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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1893)
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WHOLE NUMBER 1,219.
VOLUME XXIV.-NUMBER 23.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1893;
W ! M H
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THE OLD RELIABLE
Columbus - State - Bank J
(OUt Baak Is tfc Mill
Paji liters! u Timo Dcitflti
labs Lias n Heal Estill
I SKJBT D1ATM M
Ckiaac. Xw Tark
IILlf : eTXAKfU7 : H0HTI.
BUYS GOOD NOTES
Aai Half tit Cutoam wa tor Hm Hl
mens An MBMttat
UUXBXB GEBBABD. Fnat
S. M. BENBY. Tic Prut
JOHN STAUVRB, Outlet.
Authorized Capital of - $500,000
Paid io Capital, - 90,000
H. P. H. OEHLRICH, Vice Prea.
CLARK GRAY, Cashier.
DANIEL 8CHRAH. Asa't Gash
"II. M. Wiicsr.ow, H. P. H. Oehmucb.
c ii. shki.don, w. a. mcallister.,
Jonas Welch, Carl Rienke.
P. O. Grat,
J. Henry Wubdemaw,
Geo. W. Galley.
A V IT ftnTttvf"
J. P.Becker Estate,
Bank of deposit; Interest allowed on time
deposits; buy and sell exchange on United
'States and Europe, and buy and sell avail
able securities. We shall be pleased to re
- eel ve your business. Wo solicit your pat
ronage. -A.. DTjeSBLL,
fiDFLEX M Ills,
Ini all Kinds tf Pnpt
TVUTB r!PAIBED O BHOBT
UTmth Strtf t, on dot wait of
Haael k Go's.
OMOfd wsmlll am. M itnL
nparuj mm sad an on.
3J1 WOOD WOBJt,
Store Froitl. Conntem.
Stairs, Stair Balling.
Balmstcrs, Scroll Sawins.
8TEXL AND IRON KOOFINQ AND
CsTaats sad Trads Majrto eUalaed. aad all Pat.
OtJll OfflCX 18 OPPOSITE U.S. PATENT
ICE. WTtrrtwrrtnn asrnriss all hnirinra.
mm f traaiact patent faosinsas in
lamdMLESSCOST tLaataoss remots
' adriM if patsstable or mot. tree of
iwm. Onr Im Bat tn. till ntiat U uiil
A book. -JUv to OMala fataats." with refer.
feastoaytaal alisats la yamr staU, aeBBtyor
- -" . -ii Tirr". -w w-..
The Joornal for Job Work
A church was dedicated at Nickcrson
Fremont schools have opened with
There is talk of locating the Adams
county fair at Juniata.
Lincoln's public schools are now again
in good running1 order.
"Wheat in the neighborhood of St. Ed
ward yields as high tts forty bushels
The Madison county republican con
vention has been called for September
30, at Battle Creek.
The State grange will probably meet
at Tekamah some time in December
with 500 delegates.
The Nebraska sj'nod of the Presbyte
rian church will be held at Pender Oc
tober 10, Hand 12.
The directors of the National bank
of Ashland, which closed last July, ex
pects to resume business about Septem
Articles incorporating the Elkh'drn
Investment company, with a capital of
$100,000, were filed with the secretary
Frank Shaocn of consumption and
Mrs. Sarah A. Patrick of paralysis,
were two deaths recorded at Stanton in
A hundred dollar raWard has been
Cered for the arrest of the parties who
attempted to fire the Catholic church
Fire in Paulson's furniture store at
Arlington caused damage to the extent
of 51,000. It was caused by the explo
sion of a lamp.
Charley Bates of Blyburg threw his
baited hook into the Missouri river the
other day and drew nt a catfish weigh
ing seventy-five pounds.
The Box Butte county fair has been
postponed until October 4, 5 and 6, 16
enable Mike Elmore to participate with
his stock and race horses.
The old settlers' picnic, held at the
Chautauqua grounds in Beatrice, was
attended by about 200 members. A
basket dinner was held.
Lewis Calkins of West Union, a resi
dent of Custer county since 18G9, died
of stomach trouble in his 74 th year. Ue
had been a school teacher all his life.
Frank Runyan, of Union, Cass coun
ty, while returning from Nebraska
City by team was held up and robbed
of ten dollars in cash by two masked
A force of men are at work near Ger
mg sinking a shaft seventy feet to a
vein of coal lately discovered. The vein
is said to be over thirty inches in thick
ness. Amos Whitcomb of Pender is minus
a leg-. Ills gun went off while he was
driving through a canon neat Long
Pine, and inflicted a wound which made
Insurance Auditor Babcockhas issued
a certificate permitting the National
.imittuee aid. association to transact
business in this state. Its headquar
ters are at Washington, D. a
William Huffman of Red Cloud died
on Tuesday at the age of fifty-one years.
He has been a resident of Nebraska
since 1880 and was a man highly re
spected. He leaves a wife and daugh-
Carl Anderson, a farmer near Filley,
nasa curiosity on his farm in the shape
of an apple tree in full bloom. The
tree did not blossom in the spring and
seems to have just awakened to the
fact that last winter is over.
Arch Radiker, Arley Hinkley, Wil
liam Dean Lou Gilbert, John Moshcr
and Jordan Stevens of Ashland started
for Oklahoma last week with the inten
tion of securing slices of Uncle Sam's
domain on the opening of the Cherokee
The Antslope Tribune runs a column,
headed RoU of Infamy," wherein are
recorded the names of those who fur
nish liquor to gold cure graduates. A
turned rule at each end of the column
suggests thoughts of death and other
While the family of J. H. Piper, who
lives southeast of Ashland, was visiting
in Gretna, some men, supposed to have
been tramps, went through the house
and made way with considerable booty,
including a good revolver and a quan
tity of jewelry, valued at about $50.
The residence of E. S. Morse of Fre
mont was burglarized. The thieves
effected an entrance by prying out a
screen in a lower window. Mrs. Mo-c
j gold watch and other valuables were
f 1 m ... ...
w"o- ao convey ine impression that
tramps were responsible two loaves of
bread and other eatables were taken.
