The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, February 01, 1882, Image 2

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..Entered at the Post-office, Columbus.
Neb., as second class matter.
The smallpox is reported In six
teen different states..
, Gesj Skebmax will be sixty-two
. yea old aex Wednesday. - ; ,
s Jokes, ttte first small-pox patieat
-near Lioeoln, died Thursday last;
It is estimated that ther are aew
'fte'eb hundred cases"of small-pox
The Garfield enlojry will be deliv
ered by Blaine, in. the house of rep
resentatives en the 27th.
- The bark Co'rffey, frdm Havana to
' Baltimore,-sank near Hatteras inlet
last week'. Eight lives were lost.
' Ds. Miller of the Omaha Herald
' ridicules the idea of zinc and digi
talis' preventing or curing small-pox.
Heavy failures have occurred on
the Geneva (Switzerland) bourse in
. connection with the French financial
The preliminaries for a national
- -mining A-gpeito-.ii-InPTJJiavft
ubeen arranged, for some time next
The report that secretary Lincoln
intends to retire from his office in
the spring probably has no founda
tion in trnth.
The correspondent of the New
York World reports that Ireland is
gradually being pacified and order
'being restored.
It is stated that the Russian au
thorities are assisting Melyjlle, of
the Jean net te crew, in his search for
the missing men.
Chicago has 736 miles of sidewalk
thirty-six miles are made of stoue,
eight of concrete, and six hundred
and ninety of wood.
The bill for the relief of Mrs. Lin
coln passed. It appropriates $15,000
for immediate relief, and increased
the pension to (5,000 per annum.
A bill has been introduced in the
senate asking that vaccine vims be
supplied by the National Board of
Health to all applicants at cost price.
One day last week, near Weston,
J. "W. Cook was thrown out of a
wagon and killed. A pint bottle
with some whisky in it was found
on him.
Melvik Lewis, of Yalpariso, Ind.,
was murdered and robbed the other
day by two tramps, near Franklin,
La. The murderers were arrested
'and lodged in jail.
Mr. Ferry has introduced a bill
in the Senate granting pensions, to
certain Uuion Soldiers and sailors
who, during the rebellion, were con
.fined in Confederate prisons.
Harry and Willie Cleer, living in
the east suburbs of Des Moines, in
the' absence of their '-parents were
burned to death and the house and
contents completely destroyed.
Several human skeletons were
found the "other day at the old Uil
mere bouse in Lebanon, Ohio, a
building eighty yeare old, and the
discovery caused great excitement.
On the 25th olt, eulogiums were
pronounced in the Senate and House
to the memory of Senator Carpenter,
deceased. Senator Edmunds was so
affected that be could scarcely finish
Iris address.
r It. was reported last week that
there were 1,500 cases of small-pox
in the city of Chicago, and .that two
or three leading hotels have been
closed, to remain so until the epi
demic ceases.
Daniel Neilsox, the first small
pox victim in Omaha, died at an
early hour on the meming of the
24th. Another case was, reported
the same day, the victim being John
Conner, a teamster.
'La'st week' veryjcold weather pre
vailed at Toronto, Boston, Pongh
keepsie, New York city and Nor
wich. At some of the above men
tioned places, the temperature was
38 degrees below zero.
Knights Templar Commandery
No. 19, Chicago, gave their sixteenth
annual reception at the Sherman
House one evening last week. Near?
ly .400 ladies and gentlemen- partici
pated in the ball, and banquet. ,
- TnE B. & M. railroad to Denver is
being pushed forward to the Queen
City of the plains with great rapidi
ty, and it is announced npon good
authority that the road will be com
pleted to Denver by the 1st of next
Hart and D. Arcey, who recently
broke jail at Grand Island, were cap
tured .last week in Adams county,
and brought back to Grand Island,
where they will likely be taken care
ef ia the fature as the court is now
in session and will probably try
them at this term.
Over 2,500 persons attended the
act!-Mormon meeting the other
night in Chicago. Several persons
addressed the meeting and among
others was John Wentworth. Strong
resolutions against the practice of
polygamy were, passed, asserting that
the time had come for its suppres
sion by the strong hand of the law.
