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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1884)
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 23, 1884.
The David City opera house will
A cyclone passed over Quitman,
Ga., the other night
Texas is listening to a boy preacher
named R. G. Pearson.
Every member of the Utah Legis
lature is a Mormon:
A "FiBE-rsoor" theatre in Cleve
land recently burned like a tinder-box.
In the last week there have been 345
business failures in the United States.
A panic was reported as prevailing
last week in the grain trade at Liv
erpool. The Episcopal church at Middle
port, N. Y., was burned the other
The nomination of Robert Murray
as surgeon-general of the navy has
It is stated that eighty newspapers
have suspended publication in Maine,
during the last year.
Geo. F. Edmunds, senator from
Vermont, haa been elected president
pro tern of the senate.
Geobge Bbooes of Philadelphia,
has gone to prison for his eighth at
tempt to murder his wife.
A man in Volinia, Mich., pays $3.60
tax this year 60 cents on his honse
and lot, and $3 on his dog.
It is claimed that forty thousand
persons have committed suicide in
Paris during the past year.
Eleven people broke legs or arms
by falling on slippery pavements in
Philadelphia, the other day.
We have to get the news from
Chicago, that Valley county, Ne
braska, has a hog with horns.
Seven shocks of earthquake oc
curred the other day at the towns of
Lingrergloasa and Castiglione, Sicily.
Mb. Vennob ventures this : "The
latter part of January will be mild,
but February again, cold and stormy."
The ice gorge in the Kanawha river
at Gallipolis, Ohio, went down the
other day with a large number of coal
The Columbus, Ga., female college
burned the other morning. All the
inmates were aroused iu time to
The Iowa newspapers are very
busy these times nominating a presi
dent; nearly all are for James G.
Another call will soon be issued
by the treasury department for the
redemption of $10,000,000 three per
The greatest snow storm in fifteen
years prevailed the other day at Otta
wa, Ont. It is about four feet deep
on the level.
A fiebce wind and rain storm one
day last week did great damage at
Butland, Vt, and surrounding towns
The wife of Col. H. C. Cabell was
fatally burned the other day at Rich
mond Va., by her clothing taking fire
from a grate.
The beach at Coney Island, from
Manhatten Beach nearly to Norton's
Point, is covered with thousands of
Capt. Jno. Steen of Wahoo has
been appointed to fill the position
lately occupied by Jno. B. Furay, in
the postal dep't.
As one of our state exchanges re
marks, no railroad capper in the U. S.
Senate can begin to hold hiB own with
Senator Van Wycfe.
H. B. Payne was elected U. S. Sen
ator from Ohio, on the 13th, without
oppositiou from the republicans, both
houses voting blank.
Elk river. West Virginia, was high
er the other day than ever before
known. Much damage has resulted
from the high waters.
A new German theatre in Berlin
has put npon its play bills in large
letters: "Ladies are requested to
take off their bonnets."
It appears that a bill making the
killing of fence cutters justifiable
homicide has been reported favorably
to the Texas state senate.
A man by the name of Bilok is in
prison at Decorah, Iowa, haying
caused the death of his wife by biting
off her nose in a fit of passion.
Mrs. J. T. Fields will contribute
to the forth-coming Harper an at
tractive paper containing many per
sonal anecdotes of Mr. Emerson.
A petition from numerous citizens
of Kansas has been presented to the
U. S. Senate asking for a constitution
al amendment on woman suffrage.
A sign in an up-town New York
bar-room reads: "It is said camels
can live fourteen days without drink
ing. Are there any camelB here ?"
"Pbof.G. K. GiLBERT,United States
geologist, proposes an earthquake at
Salt Lake as a solution of the Mormon
question. Second the motion." Ex.
Db. Maby L. Swain has returned
to Boston, her native city, to stay.
She has for the past six years resided
in Minneapolis, where she had a large
An American naval o nicer is re
ported to be at Glasgow for the pur
pose of chartering a whaling steamer
to engage in a searcn for tne breely
The highest price paid lor a pew in
Mr. Beecher's church the other day
was $575. Some preachers in the
west would be glad to receive that
amount as a yearly salary.
Mrs. Ewing, of Chicago, con
ductor of a cooking-school, has been
appointed to take charge of the de
partment of domestic economy at the
State Agricultural college in Iowa.
