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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1905)
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WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 27. 1MB.
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i-ar-A A2AI l 1Am iliariThnlin
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wiafc tha JaauaaTeoatiBaad for ':
tar Mm tiaw paid toe baa expired, yoa ahoold
piailnaalr rrtiff" 1" -"""'
CHARGE IN ADDREBS-Whea mderiiis a
ekaaaw im the addfaaa, aabaenbeia should be asm
to siva their old aa well as their new addicaa.
Charles B. Letton Supreme Judge
?: h. aSS? '-ifafcfty
W. L. Smith Treasurer
Ed. Lusinski Clerk
J. D. Stires County Judge
R.B. Webb Sheriff
O. H. Smith Superintendent
Dr. H. G. Morris Coroner
O.C. Shannon Surveyor
We repeat that there is no reason
why every democrat who voted for
Roosevelt last fall should not vote
just as enthusiastically for Judge Let
ton for supreme judge and V. G. Ly
ford for regent.
The democratic convention did it
self honor in nominating Louis Light
aerfor the responsible position of
university regent. The Journal is
glad to testify to Mr. Lightner's high
character and his fitness for the nom
ination. It is a short-sighted view that con
strains a party newspaper to withhold
praise from an efficient public servant
in the opposition party or to spare
from censure the irregular, or illegal
acts of an official of itsWn party. In
the long ran that party will be en
trusted with the public .business which
gives the public the best service.
If the republican party of Platte
county does not offers the taxpayers
the best way of escape' from extrava
gance, then the Journal urges them to
continue the reign of the "ring." It
is'nothing but plain business. If a
hired man doesn't do his work right
you discharge him without asking his
politics. The county business is every
taxpayer's business and the same prin
ciple should hold true.
In the sparcely settled counties of
Nebraska where the volume of public
business is small and the temptations
to graft and corruption are corres
pondingly limited, the "direct pri
mary" is not needed and will receive
scant support, But in the cities and
more populous counties, where the
temptation to "graft" is constant, the
"direct primary" places a sure remedy
in the hands of the people if they
want to use it. When you live in a
land of burglars it is not a bad idea
to let them know you keep a gun.
The Journal has no personal fight
to make against any democratic can
didate but we charge thatSheriff Car
rig has collected unnecessary and ex
horbitant fees in the discharge of his
duty. We charge that County Clerk
Graf followed neither the letter nor
spirit of the law in advertising for bids
relative to the county printing, said
aeglect being responsible for the
printing trust now existing in Platte
county. We charge that County
Superintendent Leavy's record as
supesintendent proves him to be un
qualifed to supervise the all-import'
ant work of education in Platte coun
A TRIBUTE TO HONESTY.
No higher tribute was ever paid to
official honesty and efficiency by an op
position party than that was paid to
TreasJX A. Becher by the republican
CoL Whitmoyer, an old-time re
publican, whose integrity as a citizen
and whose staunch republicanism has
ever been questioned, after com
tending Mr. Becher for defying the
threats of the Ernest-Bender-Howard
combination in his determination not
only to administer his office accord
ing' to law, but to use his influence
opealy for clean government in the
eottaty, introduced a resolution "ap
proving' the nomination of Mr.
Becher, and not "endorsing" the dem
ocratic nomination, as has been stated
in the papers.
Messrs. Cookingham and Drake of
Humphrey, while opposing the nomi
nation of Becher on political grounds,
were just as eloquent in their praises
of his honesty.
This action of the republican con
vention was more than a tribute to D.
A.. Becher. It placed the republican
party of Platte county on record in
favor of clean government and proved
that party as courageous openly to
credit honest in an opposition official
as the democratic ring has proved it
self cowardly secretly to discredit the
honesty of the same official.
The stand taken by the republican
convention on D. A. Becher, is notice
to every candidate on the republican
ticket that they can expect endorse
ment from their party only as they
display those qualities of honesty and
economy and efficiency in the public
service, which have made Becher the
object of hatred in the eyes of Ernst
and Bender and others who are in
unrestrained control of the democrat
ic organization in Platte coutny.
Those who know W. L. Smith, the
republican candidate for treasurer,
believe that he will, if elected, follow
the lines of administration mapped
out by his predecessor.
