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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1900)
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WEDNESDAY. JULY 2S.19W.
fcaseriaan of THE JOUnUt
tat the late
Mtk wmMr of
JOUKWAL erea tka Baamlaaf
JOUKWAL. Up to tkls date, y
la paMwaew tai
Republican National Ticket.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
O. H. DIETRICH, Adams.
E. P. SAVAGE, Caster.
Secretary of State,
G. W. MARSH, Richardson.
WILLIAM STUEFFER, Cumin.
CHARLES WESTON, Sheridan.
F. N. PROUT, Gage.
GEORGE D. FOLLMER, Nuckolls.
W. K. FOWLER, Washington.
For Congress, Third District,
JOHN R. HAYS.
.Nebraska state fair, Lincoln, Sept. 4
Platte Valley G. A. R. Reunion,Genoa,
August G to 11.
National Farmers' congress, Colorado
Springs, Colo., Aug. 21 to 31.
Sixteenth annual Boone county fair,
Albion, Sept. 19, 20 and 21.
Tenth Biennial reunion of the society
of Crocker's Iowa brigade, at Keokuk,
.Iowa, Sept 26 and 27.
Central Nebraska League Assembly,
Fullerton, Augoat 11-20. Among ex
pected speakere are Hon. Theo. Roose
velt, Bishop McCabe and Prof. Miller.
It is said that ten thousand Boers are
coming to America when the war in the
Transvaal is over.
The Chicago Tribune places the
Fourth of July casualties in this coun
try at 59 killed, and 2,857 wounded;. Are
Thobsdat morning the two troops of
the First U. S. cavalry at Fort Robinson
started for San Francisco and Friday
the troop from Niobrara was en route.
Ex-Goverxou HoADLYof Ohio, a dem
ocrat of the old school, says he intends
to vote for McKinley and Roosevelt
"because they are better men than
Charles E. Cotton, cashier of the
First National bank of Syracuse, Nebr.,
has been arrested for embezzlement of
$4,700 belonging to the bank, and has
turned over all his property, which is
ample to cover the loss.
The Mid-Roaders at Grand Island
nominated a full ticket, Friday. There
were thirty-seven counties represented,
with' 332 delegates present It is gen
erally considered that this action of the
populists means Nebraska sure for Mc
Kinley and Dietrich.
At Argentine, Kansas, the other day
democrats had a meeting and held a
discussion, and considering that they
did not like "populism and socialism as
filtered through Bryanism, they pre
ferred McKinleyism." They organized
with thirty members and expect temake
it a hundred.
When the legislature of Kansas fixed
the tax-levy of the state at 5 mills it
did not contemplate an increase in valu
ation of $15,000,000, and so the board of
equalization has distributed among the
counties of the state $80,000, collected
in excess of needs. It is seldom neces
sary to return taxes.
E. Wtmax, a prominent populist,
writes to the Shelton Clipper a lengthy
communication telling his political
brethren that "they are simply wasting
their time in trying to better matters by
assisting the old democratic party that
has been discredited by the country for
forty years, into power."
Belle Botd, the noted spy of the
Confederates, died at Kilbonrne, Wise.,
June 25. She was a daring girl who
did all the harm she could to the Union
service. She was twice sentenced to be
shot, for eleven months was a prisoner
at Washington, and was finally ban
ished from the country. She bad a cap
, Wherever there is neither freedom
of political discussion nor freedom of
the ballot, the democrats expect to win.
"xsanerialisni" of the worst kind is all
right in the south, where it means dem
ocratic supremacy, but a more transpar
ent sham than this democratic agony
ahsvt ""government without consent of
thsjovsned" was never exposed to the
bay of an intelligent public. Min-.
- Jcbgk Fbakk Ikvcte of Lincoln, one
of the leading democrats of the state,
and1 who la 1894 was a candidate for
anawssse jwJge, has declared himself
with ths repabticans. He says all lin-
doabta were swept away by the
so-called deaaocratic convention
; it allowed Mr. Bryan to dictate a
. jg te 1 Bleak ha the platform, clearly in
to the will of fally two-turd
THAT -SMALL BUT
araVBTafiaHaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BBBB BH
We have lower interest and higher wages, more money and fewer
mortgages. The world's markets have been opened to American
products, which go now where they have never gone before. We have
passed from a bond-issuing to a bond-paying nation; from a nation of
borrowers to a natiob of lenders; from a deficiency in revenues to a
surplus; from fear to confidence; from enforced idleness to profitable
employment From McKinley's speech of acceptance.
