The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 16, 1910, Image 6

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Columbus Journal.
Columbui. Nobr.
Consolidated with the Columbus Times April
1, 1904; with the Platte Connty Argue January
catarad at the Poatotfice. Columbus. Nabr.. i
nad-claa mall matter.
Qua yr. by mall, portaga prepsid fLbO
alx'mo&tha .78
riiresaoath 40
HkNEWALS The data opposite your name on
yoar paper, or wrapper shows to what time joor
abacription la iid. Thus J an OS fclurs that
payment baa been received op to Jan. 1, 1805,
PebOS to Feb. 1, 1MB and so on. When payment
ta made, the data, which answers as a receipt.
will be chanced accordingly.
DldCONTlNUANCES-Keeponsible subscrib
ers will oontinne to recoive this journal nntil the
publishers are notified by letter to discontinue,
whan all arrearages must be paid. If you do not
eriah the Joarnal continued for another year af
ter the time paid for has expired, you should
preTioaaly notify us to discontinue it.
CHANGE IN AUDKESH-When ordering a
o bancs la the addrees,snbscribers tshonld be sore
to le their old as well aa their new address.
The announcement that the Union
PaciGc is going to establish a school in
which it will teach iU employes the art
of courtesy to the traveling public is of
interest as showing the growing belief
among modern railroad men that it is
to their interest to have the good will
of the public
The day of the public-be damned
railroad mau is over. Il is a fact that
.some of the old timers find it diflicult
to realize, but it is a fact, nevertheless.
The public refuses to be damned these
days. It has come to recognize that
it has certain rights which even cor
porations, and among them railroads,
must recognize. And as the years roll
by it becomes more insistaut that those
rights shall be observed. Au editor
ial writer in one of the railroad publi
cations a short time aro said it was his
belief that most of the feeling of the
public against railroads was due to the
treatment received at the hands of
railroad employes with whom it came
iu contact, and that if these men were
taught good manners, polite attention
and all that, much of this felling would
disappear. Perhaps it is this belief
that actuates railroad officials in de
manding nowadays that their employes
shall be courteous in the treatment of
patrons. Buiialo Express.
A liner just arrived from (Queens
town includes in its freight several
boxes of Irish soil, which has been
brought over by Irishmen to be placed
where President Taft will stand when
he lays a corner stoue at Chicago on
St. Patrick's Day. Accompanying
the soil were other boxes filled with
shamrocks. The Irish are a people of
sentiment ami glory in the fact. As
Americans they retain the trait and
are appreciated for their warm hearts
as well as manly courage, energy and
ability. A Greater Ireland has
sprung up in this country through im
migration.. 1 1 is in the United States
that the Irish strain of blood has had
a fair field for the first time, and its
America history can be traced iu the
biography of distinguished statesmen,
soldiers and captains of industry. A
reader of Grant's memoirs will notice
that his right hand in bringing about
the end at Appomattox was the sou of
Irish pareuts. When, in the early
spring of l.S(5fi, Grant had a personal
interview with Sheridan, and the lat
ter agreed positively that the end
could be forced at once, the command
er in chief gave his orders for a final
effort. The general sprung from poor
Irish emigrants accomplished for his
part all and more than he had promis
ed. Whatever Ireland may get in the
shape of home rule the Greater Ire
land must always remain on this side
of the Atlantic. Beautiful as is the
Green Isle, and filled with inspring
traditions, it is a small bit of land com
pared with the continent in which
transplanted Irishmen and Irishwom
en have reached their best material
conditions and find their best broad
opportunities. When Thackeray
wrote his sketches of Irish travel in
1842 the famine in the island was near
at hand, but sharp as were his literary
perceptions he failed to see the omin
ous signs or to realize the catastrophe
that a single bad harvest could bring
about He was a student of character,
not of economics, and yet he was get
ting close to the material affairs of the
people. Probably no Englishman has
ever understood the Irish, nor has
England ever been able to assimilate
the race giving it scope to make the
best of itself. The United States has
afforded the chance, and it has been
well improved. Irish-Americans have
their full share of what goes on in
America, and even if the population of
Ireland continues to decline the race
is marching on elsewhere. St. Louis
Globe Democrat.
