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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1905)
ESTABLISHED ilAV 11, 1870. .
Entered &t the 1'ofctolhce. Colu-u ii-. 'ear.. :
aecon!-clsM mail mutter.
rDIJLlSHEI) WEDXKSiV.YS Y
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your paiMT, irwrajsr wu- m um- .-"
nbocriptioa is i.ii
payment lifcs lut-n iwiv.tl U ; .I.;n. 1, I'..
FebOJ to l'cli. 1, I'.'ft in.l -o on. Win a imymylit
is made, tin- !:it wlm-li answers a-, a recti j-t,
will l rfmiicptl ac-'ir.JiiiKij.
will continue to iwitf tins jr.uni.il until tl
pabliohorH aru nr.tin.Hlbj Iittor o l.-c.nlinu
when nil arm-ir ic- mu-t b jiaiil. If " ;
winh tlie Journal cont.miwl for aiiotinT jreir n
tertliR time i.til for Iris expirtil. joii puon i
previously notify us t l:-cmtinn- it.
CHANGE IX AMH'.IWS-Wii.-n onlerinr a
chanKin thcacI!rM-ul)-rrili-'i-''!io!iIl !(.. -v
to give their old u well as th-ir :. w aliin - .
icniitioa is lulu, iii-i- j .' t"
The biennial election law has passed
both houses. Whila wo favored the
bill, it looks, in the light cf tho opin
ion of the lawyer?, as if Governor
Mickey would save tho Ftat o sosie
needless litigation by vetoing the
measure, and thns save the courts the
trouble of declaring it unconstitu
tional. We met an Albion Lulv in Colum
bus tho other day. She is a reader rf
the Weekly Journal. In the course of
onr conversation she r3:uarked,"i3y
the way I have the Journal to thank
for something. Tho other dav I read
a dressmaker's ad. and know the
dressmaker and her work. I va-i clad
to learn that she was in Columbus,
and took my work to her." Columbas
merchants and Columbus hotels prolit
by the lady's business trip to Colum
bus. Senator Hughes was showered with
boquets from tho ladies whoa his bill
doing away with memorial day sports
passed tho senate. And the boquets
were deserved. The clay consecrated
to the memory of the nation's fallen
heroes the most sacred of our holidays.
Tho sacrilegious custom which has
been growine in favor of making the
day one for jollification by indulgence
in base ball, horse racing, dancing
and other amnscments hss always met
with tho condemnation cf thoughtful
and patriotic citizens. Th niir:i
needs at least one sacred hcibiay, ono
day fnr worshipful reflection upon J ho
men and deeds that have mado possi
ble the institutions of tin present.
Senator Hughes's bill gives legislative
sanction to a sentiment tint should
be cherished and encouraged in every
homo in America. Wo have no'bo
quetsr,f or Senator Iuirhe bur wocive
our most eni nest and hir.- pMvsr
ment. The governor has vetoed too bill
which passed tno legislator" requiring
all practitioners of Christian tcunco
and other forms of mental healing to
have four years of medi-al t mining.
Him reasons for vetoing tho bill are
that it is technically unconstitutional.
that it interferes with reiieions fr-e-dom.and
that n exempts ostooMirhi.-rs
from tho restrictions iinposv.l on
Christian scientists. There i- cre.it
joy among the Christian healers, and
perhaps nobody is fooling particularly
6orry over the vi3to, althoun'i men of
ecienco would no doubt have b"e;i
glad to seo tho bill go through. After
all, it has always baen a ijuosticu
whether cosipleto ignorance is more
dangerons than a little knowledge,
and there is many a man with an .".
D. on the right-hand sido of h;s nam"
who is more dangerous to the public
health than tho Christian science
haalers whoso errors are at leact only
Bins of omission.
THE SEX ATE.
