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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1885)
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1885.
. The Hfesi
J. V. McBride, secretary of the
association, has furnished us with
blank receipts and requested as to
receire contributions for a monument
to be erected at Lincoln. A book
has been prepared in which will be
arranged in alphabetical order the
Barnes of all. contributors and the
amounts given, and each one thus en
rolled will be a member of the asso
ciation and entitled to a neatly en
graved certificate of membership
under the corporate seal. Address,
Jourkal, Columbus, Nebr.
The banks in New York last week
held $60,000,000 in excess of legal re
qnirementa. Gov. Dawes has appointed Mrs.
Matthewson, wife of Sup't Matthew
son, matron of the insane asylum.
Judge Thckmav, of Ohio, has re
fused the use of his name by the dem
ocratic state convention as a candi
date for governor.
Hov. E. C. Cadt delivered the
memorial address, at St Paul, on the
death of Gen. Grant, and it is among
the best we have read.
Large meetings have been held at
Montreal and Quebec to petition the
Imperial and Canadian governments
to obtain Louis Kiel's pardon.
Rev. Dr. Maxfield, has finally ac
cepted the presidency of the M. E.
, college at Central City, Neb. The
winter term will commence about ttie
15th of Sept.
The London Daily 2?etcs the other
morning printed two columns of mat
ter from its Paris correspondent about
Gen. Grant, all of which is creditable
to the General.
The Union Pacific Railway Com
pany has reduced the hours of labor
in the Omaha shopB from ten to eight
hours per day, cutting down work on
Saturdays to four hours.
A reward of 25 ib offered to any
man, by a Weeping Water bachelor,
'Who will put him on the trail of a
wife, cash to be paid when the blush-
, ing brido shall bo lassoed in due form
The Knights of Labor of the Wa
bash system ieeued an order the other
day at Moberly, Mo., to all Knights
.to quit work and remain out until
further orders. At that point the
Wabash railroad has extensive shops.
The bureau crop report of the de
partment of agriculture at Washing
ton gives the averages of the corn
surplus 6tates as follows: Ohio 96,
Indiana 95, Illinois 94, Iowa 101, Ne
braska 100, Missouri 89 and Kansas 90.
The President and Dr. Ward, of
Albany, have gone to the Adiron
dack r. From Au Sable Forks, N. Y.,
they went to tbo mountains and Pros
pect bouse, on Upper Saranac lake,
where the President will spend a few
Recent news at Paris states that
further advice ftoa Tiftnquln say that
ess-fae'Bishop of Qnenhon reports that
over 10,000 Christians have been mas
sacred at Biendih and incendiary
fires are of daily occurrence. The
vicarate has been annihilated.
A new phase in British politics is
the stand takeu by Jesse Collinge,
Henry Laboucher, Richard Dillwyn
and other Radical members of Parlia
ment to make church disestablish
ment the main plank in their plat
form, aud the application of church
funds to educational purposes.
Tee new M. E. church at Lincoln,
Neb., is finished, and Bishop Ninde,
of Topeka, aud Rev. McGhesney held
religious meetings therein during last
week, concluding Sunday with tho
formal dedicatory services. This
church cost a little more than $45,000,
and the last dollar of the indebtedness
was pledged the other day.
C. P. Judd, appointed by the Presi
dent to bo special ageut of the North
western Labor Bureau for Nevada
and the territories, was placed in jail
at Denver, Cut., the other day on a
charge of horse stealing. Judd ad
mitted his guilt and says be has
served terms in the penitentiaries. of
Kansas and Colorado for similar of
fenses. Maxwell the murderer of Preller
at St. Louis has indicated another
line of defense. It is now stated that
Preller was troubled with insomnia
and that Maxwell had prescribed
chloroform for him on several occas
ions and with benefit, aud that on this
occasion he had taken or had admin
istered to him an overdose with fatal
The Burtonian of Tekamah pub
lishes Rev. Geo. H. Hastings alia
Thornton, Maynard, Hargrove?, Ac,
as a fraud and hypocrite, .whose
secret sins fonnd him out there "as
elsewhere. He was detected in mail
ing an anouymous, malicious and
obscene letter be had written to a
lady, and, while arrangements were
being made to escort him out of town
on a rail, he' hired a buggy and left.