The Citv Schools of Thiviri C.it.v nnonul
with an increase in enrollment and at
tendance An injunction was issued
against the members of the school
board and Prof. J. S. Van Eaton, re
straining him from performing the du
ties of principal and the board from
paying him in case he still continued to
The grand army burial plat at Wyu
ka cemetery, Lincoln, which was set
aside by the last legislature and do
nated as a burial ground for union sol
diers, sailors, marines and army nurses,
is receiving the earnest attention of the
urn soiaiers. ine ground nas been sur
veyed, laid out into lots and orna
mented with beautiful flower gardens.
As the July fair of the Hubbell
Driving Park association proved an en
tire success it was decided to hold a
three day's fair there October 4, 5 and
G. Entries for the three day's races
have been opened and it is expected a
large number of horses will soon arrive
and that larger crowds will be in at
tendance Purses to the amount of
S1.000 will be given.
Eli T. Boone, a citizen of the vicinitv
of Table Rock for the last twenty-six
years, one of the most enterprising and
best known, was adjudged insane and
taken to the asylum at Lincoln. It is
thought the derangement is but slight,
and by treatment he can soon be re
stored to his normal condition. The
cause of his mental unbalance is not
known. He has a family.
John Hotchkiss and W. A. KTeene
pleaded guilty to the charge of grand
larceny in the district court at' David
City, and Judge Wheeler sentenced
them each to one year in the peniten
tiary. For several weeks past these'
two men have been raiding the chicken
coops and garden patches in the nigh
horhood of that city, and there are sev
eral eharges of petty larceny still pend
ing against them.
Governor Cronnse last week received
an official announcement from the de
partment of state at Washington to the
effect that President Cleveland had
signed the extradition papers and war-,
rant for the arrest of Barrett Scott, the
defaulting treasurer of Holt .county.
The governor is further advised that
the president's warrant has been for
warded to the agent of Holt county,
who is now in Mexico, where Scott is
George Mathews, one of the three
prisoners who broke out of the county
jail at Plattamouth, has been recaptur
ed. He was found by Sheriff Tighe
hiding at the home of his parents five
miles aqutawfst o -FJmwoocL'jMath'ews
will'answerat'the nexftcrm of district
court to the ch&rf e of fraud larceny.
The usual crowd of fakers were on
hand at the state fair.
A balloon ascension and parachute
leap will be one of the attractions at
the Madison county fair.
Two years ago, says tho Papillion
Times, Herman Linhenlan imported 100
pounds tff tfee famous German rye,
which he sowed and harvested an even
bushel to the pound of seed. From
thirty acres this year he got a yield of
800 bnshels, which is considered extra
good for this season. The German rye
is a good paying crop and many far
mers will try it next year.
A. J. Buchanan, a farmer living near
Blue Springs, was seriously and myste
riously injured a couple of miles north
west of Beatrice Mrs. E. Roderick had
her attention called to a team of horses
attached to a wagon, which ran over a
hedge fence and into their barn yard.
About 300 feet aVray, lying in the mid
dle of the road, she also soon, after
found the senseless form of Buchanan.
He was badly hurt but physicians say
he will recover.
P. M. Blake of Butte has just lost his
2-y car-old daughter under distressing
circumstances. Mrs. Blake was making
jelly and the little one was playing
around the kitchen. The mother had
placed on the table a cupful of jelly
which she had taken from the pot on
the fire, and for a moment she turned
her back to get some article which-she
required in her work. The child pulled
the hot liquid over on itself and was so
badly burned that death ensued in a
Joe Kirciinavy 'underwent a prelimi
nary trial at Valparaiso charged with
assault with intent to kill John Stough
tVn and was committed to the county
jail without bail to await the recovery
or death of the injured man. The as
sault was committed at a dce held in
a saloon at, Tonn'dj, about four miles
north Oi Valparaiso. Stoughton was
struck on the back of the head and the
skull was fractured so that ajsmall por
tion of the brain oozed out There is a
chance for his recovery.
A 10-year-old son of M. M. Parrish of
Leigh has not been seen or heard from
by his friends since August 26. The
lad had been working for a farmer a
few miles north of Humphrey- during
the summer and disappeared f rooi there
about the date named. When last seen
he was wearing a brown suit and a
black derby hat. He is rather Under
the average height, but is ho; yet full
grown, lie is Supposed to have had
about 815 dollars in money on his per
son tit the time of his disappearance
Perry Frame, a farmer living near
Pleasonton. twenty miles north pf Kear
ney, started for the world's fair with
( his son, a yoiing rrat about twenty-five
years em. ua tne way ine young man
shoWed signes of insanity and his fath
er brought him back to Kearney. The
same evening, half an' hour atfcr, hfe Ar
rived there, the1 yougf Sian escaped
from his father And no trace of him has
yet bcell found, although oflicers and
friends have been scouring the country
for him. It is feared he has been
W. A. Anisberi-y, presiding -elder of
the Western Nebraska conference, ac
cidentally shot himself while on his
way to Sutherland, a small village about
twenty miles west of North Platte He
left in the morning for the above named
place and while there a revolver was
accidentally discharged, the contents
taking effect in his right temple He
i was brought to North Platte where he
I died soon after. Coroner Warner held
I an inquest on the body and the jury's
verdict was that he came to his death
by the accidental discharge of a revol
ver. Papillion Times: There is on file in
the office of District Clerk Salisbury
the petition of Richard Hogeboom,who
prays that a deed to a great part of his
real estate be set aside as fraudulent.
The Petition alleges that Charles Tut
tle and a syndicate of Omaha attorneys
and real estate agents took advantage
of Hogeboom and procured the deed un
der false representations. In fact the
1 old man says he never intended to sign
I a deed at all, and that he may have
signed some sort of a paper for the
Omaha men, but that it never was his
purpose to give a deed to his property.
The deed is on record, however, and
unless the court shall set it aside
Hogeboom is practically shorn of all
Deputy Labor Commissioner Erion
has taken up the question of wages
paid to working .men and cost of Jiving
of wage earners. In order to get re
ports from laboring men who care to
assist by keeping a record for one year,
the deputy has prepared a blank. He
prefaces the blank with this statement:
With a view to setting forth the rate
of wages paid working men and arti
sans in the various trades and callings
and the cost of living of wage earners,
the foUowing blanks have been pre
pared. Please fill the 'same correctly
for the period covered by blanks and re
turn same to this office. The figures
and facts thus obtained will be used
collectively, no names being made pub
lic. It will be considerable of a task
to keep daily account of all money re
ceived and' paid out for a whole year,
but I ask you to undertake it in the in
terest of honest working men and wo
men." Scfaoel Law Decisions.