After a hasty survey ot tho railroad
question lasting over a period of about
thirty years, the senators have decided
that any evils arising from present
railway laws or lack of laws mast not
be remedied without mature coiisidern
t ion. So they refused to follow the lead
of the precipitate house in railway leg
islation. Instead they adopted the tti
nined course of appointing a commit
tee to study the question. Pure food
legislation, having been under consid
eration for only twenty years, was de
nied. The arbitration treaties and San
Domingo treaty .wero turned down
owing to fears that the senate might
inadvertently get into the habit of do
ing things. The statehood bill was
passed, not becauso the senate intend
ed to grant statehood to anv territory,
but because it dearly loves a practical
The senate, in short, exemplifies the
motive principle of its dominant influ
ence whose slogan is: "Stand still: il
you can't stand still, whatever yon do,
don't go ahead." The uso cf this slo
gan is by no means confined to the
UnitedStates senate. State legislatures,
ven in the west, have been known to
be paralyzed, utterly unible to enact
any progressive legislation, owing to
the influence that is most prominently
manifested in the,UnitedStates senate.
Some havfl even professed to see
signs of tho blicht in Nebraska legis
The remedy for ail this is simple:
Public ownership. Public ownership
of United States senators, and public
ownership of state lecislatares. Stare
The Cady railroad commission bill
has passed tbn House with an amend
ment which provides tor an elective
commission. It is now up to tbe sen
ate to show whether it will respond
to the demand of the peoplo and cf
the Republican party for effective rate
rejralation, or whether it will stand
as the self confessed slave of the rail
If the senato cuts out the "elective"
provision of the House amendment or
Lthe powers of the .commission
as much as if it sLonld refuse out
right to pass tho treasure.
There is :: strong tuspicicn and the
Journal shares in that suspicion, that
corrupt influence has Lten employed
to dole at tho t'Ao "rate reculaticn"
bill' that have met their doom. Tnero
in just one meant; by wuih the legislator--!
wan remove that; supieiou and
that is ny giving us a strong elective
railroad commission, with power "to
do t inncs. "
And they will be held bonnd to give
vi a constitutional commission and
iit cue that will bo knocked out in
h courts and thus delay for two or
tareo more years tho relief that tho
shipping public has lone needed.
If they give us an unconstitutional
ccaim:sFiou, tho bardon will be on
our legislators to prove that tho rail
r iid altorncy.s did net. draw or super
::rend the drawing cf the bill.
The ionie of Nebraska will have
xu':rc rnscnahlo local freight rate?.
Ii i::ij legislature shall fail to civo
relief, tin people will elect men the
:c;:t iims h'j will place the interests
of tlitir couatitnents nbovn the wishes
of a few hired lobbyists.
Hi wes weak and short of breath.
Io ni in the threes of death.
And the peoplo stood about with
For Ih.'j had tho tnoneht in mind
That the man was good and kind,
Patient, honest, fair, benevolent
Ke was fairly full of years.
He was free from doubts and fears,
Ho had helped a weaker brother
with his load ;
It: departed mouths and days
He had traveled many ways,
And ho always benght a ticket when
But the tiroo of which I write
V7as tho middle cf tno night,
When tho pallid mocn was hanging
in tho sky;
lie was failing very fast,
It was plain ho couldn't last.
And tho neighbors stood about to
see him die.
No one dared to say a word
When at last the sick man stirred,
Opened wide his eyes nnd smiled
and raid, "Alack"
Seemed his mind was ill at ease,
For his dying words wero these
"1 believe that Porter ought to put
That was all ho ever said ;
in a moment ho was dead.
And thej laid his hands across his
peaceful breast ;
Aiid his weary bones wero laid
In the calm nnd peaceful shede.
He is taking now his everlasting
We who on the earth abide,
Wo who sorrowed whMi he died,
In life's turmoil will forget him by
Hut I'm much impressed somehow
l:roui tho way 1 feel right now,
Tiiat his last words will will haunt
:no till I die Bixby.
The cu-'tcme.iy htow was made when
r.rotbx-r Rockefeller o tiered $100,000
to t'ae Amor: can ilission society, and
apparently with tho usual result.
They will tak-i the money.
The conunitti'-c which nas had the
aiccplauce of tho gift under advise
niont has reported favorably, bnt will
defer final action for two weeks eo as
in givj each chjector amnio time to
shnot off his znont.'t in the public
p-ia". The committee says that pro
test hr.o boon made against accepting
the p'-oiTered donation bacause the
dcuor is believed to be identified in a
conspicuous way with a great ovil in
this country and that therefore the
board should refuso the gift m a cou-spieuor-s
way, thus striking a blow
at tho evil. O.i this point the com
mittee report says:
" Wo feel that the prctestants have
other ways of making their views
known, I'.nd that tho blow should not
be struck at tho expense cf the people
in tno non-Christian countries."
