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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1902)
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WCDHKHDAY. NOVKMBER . 1B.
BaTTo arabacribera of the Jomr-aal-Plesse
look at the data oppo
site yomr nam on the wrappar of
yoar Joaraal or oa tat aaargia of
Tho Joaraal. Up to thla date, yoar
aabacrlpUoa la paid or acooaated
Lincoln, Nkhk., Nov. 11, UW2.
The Omaha World-Herald and Lincoln
Daily Star have charged that the
"Thompson pans cartoon" which appear
ed in the Lincoln Journal and was after
ward circulated by the republican state
committee waa a forgery.
I desire to aay to the republican ot
Nebraska that I positively know that
Mr.Thotnpaon, the late f union candidate
for governor, carried and used annual
pisses for the year 1002, on the Union
Faciflo and Fremont, Rlkhorn & Mieaoari
Valley railroads, and aeed free transpor
tation over the Burlington railroad the
exact form of which T do not know.
Mr. Thvmpmm has not denied thin
II. C. Linhhay, Chairman.
Two distinct shocks of earthquake
ware felt in Salt Lake City, Monday.
At a sale of Abordoon-Angus cattle at
Stuart, Iowa, on the 10th, forty-three
bead brought y,,000.
H11.VKH is still on the decline in the
Philippine islands. A gold dollar is now
worth fAM) in Moiican monoy.
Sixtrrn groeory firms ot Beatrice have
agreed among thomsolves to no longer
offer premiums with purchases.
The republicans carried every county
ia South Dakota at the recent election
for governor, Herried's plurality over
Martin being '2i;t2H.
A kaihr of 10 per cent has been grant
ed W,000 employes of tho Pennsylvania
railroad, which means an outlay of
S42flO,OUO annually for the company.
Last Sunday near lied Cloud, this
state, two loys took two shots into the
midst of an immense Hock of duoks on a
email pond and nre said to have killed
forty of thorn.
Tiir Albion News expresses the opin
ion that of all the re-eleeled members of
the legislatare, Mr. Jouvenet is tho most
availablo for epoakor and suggests that
his election lie made unanimous.
Wkst Viihiinia still remains in the
republican column. The returns in the
recent election showing that party to
have been successful in elocting all five
congressmen, also stato ticket and leg
islatare. J. Townru Smith, one of the pioneers
of Fremont, died at his homo last Wed
nesday. Mr. Smith had a groat many
Jtaancial interests in Fremont, lieing
connected with several institutions, and
his estate is said to be worth not fsr
"From researches made by Herr
Wenck of Mansfield, Germany, it is
found that at the lieginning of this year
there were 210 Irving descendants of
Martin Luther, not one of whom, how
ever, bears his nanio, Iwing all his de
scendant on the oilier side."
Tiir corn yield in this stato this year
ia snore than twice as large as last year.
the average yield for 1!W2 being $! bush
els to the acre as compared with 14.1 in
1901, 2f. in 11KI0 and SI bushels the aver
age for the past ten years. Nebraska
raaks fifth in production of the corn
growing states this season.
You never get to tho end of Christ's
words. There is something in them
always lieyoml. They pass into proverbs;
they pass into laws; they pass into doc
trines; they pass into consolations, but
they never pass away, and after all the
was that is made of them, they are still
not exhausted. Dean Stanley.
The Ceylon Observer says: "The
forthcoming great exposition at SLLouis,
U. 8. A is to be tho destination of eight
Ceylon elephants, which Mr. John Ilagen
back will export next month in the inter
ests of his brother, Mr. Carl llagenbeck,
of wild animal fame. Six elephants are
expected from Anuradbapnra and one
from Pelmadulla and ono from Ratna
para, amongst them being a tiny baby
said to be about 32 inches high."
A CAM.KURAM from Brnssels Nov. 15
aaya that three shots were fired at the
king of the Belgians that morning as he
waa proceeding to the cathedral to attend
to deum in memory of the late Queen
Marie Henrietta, but the ballet missed
Ha mark. The would-be assassin is an
Italian anarchist named llobini and is a
He was born at Bonardo,
Naples, in 1859, and has lately lived
ia Brnssels. Ho waa immediately put
Tan bonds of the Beatrice and Vir
ginia railway, which is really an exten
sion of the Missouri Pacific from Virginia
to Beatrice, a distance of about twelve
miles, have been floated in the east.