State Superintendent Goudy hits is
sued the following decisions during the
1. The voters of a district at an an
nual meeting of the district may change
the location of the school house site to
any point in the district which may
suit their convenience The distance
to be moved cuts no figure in the case
2. The pay of a teacher is dueat the
ena oi eacn montn, ana unless mere is
a contract for other payment I am un
able to see how the order for the
month's pay can be legally withheld.
3. The action taken by the voters at
an annual meeting with reference to
hiring a male teacher for the district is
merely advisory and the board is not
legally bound by sueh action, it being
the duty-of the board to hire and con
tract with teachers. See section 11,
subdivision 15, of theschool law. ,
4.' A 'district school board has' no authority-by
statute to."1 give the note of
the school district A note signed by
the members of the board is the note of
the individuals and not of the district
5. A school district board cannot
make a legal contract with a teacher
who does not hold a valid certificate,
and members of the board, are liable to
the district fori any money paid out to
teadbers who are not legally qualified.
6. The voters at an annual meeting
have no right to vote to hold no school
during the coming year. It is the legal
duty of the Aboard "to hold such' school.
Such an action by. the .voters at annual
meeting' ii-therefore, -illegal and void.
Any parent residing in Jthe. district who
has children of school age may, in my
opinion, compel the board to make pro
vision for the minimum term for such
7. There is no authority for an ap
pointed officer to hold over after the.
.date of a regular election. If at the"
election following the appointment no
one illegally" elected, tjiereis still a va-
Another Biff Express Robbery.
Hougutox, Mich., Sept. 10. The ex
press car of the Mineral Range passen
ger train, which left Hancock at 9
Vclock yesterday morning for Calumet
was held up and robbed by banditts a
half mile from Boston. Tho robbers
secured 575,000 in cash money, intended
for the employes of the Calnmet and
Hecla iron mine, for whom tomorrow
was pay day. The money was drawn
from the First National bank of Hough
ton and the Superior Savings bank of
The express car was in charge of
Messenger R W. Hogan, and thera
were no special guards. The money
was obtained according to the usual
.practice, the day before pay flay at the
big iriine-, and thi thought that there
Were train robbers daring enough to
to make a raid on the valuable treasure
in broad daylight apparently never en
tered the minds of the railroad officials
or of the trainmen. It might well
be supposed that in the train robbery
in Indiana the first of the week, the
acme of such daring exploits was
reached, but it remained for today to
demonstrate that a train can be stopped
and robbed with impunity in the broad
light of day and with little or no at
tempt at disguise.
The train was going along at the
usual speed ant was within half a mile
bf,the little station called Boston, five
miles from here, when a man stepped
into the middle of the track and flag
ged the train. The engineer quickly
applied the brakes, no thought of train
robbers entering his mind; The man
disappeared behind the station house
an-? as the train stopped two wo-ff
passengers got off. 'nt that moment a
liiiasiccrt man jumped on the locomotive
and pointed a revolver at Engineer Nick
Schuler and ordered him to stop. The
engineer thonghthe was fooling or was
a lunatic, but the gun went off, the
bullet whistling past the engineer's left
ear and the engineer knew he was at
the mercy of a desperate man.
The fellow pushed the engineer ihtb
the corner of the cab, grabbed the air
brake lever, and to keep the engine
bloving slowly he opened the throttle
slightly, showing perfect familiarity in
handling an engine.
.. Fireman Sutherland jumped out of
the cab window and was met by two
more of the robbers, who came from
the front part of the engine and fired
at him, ordering him back on the en
gine on pain of instant death. The fire
man had no alternative but to obey.
Two more robbers had in the mean
time got on to the front end of the ex
press car and with a sledge smashed it
the car door. Express Messenger Ho
gan tells tills story:
'I was sitting in my chair with my
feet on a box singing, when I hefrd a
crash and looking that way saw a
masked man covering me with two re
volvers and ordering 'hands up.' There
was another man jusl behind him. I
threw up my hands mighty quick, and
the robbers took my gun away. Then
they demanded the keys of the safe. I
pretended to be looking for the right
key when they threatened ,to kill me
if I did not hurry up. I then opened
the safe and look out the four packages
of currency and one of the robbers
scooped them into a bag he carried.
Backing out of the car door again they
fired two shots, evidently as a signal to
the robber on the train, who ordered
the engineer to go on, saying: 'You
will find a rail pulled up about three
miles ahead." The engineer pulled the
throttle wide open and flew for the
Scola telegraph office, when the news
of the robbery was at once telegraphed
The robbers, leaving tliS train, passed
to the rear and disappeared in the
woods, the one who had the treasure
Waving his hand at the passengers,
who were ignorant of Mrhat had taken
place so recently.
Among the passengers were Hon. E.
D. Ryan and Attorney Looney, and
Teller Fish of the First National bank
of Hancock was in the coach with S40,
000 in currency in his pockets, but the
robbers did not know it.
As soon as the train arrived at Calu
met, the Columet and Hecla mine sent
nearly 100 deputy sheriffs in every di
rection in chase Sheriff Dunn also
Bent deputies out from Houghton and
tug boats were sent along the lake
shore to cut off escape by water. Ev
ery road was closely guarded.
Jack King, the great Cornish wrest
ler; John Kehoe, a sport, and Jack Chal
lew were seen driving very fast into
town about 10 o'clock, and persons near
the Boston station saw a horse corres
ponding in color to theirs tied up near
the station. These men and a man
named Gorman were thereupon arrest
ed, and the clew against them seems to
be a very strong one.
'eal Opens His Campaign.
Newark, O., Sept 16. Hon. Law
rence T. Neal, democratic candidate for
governor of Ohio against Hon. William
McKinley, opened the democratic cam
paign here yesterday afternoon in the
presence of a large and enthusiastic
gathering of democrats of this section
of the state After referring to the ex
isting financial depression. the speaker
declaredcthat tlje McKinley and Sher
man lays werthecauseof the trouble
He said thtpiltfhociatic party was
pledged in Javoot bimetallism and the
repeal Or the purchasing clause
of the JSherman actllc declared
that Kinleyism was the greatest
foe of the prosperity of the peo
ple. McKinley protection means tax
ation favoring the rich. Fcyr sev
eral years the government receipts
had exceeded the expenditure 8100,
000,000. The burden falls upon the
poor people. He declared that the ag
ricultural interests were the principal
victims of protection. In 1860 the farm
ers owned almost half the property of
the country. Now they owned less than
a quarter. The difference measures the
farmers' loss and the manufrcturcrs'
gain. The defeat of the republican
party in Ohio will affirm the judgment
of the people of a free country entered
at the presidential election last year.