David Shears, a coal miner at In
dianola, Iowa, was instantly killed
the other morning while descending
the abaft; a heavy door at the mouth
tf the iitft li ! W tht
Tommy G. Walker, of Boston,
Mass., aged 14, was arrested the other
day for setting fire to a school build
ing. He had a mania for setting
Nate Gest, a son of W. H. Gest,
of Bock Island, a student of the class
of 1884, was killed at Williams town,
Mass., the other afternoon, while
At Schoerck, Pa the other day
two boys enticed another lad into a
secluded spot, and under threats in
flicted on him such injuries with
blunt instruments that he died from
A recent report says fifty marines,
holding a French poBt in Tonquin,
repulsed 2,000 Anamites, and a strong
band of pirates were routed by Col
onel Brionva's forces after several
Senator Van Wyck has intro
duced a bill providing that rates for
the Union and Central Pacific roads,
be reduced one-half the average rates
existing in 1882 and 1883, without re
gard to classification.
Mbs. Valebia Stone, of Maiden,
Mass., died on the morning of the
15th, from the effects of a fall four
weeks before. During the past few
years she has given to colleges and
schools for girls over $400,000.
The Peoria Transcript says there
are Bix members of the confederate
congress in the present U. S. congress.
There is also one member of the con
federate cabinet (Reagan), who was
Jeff Davis's postmaster-general.
Among the persons as possible del
egates from Washington City to the
national republican convention at
Chicago are R. G. Ingersoll, Freder
ick Douglass, A. M. Clapp, R. S.
Laws, Prof. Gregory and Dr. Purvis.
Miss Lena Armstrong, of Blair,
Neb., has met with good succbbs in
her lectures. With money thus
earned she is now studying medicine
in Philadelphia, fitting herself to be
come a medical missionary to India.
The Baptist church, at Port Norris,
N. J., burned Sunday week. Two
hundred children were attending
Sunday school at the time, but were
John Ritpe, a grain buyer at New
Albla, Dubuque, Iowa, hanged
himself the other day in his ware
house. He was 30 years old. A love
affair and a free use of whisky are
supposed to have been the cause.
The learned men of the American
Academy of Science have recently
made a report on glucose, declaring
that they find no evidence showing
that it contains any matter or sub
stance deleterious to the human sys
tem. It is reported that sixty thousand
persons participated at Rome the oth
er day in the pilgrimage to Victor
Emanuel's tomb in the Pantheon,
hundreds of whom placed nnmerous
wreaths and testimonials on the mon
ument. Mbs. McDonald, of Hamilton
avenue, New York, locked her two
children up while she took the third
to school, and on returning home
fonnd the two children dead. They
bad lighted a flro on the floor and
Senator Van Wyck of Nebraska,
wants to know how much it costs the
government to fail in making out its
case against the 6tar-route conspira
tors. Senator Van Wyck has a per
fect right to know this. And so has
everybody else. JV. Y. Star.
The State Board of Agriculture
met the other day at Lineoln and
elected the following officers for the
ensuing year : President, J. B. Dins
more; secretary, R. W. Furnas;
treasurer, Chris. Hartman ; vice-presidents,
R. Raniels and J. B. McDowell.
Representative Spbingeb claims
that there are more than $2,000,000
overcharges due the government,
and a majority of the star-route con
tractors who made these oyercharges
are still in the employ of the govern
ment. He proposes to go into the
Margaret Sidney is meeting with
remarkable success as a writer.
"Five Little Peppers, and how they
grew," has just come out in its tenth
edition. "Who Told It To Me V just
published, ran out of print in a few
days, although a large edition was
Mns. Patbick Hannahan, of Pitts
burg, Pa., in attempting to lift a pot
of hot soup from the stove the other
evening while under the influence of
liquor, upBet the contents of the ves
sel over her two children, aged 2 and
4, scalding them so bad that they
The tone of the discussion before
the senate committee on foreign rela
tions in regard to Chinese immigra
tion gives warrant to the opinion that
a measure for the purpose of correct
ing the defects of the present law, and
the prohibition of the importation of
Chinese laborers will be reported by
The tariff is a business question,
and need not tend to absolute Tree
trade or high protection. It Is now
unequal, moderate in some things and
oppressive in others. If the demo
crats and republicans would treat the
matter from a business point of view,
they would show their wisdom.
New York Times.
Both political parties are on trial
at Washington. That party which
honestly meets tbo question of tax
ation will deserve and get the inde
pendent vote of the country. This
favored land is not to become the
tramping ground of millionaires,
lords, dukes and nobles. Anti-Jfo-nopolist
Railroad Commissioner O'
Donnell, New York.
