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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1900)
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ESTABLISHED MAT 11, 1870.
0lumbus f ourttal.
'Entered at the Postoffice, Coluabaa, Nebr., as
eooad class mail matter.
TKUU OF 8CBSCBIPTIOX:
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Six moatfes .75
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 17, 1900.
fe Smlawriton ff THE JOUmif-
:at ffca date !
tka wnuHMr f ymr
JOUaUTAI. r tk auccim ff THE
Up te tkia date, 7r
ia pi wjMMutot for.
Colokado Springs bad a Iobb by fire
Friday amounting to $150,000.
Why is it that there is more chicken
tawing near Lincoln than in any other
part of the state?
Phiu Armour, the Chicago millionaire
packer, is at Pasadena, California, and
has announced that he will make that
his future home.
Advices from White Oaks, New Mex
ico, report many thousands of head of
stock frozen stiff and two men caught in
the snow storm of the 9th.
Ix passing upon the bankruptcy status
of the Omaha Exposition company,
Judge Munger ruled that its unpaid
employes are preferred creditors.
Quite a number of cattle have died
near May wood from the blackleg. Most
of the cattle are now being vaccinated in
the hope of checking the ailment.
The New York Central railroad com-
any have four tracks and keep them all
well occupied. Every road that does
much business should have at least two
The demand for small notes still con
tinues beyond all precedent at the United
States treasury at Washington and the
demand will be promptly met by print
ing $300,000 additional in fives and tens.
Pbobablt the greatest peach orchard
in the world is at Benton Harbor, Mich
igan, and owned by Roland Morrill. It
consists of 100 acres, and the last season
marketed about 12,000 bushels of
peaches, bringing $25,000.
It is said that the sale of children in
India by starving parents is becoming
common. Abandoned children are found
with frequency. It is a famine of water
as well as food. Cattle are dying off by
thousands and no rain is expected until
The assets of the North Platte Nation
al bank sold as follows: Bills receivable
4J per cent of the face value; miscel
laneous notes, same; bonds 35 per cent;
real estate 13 per cent; judgments 1 per
cent, and the furniture and fixtures 21
Senator Am.es has introduced a bill
to pension all honorably discharged sol
diers and sailors of the late civil war;
also bills to prohibit the over-capitalization
of railroads and to authorize the
creditors of insolvent national banks to
Da. L. J. FoBXEr, a prominent physi
cian at Cherokee, Kansas, who commit
ted suicide Wednesday, left a note in his
office saying: "I had rather leap into
the unknown than longer endure what I
know." But he will doubtless "endure
to know" all the same.
The dwelling of Joseph Pulitzer, pro
prietor of the New York World, destroyed
by fire Tuesday of last week, was valued,
with contents lost, at $300,000. The
housekeeper, Mrs. Jellett, and the gover
ness, Miss Elizabeth Montgomery lost
their lives by suffocation.
Ox Christmas day 20,000 poor people
were given a warm dinner by the Salva
tion army. Three thousand others were
supplied with dinners sent in baskets
and several thousand were turned away
hungry because the supply of food gave
out. Omaha World-Herald.
A hypnotist show was stopped at
Sutton; a lady passing by was very much
frightened at the sight of a member of
the troupe in the show window of a drug
store supposed to be hypnotized for a
forty-eight hour limit. The sleeper was
ordered aroused and removed from the
window as a nuisance to the public.
President McKinley's demand for a
written guarantee from all the govern
ments concerned that the Chinese ports
which have passed under foreign control
shall be opened to the trade of all
nations on the same terms has been
agreed to. Another international tri
umph for the republican party. Madi
. It seems to a great many people that
senatorial curtesy needs a long period of
quarantine and a goodly quantity of dis
infectant. In saying which the World
Herald of Omaha, while expressing a
sentiment of very general acceptance
daring a long period of time, is not
specilc in informing its readers of the
occasion of its utterance.
Snt Charles Dilke blames his gov
ernment for not granting an interview
with Queen Victoria to President
Krager, when be was last in England, he
having come to England for the special
purpose of talking over matters of
mutual interest Sir Charles also gives
expression to the high praise of Krager
by the late Prince Bismarck.