Copyright, 1910, by E. J. Edwards.
Up to the time of his death in 1902,
Frederic D. Tappan had been for half
a century one of the leading bankers
of New York City, and for years he
was the head of the metropolitan
clearing house.
"I think," he said to me one day
"that one of the most curious expe
riences that ever came within my per
sonal knowledge was the silent, almost
pathetic, evidence of the great fright
which once held in its grip Wilson G.
Hunt, who was famous as a banker
when Commodore Vandcrbilt and
Daniel Drew were strong men in the
financial destinies of the country.
"It was the so called Bland silver
bill, which was passed in 1878, and
which provided for the coiuage of not
less than 82,000,000 nor more than
S4.000.000 worth of silver bullion a
mouth, that gave Mr. Wilson his great
scare. But that you may haye a good
understanding o? the incident, I want
to say first that, besides Mr. Wilson,
there were a good many old fashioned
bankers and men living upon their
capital, or the income of it, who lie
came greatly disturbed when the
Bland bill became a law.
"Why, do you know that even as
shrewd, clear headed and icy an intel
lect as Samuel J. Tilden became
greatly alarmed when the Bland bill
was enacted into law. Gov. Tilden
whispered to some of his friends his
fear that the country was going exclu
sively upon the silver basis. He
thought that meant the cutting down
of capital by at least oue-half, and you
should have seen his representatives
buying foreign exchange, and a good
deal of it. His purpose, evidently,
was to convert that exchange into
gold, and very likely keep it on deposit
iu some of the greater hanks of Lon
don. But I guess that Gov. Tilden
ot over this scare earlier than Mr.
Hunt did, at all events I never learn
ed what he did with the exchange he
"But it came within my jiersonal
observation what Mr. Hunt did.
Whether he bought exchange and con
verted it into gold or not, I do not
know, yet I do know that when he
trembled for fear that the country
would go to a silver basis, as a result
of the enactment of the Bland bill, he
somehow secured approximately !MM),
000 iu gold, huil it packed iu little
canvas bags, properly marked with the
amount of money in each, ami stored
these bags in the vault of a certain
bank, one of the strongest institutions
of the kind in New York City. If the
worst came, and the rest of his fortune
was cut in half by the country going
to a silver basis, he would at leat
have close on to a million dollars iu
the sort of money that is good the
world over.
Mr. Hunt died about ten years
later, and some lime before the Bland
law gave way to the Sherman silver
law. In the meantime, the gold that
he had hoarded against the possible
evil day of a silver basis lay uutouched.
It did not bring him in a penny of
income, and he never looked into the
vault where it was stored to see if it
was all right. Indeed, these little
bags lay so long iu the place where
first they were put that gradually they
became moldy and the canvas liegan
to rot, and at last, when it became
necessary for the administrators of
Mr. Hunt's estate to remove that
gigantic nest egg, do you know that
some of the bags were so badly rolled
that their golden contents broke mil
and scattered upon the floor of the
vault at our feel?
"Mr. Hunt," concluded Mr. Tappan,
"was a wise man and very courageous
iu many things, but he had that curi
ous dread of silver and that unwar
ranted fear that the United Slates
would lapse to a silver bajs. That
dread and thai fear he carried to the
grave with him. It has been my
experience that the most courageous
capitalists and I have known many
of them will sometimes lose their
senses aud be persuaded to do very
foolish, almost silly, things in order to
protect their fortunes. Without ex
ception, every rich man that I have
known has had some weak point in his
armor iu this respect" E. J. Edwards.
