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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1899)
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ESTABLISHED MAT 11, 1870.
Entered at the PostoSfice, Columbus, Nebr., as
eooad-clau mail matter.
TKBX8 OF 8DB9CKIPCTOS:
One year, by mail, postage prepaid $1.30
Three months..-.. "
WEDNESDAY. JUNE 23, 1899.
fm kkeribtn of THE JOURW-
AIc-FImm lk at tfc date appte
jmmr mmmm tfca mtaayr aff yw
JOURNAL ar am ka aargl aff THE
JOURNAL. Up to tkli date, yaar
a is paldaraeeaaaraanr.
TIME TABLE U. P. R. R.
MB, Fast Mail
22, freight...... ........
..... .ii jj. ui.
4:12 a. m
..... j:i-ii. in.
10:00 p. m.
.....11:22 a. m.
8.35 p. m.
7:00 a. m.
11:00 p. m.
2:15 p. m.
-6:15 a. m.
ka . . . . . . . . i
71, Mixed ........-
2, Mixed ...'
ALBIOX AND CEDMl UIPIDS
3, Juxeu ....
,4, Mixed ...........
Daily except Sunday. . . . ,
Trains 7 and 8 run between tOlumbus anil
Council Bluff only.
Tickets on sale for nil points in the United
States and Canada. Itaggnge checked to desti
nation. ., . .
C. E. Jor. Agent,
B. &. M. TIME TABLE.
St. teals aa all pel at
east aa aoatk.
Salt Lake Cily,
Naa Fraarisra and all
No. 22 Passenger, daily except Sunday. 6:00 a. m
No. 32 Accommodation, daily except
Saturday. "' P.
No. 21 Passenger, ilaily except Sunday. 90 p. m
No. 31 Accommodation, daily except
Sunday 1:S0 P-m
U"A11 notices under this heading will be
charged at the rate of $2 a ear.
A LEBANON LODGE No. 58, A. F. & A. M.
fw Regular meetings 2d Wednesday in each
lUl month. All brethren invited to attend
A j. Oablow. W. M.
Gch. . Becbkb, Sec'y. JWinly
t- meets Tuesday evenings of each
street. Visiting brethren cordially
Oeo. Faiboh.lp. Sec'y. 27jan91-tf-
COLUMBIAN CAMP No. 35. WOODMEN OF
the World, meets every second and fourth
Thnralais of the month, 730 p. m., at L O. O. F.
Hall, Thirteenth street. Regular attendance is
ery desirable, and all visiting brethren are cor
dially invited to meet with us. jan23-
REORGANIZED CIIUKCH OF LATTEK-DAY
Saints hold regular services every .Sunday
at 2 p. m., prayer meeting on Wednesday evening
at their chapel, corner of North street and Pacific
Avenue. All are cordially invited.
13ial89 Elder II. . Hudson. President.
GEKMAN REFORMED CHURCH.-Sunday
School at 930 a. ra. Church every Sunday
at 110 a. m. Christian Endeavor at 730 p. m.
Ladies Aid Society every first Thursday in the
month at the church. ' ltnov-41
Pbotect tbo ocean commerce of the
Encoubiqe ship building by American
A Nebbaska City dealer bas boen
fined $100 for selling liquor on Sunday.
Tite Dingley tariff is nobly meeting
tbe hopes of its friends and confounding
the desires of its enemies. Pittsburg
Wiiex our shipping interests are
brought to where they ought to be hun
dreds of thousands of dollars will go
yearly into American pockets instead of
to those of foreigners.
Several hundred acres of school lands
in Boyd county were recently taken from
the state by a recent decision of the sec
retary of the interior, and made subject
to homestead entry, within one year.
It seems from an important discovery
just made by D. David Day, chief of the
division of Mineral resources of the de
partment, that in the Florida swamps
there are vast deposits of gypsum which
are very valuable.
The ashes of Ephraim Maxwell.whose
body was incinerated at the Davenport,
Iowa, crematory, Saturday, were Hung
to the four winds Saturday night from
tho government bridge over the Missis
sippi, according to Maxwell's directions.
