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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1910)
Cooaolidated with the Colciabcs Tiaos April
1. 1904; with the Platte Cooaty Arcs January
Kaurd at the PoatorSc. Colnmbm. Xabr.. a
oal-cli aial Whiter
t)Mr, by mall, porta prplii . fl.SC
jli tcoctha... ..... "
rxra month 0
WEDNESDAY. 3IAK H 2. 1911.
8TBOTHEU A STOOKWELL. Proprietors.
atNEWALd The date opposite your n.ne on
oor paper, or wrapper aLowa to what toe your
anbecription ia paid. The Jas ehowi that
payment La been received op to Jan. 1, 1(05,
U to Feb. 1. IMS aad o on. When payment
i made, the date, which anew-rt a a receipt,
will be chanced accordingly.
n will continue to receive this foomal sntil the
pabUahera are notified by letter to discontinue,
when all arrearage aut be paid. If yon do not
wiah the Journal continued for another year af
ter the time paid for ha expired, yos thooid
prerloaalj notify c to discontinue it.
CHANGE IN ADDKESS-When ordering a
jhaaa in the addreu.cubacribers should be aura
to live their old a well a their new addrea.
Senator Dolliver defines an insur
gent as "one who wants to hear a hill
read hefore it is passed."
One year hence democrats will set
up the claim that Mr. Bryan was the
first man to advocate county option.
Chas. O. Whedon is neglecting his
campaign of education on the tariff
question. It has heen at least ten days
since the Lincoln Journal printed a
communication from him on the ugar
Jim Dahlmau has parted company
with Mr. Bryan. Let it he said to
Dahlman's credit that he didn't shed
any tears or oiier an apology for his
act, when he turned hi- hack on the
A wealthy philanthropist offers to
furnish underclothing free to the poor
children of Omaha. This is a much
more humane way of giving than
stocking a public library with Mary
J. Holmes' novels.
Now that Bryan and Jim Dahlmau
have heen heard from on the question
of county option, it i up to Governor
Shallenberger to take the public into
his confidem-e and tell them where he
stand- on the new paramount issue.
Democratic organs that were busily
engaged a month ago in the attempt to
create a sentiment against Burkett by
displaying marked sympathy for Whe
don 's effort to break into the senate,
are quiet now. They haw trouble of
W. H. Or ton, chairman of the
Nance county democratic central com
mittee, in an interview with the repre
sentative of a Lincoln paper, says: "I
atn pleased with Mr. Bryan's announce
ment. It suits us. I don't know of a
democrat in Nanc county who would
vote for Dahlraan for governor."
John Weems, who represents Platte
and Nance counties in the lower house
of the legislature, after reading Bryan's
announcement in favor of county
option, says he will vote for a county
option measure that "would allow of
the wet or dry problem in a county
being settled one way or the other for
There is some opposition among the
democrats of Nebraska to Mr. Bryan
on account of his stand on county
option. The dissatisfaction will soon
disappear. When Bryan snaps his
fingers anil gives the command to
crawl nine-tenths of the democrats of
the state will wiggle to his feet and eat
corn out of his hand. Mr. Bryan is
he democratic party.
Tlmt weak and effeminate pictures
jf Christ nave a bad effect 01. 1mvs is
the belief of l'rof. George B. Gilbert,
of the Hartford School of Theology, as
expressed in an address on "The
Church and the Bad Boy." "Many
pictures of Christ, not the weak, fem-
mine ainu, are needed in a noys
room," he said. "Christ never was
represented as a bearded man in the
early churches. Christ, in a picture
for the boy, should be shown as young,
round limbed, strong and active.
Have a picture of Christ in a boys'
room kicking over the money chang
ers' table and smashing them over the
head with it."--Atchison Globe.
.A comparison of indebtedness as
between Kansas and Nebraska affords
food for reflection. Beginning with
the year 18&0 when Kansas adopted
prohibition we fiud the ier capita
indebtedness of that state was Sl.97,
while that of Nebraska a license
state was 10.50. Ten years of pro
hibition had raised the per capita in
debtedness of Kansas to S2S.49 1 nearly
double,) while Nebraskan had re
duced their indebtedness to S 14.07.
