The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, April 05, 1911, Image 4

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-Columbus goitrual.
rolumbuH. Nebr.
Consolidated with the Columbus TiniPH April
1, 1WI; with t! I'latto Oonnty Arne January
1. 1WH.
Anixrt t the PoctHc'.Coliiiiibn.Nbr..Ra
, ...ond-cLu1 mail mattAr.
fikxb oFHunscHirnnR. mail, poataira itii!1 1.W
ts months... .- ..........
f "ir"3iocth. . - -- M
WEDNESDAY. Al'KII. 5. 1911.
Hfe.NKWAlS-The ilat opposite yonr name on
your paper, or wrapper shows to what time yonr
ffnbacriptins is paid. Tims Jan05 ehows that
payment lias beea rocpivnl nj. to Jan. 1, 1905,
FebOS to Fob. 1. 1WJ5 and wi on. Whnn payment
la made, the date, which anawnrs at n receipt,
will be changM accordingly.
will continue to receive this journal until the
publisher are notified by loiter to diacontinne,
when all arxfarRR- -fit be paid. If jou do not
wish th Journal couuuii' 'r another year af
ter the time paid for hit. expired, you choold
previously notify us to diocontinue it.
CHANGE IN ADDKESB-When ordering a
3 aange in the addres&. subscribers should be aura
to give their old a wrllae thoir new address.
In a few weeks the triumphant De
mocracy will he at the Protective
Tariff, hammer ami toiijs. It pro
poses to completely sever the Protec
tive tail from the national dog.
Whether it will try to do the job
all at once or "for humanity's sake"
cut offa chunk every little while, re
mains to be seen, but Democratic
leaders make no bones of declaring
their intention of completely wiping
out Protection as soon as it can re
The Democracy holds that consider
ing the whole country the vote of last
November must be taken as a man
date of the people to place the Tariff"
on a strictly revenue basis, which
means placiug the duties at the point
which will assure the largest possible
revenue. This, in turn, means col
lecting as much revenue as posible
from commodities which we do not
produce and gathering the remainder
from competitive products by duties
placed low enough to attraet large
A revenue Tariff" of that kind is syn
onymous with "Free-Trade," a gen
erally understood. Treasury require
ments do not permit absolute Free
Trade in any country.
The Chronicle has been a Protec
tionist journal since its foundation.
It is a Protectionist journal today.
It stood for the Dingley tariff while it
lasted, and later for the Payne-AId-rich
Tariff as an improvement thereon
aud in the lauguage of President Taft,
the best Tariff" acl ever enacted in this
country. The Chronicle also stands
for impartial trade with all nations,
aud abhors so-called "reciprocity" in
any form, aud particularly any fiscal
legislation whatever concocted in
secret aud embodied in a treaty.
Nevertheless the Chronicle is of the
opinion that the Democracy has the
right to consider the vote of last No
vember as a mandate to cuter upon a
Free-Trade policy, and is of the opin
ion that Protectionists will gain no
thing by factious opposition. We
believe the Democratic House should
be given such assistance as the .-tand-patters
cau give to promptly pass
whatever Tariff bill it desires to enact,
and if possible pass it on to the Presi
dent. Of course, the' will put on record
their reasons again.-L it and record
their votes. But uothiug can be
gained, and ' much can be lost, by
attempting to delay what cannot be
Give the Democrats all the rope
there is.
By Protectionists the Chronicle
means the breed commonly known as
"standpatters" those who favor Pro
tection which gives the domestic
markets to domestic producers, wheth
er of raw or manufactured com
modities. Aud who also stand for
impartial trade and oppose the em
bodying of any fiscal legislation what
ever in a treaty.
The Chronicle does not know of any
Insurgent Republican who fills this
The consistent Protectionists should
unite, refuse compromise of any sort
with any pretended Republican, and
whether one-fourth, one-third or one
half of either branch of Congress,
stand pat.
Let the Democrats get quickly what
they ask for under their mandate from
the people. If the law when enacted
makes for the prosperity of the nation
we shall all be Free-Traders.
At least the Chronicle will, for all
it desires is national prosperity.
But if the Free-Trade policy should
have such results as it has hitherto
had in this country, the people will
know it, and if they perfer Protection,
will give the necessary mandate.
No assistance should be asked of the
Republican Insurgents. Let them
vote and talk as they please. They
are not Republicans as Republicanism
has been understood for the last
quarter of a century, and at any raje
tbey are not standpatters.