Senators Saunders and Van
Wyck unite in a telegram to Mayor
Boyd of Omaha, under date of Jan.
24, saying: "We are asaared that
Daubs need have no appreheasian
as to removal of military headquar
ter' whereupoa the Herald speaks
saucily to Gen. Sherman, who had
threatened to remove the headquarters.
Where It is.
So far a6 we can learn, the small
pox is not nearer to Colombus than
Omaha and Lihcolu, and of course,
the authorities in tjeth "thoa)pliees
are very actively aagagedin ;abn-
lodged over the stable adjoining, the
gas works. He had beea ill nearly
a week and had boarded at.the Sla
ven; bouse; " A rarae was ; furnished
him, and a red flaghuDjfoutfrom
the stable.
A fourth ease of a lodger at the
Slaven hoase was reported on the
26th, John 8eott, who has been vac
ciaated, aad hat a mild attack' of
varioloid. ' -
The body of Neilsoa, the original
aflMlIpox patient, was buried oa the
poor farm, and the hoase oa Jackson
street duly tfisiafected.
There were at that date six cases
of smallpox or varioloid in ihe city.
The Daily Bee of the 24th report
ed a aew case, the foarth since the
previoas-Sunday. This one was on
the corner of Jones and Sixth street,
thelaaaebf the patient being Jrauk
.Aiken of the Ualoa Pacific shops.
The 2?e of that date remarked, "the
disease is spreading rapidly, and if
a pest house is not sooa provided
will soon reach alarming propor
tions. Our main communication is with
Omaha, but of course Colombus
might also be attacked on the Lin
coln side, and so we make a note of
the situation there also.
The Journal of the 24th, says of
Charles Rosier, "he was reported a
little better the night previous. Dur
ing Sunday he was very bad, his
attending physicians thinking that
his time had come. But the change
for the better has taken place, and
they now have hopes of pushing
him through."
.The, first case was about a mile
from the city, the family taking no
precautions whatever, and seeming
ly regarding it with as mnch indiff
erence as an Indiana man would the
appearance .of ague.
The Journal of last, Friday days :
"The most wonderful example of
growth ever coming under par notice
is the swelling of smallpox rumor.
It is religiously believed in many
localities that there are from ten to
twenty-five cases of smallpox cases
in Lincoln, while the fact' is there is
but one. Twenty-eight persons are
known to have been exposed to the
infection from that case, and it may
not be unreasonable to expect that
in some of those cases it will result
in the disease ; but up to this writing
there is but the one original case.
The duty of the boor is vaccination,
and 0& no account should it be omit
ted. In the little town of Clarinda,
Iowa, new cases are developing ,at
the rate of twelve to fifteen per day,
according to rnmor, but it is proba
bly exaggerated." J -
'i"We believe it due to onr readers
that they should have the most accu
rate information attainable of the
appearance and 'progress of this
dreaded disease, especially as it
seems to be the "most fatal smallpox
epidemic that has appeared in Amer
ica within the memory of this gen
eration, the proportion of deaths,
notwithstanding vaccination, being
much greater than ever before."
Those of our citizens who have not
already done so should be vaccinated
at once, as this has proved to be the
successful method of fighting the
Itva te Ateaaau
Comparatively few people
& !
aware of the tremendous farce stew
ed .away. in. inejuquia kjtcwib as
aifla-glyeeriae. Khayajrecwstry
heard of a case taejt ecpiaHw lis iear-
ffeete. herajteafpraeticaJn the
r- " i w sfcr -1"
a ireawsiivanak wu
fining it to it present JimR.
-i if tlfr - in
urn pen
ports a aew ease, John O'Connor, aienongh to satisfy its owner, t be
teamster for a business hoase, wboT "shoots it," that is, pots dowiTlSto
will, foFanreason.fnsesHomap
the bottom a quantity of glycerine
aad blows it out, tearing away the
rock bottom, and cleaning out the
well. To do this, is a very danger
pustbjngand men-get, for
risking their lives In It.
To blow fib a well', or to handle
glycerine as a business,- is almost
equivalent to-giving one's Hfesoon
or later. . "a '
Charles Berridge, a relative of T.