The President has issued another
proclamation relative to the public
lands, Fa which he directs and orders
that any and every unlawful enclosure
of public' lands maintained by any
person, association or corporation be
immediately removed, leaving the
leads of the United States. subject tfi
free entry and settlement 'witfcoat
hindrance' and objection from' any
scarce. Judging from the language
need in bis proclamation, he seems
tied ia his purpose to execute the
refers issued. It will be well for
every one interested in hie special
roan tm aete taa fact.
The WL, M CeaanaiMlea.
Some of our brethren of the Ne
braska press are indulging in levity
with regard to the work of the rail
road commission. They have, in their
mind's eye, the first report of the com
mission after their trip over the B. &
M. system, and they are pointing, not
with pride, but with the finger of
derision, to the seeming trifles of the
complaints and recommendations
which the commission have seen
proper to lay before the people of the
This is hardly the course to pursue.
What seems, when read at a distance,
to be a trivial matter, is often a vital
thing to those immediately concerned.
If the commission is to be anything
or do anything, it must do its work
as prescribed by the law. It is plain
to see that, from the start, there seem
ed a prevalent opinion against the
commission, in that it was regarded
as a sort of "bumper'' between the
people and the companies, and as a
scheme tho least objectionable to the
companies of any that might be sug
gested, looking toward legislative
control of railroads, a confession of
the inevitable, but a putting off of the
day of reckoning. It may turn ont
that this is the case. But, in the
meantime, let due and proper credit
be given the commission for what
they do actually accomplish.
Nebraska people are not to be de
ceived. There are no three or six
or twelve men can be brought to
gether in the state who can convince
the great body of our farming and
business community that the trouble
does not lie in freight rates.
We do not say that other matters
are no account, but here is the work
shop for this commission, and by their
ability and desire to cope with this
branch of their duties, will their use
fulness be measured.
The commission have mado some
mention of freight rates, suggesting,
at least, that something is wrong
when the companies do not lay down
coal at non-competing paints at a
rate low enough to Indnce people to
burn it instead of corn, and we may
well wait patiently awhile and see
what is to be.
The field is large, the opportunity
to gather information good, and wo
could hope that some good iu
the way of cheaper rates for freight
might come out of it all. Let the
Commission labor and let the rest of
us wait a little wbilo longer.
The recent opinion of Chief Justice
Cobb rendered in the Supreme Court
of the State of Nebraska in the case of
the State on the relation of F. W.
Mattson against the Republican Val
ley Railroad, is a very important one
in the fact that it is the first of the
kind ever given by the Supreme Court
of this State, aud in the further fact
that it makes the most extreme ap
plication of the common law to the
railroads as common carriers, ever
made by any Supreme Court in the
United States. The application was
made to the Court for a writ of man
damus requiring the respondent, the
Republican Valley R. R. Co., to build
within the corporate limits of Blue
Springs a depot, and to lay down the
necessary side tracks and switches
and to stop its trains thereat for the
necessary transaction of business.
The opinion of Chief Justice Cobb as
announced and published in the State
Journal is quite lengthy and we give
only the Judge's concluding remarks
in which be says: "We have upon
thorongb examination of the evidence
and consideration of the same, togeth
er with argoments therein, as well at
the bar as in the exhaustive printed
briefs of counsel, found both of these
questions for the relator. A peremp
tory writ will therefore issue sub
stantially as prayed for, with costs.
A xiYSTEBious explosion occurred
the other day on the Bteamer"S. M.
Felt on," just after she loft the dock
at Philadelphia on a trip to Wilming
ton, Del., loaded with men, women
and children. The entire forward
part -of the vessel above water line
was badly damaged and a number of
persons injured, some severely. The
pilot house and upper deck was lifted
and fell to the lower deck. The bow
was completely wrecked. There
.were over two hundred people on
board of the boat at the time of the
explosion. Tugs came to their relief
and the injured, with others were
soon removed. The cause of the ex
plosion is no! yet known but it is
believed to have been dynamite or
gunpowder placqd under the head of
the boiler maliciously. Detectives
have been put on the case.
Police Lieut. Michael Mullen
has received a- full pardon signed by
President Cleveland. Mullen was
convicted of -having locked up, the
night before the presidential election,
over one hundred negroes, and de
taining them nntil after 6 o'clock
p. m. the following day, when all
were released, as no charge was
brought against any of them. This
was a violation of the federal election
laws and he was sentenced to one
year's imprisonment which com
menced in January. We are sorry to
note the fact that offensive partisan
ship don't seem to work on both
sides alike with the President
The State Begister published at
Desoto, Iowa, reports the finding the
other morning of the dead body of
Mrs. Harrison in an unused well. It
is believed Mrs. Harrison was mur
dered and her dead body concealed
in the well. There had been some
trouble in the family relations on
account of the presence of a Mrs.