It Looks Like Bonnets.
"The decision must be made, as it was
made in 1896, between national honor
and national dishonor, between ruin and
safety. There is but one issue, and it is
sharp and clear. We have full confi
dence that the American people will
decide this question as they decided
four years ago.
"For what he is and believes and for
what he would do Bryan deserves and
will encounter a terrible defeat
"For his record and his achievements,
for the qualities of character that make
mim an eminently safe President for the
prosperity of the nation, for its contin
ued maintenance of the position it has
taken among the nations of the earth
dnring his administration, Mr. McKinley
deserves and will receive a vote of re
newed confidence and re-election to the
office he has well administered." From
the New York Times (Democratic), July
These statements define the position
of the leading democratic newspaper of
New York and of the United States
with regard to the questions involved in
the presidential campaign of 1900. Cer
tainly no anti-republican journal has
exceeded the Times in vigorous and
able treatment of broad national ques
tions. None has more effectively taken
issue with certain republican principles
and policies, notably the principle of
Protection to American labor and in
dustry. In view, therefore, of its pre
vious attitude the determination of the
Times to oppose Bryan and advocate
the re-election of President McKinley
acquires a special significance. It ap
peals with great force to a reading con
stituency largely made up of democrats
of independent tendencies democrats
who are in business, or who work for
wages, and who, accordingly, will adopt
the course which the Times has adopted
and will choose for prosperity, safety
and honor as against ruin, recklessness
and dishonor. They will support and
vote for the re-election of William Mc
Kinley as president of the United States.
In opposing the popocrat nominee on
the ground of national honor, national
safety and national prosperity the New
York Times finds itself in excellent com
pany. A large number of democratic
newspapers of marked character and in
fluence have already indicated a similar
decision. The press dispatches of July
8, as printed in the New York Herald of
July 9, embody a notable list of journal
istic bolters from the Kansas City plat
form and ticket
The Boston Herald, which leads the
democratic press of New England in
circulation and influence, announces its
intention to support McKinley.
The Philadelphia Record, foremost
among the journals of that city, in cir
culation, and the only outright demo
cratic daily in the Pennsylvania metrop
olis, refuses to support Bryan, because
"he is not a democrat, but a populist"
The Observer of Charlotte, N. C, al
ways democratic hitherto, announces
that it will not support Bryan, because
-'ho is not a fit man for president; in
charge of the craft he' would run it upon
Of the several democratic dailies pub
lished in Baltimore not one has yet
shown a decisive inclination to support
The Galveston-Dallas News, the lead
ing democratic daily of Texas, exhibits
a tendency to bolt Bryan.
The leading independent or anti-Goe-bel
paper of Kentucky, the Lexington
Herald, will oppose Bryan, 'and it is
said to be certain that a majority of the
anti-Goebel democratic papers of that
state will oppose the national demo
The Denver Republican, wbich sup
ported Bryan. four years ago, is now a
supporter of the national republican
ticket; and the Denver Times repudi
ates Bryan as a false prophet and open
ly derides the claims of democrats to
the electoral vote of Colorado.
The St Paul Globe, for many years
the leading democratic .newspaper of
the Northwest, denounces the KnMP
City, platform as "A Crime Repeated,"
and the Times of Minneapolis, also dem
ocratic, seems inclined to assume a sim
The Post of Worcester, Mass., hither
to democratic, condemns the Kansas
City platform and predicts the defeat
of Bryan and of several democratic con
gressmen. Thus, in one day's news reports, we
find the geography of the United States
pretty thoroaghly spotted with demo
cratic bolters and dissenters among the
important newspapers of the country.
It looks like business the business of
level headed democrats who, whether
employers or wage earners, see nothing
bs.tr menace and mischief in this year's
democracy, and who, caring most for
national secarity, national prestige, na
tioaal honor, and national prosperity,
will rapport the ticket that stands for
the best aad not for the worst Ameri-
IMPORTANT WORD "IF."
Oar Holiness im China
"What business have we in China?"
demands the New York Herald. That
is pretty effectually answered by the cir
cular which the United States govern
ment lias sent to tho powers, declaring
that it is our purpose, "as it has been
heretofore, to act concurrently with the
other powers, first, in opening up com
munication with Pekin and rescuing the
American officials, missionaries and
other Americans who are in danger;
secondly, in affording all possible pro
tection everywhere in China to Ameri
can life and property: thirdly, in guard
ing and protecting all legitimate Ameri
can interests, and fourthly, in aiding to
prevent a spread of the disorders to the
other provinces of the empire and a
recurrence of such disasters." A gov
ernment that would seek to do less
would be a contemptibly poor govern
ment of a contemptibly poor people.