H. Sauaders of this city, was recent
ly' blbwn to atoms while handling
glycerine. 'We give a brief extract
from a letter descriptive of the affair.
"He went oat in the morning to shoot
two wells ; he had shot one, and had
put 46 quarts of glycerine (equal to
about 700 pounds of powder) in the
necdnd, aad was retarning with a
lean with two quarts that was left, to
pat latv the aaagastae. He' tied his
horses, took the caa and started for
the magazine. It was a bitter cold
day; and either his hand was nnmb,
or he slipped and stumbled and fell
on' the can, and it exploded. The
largest piece they could find of him
was the tbnmb and three fingers of
oae band, in which was clutched the
keys of the magazine, but the keys
were goad for nothing, as they were
blown tb pieces. They ' found a
piece of his foot, hip and scalp and a
few bits of flesh. All they could
find of him did not weigh over 20
pounds; the horses did not try to
get away, but stood there trembling
with fright. They were about 15
feet from him and were blown fnll
of sand, gravel, and the tin of the
can ; they were not dead, but bad to
be killed in the morning. The re
port was heard five miles off, and at
Richburg (Pa.,) one mile away, it
seemed as though the earth shook
under their feet. There was snow
on the ground, but not a drop of
blood coold be found. There was a
hole made in the ground (although
It was frozen two and a half feet
deep), of the size of a floor barrel.
He. had just been paid off, and had
about 300 in his pocket. Nothing
conld be found, except an account
book and fonr letters that were in
one of his pockets."
The Suite IJalrereUy.
The regents of this institution clos
ed a busy session at Lincoln on last
Thursday. KegeatsCarson, Field.
-and Persinger weiipreeeot$anef
Gannett and Powers abaent? yd i-r
A resolution ofsred bySerafag
.1 . -tfc '.Tm.- .E
1 was adopted, reaMt Holsaesfft
in the negative. & '
' Resolved, That the best interests of
the University of the state of Ne
braska will be served by discontinu
ing, at the end of the present acade
mic year, the services as professors
in the University, of Professors Geov
. Charch. Harrintrton Emerson aad
George E. Woodbury, and they are
hereby notified that their" services
will be dispensed witbat seek: time.
These professors have been known
as the free-thlpkers,,in the sectariaa
fusillade that has been carried on for
several years in the University. .
Any. vacancy occurriag in the
corps of professor, or instructors
before the close of the academic year
is to be temporarily filled by the
faculty.. . ." -
A circular ia'to be published in
stead, of a catalogue, for the current
academic year. t t ,
Nine hundred dollars. was appro
priated for. the use "of the Model
farm. 200 of it for sludeat labor,
$475 for payment of notes, $125 for
miscellaneous purposes and $100Tor
silo. $422 80 was also, appropriated
to pay indebtedness of the farm.
In Chicago recently Rev. Wm. H.
Bcccher preached a sermon on the
easjttetn anniversary or nisxJMrtn-
His textwas.aGod is'iloveJ'
riWaVAaVa ooavaT' !? naaaAhJ
ww'ww ! sarw v.aaasaajSL
ihoP!?Pa)?tio ? hlK4efi
is mm aaoswaitoM ware ssaaxingc
.naaaMtae oeaatyrer twugat,;
graceful strength of expression,
and the case with which he sustained
himself In so supreme an effort, evi
dently surprised those who have
heard Mr. Beecber speak scores of
times. In his , palmiest days, he
never spoke more4 eloquently or In
to-exert-e greater iaflueaee for
good." v.
Vv' ,
Omaha is somewhat interested in
the -extra sessioa eftthe legislature,
wishing Mohave her pavement affairs
included in the call. la consequence
fof this the-Herald has had an ex
pression from Hon. E. K. Valeatine
as to the probable time of passage of
the congressional apportloameat bill
'which- will lay the foundation for
Governor Nance's call of the legisla
ture in extra session. The Herald's
judgment as to the time of meetiag,
based upon thelaformation (received
from Mr. Valentine is, that it Is
likely to be In February, snd is al
most eertaln td'be convened by ;the
middle of March at the very latest.
TT B. LAND OKFICF, Grand Island,
j neorasK.