Csnetraction work on the new road, it is
aaaoaaeed by local officials, will begin
ia a abort time. The road is expected
to be in operation by Jane 1, 1903. The
nuna object of the new road which was
projected by the Beatrice Commercial
Club is to give an outlet toward Kansas
City and St Joseph.
Tan Fremont Tribune sums up the
accoants of McCarthy aad
1, which has been seat to their
political committees, aa fol-
For stamped envelopes Mr. Mo
Oarthy paid 121.30. For writing letters
Law Potter received f5 and that com
plated tka expense, of Mr. McCarthy in
on of tka hardest fought campaigns in
John 8. Kobiasonexpeaded
I through his committee, fSO for cam-
ml M0 for nnntiaa? and I
SOLID FOR ROOSEVELT.
The more carefully the returns of
the late election are analyzed the mora
significant appears the ratalt Thie ia
particularly true of tha congressional
battle, which waa fought on national
issues. In every state the voters for
congressmen went to the polls with
Roosevelt's policy and administration in
Nineteen western and northwestern
states which in 1900 elected 101 republi
can congressmen, elected 115 this year.
In 1900 Colorado sent two silver men to
congress. This year it sends two repub
licans and one democrat, Idaho and
Montana each was represented in the
fifty seventh congress by a silver or
independent congressman. In the fifty
eighth oongresa each state will be rep
resented by a republican.
Nebraska elected in 1900 two repub
lican and four fusion congressmen. In
1902 the congressional delegation stands
five republicans and one democrat. Illi
nois in 1900 elected eleven republican
and eleven democratic congressmen.
This year the delegation stands seven
teen republicans and eight democrats.
In every state except California there
was a straight issue between republicans
and democrats, and there is a gain in
the nineteen states of fourteen congress
men for the republicans.
In Nebraska there was an issue be
tween republicanism and Bryanism.
The republicans gained three congress
men. In Utah the strugglo was for the
control of the legislature. No man in
the senate was moro conspicuous for
slander of our soldiors and for opposi
tion to tho Philippine policy of the ad
ministration than Senator Rawlins.
In expressing his extreme views and
in attacking the administration Mr.
Rawlins claimed to represent the people
of his state. In answer to this claim the
people of Utah havo given the repub
licans a majority in tho legislature of
thirty-nine on joint ballot. This moans
that a republican is to succeed Mr.
Rawlins in the senate.
Mr. Patterson, representing the dem
ocrats of Colorado, made himself almost
as conspicuous as Mr. Rawlins in abuse
of the soldiers and the government. The
state which gave Bryan a plurality of
29,fiTl in 1900 this year gives a repub
lican plurality on the state ticket and
probably elects a republican majority in
In the states of the middle west, in
cluding Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michi
gan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Iowa, no
ground has been lost, and in several of
them majorities havo been increased.
What ia true of the great states of the
middle west is also true of Pennsylvania
and most of the New England states.
The republican states of WOO are solid
behind Roosevelt in 1902, and they have
been re-enforced by Colorado, Idaho, and
Montana. Chicago Inter Ocean.
J. II. Mickky, governor-elect, and G.
M. Hitchcock, congressman-elect, were
the guests of the Real Estate exchange
in Omaha last Wednesday. In introduc
ing the former President Harrison said
that Mr. Mickey is the right man in the
right place, as the office of governor
requires a business man. Mr. Mickey
said he was glad to 1m present, as he felt
it necessary to come into contact with
business men, to bettor fill the offioe.
He said that having been elected, there
is no bitterness in his heart, and asked
co-operation in a business administration
of the state's affairs; that, having been
elected, it is his purpose to lay aside
liertisan feeling and to follow business
methods in state affairs. "Two rules
should be followed," he said. "One,
always spend less than your income;
always sell for more than you buy. In
this state we have spent more than our
income. The assessed valuation of the
stato is now $5,000,000 less than it was
twelve years ago. We all know it should
lie three times as much. Our expenses
hnvo increased, necessarily, as the state
has grown. We are limited to a 5-mill
levy for state purposes, and with our
decreased assessment we are compelled
to spend more than our income, and it
could not be prevented, so that our debt
is now $2,000,000. Our coming legis
latare should grapple with this question.
