The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, February 13, 1901, Image 2

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ColumbiWt Nebn
Matered at the Poetofice, Colambas, Near., at
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JOIWKJLL r aa. tha aaasfaa ff THE
JOUftMAL. Up ta tUa date,
Is pal a
Caatiaf Eratv.
. Fan-American Exposition, Buffalo,
New York, Hay 1 to November 1, 1901.
Gec C F. Manderson is reported aa
Tory much improved in health.
Tax recent census shows that about 12
per cent of the population of the United
States is colored.
The farms in the neighborhood of
Pretoria have been proved rich in coal,
copper, gold and diamonds.
Of the 3153 locomotives built in the
United States last year, 505 went abroad,
most of them to British lines.
The charges against Delegate Wilcox
ofHawaii were taken op Friday by house
committee on elections, and a bearing
At Canton, China, Thursday, were
reported 100 deaths from the intensely
cold weather prevailing. Stand up for
Winter tourist travel is reported very
heavy to South California over all the
roads, and the hotels at Los Angeles and
other resorts are crowded.
It is stated that the first mulberry tree
in America was brought from France in
1826, with the expectation of establishing
mulberry groves in New York.
What The Joubnai advocated years
ago is a possibility. A bill to establish
a branch mint at Omaha has been favor
ably reported to the lower house of
The funeral of the late J. J. Brown
was held at the family residence, Omaha,
Monday afternoon. A large number of
, friends, and especially the older residents
of the city were in attendance.
The resignation of Congressman Chas.
A. Boutelle as representative of the
Fourth Maine district in the national
congress, was received by Governor Hill
Thursday, to take effect February 28.
Bepresentattve Albebt D. Shaw of
Watertown, N. Y., was found dead Sun
day morning at the Riggs house, Wash
ington, D. C, death due to apoplexy,
probably about 2 o'clock in the morning.
A fibe in Havana, Cuba, last week
destroyed a lumber yard, sawmill and
fourteen houses, valued at $700,000, with
insurance on the mill and yard of $93,000.
A number of persons were injured, most
of them firemen.
Hartford's new steam patrol wagon,
costing $2500, weighs '3,000 pounds and
is operated at an expense of 2Jc a mile.
It is of twelve-horse power and runs
from fifteen to twenty miles an hour. In
five minutes 200 pounds of steam can be
generated from cold water.
The owners of the Craig & Meeker
(Colo.) stage line are arranging to put on
an automobile in the spring. The horse
less stage will have a capacity of 2,000
pounds and will be run at a minimum
speed of fifteen miles an hour. It is said
that mails can be delivered in Craig one
day earlier with the automobile than is
now being done by the old-fashioned
Severaii hundred tons of dynamite
stored in an underground chamber of the
San Andres mine, in the western part of
the state of Durango, Mexico, exploded
Thursday, blowing the whole top of the
mountain off and destroying a portion of
the village of miners there. Eighty
seven were killed and many injured.
Men, women and children were blown
into small pieces. The mine iB the most
celebrated silver mine in Mexico, and is
valued at $20,000,000.
Eighty boxes of liquor were stored in
an express office at Tekamah, Burt
. county, and Monday morning these were
all found broken, and the whisky spilled
out of them. No clue to this particular
Carrie Nation, except that a woman's
fascinator was found caught in one of
the windows. The statement is made
that there is not a single saloon in the
county, which is quite a fruitful field
for the whisky drummers. Of the pack
ages destroyed four-fifths of them be
longed to parties in the country.
C D. Casper, the radical democratic
' editor of the David City Press, says:
"Saloon keeping js outlawed in Kansas,
and the women will win. It is law
breaker against law-breaker, but the
ioiat-keepera are the firstotenders, and
so the women ought to win. Toting for
laws they never expect to enforce is a
subterfuge of 'practical politics' that
ought to be stopped. If men are too
cowardly to enforce the laws they make
they ought to quit making. Prohibition
ia Hawass is not statutory, but con
stitutional." "
The work of Mrs. Nation in assaulting
saloons in Kansas, destroying furniture,
to, is attracting attention all over the
.country. Kansas has a prohibition law,
which has been violated every day, doubt
leas, since its enactment. No officials
have been "strenuous" in its enforce
ment, until Mrs. Nation appeared with
her hatchet, and what she has said and
i -to have roused a latent sen-
it that has sought to take the en
forcement of the law into its own hands.
