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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1910)
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Consolidated with the Colambns Times April
1, 1901; with the l'latto County Argus January
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WKDNKBDAY. OCTOI5EI1 !i, IP10.
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CHANGE IN ADMtKSS-When ordering a
change In the address, subscribers should be sure
to give their old as well as their new address.
For U. S. Senator
ELMEK J. 1IUKKETT
For Congressman, Third District
JOHN F. BOYD
C. II. ALDKH'II
M. It. HOrEWF.I.I.
For Secretary of Stato
SILAS K. ItAKTOX
For Attorney General
For Land Commissioner
K. B. COWLKS
WALTEl: A. GEOISGK
For HnM'riut-nlcnt Int-truclion
J. W. CKABTKEK
For Ituilroiul C'-oiniuiHsinner
1IKNKYT. CLAUKE, jii
Foi State Senator
For State Bereentativrt
For County Attorney
C. N. McELFBIiSH
For Hutteri'iMir, Dintrirt No. 1
C. A. I'ETEKSON
The United Slates seuatorship in
Nebraska resolves itself into a choice
betweeu Burkett and Hitchcock. If
Burkclt receives all of the republican
votes of the stale and there should be
a republican legislature he would be
reelected. Vice versa it would be
Hitchcock. JJtirkett is a supporter of
Tail and Roosevelt. Hitchcock is
neither. Be careful of your ballot.
BRYAN BOLTS DAHLMAN.
Mr. Bryan has given out the follow
ing letter for publication:
"I am just leaving for Missouri and
shall be absent practically all of the
time for about a mouth, campaigning
in Missouri, Kansas, Iowa, Indiana
and Illinois. After that I shall be at
liberty to speak for Mr. Hitchcock,
the democratic candidate for congress
and for the stale ticket in Nebraska.
In speaking for the state ticket, how
ever, I shall not be able to present any
arguments in favor of the election of
Mr. Dahlman. His position on the
liipior question makes that impossible.
"I regret this exceedingly for he has
been a political and personal friend
for twenty years ami it would give me
pleasure to speak for him if I could
endorse the policy for which he stands,
but he has chosen to make the liquor
question the paramount issue and
makes his appeal on that issue.
"In spite of the fact that the last
democratic state convention voted
down a declaration against county
option by a vote of Co8 to 202, he says
that he will veto a county option bill
if passed and in spite of the fact that
the state convention endorsed the S
o'clock closing law by a vote of 710 to
1(53 he announces that he will sign a
bill repealing it if such a bill is passed.
He is making his appeal on non-partisan
lines with the liquor question as
the sole issue. His courage is to be
commended. It is an honest way of
making a campaign, although it com
pels him to squeeze himself from
friends who do not agree with him and
to rely for such making up on those
democrats and republicans who take
his view on the subject
"Possibly it is just as well to have
the issue clearly presented so that it
may be settled this year instead of two
years hence. Troublesome as the
question is now, it would be even more
embarrassing if presented in 15)12,
when we have a presidential election
on hand. If Mr. Dahlman is elected
it will be a declaration by the voters
of the state against county option and
against the S o'clock closing law. If he
is defeated it will be a declaration in
favor of county option and in favor of
the 8 o'clock closing law. In other
words, the voters now have an oppor
tunity to decide which way the state
shall go, backward or forward. To
present arguments in favor of going
backward would not contradict what
I have already said on the subject, but
would embarrass me in the light that
I expect to make hereafter to save our
party from the odium of being the
representative of the liquor interests."
W. J. Bryan.
MUSSING THE RECORD.
The campaign of deception which
has always been a characteristic part
of the record of the Omaha World
Herald is being carried out in this
campaign, notwithstanding that all
previous attempts to deceive the voter
in former years have not panned out
Its latest attempt in the deception
line is an adroitly worded editorial in
its issue of Sept. 21st, in which it
quotes from statements made by an
opponent of Senator Burkett before
the primary, stating that the senator
had voted against free lumber. This
assertion made against the senator's
record was met and proven to be false
during the primary campaign and the
World-Herald knows it. It therefore
quotes Trim that statement in an en
deavor to muss up the record in such
a way that the reader of the paper
will be deceived.