Hon. J.Sterliko Morton, Cleveland's
secretary of agriculture, who is one of
the most robustly democratic of all the
democrats of the country, says Bryan
will be beaten worse in 1900 than he
was in 1896, and that he deserves to be
beaten worse. This looks like a safe
prophecy. Repudiation this year cer
tainly is as objectionable to the country
as it was four years ago, but repudia
tion is only one phase of Bryanism now.
Flag-furling, the abandonment of Amer
ican citizens in China, and a policy of
general imbecility and cowardice are in
volved in the Bryanism of 1900. Thus
Bryan is much more hostile to true
Americanism in 1900 than he was in
1896, and stands 'an exceedingly good
chance to get hit harder by-the Amer
ican people. St Louis Globe-Democrat
It is eaid that the expenses of the Ne
braska delegation to tho Kansas City
convention were -$1,600 for hotel accom
modations. Ordinarily, it would be
considered nobody's business but their
own, but certainly, in a court of law
they would be estopped from pleading
that there was not a measure of pros
perity in the country, and that this was
an evidence of it Bat then, some peo
ple, when it comes to politics, have a
habit of denying the existence of any
thing they wish to hide, even if it is as
plain to other people as the nose on
their face. And the business proposi
tion is one of them. We have never
seen a time when the success of a re
publican national ticket could be regard
ed as a menace to the business of the
PROTECTION IS AT STAKE.
If the People Value Praaperltr. They
Maat Ve For McKlaler.
"There Is not a state In the Union 'to
day," said Senator Lodge In his speech
before the Republican national conven
tion, "which could be carried for free
trade against protection." There Is not
a free trader in the country who pos
sesses a degree of discernment worth
consideration who does not know that
this statement is absolutely true.
As Senator Lodge said further on In
his speech, "never was a policy more
fully Justified by Its works" than our
tariff policy. And -it has been justified
In every state In the Union and in ev
ery section of every state. The more
wily of the free traders are by raising
side Issues attempting to make the peo
ple of the country forget or overlook
the fact that the tariff Issue Is Involved
In the coming presidential election.
With a rampant free trader like Bry
an, however, pitted against President
McKinley, who is and for long has
been the very head and front of Amer
ican. protectionists, the continuance of
our protective policy Is Just as much at
stake as if there were no other Issue
before the country. As the people of
the country value their comfort and
prosperity they want to make no mis
take about that fact
The Carreawy njaeatlaa.
Senator Wolcott said In his speech at
Philadelphia that "a Democratic presi
dent could paralyze the operation of
the new currency law as effectually as
if it were wiped from our statute
books." Democratic success would re-,
open the whole currency question and
end In a battle for Irredeemable paper
money. No Intelligent sound money
man can have a doubt on that point
St Louis Globe-Democrat
Basse I pedal lata rift Haifa Pacific.
To Boston, Item, Aug. 27-31, fare and
one-third, round trip.
Central City, Aug. 3, Singling Bros.,
fare and one-third roand trip.
Graad Island, Aag. 27-Sept 3, Street
Fair, fare and one-third roand trip.
Long Pine, Aag. 2-13, Chautauqua,
fare and one-third for roand trip.
Homooocksrs Excursions, to Arkan
sas, Arizona, Indian Territory, Louisi
ana, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Texas, Aag.
7-21, Sept 4-18, Oct 2-16, Nov. 6-20 and
Dec. 4-lg, oae fare plaa $2 for roand
The Distinguished Rough Rider
to Spend a Week Cam
paigning In Nebraska.
Control of the Philippine Islands aa
Important Factor ia American -
Trade in the Orient
Imatltatleaa Ceavarta lata Asylaaw
far Brekea Dtaa Party BatalUtaa
Okaba, July 23. It is definitely
settled that Theodore Roosevelt will
pay Nebraska a visit 'during the
pending campaign. This statement
is made on the authority of Chair
man Lindsay of the state central com
mittee, who says that Governor Roose
velt will devote at least a week to the
campaign in Nebraska. It will be a
great treat to the people of Nebraska
to see, not only the next vice president
of the United States, but one of the
foremost scholars and statesmen of the
nation a man of high distmguisbment
in civil and military life. The exact
time Governor Roosevelt will be here
has not, as yet, been determined.