STIRES VS. RATTERMAN.
The Journal has not a word of per
sonal criticism to offer against the aff
able and courteous Judge llatternian.
But we beg to present two arguments
which have already appealed to nine
out often persons who have ever had
business in the county judge's office;
as reasons why Judge llatternian
should not be re-elected.
First, Judge Ratterinan is pledged
to publish the notices brought to his
office in an official democratic paper,
regardless of the wishes or interests of
the patron. In other words, he is
pledged to pay off his personal politi
cal debts with, public money, even
at Jthe sacrifice of the public
interest. For proof of this state
ment, we suggest that some one of tiie
numerous democratic subscribers to
the Journal ask Judge Ilatterman to
publish a probate notice in the Jour
nal, and see how quickly the request
is turned down.
Second. Judge Ratter man, not be
ing a lawyer, is not competent to
attend to the complex legal
matters that arise in the settlement of
estates, forcing the client to unneces
sary expense for legal advice, and al
ways liable to mistakes cxjicnsive to
the client. Hundreds of people in
in Platte- county, democrats as well as
republicans, who have had business in
Judge Rattcrman's office, can bear
witness to the truth of these state
ment:. There is just as much sanity in
voting for Judge Ratterman to trans
act the legal business of county judge
on grounds of politics or personal
friendship as tliire would be in taking
your blacksmith work to a carpenter
on the same grounds, paying a regu
lar fee to the carpenter and then pay
ing in addition for the blacksmith
called to assist.
J. D. Stires is pledged to place le
gal notices in a democratic paper as
quickly as in a republican pajer,
having an eye solely to efficient pub
J. D. Stires is a skilled lawyer with
years of experience, qualified to d.
the business of the office accurately
and to save money for every patron
of his office.
Besides, Judge Ratterman has serv
ed two terms, which is long enough for
any officer who is not qualified for
The election of Stires means the
saving of thousands of dollars to liti
gants in Platte countv.
STIRES ANNOUNCES PLATFORM.
Editor Joubnal; The Republican
convention hts honored me with the
nomination of County Judge, and as I
was not present, to express my views
upon the issues that have been made
prominent, I take this method to an
nounce some of the principles that shall
govern my official conduct, should I be
I have noticed, with much satisfac
tion, your efforts to correct some of the
abuses that have grown up in the man
agement of our county affaire, and I
hope the people 'have tieon aroused to
the danger of this tendency to squander
pnblie funds and prostitute officials po
sition to personal and political advan
tage. The "Railroad Pass" question : While
Trailroad pass may neither be given nor
accepted as a bribe, more than any
other form of coartesy or favor from an
individual, yet it is a growing evil with
a dangerous tendency, and to avoid any
possible andne influence, and hold "the
scales of justice" impartially between
the rich and poor, I propose to re
fuse such favors during the campaign
and my term of oSce, if elected.
THE ISSUE IN PLATTE COUNTY.
The one issue before the people of Platte county this fall is
the question of a clean, businesslike administration of county affairs
and the destruction of the spoils system.
Consult your tax receipts and you will see that your taxes
have not only grown, but that by far the greater part goes for
county and local purposes.
What is the cause of high taxes in Platte county? Have we
a new court house or other improvements proportionate to the in
crease in your taxes?
Then wKere has your money gone? Ask Supervisors Ernst
and Bender who have overdrawn their legal salaries more than
8500 in a single year. Ask the democratic newspapers of Platte
county which for years have been paid 25 per cent more than the
legal rate for official printing. Ask the Columbus Telegram which
for years has secured the county printing on a fraudulent contract
through "secret understandings" with the county clerk. Ask the
sheriff and the county judge who are pledged under the spoils sys
tem to serve their friends and the democratic press first, and the
public afterwards. Look up the expensive litigation of Platte
county, inauguerated to secure fees and favors for court officers and
their friends. In these things you will fiqd a partial explanation
of high taxes in Platte county.
What is the remedy? First kill off the spoils system at the
base of this extravagance and corruption. Then turn out of office
the Ernsts and Benders and those who defend them. And. then
elect men like the republican candidates who are pledged to serve
the people first and their friends and the newspapers afterwards.
