Letter Which Tells the Whole Story WAfi WITH SPAIN. COLUMBUS, Nebraska, March 28, J896. ^ (he «rc of the disease called Diabetes, of which I have been suffering with, through the ins list of names and their addresses : AFTON BALL, Nebraska City, Neb. FRED KURT, Richwood, Union Co., Ohio AUGUST HILBRADT, Minneapolis, Minn. , A. V. SHEFORT, Brunswick, Neb. B. H. PARKS, Armour, Douglas Co., S. D. OTTO NELSON, Ft. Dodee, la. MILTON McDONALD, Minneapolis, Minn. CHARLIE YANIIOUSEN, P.O. Columbus,Neb. JENRY STOHLKAMf, Melctte, s. L>. N. A. BUTLER, Seward, Neb. ^^Ansa fc i^«=.«s=|;s^^2^^^ Or, J, H, McLean's Liver and Kidney Balm M has proved its sovereign worth in many cases more stubborn than that oi Mr. Phillips, and is to-day one of the most popular remedies sold. It can be had at all druggists. Price, $1.00 per bottle. , THE DR. J. H. McLEAN MEDICINE CO., ST. LOUIS, MO. TIME TABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. Solid trains between "Peorla and San; dusky" and "Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. L. E. & W. R. R Arrive Leave SOUTH BOUND. No 21 Pacific Ex Dally.. 7:10 a m !:OS a m No 23 Indlannp's Ex Sunllrta a m No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 3:25 p m 8:10 pm No 29 Passenger ex Sun j No 151 Rochester Local Arrive 4:45 p. m. except Sunday BouNp 6:20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun.lD:22 a m S-.30 p m No 22 Michl K an City dally 4:4;> p m 1:55 p'm No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun • No 150 Accorn. ex Sun.. 6:45 am •Does not run north of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run dally Between Indl- •38*8? v^Tlp^on arrives at Bloomlns- ton at 9:32 p. rn. making direct connection with C. & A. fast train arriving In Kansas City at 8:55 next mornlne, connecting direct at Kansas City for Denver, San Fran- and all points west. Free rccllnlns en Tlpton and Missouri river 23. connect at Tlpton with main lino trains for Sandusky, Peorla i passenger agent, Indianapolis. Ind. .^ !****»_ n p p,fc fl OMVI^!*.ri!* ^ T M."C'OI> ,,, r „ • 1;• ip ,-:• :* d !? -i!1>0>vi'''•>'• 1! i '•'.".' ['•''<*••' - • -""' •IHUIy. Bradford and Col... Philadelphia & N. Y. Richmond & Clntl... Ind'pls 4 Tx>ulsvlllo. Effner & Peorla..... Crown Point & Chi. Richmond & Clntl. Crown Point & Chi. Montlccllo & Ertner. , Bradford '& Col..,.. Effner local freight, Ind'pla & Louisville, Richmond and Clr.tl, Bradford and Col... Phlla & New York... Montlcollo & Effinor. Chicago Chi & Intermediate, Kokomo & Rich..,., Bradford & Col...... X TltfcCULLOUGH, except Sunday. Leave Arrive. •12:60am • 2:45am >12:EO am* 2:45 a m ,• 1:00 am* 2:20 a m *12'45 am * 2:30 a m .« 3:05 am »12:30 a in .* 2:55am. *12:40am .t 5:45 a m t ]1:2( > P m * 6:00am i 7:SOp m 8:00am tl2:-Wpm .t 7:50am t4:15pm ,t S:3t> a. m t 2-'15 p m • 2:00 pro »l:30pm ,• 2:10 p ra • 1:20 p m .' 2:05 p m • 1:10 piu ' ~ '''Of, p m • 1:10 p m — t 7:45am • 1:B5 p m •12:ao p jn tn:00 a m .t 2:20pm .« 1:35 pra .« 4:39 pm ,t 2:30 pm ,t 4;30 p m J12:20 pm i ii-uu v «• r —-— •- Airent. Logansport. WEST BOUND, lorn' FrVlgbt. «n;oro. daJlr'exSnn.., , St Louis limited dully, •olclno-Jd .... Fust Mull dolly, 'old no <!/.•••-•-;: »• Kansua City express dnlly -old LO «'., Puc express dnllrfxtuii 'oldno »•„ Mo . EAST BOUND. SIN T. 4 Boston lira d dally 'old no 12. Myast mail <l»lly. 'md ""'"'i-iWnTi" fAtliimlc 1.1m dnlly*x Sun 'ell no-11, fLocalm-Accoro. dallyMSon EEL RIVER DIVISION. BOUND. ,12:EO p m Klfi-l u in . 8:17 p m . 3:13 p III JO 19 a ro . 2:41 a m . iH8 a m . 4 52 p m 12 60 p m No37 arrive ; EAST BOUNP. NoSdleaw No Jl leave • ,..ll):30 R m „ 2 35 p ra ,.10:-15 a in ... 