You can't get away from the pro
hibition row. One is going on now iu
Texarkana, and the Courier prints the
following from an address delivered by
Henry Watterson at the Lexington
fair. We print the seech liecause
"Marse Henry" is a noted man, ami
loved in the South, aud says giod
things: "I protest against the religion
which sands the sugar aud waters the
milk before it goes to its prayers, I
protest against that morality which
poses as a saint in public to do as it
pleases in private. As the old woman
said of the old man's swearing. 'If
there's anything I do hybominate it is
hypocrisy.' In my opinion that which
threatens Kentucky are not the gen
tlemanly vices of the race course and
the sideboard, but perfidy and phari
seeism in public aud in private life.
The men who made the Bluegrass
famous, who put the brand of glory up
on its women and horses and its vin
tage, were not ashamed to take a drink
or lay a wager; though they paid their
losses and understood where to draw
the line. They marked the distinction
between moderation and intemperance.
They did not need to be told what hon
or is. They believed, as I believe,
that there is such a thing as pretend
ing to more virtue than honest mortals
can hope to attain. I know very well
how I shall be rated for saying this;
how my words will be misrepresented
and misquoted and misconstrued; I
told you not to ask me to come here;
but being here, I am bound to speak
as I am given the mind to think and
the light to see, and to warn our peo
ple against the intrusion of certain
'isms,' which describe themselves as
'Progress,' and muster under the stand
ards of what they call 'God and went
by a very different name; 'Morality'
but which fifty years ago, 'isms' which
take their spirit from Cotton Mather,
not from Jesus Christ; 'isniB' which,
wheie they cannot rule, would burn at
the stake; 'isms' which embrace the
sum of all fanaticisms and intolerance,
proposing that, instead of the rich, red
blood of Virginia, icewater shall flow
through the veins of the people; 'isms'
which, in one word would blot Ken
tucky out of the galaxy of the stars
and recreate her in the dread image of
Maine and Kansas. I refuse to yield
to these. Holding the Ministry in
reverence as spiritual advisers, reject
ing them as emissaries of temporal
power, Id) not intend, if I can help it,
to be compelled to accept a rule of
modern clericalism, which if it could
have its bent aud sway, would revive
for us the priesthidden systems of the
Middle Ages. I do not care to live in
a world, that is to good to be genial;
too ascetic to be honest; too prescrip
tive to be happy. I do not believe
that men can be legislated into au
gel?, even rednosed angels. The
'blue laws' of New England dead
letters for the most part did more
harm to the people, whilst they lasted,
than all the other agencies united. I
would leave them iu the cold storage,
to which the execration oi some of the
neglect of all consigned them long ago,
not embalm aud import them to Ken
tueky to Mison the meat and drink aud
character of the people. I shall leave
my home life, my professional career,
aud my familiar associates to say
whether 1 do not place ami have not
always placed the integrity of man,
aud purity of woman and the Sanctity
of Religion above all earthy things;
bul I hope never to grow too old to
make merry with my friends and for
get for a while that I am no longer one
and twenty." Atchison Globe.
A Lincoln man got a new viewjMiint
the other day while talking with a
farmer up in north Nebraska who is
rated as being well-to do. "1 bought
this laud," said the farmer, "for an
average of about $!"" an acre. It is
now worth, if I am to take what my
neighbors have sold their holdings for
an average of S75. That is to say, it
is worth five times what I paid for it.
I have a section of it, and that section
is supposed to be valued at $50,000. I
could get that amount of money for it
if 1 would sell it, but I don't waut to
sell it. I want to live here the rest of
my days and to bring up my children
and make homes for them on the laud.
It isn't worth $50,000 to me; that is,
the returns on it are uot as much as
$50,000 invented in a good paying
business would be. I have to pay three
times as much taxes as I did a few
years ago, aud my wife and the girls,
figuring that I am worth $50,000 lie
cause my land is valued at that, want
to raise their standard of living to that
basis of my supposed wealth. I get
good prices for what I sell, but I pay
whooping big prices for what I buy,
and when the women of the family
take to dressing on the $50,000 family
fortune basis it costs some. I get
about $10 a hundred for the hogs I
sell. I have put iu a number of mon
ths taking care of them, paying for
their feed and housing them. The
packer has them in his slaughter house
for about half an hour and sells them
for approximately twice what he paid
me for them. Yes, I'm supposed to be
worth $50,000, but I am not uuless I
sell, and I don't want to sell. So the
question with me is, where am I any
ahead, really and trully ahead, as
matters now stand?" Lincoln News.