It will be the final decision of the
American people. The speaker ap
pealed to the people to vote for -democracy,
the party of .the people, the guar
dian angel of their rights and of their
liberties,.and,thus secure the destruc
tion of monopolists and unjust taxation.
The president has nominated C. H. J.
Taylor of Kansas minister to Bbliver.
The leaders of the Irish National
league are dissatisfied with the home
rule bill, and have issued a manifesto
to that effect
Oklahoma is determined to press her
demands for statehood and is now de
manding that congress act speedily
on it r j
The attendance at the world's fair is
assuming large proportions, running
nearly 200,000 daily.
The coroner's jury at Middletown, N.
Y., has found Lizzie Holliday guilty of
killing her husband. ; '
Mrs. Cleveland and baby are doing
nicely and Dr. Bryant has returned to
New York. ' ' "
THE SAME OLD SONG..
TALK WITHOUT TELLING ANY
SttU the Senate la Bound to Hare its Say
Pro aad Coa About Repeal No Defl
Bito Date Tet Determined Upon Wfeen
a Vet Will be Had The Financial Sit
uation Growing Better Notwithstand
ing the Slowness of Cen areas Remarks
of ACr. Sheap of Idaho oa the Qdestlon
of Repeal Mlscellanlous Matters In
CONGRESS tX EXTRA SESSION;
. In the senate on tho 9tli the resolution' of
fered the day.befrire.by Mr! Teffcr, populist
of Kansas, calling for information, whether
national banks in New York, ltoston and
Philadelphia had observed tho law m re
spect to tho maintenance of their reserves,
and whether such banks had paid their
checks In currency was continued, and Mr.
Puffer spoke In its advocacy after Mr. AIc
Pherson, democrat of New Jersoy, bad
moved Its reference to the finance commit
tee. Mr. Peffer said he desired the informa
tion in the public interest. Tho national
banks had been the pets of the country since
1S73. They bad contracted the currency at
will and had defied tho law in the matter of
their reserve. The business of the whole
country was at their mercy. It was high
time the pecple understood all about these
matters. The small banks in the south and
tho west were not responsible, sftld-Mr. Pcf
fer, for the condition of the banking system,
but the banks of Boston, New York and
Philadelphia were. But little attention was'
being paid to tho populist senator and he
Mr. Teller, republican, . of .Colorado was
rcognlzed as entitled to the flo r, but before
he began hls.reuiarttsJVlr. 8tewirt, rep ubll
can. Of Nevada called attention to the ab
sence of a quorum. The roll was called and
sufficient sena- responding Mr. Toiler
" nfn in nririrpsa t h spnritp. He bezan
nls speech by reference to tho "lectures' ho
was receiving irom ine newspaper press,
and the senate Was ordered, srtid he. &s if
they had masters, td proceed without fleiib
eration, contrary to the tradition tif thd
senate, contrary to the principles lalfl domi
in the constitution, to do that which, in the
Judgment, If Hot of a majority, of a respec
table minority, will be djsaslr0u3. JWQ
than that, it had been said that those wltd
tvnrcsPtttpn RtlitPR fortunate tiiioiizh td be
rich in mineral wealth wcro pressing tliclr
private interests arid, the'reftire. Had nd
place and station that he could not.vot,e m
a question affecting the tariff beciiusq pis
people were directly interested in manufac
turing. ,JIo personally, had no interest ,ln
ahy silver-mining property and, iie .should
hot be deterrbd from Uo'iujr his duty as ho
saw It by any newspaper attacks crny any
appeals of chambers of. commerce. The
meeting of 500 or 6X) representatives of
boards of trade in this city on the 12th Inst,
would be powerless to affect his vote.
In the house on tho 9th the session lasted
but a brief half hour. A joint resolution
firovlding for the erection of a storage bulld
ng for tbe use of the senate t o. cost ntSV
JVO passe), but liCre business oy unanimous
consent stopped, cutting off a resolution by
Mr. Meiklejonn of Nebraska, calling for in
formation as to tho administration of the
law of 1S9 1 and the recent suspension order
of Commissioner Lochren.
I Mr. Paynterof Kentucky made a report
I permitting Representative Belknap of the
I Fifth Michigan district to make a contest
for the seat held by Mr. Richardson and giv
Jhg him sixty days In which to take testimo
ny. Both Mr. Ku-liardson arid Belknap cam"
! hero with certificates, the house deciding
that Mr. Hichardson was entitled by prima
facio evidenco to tho seat. This left Mr.
Belknap without legal status so far as mak
ing a contest was concerned, the law requir
ing that notice of contcstmust be filed with
in ninety days after election. The report
was adopted without opposition.
The house theil adjourned until Monday,
to await the report of the committee on ac
counts assigning clerks to committees.
In the senate on tho 11th Mr. Polpli, re
publican, of Oregon, presented a petition
from the conference of the Methodist Epis
copal church of Oregon for the repeal of the
Mr. Stcwartof Nevada submitted a reso
lution for the creation of a committee of
five senators to ascertain and report wheth
er any senator is a stockholder or Is inter
ested in any national bank. He said the
organs of Wall street and Lombard strecit
had for several years char get senators rep
resenting silver states with voting on mat
ters in which they were personally Interest
ed. He had not for fifteen years been inter
ested in any respect personally in any silver
mine or in bullion. The resolution went
The repeal bill was then taken up and Mr.
Teller or Colorado, who was entitled to the
floor, yielded to Mr. Pugh. He said that the
message of tho president calling an extra
session was a declaration in favor of a gold
slandard. If the Sherman law was uncon
ditionally repealed such action would cause
discontent among the toiling millions to
such an extent that they would shake the
country. Ho would never vote for uncondi
tional repeal, but favored any substitute
which carried out the platform of the demo
cratic party. .