At Las Vegas, X. 1L, Saturday Col.
Roosevelt of the Bough Riders was pre
sented a gold medal as "a permanent
witasasot the esteem of their appreci
ation of his character as an American
citizen and of their admiration for his
conspicuous gallantry in battle."
The American, published at Manila,
has a scorching editorial headed "Gov
' ernor Pointer's Cowardly Veto," in
which that document is characterized as
perhaps the most despicable action in
connection with the war in the Philip
pines. No regiment, says The American,
has behaved with more conspicuous
bravery and conducted itself more cred
itably than the noble band of heroes
Govebkob Roosevelt is right in say
ing that a man should be as ready to
fgfat for the beet interests of his conn
try in time of peace as in time of war.
Speaking to a graduating class he told
them they were no better than the
wawiwt who had not had their advanta
ges, except in so far as they' utilized
their great advantages and proved them
selves so. "Above all," said he, "do not
bacosae of tbe class of so-called highly
adacated and cultured, who sneer at
American institutions and American
'customs. If yon recognize a fault come
forward and expose it, and strive, to
it. Do not become one of the
who lose faith in the ability of
Americans to govern either themselves
or tbsir klands."
Spend the. Glorious .Fourth
Alfalfa in Winter.
Alfalfa is a dry weather plant even in
winter. In order to note the effect of a
covering of snow upon tbe alfalfa, a slat
fence was stretched across a forty acre
alfalfa field on the U. S. Experiment
Station Farm at Lincoln in the fall.
The effect was to keep a snow drift
along one side of the fence a consider
able portion of the winter. Where the
drift lay the alfalfa is badly killed out
while further away from the fence where
the wind had full sweep it is in good
condition. It is also noticeable that the
alfalfa in the draws suffered more dur
ing the winter than that on high ground.
These and other observations point to
the conclusion that dryness especially
of the soil during the winter is the
most favorable condition for the alfalfa
plant. In the eastern part of the state
it is undoubtedly better to sow alfalfa
on high land rather than on land that is
likely to be wet when it freezes in the
winter. In one of the alfalfa fields on
the Station Farm there is a low piece of
ground on which it has been impossible
to maintain a stand of alfalfa. This
place has been seeded to Alsike clover
to the growth of which it has proven to
be quite well adapted. The spot also
contains considerable alkali. University
Who would dare hazard an opinion
on what the condition of the country
would be today had Bryan and his free
trade and free silver been successful in j
1896? Imagine this country with a
war on its hands, a depreciated dollar,
and depleted treasury and free trade.
Contrast the condition of tho country
under democratic rule and the Wilson
free trade revenue measure, when the
government was borrowing money to
pay running expenses, and the condi
tions of today under republican rule
and the Dingley tariff, when the coun
try is prosecuting in a foreign country
a war for humanity and equal rights.
The national treasury is in a condition
to meet all the obligations of the gov
ernment with no thought of a bond
issue. It is no wonder that the sober
thinking, intelligent voter is gradually
leaving the party of obstruction and
casting his lot with tho party of progress
and the poor man's friend. Falls City
It strikes The Journal that the tariff
has been such a good thing practically
for the United States that there will be
no serious objection to its continuance.
This generation have had such an object
lesson that they are not likely to forget
it so long as they live. There is a won
derful difference between issuing bonds
in times of profound peace for the pay
ment of current expenses, and having a
goodly-sized surplus on hands in time
of war, for the safe conduct of the gov
Absolutely the only subject left in
sight for the democrats to howl about is
trusts. The tariff issue has been dead
with them for several years, returned
prosperity has wiped out the financial
issue and Aguinaldo's flight or suppres
sion will soon make imperialism a back
number, so that at present nothing
seems more available than the trusts.
When it comes to logical discussion of
the subject, it will be seen how little,
how very little, of an issue the demo
crats can make out of trusts. Oswego
(N. V.) Times.
Ttw Km Vm Haw Always BinM
SOME ROYAL DOGS.
Nearly All the Sovereicus of Europe Axa
Fond of Cauine I'eU.