A Model.
"Oh. im." declared the younger one.
"my busbaud never goes to clubs or
any other places of amusement unless
he can take me with him."
"Dear me! What a splendid man!
How long have you been married?"
"It'll be seven weeks next Tuesday.'
Chicago Record-Herald.
A Reasonable Preference.
First Fair Invalid Which kind ot
doctor do you prefer, the allopathic ot
the homeopathic? Second Fair Inva
lid I prefer the sympathetic File
cendc Blatter
Thirty-five years ago on May 16
next a man whose sense of danger and
love of his fellow man were well de
veloped achieved immortal fame in 4
western Pennsylvania. His name was
Daniel Collins Graves. For some
thing like a year his name was on every
tongue in the country. He was the
subject of pulpit and platform orators.
John Boyle O'Reilly, of the Boston
Pilot, immortalized him in stirring
verse, which included these stauzas:
No bona; of a soldier riding down ,
To the raging fight from Winchester town;
No ong of a time th-it shook the earth
With the Batioru' throe at a nation birth:
Hut the song of a brave man, free from fear
Ah Sheridan self or l'aul ltevere;
Who risked what they from strife.
Ami its promise of glorioiw pay hi life!
When heroes are called for, bring tliecmw n
To this Yonkre rider; send him down
On the Btretiin of tim with the 'urtiu old;
Hi deed aa the KomanV was brat and bold.
Ami the tale can aa noble n thrill n"nki
For he offered hi life for the Moplea ak.
And then the country seemed to
forget, but Graves remained the hero
uf his section and his death at the age
of 70 in his old home village of Wil
liamsburg brings him once more iuto
the public eye. Mill river, the most
eastern branch of the West field, had
been dammed three miles above Wil
liamsburg, thus securing au additional
head of twenty-four feet for power
purposes. Above a long, narrow val
ley, thickly dotted with villages, hung
a liody of 1,000,000,000 gallons of
Collins Graves had lieen on au early
morning errand on the morning of
May 10, 1874. As he drove into his
yard a neighbor hurried past shouting:
"The dam is giving way!" Instantly
Graves knew what this would mean.
He tore the harness from his horses
sprang to its bareback and dashed
down the valley on the run shouting
the alarm and telling the inhabitants
to take to the high ground. Fifteen
hundred Jives were at stake and
Graves' horse was uot of the racing
type aud ill fitted with wind and limbs
to make time against a roariug catar
act with a fall of 100 feet to the mile,
but he served for all but 250. A large
part of Williamsburg with a button
factory, woolen mill, saw and grist
mill were carried away. A silk mill
at Skinnerville and fifteen houses were
swept aloug. At Haydenville the
brass works aud several dwellings, the
entire village of Leeds was destroyed
aud considerable damage was done at
Florence and Northampton. The
financial loss was $1,500,000. The
Mill river disaster was a notable event
iu history uutil the more appalling
flood occurred at Johnstown, Pa.
Daniel Collins Graves deserves a inou
umeut lo iieriietuate the memory of his
famous ride. Detroit News.
One Man Who Thought Twenty Years
Was Just a Starter.
"There's romance for you." said lit
tle Bitiks. putting aside his morning
paper. "This paper has a story of a
college professor who met a beautiful
girl twenty years ago, fell In lowwith
her at first sight aud then lost sight of
her altogether. Now, after waiting for
twenty years, he is rewarded by lead
ing her to the altar as his bride. Just
think of it. waiting twenty years for
a wife!"
"What of it':" asked the genial phi
losopher. "There's nothing extraor
dinary about that I've waited thirty
live years for mine."
"You? Waited thirty-five years?
Why, 1 thought you'd been married
that long!" said little Binks.
"I have." said the genial philosopher.