Ia all her history Kansas has been
aaiqae, and so in this. The Journal
believes that violence in one direction
reacts in the opposite direction. The
beat' judgment of the saloon keepers in
Kaasas, under the prohibitory law, mast
tall thorn that they are law-breakers.
The heat judgment of Mrs. Nation and
her frieads must tell them that there is
even bo exease for her violence except
the outlawry of the anti-probibitionists.
The fret defy the prohibitory law; the
eeeoad defy the defers. Better all obey
the kw, Decease it is the law.
"Cadets must quit hazing
or quit the West Point mili
tary academy."
State SekatorCark of Page county,
Iowa, has made public a way to beat the
twine combine. At a farmers' institute
he displayed a piece of twine and a piece
of rope, resembling a good quality of
hemp. These, he explained, were made
from velvet weed, or abutilon, which
grows rankly on almost every farm and
has been considered useless. The dis
covery that the weed could be thus util
ized was made by D. D. Weir, a farmer,
living near Clarinda. Mr. Weir discov
ered the strength of the fibre of the weed
about two months ago. He picked up a
few strands from the ground after they
had lain there rotting since last summer
and found them very strong. They were
separated into threads as fine as the best
hemp. He endeavored to secure a pat
ent, but found that a discovery of that
nature could not be patented. A
machine for making it could be patented,
but the use of the weed for making twine
and rope must be left free to everybody.
The above, a special to the Chicago
Times-Herald of Thursday, from Creston,
Iowa, will soon be known to every farmer
in Nebraska who buys twine, to the
amount of $5 to $50 worth a season.
Stand up for the west, and make good
use of the weeds.
A telegram to the daily press from
Los Angeles, Cal., of Feb. 5, says: A
whale narrowly escaped capture on the
beach at Santa Monica today. A school
of porpoises was seen coming toward
shore, and moving much more excitedly
than usual. As the porpoises approach
ed shore it was seen that they were pur
suing a whale, at which they leaped on
all sides. As it got into shallow water,
where the breakers were, the whale ap
peared to lose, to some extent, its power
of locomotion, and its nose swung
around so as to graze the iron piling at
the end of the bath house life line.
From there the monster made its way
toward the end of the pleasure pier, and
a number of men with firearms ran to
the end of the wharf and opened fire at
the great animal's head as it appeared
above the water. The bullets took ef
fect The monster was roused to quick
action, and seemed to be driven frantic
with pain. Turning on its side once or
twice it started toward Port Los An
geles, leaving a trail of blood. Two men
started after it with a boat. They suc
ceeded in keeping the trail for nearly a
mile, but the monster turned out to sea
and sank, after which they saw no fur
ther trace of it.
How does this sound to the people who
four years ago said that the United
States would lose its en tire claim against
the Union Pacific Bailroad company?
The item is among telegraphic news from
Washington, D. G, Friday: The Union
Pacific Bailroad company has given
notice to United States Treasurer Rob
erts that it is prepared to anticipate the
payment of one of its notes for $2,910,935
given in settlement of the government's
claim against the company at the time of
the reorganization of the road. The
note, which bears interest at the rate of
3 per cent, would have matured in Feb
ruary, 1902, and by its payment now the
company saves the interest and secures
the release of an amount of Central
Pacific bonds deposited as security.
There remain unpaid four notes, all for
the same amounts, which mature every
six months from 1902."
Judge Samuel Maxwell died at his
residence in Fremont, Monday morning
of heart failure, in less than an hour from
the time he was taken sick. He was
born at Lodi, a suburb of Syracuse, N.
Y., May 20, 1826; removed to Michigan
in 1814; taught school and farmed; in
1853 was elected township clerk; the fol
lowing year school inspector; in 1855
removed to Nebraska and pre-empted
160 acres of government land which he
improved; was admitted to the bar in
1859; elected a delegate to the first
republican territorial convention; elect
ed a representative from Cass county to
the territorial legislature; assisted to
frame the constitution of 1866. In 1871
he removed to Fremont, and was later
elected as district judge, judge of the
supreme court, and congressman. He
leaves his widow, fonr sons and four
The old saying that "a fellow feeling
makes men wondrous kind" may be illus
trated in the following paragraph. Cer
tainly it shows that the so-called fusion
forces are not fusing for all purposes;
have not sworn-off allegiance to their
former, several political parties. How
long will they continue to scrap for equal
division of the offices and the inciden
tals thereto!
The brutal democratic majority on the
board of supervisors in Platte county
asserted themselves last week when they
divided the county patronage among the
democratic papers to the exclusion of the
only populist paper in the county.