The list of speakers for the campaign
will contain among others the names of
many noted statesmen and orators, 'the
object being to so present the evidenee
that the verdict rendered in the'ikigK
court of public opinion shall be based on
an intelligent understanding. " Itnever
has been, and is not now, the desire of
the Republican party to acqaire paMio
stewardship by false pretenses. More
than once the Republican party has ' re
sisted supposedly popular vagaries in
the face of a popular demand for their
adoption, because it was confident that,
it was right and that the vagaries were
not alone wrong, but fraught with
great public danger.
It is the party that struck the chains
of slavery from the black man when
more than half of the nation opposed it
It is the party that disciplined a dis
obedient and rebellious confederacy and
established forever the unity of the re
public while all the world looked on in
It is the party that for 40 years has
maintained an industrial policy which
distinguishes American labor from that
of all the rest of the' world, and which
has elevated it to a standard unequaled
in the history of civilized nations. For
40 years the Republican party has stood
guard at the doorway of labor, repuls
ing again and again the attacks of
Democratic free trade. Defeated in
their repeated efforts to bring American
labor to a level with the pauper labor
of Europe, the fusionists. have
adopted a new scheme aud that is to
lure labor away from its safe moorings
through alluring promises contingent
upon a change in the monetary system.
It isn't free trade now, though the
fusionists are just as much for ..free
trade now as they ever were, it is free
silver. One is fraught with as much
distress to. the American people as the
other. Neither can be adopted, with
out being attended by inconceivable
disaster. The Republican party believes
in a free people, free homes and free
government it does not believe in free
trade or free silver.
The Republican party believes 'in-. ex
pansion. It believes in extending.the
benefits. of free citizenship and 'self-government-to
every possible climof It
believes in proKress'in" commercial anoT
territorial expansion, to the end that all'
may be benefited and the world in gen
eral brought under the benign influence
of Christianity and intelligence.
The history of the United States is a"
history of expansion expansion in ter
ritory, as well as in trade, art, science,
,and literature. Expansion upon, any
pretext was until recently opposed by
the fusionists. They charged that rthe
Republicans were imperialistic when
they declared in favor of territorial ex
pansion. They have, in a degree, since
changed their orthodoxy. The Demo
cratic national convention at Kansas
City which handled the expansion
question with such passive delicacy 'was
held in territory acquired by expansion.
The site of Kansas City is part of the
Louisiana purchase. Nebraska,, the
home of W. J. Bryan, the Democratic
candidate for president, was Spanish
territory when Jefferson was made
president. Nearly 300 members of the
Kansas City convention came from ter
ritory acquired through expansion.
More than 40 of the delegates came from
territory annexed in consequence of the
war with Mexico. Minnesota, Mon
tana, Missouri, Nebraska, Arkansas,
Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, North aud
South Dakota, Oklahoma, Wyoming,
and part of Colorado, had 180 votes in
the convention, and expansion re
claimed this territory from Spanish
dominion less than 100 years ago.. It
would appear that the only kind, of -expansion
which seems to soar to the apex
of fusion estimation and expectancy is
pulmonary expansion. Give them this,
coupled with uncircumscribed loquac
ity, free from the moral restraint of
ethical jurisprudence, and in the fusion
way of looking at it, the problem of ex
pansion is solved. Forced by public
opinion, however, and by the logic of
the situation to acknowledge the wis
dom of the Republican policy of expan
sion, the fusionists are now for' expand
sion conditioned on a most incongrfc
ent contingency. In other wordstuthar
favor a policy of expansion that-., would.
not expand and would benefit
all n the
other great nations of the earth
expense of tho United States.
The Philippine islands have been
r.dded to the tcrritorv of the TTnitpl
States as a legacy of conquest. These
islands had for two hundred years been
under the sovereignty of Spain and for
all of that time had felt and experienced
all the iniquities of monarchical rule.
When the hand of President McKinley
was raised against Spanish atrocities in
Cuba and the Philippines, it was -not
for the purpose of acquiring nw pos
sessions in the Orient. Naval and mili
tary strategy alone directed movement
toward the Philippines, and those
waters were invaded with no other
object in view than the destruction .or
capture of the Spanish squadron. Not
mntutne treaty of Paris was entered
Into did the United States undertake to
exercise control over the Philippines.
au treaty passea sovereignty over
these Islands from Spain to the United
States, and it is a forcible reminder to
Bryan and those fusionists who are
finding fault with the McKinley ad
ministration for attempting to restore
law and order in the PhOippfaiMvthat
this very obligation, this very duty, is
the result of Senator Allen's vote and
the personal efforts of W. J. Bryan to
nave the treaty ratiled. Without
Wen's vote and without the
efforts of W. J. Bryan the
treaty could aot nasi wonld not have
ends wonld not have passed to the
sovereignty of the United States.