"That's how I kuow how long I've
waited. I've waited for her to get her
gloves on about three j-ears. I've wait
ed for her to change her hat about four
years. I've waited while she said just
one last wonl to the cook for at least
five years. I've waited upstairs. I've
waited downstairs. I've waited at
church. I've waited at the theater, and
I have waited iu cabs, omnibuses, tax
les, motorcars and the Lord knows
what else besides. Fact Is. Biuksy.
I've waited so long, so often and so
regularly that between you and me
that little college professor of yours.
with only one wait of twenty years,
strikes me as a miserable little piker."
Harper's Weekly.
The Word "Woebegone."
The word "woebegone" Is an Inter
esting survival of the far past. "Ite
gone" here represents the past partici
ple of the Anglo-Saxon verb "began."
to go around about, a word which has
otherwise entirely disappeared from
our vocabulary, but which has Its anal
ogies iu such verbs as "beset" and "be
gird," in which the prefix "be" repre
sents the modern preposition "by." A
woebegon countenance is thus that of
a man compassed about with woe.
though jierltaps It is most generally
used in a somewhat slighting manner
to imply that the appearance of grief
is greater than the circumstauces war
rant Thus it has partially undergone
the same process of degeneration
which has made "maudlin tears"
original tears of penitence from Mary
Magdalene bear a contemptuous
meaning. London Standard.
Still In the Family.
Jack My grandfather had a very
One collection of silver, whjeh he be
queathed to my father on ihi condi
tion that it should always remain Iu
the family. Ethel Then you have it
still? Jack Well-er my uncle has it.
His Suspicions Aroused.
Reggie I hear you've broken it all
off with Edna. Archie I should say
so. That pet parrot of hers is all the
time saying, "Kiss me again. Jack."
That Isn't my name, you know. Lip-pincott's.
Which Lad Him to Express an Opinion
on Married Life.
A young man from Kansas City was
talking to a young woman from the
same town whom be bad met by acci
dent at a matinee In New York. The
young woman was married. The
young man was not.
"You've heard that we're to have a
new theater back home?" the woman
asked to make conversation.
"Ob, of course," the young man an
swered. "I cet all the news. I get a
letter from Kansas City every day."
The woman began to laugh.
"So when you go back borne for t!iat
vacation you're going to be married?"
sbe mused.
"How did you know that?" the man
cried. "We loth said we wouldn't telL
And now she's"
"You told me yourself a few seconds
ago, everything but the date," she an
swered. "You see. no matter how fond
your brother may be of you or your
uncles or aunts or your mother or fa
ther, none of these would send you a
letter every day. There's only one
person who writes a letter every day,
and that's a girl who's engaged to be
married. For the rest of ray sentence
I added two and two."
"You're right," the man mused.
"Say, a married man must have to
play close to the bases. It must be
like living with a mind reader." Bos
ton Herald.
The Admirable Korean.
With all his languor, the Korean is
a particularly agreeable person. He is
the polished gentleman in the setting
of the savage. He is one of nature's
cheerful spirits a Mark Tapjey who
goes whistling through life despite thej
multiplication or his misfortunes, lie
Is the victim of his own good nature
aud is couteut to sit unconcernedly on
his boundary fence and witness the
robbery of his estates. It is a pleas
ure to visit Korea if only to meet the
Korean himself, says the Japan Week
ly Chronicle, for lie Is the happy-go-lucky,
good tempered simpleton who
unconsciously eontributes to the pleas
ure of others.
Hotel fitiesi (to pretty waiter girlj
This steal: is uot very good. Pretty
Waiter Cirl-TeaorcoiTee? Guest This
steak it's tough and Pretty Waiter
Girl (to another pretty waiter girl)
Charley was asking after you this
morning. Jen. (To guest) Did you say
teaorcoffee? Guest (gloomily) Coffee.
New York Sun.
r VERY man who puts
I" his trust in us on
HHHp. . mm a m
clothes will get put into
Hart Schaffner & Marx
class; and he'll be a first prize
winner; the clothes we provide
being the prize.