Swan Tsaaaia
Dec 23d 1881. Con
ainst Andrew Jt-
laiat baviaa been entered at this oalce
Jehason fsr abaaioniB hl3 HotaettaM
Satry Nv 494; , dated Nor. 19ta, 1879,
a ne-ji; UM. w., section as,
raihtpM Wisth, RaBge 4 West. In
: tttfialn
fa rtlea'ata- ateby anataioBed te umst
at this oalce 6a the 11th day of Fsara
ary, 18-e. at 10 o'clock a. m., te raaaead
aaia faralsh tettlnoay roaeemlag aald
alleged abaadonaeat. Depoaltloaa will
be takea before 31. J. Thoapaoa, at his
oalce ia St. Edwards, Neb., oa January
SMh, 1882, at 10 a. a.
M. B. HOXIE, R gLter.
3S-W-6 WM. ANYAN, BeeelTcr.
Laad Oalce atOraad lslaad, NebJ
u , Jaa-jKh 188a. t
NOTICE Is 'hereby givea that the
followlag-naaed settler has ftled
aeliee ef hla lateaUoa .to stake1 laal
proof la MUpsort of his claia, aad ae
eureiaal eatry thereof before Clerk et
District Court of Platte county, at Co
luahus, Neb oa Thursday, March Sd,
1882, viz: , r
Maeig Bosyaskl, Hoaestead Ne.eftl,
for the S. , 8. 1. i, Sectioa 34. Towa
ahlp 18 north, RaBge 2 west, aadaaaes
the following as hla wltaesaes viz:
Patrick H. Keller, George W. Schafler,
John South u aBd Fred. H. Oerrard, all
of Lot Creek. Platte Co., Neb.
40-W-5 M. O. HOXIK, Beglater.
F1.WAL 1
' v
proprietor or rax
incyid Ornanentul Italian, American and Fancy
Marble Monuments, Headstones, or anything
connectea witn, me juaroce ousmess.
Call aaal exaaalae werlc, set ear arlceM, aad he caavlaceel.
N. B. Beiag a workmaaof tea years experience, wo srin zuarantce voa good
w.rK at a aaviBi! oi irom suioao uerccni., uy vmii'' us t ksii. tst ouuu u
oilice opposite Tatter!! livecy aad feed atable
fi i i
The fJahanasr JavIcSeel. ,
Scpyille says that so long, as the
press L will print Guiteau's screeds,
he fancies be Is superior, to his coun
sel, and can manege the case entirely
in hiB own way, while, sa a matter
of fact, be is indebted, to his own
utterances for the, verdict agaiast
A Friday's dispatch sUted that his
counsel think of raising the issue of
jurisdiction, claiming' thathe should
have been tried in New Jersey,
where Garfield died. The move
would be to bring the question be
fore the Supreme Court by applying
for a writ of habeas corpus.
Col. Corkhill says be has looked
the whole ground oyer, and reiter
ates the opinion thatGuiteau will
doubtless be banged in July.
On the 27th, counsel for the de
fence claimed to have discovered
new evidence which will insure a
re-opening of the case. Scoville says
he will file affidavits showing that
one of the jurors read a paper while
in durance, and will make that the
basis of anew trial.
a. a. k. '
-The fifth annual encampment was
held at Lincoln last. week. They
met in, secret session: in the 'new
senate chamber, about two handred
delegates being present. We are In
formed that there" are eighty-four
posts in the state, at present. . t.v
The delegates had what, they called
a rattling good time.
Among the business transacted
was the. appointment of the next
annual re-union, a subject in which
Columbus was somewhat interested.
. We are informed that the -ubids'
for the re-onion were about as fol
lows : Graud Island $2700. besides
120 cords of wood, 50 tons of hay,
freight charges, etc., on tents and
pavilion ; the immediate payment of
$700 indebtedness of the encamp
ment; the use of 40 acres of fair
grounds with the buildings, besides
1080 acres of other land, with plenty
of water, shade, etc. Seward $2200
with 100 cords of wood and 50 tons
of hay. Blair $2200, etc. Hastings
$2000, etc. Columbus $1500. Wil
bur $1000, with wood and hay.