After being larger responsible for the
aoqaWtlOB of the Philippiaes, Bryan
aad the fasioaists have adopted a plat
form of repadiation aad they hold ap
their bands-i abject horror at Ike
spectacle' of aa honest, connneBdanle
and patriotic effort on the part of the
president to sappress domestio lawless
Bess and rapine in the islands. like
the jDopper-beads of 1891 they
L?gtu niey ministration
ff or exacting obedience to the well a
tablished rales and ethics of popnlar
government and at the i
utterances secreted in expressions of
sympathy for a people bearing anna
against tho United States.
It is a prerequisite to popular govern
ment that the governing power shall it
self be capable of self government. So
soon as the Filipinos shall demonstrate
their ability to maintain a government
analogous to a republic just so soon will
the Republican party through its au
thorised representatives encourage that
Of CoaMaerelal Iaaaartaaaa.
The importance of the United States
retaining the Philippines, from a com
mercial standpoint, is not to be dis
counted. It is. an important link in the
policy of commercial expansion. Par
ticularly is this true when considered
in connection with American trade in
China. It is only recently, and it is
due to the wise statesmanship of Mc
Kinley, that American products have
found their way to China in any mater
ial quantity. The "open door" policy
recently promulgated opens up to the
farmers and producers of the United
States a market, the consuming capa
city of which challenges computation.
China hasan area of more than one
twelfth of the globe and a population
variously estimated at between 900,000,
000 and 450,000.000. Her export and
import trade reaches enormous propor
tions and it will require time and en
ergy alone for the United States to de
velop an enormous trade in that
country and with these people. It is a
mild assertion to state that China alone
can consume every bushel of surplus
farm products in the United States.
The farmers of Nebraska, as well as the
farmers of other agricultural states,
should, therefore, in considering the
policy of this government toward the
Philippines consider the importance of
a commercial footing in China, an es
sential of which is control of the itiwnflg,
This is not imperialism, but commer
cialism; is not militarism, but far-reaching,
far-seeing, intrinsic statesman
ship. Stata Iaaaaa.
Important as are the national issues
of scarcely less importance to the people
of Nebraska are the state issues. It is
no secret that under the Poynter ad
ministration widespread corruption has
been practiced, to say nothing of the
evil effect of ignorance and incompe
tency. Out of the many state institutions
there is scarcely one whose manage
ment is not contaminated and tainted
by fmud, corruption and spoliation.
The state lias been swindled out of
thousands of dollars, and that, too, by
the representatives of the very party
that promised the people of Nebraska
an honest and economical administra
tion of public affairs. Not only have
state institutions been made asylums
for broken down politicians, but the
public funds have been exposed to their
rapacity with the result, that while the
26th general assembly or session of the
legislature appropiated the enormous
sum of 13,591,873 for public purposes,
there will be a large deficiency at the
end of the current year. Nearly every
;iaa4itation waa already, exhausted - the
i amount appropriated for it and there
.are yet six months of the time unex
pired. In some of the institutions
laborers have not been paid for several
months and they will have to wait until
the legislature meets and passes an ap
propriation before they can draw
their pay. There is scarcely an insti
tution, in fact, there is not one, but at
the end of the present year 'will not
have a sadly depleted exchequer.
What is equally as bad as raiding the
treasury is ignorance and incompe
tency in managing the public institu
tions. Evidence of this evil is abundant.
Scarcely an institution has escaped.
All have been used to reward party
satellites regardless of qualification or
fitness. Poynter has gone farther in
making the public patronage a legal
tender for the payment of personal ob
ligation than any other governor has
dared to go. Positions requiring skill
and knowledge of particular branches
have been given to party favorites ir
respective of their ability to fill them.
SUBSIDY FOR OUR SHIPS.
Faeta Caaeeralaa the Oaratlaa afl
the Preaaaea Bill.