It can only bo solved by assessing our
property as the constitution provides
and let no property escape. I ask co
operation along these lines."
A fresh dispatch, date ot November
IA from Sioux City, says that "during
the progress of 'Uncle Tom's Cabin
which was being presented at the Onawa
opera house, a scene took place which
was not on the program. When Simon
Legree was getting in eome of his fiercest
work. Black Bird, a large Omaha Indian
from the reservation in Nebraska, who
had come to Onawa, got drunk and
attended the performance, thought he
would have an inning with Legree. The
Indian rose up in his seat, drew a revol
ver, gave a warwhoop and got ready for
action. Pandemonium reigned. Many
persons started for the door of the
theatre. The performers stopped their
work and 'Topey' is said to have turned
pale. The marshal and others seized the
red man and disarmed him, after which
the play proceeded."
The York Times says that "spectacular
methods and doctrines do not take well
with the people in such times aa these.
The solid, common sense advice of Sena
tor Hanna to let well enough alone finds
ready response in the minds of intelligent
people. Fantastio theories of raising
watertnellone on water and picking
gooseberries off from geese do not meet
with much encouragement at the polls.
Witness the one hundred thousand
majority piled np against Tom Johnson
in Ohio, and the collapse of Bryanism in
all the western states."
Gov. Savage has gone to Cody, Wyo.,
as the special guest of Buffalo Bill to be
present this Tuesday evening: at the for
mal opening of the noted plainsman's
big hotel. The hotel is one of the finest
in the west, the owner having spared
neither time nor expense to make it a
marvelous koatlery. A $30,000 painting
hangs in one of the pablio rooms and
everything else is on n magnificent
scale. Gneata from all over the coantry
will attend the opening.
A woielbbb massage from the Island
Hawaii to Honolulu dated the 17th,
states that the volcano Kilanea has
broken out in the moat violent emotion
for the last twenty years. Telegraphic
reports Rom London also report a fresh
eraption of tha volcano Stromboli on
Sunday, which waa accompanied by a
great uploakm aad flow ot lava.
IN POLITICS TO STAY.
WmttUtr of nana I atatteao la
tfce Waatele ef u Cesasmlssi ,
It la Impossible by any known device
to take the tariff out of politics with-
oat changing our government from re
pnbUc to absolute monarchy. The tar
iff and all other business matters with
which congress deals were put into
politics when the foundations of the
republic were laid, and they will stay
there. The fact that the tariff affecta
all the people In their business aad do
mentlc affairs Instead of being a rea
son why It should be token out of poli
tics Is the very reason why It cannot
be taken out
It Is as natural and Inevitable that
there should be varying and conllct
Ing views aa to tariff taxation aa that
different eecte of Christians should dis
agree on creeds, and It would be no
more Impracticable to bring all tha
churches, sects and denomlnatlona to
gether on a common creed by appoint
ing a commission for that purpose than
to get up tariff schedules satisfactory
to all schools of political economists by
the commission process.
In the first place, a nonpartisan com
mission that could agree upon a bill
Is manifestly absurd. A commission
to amount to anything would have to
be bipartisan. A Democratic tariff
commission one appointed by a Dem
ocratic president would have an anti
protection or tariff for revenue only
majority. A Republican president
would see to It that a protection ma
jority were appointed. But even If
that Impossibility were nonexistent
and a strictly nonpartisan commission
of tariff experts could agree upon a
scheme, that agreement .would not
take It out or politics. "All bills for
raising revenue must originate In the
kouse of representatives." Both houses
of congress muBt pass upon every
Item of a revenue bill. The report of
a commission could not be anything
more than suggestive to congress. The
power to levy taxes cannot be dele
gated by congress to any board, body
or commission which It could create.
Supposing the report of a" comtnls
alon to be presented to congress In
the shape of a tariff bill. It la at once
In politics, and In the most strenuous
kind of politics. Not only the radical
differences between parties have to be
fought to a finish, but conflicting In
terests of Industries and localities In
tensify the struggle. There Is no en
couragement In the precedent of the
tariff commission that preceded the
enactment of the tariff of 1883 to re
peat that experiment The senate
framed that measure, cunningly dodg
ing arouud a constitutional provision,
and a marvelous ruling by Speaker
Kelfer sent it to a conference commit
tee without giving the houso a chance
to consider it And that tariff did not
follow the lines laid down by the com
mission. The country has had too many com
mlaslona of various klnda and too much
money has been wasted In that way.
