The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, November 22, 1905, Image 2

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Columbus Journal
By COLUMBUS JOURNAL Co.
COLUMBUS, - NEBRASKA.
General News.
Hon. W. J. Bryan recently became
a grandfather.
Standard Oil continues to declare
large dividends.
River navigation on the upper Mis
sissippi has closed.
There Is a great scarcity of food on
the Gambler islands.
Violent shocks of earthquake were
recently felt in Venezuela.
Field Marshal Oyama ha3 named
November 25 as the date of his de
parture from Manchuria.
General Grant and other officers
take exception to Prince Louis' re
mark, and declare that New York is
safe.
Former President Grover Cleveland
is at Norfolk, Va., for a ten days' out
ing as the guest of the Back Bay Gun
ning club.
A plea on behalf of woman suff
rage was made to the president by
Susan B. Anthony. Mrs. Harriet Tay
lor Upton and Mrs. Ida Husted Har
per. A bulletin issued by the census
bureau places the total products of
the manufacturers of New York at $5.
750,880. an increase of 40 per cent
In ten years.
The Shubert Theatrical company of
New York has leased for a term of
years the new opera house being erect
ed in Chattanooga, Tenn. This is the
Shubert's first house in the central
south.
The Cuban budget for the year be
ginning July 1 next has been submit
ted by President Palma to congress.
It estimated the receipts at about $23,
000,000 and the expense at about $21,
500,000. Rev. J. Addison Seibert, former pas
tor of the Adams Square Congrega
tional church at Worcester, Mass., has
been called to the pastorate of the
First Congregational church in Kan
sas City.
The American residents of the Isle
of Pines elected representatives to
go to Washington and try to prevent
ratification by the senate of the treaty
conceding the sovereignty of the isl
and to Cuba.
Miss Margaret Ludwig of Paris,
France, who was badly scalded in the
Rio Grande-Rock Island collision at
Pueblo, Colo., died as a result of her
injuries. The rest of the injured are
recovering.
A state banquet was given in Wind
sor castle in honor of King George
of Greece. It was attended by 150
distinguished persons, including
Whitelaw Reid, the American ambas
sador, and Mrs. Reid.
The London city council has decid
ed to introduce a bill in parliament
under which the council will construct
a plant to supply all the electric en
ergy for London and the suburbs, at a
cost estimated at $40,000,000.
Governor William L. Douglas of
Massachusetts went to Washington at
the head of a delegation of the Boot
and Shoe Manufacturers association.
This delegation will call upon Presi
dent Roosevelt in relation to the re
moval of the duty on hides.
Vladimir Mooraloff, a Russian exile,
founder of the "people's will" party in
Russia, died at the county hospital at
Denver recently of cancer. He es
caped to America from Siberia after
five years' service after publishing an
alleged seditious newspaper.
A great scarcity of food exists on
the Gambler islands. The natives,
who gather pearl shells for a living,
have neglected their crops and have
depended for supplies on the regular
arrival of a sloop from Pitcairn isl
ands, 300 miles away. The vessel has
been wrecked and the natives are suf
fering. Governor Toole has issued, on re
quest of the Montana Stock Growers'
association, a requisition on Governor
Searles of North Dakota for William
H. Denny, mayor of Williston, N. D.,
charging him with being connected
with a gang of alleged horse thieves
who, it is claimed, have stolen more
than 1,000 head of horses.
Six men have been taken into cus
tody by the police in connection with
the murder of Miss Eva Meyer, who
was shot and almost instantly killed
by an ambushed assassin while walk
ing with her lover near the city limits
of Cleveland, O., late Sunday night A
rejected suitor is among those undet
arrest.
James Krahulik has been appointee
postmaster at Clarkson. Colfax coun
ty, Nebraska, vice J. Wolf, resigned.
The creditors of the Internationa)
Mercantile agency of Canada have de
cided to wind up the agency. Liabil
ities are placed at $217,000 and nomi
nal assets at $257,000.
A great deal of money is being sub
scribed in New York and elsewhere
for relief of the Jews.
The claims of expanding culture In
Chicago has some basis. Nearly 1,200
men called for jury service in one
case have been rejected because they
knew too much.
President Roosevelt reiterates that
he is in favor of joint statehood for
the territories of Oklahoma and Indian
Territory.