What the taxpayers of Platte county demand, democrats and
republicans alike, is a strict business administration of county af
a Hairs by men who know neither republican nor democrat, friend
nor foe, rich nor poor in the performance of' their duty.
Business and not politics is the issue.
PLATFORM OF REPUItLWAX CAXPIOA
TES OX LOCAL ISSUES:
If electa! wepletlK ourwilves toa lmi
nesi n:lniinitratioii of the county affairs
in htrict accordance with law. Opposed
to the spoils system now in vognc in
l'latte county, we will lie Kuiiled in the
placing of iiatronage by the wishes and
interests of the nitrous of our otiiceti, and
not hy pledK made to friends in return
for political favor.
L?gal Printing: I regit rd it nn injus
tice to litigants and an abuse of official
prerogative, a well as a corrupting pol
itical practice, to give the publication of
all legal notices and official proceedings
to some party paper, as compensation
for political services, regardless of the
wishes of interested parties or valne to
the public: but I believe that the parly
requiring snch service should hnva the
right to select the pap r, anil, if elected
I shall comply with a'l such requests;
provided tho paper selected fulfills the
letter and spirit of the law.
J. D. Stikes
TOO MUCH DETA1I
In most of our schools, the teachers
are so completely Iinried in the details
of an unlimited number of subjects
that they lose sight of the real essenti
als. They try to "finish" loo ninny
books on too many snbjoct in too short
At the beginingof the school year, it
is a good trm for teachers to take ont
the compass and get their bearings. Ke
memlier that the school exists primarily
to help the youth of the country to de
velop into nsef id and happy citizens. To
this end, it is necessary first to teach
them to talk.to write,to spell.to 'figure."
It is better that a young man be cur
ed in the school of using such express
ions ns "I seen" and "I have went,"than
that he go throngh six grammars and a
rhetoric. It is better that he learn to
spell correctly ono thousand words of
common use, and that he learn to add
a column of figures quickly and accnr
atelv thai: that he should rend tho dic
tionary or spend a year on "cube root."
The Great Want Ad Paper-
If you want to sell your farm, horses,
or business, or buy something, or yon
want help of tiny kind, put n "want ml"
in the Omaha World-Herald.
This paper is known as the great
' want-ad" paper of Nebraska, publishing
almost as many paid want-ads as any
three other Nebraska papers combined.
The World-Herald gives splendid re
turns to its "want-ails." and its rates are
For one day only, the charge is ll.i
cents a word. For two or more consecu
tive dnj s, a cent a word per day. For
one month. 81.50 a line of six words. All
want-ads" cash in ad v ance. Have your
'answers come to the World Herald if you
like; no extra charge.
The World-Herald's net circulation is
Change of Freaehen
ltev. J. P. Yost returned Tuesday
from Albion, where he had been attend
ing conference for the past weak. He
has been transferred to Plainview,
Pierceconnty, and will leave next week
for his new field of l.-il or. He will be
succeeded here by Kev. W. H. Under
wood of Archer, former chaplain of the
Third Nebraska (Bryan's) regiment in
the Spanish-American war. ilev. Under
wood will be unable to reach here next
Sunday and Ilev. Yost will hold services
for him both morning and evening. The
transfer to Plainview is in the nature of
a promotion, the salary paid there being
considerable higher than here. An ele
gant new church is also in course of
erection there. Rev. Yost has minister
ed to the Methodist people here for
three years and will leave many friends
both inside and outside of the church
who recognize in him a man of sterling
qualities. St. Paul Republican.
PLATFORM OF THE "RIXJ" OV LOCAL
(Inferred from the llecordH)
Wontand for ille;l salaries, excessive
fees, useless litigation, and n democratic
"Vou will excuse me, I am sure. It
la my business." said he as he dropped
It. "I nearly fell into the error of sup
posing that you were tyievrlting. Of
course it Is obvious that it is music.
You observe the spatulate finger ends.
Watson, which is common to both pro
fessions? There Is u spirituality about
the face, however" she gently turned
It toward the light "which the type
writer does not generate. This lady Is
"Yes, Mr. Holmes, I teach music."
"In the country, I presume, from
"Yes. sir; near Faruhum, on the bor
ders of Surrey."