The re-union is to be at Grand
Island. x
The PmabARcwiicanivery fitly
calls the attention of the Herald's
editor to a significant remark made
by 'a grandson of John C. Calhoun
concerning the ability of the negro,
when free, to take care of himself.
Bv (he way, we don't see so much
lately of Dr'.Miller's subject-race
theory as 'formerly. But here' is
what Mr. Calhoun has to say : "If
my grandfather and associates had
known as much about the negro as
I knowr.and could have the. same
faith in higycapacity for progress
which I have attained from my own
experience, there would have' been
neither slavery nor war."
The 3 per cent, bond bill was
passed infthe senate- Friday' by a
vote of 38 to 26, with the amend
ment made" by Mr. ' Davis' or West
Virginia, of stricking out the exact
date for payment and' making the
bonds payable" at1 any time.v ' This
bill was introduced by Mr. Sherman
and his proposition to amend it by
making the bonds payable at the
pleasure of the government after
Jan. 1, 1887, was lost by a vote of
25 to 36.
Land Oalce at Grand Jalaad, Neb.,)
jm. lath. latt. f
NOTICE ia hereby gives that the
folIowiajc-Baaea settler has fled
Botice of his iateatioa - to aake Haal
proof ia'aapport of hti claia. aad 'that
aald proof will be aade before C. A.
Newman, Clerk of the District Coart, at
Columbus, Nebraska; oa February aid,
1882. viz; .
Adolf MausbecbyHeaeatcad No. 751,
for the K. K. S.W.X Section 14,Towa
ahip IS aortavJUage S weat. He aamea
the following witaessea to prove his
eoatlnuoui reaideaceupon, tad cultiva
tioa or said laad, viz: P. W. Submit
and Wm. Schetdeasatel of Coluabna,
Neb., and J. F. ,Schuae and Heary
Eiaeraof Humphrey. Neb. " "
J-' M. B. HOX1E, Register.
saaaa aaaV i . "T" k VW r
7aaU JaatW '-'A?
- ak.eaaV-vi zi.r Tar
"Hs'fslkwjwJr W:WC - ff
large and complete aaaortment of
iliijaa'! skOiltai'ilNti ui&u,
etvly which aa'pROPOsas to sku. at
A U those zn want of any thing in that line, will consult
mm oumnnterests by giving him a call, jtemeni
v . ; VuWer,7te warrants every pair. Has also a
First -Class Soot and Shoe Store in Connection
f Repairing Neatly Done.
Den't feraet the Plaee, Thirteenth Street, one deor west of Marshall Smith's.
Land Oalce at Grand Ialaad, Neb.,1
r Jan. 27, 1882.
cVTOTICI jis: hereby givea that, the
11 following-Baaed settler has lied
notice of his iatentioa to make final
proof i&auppert of his claia, c and that
said proof will be made before Clerk
of the District Court for Platte county,
at Columbus, Nebron Thuradar, March
16th, 1882, viz:
Jacob. Lubenz, Homestead No. 6814.
for the 8. . S. W. K. Section 26, Towa!
ship 19 north of KaBge? 2 weat. He
Barnes the following witnesses to prore
his continuous residence; npon, and, cul
tivation of saidland.viz: Joaeph'Kringx.
Teter Bipp, Ferdinand Kipp and Ger
hard Groaenthal, all of Platte. Center,
Platte Co., Neb.
.40-W-5 - M.B.HOXiE, Ragister.
Dry Goods and Clothing, Store
Haapsi kanija splendid static of
The Gael.