3-M p m Children Cry tor Pitcher's Castoria, MURDER'S REVELATION. Llvon of a Woal<l-Ko Avoneor and His Intended Victim Violently Ended. James Erown, of Clinton, la., started out six years ago to kill Michael Hallinan, of the same town, who had mur- clred his brother in a drunken brawl. The murderer fled at the tijnc and no trace of him was discovered -by 'his pursuer until a few weeks agxj, when, ho was lo- cntcd in St. Louis, Rowan was not sure of his man, and, disguising-himself, made his acquaintance, and they EOOU became fast friends. They met Estellu and 'Eu.th Brown,'sisters, and went to room at their boarding-house at 421 South -Third street. Kowan exerted every effort to induce Hallinau to confess the murder of his brother, but to no avail Although quite certain Hallinan was his brother's slayer, his inability to convince himself beyond a doubt of the fact caused him to become skeptical. While pondering over the matter uu incident occurred Sunday which blotted out-the lives of the would-be avenger nnd his intended victim In a most unexpected and remarkable manner. Both men wore very fond of the Brown sieters, who informed them that oue, irichael PcHman, had maligned them. They accused Pellman, of telling tales and assaulted him, whereupon the latter stabbed Rowan to death, Hallinan tried to capture tho murderer, and Pellman turned on him and cut him so bad- Iv that he died in ft few minutes. Deputy Sheriff Mornn, of Clinton, read of the tragedy and arrived hero the other day, identifying tho remains of both rue'n and relating their history as given. Golden Rod. The golden rod, which was advocated some time ago as the national flower of the Unhftd States, is emblematic of en- r.'onragement, ; Fi!~: : ir:<!'" f'l.'"!' In-pordt. IJnflr.nd Days STOj.if'O.'iCn yearly for forcicrn (hiirv nnv'n'.-i' __^_ RACE WITH A CYCLONE. Terrific '"Twister" Doss a Northwestern Passenger Train. Wild Bldo from DUon to Do Kalb— Storm Whirls Its Way/Alonn Only a Few Hundred Foot Iroin the Railroad Track. Passengers on the Northwestern train which leaves Dixon for Chicago over the northwestern railroad at 3:54 o'clock •were given a wild cjiase the c*her afternoon with a full-grown cyclone vdu'ch first appeared as the engrineur steamed i out of Dixon town ami followed the rear eleeper as far a* 13e KaJb. The phenomenon was accompanied by a cloud of duet and cinders, anil was of the whirlwind- variety. ' It meandered nloiij? in a dogti-ot and toyed with farmers' wagons and rail fences, occasionally Blfpptaff up and nipping tile tail end of tho passenger train. The fireman heaved coal as he had never before heaved and the engineer threw the throttle wide open and put o« the safety voJve, • But tho cyclone whirled along like a hoop snako. utaying abreast of the train en tho leift aide, about 200 yards distant, ripplag -up the sod and mailing the landscape tools haggard. Tho passengers were in the high "e" of exci tement, expecting at any moment to join in tin merry-go-round without received out of their tick- When Bnby wu» sli^lt. vi< f'^'f I"" 1 C Whoo she wax A Cblld, slio c;rW 'or Ca .Vb«c clio Onuome Miss. KbD-cluug to CiKitorta. .Ruin ll^" O'ld Cliildroii.cif »-u'/<j;.li«:7l!Cu».*ori» IN EtTKCT MAY 17| 1890, No. 52. Ex. Sun. 10:31 a m for St No. 5S Ex. Sun. 8:10 a m for St. Joseph Joseph Bend Ho. 51 Except SundBr 7;17 a. m. for Teri^e Hauto No. 53 Ex. Sun. 2:47 p. m. for TerrcslHauto For complete time card, giving all trains and stations, and for full Information as to rates, through , cars, etc., address J. Of E.DGEWORTH,.Ascnt. Log&nsport, Ind. Or, E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent, St. LoulB, Mo. ets. 4 The cloud wua fully 100 feet in diameter. U'ith It carae a terrific 1 j-ainstorm, which lasted till De Knlb was left behind many iniles. Fanners who were lumbering along in ttcir \yagons unhitched their horses to (five the animals a chance to escape,. while t.be -farmers themselves flew in all directions to avojd the cyclone. • No fatalities resulted and the farm land over which the wind cloud passed will need no plowing this spring. Sticks, roosters, bushes and dirt were hurled high in the. air. Hail, fences opened to let the winder pass, while h'a.vstaclts wore swept before it and dis-. tribute*! promiscuously over the next county. One of the passengers who sa-w the disturbance jfrom start to wir.d up etuiups the tiisg as n complete success. •"It was aj thrillihgr sight," said he, "nnd yet beautiful." : ' "I ran up 'nffaiisst its tu-;n brother in • Colorado a few years ago.