If institutions that depend on public
doazitious should require each man to
provo character before his donation
is accepted, they would most likely
go out of busiucsr very soon. When
:h? iyte is passed at public church
ciettiaCS, it is parsed to tho sinner as
In th-Auis of rh' Rockefeller do-
nation tu hc religious organization?
s the Ffttae. iVhilo the:
ties were not openly
it was well known,
not get a building c
It is not a uitivc
ing rtl the gnr is not to tae state
university or to the state of Nebraska,
and after the usual storm and st!
of public sroatlng en the subject
building will now be built. And,
outside of talk for political effect,
everybody is glad of it.
SOME EX A VPLES.
Tho Telegram makes the blent
tcs?rt:oa that Ed. How is a "profess-
ionr.l railroad lobbyist" and that the
'C. lam bus Journal is Ed Hoare"s
For the sake of argument let us
assume that both tho charges are true
although the Teiogram has nevpr in
troduced a lino of evidence to support
either. And on that assumption, let
as see what that great lobbyist has
hail to say through his personal organ
en tho railroad.
The- por.-?ual oran of Ed Hcare.
tho professional railroad lobbyist in
it- weekly issno of January 11. said:
"Why do not the members of the
uresenr legislature "stand pat" and
refuse to vote for jrfr. Barket or anv
other candidate for the United States
senate, until ho has openly pledged
himtelf to support the Roosevelt rail
road program? Mr. Burkett. tell the
people ' where you aro ct'on theRocse
vels program, or make room lor a can
didate who will."
The peisocal oran cf Hcare, the
professional railroad lobbyist said in
its weekly issue February 1, reforrinjr
to the bill for requiring "demurrage"
of the railroad companies for .failure
ish a shipper with an empty car with
in 24 hours after request is made for
same, and failing to furnish tho car
the railroad is reauirtd to pay tho
shipper an indemnity or 'iipuarrttge"
cbargo cf ono cellar for 'Ji hours de
lay. If this provision sbocid go into
.effect, the railroads wotmi get i; Joae
ot their c-.vn mediciuo m the mat;?r
of demurrage t:bu.ees. ihere seems
indeed to ! no g-cd ieafn why n
rule should not work both ways."
Tho personal organs of Sd Hoare.tho
professional railroad lobbyist, in its
weekly isuo of Fobruiry 1:
"The legislature is frittering away
valuably time oa bills for eon'ity op
tion, v.v.1 icebiiato asylums that bad
better bs devoted to passing a reason
able freight rate law."
The. pergonal cgan ot li I Ujan.tho
professional railro.td lubbyNr, said in
its ttailr issa of Febri.uty 4 :
" Wn "belii'vtj that we voiced tho
sentiment of a huge iaajority cf tax
payers when we sain a fe-v weeks ago
thai action aloue this lino was the
most important that could be taken by
tho present legislatnie. There a:e
many other important subjects for
legislation perhaps; bat the question
of freight rates is fundamental. It
goes to tho pockftbook of ovry citi
zen." Tiio nsrsouai organ f Ed Hoarc,
tho professional railroad lobbyist, saiil
in its issue cf February 22:
- ''We hope that neprosentativeHoare
will not "wear cut" bsfore doinu
sumo effective work for one of the
freight rate bills now before theUonse.
This is no party question. It is to b3
hoped, tnerefore, that. Platte county
will offer a solid and enthusiastic del
egation for lower, bnt reasonable,
Tho personal organ of Ed Hearo,
the professional railn a ' lobbyist, said
in its daily issue of February 2S:
"Tho railroad Iobb at Lincoln who
are fighting against, any and all rail
road legislation oa the thaoiy that
"tho farmers aro so prosperous that
thej- are demanding no changes, "will
be rudely awakened from that delus
ive dream, if not by tb present legis
atoro by some other iesri'laturo not
very distant in tho futuro.
Railroads form ono of the most im
portant parts of our industrial system.