No ally is of any use in a fight who
does not enter into it with his whole
soul. Such are better outside the
works than inside.
The advice of the Chronicle is for
standpatters onlj. And to them wc
say, get out of the way and let the
Democratic steam roller steam roll.
San Francisco Chronicle.
When he first came iuto national
prominence we saw him capture the
nation with the power of his genius.
We saw him sway the multitude with
his words of wisdom, and amaze aud
terrorize the enemies of free institut
tions wit h the logic of liis speech. We
saw him rise from the disaster of de
feat again and again, and each time lie
has had the confidence of the pe pi pie.
We saw him as a twice defeated candi
date for president on a foreign tour
honored by the nations of the world.
We saw this defeated man return t
his native land, honored by all the
civili.ed nations of the the earth, and
greeted by his own people as no other
private citizeu has ever been greeted.
And we have asked why this man
should touch the human heart of every
nation aud appeal to thu human con
science Hi every land? The answer is
Bryan himself. Constant in his de
votion to priucipal, firm in conviction,
consistent in his course, brave and
steadfast, he stands before the world
the incarnation of unselfish patriotism.
As the mark of hostile critics he has
been misrepresented, mniigued and
slandered, but over it all he has trium
phed, towuiiu as an intellectual and
moral giant, the champion of the pur
est principles and th noblest senti
ments that have ever possessed a great
and powerful people.
What was once in s-o irn and con
tempt terme 1 Brynnism is being writ
ten iuto the lawa uf the states, the con
stitutions and into the statutes of the
Those who once derided this man
for his fallacies are now singing his
praises for his virtues. Those who on
ce abused him for his iniquity are now
lauding him for the sanity and streng
th of his convictions.
No wonder this man will remain in
politics, for the crowui ng glory of his
life will be when his creed of universal
justice shall have been written deeply
into the statutes of his country.
Nashville Teuuesseeau.
You may remember his mother a
pretty girl who wt:nt to the high school
twenty-five yeaia ago an unusually
pretty girl, who married a gay young
fellow to reform him. She reformed
him all right. He settled down, but
he had loatthc confidence of the town,
and when he died tcu or a dozen years
ago, he had a job, but that was all, and
she had a houseful of children. She
buckled to her work and reared them,
kept them all in school, kept them de
cently dressed, wholesonrely fed. and
gave them every advantage that this
town affords. But it took hard work,
and it took the beauty out of her eyes,
put a stoop in her shoulders, aud put
lines in her face that ucver will come
out. Hundreds of people watched the
struggle; and all of them were proud
of her. The little girls are doing well;
they seem to know what it cost their
mother. t
But that boy he seems to have an
ambition to be a sport. His mother
sees it and it is breaking her heart.
His sisters see it and they arc ashamed.
They often wonder what's the use of
trying to keep up.and be somebody.
aud if it was not for the blood of
their mother in them they would
slump. But the boy has to be a sport.
He has to sneak through a blind door
and up a stairway on East Sixth ave
nue aud get whisky and he has to loaf
around the pool shacks with a breath
that would sour a cement sidewalk,
and he ha to wear the loudest clothes
and the. brashest hat he can ret in
town and mother pays for it all, by
Heaven knows what hard grinding
work. All for the boy to be a sport.
What a loafer he is! How worth
less he is becoming. Does he think
any merchant wants him? They all
know about him. The whole town
kuows that he is "mooching" on his
mother. They could stand his drink
ing, they might stand his loafing and
his general cussedness but sponging
it whisky, cusseduess and all that
is too much.
What a miserable foundation he is
putting under his life. How it will
crumble when the rains fall and the
winds blow upon that house. Empor
ia Gazette.
Jell Davis of Arkansas rose in the
senate the other day and asked a bro
ther senator, who was Senator Gamble
of South Dakota, what he meant by a
"jack pot," as the latter had used the
term in debate. Gamble, judging
from his surname, ought to have re
plied, but he didn't So Jeff didn't
find out. But there arc senators
doubtless, wboV-onld tell him.
This incident suggests what contri
butions to everyday speech have been
made by cards, and by poker in parti
cular. Many people who know noth
ing of poker use its phrases. For in
stance, the "standpatter" is sjwkcn of
iu politics to describe the man who
wants things to remain as they arc.
The term "bluff"' needs no explanation
it is in such general use. Church peo
ple are asked to "chip in" to pay the
parson aud forget that they are using
a term of unholy association.