Rumors of anti-government plots in
Havana, Cuba, have been renewed and
names of more or less prominent radi
cals are being connected with them.
Crown Prince Gustavus of Sweden
arrived at Copenhagen on a visit to
the Danish court. Among the first
persons he called on was Prince
Charles of Denmark, which was ac
cepted as a public intimation that the
latter will have the friendship of the
house of Bernadotte.
A petition in involuntary bank
ruptcy against the Brown-Corliss En
gine company of Corliss, Wis., was
filed by the Robert Rom company of
Milwaukee the Garlack Packing com
pany and the McGrew Publishing
company of New York, on claims ag
gregating about $3,000.
WASTED TO A SHADOW.
But Found a Cure After Fifteen
Years of Suffering.
A. H. Stotts, messenger at the State
Capitol, Columbus, O., says:
"For fifteen years
I had kidney trou
bles, and though I
doctored faithfully,
could not find a
cure. I had heavy
backaches, dizzy
headaches and ter
rible urinary disor
ders. One day I
collapsed, fell in
sensible on the
sidewalk, and then
wasted away in bed for ten weeks.
After being given up, I began using
Doan's Kidney Pills. In a couple of
months I regained my old health, and
now weigh 188 pounds. Twelve boxes
did it, and I have been well two
years."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co, Buffalo, N. Y.
Birds in Attack.
Birds display great skill and cun
ning in the chase, the attack and in
guarding themselves from injury dur
ing the struggle for supremacy. The
secretary bird Is the inveterate enemy
and untiring pursuer of the snake. All
sorts, even the most venomous, he
hunts with a zest that is at once in
teresting and amusing.
The snake flees from Its foe, who
follows, watching every opportunity
for a blow When the reptile turns
the bird uses one of his wings as a
shield and strikes with his foot. The
snake buries its fangs in the wing, but
leaves the poison in the plumage and
the bird escapes unhurt
Repeated blows from the powerful
claw confuse and disable the snake,
and at last it falls, to be at once dis
patched by thrusts of the sharp beak
Into its head. The bird then tosses
his victim, into the air and, catching
it as it falls, swallows it
When Women Rule.
Men manage men more successfully
than women manage women. A man
can control a large staff of men with
out friction, whereas women who em
ploy women, however small the num
ber may be, generally find them a
source of constant irritation. The
truth is that men are juster, more
considerate and more generous than
women in dealing with their subor
dinates. Referee.
Women as Architects.
If every firm of architects would
employ a woman, says a writer, who
has made not only the arranging and
decorating of a house her special
study but those more important struc
tural and sanitary details as well, I
venture to think it would not only
mean increased business 'to the firm
but immense improvements and com
fort both in houses and flats.
Dressmakers' Models.
A London court dressmaker said the
other day: "A mannequin, which is
the correct name for a model, should
be five feet eight inches tall in order
to show the new model dresses from
Paris to advantage. This is fwo inches
taller than last season's height"
Celebrates 104th Birthday.
James Bellows McGregor of North
Newport, N. H., believed to be the old
est Free Mason in America, celebrated
his 104th birthday recently. He has
voted the democratic ticket since he
was of age.
Cast out the beam that is within
mine own eye? With pleasure! But 1
pray that Celine may never be so
foolish as to cast out the beam from
hers!
All our yesterdays were once to
morrows. LIFE INSURANCE AGAIN.
Some of the Bright Spots.
(Chicago Tribune.)
There has been much discussion the last
Tew months upon what the press has
called scandals in some of the large east
ern life Insurance companies, and while
attention has been riveted upon the diffi
culties of these institutions the public has
almost grown to believe ail are alike, and
are Inclined to censure all for the short
comings of the few.
In looking over the situation carefully
there seems to be some companies located
In the west that have neither speculated
In wall street securities nor invested in
them. All their assets, including both re
serve and surplus are invested in first
mortgages on western improved farms,
the best security in the woild. and draw
ing a good rate of interest. One such
company that certainly exhibits a clean
record, as shown by its reports, has its
home office at Lincoln. Neb., and conducts
its business under the name of The Old
Line Bankers' Life of Nebraska. It is
nearly twenty years old. but has never
done much talking about itself. It has
grown conservatively and quietly and has
made progress each year along lines that
Its policy holders approve. Practically all
of its assets of a million and a quarter
dollars ar invested In flrst mortgages on
the best of farms, and not a dollar of
past due interest is shown In its report.