In order that the voter may know
the facts in the case we have examined
the Congressional Record and present
the following facts taken from that
document, which as all know is a cor
rect record of the proceedings of the
United States senate and the vote of
its members upon every question which
At several different times Senator
Burkett addressed the senate in behalf
of a reduction in the lumber schedule
and his votes at different times thereon
are herewith shown:
On page 3G71 of the Congressional
Record is found an amendment offered
for a reduction of the tariff upon cer
tain kinds of lumber. That amend
ment was defeated, but Senator Bur
kett, with Senator Brown, Senator
Cummins, Senator Doliver and Sena
tor LaFollette voted for its passage.
On page 3G80 another amendment
was introduced having for its object
the reduction of the tariff on certain
kinds of lumber and the record shows
that Senator Burkett, with Senators
Brown, Cummins, Doliver and La
Follette voted f r it That amend
ment was also defeated.
On page 3081 the Congressional
Record discloses the fact that still
another attempt was made to lowr
the tariff on certain kinds of Iuralxr
this attempt also meeting with defeat ,
but Senators Burkett, Brown, Cum
mins, Doliver and LaFollette voted
lor the reduction.
On page 3809 of the Congressional
Record it is shown that an amendment
was ollerert 1'UTTIJSU LUMBER
ON THE FREE LIST. The record
shows that SENATOR BURKETT
VOTED FOR THAT AMEND
MENT. The record also shows that
Senator Brown, Senator Cummins and
Senator LaFollette with other pro
gressive senators voted with Senator
Burkett for this amendment to place
lumber on the free list.
The above is the record. The rec
ord is the best evidence. Will the
World-Herald give the same promi
nence to a correction of its former
statement that it did t.i the article of
Sept. 21st? Will it show the facts in
the case or continue to deceive it's
readers in its effort to elect its editor
to the United States senate. Fairhury
to be entrusted with the government
of this great state.
"As a democrat who from boyhood
days has Wved his party, I am reluct
ant to do anything that would even
temporarily separate me from party
organization. But the democratic
primaries recently held were controll
ed by republicans, voting under the
leadership of the liquor interests,
rather than by demociats; and if we
must follow republican leadership then
I perfer to choose the sort of republi
can leadership I am to have.
"In the exercise of this privilege I
choose you as my candidate for govern
or and I am at your service. Yours
truly. Richard L. Metcalf."
MR. ALDRICH TO MR. MET
CALF. David City, Neb., Sept 19. Hon.
Richard L. Metcalfe, Lincoln, Neb.
My Dear Sir: I am in receipt of your
letter of the 17th inst, in which you
state your intention to give me your
support in my candidacy for the office
of governor of Nebraska. I regret
my inability to express in words my
appreciation of your action not alone
for the great good your support will do
my candidacy, but for the greater
service you will thus render the state
in the fight now on for civic righteous
ness. I count it one of the highest
honors of my life to be chosen by you
as your candidate for governor and
am delighted to accept your support.
Your voice and your pen will bring
thousands of men to the cause of good
I agree with you that the overshad
owing Issue in this campaign is as to
whether the people or the Ijquor trust
shall rule in this commonwealth.
That is the question. If we cannot
trust the people, whom can we trust?
Like yourself, I have nothing per
sonal against my opponent, James C.
Dahlman, hut I am eternally opposed
to Dahlmanism. It disregards law.
It pardons the most vicious criminals.
It prostitutes womanliood, degrades
manhood and damns childhood. It
corrupts politic.", destroys homes, fills
jails, prisons, asylums and graves with
its deluded victims. Therefore, I
welcome you and the thousands of
patriotic democrats who will follow
you and who will fight shoulder with
us in this crusade against one of the
most stupendous, most thoroughly
equipjved and financed conspiracies for
the control aud debauchery of the
people's government by the liquor
trust ever planned in the history of
American politics. Your action in
placing the cause of the people above
your party fills me with a confidence
that right will triumph in this contest.