- I recognized the. family c'o.it of nrms the moment I saw it. U. whizzed nloEg'by the side of the train, now a little hi advance of us and now .playing with the end light? on 'the rear coach. : ' , . '. "As'IonfT as it,-c!Jd not kill anyihiRS 1 , 1 crin s;ay it -was n beautiful sight." •" -, •Snowclen, n.OOO 'fri't. : isr-::-.:l.1:i'bo the, highest, elevatio-.i iri •'•' ."!«>• '•.." J'.K~ ] ::ri r i . What: an Army Offlosr Has to Say Regarding Tula Possibility'.-. The C ii I ted Scaton A!>lo E wltli tlio'rorciM or That Uoiuitir Woulcl Tilko lmtuudiut.c Po.*- oennloij. c>r Cuini. to Cop« Army cilicers bcconr; singularly reticent and decline to express rhomsclvcs the iustiuit a crisis arises between the (ulministratJon aivl any foreign power; but euong-h was gathered the other day to Imow that those of the regular arrny stationed in New York are not at .ill uneasy us to the outcome of a war with Spain, or, ill fact, with cn.y other power. One prominent ollicer of t.hu army freely discussed the silnation on condition that his name should not be used, ns under the circumstances it might bring him into :m arg-unjeut with the department at Washington. He said: "If we should go to war with Spain th« United States would have possession of the island of Cuba in a very few days. In'fact, in my judgment, it would not require any longer time than was necessary 'for the fleet r.ow assembling ir New York waters to reach Havana with the necessary forces on board. The Spanish anny on the island would be between two fires at once, and they are having about all they wish to do now to Iceep the Cuban forces out of Havana. As for the Spanish naval force now in Cuban waters, you, as well ns any other man, can see with half an eye that it would not count for two hours against the fleet of Admiral Evince now assembling in New York harbor. No, t do not fhink the war would be carried by this country beyond the confines of Cuba. However, that might depend upon the amount of. indemnity this country would think she was entitled to in cose the provisions of the protocol of 23 years ago •were violated. Tf that document was strained in any particular it might cost Spain all of her remaining possessions on the western hemisphere. Tho only source of danger for a little time would lie in the chance that Spain might take it into her head to bombard one or more of otir minor seaports. With the forces at command for offensive operations everybody is quite as familiar as any army man. In fact, the number of volunteers would only be limited by the call issued by the president. We never have depended upon n standing army, as you know, and we would not need any in the case of Spain. Now, if it were Enfflnr.d. the.case would be vastly different." HAUNTED^ LIGHTSHIP. Crew nccotnDH Superstitious and Deserts tho Craft. The schooner (lobert Laiug is haunted, writes a New Havana correspondent to the New York .Tourr.al. So says the captain. So say tho crew. She has been used M a lightship at the entrance of New Haven harbor for a year past, und during- that time has been a source of singular Mystery. .Strange voices have been heard calling at all hours of the clay ami night; sociciiincs the name oft the captain would be vigorously • called, and when Ca.pt. Hall would go to investigate no one was there, anil the crew were all accounted for. At first it was thought someone was playing a practical joke cu the skipper and his men,'but .is time passed and the strange voices continued fear took possession of the men, and they began to desert the ship. Sometimes in. the cmiet watches of the night hysterical laugh tor would be heard in the rigging. Then weird voices would come moaning from