Couxty Attorxey Hunger described
the imbecility of the present law govern
ing county treasurers very concisely,
when be told Treasurer McLaughlin that
to deposit the county funds in a bank
that was not a county depository would
be embezzlement, while there being no
eoaaty depositories in Lancaster, and
isnt likely to be because the banks
would not pay interest on county funds,
be could not deposit any money in any
bank and be free from danger. Mon
keying with these things in the legisla
ture always leads to grief. Because one
year then is a great rush for county
aoaey aad interest is offered in compe
tititra for it, is no sign that any bank
wiS pay iaterest on it the next year.
The legislature that doesn't take cog-
of the nataral laws of business
body whea it undertakes
to saaha laws tor business oat of its own
KICK UP THE HEELS!
During the year 1899 just closed therewaa, filed, jatbe county
clerk's office 515 real estate mortgages, aggregating $505,531.31 Dur
ing the same time 768 real estatd mortgages were released, amounting
to $706,969.19. By this it will be seen that Platte county alone reduced
its mortgage indebtedness 8201,437.88. Daring" the year' only eight
mortgages in foreclosure were filed. If Platte county may be taken as
a basis to figure from the indebtedness of the state has been reduced
several millions of dollars.
first can be obtained by energy, honesty ! At a regular meeting of the Pioneer
and saving; the second (good health) by Hook & Ladder Co. No. 1. held Monday
using Small bottles, 10 cts. Beg- evening, Jan. 15, 1900, the following offi-
ular size, 75 cents."
cers were elected: Bert J. Galley, pres-
A quarter-column of editorial advice ident Leopold Plath, foreman; John
Hinkleman, assistant foreman; P. F.
Lucbsinger, secretary; John Abts, assist-
to school workers contains these para
graphs: Bad teachers should not be
employed at all, at any price whatever, J'ant secretary; Geo. W. Baumgart, trsas-
i because it isa most beggarly economy nrer" Jonn Wltmann, J.J. btnrekand
....Get good teachers, conscientious, ' JopD McDonald, directors.
competent, industrious pay them well I
and you will find a wonderful improve-;
After a legal battle in the United
States courts covering a period of more
than two years, Joseph Wilkins,of Wash
ington, D. C, and Howard Builer, of
Philadelphia, were sent to prison to
serve sentences imposed on them for
having violated the law regarding the
sale of oleomargarine. Wilkins was
recently sentenced to imprisonment for
six months and to pay a fine of $1,500
and Butler to four months' imprison
ment and a fine of $500. Wilkins and
Butler were wholesale dealers in oleo
margarine in Philadelphia. The case is
of national importance, as Wilkins and
Butler are the first to be sent to prison
for violating the national oleomargarine
laws. Other dealers convicted of selling
oleomargarine as genuine butter have
succeeded in getting off with the pay
ment of fines.
Our old friend W. H. Ashby of Beat
rice is out in the Omaha World-Herald
of January 9, in a 3-column article under
the title, "Question as to the Power of
Congress to Deny Free Coinage of Sil
ver," which he closes thuB: "Let Colo
rado and Nebraska waste no time in
fruitless efforts to get silver coined, upon
the ground that it is 'money of the con
stitution.' 'Silver' is not 'money' at all,
more than zinc or tin. The constitution
does not compel the coinage of a silver
owner's silver any more than it compels
the coinage of the gold owner's gold or
the zinc owner's zinc These metallists,
both mono and bi, need to learn some
thing of the nature of money." On this
point, Mr. Ashby purposes enlightening
his fellow-citizens shortly in a book.
That part of the democratic press of
the state which permits itself to use,
advertisements and all, the copious mat
ter sent out by the "reform press bureau"
must feel a bit sheepish when it realizes
how neatly it is being "worked" for the
benefit of a dozen or two expert salary
grabbers and junketers under the guise
of reformers. Editors who cannot get a
mile of transportation for themselves, or
credit for a night's lodging at a Twin
City hotel, cheerfully yield advertising
space to pay for the board, lodging and
traveling expenses of the "bureau." And
the "bureau" smiles at the success of his
game and devoutly thanks God that "a
sucker is born every minute." St. Paul
Richland and Vicinity.