Then there is the man who demands
that everything be "above board," to
signify that no concealment is going on
Wc all know that when we have
plenty of money we feel "Hush," an
other poker term signifying that the
cards' are all of one color. The term
"full house" is still auother phrase
that is jocularly used in common
speech to signify that there is no more
room. Others more familiar with pok
er terms than a minister or an editor
might multiply the illustrations.
Some people understand thy lingo
and don't know the game. Others
know the lingo and think they kuow
the game, but don't. It is a
o thyy say. None of its ex
perts have yet got iuto the hall of
fame on account of their skill. Not
even Poc, and he traveled some. It is
a iraine that often makes its devotees
feel poor, but at least it has enriched
the Euglish language with picturesque
terms. Boston Globe.
The Patrick Henry papers, portraits
aud relics, and a fine line of historical
autographs of the Colonial and Revo
lutionary periods were sold at auction
in Philadelphia rcceutly.
The original ivory minature por
trait of Patrick Henry, painted from
life by a French artist iu 1791, while
the orator was arguing the British
debt cases in the United States court
at Richmond, Va., brought $H0. It
was presented by Henry to the wife of
his half brother, John Syrae, and is
said to be the only portrait of Henry
painted from life that exists. The
life size bust portrait of him, painted
in oil by Thomas Sully of Philadelphia
from the French artist's miniature
portrait, was sold for 84,o00. For
many years this bust portrait hung on
the walls of the state house at Rich
mond, Va. Sully painted it fur Wm.
Wirt, Henry's biographer, who had it
engraved by Leuey for the "Life of
Patrick Henry."
The original draft of Henry's cele
brated resolution iu the Virginia house
of burgesses in May, lTuM.'agaiust the
Stump Act, with a lengthy memoran
dum on the back in Henry's hand
writing aud siguetl by him, explaining
how he came to offer the resolution,
went for 81,400. A copy of -the
famous receipt by Henry, May 4,
177, for the gunpowder he took
April 21, 1775, from the Powder Horn
at Williamsburg, Va., to arm the
company of patriots he had raised, was
purchased by the Virginia State Li
brary for $100, which also obtained for
3105 his Fee Book, 1770-1707, con
sisting of 17( folio pages, all in his
hnudwriting, aud with an index. On
the iusidc of one of the covers iu his
autograph is "Patrick Henry, His
The walnut drop leaf secretary, used
by him during the greater part of his
life, was sold for $500. The walnut
roundabout leather seat, his favorite
chair, and the one iu which he died,
brought $225. Two hundred dollars
bought an antique solid silver caster,
with three silver peppers and two cut
glass cruets, each of the peppers hav
ing engraved upon it the initials "P.
H., 1777." The same bidder obtained
for $16 a pair of polished steel shoe
buckles, which Henry is said to have
worn when he made his sjeech against
the Stamp Act.
Included in the Henry letters were
the following, addressed to Richard
Henry Lee, signer of the Declaration
of Independence: March 28, 1777,
accusing Robert Morris of speculating
in army supplies, $25; September 12,
1777, rejoicing over the capture of
Burgoyne, $o2.50; April 1,1777, say
ing that Lee's enemies are traducing
him by stories that he is in a scheme
to discard General Washington, $50,
and August 2S, 17'., objecting to the
uncontrolled powers of the President
in the Constitution, $50. An auto
graph draft of his letter to President
Washington, October 16, 1795, declin
ing the tender of the office of Secretary
of War, weut for S120.
The following historical letters of
Richard Henry Lee to Patrick Henry
were sold: April 20, 1776, advocating
an instant declaration of independence,
$40; December :, 1776, describing
Washington's retreat across New Jer
sey, pursued by Howe's army, $35;
January 0, 1777, giving an account of
Washington's victories over the Brit
ish and Hessians at Trenton and
Princeton, $100; April 7, 1777, men
tioning the success of the American
commissioners (Franklin, Deane and
Lee) at the Court tf France. g75;
April 15, 1777, in reference to the
British attacking Philadelphia, $60;
May 26, 1777, vindicating himself of
charges which cost him his election to
Congress, $40; September 8, 1777,
about Howe's movements toward Phil
adelphia aud denouncing certain Qua
kers, $57; October 8, 1777, giving an
account of the Battle of Germautowu,
$115; October 25, 1777, about Bur
goyue's surrender and Washington's
movements, $90. Columbus (Ohio)
Immediately after the Civil War,
before many of the Confederate sold
iers had laid down their arms, there
was a stroug movement for the coloni
zation of Mexico, then in' the midst of
a Civil War. Some offers were made
to the Mexican rcvolutiousts agaiust
the Maximiliau government, but in
the main a colonization scheme was
proposed. A number of Confederate
generals weut to Mexico aud negotia
tions were beguu tor the trausfcrof
large iiumbcrsjjf the still armed South
ern troops to that country. But this
great scheme did not go far beyond a
spontaneous impulse.