between decks. Tiiere was something strange and uncanny in these voices ever calling. The vessel lias time and again been, searched from stern to stem, but no scorch has ever detected the g'liostly visitor. Family the situation became unbearable. The crew rcfused-.lTinger to remain, and so the -vesssl from sheci necessity has run in to New Haven harbor, in liopu of shipping a new crew The captain caiinut, explain tho mvs- tery ami' the crew shudder and dislike to talk about it. NATURAL FAT. Getting Fat Is Only :i Questiou oC Eating Proper Food. Tliiu people who want to get fat should cat proper food and digest It. That Is the only natural way. The trouble with most thin people is that they suffer from indigestion. They don't digest their food. They don't got enough nourishment. They are slowly being starved. They are poisoned by the products of fermented and putrid food. : • Shaker Digestive Cordial,-.a ffcutle, natural, vegetable digestive, attacks the food lu your stomach .lust like tho digestive juices, and turns it Into healthful nourishment. It Jielps your stomach naturally. It makes thin dyspeptics I'at. It .makes poisonous blood pirn.'. It. tones: up and cures the stomach. , Nothing will cure indigestion liUO Shaker Digestive Cordial, because nothing else goes 1=0.naturally'about it. TJiis is why It lias been so successful In relieving nausea, vomiting, dizziness, weakness, bad taste, fever, flatulence, • constipation, loss of appetite, headache, neuralgia, rheumatism, etc., by curing the disorder which causes the symptoms. • A. few'closes will prove its v.ilno,. 1mt you. won't' get fat on one bottle. ' All druggists.. Ten cents for a • trial bottle. . . . ' ' • : Write for book on Food and Pat to The Shakers, 30 Reade Street, New York: '/ ". . . for Infants M OTHERS, DgJYoy_KNow «> Ifcteicwi's Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, raany so-called Soothing Syrups, auc most remedies for cliildrcu are composed of opium or morpliine? 1>0 VOU Know tliut opium and moi-pliiije arc slujxrfyinif narcotic, poisons ? Po YOU KilOW tnnt in luost countries druggist', are aolpcriailleJ to sell narcotic without labeling them poisons ? Pe YOU Know that you jhould not permit any medicine 'u be given your chile unless you or your p'.iysician l-:now of what it i* coniposal> »»0 Yon Know that Casloria io a purely vegetable preparation, nnd tl..-t t list*!' lit ingredients is published with every bottle ? PO You Know that Castoria is the prescription of the famous Dr. Sa«i«: Pitcher.. ThaTit has been Li use Jbi- nearly thirty years, ar.d that more Castoria is uowssld that of all othar rcrncdiic for children combined? Po YOU Know that the Patent Office Department of the 'Onitea States, and of other countries, have issue*! csdusjvc rfelit to Dr. pitcher and His assies to use thcwmtt •« CDStorla » mid its formula, and that to i.nititc them is a slate prison oOcnsr? 00 VOU Kpgw that one of the reasons for ffranting this sovcrnmont protectior was"bewi.scCasto7.a had been proven to IK absolutely Harssilcss? Po Yon Kn«w that .JS average doses of Castoria are furnished for .iff cents, or one cent a dose ? »0 YOU Know that when possessed of thi". perfect preparutioj, yoar.Aiaieo m^ •be kept •«•!•"., and that you may have unbroken rest 1 •Well. thj>»c tlllntfH arc worth knowing, 'icy r.rc facti. The facsimile Blgnaturc of ' la on every •wrapper. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. IM THE WOF3L.P1 . o keeping the System In a Healthy .CondHton. CUBES He«d,V*Jb CURES Constipation. Act, on *ho Liver and Kidneys. Purlfle.tft* oi^rt ni«nnis Colds and Fevers, Beautifies the Complexion ano ^ P M8ln« *nS Refreshing to the Tasta. SO^o er -LL Oni/OS/sTS, ^A nic™ mu^tcd .iBhtww Li-coca Storr Book ,ri«. to .