Nearly every one of the sovereign?
of Europe, it appeara, has one or more
pot dogs. The collies of Queen Victoria,
tho fox terriers of Princess Beatrice,
with Jock us prime favorite, ?ro known
at least by hearsay to everybody.
The emperor of Run-in is also a great
lover of dogs. A London paper reports
that he is always accompanied in his
walks by a couple cf fine Danish
hounds, whose strength and vigilance
their master considers his best safe
guard. The grave czar is often seen
playing with these monster pets. He
himself has taught them their tricks,
and they are nearly always about him.
The Ling cf Greece shares the czar's
taste for the Danish hounds, which are
as intelligent as they are strong, and
which, with hardly a bark to announce
their intentions, will fly at the throat
of any one whom their master may
point out to them in case of need.
When the empress of Austria goes on
her long walks or rides, several pet
dogs always accompany her. But per
haps the most widely known of all the
"royal dogs" of the present day is
Black, the pet dog of the Russian Grand
Black is a sportsman 's dog, of no
very aristocratic breed. Indeed, if the
truth must be told, he is a member of
tbe race of mongrels which the fisher
men in the south of France take out to
sea, employing them to recapture any
wily fish that may fall through the
meshes of their nets or slip suddenly
back into its element after it has been
once landed ou board tho barge. Black
is still rejoicing in the days of his
youth, bat his record, not only as a
common fisherman but as a "fisher of
men, " is already great, for he has saved
no fewer than six persons from a watery
. Some three or four years ago tbe
Grand Duke Alexis was staying at
Biarritz. One stormy night he went out
on the cliff to get a view of the angry
sea. A boat was just being wrecked be
low, and he saw a dog dashing with
angry growls and barks into the water
and bringing to land, one by one, three
drowning men, while the crowd cheered
the brave mongrel to the echo. The
grand dnke approached to caress tbe
dog, and the animal's master then
offered Black to him, refusing to accept
any payment. St. Louis Post-Dispatch
Aavaatasrea f Xarrlea Life.
"Married life is the thing."
"Why, for instance?"
"Well, yon can have the comforts of
"Are yoa keeping hones?"
"No, but we've got a peach of a
boarding Jkmml" Chicago CJuoniols.
Ta FlylMa Pas.
The fifing fox is a very curious in
habitant of tbe forest uear Moreton bay,
in east Australia. It lives in flocks and
moves generally toward tbe dnsk of the
evening, and the noise produced by the
heavy flapping of the so called wings is
very singular. The flocks like quiet
places, where there are large araacariaa
pine trees, with an underwood of scrub
and creepers. Tbe fcxes hang in vast
umbers from horizontal branches of
the pine trees.
When there is a clear space among
the trees, an enormous number of the
animals may be seen, and their noise
can be beard, for directly they see any
thing nnnsual they utter a short bark,
something liketbe sound made by young
rooks. Often every branch is crowded,
and tbe young foxes are seen either flap
ping their wings and holding on with
their hind feet and with their heads
downward or snarling and fighting for
Suddenly the whole take to flight
and flap their furry, winglike sides and
wheel around like heavy birds. Many
fly with their young holding on to them.
The creature is not a true fox, and
there is a fold of skin which reaches
from the fore to tbe hind legs. This is
called tbe wing, and it enables the
pteropns, as tbe animal is called, to
float and turn in tbo air. Philadelphia
One of tbe Kirghiz came into my
tent, and, squatting down, began to play
tbe kaumuEs, a three stringed instru
ment played with the fingers. The
musio was monotonous and of a melan
cboly cadence, but it harmonized well
with the surroundings and the moods
they inspired. In a word, it wss typic
ally Asiatic. I sat and listened to it
with pleasure, giving my imagination
captive to the mnsic, the soft moaning
of tbe night wind, the gentle crackle of
tbe fire. How many and many a night
did I not spend thus during the long
years that followed listening to the
dreamy sounds of that primitive Kir
How many a dark, solitary winter
afternoon did I not while away in this
foolish, fashion! In course of time 1
grew accustomed to tbe kaumuss and
derived as much pleasure from it as the
Kirghiz did themselves. In fact, I grew
fond of it Its soothing musio carried
my mind away into the fairy realms of
day dreams. My thoughts flew far away
to my home amid the dark pine woods
of Sweden. Sven Hedin in "Through
Lifeboats the World.