"Now, Miss Violet, what has happen
ed to you near Farnham. on the bor
ders of Surrey?"
The young lady, with great clearness
and composure, made the following
"My father is dead. Mr. nolmes. He
was James Smith, who conducted the
orchestra at the old Imperial theater.
My mother and I were left without a
relation in the world except one un
cle, Ralph Smith, who went to Africa
twenty-five years ago, and we have
never had a word from him since.
When father died we were left very
poor, but one day we were told that
there was an advertisement in the
Times inquiring fur our whereabouts.
You can Imagine how excited we were,
for we thought that some one bad left
us a fortune. We went at once to the
lawyer whose name was given in the
paper. There we met two gentlemen,
Mr. Carruthers and Mr. Woodley, who
were home on a visit from South Afri
ca. They said that my uncle was a
friend of theirs, that he had died some
months before In great poverty In Jo
hannesburg, and that be bad asked
them with Ids last breath to huut up
his. relations and see that they were in
no want It seemed strange to us that
Uncle Ralph, who took no notice of ns
when he was alive, should be so care
ful to look after us when he was dead,
but Mr. Carruthers explained that the
reason was that my uncle had Just
heard of the death of his brother and
o felt responsible for our fate."
"Excuse me," said nolmos. "When
was this Interview?"
"Last December four months ago."
"Mr. Woodley seemed to me to be a
most odious person, ne was forever
making eyes at me a coarse, puffy
faced, red mustached young man. with
his hair plastered down on each side
of his forehead. I thought that be was
perfectly hateful, and I was sure that
Cyril would not wish me to know such
"Oh, Cyril Is his uamc!" said Holmes,
The young lady blushed and laughed.
"Yes. Mr. Holmes, Cyril Morton, nn
electrical engineer, and we hope to be
married at the end of the summer.
Dear me, how did I get talking about
Iilm? What I wished to say was that
Mr. Woodley was perfectly odious, but
that Mr. Carruthers, who was a much
older man. was more agreeable. He
was a dark, sallow, clean shaven, silent
person, but be bad polite maimers and
a pleasant smile. He inquired bow we
were left, and on finding that we were
very poor he suggested. that I should
come and teach music to his only
daughter, aged ten. I said that I did
not like to leave my mother, on which
he suggested that I should go borne to
her every week end, and he offered me
a hundred a year, which was certainly
splendid pay. 00 It ended by my ac
cepting, and I went down to Cnlltern
Grange, about six miles from Farn
ham. Mr. Carruthers was a widower,
but be bad engaged' a lady housekeep
er, a very respectable, elderly person,
called Mrs. Dixon, to look after hla es
tablishment The child was a dear, and
everything promised well. Mr. Car
ruthers was very kind and very music
al, and w bad most pleasant evenings
together. Every week end 1 went home
to my mother to town.
"The first f aw in my happiness was
the arrival of the red mustached Mr.
Woodley. lie .came for a visit of a
week, and, oh. It seemed three months
to me. He was a dreadful person a
bully to every one else, but to me some
thing Infinitely worse. He made odious
love to me, boasted of his wealth, said
that If I married him I could have the
finest diamonds to London, and finally
when I would have nothing to do with
him he seized me to his arms one day
after dinner he was hideously strong
and swore that he would not let me go
until I had kissed him. Mr. Carruthers
came In and tore him from me, on
which he turned upon his own host
knocking him down and cutting his
face open. That was the end. of bis
visit as you can imagine. Mr. Carruth
ers apologized to me next.day and as
sured me that I should never be ex
posed to such an Insult again. I have
not seen Mr. Woodley since.'
"And now, Mr. Holmes, I come at
last to the special thing which bat
caused me to ask your advice today.
You must know that every Saturday
forenoon I ride on my bicycle to Farn
ham station to order 'to .get. the 12:22
to town. The road from Cnlltern
Grunge is a lonely one. and at one spot
it Is particularly so. for It Ues for over
a mile between Charlingtou heath up
on one side and the woods which lie
round Charlingtou Hull upon the other.