Its earnings last year for its policy hold
ers was more than 11 per cent on its
mean reserve, the cost for new business
written is less than any of the leading
life Insurance companies is the United
States, and Its death loss per thousand
was less by one-half than any of tiiem.
Unlike many companies organized in re
cent years on the remains of some de
funct assessment order or company, it
started originally as an old line com
pany, and has no assessment business
weighing it down. Its surplus already
earned for Its policy holders is in amount
equal to 33 per cent ot its entire reserve,
its statement of assets does not show a
single dollar of the many items like
agency balances, bills rer!vab!e. premium
notes, stocks and bonds, real estate,
"other assets." etc. which make up a
considerable portion of the assets of many
companies, but It consists of money and
loans, and nothing else.
The public will discriminate more and
more In the future between companies,
not as to size, as In the past, but quality,
and the one that can show a clean record,
and ability through conservative manage
ment to ray good dividends, will receive
In the future an increasing patronage
from that great conservative portion of
the public who arc not looking for specu
lation In a lif contract, but for protec
tion and reasonable returns on their in
vestment. If the investigation of New Tork com
panies has done nothing more, it will
cause the western people to wake up to
the fact that, as illustrated above, they
have as good companies as any in the
world, capable of taking care of all busi
ness offered, and when taken managing It
as you would manage your own affairs,
and showing results that no eastern com
pany has up to date been able to dupli
cate. A great scholar says: In reading a
book, I always stop at the bottom of
each page and compel myself to give
an account of everything read on that
page. Thou mayst as well expect to
grow stronger by always eating, as
wise by always reading. It is thought
and digestion which make books serv
iceable, and give health and vigor to
the mind.
'jSi
EECOKD OF LOYALTY
SPLENDID WORK OF RAILROAD
MEN IN AN EMERGENCY.
Enormous Amount off Traffic Success
fully Handled on Single Track in
Face of Heavy Handicap Shows
Quality off American Train Crews.
The well-known writer on railroad
subjects, Mr. Frank H. Spearman, in
his book entitled. "The Strategy of
Great Railroads," describes the sur
prise of the general manager of one
of the eastern trunk lines, on a hunt
ing trip in the north woods, who sud
denly found himself on the right of
way of a splendid, well-built railway
line, apparently of a construction and
equipment similar to the New York
Central or Pennsylvania, along which
thundered in quick succession heavy
trains of iron ore, splendid passenger
equipment and general freight service
of surprising proportions.
This was the Peninsula division ot
the Chicago & North-Western Rail
way, which covers the Upper Penin
sula of Michigan, including the hard
wood district and Lake Superior iron
and copper region, with a surprisingly
efficient net work of lines that con
nect the mines and forests with im
portant lake ports, and with through
rail service to and from the outer
world.
Along this busy ore-carrying line a
splendid exposition of the loyalty, in
telligence and general good team
work that can be expected of the aver
age railroad man and the efficiency of
the rules laid down for his guidance
In an emergency, was given a few
days ago, which so greatly pleased the
superintendent and other officials that
the story has finally crept into public
print, and It is well worth repetition
In these columns.
It was all occasioned by a very
heavy sleet storm that fell in the Up
per Peninsula a few days ago, which
threw down practically every tele
graph line in the region in a few
hours, and left the 464 miles of the
division absolutely without tele
graphic service for no less than forty
eieht hours.
The ore movement has been espe
cially heavy this year, more lake Su
perior ore being transported on the
Great Lakes than ever before in the
history of the iron industry, and in
this emergency every mine would
have to rhut down on account of the
shortage of railway cars to move
their product unless the road was
kept open in spite of the storm.
There was nothing that could be
done by the chief train dispatcher;
both he and the division superintend
ent were temporarily out of the game.
It was one of these emergencies where
the "man behind the gun" must make
good, or the case was a hopeless one.
And make cood he did, in true blue,
loyal style, with that splendid initia
tive that makes the average train
crew typical of the qualities we ad
mire in our American troops.