Richland was well represented at the
Cornwell sale last Thursday.
A Ladies' Aid society of the Bichland
M. E.church has been recently organized.
Girls, have you seen how lonesome
Fred. Miller looks in his pretty new
Al. Butler of Columbnswos here Wed
nesday and Thursday running the corn
sheller for his brother Walter.
What is the use of going to California
or the south to spend the winter when
we are having such beautiful weather
The hum of the corn-sheller is heard
in every direction. Some are selling
their corn and getting 21c, while others
are holding theirs expecting 25c per
We understand John Smith has pur
chased the threshing outfit with straw
blowing attachment of Cornwell Bros,
and will be ready to wait on bis fellow
farmers at the next threshing season.
Mr. Cornwell and family expect to
move to Tennessee, having changed their
mind about going to California since
receiving a letter from his daughter of
southern California who advised him not
Miss Lizzie Haney entertained a com
pany of her young friends last Thursday
night at the home of her parents 24
miles south of Richland. Games and
music were indulged in and a bountiful
supper prepared, to which fifteen couples
did justice; and oh, such goodies! A
royal good time was had by alL
Seeing that Senator George C. Perkins
had introduced a billon the subject, our
townsman, L Glnck, wrote him making
suggestion of certain features to incorpo
rate into his bill.
He received a prompt reply thanking
him for his letter and adding: "I am in
accord with the ideas you have expressed,
and will present your views to the Com
mittee on Immigration, who have the
matter under consideration. I herewith
inclose a copy of the bill, and trust you
will feel free to write at any time, giving
inn Tnnr viavra nnnn tU onk'iiif "
The bill is lengthy, its main provisions
being that the declaration to become a
citizen of the United States shall be
made five years at least prior to the
application for admission; a continuous,
five years' residence in the United States
and other requirements as to moral char
acter, obedience to the laws, attachment
to the principles of the constitution of
the United States, etc.; any alien of
twenty-one years and upward, who has
enlisted, or may enlist in the army of the
United States, eta, may be admitted,
upon his petition, without any previous
declaration of his intention, proving one
year's residence here.
One of Mr. Gluck's suggestions was
that notice of the application for citi
zen's papers be published four consecu
tive weeks in a newspaper having the
largest circulation in the county, asking
that objection or remonstrance be filed,
if any there be, a provision which may
possibly become a portion of the law.
Par late ar Bant.
My blacksmith -and wagon-making
business the best location in Colum
bus. For particulars, call on or ad
dress, A. Klvq,
3t Columbus, Nebraska.
Our account this week begins with
August 15, 1877, and ends with Sep
tember 26, 1877.
Milton Brown returned from the Black
Born, Sept. 4. to Mrs. Washington Ful
ton, a daughter.
A telegraph line was put up between
Seward and York.
Miss Serena Olson attended the State
Normal school at Peru.
George Fairchild returned from the
Black Hills Sept. 9, 1877.
Charley Morse, Joe Tiffany and George
Willard went off after horses.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Speice returned
August 17, from the Black Hills.
Brigham Young died at Salt Lake City,
Utah, of cholera morbus. August 29.
Died, Sept. 5, Nellie, daughter of David
and Mary E. Anderson, aged 19 years.
Jonas Welch went to Salt Lake City
to visit friends he had not seen for many
The Friends (commonly called Qua
kers) organized a monthly meeting at
F. H. Gerrard disposed of the York
Republican and purchased the Madison
& Powell's machinery for the Battle
Creek flouring mill arrived here August
Married, Sept. 7, 1877, by Rev. C. G. A.
Hullhorst, G. A. Schroeder and Miss
W. H. Selsor reported wheat threshed
in his neighborhood at 15 to 21 bushels
to the acre.
Married, August 25, by Rev. Henry
Shaw, C. D. Rakestraw and Miss Joseph
Mrs. Jane North returned home Sept.
13, after an extended visit with relatives
in New York.
John W. Witchey, Mrs. M. Keller and
her son Jeremiah returned home from
the Black Hills.
The sales of Burlington & Missouri
railroad lands to settlers amounted to
20,000 acres during July.