The senate committee on public
lands held a meeting and Senator Van
Wyck's bill for tbo relief of settlers
on the public domain of Nebraska
and Kansas was ordered to be report
ed favorably. It provides for the
payment of $2.50 per acre by persons
who took up lands uader the home
stead or pre-emption laws within the
limits of the Northers Kansas laad
A JOIT CAUCUS.
The KepaMicsma Memkers Sleet
aim Ormuslse a. VrasrreMlesml
Washington, Jan. 16. A joint re
publican caucus of senators and rep
resentatives was held to-night to
appoint a congressional campaign
committee. More than 125 members
of congress were present. Senator
Edmunds presided. Representative
Miller, of Pennsylvania, was chosen
secretary. In taking the chair Sena
tor Edmunds said the outlook for the
republican party for 1884 was at this
early period of the campaign better
than at any time for the past fifteen
years. He had every reason to be
lieve that the party would be success
ful if it only exercised wisdom in
selecting a candidate. The following
resolutions were offered by Senator
Resolved, That it is the 6ense of this
meeting that the republican congres
sional campaign committee be imme
diately organized, consisting of one
member from each state and territory
having republican representatives, for
the preparation and circulation of
documents concerning the subjects
pending in congress, and political in
formation, and for the execution of
such other campaign work as may be
agreed npon by that committee and
the republican national committee.
Hesolved, That we express our sym
pathy and will extend our "hearty
co-operation in all practical ways to
all southern republicans struggling
to oxcrcise the vital and fundamental
right of free suffrage in popular elec
tions ; and no less do we pledge our
friendship and assistance to all citi
zens of southern states who have not
been republicans but who are man
fully contending against the proscrip
tion or murder of voters and favor
freedom in politics and honest polit
ical methods for the public education
of the whole people, and we recom
mend the prompt and cordial onion
of republicans with all such patriotic
citizens in combined efforts to redeem
thoir state from the fatal domination
of false ideas and dishonoring prac
tices. These resolutions were warmly ap
plauded by the caucus when read, and
after being favorably commented
upon by Senators Hoar, Logan and
Hawley and Representatives Hiscock
and Mayo, were unanimously adopt
ed. The members of the committee
agreed upon by republican states
were: California, Senator Miller;
Florida, H. Bisbee; Illinois, G. R.
Davis; Iowa, Senator Allison ; Kan
sas, Thos. Ryan ; Massachusetts, Sen
ator Hoar ; Minnesota, W. D. Wash
burn; Mississippi, Judge Jeffords;
Nevada, Senator Jones ; New Hamp
shire, Senator Blair; New Jersey,
Senator Sewell ; New York, F. His
cock; North Carolina, James E.
O'Hara; Ohio, Wm. McKinley, jr.;
Pennsylvania, S. M. Campbell ; South
Carolina, E. W. M. Mackey; Ver
mont, J. W. Stewart ; West Virginia,
Nathan Goff, jr. ; Wisconsin, Senator
Sawyer; Dakota, J. B. Raymond;
Idaho, Theodore Singiser ; New Mex
ico, F. Luna ; Washington Territory,
T. H. Brents.
Other state delegations not being
fully represented, those present asked
leave to present the name for a mem
ber of the committee at some future
time. They requested the names of
committeemen as soon as possible.
The secretary of the caucus was au
thorized to call a meeting next Mon
day night, at which meetiqg a chair
man and an executive committee of
seven will be appointed.
A. Bold Forgery.
A slick fellow who registered at the
City Hotel as G. W. Moore, had been
for a day or two hanging abont the
office of Smith & Blaco, north of the
track, representing that bo was a
stock man looking for a location to go
into business, and by some means he
made himself familiar with the check
book of the firm, from which it sub
sequently appeared, he had extracted
three blank checks. These checks
were made for the firm and had the
firm name printed in the body of the
check and across one end. About the
dinner hour on Tuesday he pre3ented
at the bank of A. Castctter, a check,
filled op and apparently signed by
Smith & Blaco, for $160.00. Mr. Cas
tetter asked him some questions, and
he answered them fairly, representing
that he had sold Smith & Blaco some
hogs to be delivered at Fremont, and
he received cash for the check? and de
parted. But something caused a sus
picion that all was not right, and Mr.