It were far better for both the legis
lative and executive departments to
do the work assigned to them by the
constitution than to attempt to farm It
out And as our government Is, and
In Its very nature must continue to be,
a government by party. It must always
be Impossible to get national taxation
out of politics. Washington Post
The big packing plant of Armour &
Co. in Sioux City, la., was completely
destroyed by fire Sunday morning. The
loss is $870,000, about 80 per cent of
which is covered by insurance. Six
hundred mon will be thrown out of em
ployment The fire started in the ferti
lizing room of the plant Its origin is
assigned either to an imperfect dryer or
to spontaneous combustion. The alarm
was quickly given, but the flames swept
through the building with the force of a
tornado. The entire Sioux City fire de
partment responded, but wlten the first
stream of water was turned on the build
ing it was a mass of names. The big
ammonia vats exploded one after an
other and the firemen were compelled to
flee for their lives to escape suffocation.
Five hundred carcasses of dressed lmef,
.'1,500 dressed hogs and 2jOO,000 pounds
of pork product were destroyed. The
insurance amounts to $721,500 and is
distributed among the principal com
panies in America. Armour A Company
announce they will rebuild at once on a
more extensive scale.
The Central City Nonpareil says:
"During the past week W. T. Thompson
has received many letters and dispatch
es from house members, assuring him
of the favor with which they view his
candidacy for speaker. Since the an
nouncement last week that he would be
a candidate his name has taken first
place in the list of speakership proba
bilities. The following significant arti
cle appeared in the Lincoln Evening
News: 'W. T. Thompson of Merrick
county,' said a politician whose past
achievements entitled him to a place
among the knowing ones, 'will be the
next speaker of the house. "
Herman Kaufman, 3-year-old son of
a tobacco dealer living in the Bronx,
New York City, according to press dis
patches, has died from the effects ot a
fly bite suffered last Wednesday. A few
hours after the child was bitten a small
spot made by the bite developed to a
swelling which extended over the entire
cheek. This swelling continued to
spread until the whole upper, portion ot
the child's body waa distended. Tha
doctors were powerless to give relief.
The boy's playmates say the fly waa an
ordinary "blue bottle." The physicians
believe the insect waa infected with
Astonishing revelations of great loss
of life and property caused by the erup
tion of the Santa Maria volcano are
being made daily, aaya a cablegram from
Guatemala City under date of November
9, transmitted by way ot San Salvador.
The eruptions continue. Hundreds of
persons perished and the destruction of
property ia considered greater than that
in the island ot Martinique by the erup
tion ot Mount Pelee, All of the estates
in the neighborhood ot the volcano are
burned under volcanic ashes, which
reach to the tops ot bouses.
useful hint waa riven taa atker
day by a physician who removed a
piece of grit from a pattenfa eye. Tka
accident had occurred at tka beglaalag
of a railway Journey lasting seats
hours. -Another time when yon are
troubled with grit In the eye," said the
doctor, -dent attempt to get it oat, but
Juat cover the eye wltk yoar hand to
keep It doted and blink away aa hard
as you can with the other tin tee grit
Mdlelodged, This alat was glycate me
by a romawrcUl traveler and new It
acta la more than I can teU yea, but It
does, and that la all that
Judge J. M. Cartis left Thursday night
for the waat
Mies Cora Graves ia visiting friends in
RoUie Hall spent Sunday and Monday
in David City.
Harry Erb of Alliance, visited relatives
here last week.
Chris. Bauer visited his people in
Mrs. Charles Eaaton waa at Silver
Creak last week.
Miss Clara Hohl spent Saturday with
her parents in Albion.
Mrs. Paul Kranee of Albion visited
Miss Bertha Krauee last week.
Mies Maggie MoTaggert went to Sil
ver Creek Mondsy to visit friends.
Mrs. C. D. Evane and Mrs. Homer
Robinson were in Omaha last week.
Miss Martha Bean returned Wednes
day from a visit to Bellwood and Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lehman are ex
pected home from their eastern trip this
Mrs. Garrett Hukt and Mies Bessie
Mitchell were visitors in Omaha last
Miss Grace Haya of Platte Center vis
ited her sister, Mrs. J. F. Carrig, laat
Miss Tena Zinnecker, who ia teaching
school near Creeton, spent 'Sunday at
Anna Berger returned from Fairbury
last week. She will visit for a few weeks
Mrs. C. E. Pollock, Mrs. A. M. Gray
and Mrs. O. G. Gray were Lincoln visi
tors last week.