Plainly fusion is dead in counties where
democrats have a brutal majority exclu
sive of populist assistance. Stanton
The ahip subsidy bill is said by the
democrats to be an eastern bill. They
want if possible to array the west against
it, but the west helped to adopt a party
platform favoring it and is not averse to
the proposition. It resolves itself into a
question whether it is worth $9,000,000
a year to keep $100,000,000 a year at
home and distribute it among American
vessel owners, mechanics and farmers.
We are of the opinion the Nebraska
farmer would be willing to endure his
share of the burden for the correspond
ing benefits, at least until ship building
comes to be an American industry again.
They believe it is worth while to restore
the merchant marine. Fremont Tribune.
Queen Victoria has had eighty-three
children and great-grandchildren, of
whom seventy-one are living and twelve
are dead. She has been not only a great
queen, but a great mother of kings,
queens and emperors. No other royal
family of modern times has ever held
within the circle of its membership so
aaaay crowns and scepters. The descend
ante of Victoria already have assured to
them the thrones of the two great em-
piree of Great Britain and Germany, and
it is more than probable that within
twenty years the crowns of the three
great empires of Britain, Germany and
Russia will all be worn at the same time
by her grandchildren. New Ycrk World.
Is to V. 8
Under this heading we purpose giving
from week to week, such information and
speculation aa may be of current inter
est. Ed. Journal.
The deadlocks in the Nebraska, Dela
ware and Oregon legislatures are fur
nishing strong arguments in favor of the
adoption of some other method of select
ing senators.
The anti-Thompson men express a de
termination to hold out against his
nomination. If they are determined
strongly enough, it would seem that they
can prevent his election.
Camital City Letter.
Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 1L 1901.-(Special
Correspondence.) During the past
week eeveral new caucus calls were in
circulation, but none of them made re
markable headway. A conference com
mittee was appointed by the speaker to
agree on terms, but inasmuch as the
anti-Tbompson'element was denied rep
resentation on the committee, the futil
ity of the plan was evident from the
start Finally, on Saturday, a paper
calling for the election of a North Platte
man first was put in circulation, with
little hope of success.
In the meantime the radical anti
Thompson men, who are now known to
have increased in number to nineteen,
exclusive of the Boeewater men, have
remained firm on the proposition that
they will enter no caucus in which
Thompson is considered. They declare
that they are ready to accept any two
true republicans, and their stand seems
to have received quite general approval
inasmuch as over one hundred republi
can papers of the state are declaring
that the Thompson candidacy is dan
gerous to the republican party.
The house had a little flurry of ex
citement a few days ago when a fusion
representative annpnnced that he had
been induced, by a couple of profession
al lobbyists to introduce somesuspicious
bills. This led to the exclusion of the
professionals from the floor, and the ap
pointment of a committee on investiga
tion. While this lobby business led to some
needed discussion, the suspicion is pre
valent that the whole thing was a "grand
stand" play, calculated to detract at
tention and prevent the introduction of
some meritorious bills regulating certain
corporations. The two professionals are
known to be in the employ of the cor
porations interested, and their reputa
tions are such that this flurry would
scarcely injure them, while the member
of the house who took part was possibly
coached by the corporations. If this is
true, the result will be different from
what the "grand-stand" players inten
ded. There has been a considerable change
in the public mind regarding the pro
cedure in the senatorial fight. Two or
three weeks ago the demand was for an
immediate settlement of the contest.
Now the demand from over the state is
for a settlement of the contest Now
the demand from over the state is for a
settlement that will be good for the
future of republicanism, without regard
to the overpowering personal ambition
of any one man. This is a good healthy
sentiment which has set many of the
legislative members to thinking.
Adam Granger.
Fro the Leader.
F. B. Eimersof Columbus-was in town
Miss Coleman, who is teaching at the
public school here, is reported very ill.
Miss Anna Gietzen of Columbus at
tended the dance here Monday evening.
Miss Ella Sharpnack, editress of the
Creston Statesman, broke her arm yes
terday. Henry Gietzen returned from Colum
bus last Sunday evening after a week's
visit with relatives and friends.
Henry and Wm. Foltz were down to
Columbus Sunday to visit their sister
Mrs. Doll who is vjry ill at the hospital
M. C Bloedorn and Harry Bones left
last Tuesday for Oklahoma, where they
will view the country and probably look
up a location.
Fred Smith, who lived about 7 miles
west of town, went to Okarcha, Okla
homa, last Tuesday, where he intends to
live in the future.