Castetter immediately dispatched a
messenger over to Smith & Blaco'a
office to see if the check was properly
iesued, when it was found that no
6ucb check bad been issued by them.
Sheriff Gross was at once notified, and
with assistants was searching for the
slick forger within thirty minutes
after he got the money, but so far no
trace of him has been found.
The forgery was a most perfect one,
even to the number on the check, this
being the next number following that
of the last check really issued by the
firm, and the signature was so perfect
that on comparison with the real sig
nature the fraud could not be detect
ed by one familiar with the firm sig
nature. It was a bold move, and by
its Very boldness proved successful.
Mr. Castetter promptly offered $100
reward for bis apprehension, but there
is little hope that he will be captured.
As a matter of fact Nebraska will
be entitled to ten delegates in the next
republican national convention which
will be held at Chicago in June. The
manner of electing these ten delegates
will be a matter of some interest to
the republicans of the state, and some
good may result from a discussion of
the subject, as it is understood that
the republican state central committee
must decide the manner of their elec
tion at their next meeting. We think
these delegates should be chosen as
near as possible by the voice of the
people they represent as four will be
chosen at large from the state, and six
from the congressional districts, each
district being entitled to two dele-
gftet, independent of tbow choten
t Urf $. 1
The business portion of the United
States have been considerably inter
ested to know just what our govern
ment would finally conclude to do
with reference to those countries
which have persistently refused to
allow the entrance through their
ports of 'American products. While
considering Anthony's resolution the
other day in the senate, Logan made
some remarks that strike us as being in
full accord with the sentiment of the
people of this country :
"Logan stated that for nearly four
years our meats had been excluded
from France and Germany and yet in
the examination by experts of all
meats of different countries ours
proved the best. He did not wish to
counsel any course inconsistent with
a jrupur hub oi puiiujr, uui uih uwu
judgment was that after the failure in
four years' diplomacy to set the mat
ter right the only way to meet the
difficulty was by excluding from the
United States certain importations
coming hither from the foreign coun
tries in question, and thus give those
countries to understand that while
certain sound products of this coun
try are excluded from their ports
certain products of theirs will not bo
permitted to enter our ports. He
knew some people did not believe in
retaliatory legislation but as far as he
was concerned he believed in it when
necessary and believed the time
would come when the United States
could say to France and Germany
that their present course in the exclu
sion of American products would
necessitate a corresponding course in
their exclusion from the ports of the
He thought that four years ought
to be enough to produce the convic
tion in those countries that wo are
able to send them sound moat, and
asked why wo should hesitate to say
to those nations, while they refuse to
take from us meats perfectly sound,
we shall refuse to take from them
adulterated wines and liquors which
do more harm than unsoond meats.
Degredation and vice go hand in
hand with ignorance. We will not
say that all eyil comes from ignor
ance, but we think it true that a large
proportion of the vice so prevalent
has an embryo cherished and rooted
in minds devoid of intelligence. The
unrestrained passions cause men to
perform deeds which would make a
sober man blnsh. Therefore some
thing must come to that passionate
man which will enable him to over
come all evil tendencies of his nature,
and the cause having been removed,
the many crimes of to-day must cease
to be. Ask and you will find that
many of the unfortunate prisoners
cannot even read. Some, of course,
are men of intelligence, but many
more need only to become enlighten
ed in mind, and justice would have
no cause to hsndcuff them. And why
will education remove evil doings?
We think the secret lies in the fact
that the educated man is more com
plete in nature, and consequently
more capable of controlling his pas
sions; he weighs his actions more
carefully, and shuns the evil not only
because of the attendant punishment,
but because he recognizes a better and
more noble way. The ignorant rush
on, and ere they are aware, evil comes
to them and they are admonished too
late, for they have sold their liberty.
We hope the endeavors now being
put forth among the young to bring
them np to a higher plane of intelli
gence, will diminish crime, and in the
rising generation we believe a higher
type of man will appear. Let parents
be careful that their children grow up
to be worthy the highest rank of in
telligence and morality among the
nations of the earth, so that our land
may prosper and the flower be per
fected whose germ was planted on
Plymouth Rock. Buffalo Co. Beacon.
d Graat Forfeiture Bilk.