In 1899 the per capita indebtedness of
the whole United States was $13.10,
w:l,irh shows that Nebraska's indebted
iSnsatVas above the averagVof all
the' rfates 810.31. The State.
ness was 83.49 below the average,while
The announcement that Dan V.
Stephens, of Fremont, would become
a candidate for U. S. senator was
given out a few weeks ago; but it
appears that Mr. Stephens has not
fully decided what course he will take.
He would like to draw a salary from
the public for filling some kind of a
position, and senator or representative
looks good to him. Although he was
not included as one of the shining
lights in the frame up of the demo
cratic banquet at Lincoln, and did not
remain in the city the night of the
meeting and dine in the kitchen with
the cooks, where the ward politicians
were exacted to feed, yet the lemon
handed out to him by the Shallen
berger crowd did not contain enough
acid to sour him on the party. Dan is
still willing to sacrifice himself on the
According to a dispatch sent out
from Fremont, "Stephens is very much
undecided on two propositions now
open to him. Congressman Latta, so
it is said, has agreed to get out of the
way at -the close of hia next term if
re-elected and support Stephens for
congress. Stephens looks well on this,
but fears that E. R. Guerneyof Fre
mont, his personal friend, may want
the job then and he would dislike to
go against him. That leaves the sen
ate, which js abig and broad field.
So if no announcement is forthcoming
for the senate, then it may be assumed
that Mr. Stephens has'decided to wait
for Mr. Latta's shoes."
A NATIONAL DISGRACE
That the number of criminal homi
cides in the United States each year
is practically forty-three times greater
than in Canada and eight times great
er than in Belgium, which has the
greatest number of any European
country; that in the United States the
average criminal serves but seven
years of a life sentence, and that at the
presout time only about one murderer
in every seventy four is punished, were
statements in an address delivered by
Dr. Andrew D. White, former presi
dent uf Cornell University and former
ambassador to Germany and Russia.
"The number of felonious homicidt-.-per
year per million population fo
various countries follows: Canada, ".
Germany, 4 to r. England and Wale.-,
10 to 11: France, 14 to 1": Belgium.
1": United States, more than VliK
These figures are based ou an average
taken for eight years.
It seem.- impossible that on on
of an iniairinarv hue homicide
could be so much more prevalent.than
on the other, as in the case of Canada
and the United States. But the rea
sou is that on one side law prevails
and not chicanery, and that on the
other side has taken place a break up
in the administration of criminal law.
"By far the greatest of all causes is
the fact that the administration of
criminal law has become simply a
ame. A trial is a game between two
or three lawyers: the whole thing has
become very much a fare-." The
TIFFS WITH JAPAN.
Jur vigilant revenue service ap
pears to have got us into another snarl
with the touchy Jap. No matter to
what extent her sunjects vioiaie
American laws, the home government
at Tokio takes the matter up with
Washington in a spirit that betrays a
feeling of irritation. The arrest of a
score or more of Japanese bird poach
ers caught red handed on an island in
the Hawaiian group is the lafst of a
series of happenings which have caused
bad feeling in the Pacific. Proof of
their guilt was positive, as they had a
quarter oia minion uiru wings in their
possession when overhauled. Of
course the contraband stuff was con
fiscated and the Japanese government
apprised of the detention of her ma
rauding subjects. As the state depart
ment hesitates to give out the corres
pondence which resulted, the precise
stand taken by Tokio can only he sur
mised. Americans caught poaching
on the bird reserves fostened by this
government are severely punished,
but jtiit what disposition will be made
of the offending Japs depends on the
outcome of the diplomatic representa
tions now in progress.
Doubtless the incident will be clos
ed without serious friction, but sooner
or later the people of this country will
grow weary of pacifying the irascible
little brown men aud will handle the
poachers as men who take their lives
in their own hands deserve to be han
dled. Washington Pest.
Representative Henry, of Texas,
almost cracked the dome of the capitol
building in his frothy denunciation of
the republican party for the alleged
ruin it has wrought throughout the
country. He claimed that republicans
have "ground the 40 per cent of our
population living in the country into
the very dust for the benefit of a few.
