The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, October 01, 1902, Image 2

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look ittktdttt
i the aiappec of
or oa tho aaarglB of
JomnwL Up to thia Rata, yoor
to paid or aoeonatos
Gcaad Army eaoaanaaeat, Waahtag
tea, D. d, October 6-11.
Nslnasfrs Federation of Wosaaa'a
etabs, Oolambaa, October 7-9.
State ForejfB Missionary Society of
the CJoaarafational church, Ooiaabaa,
Sept. 2 to Oct 2.
Ito Governor,
Far lieutenant Goreraor,
For Seoretary of State,!
For Aaditor,
For Sap't of Instruction,
For Attorney General,
For Coaiaiiawnnnr Public Lands,
FocCongieoBHiin Third District,
For Representative 24th District,
JOHN a DAWSON, of Oconee.
For County Attorney,
F. M. OOOKINGHAM, of Humphrey.
The repablican eleotora of Colaaibaa
towaahip are hereby called to meet in
oaaeaB at the township hall on Satur
day, Oct 11, at 3 p. m for the purpose
of aominatiag a township ticket, and to
transact aueh other baninaon aa aiay
properly oome before said caucus.
Township Ooaaaiittoemsn.
Tax Grand Island beet eagar factory
began operations this week.
D. E. Thompson, of Lincoln, has been
aaeoiated aunister to Brazil. The sal
ary of the poetion w $12,000 per year.
Tax Pare' Food Commission of Illinois
itly started fifty-two eeita
violators of the pure food laws
of that state.
Ovxb at Carthage, Illinois, last week,
a taa-year-old daaghter of 0. N. Martin
died after a few hours Alness from eat
iag green hazelnuts.
A tidai. wave swept the Odawara dis
trict aear Yokohama, Japan, on the 29th
aad overwhelmed many bouses. Five
hundred people are reported to have been
A pkab weighing seventeen ounces and
BMaaaring twelve and a half inches in
circumference, supposed to be the larg
est erer raised mNebraaln, was handled
at Talaaage recently.
A rAKX consisting of 360 acres in York
eeaaty, this state, was sold last week for
the princely earn of an even $30,000, the
aaoat asoney ever paid by one man for a
farm in that county.
A fabm of 240 acres aeven miles north
of Falls City, this state, wee sold one day
laatweak. Fred Raesve was the owaer
of the load and received $1600 for it
i all right
J.PncaPoirr Moaoix makes the an
Boaacament that he will fight Roosevelt
ia 1904. Wall, there's one treat soag
aata that ia forainat the repablicane and
wedeabtaottherellbeBuuiy more ere
they get through with Teddy."
. Emu Zoi, the famoas Preach nov-
ched ia Paris Meaday BMxaing,
He was found dead in his
from aaphyxiatioB. He was
by fames from a atove. At
tune, it ia atated, there are ia-
of suicide. He and hie wife
had rataraed to Paris Saturday after
apaadiag three months in the coaatry.
RoosavKLT anderweat aa-
oaaratioa Sanday oa aceoaat of
iajared leg. A bulletin issaed by
Oortalyoa at 30 that day
asein local aymptoaai
hi temperatare rendered it
' to aaake aa incision into the
eevity, exaosiag the bone, which
I to be slightly affected. Thor-
i is now established aad the
feel confident that recovery
I behooves every Aasarican who loves
hie eeaatry aad who ia proud of the
great byssen like Tancola
MeKialey, to not be misled by any
fantasy this falL The
prosperity. The gaestioa
to ha OBoaidered ia whether a vote ahall
who will majatsia the preseatcoaditioB,
er for oao who aright aaa I
ia a aaraetioB that woald
u J. J. McCarthy is the
l to veto for.
mothers of the lead have
the Amariaaa army ia the
eoataiaed ia the reeaatly
raited by a crowd of
uBoatoftowa. It
at the aative asaa of the
ad that fact gave the
tara that ceaWat ha
f , .
g"." '
otto wowr to
vow Jooraal
aaphy list sa
blJ JBawBBaaaaBa;aaj9asB JBMeBaaaaajSaBBB aWaafaar
I iimiiiimlii aaaUbiader ia Wiseoasia
The foilowiag, taken from a speech, of
Hoa. Jasob Gsllarer of New Hampshire
oa Prosperity, bsnre tan BenBte,mworaa.
aotiag, not oidy as a spatter of poHoaal
iaaaeoos, bat as an item in history:
Oar progress aader the Dinghry tariff
the Uaited Statoi witk other nations,
bat with all the rest of the world eom
ataad. With leaf than 5 par eeat of the
aoaalatioa and only 7 par oaat of the
area, we are, asvscthalass, about equal
mdastrialiy to half the raaaiadstvof
Wa osaal or surpass all the reat of the
world ia eon, cottoa, eggs, petroleua,
leather orodacta, copper, and forest
Of the foilowiag we produce two-thirde
as aiueh as the net of the world: Goal,
pic iron, steel, and three-ifths of the
total food aad agriealtaral products aad
Wa produce one-half aa much aa the
rest of the world in silver, iron ore, fah;
oao third aa mash in gold, wheat, oata,
hay, batter, and cheese; one-fourth as
much ia hope and beer; one-fifth to one
teath aa much in barley and wooL
We ooaaame, reckoned in Talae, twioe
aa much corn aa all the rest of the world
combined, one-fifth aa much wheat, one
third aa mach oata, one-third aa much
cottoa, oae-fifth aa much wool, one-third
aa much eagar, one-half aa much fish,
nearly as mach coffee, one-fourth as
mach tea, about three-fifths aa much
meat all food and agriealtaral prodaeta.