Washington, Jan. 11. The sub
committee of the house, committee
on public lands, to whom was re
ferred the question of order in the
land grant forfeiture bills to be con
sidered, reported that the considera
tion will be begun immediately. The
following is the order submitted:
Texas Pacific, Oregon Central, Or
tanagan and State Line, California
and Oregon, Oregon and California,
Northern Pacific, Atlantic and Pacific,
New Orleans, Baton Rouge and
Vicksburg, Atlantic, Gulf and West
Indian, Pensacola aud Georga,Florida
Atlantic and Gulf Central, Mobile
and Girard, Selma, Rome and Dalton,
Vicksburg Shreveport and Texas,
Sioux City and St. Paul, Chicago St.
Paul and Mnneapolis, Chicago St.
Paul and Omaha, and Wisconsin Cen
tral. The report was adopted by the
full committee, and the clerk directed
to give a copy to the press signed by
Chairmau Cobb. The Texas Pacific
grant will be considered first. It
was originally made to the Texas
Pacific railroad, and is now claimed
by the Southern Pacific. The land
amouuts to 14,000,000 acres, and is
estimated to be worth $40,000,000.
In the honse Mr. Hitt introduced a
bill to place sugar and molasses ou
the free list. Mr. Wood, to admit
free of duty wood pulp, lumber, wood
and salt; also, to reduce to 35 per
cent, the ad valorem duty on colored
and bleached cotton'good. Mr.Clay,
for the repeal of the civil service act.
Mr. Pusey, authorizing a bridge across
the Missouri river between Council
Bluffs and Omaha. Mr. Winans, to
regulate transportation rales on rail
roads. Mr. Money, to regulate the
compensation of railroads for trans
portation. Mr. Morgan, to abolish
postage on newspapers.
The signal officers on Mount
Washington have only a fortnightly
mail. They go down after it upon
boards, that run on the railroad track,
at the rate of a mile a minute, and
they climb back on snow shoes. There
is considerable interest attaching to
this elevated portion of Uncle
Samuel's domain. "It is 6226 feet
above the level of the ocean. Its
summit much of the time is concealed
from view among the clouds. The
sides are remarkably steep. The
pinnacle is in (he form of a cone, and
coHiiiU of miM of brokei rocki." I
The board or agriculture held an
all-day session on the 16th at Lincoln,
and among their proceedings, located
their next State Fair at Omaha. The
contest was between Omaha, Liacolu
and Grand Island, on a proposition to
locate it for a term of five years.
Omaha withdrew her proposition for
five, and submitted it for one year,
which was carried by an almost
The board at their meeting to-day
appointed J. F. Kinney delegate to
the national turf' congress, to be held
at New York in February.
The board of horticulture had a
very interesting meeting. Tne day
J waa taken up jn tne discussion
fruit tree cultnre, and varieties of
fruits. The display of winter fruits
was the finest ever made in the State.
They consisted of 152 plates of dif
ferent varieties, and entered by nine
Mb. Van Wyck, from the com
mittee on improvement of the
Mississippi river, submitted a joint
resolution appropriating $1,000,000 to
continue the improvements begun on
that river. After debate, it was
amended, so as to give it the form of
a bill, which was passed.
Mr. Anthony's resolution instruct
ing the committoe ou foreign re
lations to inquire into the expediency
of legislation to enable the executive
to protect American interests against
those of governments discriminating
against healthful meats from the
United States, was taken up.
Mr. Van Wyck moved to amend
by adding "excepting governments
whose manufactured goods or pro
ducts were previously restrained or
prohibited free access to our ports."
During Van Wyck's explanation
the morning hour expired, and the
matter went over.
Senator Van Wyck ha3 certainly
been and is continuing to be one of
the most useful men in congress.
Vigilant, energetic and fearloss, know
ing what the people desire, he strives
for that regardless of the thwarting
officials that stand between the peo
ple's wish and its execution. If the
country does not get more informa
tion than it has had on land-grant
steals, railroad extortions and dis
criminations, and tariff inequalities,
it will not be Senator Van Wyck's
The largest reception ever giveu a
governor in Utah, was tendered Gov.
Murray the other afternoon at the
Walker Opera House, in Salt Lake
city by Mb gentile friendp. In re
sponse to a toaat the Gov. said he
found people east far more radical ;
but one sentiment prevailed, and that
was that the laws must be enforced
in Utah as they were in other states
and territories. He was pledged that
they Bhould be.