The lifeboat service is one of tbe very
noblest of philanthropic institutions,
and many civilized nations pay special
attention to these means for the zesene
of perishing mariners. England's life
boat service is a voluntary one. The
Boyal National Lifeboat institution,
which controls the bulk of British life
boats, was founded in 1824. It now bas
over 300 lifeboats on the shores of tho
kingdom, and has been instrumental iu
saving nearly 30,000 lives. The French
lifeboat service was established in 1805,
and has 83 stations, while it has been
tbe means of saving over 900 vessels
and 7,500 lives.
The French service has one great ad
vantage over ours. It is that tbe public
board of works always builds the fir&t
lifeboat house at eaoh station aa it is
established, consequently relieving tbe
service of a great outlay. The German
service was established in 1865, and
has 104 lifeboat stations. Tbe United
States has 233 lifeboat stations. The
cost of the United States service is
about 290,000 a year. London Tit
Bits. Coaaa Oayle aa Golf.
"My dear sir," writes Couan Doylo
to an English friend, "pray present my
compliments to the Ormean Golf club
and wish them from me a very happy
evening. I am myself an intermittent
golfer, getting very violent attacks at
regular intervals. It ufually takes me
about two months to convince myself
that I shall never be any good, and then
I give it up until a freeb burst of en
ergy sets me trying once more. I played
in Egypt until they told me that exca
vators had to pay a -special tax. I in
augurated a private course in Vermont
also, and the Yankee farmers asked us
what we were boring for. If ever tbe
Ormean club should wish any part of
their links returned, I could nndertako
in a few games to clear away any sod
Teak Her la.
"Yea." said the bmineae man, "I
have given up trying to collect that lit
tle bill from Bilkins. Yon see, he is a
pretty big, huEky fellow, and he used
to throw my collectors out"
"Then why didn't yon employ a
woman collector? He couldn't do that
to a woman."
"That's what I thought So I got
one and seat her around, but she never
"He married her. " Chicago Post
A Ceasellaar Tfcaaarat.
The bishop of Wakefield was onoe
consoling an east end coetermonger for
the loss of his little son. The poor fel
low was rocking to and fro in his dis
tress. He suddenly looked at the bishop,
and. with tears running down his
cheeks, said. "D'ye think I could get
the young beggar stuffed?" London
Ainwick castle, according to the ob-1
nervations of a learned antiquary, owes
its origin to the Romans. It is one of
the largest Gothic buildings in Britain,
containing about five acres of ground
within its outer walls, flanked with id
towers and turrets.
The eagle first appeared on tbe seal of
tbe United States in a design submitted
to congress by William Barton of Phil
adelphia in 1 781. The device was adopt
ed June SO of that year.
A Bit of Vaaltr.
She I'm not afraid of tbe best man
He I hope not, dear. I don't think 1
ever gave yon any reason to be afraid
of me. Yonkera Statesman.
The eye is tbe first feature to&bovr
the approach of old age in man by tbe
fading of the color at the circumference
of tbe cornea.
In almost every school of the mikado's
empire it is tbe custom one day in tbo
antamn to tabs the papils ont rabbit
HE WANTED THE SHIP
THOUGHT HE WAS ELIGIBLE TO COM
MAND A CRUISER.
The Shahbjr Trlelc Flare Uvea m
Patriotic Greek Boiler Maker by
Seme of IJacle Sam'a Sailors "With
Whom He Hai Shlayea.
"About four years ago tbe cruiser on
which I was serving shipped a boiler
maker while we were on the Mediter
ranean station," said a Washington
chief petty officer of the navy, now on
leave of absence. ' "Our former boiler
maker's time expired while we were at
Gibraltar, and as be was not in good
physical shape be wasn't re-enlisted,
but took bis discbarge and returned to
the United States by mail steamer. So
the ship was shy a boiler maker, a very
important and necessary petty officer
down below in tbe engineer's depart
ment and when tbe ship pulled into
Naples harbor the chief engineer went
ashore to Eee if be couldn't dig np a
"There's a clause in the enlistment
regulations permitting commanding
officers to ship necessary men on foreign
stations In short handed emergencies.