Wa .have one-third aa mach wealth aa
aU the rest of the world, one-third aa
much gold, one-fifth aa maoh silver, one
tenth aa many sheep, one-third aa many
cows, aa much forest area, two-thirde the
railroad aiileage, or, counting total track,
about aa much as all the rest of the world
combined. We hare twice as much life
insurance in force, one-half aa much aar-inga-bank
deposits, we spend two-thirde
as maoh for education, we have one
foarth the spindles in operation, nearly
one-fourth as much shipping, one-fourth
aa many exports, about one-tenth aa
much revenue and expenditures, and less
than oae-thirtieth as much debt
Taking everything into consideration
we produce and consume about half as
mach aa the rest of the world combined.
Remember, the comparison is not with
the world, but with all the rest of the
world, besides ourselves.
Acoording to the junior eenator from
New York (Mr. Depew), who should be
an unquestioned authority on railroad
aninoas, the freight carried on the rail
roads of the United States equals the
freight carried on all the other railroads
of the earth and by all the ocean ship
ping. To this should be added our
immense lake and coast trade.
A oommrrb of citizens, headed by
the pablishers of a Boston paper last
Salarday sought relief in the oourts
from the present ooal shortage and high
prices by asking for a receiver for the
coal companies and coal carrying roads.
A bill in equity waa filed in the supreme
court against the following named cor
porations: The Philadelphia k Beading
Railroad eompany; the Central Railroad
of New Jersey; the Lehigh Valley rail
road eompany; the Delaware, Lacka-
waana k Western Railroad company;
the Delaware k Hudson company; the
New York, Ontario, & Western, railroad;
the Erie Railroad company; thePeaxsyl
vania Ooal oompany and the Phila
delphia k Reading Iron k Coal eom
pany. The petitioaers ask that a re
ceiver be appointed for the benefit of all
concerned upon aueh terms and in aueh
manner, aad with such agents and ser
vaats, and with each rates of wages and
other conditions of employment and at
each prices for goods produced and sold,
aa the court ahall from time to tisae
adjadge proper. The bill is based upon
the legal theory of the coal situation,
given by H. W. Chaplin, a lawyer. Mr.
Chaplin says in support of his position
"Since the public have a right in the
mines, a right to have coal forthwith
mined for immediate consumption, and
have a right to have that coal imme
diately transported out of the mine
regions, by the coal carrying roads, a
court of equity, if no other eolation of
the difficulty ia open, has authority to
and upon the application of a repressn
tative proportion of the people undoubt
edly would appoint a receiver or reoeiv
era to take into his or their hands the
whole haeinaai bow in the hands of the
anthracite coal combine, and to run it in
their place." A subpoena to serve on the
def endanta, giving notice of the bringing
of the aait, waa taken oat Monday by
the plaintiff lawyer, and it will probably
be returnable ia November.
Faox year to year, it ia being demon
atrated that Nebraska is in fact though
not fonaerly recognized aa aueh, a win
tar wheat state. In the August (1902)
report of the department of agriculture,
at Washington, showing the estimated
average yield per acre in the principal
states, arranged in the order of acreage,
as follows: Fsnsaa, 8.7; Missouri, 18.12;
California, 15; Indiaaa, 15; Ohio, 16;
Nebraska, 22; Pennsylvania, 15; Okla
homa, 1L6; Miohigaa, 17.4. That the
above report of the average yield per
acre, ao far as Nebraska at least ia con
ceraed,MeoBaervativey correct is ahowa
by the etatietieaa of the Nebraska Grain
Dealers' association, in his crop report,
No. 10, issued September 20, 1902, ahow
iag the following results, that ware ob
taaed from replies received from COO
weU-cbetribated correspondents, who are
coaatry grain dealers ia Nebraska. Thia
ahowa the average yield par acre, ia east
era Nebraska, of winter wheat to be 24;
ia caatral Nebraska, 215, aad ia
Nebraska of 31 baahals, there
MOBflBB acres, with aa average yield of
23K per acre, making the yield of winter
wheat ia the state, 44,73563 buabek.
Oomspoadeat ia Omaha Baa,
While the above as ao doubt a good
spatovimsts, aad we kaow that could
the wheat crop of thia year all have been
aaved the yield woald have shown re
aurkable results, still the 20th of Sep
tember is early to give exact agarea.
Yet a eemparisoB drawn between winter
apriag wheat ia mach to the detri-
t of the latter, becaase a farmer caa
oao crop of whiter wheat ia three
aad atfll beat
Aancusot iacoraoratioa were tied at
FaUa Crty last weak for the Sycamore
Railway aad Impfovemiait comaaay, the
of electric road from FaUa City
aoath to Topaka, Teases, aad north to
Joanr J. McCabtbt is maa that ov
ary oitaaea of Cedar ooaaty eaa vote for
witholearooaaoiaaea, Hombbbm
asaay of aa kaow peraoaally; a
whn hnma is net farlroi
a atan who m idaataaadwita) iao
derfal growth aad Juvsloameat of aarth-
aaai Nebraska and who wfll lapnaaat
thai chatriet ia coagraas faithfully aad
honestly.' The interests of the tsrsear
will not suffer at the hands of John J.