Mr. Teller, repiiblleaa, of Culbradd then
resumed his speech begun on Satnrday
against the repeal bill. Asserted, and he
believed it could be demonstrated, that if It
had not been for aprcconccrtcd effort in the
money center of the country to prevent, it,
the 1st of Sentember would have seen better
times in the finances of the country than the
1.. l..t .,!.. 17..,. ,.JJ
IJL'UpiC ,11 D C.JL't ICUUlllg IUUUJ. lb n.13 .114-
mitted now by all the great financial au
thorities of New York that the panic, was
over. He met one day recently a gentleman
or national reputation aim saiu io mm:
"When will this panic be over?" That gen
tleman replied: "When the men who called
it on, call it off. The bankers of New York
called it on; when they get ready to call It
off. It will come oIT." The calling of con
gress did not relieve the country: in fact the
condition became worse from tne time con
gress was called In extraordinary session.
Mr. Toller said ho would at some other
time give to the senate his conception of the
cause for tho recent distressed condition.
In his opinion It was due to legislative mis
conduct. Mr. Teller next directed himself to stock
operations. A New York paper had .pub
lished daily for some time the daily depre
ciation in valuo of stocks, or the destruction
Of values occasioned by the Sherman law, as
the paper said. The paper had finally got
the amount up to 700,0 0.000. In his opinion
a great many stocks were selling on the
market today for more than they were
worth. Ho cited the Northern Pacific.which
he said had fallen from 7) to 17. It was said
all the great owners connected with it un
loaded when it was 70. That company had
S 50,000.f00of indebtedness; $.i,0 0 000 held by
Germany; a great amount owned in Holland
In the house onlhellth. Mr. Murry (rep.,
S, C.) in view of the cyclones which have re
cently devastated the South Carolina coast,
asked for the immediate consideration of a
Joint resolution appropriating 52 O.lOU'to en
able the secretrry or war to purchase rat Ions
and medicines and distribute them among
the sufferers from the August cyclones
against the South Atlantic coast.
Mr. Kilgore dem., Tex.) objected and the
Joint resolution was referred to the commit
tee on appropriations.
Mr. Richardson (dcm., Tenn.), from the
committee on printing, reported back a res
olution providing that all documents and
books ordered by the Fifty-second congress
and remaining undistributed at this time
shall be distributed among the members of
the Fifty-third congress.
Mr. Coom bsfdem., N. Y.) thought that the
resolution encroached upon the rightsof tbe
members of the Fifty-second congress.
Mr. Richardson said that unless the res
olution was adopted the documents which
were published before the first Monday In
December would be distributed to members
who had retired on March 4 and not to the
The resolution was adopt d.
The speaker called the committees for re
ports, but the only one that fell into the
hopper was one authorizing the secretary of "
the treasury to settle the accounts between
the United States and Florida. It was made
by Mr. Hutchinson (dcm., Tcx.i, from the
committee on claims; and itwas placed upon
the private calendar. The house then, on
motion of Mr. Catching, (dem., Miss.) at
In the senate on the 12th the repeal bill
was taken up and Mr, Mitchell, rep., Ore.)
addressed the senate in opposition to it.
He said that the fundamental iicntilem to
be solved-was: "Are we to become a nation
of monometallists and if so. whether gold
or silver monometallists." He askeui "Is
"- . uiuiiuhii;ii.iii.-. Jiu clil-ll. 4 (
" i ;" iircpart-u . iu -uauuuu mu puinj.v
paiuM uuiuum in uiir cumuiuiiuu aim
a.uncu ujr uvery political party mac naa .
existed since the foundation of the govern- I
lie denied that the Sherman act had been
ine cause or the panic, lie devoted some
time to showinc that it would be impossible
to secure international bimetallism ami
quotea from the specehes made by the dele--' thechair waited for him to do so. Iliit'be
Kates from Oreat Britain to the Brussels i dlfl not doso. and the speaker rather iiitiig
conference to prove that Knsrland was wed-! ntntly ased him whether he had anymo
ded to the goldstandard and was not willing' j t ion to submit.-. j ' ? .. v--to
even discuss the uuestlon of bimetallism Mv.KeedreuIIed Jtliat -lie de-frt-d to de-
Mr. HawleV Iri'Il.. ,iiiir- (Ic.-I:irpl lilrrwflt I
iui uic ijt?iiiiiu!r ijiii. iinii. 1:11 :ui(i ;:ii nii:;
...m.B... ......!... . . - . ...... 1. .1-...1
-,, mr-' -
.1 .fti. -.".' ----"--- . T "- J
iiuic j. licit: hus line scuerai Maiei.ieiiK-.
Which hatllx-t'll ilT:i:i-! nr.il l.il!-l-::l!' llri-i!
til he was Ured of it, and that wnsthat there1'
was bomebody who believed im he total de-!
fctriiction of one-half of the cuneacy of the
world. His friend from Oregon Mr. Mitch
ell) bad talked about the disappearance
the permanent disuse of silver. There was
beta sejifltorjn the chamber who believed
It. It was i terriblB niiSst-iU'rtont. ETery- 1
body knew 'that silver had been used those
thousands of years with gold, and It would
continue to be used; and of that all senators
were in favor. Everybody knew .that, al
though Great Britain was the champion
mnnnmotnllet. mtlnn thn rifnillp of that
j country carried more silver money in their J
pooKets man me pcop eoi ine uuueuqi -
niu. Ail senators expecica io coniinuu sil
ver moncv. liberally, a far as it could be
done Without recognizing silver money.
They intend tocontinue the average amount
of silver money.
. Irt the house on the 12th tho speaker laid
befdfe thfe hcus3 a communication from the
postmaster general. I response to a law rev
atlve to thedisposition of useles-jwpcrs In
in his department there was an accumula
tion of old papers that had no permanent
vaiue lor msiurie wuvrai
Tn accordance with tho'law referred totne .
. . i a.I -t. ,rK..,7nH.-nM fHam i !
u.iann .Tt.;ftinweiiireo.,vij ."""'-'"
to Inquire Into tha matter . ,
MrRJcbardson. from the eoUifiiHtce on
printing, presented a bill to provide for the
public printing and for the distribution of
public documents. He moved that the bill
be printed and recommitted, and that the
committee have Inayeto report at any time.
To the latter part of tb? request Mr. McMH
lln objected, and the repot t "!" ordered
printed and recommitted.; i.