Of more deliberate and far.reaching
purpose was a plan to annex Mexico,
which was formed shortly before the
close of the Civil War, with the idea of
utilizing the Union army, when it
should be at once out of the Civil War,
for that purpose. Benjamin F. Butler
had drawn a bill providing for the
building of a great national highway
across Texas, ostensibly for traffic, but
really to serve as a military mad and
as an ulterior means of getting large
numbers of men, as road builders, to
the Mexican frontier.
This proposition reached President
Lincoln the day he was assassinated.
No doubt he would have done his ut
most to block such au enterprise if he
had been made fully aware of its pur
poses. President "Johnson vigorously
opposed it and it never made progress.
The days of coveting Mexico have
passed. At least, these arc not such
days. There is no wish, nor could
there be at this time popular approval
of any plau to annex Mexico. What
is wanted in the coiiutry is order, jus
tice, peace aud prosperity. President
Taft has taken the hazard that must
always be takeu when troops are used
in large numbers for a precautionary
demonstration, but there is every rea
son to believe that he has a perfect un
derstanding with President Diaz as to
the diplomacy of this movement.
Kausas City Star.
It is undoubtedly true that iu form
er times in all parts of the country it
was considered more important and
more creditable to save a man's life or
liberty than to get a verdict where
property only was concerned. These
days have passed, as far as New York
is concerned, aud iu a lesser degree,
possibly, iu nearly all the other states.
and despite the agitation on the subject
they arc never likey to return.
It is interesting to turn back more
thaua century and a quarter, to the
earliest days of the Republic and to
the careers of two lawyers who would
have been giants in any age or in auy
country, and who were antagonistic iu
character and purjose, Alexander
Hamilton ami Aaron Burr. Both
men accepted criminal as well as civil
Aaron Burr, that erratic genius, is
said never to have lost a case in which
he alone was counsel. It is also of
record that he won a case iu which, by
aquecr trick of fate, his associate coun
sel was Hamilton. It was a murder
case. The actions and manner of the
principal wituess against the prisoner
seemed to Burr exceedingly suspicious,
and it is said that both Burr and Ham
ilton were undecided in their own
minds which was the guilty party
the witness or the prisoner. Hamil
ton's summing up was perfunctory.
Burr began to address the jury when
it was nearly dark.
The witness for the prosecution was
leaning against a pillar. His face was
pallid and covered with perspiration.
He listened intently to the lawyer.
Suddenly Burr seized a large candela
brum, and throwing the light on the
face of the witness, shouted, "Behold
the murderer, gentlemen!" The wit
ness turned and rushed from the court
room and the prisoner was acquitted.
New York Herald.
"Well, I'm convinced that It's an 111
wind that blows good to nobody."
"What has caused you to arrive at
your present opinion?"
"You know the Billlngers?"
"You mean Horace Billinger, who
recently got so badly squeezed In
the stock market?"
"Yes. You see, we lived next, door
to the Billlngers for a number of
years. Since they have lost their
money and then compelled to give
up their automobiles and discbarge
most of their servants and in other
ways get along on as little as possi
ble, my wife has found that we can
live on m.nch less t?iaj it formerly
cost us." ,
Happy Marriage Helps One to Resist
Old Age Cardinal Precepts of
Clothing, Diet and Hygiene
Given Here.
In his book, lately published in the
Hungarian language and translated
into almost every modern tongue. Dr.
Lorand says that from recent reports
of the register offices of Austria, Ger
many, wc are justified in assuming
that though life is usually limited to
55 to 60 years it may occasionally be
prolonged to 100, or even more, by the
operation of certain internal and ex
ternal agencies.