PIanJ have be?n forcetl to b"(Jon
'their calling on the farms by your in-'
creased cost of living to seek more
remunerative employment in the busi
ness centers." How many farmers in
Nebraska have been compelled to leave
their land and seek employment in the
cities? Have you noticed farmers
crowding into Columbus from the sur
rounding country asking for work in
order to keep the wolf from the door?
Representative Henry's speech sounds
like a campaign editorial in a demo
THE WONDERFUL Y. M. C. A.
The wealthy people of America, be
it said to their credit, give generously
to all good causes when they know
their gifts will le wisely spent. In
the past ten years no other religious
organization has received so much
money as the Y. M. C. A. Millions
have been raised for new buildings all
over the land, and with no apparent
strain. Its businesslike administra
tion of its vast resources, its energy in
pushing its work in the city and
through its railroad, army and navy
branches and its fine policy in fol
lowing the army in all recent wars,
have created for it a world-wide en
thusiasm. At the last banquet of the
international committee Senator Root
affirmed that they had made their way
by working with men more than by
talking to them, saying, "Come with
us." not "Go, do that." By their ap
peal to all classes of Christians, as well
as non-Christians, they have kept out
of doctrinal theology, and by their
activity in good works they have es
caped cant in religion. All interested
in saving our boys and young men re
joice in their world-wide success.
THE PANAMA .CANAL IN WAR.
The strategic value of the Panama
canal is estimated to be equivalent to
a fleet of large battleships. This is
the conclusion of Dr. Cornish, given
before the Royal Geographical Society
in London. Taking the cost of the
canal at S.,00,)00,00), which would
only build forty first-class battleships
nowadays, the United States will have
a go 1 bargain, aud be able to cover a
total coast line without any material
increase in her vessels.
The canal will double the sea
efficiency of our fleet for half the sum
of money "that would otherwise be
necessary to maintain communication
between the Pacific and Atlantic
coasts. At the same time the mer
chant marine of the United States will
some day be developed, and justify the
people in maintaining a naval armam
ent that will be fully equal to that of
other nations. National Magazine.
The creamery company at Saliua,
Kas., that has been convicted of sell
ing l-r ounces of butter for a pound.
receiving a fine of 31,500 fur the of
fense, put in a plea that no misrepre
sentation was intended or effected,
that everylody knew or ought to have
known that a print of butter was a
"short pound." The defense was very
properly overruled. Short pounds of
butter exist only where the laws per
mit this form of fraud upon the public.
In Nebraska before the pure food law
was passed it was common for merch
ants to order from the creamerv com
panies one hundred pounds of butter
put up into one hundred and ten or
one hundred and twenty packages.
The manufacturers, to meet this de
mand, were obliged to arrange special
apparatus for cutting masses of butter
into any sizes demanded by the trade.
The result of this system was of course
to give the people less butter than
they thought they were getting. They
may not have been, paying more than
the butter was worth' in all cases, hut
they were deceived and had no sure
means of measuring the treatment
they were receiving at the hand of the
dealers. The only way to insure the
square deal in matters of this kind is
to standardize the package. If it al
ways remains at the same size the
price will theoretically at least con
form to the amount of the butter con
tained. A full pound is naturally the
amount recognized by law as making
up a "pound print." Lincoln Journal.
WASHINGTON NEWS LETTER.
Washington, February 25, 1910.
"Hobby Night" at the National Press
Club in Washington was a most
unique celebration. It illustrated
forcibly the significance of that well-
worn phrase "llie power of the press."
What would be thought of a manager
who tried to get together for an eve
ning on the same platform half a score
of public men who to a greater or less
degree epitomized the greatest issues
pending in our national life? More
over, what manager would have the
nerve, not to speak of the capital, to
try and secure for the same evening
men like Speaker Cannon, probably
the most discussed man in America
today; "Champ" Clark, the Minority
Leader in the House of Representa
tives; Gifford Pinchot, the foremost
Conservationist in America and per-
haps in the world; Commander Peary,
the hero of the Arctic Circle, whose
name ia sow secure ia history; "Fight
ing Bob"LafolIette, of Wiacoawaa, Dr.