Miss Myrtle Hewitt of Ohiowa, for
merly of this city, visited with friends
here last week.
Mrs. H. J. Hendryx of Monroe came
down last week to visit her daughter,
Mrs. T. W. Adams.
Mr. and Mrs. O'Brien ot Grand Island
were guests of Mr. and Mia, Thomas
Wade over Sunday.
Mrs. Rev. Weed left Saturday for her
home in Joplin, Mo., after a two weeks'
visit with friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. O.C. Pennington were in
the city Wednesday on their way to
Silver Creek from Stanton.
Miss Martha Powell returned laat week
from Red Oak, Iowa, where she spent
several weeks visiting relatives.
The November term ot district court
opened Mondsy of last week and ad
journed Friday nntil December 9. Sev
eral cases on the docket were not yet
ready for trial.
John Teten, of Oconee, who has been
held here since last august charged with
forging a promissory note of $113.40 was
sentenced to 14 months' imprisonment
in the state penitentiary and the costs.
Teten bsa a wife and several children
left without support He is 33 years
old and claims that a prolonged dissipa
tion was the cause of the crime.
Edward Weberg was arraigned on the
charge of forging the name of A. Dassell
to a check for $25 on the Commercial
National bank, a few weeks ago. The
check was presented to several mer
chants of the city who would not cash
it, but Weberg was arrested for the
offense and Judge Hollenbeek sentenced
him to two years in the penitentiary
together with the costs in the case. He,
too, claimed that drunkenness had been
the cause of his trouble.
In the case of Agnes Mostek against
Alexander Koclowski, the jury reached
an agreement Friday morning after one
hour's deliberation, finding Kozlowski
guilty of bastardy.
The county attorney asked for a con
tinuance of the rape case against Daniel
Corcoran. Tho complaining witness,
Matilda Handke, has disappeared from
her home near Creeton and it ia inti
mated that ahe baa been taken to Cana
da. The judge instructed the county
attorney to prosecute any person found
guilty of conspiring to defeat the ends
The two cases of the Dussell and
Henry families were postponed to
the adjourned session in December, as
was also the C. C. Jones case against
Forest Merrill. The latter ia a suit of
$5,000 damages for injuries, doctor bills,
eta Merrill's attorney states that bis
whereabouts ia not known.
The Botany class will commence work
next week Monday.
Miss Clara Segelke, clasa ot IB, visited
the High school Friday.
There will be no school on the Friday
The boys are practicing daily for the
game with Norfolk on Thanksgiving.
Ruth Butler, one of Miss Luers' pupils,
has shown considerable talent, in draw
Missss Evans and Aokerman, teeohera
of David City, visited the public schools
The Fremont foot ball team canceled
their engagement with the High school
team and there was no game Saturday.
The pupils of Miss Green's class in
advanced rhetoric handed in a very inter
eating lot of essays upon the subject,
Two specimens ot the giant corkscrew
or daemonilx collected by Sup't Kern in
northwestern Nebraska are being mount
ed for the museum.
A new book, "Dost and ita Dangers,"
has been ordered for the Physiology
class. It will take up the srieaoe of
bacteria and will be read in connection
with experimeata in bacteriology.
The next number ot the High school
lecture course will be a reading on "The
Sky Pilot" by Adrian Newana, Mr.
Newana gave a reading laat year upon
The Singular Life" and ia very favor
airs. Caroline Herring ia having a large
barn built on her farm six miles north
east of the city.
George Drinnin and Patsy Haney
killed tea large gates and aaite a num
ber ot dacka one day last weak.
Monday moraiag of laat weak William
Ernst with n force of men commenced
the road between saetioaa two
and three, which has been im;
Mrs. Caroline Herring ia kaviag a
large eommodioas barn built on bar
farm in Bismark township. The build
ing kt being arranged so aa to bouse
twenty bead of horses. J. 0. Griffin ia
employed to do the mechanical work.