Mr. Hoar's bill for counting the
electoral vote was again passed in the
senate without debate; also a bill re
storing to the public domain lands
granted to the Iron Mountain rail
road, because the road was not built
on the line contemplated. Mr. Plnmb
proposes an amendment to the con
stitution prohibiting the manufacture
and sale of intoxicating liquors iu the
Secretary Folger wants to spend
$50,000,000 more this year for the pre
mature payment of some more of the
public debt on which fact the Chicago
Tribune remarks : "Here is a point to
call a halt. Give the taxpayer a rest.
Instead of paying another cent for the
extinction of a debt not due, public
opinion demands that congress cut
down taxes at least one hundred mil
lions a year."
A stream of waste oil flowing
from a tank across the Bradford,
Bordell and Kinzna railroad caught
fire on the morning of the 15th while
the passenger train from Wellsville
for Bradford was passing, and the
train was immediately enveloped in
flames. Three ladies were literally
cremated and a large number of per
sons so badly injured they cannot
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
At Columbus, in the Stats of Nebraska, at
the close of business,
December 31st, 1883.
Loans and discounts $100,514 1G
Overdrafts 593 03
U. S. bonds to secure circula
Due from approved reserve
agents 12,553 52
Due from other National Banks. 1,525 19
Due from State Banks and bank
Beal estate, furniture, and fix
Current expenses and taxes
paid 1,906 38
Premiums paid 760 00
Checks and other cash
Bills of other Banks . . . 1,236 00
Legal tender notes ... 5,COO0O 7,006 33
Redemption fund with
U. S.Treas. (5 per ct.
of circulation) 675 00
Total $151,139 64
Capital stock paid in 50,000 00
Surplus fund 1.000 00
Undivided profits 8,163 17
National Bank notes outstand-
lug . . . ItiytlvU UU
subject to check $46,235 77
Demand certificates of
Time certificates of de
posit 24.00515 73,99127
Notes and bills re-dlscourited. . 4,485 20
Total $151,139 64
STATE OF NEBRASKA,)
County of Platte, j ss
I, A. Anderson, President
of the above-named bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement in true to
the best of my knowledge and belief.
A. ANDERSON, President.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
14th day of Jan., 1884.
(Signed) Notary Public.
HSBHAX P. H. OlHLRICII,)
O. T. BOXN, . Directors.
Saml. C Smith. )
Taken up by the subscriber on his lands
in Granville precinct, Platte county,
Nebrai ka, Jan. 4tb, 1884,
ONE BLACK HORSE COLT,
lff8&t yemrllng; ,ald colt hM
385 adolph shout.
MM, LUfiKEB & CO,
AND A FULL LINE OF
ParapK and Wiad Mills.
Laud Office at Grand Island, Neb,
Jan. 16, 1884.
ATOTICE is hereby given that the
ll lowing-named settler has filed notice
ot his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before Clerk of the District
Court, at Colmnhu, Neb., on February
28th, 1884. viz:
John Lymath, for the N. E. i Sec. 4,
T'p 20, Range 4 west. He names the
following witnesses to prove his contin
uous residence upou, and cultivation of,
saiu tana, viz: ueo. . JlcCormicK.Jonn
B. Jackson, E. J. Snyder and E. M.
Squires, all of Newman's Grove, Neb.
C. HOSTETTER, Register.
Lind Office at Grand Island, Neb.,)
Jau. lGtb, 1884.
NOTICE is hereby given that the fol-lowing-natned
settler has filed notice
of his intention to make final proof inj
support of his claim, aud that said proof
will be made before Judge of Dist. Court i
at Columbus, Nebraska, on March 4tb.
Lara Anderson, Homestead No. 10535,
for the E. yt N. E. Section 18, Town,
ship 10, Range 3 west. He names the fol
lowing witnesses to prove his continuous
residence upon, and cultivation of, said
laud, viz: Niles Creston, G. C. Nelson,
N. Johnsou and Han E. Johnson, all of
;W.O C. HOSTETTER, Register.
Land Office atGraud Island, Neb.,)
Jan. 18th, 18S4.
NOTICE i hereby given that the fol-lowing-nainert
settler ha filed notice
of his intention to make final proof in
support of hiscl mn, andtlm said proof
will be made before G. Heitkemper, Clerk
of the District Court, at Columbus, Ne
braska, on the 8th dav of March,
John McNamara, Homestead entry No.
83S0, for the North A, of South-west ,
Section SO, in Township 19, North of
Range one west. He names the follow
ing witnesses to prove bis continuous
residence upon, and cultivation of. said
land, viz : Michael Reagan, David Murphy,
Henry Wasserbcrg.and Frank Paproszki,
all of Platte Centre V. On Platte County
3-6 C. HOSTETTER, Register.