By studying these we may eventu
ally bo able to prolong the lives of
many individuals beyond SO or even
90, and to prolong our term of youth
fulness by 10 or 20 years. We need
no longer grow old at 40 or 50. This
can be brought about by improving
the functions of a certain few of the
glandular structures of the body, pro
vided one or more of the main organs
have not already been too gravely
compromised by incurable organic
To prevent old age coming on too
soon the first condition necessary is
the possession of healthy ductless
glands (chief among them being the
thyroid, the adrenals, the pancreas and
the liver), and this depends upon her
edity. Marriage is an invaluable aid in the
struggle against old age. If married
life is one of the best means of resist
ing the approach of old age on the
other hand It is positively certain that
unhappy marriages are the surest
means of hastening its oncoming.
To avoid premature old age and ear
ly death wo have to follow the rules :
Wear loose collars, because a tight
collar presents obstacles to the free
circulation of the blood through the
Do not take -too much meat, because
abundance of meat alters the ductless
Take largo quantities of milk, this
being the extract of various glands,
and especially that of the thyroid.
Be as much as possible in the open
air, and especially in the sunshine;
and take plenty of exercise, taking
care to breatho deeply and regularly.
Take a bath daily, and, in addition,
once a week or every two weeks, take
a Turkish or vapor bath.
Wear porous clothing, light hat and
low shoes.
Go early to bed and rise early.
Sleep in a very dark, very quiet
room and with a window open, and do
not sleep less than six nor more than
72 hours.
Have one complete day's rest in
each week, without even reading or
Avoid mental disturbances or wor
ries. Be temperate in the use of alcohol
and also in the uso of coffee or tea.
Avoid places that arc overheated,
especially by steam, and badly venti
lated. Replace or reinforce the functions
of the organs which may havo become
changed by age or disease, by means
of the extracts from tho correspond
ing organs of healthy animals. But
of courso the application of this pre
cept must bo adapted to tho Individual
case. The British Medical Journal.
The Question.
Gilbert M. Hitchcock, who has been
chosen United States senator from Ne
braska, owns a morning and an after
noon newspaper in Omaha. One morn
ing he was in tho editorial room of tho
afternoon paper when a cab reporter
called up for Instructions as toc how
ho should handle a shooting caso to
which he had been assigned. A man
had married a girl at four o'clock in
the afternoon before, and at eight the
same evening had shot her fivo times.
"What shall I do?" asked the report
er. "Get an interview from the girl."
said Hitchcock. "But I don't know
what to ask her," objected the report
er. Hitchcock got up from his chair,
walked over to the wall, and beat his
head against the plaster threo times.
"I don't think you understand," he
told the cub. with as much patience as
he could muster. "Married at four,
hot five times at eight. Go get the
story." "Well, what shall I ask her?"
queried the reporter. Hitchcock, look
ing pained and grieved, said over the
telephone: "Ask her whether she con
siders the conduct of her husband an
Insnlt or merely studied indifference."
Weight for Saddle Horses.
At tho Paris horso show recently a
ppecial jury of experts was appointed
to determine authoritatively Just how
much a horso of a given weight should
carry in the saddle.
Tho jury brought in the following
decision: A horse weighing no more
than 825 pounds should not carry a
greater weight than 187 pounds, pro
vided the girth of the animal does not
exceed 67 inches. A horse weighing
935 pounds or less, with a girth of C9
inches, should not carry more than
209 pounds, and a horso weighing 1,045
pounds, with a girth of 71 inches,
should not carry more than 231
"The man on deck yonder who has
been so sick is a baseball player."
"Doesn't seem to be enjoying him
self." "No; said It was too much like work.
Every time the vessel pitched ho felt
r wanted to make a home run."
"The Club."
An exclusive dining society Is the
one bearing the arrogant title "Tho
Club." which since its foundation has
been limited to thirty-five members.
Johnson. Burke, Reynolds and Gold
smith were among the original mem
bers. Garrick and Boswell joined in
1773. and Gibbon and Fox in 1774.
Of the eighteen premiers in the nine
teenth century nine were members of
the club. Fox, Liverpool, Canning.
Russell, Aberdeen, Gladstone, Salis
bury, Lord Rosebery and Mr. Balfour.
London Chronicle.
U Rovk I
Absolutely Puro
The Only Baking Powder Made from Royal
Grape Cream of Tartar.
Safeguards the
Chemists tests have shown
Biscaii mate wiia sua aismt MHafj pemrer passes nam
the stomach, as that alaesttea Is retarded therehy.
Read tho tahmt omtt m
mowttmm hi mot
Church a Playroom.
Before tho appointed hour of nino
o'clock the other morning the doors
of the Central Park Methodist Epis
copal church were open for the con
venience of the boys and girls of St.