Honest criticism of tbe bill for the
protection of tbe American merchant
marine Is welcomed by Its advocates,
but reckless misrepresentation seems
to be the practice of the organs that
Here, for instance, Is the Boston
Post declaring that "the Standard Oil
fleet and the American line, owned
mainly by the Standard Oil magnates,
will take about 80 per cent of the boun
ty provided by this bill." This Is ab
surd. The Standard Oil tank steamers
could not possibly earn more than $68,
191 in subsidy out of the $9,000,000 ap
propriation, and tbe understanding la
that they will stick to their foreign
.flags and cheap labor and not come un
der the stars and stripes at alL As to
the American line. Its four fast ships
will earn about $1,300,000 a year, and
the amount that can be paid to such
ships Is expressly limited by the bill to
$2,000.000. Boston Journal.
No political party has ever met under
such favorable circumstances as -did
the Republican national convention in
Philadelphia. The unanimous nomina
tion of both candidates for the offices
of president and vice president was un
precedented. Mr. McKinley has earned
and well deserves the compliment. The
prosperity of the country under his ad
ministration alone merits It without
taking Into consideration his able con
duct of our affairs of state during the
war with Spain. There was a notable
difference between the harmony of the
Republican party at St. Xouls In the
convention of 1896 and at Philadel
phia. Last month every Republican
was working for tbe strongest ticket,
and there was a unanimous verdict for
McKinley and Roosevelt. Tbe latter
has endeared himself to the people by
his clean and honest administration of
such public offices as he has held aa
well as by his bravery in Cuba. They
are both strong candidates politically
and personally and will gain in
strength aa the campaign progresses.
" Tlnaea Haw Caaa,
A Missouri farmer lost a $500 dia
mond ring tbe otber day wblle engaged
zeeaing us cnttrneM. Dmin the
last democratic administration tbe
fanners had no diamonds to lose and
precious little feeding to do.
Aft Hani fltimrtt
The in whit man to set foot on
Utah setl, Father SUvestre Veles de
Escslaate, who reached the GREAT
SALT LAKE on the 23d day of Seat,
1778, wrote in his chary: 'Hera the cli
mate is eo delicious, the air so balmy,
that it is a pleasure to breathe by day
aad by eight." The climate of Utah is
one of the richest endowmeata of nature.
On the shores of toe Great Salt Lake
specially aad for fifty miles therefrom
in every direction the climate of cli
mates is found. To enable persons to
participate in these scenic aad climatic
attraetaona aad to reach the famous
HEALTH, BATHING aad PLEASURE
RESORTS of Utah, the Ukiox Pacific
haa made a rate to OGDEN and SALT
LAKE CITY of one fare for the round
trip, plus $2.00, from Missouri River, to
be ia effect June 21st, July 7th to 10th
inclusive, July 18th and Aug.. 2d. Re
tara limit Oct. 31, 1900.
For fall information, call on or address
2aag W. H. Benhax, Agent.
The Plinft lath at Hat Barings.
Hot Springs' popularity as a summer
resort is dne to its plunge bath more
than to anything else. There is noth
ing like it anywhere else in the country.
Larger swimming pools there are, bnt
none whose waters are eo clear, so crystal-like,
so wonderfully refreshing. All
summer long it is thronged with bathers
from early morning until late at night
Not everyone who visits Hot Springs
patronises the plunge, but nearly every
one makes a point of spending an hour
or two there daily.
The water ia of a uniform temperature
of 96 degrees and you experience a slight
electric shock when yon enter it. The
action of the heart ia also perceptibly
stimulated. These sensations are of
brief duration and are quickly followed
by feelings of pleasure, comfort and re
laxation. During July the Burlington Route
will run ten cheap- excursions to Hot
Springs. The dates are: July 3-7-8-9-10-1417-18-21-28.
The rate is one fare, plus $2.00, for the
round trip. Tickets bear liberal return
limit and the Burlington's service to the
Black Hills is unrivalled.
Call on the local ticket agent of the
B. k M. R R. R. and let him tell you
what it will cost you to make the trip.
Beautifnlly illustrated advertising
matter descriptive of the Black Hills
mailed on request. J. Francis,
General Passenger Agent; Omaha, Neb.
Ftr a 8anmer Outing.
The Rocky Mountain regions, reach
ed via the UNION PACIFIC, provide
lavishly for the health of the invalid,
and the pleasure of the tourist Amid
these rugged steeps, are to be found
some of the most charming and restful
spots on earth. Fairy lakes, nestled
amid sunny peaks, and climate that
cheers and exhilarates. The
Summkb Excursion Rates
put in effect by the UNION PACIFIC
enable you to reach these favored local
ities without unnecessary expenditure
of time or money.