Mr. Hepburn (rep. Ia.) asked an Immediate
i,M.!.,inn ,. ....ninilnn .trailing on tne
secretary of the treasury for Information as
iuiiib amount, ni mcrcuHuuuo ju uuuu v
amount of mercnanuise in oona or ,
duty paid and products of manufactures of i
thn ifnltvi st:itt whinh was transport cd
irom one poruoi me unucu siaies luauuiu
er port therein oVer the territory of the Do
-"-" ; m'z " -'- r .,, i
committee having In charge the conduction
cf tne centennial celebration of the laying
of.tho corner stone of tho capltol, inviting
the public to bo present as a body at the cer
Mr. Cogswell (rep.. M.i..) thereupon of
fered a resolution accepting the invitatloK
and providing that at 2 o'clock on Septem
ber IB, the house would.be present as a body.
Adopted. ' - ....
Mr. Talbot (dem., Md.) from tho committee
on naval affnirs reported a bill to rvrrflt the
penalties against the designers of tho ' es
uVius.'' calendar and then, on motion of Mr.
Catching, tho HoiU'e at 12:25 adjourned.
In the senate on tho l'ttil a bill for . i.bj me
tallic money system was introduced oyjir
I'fcffenpop.i kas.), by request, and was re
ferred to the fiilalicc committee. It provides
that all paper money of prior issu hereaf
ter put li the II tilted States treasury shall
be stamped; 'KeflVeirinbje in equal Minis of
gfild and stiver or In UiJitSd States treasury
note- thus- redeemable'." . . ,
Mr. Stewart' tt'solutiori for a committed
of inquiry as to senator wnlMgstackof
national "banks was laid before ite wsitate"
und Mr. Stewart proceeded to argue.ln sup-
port of It. Among other precedents for Ins
into the connection of- senators ixtiS prt-sentatlr-
with tho Credit Mnbiler. Ho sooil
drifted, however. l.':t' 'I speech on the repeal
"bill, on the appreciation of g,Nd und on the
depreciation of silvor; and he declared t'tat
a gold basis meant slavery for the human
race. It was highly important, lie argued,
that those who sat in Judgment on that
question, should not bo biased. He thought
that every senator would be glad to get on
bis fet H'!d maWe H rilcl'iimcr and so give
tho country confidence " tl judgment
they saw lie was about to render, tic dirt
not wisli to press his resolution on the yen
ate or embarrass any senator or put him in
a false position. He merely wished to give
senators an opportunity of stating their ex
act position toward national banks in order
that full confidence lu the integrity of the
senate might. bo restored. lie intended to
"move its reference to the judiciary com
mittee. .. . ,
Mr. Stewart w.i followed by Messrs. Alli
son and AliCil (N'cb.l III Miinport af the reso
lution, and tho latter waT Mil!, speaking
when at 2 p.m. tho repeal bill was laid be
fore tho senate.
Mr. Sheut) of Idaho was the first speaker.
He opposed the unconditional repeal of the
purchasing clause of the Sherman act. That
law was tho only vestige of silver legislation
remaIJilng.iil the United flutes and its re
peal would i?0rk biU Completely the ideas of
the gold monoir.ctaillstsof th wtftittrv Tho
country needed and demanded more" -rencv,
and that necessity wonld Increas-o
year'by year. There was not, he contended,
any danger of an oerprotluction of silver.
There was less silver in the world today. In
proportion to gold, than there had been 100"
years ago. He foroneobjrcJed to allowing
rugland to dictate to the Tinted States on
the monetary question. Every man knew
thai the f tilth and honor of this government
would be mHintiiMtcd at liomn and abroad,
and ihatlt.s obligations were sacred and
would bb protected.
In the house on thclith there wa hardly a
quorum presnt when the session began.
Mr. Talbot, (dcm., S. (Masked unanimous
consent for the Immediate consideration of
a resolution reciting that the Iioiimj was ad
journing from day to day without accom
plishing anything and that the pcoploare
dally expecting something to be done for
their relief; and instructing the committee
on banking and currency to report at the
earliest possible day, 4ie MeLalirin bill, re
quiring the i,sueof SI' ,'0l."00of treasury
notes to be distributed for' the relief of the
people. Mr. Broslus (rep.. I'enn.) objected.
The calling of the committee-, in the sec
ond morning hour was perfected and Mr.
Richardson moved that the houc go into
the committee of the whole on the printing
bill, btit Mr. Kilgoru was present and made
his presence i elt by" ta.-iug the point of no
quorum, and thus necessitating tlC crtll of
tho yeas and nays. The motion was agreed
to yeas, 158; nays. 26, and the house went
The first and formal reading of the bill oc
.cupicd almuitiin, bour.and.a half, and as
the reading clerks relieved each other the
attendance of members became gradually
less, untill when the reading was concluded
therfl were not more than twenty-five mem
bers in the hall and not one of these twenty
live was paying the' slightest attention.
Tho.-c who remained read papers of chat
ted together and the cnam
and deserted appearance.
ted together and the chamber wore a bored '
sitin neserten nnnpnnncp. i
In tho senate on the ltthMr. Faulkner,
democrat, of West Virginia, pubmlttcd an
amendment to the. repeal bill which was
read. It provides first for the coinage of the
tti.tltrkt, f.i t.n .it.,u.4.t .It l.p .InlHilrrh 'tl1,4jt
worth now S17J.000.OJ . at tin' rate of I.OUO.OOO I
per month, and authorized in addition the
purchase of l,f0JX)) ounces per month,
though this amount purchased is not to be
coined until after all the bullion id tliq
treasury is coined, unies-, in the opinion
of the secretary of the treasury the de
mands of tbe country require it. After all
the bullion now in the treasury is coined,
the amendment provides for the monthly
purchase of enough silver to coin 3,000,000
silver dollars until such time as the aggre
gate silver circulation of the country shall
reach sC9,000,000. All silver thus coined and
heretofore coined are to be legal tender.
The repeal hill was then taken up, and Mr.
Daniel, democrat, of Virginia. addressed tho
senate in opposition to the bill. In li-M, lie
said, there were two opinions in Which there
was general concurrence; first, that, the
Sherman law ought to be repealed, and sec
ond, that gold and silver ought to be coined
wlthoutdlscriminatlon orcharge formlnt
age. He thought that these 'ori Current
opinions should now Je embodied in one act.