The chief engineer brought back to the
ship a Greek named Charlie Mara The
man couldn't speak any English to
speak of but ho was a good man at
the boiler making business, and be was
duly shipped aboard of us for threo
years. He was a wild, hairy looking
lot, Maro was, and be got a good deal
of a laugh at tbe hands of tho crew, es
pecially the yonnger fellows, from the
time he first came over the side.
"Maro thought that there wasn't
any other country on the map except
Greece. He thought that the 'Greeks
man' was the hottest kind of a tamale
when it came to scrapping by land or
sea, and after he got hold of enough
English to mako himself understood he
used to take some of tbo young appren
tice boys up into tho eyes of the ship
and tell them with many gesticulations
and fnrious words of the different kinds
of tar Greece would knock out of Turkey
if the two countries ever came to an
"The ship was around on tbe Pacifio
station when the war broke ont between
Greece and Turkey. When the news of
tbe outbreak of the war got to Maro, our
boiler maker, he nearly had heart dis
ease and a whole lot of other sudden
things from pure excitement He just
couldn't hold himself in, he looked so
"'Da Greeka man willa bim ! biml
bim! da Turka man,' was Charlie
Maro's way of putting it, and he didn't
see that the Turk bad a ghost of a show.
All bands forward encouraged him in
the belief. They all acquiesced in ex
pressing the belief to Maro that Greece
would simply eat Turkey up. Then a
bo'sun's mate who knew bow to crack
the most impossible kind of steers with
a face as solemn and wooden as an In
dian's took Charlie in hand and told
him some things. He told Maro that the
United States was so much in sympathy
with Greece in tbe struggle with Turkey
that tbe navy department had decided
to turn over all of the ships of the
American navy to Greek commanders.
"'Here's a big chance for yon,
Maro,' tbe bo'sun's mate told Mara
'Yon just want to work your edge.
Here yon are already shipped on this
cruiser, and it's dollars to doughnuts
that if you ask for the command of this
ship in order to take her over to Greece
to mix it np with the Turks you'll get
it hands down. Better try it on.'
"That idea impressed Maro a heap.
He asked the bo'sun's mate whom he'd
have to apply to to get command of the
" 'Why, to the commanding officer,
of course,' was the reply.
"Maro was tremendously important
for a day or so whilo he let this huge
idea grow within him, and he bullied
the men detailed to work with him
down below in the boiler room a good
deal. The bos'n's mate kept working
bim np to it, and finally Maro appeared
on deck one morning togged out in bis
very best mustering suit of bluejacket
clothes and went np to the officer of the
deck and asked permission to see the
commanding officer at the mast The
officer of tbe deck was rather surprised
to see the man all done up in his mus
tering togs when all hands were at
work, but, as he is obliged to do when
an enlisted man requests permission to
see the commanding officer, he sent
word to the skipper, who soon emerged
from bis cabin and appeared at 'the
" 'Well, my man?4 said the skipper
to Maro, who stood bolt upright and
sainted with a flourish.
" 'Sare,' said Maro to the skipper, 'I
have-a da honor to her-a-by taka da com
mand of a da ship.'
" 'Hey?' said tbe commanding offi
cer, putting his hand to his ear and
looking as if he hadn't heard aright
" 'Da ship,' repeated Mara 'For-a
da navee of -a Hellas da Greeka navee
I bava da honor to taka da command.'
"All hands among the enlisted men
were np on the to'gallant fo'o'sle tak
ing the thing in, and they broke into a
roar that you could have heard five
cable lengths' distance. Maro heard it
and, suspecting that his confidence had
been abused, got red and flabbergasted.
He suddenly bolted for the engine room
hatch and made his way below, and it
took three marines to drag him aft to
the sick bay, where the surgeon, at the
skipper's command, gave Maro a half
hour's examination as to bis sanity.