McCarthy; oa the ooatrary, they will
lad in him a ohampioa aad a friaad oa
whom they may place imphcit rshsaes
Look aphis record ia the atato lagmla
ture,if you will, aad it will be toaad
aquare-toad agaiaat every effort to foree
aaythiag apon the people that they
doatwaat Joha J. McCarthy ia not a
etiek that will vote whea it ie hie tare,
buteie a soaa who acta, oao who origi
nates and creates aad who fonaa aia
opittioaa in the clear light of loyalty to
hie ooaatitaaata aad the rights of his
fallow maa. Such a maa is Beaded ia
congress from the Third district See
to it that your vote helps aead him
there. Baadelph Times.
L O 6 ft b
A fine Duroo boar, one year old; good
color. CaUoa H-Siewert. 2
Half latai to tt Laaja aa Back via
October 5 to 10. Oaly $1125 to St
Louia and return, aooouat of St Louie
Fair. Ask the Barliagton agent 1
Embroideries all euauner goods at
HALF PRICE to soake room for our im
aaenae fall stock. Go to E. D. Fitxpet-
riok'a, the White Front FOB BARGAINS.
latiaMl CaaraitiaB af the Gkrittiam
Omaha, AVbn, October 15-23.
Forabova convention the Union Pacific
has aiade a rate of one fare for the round
trip. Tickets on sale October 15-1648.
For full information call on
W. H. Bkhhax, Agent
WatMB's Clah!
The first general ateeting of the Wo
man's club will be held at the home of
Mrs. M. Whitmoyer, Saturday, Oct 4th,
3 p..m. The year books are ready for
distribution; any ladies wishing extra
copies can have them by paying fifteen
eenta apiece. Annual dues one dollar.
Ladies, please oome oat and help make
thia coming federation week a eaooes
HagalB MfW lawHif IDay.
The first week'e bowling ahowa that
the alleys are the best Following are
aome of the aeons that reached 200
points or better:
G. J. Loahbaagh 204; W. J. Gregoriua
225, 220; Fred Saffran 211; Fred Har
eaeler 218; a M. Knight St Louie, 203;
Gas Becher, jr 214, 204, 226; George
Hagel 204, 237; Harry Graves 204, 201;
Ed. Kavanaagh 243; W. J. Waae 204.
District 41 an Viciaity.
a. put of an eqnlaoetiu stonn sot aat off
iatottwfntof tbto
Ftt MMhu't aail vara was an boar late
Monday on aceoaat of the atorau
TbediraetorhM poated aoticafbr a
tobalialdattMacaoolaoaaafaaIas of Oeto
faarath!for taa parpoao of caleetias toeaaanr.
wkiok oafee waa asada vacant by taa reoaat
daataoflOwaa McGaaa.
AboatlK iaebaaof raia faU baralaat aoath
from the 20th to 2Sd iaclaaiTO, aiaoa which tiaaa
thepIowaMBcaabaaaaa ia alaaoat very ield,
aad every oae aow iatryias to pat ia aa mach
fall ciaia aa they can while the gToead is in
aach iae eoaditioB.
AU late com ahowa the aftactaor the kUlias
ftoatoot the 12th, Uth aad Uthot laat aaoath.
aadwa pkea the damata'to the con crop la
this vicinity at 40 par oaat. Mdoaa were ao
cood,aa iaaectworkiaa'.on tbaviaea ia larse
aambara. PampUaaaad aqaaahes aboat oaa
third of a crop. Tamipa a fall crop. Oata
aearlyaCaihua. Wiater wheat aaavea aad of
poor qjaaUty.yialdias all the way from to SI
baahelatotheacra. Bye aboat 7 per ceat of a
fall crop. Waada, never batter.
Fktte Camtar.
Last week Thomas Deck aold to Pat
Foley 240 acres of the Walter Jewell
farm for $90 an acre. It has been but a
few years einoe Mr. Deck bought thia
land for $34 an acre. The land eold
includes the farm on which A. Hankie
ie living.
Frank Hayes started for Blaine, Wash
ington, Tuesday evening, where he will
join hie father, who ie employed in aaaw
mill. Frank has held the position of
village saarahsl aiaoa his father went
west early last epring. Jaams Barrows,
jr., will wear the atar until the regular
awetiag of the board aext month,-when
a permanent appointaient of aome man
will beaude.
D. O. Lawrence inforaia na that he
will oomBMnce' within a few days to pat
in another telephone line east aad south
east of town. It will reach aa far south
east aa Schmidt's mill and will be
brought to Platte Caster from a point
about four aulaaaastoB the pokaaaed
for the other liaai There will be about
a doaaa aahaoribara oa thia liae. He ia
alao negotistiag for thebafldiag of aline
aad aorthweat of towa. -
'Froa the BapabUeaa.
Mrs. Was. Draper, who baa been in the
Oolambaa hoaaital for aosas tisse, will
retara hoaw aooa, aa aha ia mach im
Edaar Howard. G. W. Phillips. J. G.
Becher and L. R. Latham of Oolambaa,
are among those who atteaded the
isioa float ooavantioa here laat Sat-
A baaiaesschaage took place Wednes
day, H. J. Haadryx baiag aaoatadedby
auth k Maaafield of Albioa. The
stock wfll be traaaflarrad October ft, after
Hagmvoieed. Ii.J.Headryx will ra
iaia with the aew firm and have charge
of the grocery departmeat Both of the
sad wfll ao doubt
laat flatardeT C J. Garlow aad G. T.