There was no way in which to get
orders for train movements, no means
by which division headquarters could
be kept advised of where their trains
were, and to the onlooker, no means
existed by which the train crew could
keep track of the whereabouts of
trains in the opposite direction. It
was an emergency of the gravest char
acter, and was met with a splendid
exhibition of good judgment and in
telligent grasp of the science of rail
road operation that is perhaps without
an equal. They managed, on a sincle
track line, without telegraph lines, for
two whole days and nights, to kep
every iron and copper mine in the
district supplied with equipment and
moved all trains practically on time.
4.971 cars were moved over the di
vision Friday and Saturday, Oct. 20
and 21, and one hundred and twenty
five freight trains and no less than
thirty-four passenger trains were
taken care of upon the division, all
handled on time on a single track,
without accident, mishap, or delay
and without the help of a train dis
patcher. Can anyone beat that record of loy
alty to employers, hard work and in
telligent grasp of conditions?
Any man who has ever handled the
train movement of a busy railway di
vision will appreciate how very much
is involved in the work these train
men did, hurryiug to and fro over
sleet covered cars, keeping cool, and
ready to meet every emergency by ap
plication of the operating rules pro
vided for their guidance.
A Day to Remember.
Sweet young thing Oh, this has
been a wonderful day my sixteenth
birthday! I've had my first kiss from
Arthur and my last box on the ears
from mamma! Meggendorfer Blaet
ter. Every housekeeper should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use thej
will save not only time, because it
never sticks to the iron, but because
each package contains 16 oz. one full
pound while all other Cold Water
Starches are put up in -pound pack
ages, and the price is the same. 10
cents. Then again because Defiance
Starch is free from all injurious chem
icals. If your grocer tries to seil you
a 12-oe. package it is because he has
a stock on hand which he wishes to
dispose of before he puts in Defiance
He knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package in large let
ters and figures "16 ozs." Demand De
fiance and save much time and money
and the annoyance of the iron stick
ing. Defiance never sticks.
White Hats- for Cabmen.
By order of the police all cabmen in
Berlin must wear white hats.
Try One Package.
If "Defiance Starch" does not please
you, reurn It to your dealer. If it
does you get one-third more for the
same money. It will give you satis
faction, and will not stick to the iron.
Occupation is inoculation against
much temptation.
Sensible Housekeepers
will have Defiance Starch, not alone
because they get one-third more for
the same money, but also because of
superior quality.
The darkness awaits him who
wastes the day.
A Ff.aud.
A beggar in London recently ac
costed a man and whined, "I'm par
alyzed in bothwae 'ands, mister, z.'
can't work, fjff I can't grasp anything
with 'em. v Could you spare me a trifle,
mlsterpf
"Lqr deaf," replied the gentleman.
"Ysra'd better write down what you
want to say. Here's a pencil and a
piece of paper."
"Deaf, is e?" thought the beggar.
"Then 'e didn't hear about the paraly
sis." So he wrote down: "I've got a
wife and six children starvin' at home,
an' ham in a dreadful state of dester
tushon." He hande'd the paper to the man,
who said: "I thought you said you
were paralyzed in both hands and
couldn't grasp anything; and yet you
can write!"
"Did didn't yer say yer was deaf?"
stammered the beggar.
"Yes, to find out if you were an im
postor, which you are, as I supposed,"
replied the man.
"Well, of all the blooming frauds,
yer the biggest!" exclaimed the beg
gar. "The hidea of yer sayin' yer was
deaf, and tryin' to impose on a poor
feller!"
And he shuffled oil sniffing the air
with righteous indignation.
Convincing Evidence.
Winthrop, Cal., Nov. 20th (Special)
A plain and straightforward story
is always the most convincing. And
that is what has Impressed us most
in reading the testimonials in regard
to Dodd's Kidney Pills. The experi
ence told by Davis Lewis of this place
bears the ring and stamp of truth
upon it He says:
"I was troubled for six mouths
with dull heavy pains in the small
of my back, sometimes it passed Into
my stomach, at other times up be
tween my shoulders. When it was
in my stomach I was doubled up, and
hardly knew what to do for the pain.
I was advised to take all kinds of
remedies, and did so but without get
ting any relief. Then some one told
me to try Dodd's Kidney Pills. I got
a box and began taking them. The
flrst few doses gave me relief, by the
time I had finished them all the pain
was gone and I have been well ever
since."
Many religious persons don't go to
church on rainy Sundays on account
of the prevalence of umbrella-stealing
among the church-goers.