Wiley, of Pure Food and Drugs fame,
and Willis L. Moore, Director of the
National Weather Bureau. Why,
almost any one of the above nassed
notables could commaad his own
figure, and wonld furnish a peg on
which to hang a two weeks Chautau
qua session! But all the'Press Club
had to do was to drop each of them a
postal card .to come to the club aad
talk of his "Hobby" and the thing
Of course it was merely a social
event, and perhaps the considerations
above should not be suggested. Why
not say that these notables were simp
ly the guests of the Club, invited be
cause of the mutual friendship be
tween them and members of the club.
Just a gathering of friends, the more
clever of whom gave amateur stunts
to amuse the rest of the company.
All the same, it provided every
newspaper man in Washington with
a day's copy, and every reader of
papers in the country was reminded
once more of the thingsbeing done by
the men who spoke. That, however,
is because it took place in Washing
ton, where everything is more or less
of interest to the rest of the country.
Mark Sullivan, of Collier's Maga
zine, was there. He writes "Comment
on Congress" for his weekly, and was
taking notes. A recent comment of
his gives Senator Burkett exoneration
in a peculiar way from the charge of
"playing politics when he tried to
keep the Senate at work by objecting
to too frequent adjournment. After
quoting the Congressional Record Mr.
"In all probability this is not a case
where the public will suffer by delay.
The nearer the votes on progressive
legislation come to the days when in
dividual Congressmen and Senators
are Ivefore their constituents for re
election, the more responsive to the
people's will is Congress apt to be."
Senator Burkett is credited by his
colleagues with having delivered the
very best speech on Postal Savings
Bank since that bill has been before
Congress. In many ways it is an im
portant contribution to that very im
portant subject. And it is really
strange how men, in the belief that
they are doing only the ordinary thing
are doing something extraordinary.
When Senator Burkett read the
speech of SeuatorjRayner of Mary
land, who, by the way, is a close con
structionist of the constitution, oppos
ing the pending postal saying measure,
Burkett saw au opportunity for a
broad'eonstruction'of the constitution
in its application to legislation of the
postal savings bank character.
He then conceived the idea that as
Rayner was a narrow constructionist,
while he believed in the broader
powers of the constitutiou, he would
answer the Senator from that old com
monwealth. And he labored on that
speech. He consulted authorities and
he shaped it. He put it into logical
sequence. And when the time came
for him to speak, he felt that he was
not only doing his duty by the bill
but by the constituents he in part re
presents. That done, his work would
But somehow- or other the speech
has been . the talk 'of the retiring
rooms and both sides of the Senate,
and he has received more congratula
tions than usually come to men in his
position. The appreciation was unex
pected. He did not suppose he was
doing anything out of the ordinary,
and yet he has had more applications
from Senators for copies of his re
marks than he ever had before for
any speech he has made in Congress.
It seeniedjto catch the fancy of the
Senate. While dignified there was
here and there u rapier.thrust of the
trained master of the sword. It
pierced without leaving any wound
particularly, but it showed as nothing
has done during the present session of
Congress, how little ground the oppon
ents of the postal savings bank bill
have to stand upon, and is believed to
have clarified'the" situation
A Family Affair.
Casey's wife was at the hospital,
where she bad undergone a serious op
eration a few days before.
Mrs. Kelley called to Inquire as to
Mrs. Casey's condition.
"Is she restln' quietly?" Mrs. Kel
"No. but I am." saM Casey. Ex
zaange. His Earthly Task.
"Do you think the deacon will
entirely happy In the hereafter:"
"I fear the good man will feel lonelj
with no church mortgage to 11t.
"Don't you honestly believe there Is
more good than evil In the world:"
"Ah! You've fonnd a dollar you
didn't know you had, haven't you
It takes a sthrong man to be mean.
Whin I give a tip 'tis not because 1
want to, but because I'm afraid of
what the waiter Hi think. Mr. Doolty
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Fair Exchange, Yt Robbery.