Everett of the Iadepaadeat telephoae
ia atoaroe looamgover
the miamocta for the aew lae. They
aaodoabtbatthat Mouroewfllbe
of the Irat towaa ia the coaaty to be
aoastad with Oelumbue. A farmer
lata will be raa aorthweat from towa,
rwardliadsav.aad aroasbly ho baflt
thai fall, as ejaita a aamher are
Dr. Martya waa ia Omaha Header.
Ed. Waatoott is ia Omaha thw weak.
Mies Angie;Early is vaatiagia Omaha.
Maa Anna Oraatai
Miss Laura Miaerepeat Saaday 1b
Mrs.H. L Mardoek
it to
Ed. Early wfll make a trip to Spaldiag
tbieweek. ' ; ;
Mias Aana Gietzea visited ia Hum
phrey last week.
. Ohria. Graeather retaraed 8aaday
from Whaatlaad, Wya
Miss BeULisooieatteadiag the atato
Normal eehool ia Para.
Mrs. W. a Seeley west toOeatralOity
laat weak to visit frieade.
Dr. W. E. Hewitt or David City spent
Saaday with L. W. Snow.
Dr. Hansen waa at Albion laat week
and took in the county fair.
Wa. Snyder raited relatives near
Geaoa the first of last week.
John B. Wilhaam of Platte Ceater was
a Colambua visitor Monday.
F. T. Walker aiade a business trip to
Cedar Rapids Thursday last ,.. -
Mrs. Dora Bair of Genoa was the goeei
last week of Mrs. C. J. Garlow. ' :"M '
Mas. WilaoB of Geaoa -wae.-ta Iowa
Thursday on her way to Oaiaha; ;
Miss Eulalia Biokly weat to Lincoln
Satarday to visit a week with friends.
MhlD. Holland went to Omaha Sat
urday whereahe will visit a few days. .
Arthar Pohl was up from Springfield
last week visiting at home a few days.
John Kotlar and wife took an after
noon train Saturday for South Osaaha.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Dpwell went to
Gounoil' Bluffs Saturday to visit a few
Miss Ida Kaufmana, who ia teaching
near St Edward, spent Saturday at
Mrs. Ed. MoOann returned Satarday
to Fremont after a visit here with home
Mrs. J. G Lanktree of Madison was in
the city last week on her retarn home
from Genoa.
Miss Ida Streeter returned Thursday
from Sheridan, Wyoming, where ehe had
been visiting.
Wm. J. Newman expects to, start
Tharsday for Washington and other
eastemcitisa. '
Ward Osborn, who is now at Brainard,
Nebraska, visited at home from Friday
until Taesday.
Mrs. E. L. Sutton and baby of Elm
Greek are visiting relatives, the family of
Miss Lydia Sturgeon came home from
North Platte Sunday called by the eiek-
of her father.
Elizabeth Watkina went Monday
to Omaha where aba will take a Bourse
in a business college.
Mias Ettna Lustrum visits eeveral
daya thia week with friends in Omaha,
going down Thursday. ,,.,.
Mias Bertha Chapin; one of' the' High'
school students, spent Saturday and
Sunday at home in Oconee. ''
Mrs. H. A. Bowe returned home to
Norfolk Sunday after a week's visit with
her soother, Mrs. M. K. Turner.
G. W. Brown and Dr. Gall of Cedar
Rapids were in town between traiaa
Friday on their way to Omaha.
Mrs. J. G Tiffany arrived here Thar
day from Homer, Michigan, and, will
visit a few weeks with relatives.
Miss Cramer of Glarinda, Iowa, return
ed with her sister Mrs. Charles Daok
and ia visiting relatives in the city.
Mrs. George Scott and Mrs. John Daw
son left Saturday for Kansas City where
they will visit Mrs. Joseph Dawson.- -
Mrs. Dr. Naumann and Miss Marguer
ite Neumann returned Saturday from a
visit to the Parmalee family in Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry of Big Trail,
Wya, are visiting relatives herehtra.
Henry ia remembered here as Mias Anna
The Misses Wills and Alderaon of
Madiaon were here Thursday between
traina en route to the Ak-Sar-Ben doings
at Omaha.
Mrs. Young of North' Bend visited Mrs.
A. Lath Wednesday and Tharadsy on
her return hoaoe from visiting the Kel
ley families at Monroe.
Mm. Nellie Merrill aad daughter, Mias
Maud, went Friday to Belgrade where
Mrs. Merrill will be houee-keeper for a
physician ia that village.
Rudolph and Miss Hedwig Sehupbaeh
arc atteodiag eehool iaOaiaha. Rudolph
spent laat year ia the eehool, but it ie
Mias Hedwigv first year away from home;
Mrs. Paul Krsuee of Albion returned
Monday from a eeveral weeks' van to
herpaxeatomWashiagtoa. Bias stopped
over one day with relatives MreonlieV.
retarn home. - " '' : i
Earl Phinaey of Sea Diego, CJaWornia,
nephew of Mrs, J. 3. Mardoek, .spent a
few daya viaitiag relatives aad old-time
friende here bat week from Wednesday
to8aturday,oa aia way to Kansas City.
Mr. aad Mrs. E. H. Jaakiaa expect, to
leave Thursday aext on a three weeks
visit ia the east While gone they will
visit ia Washington, D. CL, daring the
G. A. & reaaioa. Retaraing they will
apand aoaw tisse viaitiag frieade ia Ohio
aad Iowa.