They should have a voice in legisla
tion proportionate to their import
ance. Bnt the i ublio's interest in
transportation is grf ater than tho rail
road interesr. And the pabiic in Ne
braska feel that loinl freight rates in
Nebraska are too high. The Journal
wishes to go on recoid emphatically
in urgingPlatte county representatives
to ueo their utmost influence for the
nnssage of just cue reasonable freight
Tho personal organ ot Ed Hoare tho
prnfesssional railroad lobbyis. said in
its weekly issue of March 15:
"Tho Journal has repsatedly urged
tho importance of freight rate legisla
tion by tho present legislature. Ad
mitting that throngh ratea in th
United States as a whole aro low,
wo have urged that high local rates
in Nebraska aro destructive to Ir.eal
indnstties depending upon local mar
kets." The personal organ of Ed Hoare, the
professsional railroad lobbyist, said
in it? weekly issue of March 2'.):
"Tho .ianrnr.S nevertheless is Btill
of the opinion that a rate bill should
have parsed, pending the establish
ment of a commission, as p. measute
of temporary relief to Nebraska ship
pers. It is now up to the House to pass
the senate's "commission bil If
they refaso to pass that, tho burden
will bo oa this legislature to prove
that it is not owned by the railroads.
And the harden will be on tho iarmors
and other shippers two years hence,
to elect legislators concerning whose
views on thn regulation thorc will
be no doubt."
Tho personal organ of td Hoare,
the professional railroad lobbist, said
in its daily issr.o of March SI :
"Whiio tho Journal yet hopes tint
the senato will pnss tbe amendedCady
bill, as a proof of ite iide-lity to the
people of Nobraska who have bepn
disappointed at the death of nil other
rate regulation bills, we wish, to go
oa recoid now, in case the bill fuils
to give tho icquircd relief, in denun
ciation of every legislator vho has
voted against these rate bills and we
want to say hero and now that the
Journal will never in the futuro sup
port a candidate for the legislature
who will not live up to his oa:h of
office bv refusing to accept a pass, nnd
who is not known to be a man who
will work openly for, aad vote for
effective rate regulation."
This is a part of the railroad record
of the Journal which the Telegram is
pleased to call the "personal organ of
Ed Hcare." Wo challenge compar-
m of that record with tueTelegram's
cord on the same qucstion.
le the Journal has appealod
week xftar week for effective railroad
legislatum, the Ttdegrnm's appeals to
tho leg shxturc are limited to one
measly telegram to his friend "!3ob"
Drake, tho president of the " bridge-,
trusts," which mauiteined the rotten
est lob! v iu Liucoio, congratulating
that gentleman for rke progress hn
was making against incislation for
the relief of Pistto ccuntV taxpayers
who for years have paidribute to
that, trust r.ud who were payihg Ernst
and Bender illegal salaries whirWhey
were joining hands with the
gram and "Bob" Drake in their
This is tbe record. It tells its own
When the smoke has cleared away
nnd the people of Nebraska have had
time to weigh the work of the last
legislature and compare it with the
work of previous legislatures, they will
be forced to pronounce this legislature
one of the strongest and best tho state
has ever had.
Viewed from the standpoint cf what
the masses of the republican party ex
pected of this legislature, its work in
many important respects has been a
A reform movement ia sweeping
the .country. Roosevelt's unprecedent-
the masses of the people in their de
sirs for reform. Roosevelt, at the
timo our legislature convened, had
announced his "raiiicad program"
which was a declaration in favor of a
omnpb! control of lailrond rates by
tLe Interstrte Commerce Commission.
Our legislators, :lthough Lo me
noL-Mioii was nut n direct issue of the
jr.m;s:iigu in which tbev -a ere elected,
ack::t:v.kd;td thvir alb-gianco to the
Roosevelt program, in tho first days
of Tbn u-sioii, by requiring Senator
Barkctt to declare himself on that
question. This acknowledgment, ltd re
nnblicaus to hope for rato legislation
ia tho sta'e, in lina with Roosevelt's
program frr interstate rato legislation.
And while they did pass a railroad
commission biil.they passed ono which
on fits: reading appears tc have the
r.mfi -fect.s that Presidcnc i.'oosevek
a ciiticisiug iu tho present Interstate
It is this one fact, the failure of our
iegi latcrs to pass a reasonable but
vigorous and effective railrrad bill
that has led the masses of the repub
lican party to feel that 1. :y did not
live up to their onpsituuiti-is.