Maro was game enough to decline to
give the name of the enlisted man who
had told him he was eligible for the
command of the ship upon its being
'turned into tbe navy of Greece,' but
the thrashing he gave that bos'n's
mate when he got him 'on the beach'
was certainly savage." Washington
Upon an average 10,000 pineapples
are imported into London every week
throughout tbe year.
The Miaalaar Pawl.
One Saturday afternoon two friends cf
the noble game of chess sat playing
together in a cafe. Suddenly one of
them started np in a passion and ex
claimed, "Yon have pocketed one of my
A glance at tbe board and men suf
ficed to ihow that a pawn was really
missing. The excitement over the lost
pawn became so intense that a lively al
tercation ensued, in which everybody
in tbe room took part
(jutet was at last restored, and the
player who bad lost bis pawn resumed
bis seat and began to drink bis coffee,
which was covered with thick cream,
when he all at once got something into
his throat whioh nearly choked him.
He succeeded, however, in extricating
the intrusive article, which turned out
to be the missing pawn.
The chess player, intent on the game,
bad thrown it into bis cap in place of a
lump of sugar. Pearson's Weekly.
A Cler Maaag-er.
The Groom (very wealthy) Why
did yon marry an ordinary chap like
The Bride I haven't the slightett
idea. Mamma Managed the whola
Tho Rallaar Pasalaa.
A celebrated musical critic was re
cently married in church, and after the
ceremony, as tbe wedding procession
marched down the aisle, tbe organist
played the wedding march from "Lo
hengrin." When near the door, tho
bridegroom stopped in the march and
addressed the wondering assembly thus:
"I know I am committing a breach
of etiquette as well as propriety in do
ing this, but I am not to blame. It is
my mental organization which baa be
come ineffably sensitive by reason of
tbe critical nature of my duties."
Then he drew from the pocket of his
dress coat a well thumbed copy of tbe
score of "Lohengrin." Opening it at
the march, be went over to the organist
"What offended my ear was the fact
that in she seventeenth bar of tbe da
capo passage yon flatted very badly,
and In the andante movement yon
slurred the appoggiatura. Now," put
ting bis finger upon the passage, "let
ns try that again."
Onoe more tbe organ pealed forth,
and this time tbe player, conscious that
the great critio was listening to him,
accomplished his duty with credit to
himself and to tbe great satisfaction of
tbe critic. Pick Me Up.
A Postal Joke.
A went aider recently approached a
certain postoffioe official. His face was
serious ; so was his voice.
"Say," he said, "I don't think it's
right for yon to make .your letter car
riers do double duty. "
" What do yon mean?" exclaimed, tbe
"Why, we've got a carrier over onr
way who is at it day and night"
"Why, be carries mails all day, and
then has an extra male to carry at
The official looked puzzled.
"That's queer. " he said. "I'll inquire
into it." Then his face brightened np.
"Hold on," he cried. "What does
that night mail weigh?"
"About nine pounds, " said the citi
zen with a hoarse chuckle.
The official grinned.
"Guess he'll have to stand it," he
said. "It's just a short route, you
know." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
CASTOR I A
Por Infants and Children.
Tit KM Ym Han Always Buglt
If the predisposition to worms in
children is not cured they may become
emaciated, weakly and in danger of con
vulsions. WHITE'S CREAM VERMI
FUGE is the most successful and popu
lar remedy. Price 25 cts. Dr. A. Heiutz
and Pollock & Co.
Special Kates via The Uaioa PaciSc.
Ono faro for the round trip to Port
land, Tacoma and Seattle, Wash., dates
of sale October 14, 15 and 16.
One fare plus two dollars for the round
trip to Ogden and Salt Lake, Utah,
dates of sale June 25 to July 11, in
clusive. O'ne fare for the round trip for Fourth
of July celebrations, dates of sale July
1, 2, 3 and 4. W. H. Benham,
Columbus, Neb., June 10, 1899.
The Union Pacific will sell round-trip
excursion tickets to Denver, Colorado
Springs, Pueblo and Glen wood Springs,
Colo., for one fare plus two dollars.
Dates of sale June 25th to July 11th in
clusive. For further information call at
Union Pacific passenger depot
14jnn5 W. H. Benham, Agent.