It's the easiest way to win
we know; and the best of it is,
you get satisfaction out of it
for a long time.
All Hart Schaffner & Marx
fabrics are all wool; always.
its $15 to S25
This store is the home of
Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
We invite all who desire choice
steak, and the very best cuts of
all other meats to call at our
market on Eleventh street. We
also handle poultry unil tish and
oysters in season.
Telephone No. 1. - Colnmhufl. Nb.
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His Critic
What astonishes the visiting Briton
most Is the manner In which every
kind of immigrant to the United
States adapts himself to the prevailing
Ideas about Englishmen. In the course!
of conversation with the noble Italian
who condescends to brighten shoes
the visitor Informed the bootblack that j
he was an Englishman and English-1
men had a great respect for Italians
aud had entertained Garibaldi in
grand style.
"Inglees! Ha, ha! Inglees!" said
Diego In soft, musical tones. "Ha!
They spic no good. Dey droppa da
hiatch!" Exchange.
No Encouragement.
The family had stood the long strain
of Uncle Hobart's Illness well, but the
Iieculiarities of the physician chosen
by Uncle Hobart himself had been, to
say the least, trying. "Do you really
think he will recover. Dr. Shaw?" ask
ed the oldest sister of the invalid, who
had borne with his vagaries patiently
for years.
"I know how you feel, with Thanks
giving coming on. and all," said the
doctor, peering at her from under his
shaggy eyebrows, "but it's too soon to
tell. He may get well, and then again
he may not. I can't encourage you yet
either way." Youth's Companion.
North theatre, Easter night, March 27, under auspices of
Spanish War veterans. Presenting a sacred musical recital
of vocal and instrumental numbers. Opening overture at 8 :30.
Seat sale at Pollock's drug store after Friday, March 25.
Tickets may be procured in advance from any of the Spanish
war veterans in Columbus. Reserved seats, 75c.
& w Mjtnr wwwms
Spring and Summer 1910
Plan mw a 5,000-nilt Swmw tear if tht Gaasff.
See the far west with its diversified sections broadening
under scientific cultivation; visit its incomparable cities with
their environment of intensive land wealth. A Coast Tour is
a broad education and the world's greatest rail journey.
tf 5-f Brand trip, central Vetarmtka to California or Paget Sound,
?"" via direct routes, Job 1st to September 30th.
Kouid trip en special
$1j Higher one way tartagh California, Portland and
lv Seattle.
$q One way, eastern aad central Bebraska to San Francisco. Los
j Angeles, San Diego, Portland. Tacoma, Seattle. Spokane.
etc., March 1 to April 15.
King and Commons.
King James I. of Euglaud. although
keenly alive to his own divine right.
yet recognised the power of the house
of commons. Sir Kobert Cotton was
one of the twelve members to carry
the famous declaration against mono)
olies to the king of Newmarket. When
the king e:iiight sight of them he call
ed out. "Oh. chairs, chairs, here be
twal kynges cominV" His majesty
mounted his horse on one occasion to
find hi usually quiet steed in a restive
mood. "The de'il i" my saul. sirri'i."
said the king to Jhe prancing brute,
"and you be no quiet I's send you to
the 500 kings In the house of com
mons. They'll quickly tame you."
Crossroads Burials.
Formerly it was a general custom to
erect crosses at the junction of four
roads on a place -c!f ccscccrated ac
cording to ilu piety of the age. Sui
cides and notoriously bad characters
were frequently burled near to these,
not with the notion of indignity, but
In a spirit of charity, that, being ex
cluded from holy rites, they by being
buried at crossroads might be In
places next in sanctity to ground actu
ally consecrated. Westminster Ga
zette. We are not in this world to do what
we wish, but to be willing to do that
which it Is our duty to do. Gounod.
dates each Month from April to July,
Proportional rates from your town. Consult nearest,
ticket Rgeot or write me freely asking for pnblieniiot.s
assistance, etc .stating rather definitely your general pinna
ear Ageat
I 50, 75, $1, $1.50
'T-. X".' TJr