, On tbo other baud, no previous leg
islntuie has exhibited moio ability and'
independence on the part cf individual
members. No previous legislature has
struck so hard at the professional lob
byist and none given such pnhiicity to
their unscrupulous methods. And no
previous legislature has done so much,
thanks to an independent republican
press, to create' u vigorous public
opinion on important questions
What will bo the effect of the work
of tho legislature on the republican
party : Will it defeat the republican
ticket next year, or two years hence 'i
No. But it will bring about a strong
er, more radical republicanism in the
While tho republican press of the
state and tho strongest representatives
of the reuublican legislature have
bosn pounding away for needed rate
legislation, the democratic press has
been sitting silent, using its influence
only to help such corrupt lobbies as
tho ''bridge trust, "s waiting for the
close of the session for its stereotyped
season of mud slinging.
The voters of Nebraska will stand
with the independent republican press
and that press is already on record
and will continue on record in a de
mand for a republican platform in
harmony with the platform of Theo
COME OX WITE the evidexce
2 The Editor of tho Telegram asserts
that Ed Hoare has been employed in
the railroad lobby at .Lincoln during
the present session of the legislature.
U hen th" Journal charged the Tele
gram Company with grafting the tax
payers of Platte county in the county
printing, we gave the record to prce
oar charges. That record has never
When tho Journal charged supervis
ors Ernst and Bonder with collecting
more than tho law allows for services,
the Telegram started out by expressing
its "contempt" for a man who would
make such serious charges against
sucb"houorablo men, "and wound up
aft it weeks of painful silence by ad
mitting tho truth cf our charges nnd
congratulating these law breakers for
their illegal transactions, if tbe
Journal would follow tho example of
tho Telegram, wo would express oar
"contempt" for tho e-ditor cf the
Toltgrnm, who after using his in
fluence in favor of tho rotten bridge
trust whoso lobby used tho bawdy
house anil tho saloon to accompli -vh its
purpose, brings charges against Ed
Hoare who placed bis shoulders
squarely against the work of tho bridge
trust and its lobby.
Bat tbe Journal will not follow the
silent, cowardly, hypocritical ex imple
cf the Telegram. Tbe Journal has no
apology, no defense to make for the
corrupt acts of any man, mnch 1 '.ss a
member of the republican party. Let
every man stand or fall en his own
Neither Ed Hoare cor any other man
ontsido tho walls of the Journal oflics
has cue penny's interest in tko Co
lumbus Journal Company. Ed Hoare
has never attempted, nor could he
succeed if ho should attempt, to dic
tate ono line of the Jor.rnal'6 editorial
policy. Wo solicit, without fear or
reservation, evidence from the Tele
gfaru or from any other source what
soever, tending to show that EdHnare
c.3 chairman of the Platte county Re
publican Central committee has used
his influence for railroad legislation
hostile to tho interests of Platte county
taxpayers, during the recent session
of the legislature.
We premise not to hide that evi
dence as the Telegram has tried to
hide every bit of evidence brought ont
bv tho Journal concerning corruption
in Platto county, but wo will write
it under binck head-lines and will use
the whole influence of tbe Jonrnal to
defeat Ed Hcare in his own party, if
theTelegram's charges are proved true.
We proposo to put Edgar Howard,
the self constituted leader of the dem
ocratic party, and Ed Honre, tha duly
elected leader of the repcblican party
xin PIntte county, ou trial together ia
the.TournHi, before he voters of PhVte
ir-i'. We will pr'r.t a1! !h--vnifiec
-vi . f froj all sources V. e will
introduce ihe evidence for these mi n
as fast as it comes in.
Get busy, brother Howard. Come
out in the light of day, take off your
coat end show your party whether
you have a good fight in you or wheth
er it was all a blnff.
Thece!obrated Bat Masterson, who
has boeW very handy with his gun for
a good nmny years in the West, but
always onho sido of law and order,
was sworn ilk as deputy United States
marshall tbe Cttner day in New York,
on recommendation of tha president.