Lowrey, to whom- Mrs. Harrison ob
jected. Since the finding of the body
of Mrs. Harrison it is reported that
Mrs. Lowrey bad committed suicide
by drowning herself in a well.
Miss Abelade Radolph, of Cleve
land, Ohio, niece of Mrs. Garfield, has
recently been chosen professor of
Latia ia the Kansas University.
Emile Libette, of Terrebonue
parish, Louisiana, while engaged in
moulding bullets to join a number of
friends in target shooting, requested
his wife to fill his powder horn.
While engaged in filling the horn a
spark from the fire-place was blown
by a gust of wind from an open door
to the powder, which ignited and a
terrible explosion followed. The roof
was blown oft' the house, three chil
dren instantly killed and the mother
received such injuries that before
many hours she, too, was dead, while
the father and two other children
were badly wounded.
A terrible accident occurred at
the residence of N. B. Rankin near
Ennis, Tex., the other night. Rankin
being unwell, sent his two young
daughters to the garret to draw some
liquor from a barrel there. Holding
a candle near the faucot of the barrel
caused au explosion, killing one of
the girls and fatally burning the oth
er, who soon after died. The house,
with its contents, was burned to the
ground. Rankin and wife are dan
gerously prostrated from the effects
of the calamity.
The Blue Hill Times nays: "All
our farmers seem to be extremely
happy this year. They have been
blessed with bountiful harvest of all
kinds of small grain which is all in
the slack and some of it has been
threshed and an excellent quality is
reported. The corn crop is going to
be the heaviest for years ; in fact, the
yield will be simply immense, which
means wealth for the farmer and
wealth to them means better times r
all of us as we are all dependent rn
News comes from Shawnee, Ohio,
stating that between 1 and 2 o'clock
the other morning an effort was made
to assassinate the family of Hugh
Kinney by throwing a hand grenade
or bomb into the sleeping chamber.
The windows were shattered, the
walls were wrecked and large holes
torn in the floor. Mr. and Mrs. Kin
ney both received bad injuries,wheth
er fatal or not is not known at this
Jarvis Snyder, wife and daughter,
W. Heffron and G. Hansen started
across the Columbia river at Cascade
Locks in a sail boat. The wind died
down and the pair of small oars
which they had were useless. The
boat was carried over the rapids aud
all the occupants dashed against the
rocks and drowned. The boat was
picked up below the rapids, but
Isaac Coe, of Coe & Carter, Omaha,
very extensive stock raisers iu the
northwest, met with a very serious
accident the other day on Soldier
creek, Idaho Ty., by the accidental
discharge of his shot-gun while plac
ing It iu his buggy, the entire load
taking effect in the right band which
was badly lacerated and the arm
shattered to the elbow.
Wm. Clark, of Evansvllle, Ind.,
stabbed Jacob Vorhis the other
morning, from the effects of which he
died in two hours. The stabbing oc
curred at Vincennes, Ind., and grew
ont of some personal difficulty be
tween the yonng men, which resnlted
in a fight when Clark treacherously
struck his knife to Vorhis's heart.
Clark is at large.
Laurel Hill, Pa., is said, to be
2,500 above the sea level.
Gold bullion reaches an annual
product of 1400,000 iu Georgia.
A light frost was reported on the
nlpht of the 14th inst., at East Tawas,
Over fifty musical compositions,
concerning him, have been put on
the market since Gen. Grant's death.
Portland, Oregon, is about to have
some of her streets paved with granite
brought from Hong Kong for the
Mrs. Isabella Law, an old lady of
Pittsburg, says she cooked the dinner
for Lafayette when he visited that
city in 1825.
John G. Burkhardt, a German
printer from Atchison, Ks., was
slugged aud robbed the other morn
ing at Hastings.
For the first time the first piize for
singing a the Paris Conservatoire
has been won by a young English
lady. Miss Moore.
Dr. Metcalfe, superintendent ol
of the Rock wood (Ont.) Asylum, who
was stabbed the other day by a luna
tic, has sincedied.