While Gustave Dore was ml Ischl
nd wandering about the mountains
be became much Interested in a coun
try wedding and sketched it on the
spot. He put the sketch into a book
In the pocket of his paletot aud went
back to the hotel to dinner. After
dinner be looked for the sketch. It
was gone. Angry at the theft, the
artist called the landlord aud made
complaint, but no trace of the book
was found. From Ischl Dore went tc
Vienna, and there he found a lettet
and a parcel awaiting him. The let
ter, which was anonymous, read thus:
"Sir, I stole your book at Ischl. The
ketch was so charming that 1 could
not resist the temptation of having it
in my possession, aud I knew very
well you would never consent to sell
It to me. But theft Is neither my
trade nor my habit, and I beg you to
accept as a souvenir of my crime and
my enthusiasm ror your talent the
walking stick which will reach you at
the same time as this letter."
The cane was one with a massive
gold head In which was set a gem of
Th Clack's Annoying Habit.
Mrs. Benham bad just seated herself
to work at a bit of embroidery that re
quired particular care and attention
when there came a ring at the tele
phone. "I just know- that's Mrs. Gum
my," she said as she laid down her
work and went to answer the caiL
"Whenever I am unusually busy and
haven't any time to spare she rings
me up and talks to me by the hour.'
She was right It was Mrs. Gum
my, who was fully as talkative as
ever. She began with a long story.
and when fairly in the middle of it
the clock on the wall of the room be
gan to strike.
"Wait a moment." interposed Mrs.
Benham. "I can't hear you until this
"What made that noise':" asked Mrs.
Gummy after it had ceased.
"It was only the clock.' answered
the patient Mrs. lieuham. "You know
it always strikes once or twice when
we get to talking."
The conversation did not last long
after that. Youth's Companion.
A Curious Trap.
A curious labyriuth in which ele
phants are captured alive is to be seen
near Ayuthia, formerly the capital of
Slam. The labyrinth is formed of a
double row uf immense tree trunks
set firmly in the ground, the space be
tween them gradually narrowing.
Where it begins, at the edge of the
forest, the opening of the labyrinth Is
more than a mile wide, but as it ap
proaches Ayuthia it becomes so nar
now that the elephants cannot turn
around. Suspecting no danger, the
wild elephant enters the broad open
ing at the forest end. lured on by a
tame elephant The gradual narrow
ing of the boundaries is not observed
until the elephant tiuds himself in
close quarters. Having reached the
end of the labyrinth, the tame elephant
Is allowed to pass through a gate,
while men lying in wait slip shackles
over the feet of the captives. The
sport is a dangerous one. for the en
raged elephants sometimes crush the
hunters under their feet
Although bull baiting was a cruel
pastime, it was also a fultilliug of the
law, for formerly no butcher was al
lowed to offer for sale the flesh of any
bull that had not been baited. The
goading of the auimal in a fury was
supposed to have some Influence on the
flesh. In a similar belief the flesh of a
bunted hare was thought to be superior
in flavor to that of one that had been
shot, and a present of "a hunted hare"
was considered to be a special compli
ment In the records of the corpora
tion of Leicester. England, the follow
ing order appears: "At a common hall.
held on Thursday before St Simon and
St Jude, 1407. 'no butcher to kill a bull
till baited. " At Winchester It was or
dered (reign of Henry VIII.) "that
from nensforth ther shai be no but
stake set before any mayor's dore to
bayte any bull, but onlie at the bull
ringe within the saide cytie."
Gender of the Sword.
Among the many curious notions ob
taining among the different races us
ing the sword may be noted the gen
der of the weapon. In the north of
Europe it was either masculine, as In
Britain, or neuter, as in Germany,
while in the south it was uniformly
feminine. Its force and cruelty ap
pealed to the northern mind. Its grace
and elegance attracted the warriors
of the sunny south. It typified to the
one strength, to the other dignity.
Proprietor I am satisfied with your
work. Pusher, and I will raise your
salary from $10 to $12 a week; but,
mind, that does not mean that you
must go and get married on the
strength of It New York Times.
A Dozen Eggs.
The Teacher How many eggs are
there In a dozen? The Pupil FiT
fresh ones, five doubtful ones and two
bad ones. Cleveland Leader.
The little chances linger aud return,
but the great chances come and go aiul
never come again. If we could loot
buek over the lives of the people by
whom we are surrounded, bow many
great and rich opportunities would we
see that they have permitted to drift
by them unimproved!