Paul Duffy, eon of Judge Duffy ot
Columbus, is now carrying the mail on
R F. D. No. 2 since Friday laat The
former carrier, Pat Msehan, waa having
some trouble with one of hia limbs
which be bad injured in a railroad acci
dent some years ago at Kansas City
while in the employ of Missouri Pacile
R. R. and last Thursday evening ten
dered hie resignation to Postmaster
Kramer and recommended Paul Daffy
aa hia successor. .
" Tate Oriataal WeaaUsM
Our wedding cake la the remalna of a
custom whereby a Roman bride held In
her. left hand three wheat ears, and
many centuries later an English bride
wore on her head a chaplet of wheat
The attendant girls threw corn, either
In grains cr In small bits of biscuit or
cake, upon the beads of the newly mar
ried couple, and the guests picked up
the pieces and ate them. Such waa the
beginning of the wedding cake, which
did not come lntQ.general use until the
eighteenth century and waa then com
posed of solid blocks laid together and
Iced all over with sugar, so that when
the outer crust waa broken over the
brideTa head the cakes Inside fell on
the floor, and they were then distrib
uted among the company.
Vasawallsleal Oeaeresltr. (.
Town Councilor Have you heard,
Mr. Skinflint that our generous towns
man, Mr. Muller, la defraying the coat
of a new promenade all round the
town? We think a wealthy man like
yourself might also do something for
Skinflint Well, what do you say to
my giving you a park of oak trees?
Town Councilor Ob, you noble heart
ed philanthropist! Why, do you really
Skinflint-Yes, yes; I'll make the
town a present of an oak forest You
nave only to find the land, and I will
supply you with aa many acorna aa
you may want for seed. Chronlk der
Naggsby You aay Trlghfler la more
trouble than he's worth. I haven't
found him much trouble.
Waggsby Neither have L Loa
I AMUSEMENTS I
NORTH OPtaRfl HOUSE
One Night Only.
Wed. Nov. 19th.
4 ACT DRAMA.
New Scenery, Electrical
Effects, Superb Band
and Orchestra, Mystic
Lower Floor, 50c
First 2 Kows in Balcony 50c
AfMlVvsaj ae eeeeea .)'
JWleVtJBVjTa e-atet '
Seats On Sale at Usual Place.
NORTH OPERA H0US&
Thurs., Nov. 20.
Tin Play Tfeat Mail Hia Fstms.
THE OKIGINAL AND ONLY ONE
Mill Oof Ken
(OR Tftav ftOTKL)
AS FBGSK5TEn SSe TME8 IX 3KW TvXK CITf
Tht Effervescent and
ENTIRE NEW LlSf OF
Catchii Songs, Dances
and Fascinating Novelties
UP-TO-DATE o o o
IU atiaatas of KldasTS. gM ifjv ari
, fanuue Troeaiee.
ilaesaragai. There la a
ears far yea. If accessary write Dr. Feaaer.
ue aas spent a lire ume curing
as yours. AH consoltatloas
"I had severe case of kidney disease aad
raeamatism. discharging bloody matter.
SasTered Intense pain. My wife was aerloasly
affected with female troubles. Dr. Fenners
KMaey and Backache Cure cured us both.
F. M. WHEELER. Randolph. Ia."
Drnggtsts.50c.tl. Ask for Cook Book-VM.
For 8ale by C. HENSCHING.
The great restedy for aervoas
a boxes for a.1
or ettaer sex, auca as nervous rnsinuus, cmuu wMn u
potency. Ntgauy Emissions, xoaianu trrvrs. amui worry. wEouva wmm
Tobacco or Onion, which land to Coasuaiptloa aad Iasanuy. With every
order we guarantee ta cure or refaad the money. Sold at ai.wOaer bos.
of menatruation." They are "LIFE SAVBBS" to girls at
womanhood, aiding development of organs and body. No
known remedy for women equals them. Cannot do harar lifs
becomes a pleasure fl.OO PER BOX BY MAIL. 8oM
tj elrwssts. DR. MOirrS CHEMICAL CO., Cleveland. Ohio-
For Sale by POLLOCK tic GO.
ARTICLES or IKCORPOBATION OF THE
PLATTE COUXTY IBDEPEMDEST
all BMabr these
That wa, O. T. Evtratt, T. J. CorHnshaM. C. J.