Alluding to President Cleveland, Mr. Dan
iel said be bad been loyal to "him In 'three
campaigns. He expected In many days of
battle yet to bear his colors and to defend
his course. He would not pay him the trib
ute of the courtier and the flatterer and -ay,
"Behold the brave and honest man who has
convictions." He would Imitate that exam
ple as he understood It and should -show him
and all that the American senator had hK
convictions and was brave, honest and true
to them and would defend them. Ap
nlause.l In conclusion, Mr. Daniel said: "Let us
remedy our financial system with justice to '
ail interests respecting every obligation of i
our public faith as it is interpreted, and let ,
us all stand logetner, witnout any interest,
of section or of class, in the broad spirit of
American brother.-, which gives to the world
the motto. 'Each for All and All for Each,
and 'America Against the World. " Ap
plause. iiocse. i
In the boue on tbe I4tli immediately afier,.
prayer jir. iiurroftsaroic anu .-aici; i a-K
unanimous consent mat If any member of a
committee lias a report- to present he
lnuicaie its cnaracier ana present it
tbis Mr. Tucker idem., Va.) objected.
The clerk azain proceeded, but Mr. Bur
rows again interrupted him, while Mr. Kced
sujrscsted that the clerk should not proceed
aaint the will of the house.
'IbenMr. Burrows moved to dispense witii
the call of the committees, audon a division t
the vote stood 13 to Cfl. Mr. Burrows raised
the point of no quorum and Mr. Tucker de-
manded the yeas and nays. The call of the
houe disclosed the presence of 221 member-.
.11114 -Ml. 1 ut.net SlJJlk IU 5Ilt3. Vllii S UC1 .1 (
mu Jir. rucKer sent to tiie.clericscie.sk
resolution Having in viettorucrioiliesc.ir- ,
i-auk-ui-arui.i iu Miciirv mu ruiilru oi ao- ;
suaut-ui.-arin.sio secure cue return oi ao- ;
unices, but before it could be read Heed j
seniees, nm oeiorcii count ne rcnu Keen
slowivarose In the center ai.sle and drawled
out amotion toad iourn. On a division the
vote stood 49 totO. The sneaker was alout
to declare the motion lost, when Mr. Itccd,
who had returned to his desk, aros's and ap-
pearea io ucaooui io nouress tnecnair. anu
nBiiuT.tlfe OTfi?nil ti'ivw femrl lif .' r" fiK.
tt r: - .7 " - J .--- . .-.-. w.
.l... ... ....T... . a T..
firf. 4 im mm oh
minion or.uanauanr rnuroau ruuies or wari
ly by railroad and phrtlv. by water., routes
far the rlsca! year ndigJuiie" :J0, HOS.
The speakdr laid bc'or? V1" "n"5e a.com
munication from the chairman irV.:n the
to :u!To-j(-i r:i ,lurf..Jti this country the principle that the
--T- -. -W '
as.7?ii:iv'.i14 i " - i . -- ,
Tho fW.vIoiiM.i;ii Hnvfw li nril. ! .
if ialfnour.Te7t.- was hVui: " ,
fMr. tirosYeuOrpf Ohio arcucd a-ainst the
transaction of any hi'ic:,f accent that for
which the special session had berj called,
namely, tho repeal of the Sherman M and
declared that this measure was forced ontnff
country. , ..
Mr. McEillcn of Tennessee rebuked Mr.
Orosvcnor Tor his unpatriotic filllbusterlng
and threats, and declared that the bill would
be reported. Members, said he, were not here
for child's play. ... . ,
"Bring on your majofitjY' shouted Mr.
Wilson of Washington. .., A .
"Wo will bring on our majority." rotated
Mr. McMUIen. "and the minority will ito
longer control this house."
After some further remarks by Messrs.
Allen. Wilson and McRae. Mr. Tuckers
amendment was adopted, and tho houso at
Change ia Peaaioa Bales.
WASHiwrax, Sept. 12. For the pur-
rQ 0f arriving- at a more certain and
- - .
uniform practice in the pension office
and the department of the interior in
the matter of anneals in esnsion cases,
Seeretarv Smith haknromulffated w
code of rules for the government of the
department and guidance of appellants
and their attorneys. Very loose meth
ods, it is said, have heretofore prevailed
and almost any paper filed by a claim
ant who considered himself aggr" icved
by the action of the pension office has
been considered and treated as an ap
peal. This practice' has a tendency to
- , .. vwi r ;,; annonU n.
renu. " "" vr -; ;::;:"
mnfn twutwT at rvneral review lor ..ne
m!n board' at
..-w .v-- v 0.
work of the pension onicC and to occu-
py tne ume ami aiwuuvu - -partment
with the utterly useless and
irrelevant matters. No special or tcch
ttical forfrfs are required for an appeal
by ttiS cvr rcdes, but appellants will
be required to file tttth the secretary a
concise and plain statement of hc er
rors of law of facts complained of and
constituting the ground of the appeal.
Newtrrrd material evidence which has
been filed sfft??qTent to the aStion or
order or the pension eflice, from which
the appeal is taken, will not be consid
ered by the secretary until the ime
has first been passed upon by the pen
sion office. No appeal taken on behalf
of a claimant by or through a suspended
or disbarred attorney will be enter
tained tlfilefcs refundment, as required,
shall have been Ittadc No appeal, the
rejection of whieh has been affirmed by
the secretary on appeal, will bo re
opened with his approval.
The organization of the board of pen
sion appeals has also been materially
changed and modified. Instead of be
ing divided ns hitherto, into several
sub-divisioils, ch workiufif under its
awn character, in a scml-indepcnden.
manner, it has now been constituted
into one board vrith an organization
simitar to other division of the office
of the Choirman, having one chairman
or one chief, and en assistant chairman.
This it is thought, will tend to facilitate
the work and secure uniformity in the
decisions of the Loard. Mr. John A. j
Lacy of Missouri, who has been a mem
ber of the board since I8S7, has been
made chairman ah'd Mr. Edward V. Hall
of Pennsylvania assistant chairman.
Train Robbers Caught.
Oswkqo, Kah., Sept. 12. The men
who held up and f pblcd the St. Louis
& San Francisco castbutifnl train t
Monnd Valley last Sunday havd ?n
captureri- Their names arc George anu
Charles McCune, Charles Uahut and W.
W. A. Curry. The captufe" was made
at Arkansas City, Kan., where tfic" out
laws had joined the multitude of boom
ers -Wio are swarming about that city
waiting ioT the opening of the Cherokee
Strip. One of the brinults made a con
fession of the robbery find admitted
that he fired the shot which killed Ex
press Meb-scngcr Chapman.