«* jMtaCeolLi-col-T... Pric^ac. Askyonrdr^rr^or LIKO^LH TKA Ce-Fo For Sale by B. F. KEESUNCi. "A HANDFUL OF DIRT MAY BE A HOUSEFUL OF SHAME." CLEAN HOUSE WITH S A POLIO A SLAP AT NEW YORK. Korcna Conrtlcr's Vic\v» of Gotham's Bad Streets ti:i:l Uad Wan:icr«. liLhi Vouer Hwan, the envoy of the kinff of Corca, ncd Wirce associates, who have been delegated to represent Corca iit the corcration of the c:'.nr en Hay 20, were in Xcvr York city the oilier dnv, en route to St. retorsburg. Jfln is an intelligent Corean, ••md stands high in court. He is attended by a suite of JO natives. The party made n torn 1 of inspection c:-.d subsequently Min gave his impressions of Cothain. lie said the streets of the metropolis were not as well kept as those of Seoul. New Yorkers, Jlin said, were rersarkiible for . their extremely bad manners in public. Ho understood the natural curiositj* nroused by foreigners in native attire, but he did not think this a sufficient excuse for the people to store at himself and his companions and pass remarks. It appears that Min's private secretary nnd Interpreter kept him posted .on a trip ovtr the elevated railway concerning the remarks of fellow passengers. He does not like the "L" system of rapid transit, but is much impressed with t-ue cable. Fifthavemie, he thinks, is a-beautiful thoroughfare. He was especially pleased, with, the pretty g-irls who happened to be on dress parade •when he passed up the avenue. A MILLION DOLLARS LOST. united Status Netct JProbublJ Burned Up In tho Great Chlciiffo Fire. A New York Sun special frora Washington says: The books of the United States treasury still carry RD item of $1,000,UCO, which represents United States notes which are supposed to have been consumed in the great Chicago lire 25 years ag-o. It is known that there WK.S a million dollars of currency,' more or less, in the vaults of tiie sub- treasury then, nnd that none of it was revovcrcxl, but the denominations of these note." and the e\act. amount are unknown, as the books of the cnshier were consumed iJao. There could not. have been, however, very n:.-iny dollars less or very many dollars more than 1,000,000, and it would simplify tie iiccounts. of the treasury .nnd save :i great, deal of labor to the bookkeepers if cor.gress should pass a b:ll or resolution recognizing the fact that this money is no longer in existence, for cverv dny when the cashier in the treasury "baUuicos .his accounts he has to include thin itcm.dciluctijifi-.'t cradding- it, as the.cose may be, from the amount in her.cl: It appears up 011 ^ery daily, weekly, monthly and yearly statement, of tho assets .and lia.bilities of the gov- ernrner;t.r.s "unknown destroyed Uaited •S'fltcs notes, $i;cOO.OGiV' "~An Old Trci., Dl jon, France, has^a poplar tree-with . n record that can be traced to 722 A; D. It is 122 feet hiffh pd 10 feet in circura- fcrer-.cbat t.he base. BLACK MAN FOR PRESIDENX. | John O. DouclaHs, a Colored Orutor, B»- llcvos Ho irill Bo Elected. John G. Douglass, a negro of Akron^ 0., who has lectured throughout the] west on temperance, is firmly convinced; that he- will be nominated by the pie-: hibition party at Pittsburgh, May 25,: and that he will be triumphantly) elected. Doug-lass is well educated. Hoj believes a negro is to settle the great questions before the country ncd that he is the chosen one of God. Not it New Woman, A woman in Simpson county, Ej-. ; still spins and waves »11 (he cloth tej the clothing worn by her husband aa£' children. The Canadian Government recently sent an appraiser to the principal bicycle factories in t&is > country, to determine the exact value of various makes for import into Canada. After an exhaustive investigation, tis re- pert to his Government rateS Columbia Bicycles IVz per cent higher than any other make and they <J* pay duty accordingly. This but confirms the popular verdict. Col- STANDARD OF THE POPE MANbTACTURING CO* Factories and General Offices, Hartford, Csasir .- Branch Stores a.-id Afrenci" in ainio&lS^jiejP city and town. Jf Columbias ore.not projsdtu.. •eprcscntcd in your vicinity let us knoxy-v •:... .
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