Being interesteiNin the cun question,
he made some observations on the
customs of the twoWctions, East and
West, as follows:
"Out where I comerom," ho said,
"a man does not carryVa gun unless
he wants to use it. Out there the
game is to leave your gnnV at home,
then when a fellow draws bead on
yon, yon can throw op yonV hands
won't shoot if yen do thur. Bat here
in New York every little sneaking son
of & gun who has got tbt? prico of a
pistol buys "one :rd carries it. You
em't Co into a re-tprant or enfo in
this town wit bout, seeing a dozen
oh"np tqinrts with guns in their poc
ket. Why. buy t:uuidno get 'oui out
in m. hour, nuei if by hard work rlie
d;it manitgu to yunlc i.xjo of thetu to
pivms tiifv eouM no' im thvir mark.
Where them's one minder in thi coun
try. I come f'om, theio is a dn.3ii
fTThe moral s,eems to bo thut a little
sou of a gun who can't make quietc
aid efficient use of a ffro arm has no
business to carry one. But, with nil
respect fo: Col. Masterson, it Foems
to as that nib doctrine is sonuiwhat
like liie old ttiiuiv i.f kiepit.g out of
tho water until yen aro ablo to swim.
Moreover, the colonel looks :t til
matter from n business 6tand point,
whereas with tie sou of a gun from
the ensr it is merely an artistic pleas
ure. I: isr. great ami solemn joy to walk
abroad iu a peaceful ciry, with a po
liceman oa eveiy corner and another
iu every mloon, and feel the right
hand sido of yonr raiment wtighten
down with a thirty-eight loaded li
the muzzle, approximately. Shooting
irons have vera! uts: shooting fur
business, i booting fr recreation, a:ji
carrying ufuud i:s ly to oitjov the
sensation. A it -in -. ho goes abroad
with a dirty shirt, ecncealed beneath
a large clean necktie, can do much to
ward overcoming that hang-dug look
by loading p the starboard sido of
his posterior vestments with a t'eadlv
weapon. Tho samo is not intended
for use, nor for ornament; bat it con
fers an inner consciousness of dignity
nnd responsibility and a firmly re
strained martial spirit. And it is ccod
ballast in times of strong wind. Per
haps the practical, hard-beadon
westerner cannot appreciate these fiuor
points: but we can. ''
We do not believe we could cver
havo come to a liking fer good litor
ctore if we bad not rend nil tho bloody
ten-centers that were published in
tho days of our youth. Tastes are
uindp and not born.
FURTHER DISCUSSION CF KOC'X
MAGS MEETING HELD AT COGTOr;
Addressed by Two Fromincnt Congre
gational Ministers Meetinj l-iril z
Overcrowded and Many Cpcakcrs
Are Heard on Both Sides.
Boston, April -1. By prearrangr
ment tho regular weekly meeting el
tho Congregationaiist ministers of
Boston and icinity conshlcicd the
question of the acceptance of the
$109,000 gift from John D. Rockefeller
to the American board of commission
ers for foreign missions and the pro
test of representatives of the minis
ters in the denomination in New En
gland, as well as tho recent report on
the questie.n recently accepted by tho
prudential committee of the American
board. Rev. F. A. Noble, D. D.. ot
Chicago, representing the prudential
committee, defended the action of that
committee in accepting the gift. The
Protestants' rpoksman was Rev. Dan
iel Evans of Cambridge. Tho nice; in t
hall was overcrowded ar.a bolides thf
two principal speakers, many were
heard on both sides. Dr. Noble's
principal contentions were: "The
American board wa. not organized to
look into tho morality cf tho man who
makes a gift. The board was organ
ized to propagate the gospel in heath
en lands and tho charter provides
that any man who makes a bequest
shall have it carried out. No man
had a right to hinder any other man
who wanted to do good."
Dr. Evans, in reply, said: "Ono of
the corporations conspicuous and no
torious for methods and practices,
which are morally iniquitous and so
cially destructive, is the Standard Oil
company, whoso president is John D.
Rockefeller. The facts arc in the pos
session cf the general public and in
the light of them our acceptance or
the gift and our relation to Mr. Rocke
feller aro being judged by the plain
peoplo. We ask the prudential com
mittee, as an organ of the church,
not to involve tho church in en
tangling alliances with opposing in
terests and antagonistic forces. The
church must be kept free to strike her
blow and speak her rebuke against
corporate evil and free to be the lead
er and inspirer of these who, in many
organized ways, are fighting the battle
of social righteousness."