The most remarkable trial known
to our history as a government clos
ed with the verdict of the jury on
Wednesday of last wei'k.: Mr. Por
ter finished lit s argument against the
accused closing with these words :
"The assassia.who shot Garfield
knew that, against the law, he was
It is stated that the senate judi
ciary committee agreed last week on
a bill designed to suppress polyga
my. Its main features do away with
the present requirement for proof of
polygamic marriages by providing
that the fact of living in polygamous
relations shall be sufllcient evidence
for conviction, and that ia prosecu
tion for bigamy any person drawn
as a juryman may be challenged on
the ground that he practices or be
lieves in polygamy as a religions
right. Other provisioas of the bill
debar polygamlsts from voting, serv
ing on juries, or holding office. We
doubt whether the strong provisions
of this bill will reach the seat of the
evil of polygamy, aad the practice
will continue side by aide with the
execution of the law. What will
Mormon polygamists care about
voting, serviag on jories aad holding
office, while they are pennitted to
practice i polygamy! Still, if stria-,
gently enforced, sneh a law would,
be the beginning of the cad' of the
breaking with bloody hands into the
house of life.' He did'not know that
over his grave, if grave he is to have,
wilh be written by mankind in dark
letters : 'The grave of a coward, an
ingrate,a swindler and assassin The
uotoriety which . he has sought is to
be found in that expression. He did
not know what we do; that even
though by a lingering death the
President did yield up his life, the
hand that aimed that pistol at his
life gave him glorious renown. At
the same time, if I may be at liberty,
to borrow the illustration from At
torney General Brewster on the
occasion to which I referred toj the
dedication of the monument of Alex
ander Hamiltoa, in some respects
akin to this in its. reminder, then
the assassin pointed the weapon at
the life of the patriot, and thongh he
did not know it, he wrote the name
of James A. Garfield,, in characters
of living light upon the firmament,
there to endure as radiant as if every
letter was traced in living stars."
At 3:15 Judge Cox delivered his
charge to the jury, which was brief
and pointed, and the jury retired' at
4:40. Two secret ballots were ta
ken ; on the first ballot eleven' were
for conviction as charged, and one
was blank. A second ballot result
ed in a unanimous verdict of
"guilty as charged in the indict
It seems that there was at no time
any real question in the minds of
the jury as to the result. Guiteau
had hoped there was one man who
might waver on the ground of in
sanity at the the time the deed was
committed, but his hope was vain.
It is pretty generally believed now
that among the strongest elements
againts the theory of Guiteau's
counsel was the conduct of the pris
oner himself during the trial.
The verdict meets with almost
universal approval, which will
doubtless ripen into acclamation
when it is known for a certainty
that the vile and cowardly assassin
has paid the penalty of his crime by
the forfeit of his miserable earthly
existence upon the gallows.
Nebraska Weaaa NaaTraaare As
The annual meeting of the Nebras
ka Woman Suffrage Association,
takes place at Lincoln, Wednesday
and --Thursday, February 8th and
9th; The afternoon of the 8th, and
morning of the 9th, to be devoted to
business. Afternoon of 9th and
evenings, addresses and discussions.
Railroads will return members and
visitors at one-fourth fare, on the
certificate of the Secretary.
Headquarters, at the Commercial
Hotel. Rates, $1.50 per day. It is
hoped that every- member will be
present, as concerted work for the
next nine months is of vital import
ance, and the counsel of every true
Woman Suffragist is needed.-
Harriet S. Brooks, Pres.
Ada M. Bittenbekder, Sec'yjr .
The Omaha Herald is the only
newspaper in the west that we are
aware of, that believes Guiteau
should not be hanged. It says that
"a great government and people
who, in the langaage of Gen. Butler,
'hung an innocent woman with a
hood over her face,' on the' false
charge that she was in the conspira
cy with Booth who killed oae presi
dent of the United States, will now
enjoyr the added disgrace of hanging
a lunatic for'kllliag another." The
Herald doesn't believe ia capital
punishment, or, as it styles it, "mur
dering saaej.nen according to law
Decease they murder other men iu
violation of law." If more men be
lieved that wilful murder wonld be
invariably paaisbed by hanging,
there wonld be fewer murders.
Haw Taey.Feel.
When the verdict of the jury in
the Guiteau case was announced - to
the G. A. R. boys night before 'last
a committee was engaged in raising
a few scads for some purpose best
known to the boys. The amount
raised was in excess of what was
wanted by several dollars, and the'
chairman of the committee asked
what should be done with the sur
plus, when an old veteran arose to
his feet and moved that the amount
should be forwarded to the U. S.
marshal at Washington with in
structions that it should be used in
purchasing a steel rope with which
to hang Guiteau. The motion was
carried amidst great applause.