Mrs. C. S. Reed as president of the
Ladies' Temperance union, gave notice
of an important meeting.
Married, August 16, 1877, by Judge J.
G. Higgins, Frederick W. Ott and Miss
Erdmuthe W. Schroeder.
A child thus defines gossip: "It's
when nobody don't do nothing, and
somebody goes and tells it."
Thiers' death was caused by apoplexy.
He was ex-President of France, and his
death regarded as a national calamity.
Henry Carrig reported the wheat in
his neighborhood that had been threshed
as going twenty-five bushels to the acre.
Ex-Governor Furnas furnished the
market that season with three thousand
bushels of apples, and five tons of grapes.
Moses Stocking of Waboo, Nebraska,
won the medal awarded by the Centen
nial exhibition for the best display of
J. H. Galley left with the editor the
best specimen of sod corn ba aver saw,
planted May 20, and will yield 25 bushels
to the acre.
Carl Reinke reported that he had rais
ed as high as 86 bushels of wheat to
the acre, and two years 85 bushels of
corn to the acre.
Success in business depends on mak
ing knows what you have to dispose of
and offer a commodity which people
desire at reasonable rates.
Miss Gilbert assisted Mrs. Fififild,
teaching in District No. 13. Prof. Cra
mer, Mrs. Ballou and Miss Crites were
teachers in District No. 1.
John Eisenman left a sample sweet
potato at The Jousxa& oftoe which
measured fourteen inches in length, and
nearly twelve in circumference.
Capt. A, Haight, at considerable ex
pense to himself, cut and graded a good
wagon road south of the bridge on the
line between Polk and Butler counties.
Charles Davis arrived safe front the
Black Hills August la As a rule, he
says that the placer diggings do not pay;
stamp mills be thinks will be made
Gub. G. Becher returned from a trip
over the country adjusting losses by hail,
for insurance companies, whose agent he
was. Among many losses, $500 paid to
James Yerigg of Merrick county was the
highest sum paid.
Harry Arnold caught a pickerel which
weighed eight pounds and measured 36
inches in length. Our small lakes fed
from springs io this vicinity are getting
a fine quality of fish from those put into
the streams by A. J. Arnold.
Lockner & Uhlig carried a large dis
play advertisement in The Jourxax and
in many issues attractive "locals" setting
forth the value of their goods. One of
these latter begins with: "The best
Peacemaker in the house is a good cook
I. Gluck was selling dry goods, etc.,
Loveland k Ellis advertised a new lum
ber yard, Leander Gerrard was president
of the State Bank, as now; Dr. Heintz
dealt in drugs, C. B. Stillmaa the same,
M. E. Clother was a grocer, and Saokett
k Crouch of Albion carried an advertise
ment for their mills.
A railroad accident occurred a little
west of Jackson station Sept. 10, a stock
train east-bound colliding with a train
going west, killing fifteen head of cattle,
throwing Charley Cribbs, conductor,
around quite lively, pinning a brakemaa
in a close place for three hours, but not
seriously hurting any of the employes.
The patent medicine folks were just as
cute then as now, one advertisement be
ginning: "The first object in life with
the American people is to get rich; the
second, how to regain good health. The
ment in the progress your children will
The Journal, in those days, had a
small menagerie of curious animals, wan
dering waits, found in each instance, at
the door of a local newspaper. A half
column of space is taken August 15, 1877,
to their description, and where they were
caught. We briefly refer to them: A
quadruped turkey was captured at the
office of the Polk County Homesteader;
from the Madison Review, a pair of twin
oxen, one of them five and the other six
years old; a splendid colt which the
Grand Island Times s.;i.l bad been raised
by Ed. Arnold, and declared it was two
thirds Hambletonian; the Columbus Era
took the premium with a horse weighing
The editor took two days south with
Uncle Sam's mail carrier, H. H. Ames,
making jottings by the way, and after
wards writing a column and a half arti
cle for Journal readers of that time.
Guy C. Barnum was making extensive
improvements at his place; likewise
Capt, A. Haight, on the Island. Messrs.
Kinsman, Swearinger, J. H. Herron, R.
Miller, David Bedpath, Ghordis Stull
and S. N. Wendelboe were mentioned.