The men belong to the class known
as 'fakirs" at racing grounds and coun
try faira. They are not known to the
officers of Kansas or the marshals of
Indian Territory, and it is not thought
iiiat rib j" of them have records as des
peradoes or Irain robbers prior to the
affair at Mound Valley. The capture
was made by officers of this county,
who have been on the track of the men
since the robbery, and who will receive
the rewards offered by the "Frisco and
Wells Fargo Express companies, which
amount to 1,300 for each man. The
prisoners will be taken to Cherryvale
and placed in jail there for safe keep
ing as there is considerable danger of
lynching should they remain.
8tole from the State.
T6ilcKAj.Kan., Sept 15. The latest
sensation is the' discovery of abig steal
in the Topeka insane asylum. Treas
urer Waile of the state board of chari
ties concluded an invest gation yester
day which implicates Isaac Luke, a
farmer living near by, and half a
dozen subordinate officers in the steal.
On T.b:'i nrntnises wprft found fiO.000
ihinffles, i'.OOO feet of lumber and a
? . . , . ? ,,.
great many implements, inciuuing
axs, hoes, hatchctu, etc. For the last
six months thehe articles have been
taken by subordinates of the Institu
tion to an old meat shop near Luke's
place and he would come in his wagon
and haul them to his home. Warrants
irere sworn out for the arrest of Luke
and a half dozen subordinates.
Gave iii tri Mealco.
Washington-, Sept. 12. Fo- the pres
ent, at least, the trouble growing out
of the seizure of 3,000 sheep by the
Mexican customs officials on what is
claimed to be Texan soil has been
brought to an end. After Secretary
Grcsham and the president had had
several conferences an agreement was
reached by which it was decided to au
thorize Major Kcycs to surrender to the
Mexican officials. This will leave the
sheep in possession of the owners. The
question of a definite location of the
boundary line will, it is expected, h.i
referred to a mixed commission, which
has had similar problems to unravel
Got. Hogx I" for Silver.
Denver, Colo., Sept. 13 Col. Olney
Newell, secretary of the bimetallic
i Convention to be held in St. Louis Oct.
! 3, yesterday received a letter from
Gov. Hogg of Texas in which the lat
ter indicated his intention of be ng
present at the meeting. lie also said
that the list of delegates from Texas,
including Gen. Rengan, was repre
sentative and auite larjre. lie recom-
I monrfod that, this rmpf inn tie knt hi-
fore the public so that the convention
may be well attended, and then coil'
eludes: "If the meeting is sufficiently
advertised so that the public mind,
now under great strain is attracted
to it, there will not be a hall large
enough in St. Louis to hold the dele
gates. It wi 1 have to be an open air
Vlotorr f.ir the Kdltor
Sax Francisco, Cal., Sept. l.t The
Supreme curt has decided the case
V. Va41C A1. t'iiu .. 1VIJJ
of Charles N. Sho tridge, editor of the
gan JOSe 3IerCUrV WHO Was
..4. e .,.. r- nn),i;.i,-r,- -,
con.emptof court for publishing tne
proceedings oi a uivuruc v-ivsc: tuuu-iy
to the or.'er of the judge of the Supe-
rior court of Santa Clara countv. In
the divorce case of trice vs. Price the
judge ordered the case conducted be
hind closed doors. The Mercury ob
tained the testimony and printed it.
Shortridge was arrested and fined
S1C0. Tho Supreme court decides that
rpnn1 111 tro jt ri bt tn Vnnw tvVioC 7
j s -i r , - .
' ,rourw ?"" lo
-"l'c welfare and W.c judirment of
the. Superior court is overruled.
First National Bank
a. ANDERSON". J- H. GALLET,
O. T. KOEN. Casiifetv
JACOB OXXISDr. DEN1X AQAxa;
State-MBf f Ike Csaditlaa at the Cts'
f Bssiaess Jaly 13, 189&.
loans and Discounts ........t 241,437 57
Real Fstatc Furniture and Fix-
tures ib.781 w
U. S. Bonds - 5,2J0 0J
Due from other banks Svi'JJ j" . -., M
Cash on Hand 2I.Su7 56 5..43 89
Tapital Stock paid in
.f 6D.00O CO
. 30.000 (if
. 4.57G 00
. 13.500 00
Total $333480 3S
J J. KlXIAIf ,
Office or CoItnaVos Stat Bank, Columbia,
A ALBEBT KEttW
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
OSca oiwr Vint National Bank, Colombo.
W. A. MCALLISTER. W. M. COBNELIUB.
"1 rcALMSTKM COBWlKlIU
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
J J. WILCOX,
Cor. Eventa A North Bte., COLUMBUS. NEB.
Collections a ipcialtr. Prompt and ear,
folattentioa given to tho ettleraent of estate
In the county court by executor, administrator
and guardian. WilJ practice ia ail the court
cf this tut and ot Sotiii Dakota. lUfer, by
ermiasioa, to the Firrt Natloaal Bask.
E. T. AJLLEN, M.D.,
Eye -and -Ear -Surgeon,
gntai7 Nebraska State Bos?4
Of Bjuiaa Bloc. OMAHA, WEB
Tin and Sheet-lros Ware!
Job-Work, looflBf and Gutter
lag a Specialty.
Shop on Nebraska1 Arena, two doors north
j. E. SE.AKL,,
F&oramTOB 07 th
The Finest in The City.
he only ehoD en the South Side. Colore-
bos. Nebraska. 280cUr
L. C. VOSS, M. 0.,
Office over Barber's store. Specialist in
ihronic disease?. Careful attention given
to general practice.
A STRAY LEAF!
AH kilo's f Repairiig deie e
Shirt Natiee. Baggies, Wag-
tis, etc.. Bade ta arder,
Alta sell the world-faatooi W altar A
Wood Howeri, Beaperf, Combin
ed Machines, Hanreeters,
aad Self-binders the
Shop on Olive Street, Columbus, Neb.,
four doors south of Borowiak's.
Collins : and : Metallic : Cases !
IW Repairing of all kinds of Uphul '.'
ttery Goods. . 4
i.tf COLUMBUS. NEBRASKA- " .
Blaclsmitli and Waioa MaKer
.&U--Z&. " . uSgfi .-. . - -. i. - . ; ,
I II i ilWP . ,-rT, s' .. 1 . "." v Mb..
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