Paul who desire to tako advantage
of tho games distributed by the
Thursday club, says a St. Paul dis
patch. Piled on the shelves of one of
the classrooms .were more than a
thousand sets of games, and Miss
Helen Swanstrom stood ready to hand
them out to the first comers.
The boys and girls who came were
overjoyed at tho information that they
would be allowed to mako uso of the
games right there in the church.
They were glad too that tho rooms
would be open from 7 until 0:30
o'clock every evening, except Satur
day and Sunday evenings, when
games will be given out for use In
the church, but not for carrying home.
Game3 for homo uso may be taken
out any time on any Saturday from
9 a. in. till 1 p. m.
Novelists and the Public.
Surprises in tho novel reading lino
are always pleasant. Readers are so
apt nowadays to label a novelist, to
say or assume that such an such a
style, such and such a treatment,
such" and such characters, are his or
hers by right of Invention, or of
Spring and Summer Rates
certain dates in April and May aud ilnily from June to September: still lower
cencrul basis of 50.00 on certain dntea in Juno and July. (Jcueral excursion
basis to Portland, Seattle, -rtiO.UO on certain dates iu May and daily from
June to September: still lower general basis of 'S.IO.OO on certain dates in June
ami July; $15.66 higher to include Shasta Route. Usual diverse routes
and stopover privileges. The tour or the const is the world o greut?at railroad
YELLOWSTONE PARK: Plan a summer tour of this wonderl.iud. All kinds
of excursion rateu through Gardiner nnd Yellowstone. gatowayH; also person
ally conducted cumpiog toura through Cody.
BIG HORN MOUNTAINS: The resorts or this delightful region near Sheri
dan und Thermoplis are attraotiug a largo volume of touriBt patronage. Send
for special publication.
COLORADO AND ROCKY MOUNTAINS: Usual popular summer rates to
Colorado anil Utah cities and resorts". Send for Estcs Park booklet.
Get in touch with me, aud let me send you any of our publications
Colorado Hand Book". "liitf Horn Resorts", Yellowstone Park",
Pacific Const Tours."
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Old Books
In iact, for anything in the book
binding line bring your work to
Journal Office
Phone 184
that a aart of the aft
that yoav fcairfciaj
adoption, or of any thug else. And
who can answer that writers do not
readily agree to the fancy, or the
whim, or the taste, or the judgment
of the public? With might and main
they try to live up to the label, ma
king, as a rule, little or no effort
to change the brand. "You ask for a
1 certain thing; here It is for you."
they seem to say. "There arp other
draughts as good to bo got from
tho vintage of my examination; but
fearing your disapproval. I shall not
attempt to provide them."--Xaho
Walker In London T. P.'s Weekly.
Notice is hereby tfivrn that thonmlernigntMl.
by vlrtcpof n chattle tnortRju:. in tho form if a
niortuagn nuto. rfattil Iteveuitirr -nil. UWH.aml
wrtited liy Mr. S. F. Tripp ami Mrt. W. I..
.McQuown. nioitffliKorp, to It. W. Saley. murt
tsiw and duly filed in the otKee of the County
Clerk iu ami for tho county of Platte, state of
Nebraska, on March 10th. 1U11. to oecure tl.
payment of it certain promissory note for $"-.,
dated December -ml. lirtN. and isnlil to It. W.
Saley. and nu which there it. now due tho mini of
Sm.l'O, with intent thereon ut the rate of 10 er
cent ier annum from February 1st, 1'JtW. and
default having lieeu made in tho payment of sail!
note and tho amonut due thereon and no unit or
other proceetlinMit Ian having been instituted
to recover wild Mini or any part thereof;
Therefore. I will m11 to the hiliet bidder for
cat-It nt public auction, at tho ollico and Htoro
room of tho Anditorinm Music Company, at 1U
Wet-t Ittli street, and ln-injr in the North opera
Iioum. Columbus. I'lattw cuiinty, Nebraska, on
Wednesday. April 1'Jth. I'.UI. at 2 o'clock p.m..
the following de-H-ribed proxrty, to-wtt: One
Trjber Piano. Style II, No. llHlO.uiahojranycase,
one stool nud ono scarf.
K. V. SALEY. Mortgagee.
b. F. RECTOR, Ticket Agent
Columbus. Nebr.
I.. W. WflKbLbY. Cen'l. Pssenr Agent. Omaha. Nebr
Tm. ---i- ; . I M M I I -