Among the business men of Osceola
were: Capt. Louger, J. C. McWilliams,
Beaty & Woods, L. W. McCarty, Henry
Muhnn, L. L. Snider, L. J. Blowers, W.
F. Kimrael, Leonard Hurst, Win. Pheas
ant, J. A. Wood, A. N. Jay, W. H. Sun
derland, Sainl. Woods, O. H. Pnlver, J.
T. Bonner, L. Belzer, Owen Wilson,
James Matthews, L W. McCarty, W. H.
Mills. S. F. Fleharty was editor of the
Record, n man whose integrity, truthful
ness and discriminating judgment were
evidenced in every number of his excel
lent paper. A. Nance was so popular
that in an election in Polk county he had
received 541 votes with only 7 ballots
cast against him.
From the Albion Argils.
Fred Paup met with a serious loss
Tuesday. His entile got to a straw stack
only a few minutes, but they got enough
mustard seed to do the work. In a short
time seven head died. He said the
stomach had but little in it, hut the seed
adhered to the wall of the stomach, like
a lining, which Eeemed to act like a mus
Latham Davis, of the Adsit ranch west
of Petersburg, had a close call Friday
night. He came home from Omaha,
where he had been with cattle, late at
night and turned into bed. By some
unaccountable freak, known only to base
burners, his stove emitted gas sufficient
to so stupefy him that he was very hard
to waken in the morning. Only a short
time more would have done the work.
CASTOR I A
For Infant and Children.
Tk KM Yh Han Ahrip Bnflt
The Way to go to California
is in a tourist sleeper, personally con
ducted, via the Burlington Route. Yon
don't change cars. Yon make fast time.
Yon see the finest scenery on the globe.
Your car is not so expensively furnish
ed as a palace sleeper, bat it is just as
clean, just as comfortable, just as good
to ride in and nearly $20.00 cheaper. It
has wide vestibules; Pintsch gas; high
backseats; a uniformed Pullman porter;
clean bedding; spacious toilet rooms;
tables and a heating range. Being
strongly and heavily built, it rides
smoothly, is warm in winter and cool in
In charge of each excursion party is an
experienced excursion conductor who
accompanies it right through to Los
Cars leave Omaha, St. Joseph, Lincoln
and Hastings every Thursday, arriving
San Francisco following Sunday, Los
Angeles Monday. Only three days from
the Missouri river to the Pacific Coast,
including a stop-over of 1J hours at
Denver and 2 hours at Salt Lake City
two of the most interesting cities on
For folder giving full information, call
at any Burlington Route ticket office, or
write to J, Fbakcjs,
Gen'l. Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb.
Some Special Bates ria The Union
Pacific B. B. Co.
Chicago, 111., Feb. 12-14, fare and one
third for the round trip.
Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 19-23, one fare for
the round trip.
Milwaukee, Wis., Feb! 21-28, rare and
one-fifth for the round trip. -
For dates of sale, limits, eta, call on
W. H. Bjsnham, Agent.
J: H. Drinnin says that the condi
tion of winter wheat baffles the amateur.
On the 12th and 13th of August the
ground got thoroughly soaked with rain,
and all ground that was plowed and har
rowed for about ten days after, made a
good seed-bed for the wheat, but that
which was plowed later never did make
a good seed-bed, because it would not
pulverize. The consequence was the
seed planted in the former, came up in a
few days and made t good stand, while
the seed that was planted on the late
plowing never did all come up from
among the dry lumps, and although the
soil got u good wetting on the 8th and
9th of December, we cannot see more
than half a stand on the late plowing yet,
and what the result will be in the spring
can only be told by a professor. There
is one thing sure, about half the wheat
sown is a good stand and will make a
3 he famous Col. Alexander Hoag
land, who has been heard in addresses
in this city, is the originator of the cur
few law iu this country; he is president
of the Boys and Girls' National Home
and Employment Agency, and is now in
Chicago working in the interest of the
law. He says: "Apart from its senti
mental feature, the curfew law helps the
cities in which it is in forco from a mon
etary point of view. It costB nothing to
enforce the law, which provides for the
ringing of the curfew at 8 o'clock in the
evening from October until March and
at 0 o'clock during all the other months.