The English, stimulated by Russian
enterprise in tho same direction, are
beginning to talk seriously of a rail
way from Europe to India.
Forty cases of small-pox are re
ported at the Montreal hospital.
More than one hundred houses are
placarded throughout tho city.
The export trade in cotton aud
dried beef is languishing. Prices
were never so low in Europe, and
shippers are suffering serious loss.
It is stated that about 39,000 bush
els No. 2 red wheat were posted on
the New York produce exchange the
other morning as out of condition.
Wm. Carlton, a well known actor,
committed suicide the other morning
in New York city by turning on the
gas and shotting off all ventilatiou in
Henry Bechtle, of Omaha, com
mitted snicide the other morning near
Ft. Omaha, by shooting himself in the
bead. He leaves a wife and small
Borina for a water supply at the
town of Blair, this State, at the depth
of 120 feet met with favorable results,
water raising to within a few feet of
the surface of the ground.
It is said that a whale, 100 feet
Ions:, came ashore on the beach be
tween Ahiagtoa village aid North i
river, Mass., the other day. The
town buried it at an expense of $I00.
John McCullough, now in the
Bloomingdale Asylum, N. Y., is baid
to be gradually losing all remem
brances of his old days on the" stage.
It is also said he is failing physically.
Typhoid tever has recently ap
peared in the New Jersey asylum for
the insane. A dozen persons have
been prostrated by tho disease, which
is supposed to have originated from
Harry Rhodes, the young man who
wae shot by marshal Decker, at
Papillion, Neb., while resisting arrest
about a month ago died on the 17th.
The remains have been embalmed and
will be sent to Philadelphia.
A two year old son of W. Gardner
of Hastings, Neb., was gored the oth
er evening by a vicious cow. One
wound was made over the left nipple,
and one on the bead. The child is in
a critical condition, but may live.
The mystery attached to the mur
der of A. L. Herrick in Brooklyn,
N. Y., the other day has been cleared
up by the confession of Thomas J.
Armstrong, his step son, that he did
the shooting, claiming to have acted
in self defense.
The number of immigrants landed
at Castle Garden, N. Y., since the 1st
of January is about 30,000 less than
during the corresponding period last
year. There was quite an increase,
however, in the number of Scandina
While cars were ascending and de
scending the inclined raihroad at the
Cabin Creek coal mines near Charles
town. W. Va.. the other day, the
loaded car broke loose and collided
with- the car in which were Layton
Oakford, president of the road, and
three other persons, all of whom were
A Chinaman in California lias re
cently made a shipment of 2,000 horn
ed toads to China. In the red hills
where they are numerous they are as
much dreaded as rattlesnakes. The
toads in China are converted into
various kinds of medicines, which
sell very high. A toad is placed in a
fla6k of whisky for several weeks and
the stuff is sold as a tonic.
Apple Blight, Twit Might, er
The blight of the applo tree has
been made the subject of study and
observation in the department of
Botany and Horticulture. In and
about Lincoln the injury to trees has
been quite severe this year and the
loss will be considerable.
it is now knowu that Wight is a
genuiue disease, and that it can be
communicated from tree to tree, just
as small-pox can be communicated
from mail to man. The disease is
caused by Bacteria, as has been showu
by repeated experiments. A tew
days ago thin slices of a blighted
twig taken from the University cam
pus were submitted to careful micro
scopic examination, showing the tis
sues to be swarming with myriads of
bacteria. A bit of the gummy juice
which exudes from the dying twigs
was dissolved in water and a minute
drop placed under the microscope,
when it was seen to be filled with
enormous numbers of bacteria.
These bacteria are minute single-
celled plants, which get a living at the
expense of tho cells of tho young
apple twig, and finally destroy their
Very tull experiments have been
made at the New York Agricultural
experimeutal station which fully con
firm the facts 6et forth above. Many
1 trees were inoculated by puncturing
twigs and then inserting some or the
gummy exudation, or simply some of
the juice from the blighting twig, and
the disease was almost invariably
communicated. The experiments
showed that apple blight, pear blight
and quince blight are identical, as the
virus from any one produced the
ordinary blight upon the others. The
experiments also showed in a striking
manner that blight works best upon
the more succulent parts of the tree.
It was much easier to inoculate the
youug and still soft twigs than the
older and harder ones. From this it
is obvious that a variety of the apple
which ripens its wood qnickly will be
less subject to blight than any one
remaining succulent for a great time.