S. Land Office, Grand Island, Neb.)
Dec. 17th, 1883.
NOTICE is hereby given that the fol
lowing named settler has tiled notice
of his intention to make final proof in sup-
nnrt. nfhia nlnim nml thnt. siwl nrnnf will
be made before Clerk of District Court (
for Platte county at Columbus, Neb., on
uanuary zun, ioa-1, viz:
Luther 31. R. Pepper, for the S. E. X
Section 22, Township l'J, Range 4 west.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon, and
cultivation of, said land, viz: John 31.
Pearce, Nils Iterliu, August Abrahamson
and James Dickinson all of Cone, Neb.
31-G C. HOSTETTER, Register.
Land Office at Grand Island, Neb.,1
Jan. 14th, 1884.
NOTICE is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice
of his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the Dis
trict Court of Platte connty, at Colum
bus, Neb., on Saturday, 31sxch 1st, 1884,
Adolph Schmid, Homestead No. 8377,
for the E. K S. E. i, Section 26, Town,
ship 20 north, of Range 2 west. He names
the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation
of, said land, viz: Mathias Fisher, Mi
chael Fisher, Bernard Wilde, Anton
Pelle, all of Humphrey, Platte Co., Neb.
38-6 C. HOSTETTER, Register.
S. Land Office, Grand Island, Neb.)
Dec. 12th. 1883. f
NOTICE is hereby given that the fol
lowing named settler has tiled notice
of his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before C.A.Newman, Clerk
of the District Court, at Columbus, Neb.,
on the 2d day of February, 1881, viz:
Patrick Condon, Homestead Entry No.
8238, for the W. XA S. W. K. Section 2,
Township 19 north, Range 2 west. He
names the following witnesses to prove
bis continuous residence upon, and cul
tivation of, said land, viz: Nils Peter
son, Patrick Carney, James Tate and
Fremont Tate all of Platte Center, Platte
34-6 C. HOSTETTER, Register.
J. H. GALLEY & BRO.,
"Would respectfully ask their friends and
patrons to call anu examine
their stock of
Fall and Winter (roods
Before purchasing their supplies, as they
have their store full from floor to
ceiling of Staple and Fancy
For Men and Boys, at all Prices!
Sir UD CAPS, BOOTS &RD SHOES.
WE ALSO CARRY A LINE OF
LA DIES' FINE SHOES.
Blanket, Quilts and all kinds of Fan
yTRemember that we keep no shoddy
goods, and Btrictly oxk prick is our
motto, which our twenty-five years resi
dence in Columbus will sustain. 23-3m
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Diseases of women and children a spe
cialty. County physician. Office former
ly occupied by Dr. Wood. 30
PBALSR VI ALL KINDS Or
STAPLE AND FAMILY
I KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND A
WELL SELECTED S roCK.
Teas, Coffees, Sugar, Syrups,
Dried and Canned Fruits,
and other Staples a
part r the City.
Cor. Thirteenth and K Streets, near
A. AN. IJOjiot.
rum bias gticnss
fLi? rM4 EP V
MfTS IW '. KXX
AJUt Tl Tlir.BUT
watte noer coats.
visa ekak aucras
WILL H6T STICK PEEL
TIM MAH ILICKRg
4U SOW B1X0 T ITMT
HORSEMAN 4 FARMER
wao ra oitb tm a tkui.
Noaa craalM vttaaat tala tra4 mi,
A. J. TOWEB, Me Xfh,
ME. x -- -
M g mt T V - 1T
I lit I -a EMMMML r 1 en 1
1 - --BI.- C.llHIl
n.-iw rw i ui i
VATA. nrirrnr r"r
VnWV 3LIL,IVC.n3 .
V$Jbw o CiAO
w. ?rjy aaV sas
".VTsa-V " .aTS.BBaB.Rkf ." 'S M
Dry Goods and
Iu on hand a
Dry Goods, Carpets,
Hats, Caps, Etc., Etc.,
At uncus U f em never fieard of before in CoMi
I kay mj gi strictly for ctihand will givo my customer! the
benefit, of it.
Give Me a call and covince yourself of the facts.