A Lin n jcnkyn.
Lawson What sort of man Is BJen
Dawson Well, bis wife always goes
with him when he buys a suit ol
clothes. Somervllle Journal.
"My wife always consults me about
every article of attire she buys frocks,
bats, shoes, gloves, everything."
"My wife does, too taat is. aae
me for the money."
"Ever go to that tailor?"
"Yes. Most expensive man. I got
two suits from him a.dreaa salt aad a
TVANY homes should hive better bath rooms
' than they now have. We have always
tried not onlv to do
plumbing than we ever
before, but better than any
body else can do. The vol
ume of work we are now
doing shows how we are suc
ceeding. We use oaljr foniae "JlwawkaaT
phunbint fixtures aaJ ewploy onrjr
experienced workmea. Our repair
ing service is prompt and reliable.
A. DUSSELL & SON,
of SPECIAL RATES
Homeseekers' Excursion: Fbroary 1st and l-'tb. am! the first m ;
third Tuesdays of each ubeqaeBt taoats, tothe West. Northwest and Soiu:
west, new farm land regions A ehaaea for a splendid tour of the West at i.-r
Winter Tourist Rates: Daily through February ami March to all S,u -era,
Golf, Cuban and California resorts.
Vory Champ Ome Way Bates
To Paget Soumtl aad Pacific Coast
Only 325.00 from waatara aad caatral Nebraska to Settle. I'-rtiat
Spokane. Bntte, Helena, San Fraaciaeo, Loa Angeles ami other fttr wtem ,!r
tinationB. Ticket old from Mareh 1st to April lStb.
Through Service: Ta ticket honored in chair cars and t;irit rri
ere: daily tbrooga toarUt riear via Northern Pacific Express, duitv tbr.u . !
ton rut sleeper via Great Northern Exprea. through upper Northwr?t: ia
through tourist sleeper to CaMforaia, via Draver. scenic Colorado. Sale L-.r-City,
and Southern Pacific.
Get in touch with me, aad It a kit ou descriptive literature, amr -for
your berths and ait you io every way.
Ia, W. WAKSLY. 6. P. A.
I Old Books I
I Rebound I
I In fact, for wythiog in tbe book I
Thintlintv linn TKriw vm ..i- a-
uiuuuiA uuv waaaafj jruui wura lU
I Ge I
I Journal Office I
I Phone 184 I
Dying to Tsll.
"Jack. D..Hy told me th most -s I'
lag secret aud made me sTvear nf -to
tell a living soul.
"Wei!, hurry up with it. I'm la i
for the oliice now."
"Well, ray little man." in.iuiri
visitor pleasantly, "who .-.re - u"'
"I'm the baby's Lrother." ad '
iagenumis rer,I -Truth ??: r
DioajMOO-t Keixh asl Kat Ki-a-himtr-dafraitanu.
uill ink rn.no- thaioa :h- l.th t
or February. Vfl". Micha-! Znrlinr. ftaif
haf in. file! UIs i-fitia ia tl.- District a:
Ratte coontj. Vhra?ka. ain-t -aid !-?-:.
atObf obj-ct acit j.mj-rf which t- t.. ., , "
pfeaiafiffa titli t 1J nntaU-r r-U- I. .
th Eaat Half of I"t number Klrv-n a
Block BunlrThr Jtia F-lJ-roa' AiMi'
to th Village f Humt.nrvT. Nhru-ii
aaairut any claim of tl.. I-fr-Dtaiit- ttrw
tkarato, an-i plaiotitT pnj- fra ".Te .jii-'.
hia title to Ktiil trii r a.- ?t,ait;- aay r.i
Of asid Mffai.iUiit-. arl Uirriu -nit !-? :. 1
froaaanj nifht. iitlf. r intrf iti-ri ..
aach other n-i fiirttn-r rrh-f a-n.ay .
Court ioat aal ninirablf.
It Voaarritiiivl tfnw-r-.iil i.:i -.
bafor the th ilaj- of Mn-h. mu
46-4 MlCIIKL.CEaUE. rtus
L. P. RECTOR. Ticket Agent
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