Mr. aad Mrs. George Tohsaaa atartad
Tharaday for a trip east iatendiag to
stay about a BMath. They will rait
relatives hi Ohio aad attend the O. A. B.
reaaioa JaWaahiagtoa Aftorameatha
stay ia Oolambaa ao their retara they
will goto
By the reaigasrioa of oar praaidaat
aad the death of oar vice preaideat a
vacaacyie created oa oar.hoard ml dkae
tore, I therefore, in imaiiaiisam with
the naasiaing memtiars of the board,
call a meetiag of the atoottoldara of the
Cresmsry Compaay to fill
aad alao decide aa the
of the
Thw aiitau a to
take, pace oa Wedaeaday, Oetober 8th,
1 a
pvbikaxi Economy.
Which Waa Left by the
aavaTwBWaswsaBva'RJffl RaaaW
'- Wiaoi Oat ana Uta Inetltotlone'
Lsdgsr New Rhewe a Qm4 Rurphja.
.. Mothlag aaa aoae aaore towards ax
poeing the extravagance of the faaioB
lata to saaaaaiag the affaire of the
atato thaa the ecoaomy and business
like methoda of the lncumbaat Repub
Mcaa oalclala.
Am examtaatloa of the records dls
dosss the fact that there aow remalaa,
of the total aam appropriated for the
Bwlateaaace of the various depart
BMBta af the atato institutions, a anr
plaa of 18t,225.t5. and an unexpended
aakace of $436,000.
How different la thia from the con
dition of affairs whea the fusionlsts
weat out of power!
The faatoaiata aatlrely exhausted the
appropriaUba aad had it shortage-of
1141.000 to the form of unpaid bills.
Tha.dlfferaace to favor of the Repub
Ucaa admlalstratlon la the, difference
between a surplus of $189,225.86 and a
aelcleucy of '$14.000, or 835825:65.
Thia difference, so large aa to be al
xaoat afSTt1'g. la due to ecoaomy oa
the part of the Republicans and wan
torn aad reckless prodigality and ex
travagance on the part of the fusion-
Fusienlste Out for Spoils.
Theprladpalsavlnghas been made In
connection with the state Institutions.
Those were the principal spoils of the
fualoBlsts. Into them more than 200
relatives aad friends of fusion leaders
were clandestinely smuggled there to
bo housed, fed and often clothed at
the expense of the state. When the
featonists turned over the Institutions
there were 227 people being fed and
aheitered In them who were neither
employee nor inmates. At one institu
tion two separate tables ware being
asalataiaed for' twenty-seven fusion
paraaltee. At another, one-quarter of
the accommodations was monopolised
by relatives and friends of the official
to charge. At another, outsiders were
takem to aad boarded at the state's ex
pense and for which the state received
ao compensation. And still at another
private house rent and office rent
were paid to coal and groceries stolen
from the state, while at another a fu
alon newspaper plant was given three
rooms with light heat power and a
aumopoly of the job printing, for all
of which the dear taxpayers had to go
Into their pockets and settle.
At the Beatrice institution a fusion
auperlntendent after having made way
with nearly everything that was not
riveted down, destroyed the records to
conceal hie crime. There are yet war
ranto to the hands of the present su
perintendent of that Institution that
were Issued against appropriations
aaada by the last legislature that have
never been called for. The presump
tion ia that the claims, which were
filed before the fusionlsts went out of
power, were fraudulent and the best
evidence of thia la that the warrants,
though Issued nearly two years ago,
hare not aa yet been claimed by the
todlvlduala to whose name the claims
were filed aad the warrants drawn.
These aad other fusion raids on the
treasury wiped out the appropriations
aad brought about the largest deficien
cy to connection with current expenses
the atato has ever been called on to
Governor Savage'a Instructions.
. Whea Goveraor Savage assumed the
reins of government one of his first
acta waa to call to the superintendents
of the atato institutions and enjoin
them to the strictest economy consist
ent with good government Governor
Savage ism hard-headed, methodical
autn. He has had hard and efficient
training in business life. "I want you
to treat your Inmates In every respect
better than they have ever before been
treated, yet keep within the amount
appropriated. I will tolerate neither
abuse of the Inmates nor extravagance.
Treat your inmates as If they, were
members of your family and spend the
atate'e money more carefully than you
would your own. No one but employes
aad testates and minor children of the
auperlntendent must be permitted to
atay at the lastitutlon." That is what
the big-hearted, strong-minded man
from Custer county said when he as
sumed the executive chair.
By consulting the figures represent
tog the expenses of the different in
atitationa, it will be found that the
governors instructions were strictly
Remarkable Shewing for Economy.
Possibly the most remarkable show
tog for ecoaomy la made by the two
euperiatendeats of the Institutions for
-taa lasaae. More thaa a year ago the
hospital at Norfolk waa destroyed by
fire aad shortly thereafter the 298 la-
aaatea of that lastitutlon were divided
beweea the hospital at Lincoln and the
asylum at Haattogs. Notwithstanding
thia large aad aadden Increase in the
amber of tomatea of these instltu-
.tioaa, Sapertotendenta Green and Kern
hare aacceedad to managing the af
faire of their respective institutions
ao ecoBoamlcally aa to have a large ear
plus at this time. The unexpended baJ.
aace of the appropriation for the Nor
folk hospital la $41,885.65. and the sur
pass to the appropriation for the Hast
ings asylum is $50,361.37 and to the
Uacoto hospital $3,364.83. This Is the
beat ahowtag for ecoaomy that haa
aver been made slace these two lastl
tatioaa were eatabnahed, and that too,
to face of uaprecedeated prices for
psuvistuoa ana xauare oi crops waicn
comaeuea tne atato to go Into the mar-
Trochcfs Cokhkinc SalkyWc Capsules.