Alvin Brodfuehrer of Columbus, who
has been working with M. O. Bloedorn
the past year returned to his home last
Saturday evening.
From the Statesman.
Mrs. Dean is expected home from Co
lumbus tomorrow where she has been in
the hospital for the past two weeks
undergoing an operation for cancer on
her face.
It is reported that Mr. Frank Ander
son was robbed in Oklahoma of one
thousand dollars while going from the
depot to a bank to deposit the aooney.
He did not discover bis loss till he got
to the bank. Further particulars we did
not learn.
Rev. Warner informs us that his son
Willis has been appointed assistant geo
logist by the faculty of the University,
and expects the regents will confirm the
appointment when they meet on the 15th
His standing at the last examination was
96 the highest of any in a class of
over 100.
Weauam'e CM..
The Art Departmeat meets Friday af
ternoon, Feb. 15, with Mrs. Snow.
Response to roll call Early Painters
of America.
Life of Millet iJleetrated-Art G.
mmu awe a rawer
Becher, Hocken'berger &- Chambers,
real estate agents, report the following
real estate transfers filed in the office of
the county clerk since our last report:
Patrick Murray to Lc Byrnes,- ,
lot 5 blk 44 Columbus, wd. . .$350 00
State of Nebraska to Henry "'
Czerwonka, aw4 nwland lots
5 and 6 16-16 2w. 78100
State of Nebraska to Gertrude
Steinbeck, ne4 sw4 16-18-4w,
wd 42000
Mary Horalek to John Melcher.
nw4 10-19 3 w.-wd 4900 00
G H Sheldon to W M Mason,
se4 sec 2 and ne4 ne4 11-17- .
lw.wd 780000
E A Gerrard to WD Benson; - '
lot 1 blk 126 Columbus, wd . . 500 00
Pioneer Town Site Co to Hans (
Christensen, lots 6 and 7 blk
8 Lindsay, wd.
75 00
Geo F.Alexander to F B Hop
peck, lots 2 and 8 blk "An
Monroe, wd 1200
C T J Miner to Sam Mahood,
lot 3 blk 30, Stevota add to
Columbus, qed 350 00
Herm Scbulte toEdm Roberts,
ne48e4andse4ne47-18-lw,wd. 2400 00
State of Nebraska to Fred
Leoffler, n2 sw4 16-20-3w, wd. 640 GO
E A Gerrard to John Su'bleck,
pt nw4 nw4 24-19-2w, wd 150 00
John Jacobi to E W Albers, n2
n2 10-20-le, wd 0020 00
C J Carrig to Daniel Linahan,
s2 se4 18 and sw4 sw4 17, nw4
n w4 20-18-1 w.wd 5000 00
Geo Jacobi to Henlen A'Scbaff, "
n2 n2 11-20 le, wd 5100 00
Fred W Asche to John A Asche,
sw4 ne4 9-17-2w, wd 1425 00
L Gerrard to B S Thurston, pt I
se4se4 6-17-2wtwd 300 CO
Wm Bucher to Ed Zybacb, lot
2 and sw4 nw4 and sw4 24, sw4
ne4 and e2 n w4 25-17-2w, wd . 6123 60
$43434 CO
Central City.
From the Nonpareil.
C. D. Chapman came to Merrick connj
ty about thirty years ago and has demon
strated the profits in farming here. He
came here with only a couple of thous
and dollars, and today pojsessos land
and property valued at close to $20,000.
He expects to retire from hard work and
spend the rest of his days nt ease, locat
ing probably in Omaha.
A second survey has been completed
by the Union Pacific surveyors for the
proposed new railroad from Central City
to Stromsburg, and the surveyors are
firmly of the opinion that the road is to
bd built and that in a very short time.
Another railroad rumor that is being
handed around is to the effect that the
building of the Central City-Stromsburg
branch will call for a new depot at Cen
tral City and that if the new road is
built the new depot will be forthcoming.
Weather Report.
Review of the weather near Genoa for
the month of January, 1901.
Mean temperature of tho-month 27.22
Mean do same month last year 29.47'
Highest daily temperature on 20th .19
Lowest do on the 1st below zero 5
y aim USJat. ' j.3
High winds days 2
wwr qsb it
"wr usyti 4 4
VyIOUCI" UsijBf 4
Hain or snow tell dnnng portions 01 days . . ' 4
Inches of rain or melted snow ......0.05
Do same month last year ... 0.01
Inches of snowfall t-1.10
Do same month last year 0.00
Prevailing winds S. toN. W. by'East.