SAYS DEPARTURE IS FINAL
Admiral Rojes'vensky's Fleet Sails
St- Petersburg, April 4. A letter
from Vice Admiral Rojestvensky to
his wife, which has just been received
here, indicates that tho departure of
the second Pacific squadron from Mad
agascar waters is fi.al and that it is
now en tho way to Vladivostok. In
tho letter the admiral wrote that the
sailing cf the squadron had been fixed
for March If, but naturally ho avoided
raontion of the route which it was in
tcndni to fellow en the voyage czi-wr.-:.
The acralralty admlttcJ l;PT..i
edge of this determination and states
that no contrary orders had been sent.
It is understood that a rendezvous
with Vice Admiral Nebogatoff's di
vision of the Baltic squadron is not
Bomb Thrower Is Dead.
Lodz, April 4. The would-be assas
sin of Police Commissioner Szabalo
wicz of the second district, who was
seriously injured by a bomb thrown at
him in the street, is dead. He never
regained consciousness after being
cut down by tbe policeman who ar
rested him. Considerable excitement
was caused at midnight by two Cos
sacks, who attacked four pedestrians,
killing two and wounding two ethers.
The governor general has prohibited
the sale of revolvers. The gun dealers
have been ordered to enclose all re
volvers in sealed case3 and to hand
them over to the police.
MOB 6ATHERSJN OHIO CITY
Threaten to Burn Saloon. Run by Jo
seph Kempler at Springfield.
Springfield, O., April 4. There was
a "repe,.T.:..n .-. h iMscrdoriy J'v ??"
enacted a year fijo, when a nccro
named Dixon, was lynched. Because
of numerous complaints tint bail Leea
made against tho saloon '..ept by Jo
seph Kemylvr, in tlir "Iovoj" 'strict,
a large crowd of rata rnJ boys with
ered in thai vicin'ty, with tho avowed
purpose of hurniii;' the )ia-c. Tiie
police vare i-icro akrt ihan drin1;
the ri::o:i riot and quiei.ty si.rrutTueil
and pat rolled the plnce, nial.iuga nua:
'ber of arrests of ricu who were con
sidered disorderly and likely vu arouse
the mob spirit.
Folice Sr.ve Winers Fror. Mob.
Edwau'svillu. 111., April 4. Prompt
action by two policemen saved Mike
Sicck and George Gcwssity. Austrian
coal miners, from the vengeance of p.
mob, and they were taken to the jail,
where r.fstr a proUrnini-y. heart::;:,
charge- cf murder were rnter-- i
againtt '.her:. It Is alleged that li v.i
and Gov.szity had trouble with a e:
low workman and wore orally beaten
by the hitter's fricads. They hurried
to their !).Miii:ing house end while
loading a shotgun the weap-n was ac
cidentally discharged, instantly kdl
ing Mary Iloma. seven years t-IJ. Tee
men tied and were overtaken by their
pursuers jurt as they were about to
board an Illlr.i Central train.
v gr.-rT-t i-jckj-c:cniv-.
fl. A. POST
Attorn o?j : nfc : Law
T D. yi'IKKi',
ATTORNEY T XiAtV
Oifccn. OIit sit., f.nr:!. tli r mirth of I-'irtt
N .5'!ltli UtiV .
ft-,. LlTuO. .i. '. i-fct.-L
Physician and Sargson.
P. O. r.!'--k : : Columbus
r3.vr: -. v nrrrrvpiscTncgr,zrj
6. c. GfiRLQVJ
!. Xsi li Cr ij f.
0!5iimr . , ...
IVlambu:, S:nto !i iz.fc oOiCmlWS, iiGO.
Choice list ol Lands for sale.
"We aro prepared to supply the
spring ce.nar.cl fo civo!IIngs
and lots. We have money to
loan on real estate in small or
large amounts for from 1 to 10
A CJaeapiy 72Hc.de "?7aos
"will Waste SsiG-izgli
GraiTi to Sny ,
Our wagons will not oeaitor
yourgrain whileon tl.o ro:id to
marketer overtax yo;:;- horses
with needless heavy draught.
Wo keep only tho Latest and I'.EST ii
Buggies and Carriages
Ail Kimle of
V l UK liiil iiiiiU VA lib.
y Our horse shot"! stick
anil don't hunt1 your horsrs
15 Wells Strcs:
816 Wells Street,
JlAnrxETTE, "Wi3., Sept. 25, 1C03.