In effect June 21, July 7 to 10 inc.,
July 18 and August 2. One fare, pins
$2.00, for the round trip from Missouri
River to Denver, Colorado Springs,
Pueblo, Ogden and Salt Lake City. Re
turn limit October 31st 1900.
.For Time Tables and full information
2aug W. H. Brnham, Agent.
Golf at Hot Springa, 8. D.
The golf links at Hot Springs are
among the finest in the West. They are
located on the table-land south of town,
a high, wind-swept plain where it is
always cool. The surroundings are ro
mantic in the extreme. Right ahead of
you is the rugged mass of Battle Moun
tain while to the left is Echo Canon,
one of the most beautiful canons in the
The links are only a few minutes walk
from tbe hotels and end near tbe famous
plunge bath where, after a morning
spent in "teeing," and "putting" you
can enjoy the delights of a swim in the
clearest, cleanest, most crystal-like wa
ter in all America.
During July the Burlington Route
will run ten cheap excursions to Hot
The dates are: July 3-7-8-9-10-14-17-18-21-28.
Tbe rate is one fare, plus $2.00 for tbe
round trip. Tickets bear liberal return
limit and the Burlington's serviee to the
Black Hills is unrivalled.
Call on tbe local ticket agent of the
B. & M. R. R. R and let him tell you
what it will cost you to make the trip.
General Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb.
Te Ckieage aai the last.
Passengers going esst 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
tbe Chicago, Milwaukee k St Paul Rail
way,, via Omaha and Council Bluffs,
sffords 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
Lane of the Chicago, Milwaukee at
Paul Railway, yon 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 trainsof all the great through
car lines to the principal eastern cities.
For additional particulars, time tables,
maps,eteH please call on or address F.
A. Nana. General Agent, Omaha, Neb.
J. H. CURTIS.
Justice of tbe Peace.
GgrWould respectfully solicit a share
of your baaness. -
Over First National Bank at rear of ball
ATTommrr at law.
Bt, ap atslra la First
jt. Cotansoa, Mniifii.
Of tkt conditio a fa Cotumtbut Land, Loom
MWif Amocfrtkm of Cotnmtm, Xe
inattn. o the Jtf day of June, JM.
DaHaaawit interest, preatfaaw aad
aatl taxaa paid
Capital atock. paid ap 38.1SI W
Uadinded protita 11,476 Se
Daa aaaiaholdara on incomplete loan Noaa
Otaar Haailitiaa.... Noaa
.f .: so
RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES FOR THE
YEAR ENDING JUNK 30. 1HV.
Balance on hand Juljrl. 19 .... I.OBW
aibb aiwiw way
IntaiMt, premiums and ne 8,Uti 55
Iaarpaid t,W u
Raal ea ate sale WB ie
Total $ 42,2
.. 1.UI1 3i)
Account real eetato...
m w vaJ 'J
State or Nebraska,
Platte County. I"
I, Henry Hockenberxer, secretary of the
abovo named aaaociatioo, do eolemuljr uwear
that the forejenitut statement of the condition of
aid awiociation, to true and correct to the beat
of my knowledge and belief.
Sabecribed and aworu to before me thin SOth
day of June. 1900.
U. A. HOOTT,
J. C. Kchols,
K. H. Chambers.
3t Notary Public.
ly coamiJBioa expiree January 17, lVUi.
NOTICE ia hereby gWea that ia panwaace
of aa order of sale made by the district
court of Dodge couuty, Nebraaka. on the 2Uth
day of April, lsW, in an action therein pending,
for partition and sale of certain premises de
scribe, in an action wherein Anna tiannon ia
plaintiff and Bridget Hanlon, Katie Lang. Fred
Lang, Frank Hanlon, Lizzie Hanlon, Philip
Hanlon, Mary Hanlon, Jennie Hanlon. Edward
Hanlon, Bridget Hanlon, guardian of Edward
Hanlon, and Dominic Uannon are defendants,
commanding the undersigned referees to sell the
said premises described in said action;
Now, therefore, we, the undersigned, referees,
by virtue thereof, will on the 27th day of August,
1MX, at the hour of 2 o'clock I. m. of said day.
