreclosure.
leal Irtate Tramafara.
Becher, Jaggi k Co., real estate agents,
report the following real estate transfers
filed in the office of the county clerk for
the week ending June 4, 1899.
Peter H. Groth to Frederick B. H.
Oroth. n2 ae4 S20-le. wJ $1900 00
Cha.. Wyeocki to Frederick Wysocki.
lotl.Rickl's8abd.outlotCoL.wd. 200 00
Sasaael T. Fleming to Theodore Wolf,
Israel Clack to George Haa, e2 swl, w2
set aad eel ee4 20-20-3 w.wd. 6150 00
Four traasfers. total . . .
. 7.651 CO
Natieaal Kdacatloaal Association Netting.
For the meeting of the National Edu
cational Association at Los Angeles,CaL,
July 11-14, 1899, the Union Pacific will
make the greatly reduced rate of one
FARE, PLUS $2, FOR THE ROUND TRIP.
The excellent service given by the
Union Pacific was commented on by all
who had the pleasure of using it to the
convention at Washington in 1898. This
year our educational friends meet in
Los Angeles, and members of the Asso
ciation and others from points East
should by all means take the Union
The service of the Union Pacific via
Omaha or Kansas City is unexcelled and
consists of Palace Sleeping-Cars, Buffet
Smoking and Library-Cars, Dining-Cars,
meals a-la-carte, Free Reclining-Chair
Cars and Ordinary Sleeping Cars.
The Union' Pacific is The Roctb for
For full information about tickets,
stop-overs, or n finely-illustrated book
describing "The Overland Ronto" to the
Pacific Coast, call on
myl0tojul5 W. H. Benham, Agent.
If your sight is blurred with specks
and spots floating before your eyes, or
you have pains on the right side under
the ribs, then your liver is deranged,
and you need a few doses of HERBINE
to regulate it Price 50 cents. Dr. A.
Heints and Pollock k Co.
The Way to go to California
Is in a tourist sleeping car personally
conducted via the Burlington Route.
Ton don't change cars. You make fast
time. You see the finest scenery on the
Your car is not so expensively finished
nor so fine to look at as a palace sleeper
but it is just as clean, just as comforta
ble, just as good to ride in, and nearly
The Burlington excursions leave every
Thursday, reaching San Francisco Sun
day and Los Angeles Monday. Porter
with each car. Excursion manager with
each party. For folder giving full infor
mation call at nearest B. & M. R. R.
depot or write to J. Francis, Gen'l. Pas
senger Ag't, Omaha, Neb. june-26-99
Aside from the serious inconven
ience and pain caused by piles, there is
a tendency to fistula and to cancer in
the rectal regions. Piles should not be
allowed to rnn on unchecked. TABL
ETS BUCKEYE PILE OINTMENT
is an infallible remedy. Price 50 cents
in bottles, tubes, 75 cents. Dr. A.
Heintz and Pollock & Co.
TkroBgn Tosrist Sleeper to the Northwest
The Burlington Route has established
a twice-a-week tourist car line from Kan
sas City to Butte; Spokane, Tacoina and
Cars leave Kansas City, Lincoln and
Grand Island every Tnesdny and Thurs
day, arriving at Seattle following Friday
and Sunday. They are upholstered in
rattan. The bed linen and furnishings
are clean and of good quality. The
heating, ventilating and toilet arrange
ments are all that can be desired and
each car is in charge of a uniformed
Pullman porter, whose sole duty is to
attend to the wants of passengers.
Cars rnn through without change of
any kind and the berth rate from Lin
coln to Tacoma or Seattle is ouly 95.00.
To intermediate points, it is propor
Montana and the Puget Sound conn
try are now enjoying u period of unex
ampled prosperity. As a consequence,
travel to the Northwest is rapidly attain
ing large proportions. This new tourist-
car line has been established with a view
of caring for the Burlington's share of it
in the best possible manner.
Berths, tickets and full information
can be had on application to any Bur
lington Route tioket agent or by address
ing J. Francis, G. P. A., Omaha, Neb.
CASTOR I A
Ftr Imfaata and Cbildrem.
Te Chicago and the East.
Passengers going east for business, will
naturally gravitate to Chicago as the
great commercial center. Passengers
re-visiting friends or relatives in the
eastern states always desire to "take in"
Chicago en route. All classes of passen
gers will find that the "Short Line" of
the Chicago, Milwaukee k St Paul Rail
way, via Omaha and Council Bluffs,
affords excellent facilities to reach their
destinations in a manner that will be
sure to give the utmost satisfaction.
A reference to the time tables will in
dicate the route to be chosen, and, by
asking any principal agent west of the
Missouri river for a ticket over the
Chicago, Council Bluffs k Omaha Short
Line of the Chicago, Milwaukee k St
Paul Rsilwsv. you will be cheerfully
furnished with the proper passport via
Omaha and Chicago. Please note that
all of the "Short Line" trains arrive in
Chicago in ample time to connect with
the express trains of all the great through
car lines to the principal eastern cities.
For additional particulars, time tables,
maps, eta, please call on or address F.
A. Nash, General Agent, Omaha, Neb.
National Baptist Societies Anniversaries,
Peruana, Ore., Jane Jt-5, lass.
ONE FARE plus $2.00 for round trip
via UNION PACIFIC. For dates on
which tickets will be sold, limits and
full information, call on C. E. Jot,
J D. BTIRBJ,
ATTOUTET AT LAW.
htietfh ud North Stnatt
4jljr-7 Columns. Msmahka.
W. A. MoAixirra.' W. M. Comzuvi
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Not Nahc otic.
nanannnwen? nnnWnnVSnnWfBr Laaaannl
"ife j I
nSfa, J I
ApofeclBeftwoV forCWBlipa- IH I
HtS5 alIiOS3 OF 6aXER M
NEW "YDHR. M
I EXACT COPTOP-wHAWCB. U
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