A atandard aad infallible cure for RHEUMATISM and GOUT,
endorsed bv the biehest medical authorities of Europe aad
America. Dispensed
solve in liouids of the
disagreeable symptoms. Price, $1 .per bottle
ureggtsrs. oc sure
LYbrfs French Periodical Drops
- . srBsrBJBVBBVaiarVevah.
r Tegetable, perfectly harmless, sure to accompiun Eassacsstr
T5. Greatest knovm female remedy. Price, $1.50 per bottle.
iraaT iiaanwlii aa4 laltaUcai.
avraJdaawBUcoaS Asian, ciayamaoSa,
For Sale by POIaLOOK V
tor potatoes aad other articlee of
rood aaaally grows oa its
The institution for feeble
yoath at Beatrice haa a large
to tta credit Though the aamher at
toxaataa haa tocreaaed. aad thoagh tao
toatitatioB haa been brought up 'to a
very high standard. Superlateaeoat
Joajuon' haa-conducted it ao that the
aurplua to the funds at thia thaa ia
The tern "surplus" la thia connec
tion means that the institutions have
beea aaaaaged for that mach less thaa
the coat estlaxated by the legislature,
the aaexpeaded balance of the total
appropriation for the deaartsaaata aad
toatitutloaa belag $435,000.
The eviction of the horde of fasten
parasites from the Institutions aad taa
limlUatton placed on the Republlcaa of
ficials, which permitted even the aa
pertoteadeat to have his wife aad oaly
minor children at the Institution, en
abled the Republicans to materially
reduce expenses. The fusloalata par
mltted nearly every employe aad offi
cial to move his family Into the toati
tutloa to be aaalntalned at the expeaaa
of the state, and further permitted
atato officers and prominent fustoa
leaders to dispose of cumbersome rela
tives aad friends to the same way. .
At one institution a fusion coagrese
maa moved in' his entire family aad
made his home there and the atato
paid the expense, while he pocketed
$5,000 a year. aU for the dear people.
Whea, congress adjourned ha rataraed
to Nebraska aad joined his family at
the Institution. Illness overtook him
and he died and the report la that the
remarkable spectacle waa preeeated
of a congressman's funeral at o atato1
lastltution.nor la It at all unlikely that
the funeral expanses or part of theaa!
came out of the state fuada.
It would be hard to find aaywhere a
record that for fraud aad extravagaace
would compare with that of the tost
fusion administration.
Where the Money .Went
The question has been asked repeat
edly. What did the fusionlsts do with
the money appropriated and how did
It happen that when they went out of
office they left behind them $149,000
of unpaid bills?
That question no one but those who
dissipated the funds can answer. The
money was not expended for improve
ments, for the buildings were in a sad
ly dilapidated condition. At the Kear
ney reform school, the buildings were
so near a complete wreck that they
had to be propped up until repairs
could be made. The money waa aot
expended for current needs beyond aa
ordinary degree. It took a urge part
of It to support the 227 fusion gueata
and It took a large part of It
to make up the bank accouats of
some who were holding office. Some
of it went to "Your Uncle Jake" Wolfe
for pigs, which he sold the atato at
prices ranging as high aa $124 each.
Some of it went for drugs that were
never delivered, and for linen, lacea
and fancy dress goods that were
charged to the state as groceries, but
that were for the private use of wives,
daughters and daughters-in-laws of
fusion officials.
In a thousands ways the money of
the taxpayers was scattered 'with a
recklessness that would make the
prodigal "Coal OH Johnny" look to his
Zitray Hones.
Strayed from my pasture in Thayer,
York county, Nebr., June 16, 190 one
roan mare 6 years old, and one gray colt
3 years old. The animals are supposed
to be in this vicinity. A liberal reward
will be paid for -information leading to
their recovery by
2p T. P. Owens, Owner,
Thayer, York county, Nebr.
G. A. X. Encamp meat, Washington,
D. C, October 6-11.
The Union Pacific and C. & N.-W.
lines will sell tickets at greatly reduced
rates for the round trip to the G. A. R.
reunion at Washington, D. G, October
6-11, 1902.
For dates of sale, limits on tickets
and full information apply to
4t W. H. Bkkhah, Agent.
Going; last? Buxliagtoa lauta effsrs
Low Bates.
October 2 toS. One fare for the round
trip. To many points in Indiana, Ohio;
to Pittsburg and other points in western
Pennsylvania; to Buffalo and Toronto.
Tickets good to return till Nov. 3. 3
lotice of DiamlatisB.
Notice is hereby given that the part
nership heretofore existing between L.
A. Ewing and F. T. Walker under the
name of Ewing & Walker is this dsy
dissolved by mutual consent, F. T.
Walker retiring from said firm and L. A.
Ewing assuming full charge.
ColumbtiB, Neb., Sept 20, 1902.
L. A. Ewing.
3t F. T. Waucek.
Bird dog, weight about 70 pounds,
steel gray color, part of tail gone, hair on
head curly. Liberal reward for return
of same will be given by James Fauble.
An diseases ef XUaeys, jw TfJV a-a
Seat aieaas aUsesaraaea. There la a
cure far yea. If necessary write Dr. Feaaer.
ne aaa apeat s we urns curing jw
as yours. aiicoBsaitauoassTsa.