I confidently believe that 150,000 vot
ers of all political parties will goto
the polls next November in this be
loved state of ours and cast their bal
lots against Dahlmanism and thus en
throne the people in the control of their
own government. Very truly yours.
Chester H. Aldrich.
DAHLMAN'S BEST ASSET.
The Lincoln Star, a paper opposed
to the election of Dahlman, tenders
the Lincoln Journal and other mud
slinging organs throughout the state
aome common sense advice. The Star
"More men have probably been
elected to office by the reaction of
unbridled denunciation than have ever
been elected upon their merits. There
are mighty few newspaper men, and
probably no political stump speakers,
who have not more than once awaken
ed after election to the realization of
the fact that they have materially
aided in the election of the man they
'tried their very best to defeat, and have
done it in over-zeal that led them into
a too vigorous denunciation.
"Personal abuse of a candidate for
office is always resented by the masses,
and should be resented. Every can
didate's official record, if he has one,
is open to just criticism. Every can
didate for public preferment is sup
posed to stand for something. If one
entertains an objection for that which
he stands, it is right enough for the
objecting citizen to speak out in
"A good many of the well meaning
people of the state, including also some
of the more vigorous newspapers, have
started out as if they may be likely in
the end to help elect Dahlmau gover
nor by the tone and character of the
opposition they are putting up against
him. It is not going to accomplish
any benefit to the opposition to Dahl
man to continue heaping personal
abuse upon him.
"It is what he stands for that must
be denounced if he is to lie beaten.
Nothing would please Jim Dahlman
any better than to have the radical
county option papers keep up the line
of comment into which they have
entered. He would be willing to pay
something for their seeming abuse, for
it is a cinch that Jim Dahlmau is a
shrewd and sagacious politician.
"It is just as well to bear in mind
that in the primaries Mr. Dahlman got
more votes than any other candidate
running for the nomination for gover
nor, representing either parly, with
the exception of Governor Shallen
berger, whose democratic aud populist
vote together made a larger total than
the vole for Dahlman."
METCALF BOLTS DAHLMAN.
"Lincoln, Neb., Sept 17. Hon.
Chester H. Aldrich, David City, Neb.
Dear Sin I intend to give you my
support in your candidacy for the
office of governor of Nebraska. I
have known your opponent Mr. James
C. Dahlman, for more than twenty
years and would not join in any per
sonal disparagement of him. On the
contrary, I respect him for certain
sterling qualities I know him to pos
sess. But his nomination was secured
through the active and notorious in
terference in democratic primaries of
the liquor interests and he represents,
admittedly, everything the liquor in
terests desire in the way of legislation.
He promises to approve a bill repeal
ing the 8 o'clock closing law and to
veto a county option bill and in every
way stands as the frank, outspoken
champion of the most obnoxious of all
the special interests.
"It would be difficult to make an
issue clearer than the one that has
been forced upon the .cople of Ne
braska through the bold and undis
guised edict of the liquor trust. It is
a bigger question than 8 o'clock clos
ing and a more important one than
county option. Beside it the personal
ities of candidates sink into insignifi
cance, "bhall the people of Nebraska
surrender political power into the
keeping of the liquor trust; shall they
put the stamp of approval upon that
trust's executed threat to destroy a
governor who dared go counter to its
wishes?' That is the issue as I under
"I respect every man's opinion on
this question, but I am unable to see
it in any other light than that a vote
for Mr. Dahlman is a vote to deliver
Nebraska into the merciless keeping of
an institution that is responsible for
too many tears and too much sorrow
THE HABIT CURE.
An Emporia man who used to have
his share of sickness has been enjoy
ing good health for a year or two, and
is getting fat, ami assures his friends
that he will live to celebrate his
The plan which restored his health
is simple and inexpensive, aud it is
not necessary to buy anything in bot
tles, at a dollar a throw.
"I simply regulate my life by the
clock," said he. "Man is a creature
of habit, and when he takes advantage
of that fact his troubles are ended. I
used to go to lied at any old hour, and
get up wuuu i ieii iikc it. xmow i re
tire to my downy couch at 10 o'clock
aud that means 10 o'clock to the
minute and get up at C. I used to
toss and roll and kick around for hours
before I got to sleep. Now I go to
sleep as soon as my head touches the
pillow, and sleep like an ossified man
all night I eat my meals at regular
hours, never a minute too early or too
late. I have a certain round of duties
to perform every day, and I do them
according to exact schedule. I have
become a machine in certain respects,
but it's lietter to be a good healthy
machine than a sick human leing."