Lincoln Journal.
Ik a case of murder recently tried
in New Jersey, where the plea was
irresistable impulse the judge charg
ed 1hejury that it was settled law in
New Jersey that if the accused had
sufficient mind to distinguish be
tween right and wrong and could
control- hie conduct under ordinary
circumstances, the jury, .could not
acquit on the plea of irresistable im
pulse.' Whereupon the jury brought
in a verdict of murder in the first
At a Germau wedding in Chicago
about a month ago raw ham was one
of the delicacies, and was partaken
of by a number of guests who have
since shown evidences of trichina.
The most of them have been relieved
of the parasite, but Henrietta Strae
ly,aged 32, became worse under
treatment, and died to-day in great
agony. ' " An' examination of the
muscle discovered forty thousand of
the parasites in ope square inch.
- -- -Plaal
Land Office at Grand Island, Neb.,i
Jan. ltttb, 1882. i
OTICE Is hereby given that the fol-
lowlng-named seiner nas nied
notice of bis intention to make Una!
oroof in BUDDort-of bis claim, and that
aald 'proof will bo-made, before C.A.
Newaan,' Clerk oCtha DiatricCCourt,
at Columbus, Neb., on February 23d,
1882, viz:
Henry Mausbach, Homestead No. 6752,
for the W. M. ft. TV. X, Section 12, Town
ship 19 north,-Range 2 west. He names
the -following, witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion or said land, viz: P. W. Scbmitz
and' Wm. Scheidemantel of Columbus,
Neb.', and J.. F. Schuse and Henry
Elmers of Humphrey, Neb.
38-W-5 H. B. HOXIE, Register.
Ready-made Clothing,
'.-.-.3 Bfyt Q-Gods, Carpets,
iv3 - Hats, Caps, Etc., Etc.,
At incus Ural i eiriwr H of More in Collins.
I my ajfeads strictly for cash, and will give ay customers the
aeaefitef it. ?;
?Pit.V0 tiIUOj
Give Me a call and covince yourself of the facts.
The sontb bound train on the
Omaha & St. Paul line met with a
double accident on the 23d, on its
way in to Omaha. Near Oakland,a
couple of cars loaded with coal were
ditched, and about eight miles out
from Omaha a piece of track was
strnck which spread ont and threw
several cars off the track. The bag
gage and express car was turned
bottom side up and the express mes
senger slightly injured. -The pas
senger coach did not go over, but
was left in a hanging position, with
several lady passengers, who were
considerably shaken up but not seri
ously injured. Some of the passen
gers rode into Omaha on the engine.
"Vyalker, non-resident
Land Office at Grand island. Neb.,)
Jan. 20th, 1882. f
NOTICE is hereby given that the
following-named settler baa filed
notice, of bis intention to make final
proof in support of his claim, and se
cure final entry thereof, before Clerk of
the District Court of Platte county,
Nebr., on February 25th, 1832, viz :
"Joseph Murdock, Homestead No. 10638,
for the S. E. &, Section 20, Township 18
north, Range 3 west, and names the
following as bit) witnesses, viz : 'William
Little, of Columbus, and Alva E.Smith,
Joseph Judd and Jobs Hurley, of Mon
roe. Platte Co., Neb. 4
39-W-5 M. B. HOXIE, Register.
Came to my place in Steams precinct,
January 8th, 1882,
with white spots. She ia about twelve
months old. The owner will please
prove property, pay expense, aad take
tne animal away.
Union Pacfic Land Office,
On Long Time and loio rate
-, -. of Interest.
All wishing to buy Rail Road Lands '
or Improved Farms will find it to their
advantage to call at the U. P. Land
Office before loefc'in ' elsewhere 4
make a specialty, of buying and selling
lands oh commission;' all persons wish
ing to sell farms or unimproved land
will find it to their advantage to leave
their lands with me?r sale, as my fa
cilities for a'ffectiug .iles are unsur
passed I am prepared to make tinal
proof for all partie wishing to get a
patent for their hoiueat:iii.
ISy-Henry Cordes, Clerk, writes and
speaks (jermn.- t , . j
A;rt. U. P. Land Di-pnrtn.ent,
355-y COLUMBU6, NEB.