-I had severe caae of fcJdaer disease
rbeamatistn. discbargine; bloody matter.
Saffered Intense pain. My wife was aerloasly
affected with female troubles. Dr. Fenaerf
Kidney and Backache Cure cured as both.
F. M. WHEELEK. Baadolph, Ib."
Druggists. 50c.. 81. Aslt forCook Book Trse.
CT IflTllfiiniMPC Sure Care. Circular. Dr
all a VI I W0 VfMHb
Fenaer, FredoalaJI.Y
W. A. MoAxxibtbb. W. M. Coaaaxros
only in spherical capsules, wine dis
stomach without causing
irritatioa er
Sold by
ana get inc genuine
Tbaiaaalahipt a eaaya
T, .
ao m
vWamat ooo
2 8S4 6S
PaaVS aWRaTaTr -f Wv
8toakatsara cwt.
Potatoes-9 bushel..
Markets eorreetod ovary Tuesday af
ie kaway ajvaa aat aaraaaa to aa
ordar at th district
an or nati
Nebraaka,4ab aaaaaaaantan
U. li
:or of tta
tt UTTfTti-Taati ttia arnliiaiaaiil laim la
Uttan will, on Matafcag. Malabar lat.lSat.a
taBoarutto'eluckBLaaaith final dour of
taa eoart aoaaa. ia tao city of ObtaaOaa. ia aaid
Flan coaaty. ctar for aaJe ataaaUcaactiaato
uaaieuaaaaaversareaan.ia foUaar
iaadaaeribad real aroaotty to-wk:
fae anataaaat oaartar off aactiaa taktv-iv
tof UmStkPrlaoinal
i (11. tarn (. aavam Hi. aiaB (81.
(8). ten (b. eleven 111) and tvabeltt) ia
tka Uirty-oao (a). tnaaaMa aialaaa (17).
naaaono 41).aaaortaSu7pAaaaaal Maraaa?
Lota ive (a).afa (). aavaa(7). aiaj (8)
aiae (8) la aaottoa taaty-fvo (Bf. towa
aavaateaa Jtlhnmm eaa (I) wast off taa
half of ta
of ta
..B BastM! mmmmm ..
M i .ii j. im
tao Sth
tar. lot oa (1) ia ta aoataiaat oaartar. lot. two
(2) ia UwaoaUwaat oaartar. aadlot am (8)
ia tae aoaUrwaat oaartar of aaetba ttdrtraiz
dQ, towaahip aiyaataaa (nhiana oa (1)
or tb Sth Friaapal BTarfdaa.aU aitaated
iatho coaaty of Pmcteaad State of
Ako the aoath half of the aoathaaat oaartar of
actios twaarfy-aicht (88), aad the aorth half of
th aorthaaat qaartorof aactioa thbty-thra ().
all ia towaahia twaaty-foar (84). raaaa three (8)
weat of ttoSthPriacipalMoridiaaiathaeoaaty
of Madiaon aad Btete of Nthraaha
Dated. Coaambaa. Wahraika. uantaahar ttth.
lathe aatter of the eatatoef FraakH.O'Dea-
WOrnCB ia havabar eivea that in
X of aa ordar of Jaaaaa A.Oriaieoa.
of tho diatrlet eoart of Platte
th XMh day of Saotaamhar. IBM
ttea of Hatah K. O'DoaaaU. aaanMaa of
F. O'Doaaall. aUaor. for th aaie of th real
aatato haraiaafter limrrihari tharo will h aold
at thafroat door of the eoart honaa in Coaa-
baa. Platte ooaaty. oa th Sth day of Oetebar. 1 o'clock pablie laaijaa to the
biaheat bidder for eaab, the toUowiaa eVacribad
real eaaao, Co wit: Xm aorta aauor Mane.
oaoaadtwoiB bloek No. SftyOon ia th city
of Conabaa, Platte coaaty. Nibraaka.
Dated thi Uth dar of
Oaardianef the eatatoef J
In the Dsitrlct Court of Nebraska, In
and for Platte county:
William Ernst,
Notice to
John Micek, et al
Josephine Kurdan, Michael Kudran
Sophia Micek, John Micek, Joseph
Micek, Anna Micek, Mary Micek,
Peter Stupfel and John Stupfel, de
fendants, will take notice that on the
27th day of September. 1902, the un
dersigned plaintiff filed his petition in
the District court or Platte couuty,
Nebraska, against said defendants, the
object and prayer of which are to fore
close a certain mortgage executed by
the defendant, John Stupfel and Paul
ina btupiei, now deceased, to tne
uaintiff upon Lots 1 (one) and 2 (two)
n Block two hundred and five (205),
in the city of Columbus. Nebraska, to
secure tne payment or a certain prom
issory note dated April 19, 1901, for
the sum of tlOO.00, due and payable
one year rrom tne date tnereof. upon
which there Is now due the sum of
$100.00, for which sum, with interest
from April 19, 1901, at the rate of 6
per cent per annum, plaintiff prays for
a decree requiring defendants to pay
the same, or in default thereof, said
premises may be sold to satisfy the
amount round due.
You are required to answer said De-
quired to answer said petition on or
beiore the lutn day or .November, 1902.
William Ernst,
14-4 Plaintiff.
By A. M. Post, his Attorney.
Rtato af
set fart la
fall, is emhsnJteed
as tha fiiato off
weiael wjasa at
4, A.D.ltOC.