Office and Parlors, Over the new Omaha National Bank, Thir
teenth between Farnam and Douglas Streets,
A. S. FISHBLATT, U. D.,
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO DISEASES OF
THE THROAT AND LUNGS, CATARRH KIDNEY
AND BLADDER, AND WELL AS ALL CHRONIC AND NER
lias discovered the greatest cure In the world for weakness of the back and limbs,
involuntary discharges, impotency, general debility, nervousness, languor, confus
ion of ideas, palpitation f the heart, timidity, trembling, dimness of sight or giddi
ness, diseases of the headt throat, nose or skin, affections of the liver, lungs, stom
ach or bowels those terrible disorders arising from solitary habits of youth, and
secret practices more fatal to the victims than the songs ot Syrens to the mariners of
Ulysses, blighting their most radiant hopes or anticipations, rendering marriage
Those that are suffering from the evil practices, which destroy their mental and
physical systems causing
the symptoms of which are a dull, distressed mind, which unfits them from perform
ing their business and social duties, makes happy marriage impossible, distresses
the action of the heart, causing flushes of heat, depression of spirits, evil forebod
ings, cowardice, fears, dreams, restless nights, dizziness, forgettulness, unnatural
discharges, pain in the back and hips, short breathing, melancholy, tire easilv of
company and have preference to be alone, feeling as tired in the morning as when
retiring, seminal weakness, lost manhood, white bone deposit in the urine, nervous
ness, confusion of thought, trembling, watery and weak eyes, dyspepsia, constipa
tion, paleness, pain and weakness in the limbs, etc., should consult me immediately
and be restored to perfect health.
Who haye become victims of solitary vice, that dreadful and destructive habit
which annually sweeps to an untimely grave thousands of young men of exalted
talent and brilliant intellect who might otherwise entrance listening se nators with
the thunders of their eloquence or wake to testacy the living lyre, may call with
Married persons or young men contemplating marriage be aware of physical
weakness, loss of procreative power, impotency, or any other disqualification speed
ily relieved. He who places himself under the care of Dr. Fishblatt may religiously
confide in hiB honor as a gentleman, and confidently rely upon his skill as a
Immediately cured and full vigor restored. This distressing affliction which ren
ders life a burden and marriage impossible, is the penalty paid by the victim for
improper indulgence. Young people are apt to commit excesses from uot beiri
aware of the dreadful consequences that may ensue. Now who that understand),
this subject will deny that procreation is lost sooner by those falling into improper
babiU than by prudent? Besides being deprived of the pleasure of healthy otf.
springs, the most serious and destructive symptoms of both mind aud body arise.
The system become deranged, the physical and mental functions weaken. Loss of
procreative powers, nervous irritability, dyspepsia, palpitation of the heart, indi
gestion, constitutional debility, waiting of the frame, cough, consumption and death.
A CURE WARRANTED.
Persons ruined in health by unlearned pretenders who keep them trifling month
after month taking poisonous and injurious compouuds, should apply immediately.
Graduate of one of the most eminent colleges of the United States, has effected some
of the most astonishing cures that were eTer known; many troubled with riugiug iu
the ears and head when asleep, great nervousness, being alarmed at ccrtaiu sound,
with frequent blushing, attended sometimes with derangement of the miud were
TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE.
addresses all those who have injured themselves by improper indulgence
and solitary habits which ruin both mind
study, society ornarriage.
These are some of tne sad, melancholy effect produced by the early habits o f
youth, viz: Weakness of the back and limbs, pains in the head and dimuess of
light, lofs of muscular power, palpitation of the heart, dyspepsia, nervou irritabil
ity, derangement of digestive functions, debility, consumption, etc.
Private 0ffices7oyer Omaha National Bank.Omaha, Neb.
CONSULTATION FRK. Charges moderate and within the reach of all who
meed Scientific Medical Treatment. Those who reside at a distance and canuot call,
will receive pronpt attention through mall by simply sending their symptoms wit
postage. Address Lock Box M, Omsk, Neb. 62
TAYLOR, SCHUTTE& CO.
DRY GOODS !
Boots & Shoes, Hats & Caps,
IWMl GOODS AKD NOTIONS.
LOW PRICKS FOR CASH.
Fish Brand Slickers
W TniC IUCUUT STOUMI
WILL KEEP TOU DUT.
are the only Coat a
aaade with "tt"lrc-Fut-
emed Metallic Button.
EVERY COAT WARRAHTED.
For sale everywhere.
At Wholeiialo by all flrnt-
splendid stock of
and body, unfitting
them for business.
. - - 4-
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