Parhelia on 16th and 18th. Lunar
corona on the 28th. On 22d, distant
lightning in the east at 9 p. m.
Wagea la. lOOO Are Higher Than
Kwer Before, sm4 Ospertamltlea For
Earalaar Them Have Beea Eaor
ateaaljr Iacreaae4.
If there is any one thing which more
than another wrecks the peace of mind
and shatters the placidity of the Amer
ican free trader, that oue thing Is the
Improved condition of American labor
growing out of the protection policy.
Better It were, In the view of The
American Free Trader, that the work
people of this country were reduced to
abject poverty than that they should
be Id any degree indebted for their
present prosperity to a protective tar
iff. A fellow of this ilk, Schoenbof by
name, rushes into print in the New
York World with a contribution Intend
ed to show that Commissioner Wright
of the United States department of la
bor Is guilty of a partisan perversion
of figures In his recent bulletin show
ing that the rate of wages for 1900, Is
higher than In 1891-2, the years of
greatest prosperity prior to the election
of William McKInley, and very much
higher than In 1893, 1894, 1895 and
1896, the period of Industrial paralysis
following the triumph of free trade In
Mr. Schoenhof, being an American
free trader. Is displeased at this show
ing of Increased wages and puts him
self to some trouble to demonstrate
that Commissioner Wright Is wrong.
Stress Is laid upon the fact that. only, a
limited proportion of the statistics cov-j
er the entire ten year period, 1891-1900;
and that the majority of the statements!
cover not more than three or-'rdur
years. The commissioner's 148 retdrns
represented 26 Industries and 192 occu
pations, a fairly representative num
ber, one would think. It takes time- to
make a poll of the vast Industrial field
of the United States, and In the limited
time at his disposal and In the absence
of any power to compel answers to bis
requests for Information It is not sur
prising that the' commissioner was not
able to cover the field more thoroughly.
Nevertheless the showing was an Im
pressive one. Starting with 100 as the
average In 1891, the wage rate went up
to 100.30 In 1892, after the McKInley
tariff had been In operation a full
year: went down to 09,32 in 1893, fol
lowing the advent of a free tirade ad
ministration, and reached the lowest
point 97.88. in 1895, after a full year of
the Wilson free trade tariff. Recovery
of the wage rate was relatively slow
after the Dlngley tariff went into oper
ation. The average rose to 08.96, drop
ped back to 98.79 In 1808 and then rose
quickly to 101.54 In 1899 and 103.43 In
Excellent as this showing Is on the
side of protection and prosperity, it
falls far short of telling the whole
story. It takes no account of Increased
employment In' 1898 a poll of 2,229
establishments representing 33 Indus
tries snowed an Increase over 1896
(Wilson free trade tariff period) of 64.
749 hands employed and $3418313.09
In the amount of monthly wagea paid,
being an Increase of S1.65 per cent In
the number of bands epto jredj gain
j 0f 44.05 per eent In the amount of
j-18 Pa'd n aln of 11.56 per cent
M xae TeraSe wages per cap-
The United States commissioner of
labor did not go Into this all Importaat
question of increased employment Hie
statistics ideal only with the lncreasei
wage rate. Not even the federal cen
sus win be able to make known all the
facts of Increased employment under
McKInley and protection prosperity aa
contrasted, with the dismal period of
Democratic tariff making, 1803-7.
The twelfth census will tell of the
enormous Increase of employed labor
and of wage paying In 1900 as com
pared with 1800, but unfortunately It
can make no comparison between the
labor employed and the gross sum of
wages paid In 1805 (free trade tariff
period) and 1900 (Dlngley protective
tariff period) respectively. Neverthe
less the facts of these extraordinary
contrasts are perfectly known through
the very effective Industrial census
polls of the American Protective Tariff
league In 1898 and 1809. They are facta
which bother the American free trader
more than any other and all other facta
with which he has to contend facto
which show unmistakably the gain to
American labor that has come through
the policy of supplying the home mar
ket with the products of home labor.
Aaeleat Castle. Carlesa Cteeic
- Bushen castle, Castledown, Isle of
Man, Is the ancient seat of the kings
and lords of man. The castle Is a veri
table curiosity, both historically and
otherwise. The first mention of It
dates to the year 1257. It was taken
after six months' siege In the year
1315 by Robert the Bruce. The castle
Is built of limestone and Is not a ruin..
Until a few years ago It was used as a
prison. The town clock seen hi the
castle wall was presented by Queen
Elizabeth In the year 1597. It has only
one hand on the dial. This Is the hour
hand. The minutes are judged by the
position of the hand between the hours.