X am sure Piso's Cure for Consumption saved
my life three years ago. Mas. Tnos. Robbui&
Map'e Street, Norwich, N. Y., Feb. 17, 1900.
There is never a wrong world to
him who is right with its heart.
When You Buy Starch
buy Defiance and get the best, 16 oz.
for 10 cents. Once used, always used.
A Hint for Little Tapers.
One night a man took a little taper
out of a drawer and lighted it, and be
gan to ascend a long, winding stair.
"Where are you going?" said the
taper.
"Away, high up," said
"higher than the top of
the man;
the house
where we slee;."
"And what are you going
to do
there?" said the little taper.
"I am going to show the ships out
at sea where the harbor is," said the
man; "for we stand at the entrance to
a harbor, and some ship far out on
the stormy sea may be looking for our
light even now."
"Alas! no ship could ever see my
light," said the little taper; "it Is so
very small."
"If your light is small," said the
man, "keep it burning brightly and
leave the rest to me."
Well, when the man got up to the
top of the lighthouse for this was a
lighthouse they were In he took the
little taper and with it he lighted the
great lamps that stood ready with
their polished reflectors behind them,
and soon they were burning steady
and clear, throwing a great strong
beam of light across the sea. By this
time the lighthouse man had blown
out the little taper and laid it aside.
But it had done its work. Through its
own light had been so small, it had
been the means of kindling the great
lights in the top of the lighthouse and
these were now shining over the sea,
so that ships far out knew by it where
they were, and were guided safely intc
the harbor.
PASSING OF PORRIDGE
Makes Way for the Better Food of a
Better Day.
"Porridge is no longer used for
breakfast in my home," writes a loyal
Lr:tain from Huntsville, OnL This
was an admission of no small signifi
cance to one "brought up" on the time
honored stand-by.
"One month ago," she continues, "I
bought a package of Grape-Nuts food
for my husband, who had been an in
valid for over a year. He had passed
through a severe attack of pneumonia
and la grippe combined, and was left
in a very bad condition when they
passed away.
"I tried everything for his benefit,
but nothing seemed to do him any
good. llonth followed month and he
still remained as weak as ever. I was
almost discouraged about him when I
got the Grape-Nuts, but the result
has compensated me for my anxiety.
"In the one month that he has eat
en Grape-Nuts he has gained 10
pounds in weight, his strength is rap
idly returning to him, and he feels
like a new man. Now we all eat
Grape-Nuts food, and are the better
for it. Our little 5 year old boy, who
used to suffer from pains in the stom
ach after eating the old-fashioned por
ridge, has no more trouble since he
began to use Grape-Nuts, and I have
no more doctor's bills to pay for him.
"We use Grape-Nuts with only sweet
cream, and find it the most tastjr dish
in our bill of fare.
"Last Monday I ate 4 teaspoonfuls
of Grape-Nuts and cream for break
fast, nothing else, then set to work
and got my morning's work done by 9
o'clock, and felt less tired, much
stronger, than if I had made my break
fast on meat, potatoes, etc., as I used
to. I wouldn't be without Grape-Nuts
in tue house for any money." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek.
Mich. There's a reason.
Read the little book, "The Road to
ellville." In pkgs. (
NEBRASKA
COVERHOR MICKEY'S
THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION
Governor Mickey in his annual
Thanksgiving proclamation recognizes
public awakening in the matter ot
the suppression of avarice, graft and
greed and asserts that the movement
must culminate in better laws and the
ultimate purification of the body pol
itics. He says:
"The flight of time reminds us that
another year is rapidly drawing to a
close and soon will have passed into
history. It has been a year crowded
with blessings for the American peo
ple. Without we are at peace with all
nations while within there is evidence
on every nand of unexampled pros
perity and contentment. As a people
our standing abroad has been striking
ly exemplified by the successful out
come of the peace negotiations be
tween Russia and Japan, Instituted
and persistently urged by President
Roosevelt, an incident which empha
sizes the potent influence of American
diplomacy and the commanding posi
tion to which we have attained as a
world power.
"At home there has been rapid de
velopment of our material resources.
Manufacturing industries have pros
pered, the earth has yielded bountifully
to the efforts of the husbandman, the
laborer has found steady employment
at a good wage. Here in our own
state the conditions have been most
favorable. Our crops were never bet
ter, the demand is such as to yield fair
prices, devastating storms have
wrought but little damage and pesti
lence is unknown.