There was a good deal of sense in
the observations of this able citizen.
Doctors, when they give you medicine
insist that it be takeu at regular inter
vals. There is no doubt that regular
ity in habits contributes greatly to
Another thing that the wise doc
tors denounce bitterly is the American
habit of eating between meals, and
there is no doubt that it is a bad
thing. The humau stomach is a
cranky and finicky affair, and objects
to being overloaded. If it is permit
ted to do its work with an unvarying
regularity, receiving refreshments at
regular hours, and at no other times,
it will behave beautifully. If a man
has a good sound industrious stomach
he is pretty sure to enjoy perfect
health, and he can't have that sort of
a stomach unless he lives by the clock.
The first voters have a clear duty to
perform in the pending election. Lest
they forget they should refect on his
tory so recent as to hardly seem worth
reviving so far as older persons are
concerned those who had a part in
making it and enduring the conse
quences. Only once in fifty years hss the
democratic party had lull control of
governmental affairs. That four year
period should be studied by the young
men who have no recollection what
happened. They ought to know how
democratic success became an instan
taneous failure. The country then had
no confidence in the sagacity of demo
cratic statesmen. Big business con
cerns immediately began curtailing
their output and cancelling orders for
material. Confidence was shocked.
When nobody believed in the future
of business because the business con
cerns did not believe in the democratic
party it spelled panic.
These young men who are voters
now were boys then who had no sense
of the gravity of the situation. Do
they think the democratic party has
learned how to govern since then when
it has had no experience? If they
think a panic would he a good thing;
if they think the jieoplc are living so
riotously as to threaten the safety of
the country and that they ought to be
taught a Iwson in hardship and
poverty and suffering iu order to bring
them hack to c-couomy in living, per
haps there would be some sense in
their voting to put democracy in
power. Still they .should be very
careful of their diagnosis of the situa
tion lest I hey mistake a mere tempo
rary disorder for a functional disease.
We do not believe the farmers of
Nebraska need to have another such
object lesson. They have come into
a period of well earned and well de
served prosperity. It would be folly
for them to undertake a reversal of
policies under which they have made
such great progress toward comfort
The young voters should consult
their elders with respect to the ability
of democrats to govern before they
decide to put them in position of
power. Fremont Tribune.
has something to do with the question,
but not much. The tariff is the cul
prit They make the point that under
sixty years of free trade in England
wages have increased 87 per cent and
they argue from this that the abolition
of protection does not bring down
wages. Where they get their figures
we do not know. Nor does it matter
for such figures are misleading. If in
sixty years wages have actually ad
vanced 87 per cent, one naturally
wonders what they could have been
when the rise began, for after these
sixty years the workingman of Eng
land is still very poorly paid when
compared with his brother laborer in
the United States.
And what the democratic minority
fails to say, and which is of the ut
most importance, is that in England
thousands and tens of thousands are
out of work and are on the verge of
starvation, and that with two or three
exceptions the journals of London as
cribe this condition to the free trade
The increased cost of living is not
unique to the United States. It is
felt in England, while in Paris the
restaurants that cater to the slender
purse are raising the price of the table
d'hote because the cost of food is so
much higher that they are forced to it
Are the wage earners of the United
States willing to exchange the protect
live policy of this country for the free
trade policy of England and take
chances under the meagre wage scale
of England? (Philadelphia Inquirer.)
TELEGRAPH FRANKS NO MORE.
Today another of the old-time spe
cial privileges passes away, and it is
not likely to ever come back. On and
after this date the telegraph frank is
as valueless as confederate money.
Congress so willed it at the recent
session, sadly fierhaps, hut in recogni-
a? . !! a a
won oi me lorce oi puoiic opinion.