You cauld not fiud a more lonely tract
of road anywhere, and it is quite rare
to meet so much us a cart or a peasant
until you reach tire highroad near
Crooksbury hill. Two weeks ago I
was passing this place when I chanced
to look back over my shoulder, and
about 200 yards behind me I saw a
man. also on a bicycle. He seemed to
be a middle aged man, with a short
dark beard. I looked back before I
reached Farnhain, but the man was
gaue, so I thought no more about it
But you can imagine how surprised I
was. Mr. Holmes, when on my return on
the Monday I saw the same man on the
same stretch of road. My astonishment
was increased when the Incident oc
curred again, exactly as before, on the
following Saturday and Monday. He
always kept his distance and did not mo
lest me to any way, but still it certain-
ly was very odd. I mentioned it to Mr.
Carruthers, who seemed Interested In
what I said and told me that be had
ordered a horse r.u.l trap, so that In fu
ture I should ii3t pass over these lonely
roads without some companion.
"The horse and trap were to have
come this week. Lut for some reason
they were uot delivered, and again I
bad to cycle to the station. That was
this moaning. Ywu'i can think that I
looked out when I cn:.:e t-j Charllngton
heath, and there, su.v en-mgli, was the
man. exactly as he had been the two
weeks before. He always kept so far
from me that 1 could r.ot clearly see
his face, but it was certainly some one
whom I did uot know. He was dressed
in a dark suit with a cloth cap. The
only thing nliout his face that I could
clearly see was his dark beard.
"Today I was not alarmed, but I was
filled with curiosity, and I determined
to Cud out who he was and what ho
wanted. I slowed down my machine,
but be.slowed down his. Then I s;oy
ped altogether, but he stopped" also.
Then I laid a trap for him. There Is a
shurp turning of the road, and I fied
aled very quickly round this, and then
I stopiied and waited. I exjiected him
to shoot round and pass mc before he
could stop. But he never appeared.
Then I went back and looked round the
corner. I could see n mile of road, but
he was not on It To make It the more
extraordinary, there was no side road
at this point down which he could have
Holmes chuckled and rubbed bis
hands. "This case certainly presents
some features of Its own," said he.
"How much time elapsed between your
turning the corner and your discovery
that the road was clear?"
"Two or three minutes."
-'Then he cpukljnot have retreated
The undersigned will hold a Public J
Sale of Poland-China Boar Pigs at
Columbus, Nebraska Jj
Monday, October 16, 05 !i
The offering will consist of the top of this season's
crop from each of the three herds. They are the Big
Boned, Mellow Feeding kind and are as fine a bunch
as will go through the ring this year.
Come and see them. They are right and will all
go at your price. Send for catalogue now ready.
Cedarbank Stock Farm, Fullerton
H. C. McGath, Clarks, Nebraska
Fred Wille, Columbus, Nebraska
T. C. CALLAHAN, Omaha,
The best of everything in the eating
line. Meals at allhours, day or night
Fresh. Fish and Game in Season
dorrn a"rosT, -ad .,ou say tuut iliere
are no side roads?"
"Then he certainly took a footpath
on one side or the other." 4
"It could not have leen on the side of
the heath or I should haveeen him."
"So by the process of exclusion we
arrive at the fact that he made his way
toward Charlingtou Hall, which, as I
understand. Is situated in its own
grounds on one srtde of the road. Any
"Nothing. Mr. nolmes. save that I
was so perplexed that I felt I should
not be happy until I had seen you and
had your advice."
Holmes sat to silence for some Uttlo
"Where is the gentleman to whom
yon arc engaged?" he asked at last.
"He Is hi the Midland Electrical com
paay. at Coventry."
"He would not pay you a surprise
"Oh. Mr. Holmes! As if I should not
"Have you had any other admirers?"
"Several before I knew Cyril."
"There was (fits dreadful man. Wood
ley, if you can call him an admirer."
"No one else?"
Our fair client seemed a little con
fused. "Who was he?" asked Holmes.
"Oh. it may be a mere fancy of mine,
but It had seemed to me sometimes
that my employer. Mr. Carruthers.
takes a great deal of interest in me.
He has never said anything. He is a
perfect gentleman. But a girl always
"llaf nolmes looked grave. "What
does he do for a living?"
"He Is a rich man."
"No emrrlages or horses?"
"Well, at least he is fairly well to do.