Children under fifteen, with the excep
tion of those who go to night school,
must stay off the streets after the bell
has tolled. Six years ago I began the
agitation in Lincoln, Nebraska, and since
then my plan has been put in forco in
400 towns in tho United States. It is a
law in many of the large western cities
and an eastern organization will begin
soon to agitate the matter in that part
of the country. I have letters from the
officials of some of the cities where the
law is in force, showing that crime among
the youth of the population has decreas
ed 80 per cent since the rule went into
effect. To keep the children off the
streets has aleo a tendency to reduce
truancy in schools."
When yon wish good, neat, clean
handsome work done in the lino of
printing, call at TnK Journal office.
WHEN IN NEED OF
Or, in fact, any kind of
(Jail on or address.
IHHHII.itillHIiilllllll.'t iwHii.nlll.. IliU-inni -.in
Not. Kabc otic.
For Infiuiti and Children.
The Kind Yon Have
lt uihbv' "ana.
I EXACT COFTOPVRAESCB.
TMC CKMTMia CWMW, MBW VOM CITV.
Now is k Time
-TO GET YOUR-
Xs JTataauau-tsar I
NOTICE OP REFEREES' SALE.
W.T. Thompson, Atfy.
WHKUKA8. on the 1st day of December,
IBM, In an action of partition in the
to Chicago saa tke Et.
Passengers going east for business, will
naturally gravitate to Chicago as the
great commercial center. Passengers
re-visitinff friends or relatives in the
eastern states always desire to "take in"
Chicago en route. All classes of passen
gers will find that the "Short Line" of
the Chicago, Milwaukee k St. Paul Bail
way, via Omaha and Council 31uf?s,
affords excellent facilities to reach their
destinations m a manner that will be
sure to give the utmost satisfaction.
A reference to the time tables will in
dicate the route to be chosen, and, by
asking any principal agent west of the
Missouri river for 'a ticket over the
Chicago, Council Bluffs k Omaha Short
Line of the Chicago, Milwaukee k St
Paul BaQway, you will be cheerfully
furnished with the proper passport via
Omaha and Chicago. Please note that
all of the "Short Line" trains arrivein
Chicago in ample time to connect with
tbeexpresstrainsof all the great through
car lines to the principal eastern cities.
For additional particulars, time tables,
maps,etcM please call on or address F.
A. Nash. General Agent, Omaha, Neb.
district court of Merrick county. Nebraska,
pending wherein Samuel Mark Yeoman was
plaintiff and Charles Fremont Yeoman,
Yeoman, his wife, Mattin Floes Bachannan,
Harriet A. Yeoman. Mark Yeoman, jr., Welling
ton Yeoman, Mary Yeoman, Nettie Yeoman and
George Washington Yeoman, jr., were defend
ants, a judgment and decree was entered that
the plaintiff, Samuel Mark Yeoman, was the
owner in fee simple of an undivided one-third
of the following described real estate, to wit:
The north half of the northwest quarter of sec
tion 28. in township 17, range 2 in Platte county,
Nebraska, and other lands and that the defend
ant, Charles Fremont Yeoman, was the owner in
fee simple of an undivided one-third of said
premises, and that tho defendants. Mattie Floss
Baohannan, Harriet A. Yeoman, Mark Yeoman,
jr., Wellington Yeoman, Mary Yeoman, Nellie
xeoman ana ueorge Washington teoman. jr.,
were each the owner in fee simple of an undi
vided a one twenty-first part of said real estate,
and whereas, said shares were confirmed in said
parties in said real estate by said court as afore
said and said real estate was ordered partitioned
and the undersigned were appointed by the
court as referees to make partition thereof, and
whereas, on the 18th day of December, 1899. said
referees made their report as 6uch referees to
the effect that partition of said real estate conld
not be made without great detrimont and loss to
the said owners and recommended to said court
that said re ll estate be sold and the proceeds of
uaifl oala rliviflAfl nvi.l i.h.M.0 i hA IQitv .In..