Gerlov, . G. Beader. A. Anderson. Hoiar A.
aaioriati ooraalw tosstaarfor tha sarsoasof
Snritaa a corporatioa aadar tka laws of the
atatoof Habraaka, aad wa do adopt the foUow
iac artielea ot iaeorpotatioa:
He name of thia conxmtion hall ha kian
aa the nans ixnatr
The sffiseipal place for traaaactioc ita as
aaaa atoll be tka city ot Cotaaboa, Natoraaka.
Tka aasaral aatara of the hniinaia to be
traaaactad by tkia corporatioa U to aract aad
aiataia pola. wiraa aad liaaa, ia tka city ot
Colaabaa, Nabraaka. aad ia Platte coaaty.
Nahraalra. sad aack other eoaatiaa, ia.tuia
atate, aa it awy daelre aad coaaect the eaaa
witk Colbaa, Nebraska, for the parpoaa of
traaaauaaioa of neeaaaee by tekpboaea. wine
or other eleetrio aicaale.
Tka capital atock of thie corporatioa hall be
ifteaa tboaaaad (I5.W) dollar, witk aa aa
tboriaad capital of forty tkoaaaad (M.Q0Q) dol
lar, divided iato eharee of fifty (30 dollar,
fire per cent of which shall I e payable wbea
aabecribed aad the balnaoe subject to the call of
the board of directors.
The highest amoaat of indebtedness to which
thia corporatioa at aay time, can snbjoct itself,
ehill not exceed oae-half ot the capital atock
-- M VX ---.. L11
I .Haimii j iu curuuratma snsii COB-
neace on the 1st day of Aastmt. 11M most
continue for a period of aiaety-aiae ytara.
The afairs or tkia corporatioa shall be coa
dacted by a board of fire directors, who shall be
elected from the atockkolden at aa aaaaal
stockholders meeties. three of whoa shall
eoaatitate qooraai for the traaaactioa of
of a president, vice president, treaearer aad
aecratary. who shall be elected aaaaally by the
uuu w uunuun, iiuh we neawera 01 eaiu
directon and nntil the first electioa, O. T.
Everett, T. J. CoUiBchaiB.A. Anderson, C. J.
Qarlow and J. U. -Header, shall eoaatitate the
board of directon aad shall organise said board
aad elect I he officen thereof.
The anaaal stockholders' meeting shall be
held oa the last Monday of December of each year,
except the first meeting, which shall be called
by the iBcorporaton aad each share of the stock
shall be entitled to one rote to be east by the
holder or hia duly authorised ageat.
Thie corporation shall have authority to com
mence business when ten per cent of the capital
stock shall haw been subscribed.
The board of directon shall have full power
to adopt by-laws anJ change them at pleasure.
In witaesH whereof we hare hereunto sub
scribed our names this 1st day of August, 1882.
T. J. COTTINUHAM,
C. J. OAKLOW.
. HOMKR A. HANSEN.
ttocMt UAKKETT HVIHT.
Washixotok, October fflh, 1802.
XffHEREAS. By satisfactory evidence pre
5F eented to the undersigned it has been
made to appear that "The First Natioaal Bank of
Columbus," in the city of Columbue, ia the
coaaty of Platte, and atate of Nebraska, has
complied with all the provisions of the "act of
oongresa to enable Natioaal Banking Associa
tions to extend their corporate existence aad for
other purposes," approved July 12th, 1882.
Now therefore I. William B. Kidgely. comp
troller of the currency, do hereby certify that
"The Vint National Bank of Columbus." i tk
city of (olumboa, in th county of Platte, aad
state of Nebraska, is uathotixed to have succes
sion for the period specified in ita amended ar
ticles 01 association, namely until close oT busi
ness oa October sixth. IKS.
in testimony wiiereor witness my
HEAL I hand and seal of office thia sixth
Iu. M2. day of October. Wi.
Wm. B. Uiooklv.
lSoctAt Comptroller of the Currency.
Fiir Pmoi-llj Cniictei Eichwis
Every week with choice
of routes. These excur
sions leave Omaha via
Friday and Saturday
at 4:25 p. m.