5 "" awHsaaA 'fc' J WW-TX- X
Can tow afford
To Charles
rpAKE NOTICE that Charles P. Dew
JL' ey and-Albert B. Dewey have sued
you in the District Court in and for
Platte county, Nebraska, and that you
are required to answer the petition filed
by said Charles P. Dewey and Albert
B. Dewey, in said court, on or before
the sixth day of March. 1882. The
prayer of said petition is for the fore
closure of a certain mortgage made by
you, the said Charles Walker, on the
second day of December, 1880, on south
east quarter of section twenty-eieht, in
Township eighteen north, of Range
three 'west, in Platte county, Nebraska,
which said mortgage was given to secure
the navment of six. several, promissory
notes, all bearing date at Columbus,
Nebraska, on the second day of Decem
ber, 1880, five of said notes beinit for the
sum of forty dollars each, and the other
or sixth note being for the sum of four
hundred dollars, all. made and delivered
by, ypu to, the 'said Charles P. Dewey
and" Albert B.: Dewey, and' artv by the
terms of said mortgage, now due and
payable. The said petition also asks
that the above described premises be
ordered to be sold and the proceeds
applied to the payment of said indebt
edness, and.for other and further relief.
a-i . -" i'dJ : 3 -ip-
By CHASi A. Spmck, ; uJ
:. -.AtterBerc--r aWi
We heartily commend the Qmaba
papers for the course they are pur
suing in regard to giving publicity
to. the facts of the small-pox scourge,
just as they are. If newspapers try
to deceive by witholdiog the trnth,
it will be taken for granted by out
siders that the disease is very mnch
worse than it really is, and thus
greater harm would be done to bus
iness interests than by furnishing
accurate, trustworthy news, which
the public, are entitled to.
Thk President and other eminent
gentlemen were entertained the
other day by' Secretary aad Mrs.
Lincoln at dinner in .Washington.
Butter of the estate of Thomas
.C.H Bu i(auui1
-rOTICEJs hereby given, that the
XI creditors oi said deceased, wiir
raeetr;thev Administratrix of .said eatitte,
before nie. County- -Judge of I'Jntte
County, Nebraska, at the county court
room in said. county, on the second day
of March, 1882, on the. second day .of
June, 1882, and, oa the second day of
Augnst,-1882, at 10 o'clock-a.m. 'each
day, for the purpose of presenting their
claims for examination, adjustment and
allowance. ,.Six months ate allowed, for
creditors tb present their claims, and
one year for the Administratrix to settle
said estate, from the 2d day of Febru
ary, 1882.
Dated Jan. 31, 1882.
- 40w5 County Judge.
Land Office at Grand Island, Neb.',)' '
Dec. 28th, 1881. ).
VT OTICE is hereby given that the fol
i 'lowing--named settler has, filed
notice of bis intention to make final
proof in support of-fais claim, and that
said proof will be made before C. A.
Newman, Clerk of the DistrictOburt,
Platte Co., at Columbus, 'Nebraska, en
Thursday. February 9th, 1882. vfz:
George Miaten, 'Homestead No. 6799,
for.theV.Ji, N. E:li, Section 98, Town
ship 'JO, Northof Bange"2 west. He
names the following witaWse" to prove
his"continuou"s"resiaeuce"upoii, and cul
tivation. of, said land, viz: Frank Was
seaburg, William KIeve,Ignatz Zach,
Joseph Widhalm, all of Humphrey,
Platte County, Nebraska. " ""J
36-W-5 M. B. HOXIE, Begiater.r
Pioneer H. & L ConiD'y No. 1,
will na orvcx at tub
f MLmbj Spiif, ;Wy 28S2.
BTThe ICaeanercaor Orcheatra will
famJah Mnatc, and apod Call
ing la Oaaranteea. Ev
erybody Invited.
u TV
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Daily ror
A Repnblican
Committee of Arrangements:
Hbrmak Okhlrich, I Wm. McAllister.
Gko. Clothbr, I Oko. Faibchild.
Reception Committee:
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Floor Managers:
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ISC acres of good land, 80
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Acknowledged by everybody who has
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