We are now getting lietter telegraph
service than formerly. One valued
concession is that permitting a fifty
word telegraphic letter at night for the
price of a ten-word message in the day
time, a privilege that is receiving large
use and wide appreciation. But the
more corporate interests can be reliev
ed of doing something for nothing, the
better it will be for that portion of the
public that has no sjiecial interests to
serve. There have been many thou
sands of these franks more or less con
stantly in service ami their abolition
will add to the legitimate revenues of
the companies. Certain classes are
still exempt from the provisions of the
act. These are the officers, agents aud
employes of common carriers and their
families. Common carriers are de
fined as railroad, express, sleeping car,
telegraph, telephone, cable, and oil
pipe line companies; also carriers en
gaged in transporting passengers or
Eroperty partly by railroad and partly
y water when under a common con
trol. (Boston Transcript)
lvfl r- mm m ITXl ataaafRaaB Df art umm 'fW 1 MM JWWYi aS
Jr mmr& lam I iMfcuncJg C" tki ilnW
Many lives are saved each year because
skilled physicians can be summoned so
quickly by means of Local and Long Dis
tance Bell Telephone lines. Consultations
with specialists are now largely carried on
Do you know what makes your telephone about
the most indispensable thing in modern life?
Isn't it the number of people and the places you
can reach over your instrument? Twenty mil
lion voices are at the other end of every one of
the five million Bell Telephones.
Nebraska Telephone Co.
Every Bell Telephone is a
Long Distance Station
A PLACID MERCHANT.
H Had Sent Regard Far th Social
Sid f Trad.
The summer visitor In a small sea
port town was amazed and amused at
the assortment of merchandise display
ed in the little store at the bead of the
wharf. The showcase was devoted to
an assortment of candy at one end and
a lot of cigars and. tobacco at the oth
er end and no barrier between. Next
to the showcase stood a motor engine
valued at several hundred dollars.
Thinking to please the proprietor,
the visitor remarked that even the
large department stores In Boston
could not boast of such a collection.
"Well," be said. -I ain't aping them
stores, 1 can tell you. I aim to keep
what my folks want. When a man
wants an engine for his bo't be wants
It, and if the fish arc running he can't
wait to send way to Portland or Bos
ton for it lie wants It when he does,
then and there.
After a little pause the continued:
1 don't like the way. they do business
In them big stores, anyway. Why.
when you go into a store up to Bos
ton the first thing you know some
body asks you what you want
. "Now, I uever do anything like that.
u. a man comes into my place I pass
the time o day and ask him to set.
and after he's set and talked a while
If he wants anything he'll tell me.
I never pester a man to buy. May
be be ain't come to buy; maybe he's
come to talk." Youth's Companion.
Didn't Giva Him tha Chanea.
SelioiH'uhaiier. when staying In Ge
neva, used to v every day to a table
d'hote at which now and then ap
peared other distinguished visitors.
Once Lady Byrou sat next to him.
"Doctor." said the host after she had
left, with a twinkle in hjs eye. "doc
tor, do you know who sat next to you
at the table today? It was Lady By
ron." "Why the deuce did you not tell me
this before?" replied Schopenhauer; "I
should have liked to be rude to her."
"That was what I feared." said the
host, "and for that reason I kept it "
' We can do nothing well without Joy
and a trooil conscience, which la the
ground of Joy. Diltbea.
HnniDhrer. Nebraska, for the numest of
allowed ainiBst said estate aad com
The change of fashions Is the tax
that the industry of the poor levies oa
the vanity of the rich. Gbamfort.
IX THK DISTRICT COUKT OF TLAl'IE
In thn matter of the entitle of Freemaa M. Cook
ioKliaiii. tlerraned Order to show caase.
To all irwDi iaterested la the estate of
Freeman M, CoukiuKhaB. decMsed.