The works of this clock are also a curi
osity. The weight at the end of the
pendulum is a large stone, and It is
driven by a rope coiled around a cylin
der of wood, with another stone at the
end of the rope. The clock Is still going
after Its centuries of service and Is still
the town clock. Newcastle (England)
Hot Arrrelasr.
The person who feels like saying
"Let us keep silence, that I may have
the talk all to myself," would fain re
duce conversation to an entirely one
bided affair.
The London News says that the late
Charles Keene, the artist of Punch,
used to describe with great delight the
method of a certain man whom be
called a "pot bouse Rusk in."
This person was sitting with a friend
In an Inn parlor and was haranguing
the other man on matters In general.
Finally the friend ventured mildly to
Interpose an objection. The speaker
drew himself up with much dignity.
"I ain't a-argulng with you," said
he; "I'm a-telling your'
Hoaeleaa Weama.
Mrs. Shears Ob, dear, bow the wind
does blow!
Mr. Shears My dear, did you ever
know the wind to do anything else but
"But the other day you said the rain
came right down. Did you ever know
the rain to go right up?'
"That's quite another thing. Just
like a woman! Never can stick to the
question under discussion." Boston
Hot Staare Meal.
"My gracious." exclaimed the good
hearted housekeeper, "you certainly do
act as If you were hungry!"
"Act!" replied Hungry HIggins be
tween bites. "Gee whiz, lady.don't
you know de difference between actln
an de real fing?' Catholic Standard.
If a fire requires blowing to give It a
good start. It will be found that blow
ing down Into the flames makes it burn
up more brightly and quickly than if
blown from underneath.
Cheap Kates via Union Pacific.
Presidential Inaugural Ceremonies,
Washington, D. C, March 4th-$34.70
round trip.
Epworth League Convention, San
Francisco, Cal., July 18-21845.00 round
February 12, 19, 26, March 5, 12, 19, 26,
April 2, 9, 16, 23, 30, Columbus to Sacra
mento, San Francisco, Los Angeles, San
Diego, San Jose and other points, one
way -$25.00.
For further information call on
W. H. Benham, Agent
$25.00 to California.
February 12, 19, 26.
March 5, 12, 19, 26.
April 2, 9, 16, 23, 30.
Lowest rate in years.
Applies to San Francisco, Los Angeles,
Sacramento, San Jose and pretty nearly
every other important point in Califor
nia. Through tourist sleepers on all the
above dates get aboard at any station
in Nebraska at which train stops; get
off at Los Angeles.
See nearest Burlington ticket agent,
or write J. Francis, General Passenger
Agent Omaha, Neb. 6feb-12t
i Washington, D. C,
juarcn ihui.
Plus $2.00
Round Trip
The - Union - Pacific
; From Colorado and Wyoming;, Feb- s
ruary 'i, zh, March l.
From Nebraska and Kansas, Feb-
raary 9b, March 1, 2.
For full information call on
W. H. BaTBTHAat, Agent.
or south of Chicago ask your local
ticket agent to route you between Omaha
and Chicago via the
the shortest line between the two cities.
Trains via this popular road depart
from the Union depot Omaha,' daily,
connecting with trains from the west.
Magnificently equipped trains, palace
sleepers and free reclining chair cars.
Dining cars and buffet library and
smoking cars. All trains lighted by
electricity. For full information about
rates, eta, address
F. A. Nash.
General Western Agent. 1504 Farnam
St, Omaha,
H. W. Howell,
Trav. Freight and Pass. Agt
$500 far Letters About MeVraika.
The Burlington Route offers twenty
prizes, aggregating $500, for letters
which can be used in encouraging immi
gration to Nebraska.
The first prize is a round trip ticket
from any Burlington Route station in
Nebraska to Yellowstone Park, and a
complete trip through the Park, includ
ing stage transportation and five and a
half days' accommodations at the hotels
of the lellowstone Park Association
value $100.
The second prize is a ticket to Denver,
thence to the Black Hills, and $25 in
cash value $75.
Particulars can be obtained by ad
dressing J. Francis. G. P. A.. Burlington
Route, Omaha, Neb. 2jan8t
acter to deliver and collect in Nebraska for old
e-tabliahrd manufacturing whol-aale hooae.
$980 a year, aare pay. Honesty more than expe
rience required. Our reference, any bank in any
city. Enclose aelf-addreeaed stamped envel
ope: Manufacturers. Third Floor. :BI Dearborn
St.. Chicago. 12mch
Lew Bates, West acd Hortkwttt.