The spiritual life of the people has
also been quickened. In all parts of
the country there is manifest a no
table awakening of public sentiment
in suppression of avarice, graft and
greed, a movement which must cul
minate in the enactment of more
wholesome laws and the ultimate pur
ification of the body politic. For all
these blessings vouchsafed to us oy
our kind Heavenly Father we are pro
foundly grateful.
"As an evidence of our gratitude and
in conformity with time honored cus
tom, I, John H. Mickey, governor of
the state of Nebraska, do hereby pro
claim Thursday, November 30, 1905, as
the day of general thanksgiving. Upon
that day let the people assemble in
their customary places of worship and
participate in such services as will in
dicate the gratitude of their hearts
for the manifold mercies of the past,
and let them devoutly pray for a con
tinuance of divine mercy in the fu
ture. Around the hearthfire and the
family altar let the bounty of our God
be the topic of thought and "let all
the people praise Him."
Four Officials in Trouble.
LINCOLN Four county superintendents-elect
have failed to secure
grade certificates. State Superintend
ent McBrien has ruled that the elect
ed ones cannot hold office, issue cer
tificates or transact business with the
department. He also ruled that the
counties allowing them to serve could
not participate in the semi-annual ap
portionment. THE STATE WARDS
MAY HAVE TURKEY
Members of the State Board of Pub
lic Lands and Buildings say that the
inmates of most of the state institu
tions will have turkey and cranberry
sauce on Thanksgiving day, despite
the high price demanded for the fowl.
At some of the institutions the whole,
or at least a partial supply of turkeys
is produced. The purchases are made
under special permits for fresh meat
and do not specify the kind to be
bought Warden Beemer of the state
penitentiary has already entered into
a tenative contract for enough geese to
supply the 300 prisoners in his charge
with Thanksgiving provender.
Oakdale Man Fatally Shot.
NORFOLK. Alva Baker, aged 3S,
was accidentally shot in the stomach
with a shotgun near Oakdale. He was
feeding cattle near that town and in
pulling a gun from the wagon the gus
was discharged and the charge tore
into his stomach. He is in a critical
condition.
Williamson Indicted for Murder.
OSCEOLA Clark Williamson was
indicted for murder in the first degree
by a grand jury. He is accused of
administering strychnine to his father-in-law,
L. L. DeLong, a prominent
resident of this place.
Stockmen Will Meet.
AINSWORTH The Brown county
stock association has adjourned its
regular meeting to December 3, when
important business to stockmen will
be taken up for consideration. The
association now has a membership of
sixty-eight
Pardon for Sarpy County Man.
The friends of James Dillon, a Sarpy
county man convicted of burglary in
October, 1904, and sent to the peniten
tiary for three years, have applied to
Governor Mickey for a pardon.
Working for Better Corn.
LINCOLN The boys and girls of
the public schools of Jefferson and
Clay counties have decided to assist
in the movement Inaugurated by the
state department of public instruction
for the advancement of scientific corn
culture and of domestic science.
Allen Will Pronounce Eulogy.
NORFOLK William V. Allen, for
mer United States senator from Neb
raska, will pronounce the eulogy over
the deceased members of the Norfolk
lodge of Elks December 3. Senator
Allen is a member of the Norfolk
lodge.
Culver Sails for Philippines.
Adjutant General Culver ha re
ceived word that the Third cavalry, in
which his son, C. C. Culver, is lieuten
ant, will sail for the Philippines on
the transport Buford December 15.
STATE NEWS
NEBRASKA BRIEFS
Several cases of diphtheria have ap
peared at Albion.
Business has been commenced in the
new Hastings postoffice.
Auburn is to have another band
composed wholly of young men.
The efforts of the eastern owners of
the West Point Milling property to
dispose of the plant have so far been
unsuccessful. It is feared they will
close down the plan indefinitely.
Notice was telephoned to Sheriff
Page at Geneva from Milligan that the
dead body of Frank Sluka had been
found hanging on a tree on Sluka's
farm not far from Milligan.
Reports of corn-picking in Saunders
county show that the product is run
ning very unevenly in the fields.
Some fields arerunning more bushels
while others are far below their usual
yields.