I was all ran down from nervous
ness and overwork and had to resign
my position and take a rest. I
found that I vras not gaining ray
btrencth and health as fast S3 I
could wish, and as your Wine of
Cardui was recommended as eucIi a
good medicine for the ills of our
Bex, I boupht a bottle and began
csmsrit. 1 was Eatiszea with Jtne
results from the use of the first
bottle, and took three more and then
found I was restored to good health
and strength and able to take up
my work with renewed vigor. I
consider it a fine tonic and excellent
for worn-out, nervou3 condition,
and am pleased to endorse it.
EeCy, Kcrth Wlaccmta Hclianrt Society.
Secure a $1.00 bottle of Wine of
Cardui and a 2oc. package of
inecuoras uiacE-uraugh: tcoay.
S s5n rpa
.o s e
New Easter gifts just in: X?at
Pins, Signet Scarf Pins, Fes
toon Neck Cliains, Crnamcntai
Combs, Souvcnier spoons, New
Clocks. Chateline Pins. New
Sterling Ware, Shoppinc; Bag:
Safety Fol.s, New Watches ant!
New Cut Glass.
All Goods Marked In
vVv . .S 1
. ?i si
'- ' -?
'g'' '- i ' -
Having sold cur Hardware wc in
tend to close out our stock ol Gro
ceries at cost.
This is a rare chance to secure
Good Bargains. The Slock will
be closed out by May I.
Take advantage of this sale while
it lasts. All goods will be sold at
ULfmum .M.t-w-wfcjfnj8nwn.-f n .,
j WED! &
- A - A - A - iHtV - it - -
I floirie Rsstaonint
The best of every thing in tho eating
line. Meals at ail hours, day or night
Fresh Fich every day during Lent
& cp ;-s p tt: irfurk Ri 1R 3'- - "tr &s $
$ The P. D.
J. " WlVM
7 Yttiil.-. on loili Street, :n ;r i Oc M
$ HENRY KIEDER. Ivlanaor
. C.u-1 -.!..: .-. s: oi .i-.L-n :iro n.lii!s,ru: tl n:iis :m riU ,.,".
Kni..m ( o jL'st inm it lake Ills ci-il Sur i.-i purity.
"' V:'-k yo? hill-Ura-Iv.f-f-rE I'iJn i-n n-.--n. 'C...- -ltat
prfcV fur riris cW.o,l liu.Al- rl.V.Vl? To : ? fc 'urirl
iicw r tl.y s;c.l,.Iiura raw I! ic 5oir Sooal c:. ::-. r t "l-r." .
f;M? Jt.r n:i J, o trior,, zjrf-s i Zi gZi.tv.VwuSlS
T s- Jls parst i'j Ki.iIocJi J?f.!.-se Pai.-.l; r?fclr: : 1. r-, f, -,
a. I-y-'-it JM.t .i kiuU ..1:1 :ii:io-irl- S r-ir:t trr i i-;t , .--., . ,. .
T . .. WHEREVER VJtz HAVE HO AGEVT. YOUP GW' QF.V EF! 'AIL'
GtTKINLOCH FOn YCU. IF S:0'.V THIS AD. BY " IvR.nriC DIRECT TC
j. Kl.t'LOCH PMJ17 CCKW.f,i'. ST. LOUIS I-IO.
4-MH IHliilllii I4 - M4K
& Poland Ofiina
Z can be found anywhere in the country. ;S'
T Consisting of 45 HEAD EROOD g
: SOWS, 30 HEA.D FALL PIGS, and
Ssme BOARS. rS
r 20 Head Cattle, Bulls and hellers, -
7 of which are pedigreed Poll Durham, -m
m as follows: ZS
g Four Cows, 4 years old. m
- One Bull, 2 years old. Z
L One Bull Calf 10 months old. 2
g- One Heifer Calf, 10 months old.
g Selected from two of the best herds zZ
g in Iowa. -m
" For Catalogues mlilress C fJ. JoIjiijoii after Feh. 12. 'i-9
&H?5,a- 6. 0. ePOHMSOiy
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V."-S ?v-:-j 's,;'."-,vr,
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end Heat Hartot 1
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wtwmx t. fcn j.mn iiuwtnfiM
JotIi l!Ii .i. T
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