At a time of year when thousands will
take advantage of them, the Burlington
Route makes sweeping reductions in its
rates to the Wrst and Northwest-to
Utah, Montana, Washington, Oregon and
British Columbia.
Dates: February 12, 19 and 26.
March 5. 12, 19 and 26.
April 2, 9, 16, 23 and 90.
Rates are shown below:
Te Ogaa, Salt Lake. Batte. He!-) QQ
ena, Aaaeeawa and MLsaeala j fu
Te All Feiit ea the Northern )
Facile Sy. went er MlMoala, j .
Inclining Snekaae, Seattle, l...$28
TaeoaM, Pvrtlaad, aa well aa I
Vaaraaver aad Victoria. B. 1 J
Te All Point en the Snekaae 1
Falls (k Northern Ky. and the I on
Washington A CelambiaKiTrr 40
R.B. j
Never has the Pacific Northwest been
as prosperous as now. Labor is in con
stant demand and wages are high. The
money making opportunities are beyond
number in mines, lumber, merchandis
ing, farming, fruit raising, fishing, and
all the other industries of a great and
growing country.
Literature on request free.
J. Fkancis, Gen'l Passenger Agent,
Omaha, Neb. 23-jan-14
Justice of die Peace.
ty Would respectfully solicit a share
of your business.
Over First National Bank at rear of hall
Extrmot froi
Her Letter:
"If yon could only be here this
winter morning and see for
yourself you would no longer
doubt me. Roses are blooming
in our front yard and all na
ture is as far advanced in this
lovely American summerland
as it will be in your cold east
ern home by June.
"We made the journey from
Missouri River to the Golden
Gate on the Union Pacific to
avoid the circuitous routes an
important item in the winter.
A trip to California is made de
lightful by the perfect service
and luxurious accommodation
of The Overland Limited,'
which is perhaps the most
finely equipped train in the
Detailed information furnished
on application.
5 l
W. H. Benham, Agent. E
Takea up, at nay place aevea miles north aad
f oar miles east of Colarabos, December 23, 1W0,
aboat two years old. The owner will please
proTS property aad pay expenses.
2jaat John Abhenh.
Tax Statk or Nxsbaska, f
Cooaty of Platte, )
Iathematterof the estate of Thomas H. Parry",
deceased, late of said ooaaty.
At a session of the count court for said coun
ty, holdea at the cooaty jndce's oBoe in Coram
bas. said coeatr. on the 17th day of January.
nan: present
Madias; aad
fltNUk Db...
taonty De granted turn as such administrator to
mortgage the southwest quarter of section thirty
one. towaship nineteen north, range two west of
the 6th P. M., for a sua sufficient to redeem said
land from a mortgage now due and unpaid.
Thereupon, it Isordered that the 25th day of
February, A. D. 1901, at 2 o'clock, p. m.. be
assigned for the hearing of said petition at the
county Jadge's office in said county.
Aad it is farther ordered, that due and legal
notice of the pendency aad hearing of said
petition be giTea by publication ia llut Colch
BC8 Joubxal for fparconsecutiTe weeks prior
..BM AflM.f, WW 111 I 111! 1 . , IIU. .. M.
to said day or neanng.
T. D. Robisox.
County Judge.
Tax State or Nbbbaska. I ,
I'latte County,
In the county court ia and for said county. Ia
the matter of the estate of John Mueting, de
ceased, late of said county.
county Judge's office ia Columbus ia said conn-
Tt- m;l j m t.. ttiflt .! ft T
At a seuioa of to county court, noiaea ai we
a any ui juij.i""cu, . .
mty Judge. On reading and filing
ted petition of Frederika Mueting.
tinl wmitfA net
administratrix of said estate praying that au
thority be granted to her to mortgage toe south
H of northwest Jfof section fl, township 1 north,
range 2 west, for an amount sufficient to redeem
aid lands from a certain mortgage aboat to be-
COBwO dfaa?
Wherefore, it is ordered tbat the 11th day of
Match, 1901, af. 8 o'clock P.. be assigned for
the btaring of said petition at the county
Jadge's office ia said ooaaty.
And it is farther ordered, that dae legal notice
be given of the pendency and hearing of said
netfma by publication ia The Counaro Joua
kal for roar eoaseeatiTe weeks prior to said
saAr"! T.D.oWao?.