This ratine came oa for hearing apoa the peti
tion of Kotteoia 1. CnokiBKbaa. administratrix
of the ittt.ite of Freeawa M. Cooaisgham, de
ceased, urayiaic for license to sell the north half
of lots five (5) and sir () ia tdock eighteen (Is)
of Locktier's second addition to the Tillage of
costs of adminis
tration and it appearing to the eoert. that the
personal property of said estate ia insanScient to
pay Bakl dettta aau expanses, 'it w uereiore
ordered that all persons interested in said estate
appear before me at the coart hoase ia Coluui
bos. Nebraska, oa the 22nd day of October. I'JIO.
at the hoar of tea o'clock a. ia.. there to show
cause, if any there be, why a license should not
lie granted to said administratrix to sell no
much of said real estate aa may be necessary to
I pay said deota anil expense, aau inat wis orner
I be published foar successive weeks in the Co
Dated this 3rd day of September. 1910.
Judge of the district coart of Platte county.
DECAY OF TIN.
Ramarhabla Alteration Which
Placa In tha MataL
Anything made of tin. it seems. Is
doomed to a brief existence. This
metal Is subject to a remarkable kind
of alteration, a species of disease to
which It Is liable. When exposed to
the air tin undergoes no chemical
change, as do Iron and copper, which,
of course, chemically combine with the
oxygen or with water. The tin, how
ever, still remains metallic tin, but
gradually becomes gray and dull and
falls to One powder.
The disease Is "catching." It Infects
or Induces the same change In other
masses of tin in the immediate neigh
borhood. We are told that In a Rus
sian Imperial magazine, in place of tin
uniform buttons, little beans of powder
were found. A consignment of Banka
tin sent from Rotterdam to Moscow
In 1877 arrived at the latter place In
the form of iowder. This alteration Is
due to a change in the internal crys
talline structure of the metal and Is
analogous to the slow transformation
of monoclinlc sulphur to rhombic sul
phur. As a result, objects of tin of
archaeological Interest are rare. Those
that have been found have been In the
form of earthenware vessels, knobs,
etc., which have been found In the
Swiss lake dwellings coated with tin
foil. Casslterite or tinstone Is the sin
gle ore from which the tin has been
obtained In any quantity. Knowledge
and Scientific News, London.
THE GOVERNMENT IRRIGflT&D
of the Big Horn Basin and Yellowstone Valley
are today the garden spots of the country. Several farms are
now ready to homestead, and the Government Surveyors are
laying out more new farms for new settlers who are luckv
enough to get on the ground in time to get the choice of these
new locations. Our new literature just from the press tells
how you can homestead these lands and repay the Government
the actual cost of the water right in ten yearly payments
CAREY ACT LANDS:-Several thousand acres of Carey Act
Lands just opened to entry only thirty days residence
required. The settler buys these lands from the State and
the perpetual water right from the irrigation company.
Long time given to settlers to pay for these lands and
water rights. Join our personally conducted excursions
the 1st and 3rd Tuesday of each month. Specially pre
pared Wyoming literature just off the press. Write today.
CLEM DEilVER. Central JIMt
Lanal feaktrs MartutlM ntareaa
1004 Famam Strttt. Omaha, NOr.
COST OF LIVING.
The democratic members of the
senate committee which lately investi
gated the cost of living, have made
their report. It is not satisfying nor
is there anything convincing about it
Such reports are always disappointing.
In this case there was nothing ior the
democrats to do but lay the blame for
increased prices of food upon the tar
riff and the trusts. They acknowledge
that the increased production of gold
Handad It Back.
clergyman in the neighborhood of
Nottingham was complimenting a tai
lor In bis parish on repairs which be
had done for him. In ,the course of
conversation he, however, Incautiously
observed: "When I want a good coat
I go to London. They make them
there. Before leaving the shop he
Inquired. "By the bye. do you attend
"No," was the reply. "When I want
to hear a good sermon I go to Lon
don. They make them there." Lon
Taa In tha Tima of Buddha.
At the rime of Buddha China was en
joying a large foreign commerce In tea.
It was carried by her Junks to Japan,
Korea, Tonquin. Anam. Cochin, Bur
ma. Slam. India. Ceylon, Persia and
Arabia. According to one record, it
was sent to a great black river country
west of Arabia, from which it was sep
arated by a long and very torrid sea,
which must nave been Egypt. It was
carried by caravans to Manchuria,
Mongolia. Kuldja. Tartary, Tibet, Per
sia and northern India.
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