Everything that we now know of
blight suggests that the knife is still
the beet remedy. Follow Mr. Mas
ter's advice, and cut off every twig
which shows signs of blighting. And
do it as soon as the blight appears.
Cut low down in the twig. Be careful
not to coutaminate your knife by cut
ting into the diseased part, or you
may inoculate your tree with the
virus. Burn the blighted twigs, lest
they become a source of the contagion.
Charles E. Bessev.
Is the name of a flourishing village in
Coffee county, Georgia, on the line of
the Brunswick and Albany railroad.
Mr. D. E. Gaskin, a well known
citizen of that village, writes under
date of December 22d :
Soon after my marriage, about four
years ago, my wife was stricken with
some trouble peculiar to her sex,
which broe down her general health.
Iu this condition Bhe was soon after
attacked with Inflammatory Rheuma
tism of such a severe type that it
made her a cripple. She was reduced
in flesh to sixty-five pounds, and
came very near losing her life. 8be
was attended by three good physi
cians who treated her with some
benefit, but the swelling In her joints
never left her. Last summer the
Rheumatism returned ia a still more
severe aud painful form which seem
ed to defy the skill of all the doctors.
She would almost go frantic with
pain, and would lie and scream all
day. A friend of mine, who is an
engineer on the Brunswick k, Albany
railroad, suggested that I ehoaltLuse
Swift's Specifle (S. S. S.), which rdld.
After the had takes oae t Mall battle
bbe was up and able to walk over the
houseand attcr taking the six small
bottles she is uow able to do any
kind of house work ; the swelliug has
gone, all the pain has left her, and
she is in better health than she ever
was The treatment before using the
Swifts Specific cost me between $350
to 1400, and the six bottles of S. S. S.
coat me eixdollars.
It is certainly the most wonderful
medicine and the best blood purifier
ia the world, f he proprietors should
let the world know about it.
t Note The S. S. S. Company wish
to caution purchasers in regard to the
numerous imitations of their goods.
Some carry the lie on the face, pur
porting to be vegetable remedies;
when, in fact, they are really strong
solutions of poisonous minorals as
Mercury, Potash, etc. Be careful to
f get the genuine.
Treatise on blood and skin diseases
mailed free. The Swift Specific Co.,
Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.
In this department the people talk, and
not the editor. Each writer must bold
himself rcadr ro ilifrnd his principles
and his state u - :: f.w-i. "In the mul
titude of com. : bci i wisdom." Ed.
Thl A boat If.
Mr. Editor: In answer to tax
payer of last week, I would say. In
the first place, he was a little too
high on the same, four or five hun
dred dollar and in the next place I
would say, the town clerk of the
present board holds the books and
accounts of the last, and offers very
willingly to show where every dol
lar has gone and which road it went
One or the Old Board.
Ed. Jouknal: The remarks of
youi Crestou correspondent in regard
to the County superintendent seem to
call for a few observations. What
ever may bo the short comings of our
County Superintendent (and I am not
here to delend him) this much is
clear, it is much easier to keep the
track of one mau iu his public duties
than it would be'of fifteen, as would
be the case if the suggestion of your
correspondent was carried out; be
sides are we not already working on
his principle? Is not the Director of
each district virtually the superin
tendent of the same, and bow often
does-he or the members of the Board
visit the school wheu in soijii? Let
the records of each school spek for
itself. If our school officers have no
interest in the cause of educition and
are not able to give advice to oar
teachers when needed, why not select
those who are so qualified, for rest
assured our district schools never cau
accomplish their truo work until this
is the case? What is wanting is that
the electiou of our superintendents,
both state and county, be taken out
of politics ; the latter should be select- it
ed by a convention of the directors, -or
some other representative of each '
school district, while the former J
should in like manner be selected by 'B
the Couuty Superintendents, as itj
raust be evident that they would beX
better qualified to judge of his abili-u
ties than would the ordinary politi-p
cian, whose standard too often does p
not rise above availability.
A Friend or Education.
Mr. Shell Clark has friends visiting
here from Ohio.
If r. Ira Bachelor has been engaged
to teach a five months term of school
at the Woodville school-house.
Mrs. H. Guiles has started on an
extended visit to her old home in
Delaware Co., Ia., expecting to be
gone about three months.