CiaMhlMi W fcry WTieVMTeUel 1 y r. .$1,03
Profits in PfjaHry (SS2 pagM) 50
JawM FffaiT, w kfy 1 y r-. 1.99
Tert.1 .-
Above are the ret-afar prices ler these well kteown publication 4.
Far a shert time the WerM-HcraM offers all three for &3
MLUIIt, follewa:
Te eaeh w
secriptlM we) will
taweraMMjiseM Ft
f "PraflU la PeuHry.
nue attar is eaty
We believe this double premium effer is the greatest ever
made by any newspaper. See what yeu get for your dollar:
ist. Weekly WMla!o-JU2 X4
pages on Tuesday and 4 pages on Friday so you get the news of the
world twice a week, or 104 times a year. It is illustrated with pictures. It
has a humorous department, an agricultural department: It contains poli
tics, stories, twice a week market reports for farmers, household articles,
foreign news and American news. Men. women and children nnd it in
teresting. Regular price 11.00.
Prnf lr in Prmlrrv
rivalis ruuiuj
illustrations, including some in colors. It tells how to make money out
of chickens of all varieties, eggs, ducks, geese and turkeys; how to use
incubators: how to build coops, houses and enclosures; how to prevent
and cure disease. Every farmer's wife can make enough' out of poultry v
and eggs to clothe the whole family. Regular price 50 cents.
ad The Oranore Judd Fjarmer lt ' dignified, old estab
3U. i nc urangc juuu reuTiicr- ll3hed agrIcuUura, wetkiy
of the highest standing and of large circulation. It contains about 25
pages each week and is illustrated. Regular price 11.00. '
First You must send us the full dollar, as we cannot allow any com
mission to agents or postmasters on this offer.
Second You must send it on or before February 28th.
Third You must help us by sending with your letter the names and
postofflce addresses of three of your neighbors who do not take the World
Herald, so that we can send them sample copies. This is -a trifle for you
to do. and it will help us. Address us simply
Blacksmith and
Wagon Work...
Every thine: ia oar line
and everything guaranteed.
Wagons made to order.
Best horse-shoeing in the
A fine line of Buggies,
Carriages, etr.
jyi am agent for the old reliable
Columbus Buggy Company, of Colum
bus, Ohio, which is a sufficient guaran
tee of strictly first-class goods.
25 oct If
Has permanently located at Colum
bus, Neb , and solicits a share of your
patronage. Special attention given to
female diseases, diseases of the womb
and rectum, piles and all chronic dis
eases successfully treated.
SSTNight or Day Calls in the Caaatry
promptly attended to.
Office Telephone 59.
aUamaved ta Niewekaar Black, Tab-
teaatk aad Oliva.
Omaha Heal Markel
wBBwBBwv BBlVwlV alRswBlBlfJV
Fresh, and
Salt Meats-
Game and Fish in Season
BavHighest market
Hides and Tallow.
prices paid foi
T D. 8TIRE8.
Office, Olive St, np-stairs in First National
Bank Bld'g.
Sale bills,
Hand bills,
Note heads,
Letter beads.
Meal tickets,
Legal blanks,
Visiting cards,
Milch checks.
Business cards,
Dance invitations,
Society invitations,
Wedding invitations,
Or, in short, any kind of
Call oa or address, Joaraal,
Columbus, Nateaaka.
a. I aauu
s. BawV" TF
FOB &l a
to thawaaaha Weekly Worlrf-
JaaVirto pay Ur " 3ar 5 I
frMafaharaaeMMtajopali, j
feeeMyr, aiMlatoacopy
This revised edition of a standard work
noultrv contains 232 nazes nnd 151
American Beauties.
We have them
all styles and
shapes to fit every
figure, and every
corset is sold
under this most
liberal warrant
Money refunded after four
weeks trial if corset is not
Look for this
Trade Mark on
inside of corset
and on box.
SakMakm. Kalamazoo, Mick.
IMeeSm F. H. LAMB at CO.
W. A. IfcAujsm. W. M. Conxxxres
Now is the Time
We are prepared to
make the following
clubbing rates :
Chicago Inter Ocean (?emt-
weekly) and CoImnhiH Jour
nal both ffr one yrar S .1 10
Chicago Inter Ocean (weekly)
and Columbus Journal both
one year for. 1 75
Peterson's Magazine and Co
lumbus Journal one year..... 2 25
Omaha Weekly Bee and Co
lumbus Journal one year....
2 00
Lincoln Journal (semi-weekly)
and Columbus Journal, one
yearfcr. 2 15
Subscribe Now;
(! aV
iliitif Bates !
r m
i J, '.