Standard Time, at the west door of the court
house in the city of Columbus, Platte county,
Nebraska, aell at public auction to the highest
bidder, the following described real estate, situ
ated ia Platte couuty, Nebraska, to wit:
The west half of the northwest quarter of
section number thirty-four (34), township num
ber nineteen (19) north, of range number two (2)
The terms of said sale are as follows: la case
purchaser desires to pay cash, tbea all cash; or
one-third of the purchase price cash ia hand,
and one-third of the balance remaining in oae,
two and three years, said deferred payments to
be secured by first mortgage on premises sold
and to draw eeven per cent interest from date.
Said sale will remain open one hour.
JOS1AH M. SH1VKLY,
LEWIS M. KEENE,
MoNish & Graham,
Plaintiff's Attorneys, 18 Jul 5
Ib the matter of the estate of John Backer,
deceased. Notice to creditors.
Notice is hereby given, that the creditora of
said deceased will meet the administrator of eaid
estate, before me, county judge of Platte coun
ty, Nebraska, at my office in Columbus, said
2Kb day of October, UKW, and on the 2Kth day of
January, 1901. at V o'clock a. m. each day, for the
purpose of presenting their chums for examina
tion, adjustment aad allowance.
Six months are allowed for the creditora to
present their claims aad one year for the admin
istrator to settle mid estate from tho 3Mh day of
Julr, 1900, and this notice is ordered publish
ed ia Tmt Columbus Jouumal for four con
secutive weeks, prior to the 28th day of July,
T. D. Robisoh,
4 July 4 County Judge.
Wagoa-Mak lag Shop.
HOR8K 8HOK1NO A SPECIALTY-
WATKK TANKS, all kinds and
sizes made to order.
Your Patronaok Solicited.
Thirteenth St.. next door east of
Commercial Nat'l bank. 10jaa-3m
We Carry Coffins, Caskets ant)
Metallic Caskets Burial
HAVE THE BEST HEARSE
IN TnE COUNTRY.
PRINCIPAL - WESTERN - RESORTS
AMK HEST REACHED VIA
THE UNION PACIFIC!
THAT USB HAS XADE THB FOLLOWING
SPECIAL EXCNSIN MTES
. .to Denver and Retnrn $17 25
. .to Colorado Springs and Return 18 85
..to Pueblo and Return 1900
..toOgden and Retnrn 3200
..to Salt Lake and Retnrn 3200
In effect July 7, 8. 9, 10 and 18,
and August 2. Final Retnrn
Limit October 31. 1900.
W. H. Bkxbam, Agent.
ISO MLES ILOM
THE COLUMBIA RIVER
"The - Chicago - Portland
Omly Two Mlskts
Making the Trip
Missouri River to Portland.
For Tickets, Time Tables and full in
formation, call on
18jnl2t - W. H. Bknham, Agent
W. A. nToAlXIBTBB.
W. M. CoBBBLica
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
an KBwnnnnnBwnnnnnnwrBV a
wv9jBna5awlnr73 VvKnnCRBWnaav bVbVwV-BbT
Is at hand and von im .!. i.
ja I laa nAu1inn ........!
. K Buwriuing in Ilit line of
FARM MlPinn . . ",e 0t
, : " "-wcm. i nnv
Bated your wants and have
on baud a
complete stock of
ZWl am agent for the old roli!lH
Columbus Buggy Company, of Colum-
dus, Ufcio, which is a sufficient guaraa--tee
of strictly first-class goods.
The Union Pacific will place in effect
on June 21, July 7 to 10 inc. July 18 aad
August 2d, Summer Ezouraion rates of
plus $2.00 from Kansas and Nebraska
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS,
FUEUO, OGDEN AND SALT LAKE.
TICKETS GOOD FOR KETUKN
UNTIL OCTOUKK jiSX.
For time tables, folders, illustrated
books, pamphlets descriptive of the ter
ritory traversed, call on
W. H. Bknham,
. C. CASSIN,
raornirroB or thb
nyunuunununj aWnaaaaww aWMwelawR
dame and Fish in Season.
Hides and Tallow.
prices paid foi
Now is the Time
TO GET YOUR-
We are prepared to
make the following
clubbing rates :
Chicago Inter Ocean (semi
weekly) and Columbus Jour- ' '
nal both for one year $ 3 10
Chicago Inter Ocean (.weekly)
and Columbus Journal both
one year for. 1 75
Peterson's Magazine and Co
lumbus Journal oiit. year..... 2- 25
Omaha Weekly Bee and Co-,
lumbus Journal one year.... 2 00
Lincoln Journal (semi-weekly)
and Columbus Journal, one
year for. 2 15
nnBnBaalawaX I aa
!.l I an auBBMr
-V H M K- A
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