Death has again entered the home
or W. W. Tolman, this time to take
from their midst their two little
daughters aged six months; one of
them died on the 20th, the other on
the 21st, with that dread disease,
cholera infantum. The funeral was
very largely attended on the 23d.
They were buried in one casket, Rev.
J. W. Jennings officiating. The fam
ily has the deepest sympathy of their
friends and neighbors.
Mrs. U. M. Waite Is expecting
friends from Illinois, who purpose to
locate here if pleased with the coun
try. Rev. Mr. Gerbart preached bis last
sermon for the Monroe church last
Sabbath ; they expect a new miuister
Geo. Micbener and family have
gone to their new home in Wheeler
county, with which they are much
Tbe weather is warm with plenty
of rain, and corn is doing finely,
promising to be a splendid crop.
Stacking is nearly done, and farmers
are now mostly engaged putting up
bay, although some are threshing,
others plowing. So, while our pro
fessional brethren are spending
tbe warm weather seeking ' rest
land recreation, we poor fellow
have to put In our best jumps to make
money (with but poor success in some
cases), looking to tbe far distant fu
ture for our vacations; but we will
not be discouraged, for Josh Billings
assures us that a farmer was never
intended to get rich, but simply to
represent an honest man, and as that
is tbe noblest work of God, who
could aspire to more ?
Aug. are. Y. D. X.
Newell Sooth has moved into his
M. C Bloedora has moved in his
Mr. Holett baa been on the sick
list, but we are happy to say ia im
proving. - Mew. Ltsff, of Oaaka, mat
holding a series of moetiugs during
the last week.
Snipe must not be very pleutiful ;
nearly everybody goes out to bunt
them, so they say.
The A. O. U. W. Lodge No. 42 of
Humphrey gave an open lecture on
Thursday evening last.
One man is happy. We would all
like to be, but Humphrey can stand
only one post-office and that has gone
to the other man.
F. M. Cookingham, of the firm of
Cookingbam & Bender, went to
Genoa, St. Edwards" and Albion last
week en business.
Farmers are jubilant, and report the
yield of grain as being much better
than they expected. Evidently Hum
phrey will have more grain to ship
this year, than the last two years
Tho Chicago Lumber Ca. opened
up a yard here Jmi week, and are
building sheds, etc. We have three
financially strong yards here, and ex
expect lumber will continue to be,
sold in our town cheaper than by any
of our neighbor
D. T. Dickenson, the newly ap
pointed postmaster of this place, is a
worthy men and bis appointment
gives general satisfaction among the
people; in tact we hope that in
makiug the changes throughout tbo
couutry that the democratic party
.will find as good men among them to
fill the many appointments.
I0TICE PiOBATE OF WILL.
Irvin J. Slatterv, deceased. In County
Court, Platte County, Neb. The State
of Nebraska to the heirs and next of
kin of the Raid Irvin J. Slattery, tie
ceased: TAKE NOTICE, THAT UPON PILING
of a written instrument purporting
to be the last will and testament of Irvin
J. Slattery for probate and allowance, it
is ordered that said matter be set for
bearing the Tth day of September, A. D.,
1885, before said County Court, at the
hour of one o'clock p.m., at which time
any person Interested may appear and
content the same; and notice of thU pro
ceeding is ordered published three weeks
successively In the Columbus Journal
a weekly newspaper, published iu this
In testimony whereof, I have
hereunto set my hand and the
skal seal of the Co'unty Court, at
Columbus, this 17tb day of
August, A. D., 18!K.
John J. Sullivan,
17-3 County Judge.
In the Diiitrlct Court of Platte County,
Fannik A. Eylkr, Plaintiff,
Boyd Jacob Pktkr Evlkr, Defendant.
To Boyd Jacob Feter Eyltr, non-resident
roU ARE HEKEIIY NOTIFIED that
X on the 17th tUv of August, 1885,
Fannie A. Eyler, plaintiff, filed a petition
against you in the District Court of
Platte couuty, Nebraska, the object and
prayer of which are to obtain a divorce
from you on the ground that yoiv have
wilfully abandoned the plaintiff wltnout
good cause for more than two years last
past, and that you, being of sufficient
ability so to do, have foiled, ueglected
and refused to provide a suitable main
tenance for the plaintiff. You arc re
quired to answer said petition on or
before Monday, the lth day of Septem
ber, ISO. Fannik A. Evlkr.