T. F. Swanhack, who was elected
constable of Greenwood at the late
election, is 91 years old. He is hale,
hearty and claims to be able to fulfill
the duties of his office as well as any
younger man.
Professor Rudolph Peters, the teach
er of the St. Paul's German Lutheran
Parochial school In West Point, has
received a pressing call to take charge
of a class in a graded parochial school
at Cleveland, O.
August Anders of Clay county will
have to stand trial on the charge of
dynamiting fish. Under the game laws
this is a feiony. A fine of $100 to $500
is provided or a sentence of not more
than one years in the penitentiary.
Fire was discovered in the large
stone barn of C. H. Norris, of Tablo
Rock, a large crib near by and a large
stack of hay. The barn was filled with
baled hay, and the conflagration was
quite extensive. There was no insur
ance.
Dr. Lutgen of Auburn and Dr. Lut-
gen of Elk Creek, performed an opera
tion upon Mrs. W. Ubber of Nemaha
county, removing forty-eight gall
stones. The patient has been a great
sufferer, but seems in a fair way to re
cover. Senator Burkett has made a plea
with Attorney General Moody for the
assignment of United States prisoners
convicted In Nebraska to the Lincoln
penitentiary instead of having them
sent either to Sioux Falls or Leaven
worth.
At the Instance of his wife Harm
Huls of Beatrice, was adjudged an in
ebriate by the insanity commissioners.
He was released on parole pending
good behavior. Charles Sjoberg of
Franklin county was committed to the
asylum.
During a recent visit to Ashland
with the state fish car. Superintendent
W. J. O'Brien of the fish hatcheries at
South Bend left 50,000 crappies and
perch fry in care of J. C. Wright, to
be planted in the lake near Swift's
ice bouse.
Prof. G. B. Condra, or the geological
department of the state university, was
at Humboldt from Lincoln to make
an inspection of the regions where
farmers of that county have been con
vinced for some time, exist either coal,
gas or oil, and perhaps all three.
Congressman E. M. Pollard of Ne
hawka today met with representatives
of the Plattsmouth Commercial club.
Several matters of importance were
discussed, and when Mr. Pollard
reaches Washington he expects to do
some good work for Plattsmouth.
Land Commissioner Eaton has re
ceived notice from some of the lessees
of state school land in the Dismal
forest reserve that they have been
warned not to trespass on the govern
ment tract, which will make it impos
sible to get in and out from the school
sections.
George C. Sheed. executive officer of
the Nebraska commission to the Lewis
and Clarke exposition, has completed
the unloading of the state's exhibits
which have returned from Portland.
These exhibits amounting to two car
loads were carried to the coast by the
, Burlington railway and returned by the
Union Pacific without cost to the
state.
A new teaching position will be in
stalled in the State Normal at Peru
next year. It will be a critic teacher.
Miss Nellie Schlee of Tecumseh. who
last week resigned a position in the
Lincoln schools, will have the new
position. Miss Schlee resigned her
work that she might go to New York
City and take work at Columbia col
lege which will fit her for her new
unties.
Hon. George Cross, the veteran edit
or of the Fairbnry Gazette, has pre
sented the Masonic lodge of that city
with a gavel that the fraternity highly
prize. It was made from a stone
taken from the quarries under the site
of Solomon's temple. Mr. Cross re
cently returned from a year's travels
abroad, and had the souvenir made
while he was in Jerusalem.
Secretary Royse of the state bank
ing board has issued a call for the re
ports of the condition of tfce state
banks of November 9.
A fatal fire is reported at the farm
of John Williams, six miles west of
Florence. Their grandchildren, son
and daughter of Mrs. Loretta Cham
bers were at the house and during the
absence of Mr. and Mrs. Williams from
the house. Vernie. aged three and one
half years, opened a valve of a gaso
line stove and then struck a match.
In the explosion which followed he re
ceiver burns from which he died
three hours.
The Nebraska City Canning company
closed the longest and most success
ful season in the company's history.
The total pack comprises 63.G0O cases.
or 1,408,800 cans, of vegetables and
fruit. The comr-";.- opened July 1 and
during that time employed about 300
persons.
WMV .Mr. and Mrs. Chris Jeep of
T'' amah, were out riding, their horse
became frightened at an automobile
and ran away, throwing the occupants
against a wire fence and turned the
buggy over. Mr. Jeep was cut about
the forehead, but not serious. Mrs
Jeep escaped uninjured.