ou. dw. ...tw, u.u, ,. ; Y--W., um kt acta, j
of December, 18W, the report of said referees
was in all respects nonfinned by the said court
and entered of record, and thereupon it was
farther ordered and decreet by said court that
the undersigned referees should proceed to sell
said real estate, a upon execration, at the front
door of the Court House in Columbus, Platte
county, Nebraska, for oos-third cash, one-third
in one year and one-third In two years from
date of said sale, with approved security, said
deferred payments to bear 7 per centum per
Now. therefore, notice is hereby given that
by virtue of and In accordance with said judg
ments, orders and decrees, the undersigned
referees will sell at public auction at the front
dor of the Court House, in Columbus, Platte
county, Nebraska, on the 12th day f February,
1900, at the hour of 2 o'clock, p. m., of said day,
said real estate in separate parcels or in such
parts as to the said referees may appear to be
for the beat interests of the owners thereof on
the following terms, to wit: One-third of the
purchase price to be paid in cash, one-third in
one year from the date of said sale, and one
third in two rears with approved security, said
deferred payments to draw interest at the rate of
7 per centum per annum from the date of said
Dated January 4th, 1900.
J4MES G. HOLDEX, )
Fbawklin Hwkxt, V Referees.
lOJanW Wi, F. Ykovaw, )
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NOTICE FOB 8EBVICE BX PUBU
Department of the Interior, )
United States Land Office, O'Neill. Nebr.,
January , imju.
A sufficient context affidarit having been filed
in this oSce by Albert ll. Snyder, contestant,
against Fred J. Wilkinson, entry No. 4131. made
March 3d. 1880, for Boothwest quarter Section 13,
Township 21, Range 9w, by Fred J. Wilkinson.
MaVsaaam Hf A ' f
Wilkinson has failed to break 5 acres daring the
1st, 2d. 3d, 4th. 5th. 6th, 7th and 8th years or said
entry. That he has failed to plant any trees,
tree seeds, or rattings the 2d, 3d. 4th. 5th. 0h,
7th, or 8th years of said entry. That there is
not a single tree on said tract of land. That
these fasts now exist. Said parties are hereby
notifed to appear, respond and offer evidence
touching said allegation at 10 o'clock a. m. on
February 23, 1800, before the Register and Re
ceiver at the Uuited States Land OfHoe in
Th said contestant having, in a proper affida
vit, tied Nor. 15. 1899. set forth facte which
show that after doe diligence, personal service
of this notice cannot be made, it is hereby
ordered and directed that such notice be given
by dae and proper publication.
boiled down, pressed to
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FOR SALE BY
J. H. W. MYERS, Columbus, Nebr.
The Corset that is y intra uteeti not
to breuh dotrii.
Kalamazoo Corset Co.
F. H. LAMB & CO.
M. C. CASS IN,
PBOPHirroK or the
Wa Meat H
Case to say premises two miles west of Dan
can. Nebraska, abont the 1Mb of Norember. 18W,
- ONE TWO-YEAB-OLD RED STEER,
branded oa left hip 111. with loose, hangiajr
akin on left jaw; woold probably weich 6S0
pounds. The owner will please call, prove
property, pay charges, and take the animal
wrj'an3p JOHN KSJGEL.
Thk State of Nebbask . t ,
County of Platte. f89' .,
In the county court, in nml for said connty. In
the matter of the estate of Lewis White, ilt-
ceased, late of said connty.
At a session of the connty court for raid conn
ty, holden at the connty jalge's office in Colum
bus, in said county on me zvwi uay 01 uwrm
ber. A. D. 1899, present, T. D. ICobiwm, connty
judge. On reading and nling the duly Tinned
petition of Martha White, prayintt that letters
of administration be issued to her on the estate
of said decedent.
Thereupon, it is ordered that the 23d day of
January, A. D. 1900, at 2 o'clock, p. m., be assign
ed for the hearing of said petition at the county
judge's office in said connty.
And it Is farther ordered, that due legal notice
be given of the pendency and hearing of said
petition by publication in The C'olcxbcb Jocr
Wal for three consecutive weeks prior to said
day of hearing.
(A true copy of the order.)
T. D. Roeisox.
Dated Colnmbus. Neb., December 20. ISM.
W. A. HgAixistkb. W. M. Coaxaxrca
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