But tie goes Into the city two or three
times a week. He is deeply interested
In South African gold shares."
"You will let me know any fresh de
velopment. Miss Smith. I am very
busy just now. but I will find time to
make some inquiries into your case.
In the meantime take no step without
letting me know. Goodby. and I trust
that we shall have nothing but good
news from yon."
"It Is part of the settled order of na
ture that such a girl should have fol
lowers." said Holmes as he pulled at
his meditative pipe, "but for choice not
on bicycles in lonely country roads.
Some secretive lover. leyond all doubt.
ttut there are curloiut and suggest iv
details nliout the case. Watson."
"That be should appear only at that
"Exactly. Our first effort u:iut be t?
find who are the tenants of Charli::g
ton Hall. Then, again, how a!-mt the
connection between Carruthers and
Woodley. since they apieur to be men
of such a different type? How came
they lwth to I so keen upon l3-.!::;i
up Ralph Smith's relations? One more
point What sort of a menage is it
widen pays double the market price for
a governess, but does nyt keep a horse,
although six miles from the station?
Odd. Watson- very odd!"
"You will go down?"
"No. my dear fellow: you will g3
down. This may be some trilling in
trigue, and I cannot break my other
Important research for the sake of it.
On Monday you will arrive early at
Farnham; you will conceal yourself
near Charlingtou heath; you will ob
serve these facts for yourself and act
as year own Judgment advises. Then.
having inquired as to the occupants of
the hall, you will come back to me and
(To be continued. )
LEARN TELEGRAPHY and R. R.
Accounting. ISO to $100 per month
salary paid oar graduates. Operator?
always in demand. Indorsed bv all
railroads. Write for catalogue.
Morpe school of Telegraphy.
Cincinnati. O., La Crocse, Wis..
Texarnaaa, Tex., San Francisco. Cal.
Boar Pigs s
1 p. m. Sharp.
and Meat Market i
DONT WASTE GRAIN!
A Cheaply Made Wagon
Will Waste Enough
Grain to Buy a
Our wauons will not neat tor
yourrain whilnou tin rout! ;
marketor overtax your hoiwr.
with no6illeM heavy drtuiv'lil.
Wek(Hi only the Latest ami lillST in
Buggies and Carriages
All Kintr if
S-0nr horse shoes stirfc
atuil don't lamr your hoists
G. J. GflRLOW
('"liimhiw s at.. ii.ir.J. ftolumltu.s. Nnb.
y d. snuKs.
ATTORNEY AT T.AW
OK, Olivi S:.. fonrth i.ir north tif Flint
ft. M. POST
Attorney : at : Law
Brick House Herd Ourocs
100 Jl.-iMi :r.l early April pijfs Tor
Suiiunor Miil Full truile. Cnn furinli
in pairs or trios, nut relateii, at iiarnin
piiees. Writeor fall fur prices or uVh
fription. RFD 1, Columbus. J. J. BARNES
Iain anil nrn.ininnt.il Painting nt all
Kintl.s. Uit; nr Odtnitru.
ml. "VI juj. i)l.u.Mltt:s. m:i:
R. W. HOBART
Attorney - at - Law
Office over Cohiml.ur. Stat 1'anl:.
Will Practice in all the Courts.
To make roo1 lreal, you
must h;wc gootl yen si. It's
the first requisite. You
never saw a sweet, well
raiseil laf without it.
Kvery loaf made with Yeaht
Foam is sweat ami well
raised, j;ool to look at anil
better to taste.
The root of indigestion is
sour, heavy bread which
forms acid in the stomach.
The cure is light, dijjest
. ible bread raised with
Bread made with thL
wholesome, vegetable yeast
retains its moisture, fresh
ness and wheatv flavor
until the last of the batch
The reason is simple:
Yeast Foam leavens per
fectly, expandingand burst
ing the starch cells and
permeating every particle
The secret is in the yeast
Each package contains
enough lor 40 loaves, and
sells for 5c at all grocers.
Try a package. Our fa
mous book, "How to Ulake
mo CURE the LUNCS
"TH Dr. King's
SllTMt and l,ntrJ-rnm,m?Tm
THROAT and I.TJNO TROUB-
jira, or MONEY BACK.
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