Calamet
Baking
Powder
A perfectly health
ful powder made
by improved chem
ical methods and
of accurately pro
portioned materials
Trust Baking Powder
sell for -15 or 50 cent
per pound and may bo
Identified by this exor
bitant price. They are
a menace to public
health, a- food prepared
from them contains
larvc quantities of tto
chellc salts, a dangerous
cathartic Jrujj.
New Jer&ey Marriage Notice.
Anthony Fuggy of Third avenue.
was married to Miss Frances Buggy
n police court yesterday morning by
Judge Mahon. The Fuggys will re
side in Third avenue. Anthony Fug
gy, the bridegroom, Is eighteen years
Did. Miss Buggy, the bride, is sev
enteen years old. Elizabeth (N. J.)
Daily Journal.
Power of Cheerfulness.
Tou find yourself refreshed by tho
presence of cheerful people. Why not
make earnest effort to confer that
oleasure on others? You will find
half the battle is gained if you never
allow yourself to say anything gloomy.
DISTRESS AFTER MEALS
Sure Sign That Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
Are Needed to Tone Up the
Digestive Organs.
Loss of appetite, distress after eating".
shortness of breath, a feeling of utter
weakness these are symptoms that are
familiar to most sufferers from stomach
trouble. Too often the ordinary doctor's
treatment serves but to weaken the dis
eased organs.
The new tonic method of treating dis
orders of this kind does not aim to do tho
Work of the stomach, does not demand
that tho food be pre-digested, but builds
up the weakened organs., so that they eau
do the work that nature intended.
Mrs. L.O. Law, of No. 32 1 North street.
Horton, Katias, says : "In 1S97, wlnlo
we were living ou a farm in this ne igh
Dorhood. I became generally debilitated
as the result of overwork. I bad s-rioiw
indigestion, lot my appetite, buffeted
from a sense of suffocation and from ob
Btruction of the circulation, so that arti
ficial means had to be used to restore it.
After suffering for months without find
ing any relief, I tried a lox of Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills of which I had read in
a newspaper. The first few boxen mado
me lots better, and after usiug the third
box I felt entirely well.
"I aui now in excellent health and am
able not only to tak care or my house
but also to assist my husband in a store
which be has lately taken. Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills cured me and I can recom
mend them. They are so simple, so
ensilv takeu aud so prompt iu their ac
tion."" Remember Dr. Williams' Pink Pills do
not act on the bowels. They make new
blood and restore shattered nerves. In
this way they carry health ami vigor to
every organ and fiber of the lody. They
are sold by nil druggM or will be sent,,
postpaid, on receipt of price, 50 cents ot
box; six boxes for -r.O bv thr Dr. Wil
liam Medtciuo Co., Schenectady, N.i".
Wales Has No Capital.
Wales wants a capital, but, though
the search has been going on for
years, no city has yet been found pre
eminently suited for the honor.
BABY CAME NEAR DYING.
From an Awful Skin Humor
Scratched Till Blood Ran
Wasted to a Skeletct
Speedily Cured by
Cuticura.
"When three months old my boy
broke out with an itching, watery
rash all over his body, and he would
scratch till tho blood ran. We tried
nearly everything, but he grew worse,
wasting to a skeleton, and we feared
he would die. He slept only when
In our arms. The first application of
Cuticura soothed him so that he slept
In his cradle for the first time in many
weeks. One set of Cuticura made a
complete and permanent cure.
(Signed) Mrs. M. C. Maitland. Jasper.
Ontario."
Never Their Own!
Some people think that because
they are different from other people.
It must be the other people's fault.
Defiance Starch is put up 16 ounces
in a package. 10 cents. One-third
more starch for the same money.
It takes a genius to get ten cents
worth of satisfaction out of a five
cent cigar.
Do Your Clothe3 Look Yellow?
Then use Defiance Starch, it will
keep them whiter IS oz. for 10 cents.
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LEWISSIN6LE BINDER
STRAIGHTS CIGAR
Tour Jobber or direct from Tactorr. Peoria. ZIL
m I-IIMhW HUIDC rtorVA.art M
M Best Cough Bjrup. Tmrte GooU. Ce IU
Dpi In tlms oil. w .. -i-.-
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