And can be joined
at any point enroute
Full information cheerfully furnished
on application to W. II. BENHAM,
WHEN IN NEED OF
Or, in short, any kind of
Call on or address, Journal,
The Tunison atlas we are offering
Jockxai. subscribers is larger than any
other atlas yet published. It shows each
hemisphere sixty inches in circum
ference, the two combined forming a map
of the world four feet by two and n
quarter feet. These are only two out of
many maps in the large volume. We
will give any of our subscribers an oppor
tunity to own one of these books. By
paying up your subscription to date aad
$3.40 you may have the book and one
year's subscription in advance to Tm
JotTRXAik New subscribers may have
the two for $3.40.
prostration aad all diseases of the gcaerattve
the money, soft
They overcome Weak
ness, irregularity aad
omissions, increase vig-'
or aad banish "osine
fl BasaSanaX I na
S. I 1BassTsv
THEY'RE here now, so you
will sot have to wait.
Bright, new and handsome,
each one perfectly finished
and the prettiest line ever shown
in Columbus. No useless trap
pings on these buggies the price
is put into materia, workman
ship and finish. Each one is
ready to hitch your horse to, and
the price won't make a heavy load
to carry. They're here, but
they're going. Can't I send one
your wny? Inquiry and inspec
tion desired. :::::::
Wheat, spring 50
Corn, shelled-ft bnabsl ... 310
Oata, new V bnahal 23
Barley ybusaet 90
Hogs V owt. 5 500 5 75
Fatateera-Vewt 2 50 4 00
FatcowaHpcwt 2 25 3 00
Stock steers-Vcwt 3 000 4 00
PoUtoes-V bnaaeL 200
Butter V t. 180 20
Marketa corrected every Tasaday af
Eat np a maa'a confidence. The
poorly dressed man is afraid to peso
ahead it briasjs hia clothes iato
prominence, and thai makes hint un
comfortable. He usually geta ready-to-wear
clothing. Sometisaea it file
him and sometimes it dossal. It
gets worn and shabby, aad still he ia
compelled to wear it. For about the
price of ready-made clothes we could
have made him an elegant aait, per
fect fit, style and finish. A full line
of fall goods.
. C. CASS IN,
Oaala Meat Marbl
Vaaaraamaw smavavVJal anssasai araraf w
JagTHigheat market prioee paid fat
Hide and Tallow.
COLUMBUS, - - NEBRASKA
alt Lake city,
70S a. at
14ft . a
TIME TABLE D.P.RR.
bast aotnrn. sum use.
84 Oraad Istaad Local to.
IdS a. at.
m a. at.
Ho. a. Kaatara Kspraaa..
Ho. 4, AUaatic aSptaw7.. .....V..".:. sas a. .
aqeaa, auia uaa.
MM a. at.
. S3gat. as.
. ferna. -.
TTn II Tnln flmrlil
MO avaaj anfMaPK
. 1-Mp. m.
aikos Asa caaaa uim
Be. 78. !
He. 74. Mixed
aaaasar ttalaa raa detly. avawaawnsai saw JawaTanhl asal Ttv.
mAfttoaadCsaavsSLvBsaa, I - " " 1 - H
KODAK IS A
$1.00 to $25.
Man fUtMt Walca.
ETerjthi.,; i. eir liie
aad eerj thing gMaraateew.
Best ferscvsheei-.c; la tha
A lae liae T Baggies,
agent for the nl.l mli.hu
Colnmbaa Baggy Company, of Colum-
one, unio, which ia a sufficient guaran
tee of strictly first-cuss goods.
or soath of Chicago ask your local
ticket ageat to ronteyou between Omaha
ad Chicago via the
the shortest liae between the two citiea
Traiae via thia popular road depart
front the Union depot, Omaha, daily,
eoaaectiair with train from tho west.
Magaileently equipped traiae, palace
slsepsrs aad free reclining chair can.
Ib? care aad buffet, library aad
entokieg oars. All trains lighted by
trieity. For fall information about
rate, etc, address
F. A. Nam,
O"! Western Agent, 1504 Faraaa.
H. W. Howczx,
Trar. Freight and Pass. Agt.
free all of the world-Wall S
wwm. erigiaal etoriee-AaamM. .. S
-Aruelea aa HeaUa, the Home. S
-?. r About the
Mailr lift (too
" Associated Press, the
Wmmm Newspaper receiving tho
awrafi news service of the
"w xern aa aad saecial cable of tk 7
i"erk World-daily reports from
I AMERICA'S i
awa aaajai mar a m am nw -
issBsasann . pWy
'- j,Lt v
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