By Kkkdkr & Hknslky,
her Atty's. 17-1
., UIIUUI tO
front of umbrella
--Talking of theaters." .said Fogg!
"the nio-tt successful .stars I ever knew
wen? those which vears ago jot a cor-
ner in the American Uajr. and hav
had the tield to themselves ever since
A man ia Sadieville. O., has a bul
let in his bead which can be heard t
rattle when he mores about. His vif
might utili.e him as a rattle to auiusi
the bab, but he absolutely refuses tc
have his better half "shake hi
She had but recently -arrived fro
titrw ' ut.a hr
PBIVILEOES AT THE FAIR !
APPLICATIONS will be received for
privileges on the Fair Grounds dur
iac the 5th annual Fair. Sept. Hth, 9tfa,
10th and 11th, 1835, is follows:
Dining and lunch hall 10 00
Lemonade, pop, cider aud confec
tionery 5 00
Tobacco and cigars & 00
Photo gallery 3 00
Hot candy, pop.com and nuts ft 00
Target gun, stand ... . ft 00
Swing ft 00
BaWy racket -r 00
- No exclusive privileges granted. Other
privileges may be contracted for by con
ferring with the Yice President.
J. O. ROUTSON,
To Ellen Foley:
You are hereby notified that the prop
erty described as follows, to wit, the
northeast quarter of the southwest quar
ter of Section 30, Township 18, Kange 1
west; also tbe northwest quarter of the
southwest quarter of Section 30. Town
ship 18, range 1 west, all being situate in
Platte county, State of Nebraska, was
purchased by .1. A. Hood on the 28th day
of November. 1883, at public sale at the
Treasurer's office in fluid Platte county,
for taxes assessed on said land for the
year 1882. That said land was taxed in
the name of llea Foley, and that tbe
time for the redemption of the same will
expire on tbe 28th day of November, 1883.
VOTICE OF SALE.
Y VIRTUE OF A LICENSE FR03I
tbe District Court in and for Platte
County, State of Nebraska, the sub
scriber, guardian of Florence and Gracie
Stull, minors, will sell at public vendue,
at tbe Court House, in the City of Col
umbus. In said Platte Couaty,ontbe 11th
day of September. 1885, at 1 o'clock p.
m., tbe one undivided fifth part of block
No. twenty (20), in Stephens' addition to
the City of Columbus, in Platte County,
Nebraska, belonging to said minors.
Aurora M. Stull,
SPEICE & NORTH,
Geaaral Agents for tke Sala of
Ualoa Paclie, and Midland Pacilc
R. S. Lands for sale at from 13.00 to $10.09
per aera for cash, or ob Ive or tea years
time, la annual payments to suit pur
chasers, Wa have alse a. large and
choice lat of other laads, Improved and
unimproved, for sale at low price and
on reasonable terms. Alto busiaesa and
residence lots in the city. We keep a
complete abstractor titla to all real es
tate In Platte County.
J. . M oacrlef. Co. atapt.,
Will be In his oflce at the Court Honse
on the third Saturday of each
oath for the purpose ef examining
applicants for teacher's eertileates. aaa
for the traasaettea of any ether business
nertalalBf to scaoels. 7-y
1ALEK IN ALL KINDS OK
STAPLE AND FA1II1.Y
I KEEP CONSTANTLY ON UAND A
WELL SELECTED Sl'Oi Iv.
Teas, Coffees, Sugar, Syrups,
Dried and Canned Fruits,
and other Staples a
QedN liellvered Free
wart of Ike City,
Cor. Thirleehth and K Streets, near
A. AN. Depot.
CLOTHING HOUSE !
I. GLITCH, Proprietor,
HAS ON llAND A SlLKNDil STOCK OK
DRY GOODS, CARPETS,
HATS, CAPS, Etc., Etc.,
TIAT WE8E BEVEB HEABD CF BEF9KE II E0LIMI8S.
3STI buy my ?rooiU sirictlv for e:ib, and will t,ive mr rus-touiL-r.H
the iicMciii of it.
Givo Me a call aud Convince Yoaraelf of tke Facts.
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ETA GOOD SUPPLY.
TAYLOR, SCHUTTE& CO.
Boots & Slides, Hats & faps.
FUBNSKG GOODS iD NIK
LOW PKICES FOIl CASH.
Simplicity of the Deering,