The Way to go to California
Is in a tourist sleeping car personally
conducted via the Burlington Route.
You don't change cars. You make fast
time. You see the finest scenery on tbe
.Yonr car is not so expensively finished
nor so fine to look at as a palace sleeper
but it is just as clean, just as comforta
ble, just as good to ride in; and nearly.
The Burlington excursions leave every
Thursday, reaching San Francisco Sun
day and Los Angeles Monday. Porter
with each car. Excursion manager with
each party. For folder giving full infor
mation call at nearest B. & M. R. R.
depot or write to J. Francis, Gen'l. Pas
sengerAg't, Omaha, Neb. june-26-99
NOTICE OF REFEREE'S SALE.
NOTICE is hereby given, that whereas in an
action pending m the district court for
Platte county. Nebraska, in which William .
Merritt and Mary 8. Merritt, infanU, by their
Edward L. Merritt. are plaintiffs, and Fredrick
Merritt, Bosan I. Merritt and L'arolino M. Pas
field are defendants, judgment was on the 27th
day of June, 1899, entered for the partition of
the real estate hereinafter described, and ap
pointing the undersigned, as referees, to make
And whereas upon report that said real estate
can not be partitioned without great loss to the
owners, the undersigned, as such referees, were
by said court ordered to sell said real estate, as
upon execution, at public auction, to the highest
bidder, for cash in hand: The undersigned ref
erees will on the Slst day of July, 1899, at the
hour of 1 o'clock p. m. of said day, at tbe front
door of the court house, in the city of Colum
bus, in the county and state aforesaid, sell to the
highest bidder, for cash in hand, the south half
of the northeast quarter, and the north half of
the southeast quarter, of section twenty-three
(23). township twenty (20). range one (1) west of
the Sixth Principal Meridian, all in the county
of Platte and state of Nebraska.
Witness oar hands this 27th day of June, 1899.
JufEsK. Nobth. )
I. SlBBEKKBEir, Referees.
28jnn5 D. C. KavanaCOU, )
District Court of Nebraska in and for Platte
Alphonse Thommen, Plaintiff
Walter Thommen et. al. Defendants.
Notice to Non-resident Defendants.
Walter Thommen. Adolf Thommen, Erwin
Thommen. Fanny Straamann. Helena Htrali,
Gertrude Thommen, Elizabeth Thommen. Hans
Thommen and Herman Thommen will take
notice that the plaii-tiff herein, AlpLo aw
Thommen on the 24th day of Jane UW. filed in
the office of the district coart of Platte county
Nebraska, his petition against aald defendants
the object and prayer of which is for the par.
tition of the following described real property
to-wit: Tbe north half of section eleren (11),
township sixteen (16). range two it) west, also
lots one (1) and two (2). in said section eleven,
township sixteen, range two all in the county of
Platte and state of Nebraska.
Yon are farther notified that yon are required
to answer said petition on or before the 7th day
of August. WW. tm , , . .-
Abrmuab inwJiJii.ii, ruuuuu,
A. M. FUST, His Attorney.
In the county court of Platte county. Nebraska:
In the matter of the estate of Andy DeTany.
deceased. Notice of final settlement and
To the creditors, heirs, legatees and others in
terested in the estate of Andy DeTany, de
ceased. Take notice, that Lacky Devany and Gas. O.
Becher have filed in the county court a report
of their doings as executors of the estate of
Andy Derany deceased, and it is ordered that
the same stand for hearing on the 17th day of
July. A. D. 18W, before the court at the hour of 2
o'clock p. m., at which time any person inter,
ested may appear and except to and contest the
TkU sntiMt ia ordered eirea in Thx CoLCMBtTS
Joubxal for three consecatite weeks prior to
the 17th day ox July, uwr.
Witw mv hand and I
and the seal of the county
court at Columbus this 1Mb day of June. 18W.
. D. Robison.
County J tuie.
Te Chicago ai4 the Eat.
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Chicago Inter Ocean (weekly)
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Peterson's Magazine and Co
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Lincoln Journal (semi-weekly)
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