A Joint Reaolatioa Bcopoaiactoamaad aaetioa
oa of Article iftaaa. of the Caaatkatioa ef
the State of Nebraska, relative to the
Be it Retolved and XnacUd btU Leguiatnre
of the State ef Nebraska:
SsonoHl. Tlmt aeetioaoa of Attlel iftaaa
of the Coaatkatka et the Stat of
aaaaded to read aa foUowe:
BectioB 1. Ktthar bcaaeh ef tb
may proeoaa aaeadaaate to tbia Coaatisatloa.
aad tf the aaaw be acraad to by Uuaa-lfttaof tha
membtfa alerted to eaeb hoaaa, each prnafawl
aaeanmaahi ahall be eaterad on tb Jeaiaaa,
with the yaaa aad aara. aad pahHabad at laat
ooaaty where a aaaaaasat Sa naaliahed, far
thlrhr Jara Iwaartiafnlj Braradiaa Ika aail ulau
tfca of aeaatora aad rapraaaataHvaa. at whfca
alectioa the aaa ahall beaabaUttadtothaalae.
ten f or apsroval or rajaetiea. aad if a
of the alerters votta at aaeh alaetiea ea
propoaad aaaaadaaat, ahall vote to adopt
the bbbm ahall baeoma a part of thia
toaalmdttedatUaaamaalartloB.thayaball be
ao aabauaad aa to enable tta alartora to
each aaadawat aaarataly.
All ballota aaad at aaeh election o
aaadaaat or aaaadaaata ahall have wtittea
orpriaaidtlaraemttafellowias: Tor propoaad
-- .. . -.. itriml) lai asilsat
propoaad aaadaat to ttaCnaetilattan ralat
lac to (beta laaart the ahjaetof thaaaaadaeat)
and the vote ef
by uw ewrtor ay aaaua b eroaa waa a
paaeU la a efaeleer aoasre to he plaaad at
rlaht ef the Unm the warda "For o
theraoa, or by kamntas hie ptaaraaea an a
votjaaaaabtae when eaab aa nils i lain aaa.
1,00. W. Marah. aaaahwy ef etate of the aata
tta laaHtad votaraof aaaateef
their adeptka or rajaattai at tta
tka to b haM aa Taiiaay tla Sa day of Ha.
tha seat aaal af the
ef Jaly. aa
lwe.ef the
ef aDBmad
nui d. laawn jona w. irm mart
Banaau ffraacaa L. BnMilaaa. laa
aaUar. William A. Mrillkmr TfllHam
w. mm n. opawa aa aaaavaiBiiai
aetata or Oaoraa K. Baraam. aitiiaaiJ.
Lota aiskt (8) aaaTafaw (S). ta aatioa tarty
IN), towaaki imatiia W). vamaa oao rt).
Ito oao f 11. Cam (. aavam Hi. aiaB (81. mim
Ta waat aalf off tta aiiiaiaat oaartar,
Wibtaka. lOaaeral
aroaoaid amaiHaaata.aa h ahall daafaa to vet RT --- - - - - . W
Bate of Nnbraba ia a tea aad comet eayf fP Af 1RI RRtllfj .
the orlsual earalled sad agt nil ball, aa "-,tJ JCX IB
maaibytheTaisti inili nut aof the ha. I
I BBamaT3aBv! mWT
$1.00 to $25.
raorusTOB or ia .
huh Must KtfM
Freeh and
Salt Meats-
Qaine and Fish in Staatm
aa'rHigheat market ariose paid for
Hidea aad Tallow.
Everythia? ia oar liae
aa1 everjtaiag gaaraateed.
Warns atar to order.
Best asrse-saseiag ia the
A Iae liae. of Baggies,
Carriages, etc.
taTTI am agent for the old reliable
Columbus Baggy Compaay, of OoIhbj- .
baa, Ohio, which ia a suScient guana
taa of strictly first-olass goods. -'
or aoath of Chicago ask your local
ticket agent to route you between Omaha
aad Chicago via the
the shortest liae between the two cities
Traiaa via thia popalar road depart
from the Union depot, Omaha, daily,
eoaaeetiajr with traina from the west.
Magniacently equipped traias, palace
sleepers and free reclining chair care.
Diaiag cars and buffet, library aad
saaokiBg ears. All traina lighted by
electricity. For full information aboat
rates, ate address
F. A. Nash,
Westera Agent. 1501 Faraaas
8t, Omaha.
H. W. Howaxi
Trav. Freight aad Pass. Agt.
EeYtariaftfy Feaffeea. :
BfBawlavlPBB,aTjjP nVplWiiCaawta
froa all of th worldWell
wrMtea. oriaiaal atoriea Aaewera to
ojaariaa-Artfelaa ea Health, the Home,
Maw Book, aad oa Work Aboat the
aad Garden.
TH I Rtly Ulr On
Ie a member ef the Aaaeeated Freaa. th
oaly Weaken Mewapapar raeaiviac UW
eatir alasraphle aew aervie of the
Hew York Baa aad apeeial cable of the S
xora World-daily raporta froa S
z.av apeeial eerreapoaoeaBi
a ooaatvaa.
to all
to ha
"Weald rssaostfally seaaita
OrarFSiat Katieaal Baak, 1st door to
, tho left. 18sffrtf
Eta Ja lasfnVINERf
SICB ef the sat Watah.
WsafstisuaWRl.Ta."''7' I
. s .
4 -
i. - ;
'. V-
' ft. '
r -- t- " , - -
ji i1.' .. r
.1 j, !! .' IP IIIUllllll ,11..
' lLJikvrJry &
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