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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1900)
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EsTAUnaxB Mat 11, lSTO.
Eaterod at the Poatoffiee, Colaabas, Nebr., as
i mail Batter.
Oa yaar.br anil, postal iwspaia'..
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUAEY 14. lfJ0.
ALr-FI 1 k at taw fete fpirite
JODBXAX r tk aMislaar THE
JOUaUTAL. Up te tJs , ywwr
! !!! is fdiwamutii Bar.
W. 8. Poppletok baa been nominated
for Mayor of Omaha by the foaionista.
A MiTusarp raged Sunday in north
western and central Colorado, southern
.Wyoaung and western Nebraska.
Owe newspaper man, Mr. Whitoomb of
the Friend Telegraph, believes that Dave
Mereer should be elected United States
lator next winter.
. Ax express train is ran by electricity
between Dasseldorf and Crefeld, Ger
many, a distance of fourteen miles, and
the trip is made in twenty-two minutes.
- Gov. TatiiOR of Kentucky baa made
ap his mind not to sign the agreement
put ap for his signature by committees
. of the two parties. He will let the mat
ter be settled in the courts.
Theke is to be a fight in Nebraska
this fall and the men who are to lead it
should have plenty of time to prepare for
it and organize their forces. The issues
at stake demand a committee composed
of the beet men in the party ranks.
"Intellectual attainment, the mastery of sciences, is a very
poor thing ; not a good thing at all, if along with this increase of
knowledge there has not been the bettering and stiffening of char
acter, and of high moral aims. It is not wealth or equipage or
personal attainments that make one differ from another. It is
character. Ex-President Harrison in an address to school chil
dren last week.
The republican state convention is to
be held in Lincoln May 2,- at 2 o'clock p.
m.t and it was decided to hold but one
convention. L. D. Richards of Fremont,
H. O. Paine of Ainsworth and J. L.
McCarthy of Dixon were elected mem
bers of the state committee.
The Hastings Tribune wants C. H.
Dietrich of that city for the next re
publican candidate for governor. From
all accounts that we see of him, he may
be set down as one of the strongest con
testants for the place. The Kearney
Hub says be is a well-informed man and
has the requisite ability for the position.
In Victoria, B. G, Upper Laird, a
Scotch-Indian family of seven named
McTavkh, was recently massacred on
the theory that they had caused the
scurvy by witchcraft. Their residence
was set on fire at night, and as they came
out to escape the flames, they were shot
down. One, the eighth, escaped to the
woods, and reached Laketown.
Viret Hawkins, a desperado, was shot
and killed Friday night about midnight
on a St. Joe and Grand Island train
which had just pulled out of Davenport,
says a telegram from Clay Center, Ne
braska. He was one of a gang of chicken
thieves, and had been very ugly when the
officers had undertaken his arrest, but
8beriff Secord of Clay county didn't
allow Hawkins to get the "drop" on him.
It is said that Buffalo Bill has such
confidence in General Otis that he is
already negotiating for the appearance
of Aguinaldo with the Wild West show.
Columbus (Neb.) Journal.
Correct, and he will also endeavor to
secare the services of Senator Hoar to
introduce "the second George Washing
ton," as the senator from Massachusetts
delights in calling him. Cody (Wyo.)
The senate finance committee reported
a new section to the financial bill, as fol
lows: "That the provisions of this act
are not intended to place any obstacles
in the way of the accomplishment of
international bimetausm, provided the
same be received by concurrent action
of the leading commercial nations of the
world and at a ratio which shall insure
permanence of relative value between
gold and silver."
Last Wednesday in the house of com
mons, John Redmond, chairman of the
United Irish party, spoke for the inde
pendence of South African republics.
England today, he said, stands in dis
graceful isolation, Turkey alone lending
her countenance. The unanimous dis
approval of the world demonstrates that
the war is unjust and it ought therefore
be stopped. His amendment to the
address in reply to the speech from the
throne, was rejected by a vote of 368
Last Thursday morning between 2 and
4 o'clock, a wind storm that reached a
velocity of sixty miles an hour struck St
Louis, doing considerable damage to
property, at least $20,000 worth being
destroyed. Mrs. Susie Thompson be
came entangled in a live wire which had
been blown down and was killed. At
Vaacomver, B. C, boat houses were
swept away, boats wrecked and trees
torn ap by the roots. GoUineville, HL,
twelve miles from St. Louis, narrowly
soaped destraction by the tornado.
Nine persons were seriously injured.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 10, 1900.
The "anti-imperialistic league" of this
city, which includes all the anarchists
and latter-day Valandighams in the Dis
trict, has just issued an address notifying
Admiral Dewey that he is not truthful
in all things, and that they know more
about the conditions and events in the
Philippines than he ever did. They be
lieve now with Bryan that the United
States ought to give up the property
and establish a "protectorate."
All authorities here agree, however,
that to maintain a protectorate would
require an actual increase in the stand
ing army, with no chance of deriving any
benefits, and that should Aggy later con
clude to sell the islands to some Euro
pean power, this country would be in a
ridiculous attitude. The situation would
be equally embarrassing in case of inter-
oenine warfare, or in case Aggy conclud
ed to declare war against some other
In discussing the Philippine question
in the house the other day Joseph Sibley,
of Pennsylvania, one of the ablest demo
crats in the nation, and who in the past
has often been mentioned in connection
with the vice presidency, said that
Thomas Jefferson and Andrew Jackson
would be ashamed of the attitude of
democratic leaders of the present day.
He produced records to show that the
old democratic statesmen were expan
sionists, and he urged the party to get
back where it belonged. One result of
the speech was that the democratic mem
bers denounced Sibley as a republican,
and told him to change his seat. The
answer to his speech was not very good,
but it was all they had.
The treasury statement at the close of
business on January 31, showed a balance
in the treasury of $291,950,888. It also
showed that for the past seven months
the receipts of the government were
larger than the expenditures by $29,
822,099. Under the democratic adminis
tration, and by the operations of a tariff
bill which Brvan helped to pass, the
country ran in debt several million dol
lars a month.
Another indication of prosperity is the
large increase in the money circulation
of the country. The total amount of
money in circulation at the close of Jan
uary is found to be 33 per cent greater
than it was in 1896. The actual increase
has been $493,424,155.
The indications now are that during
the coming campaign Nebraska will hear
some of the best orators of the country.
The storm center will revolve around
Nebraska and Kentucky. It is beyond
question that the east is for sound
money, protection and expansion, while
the south will through the aid of its
election machinery be held in line for
democracy. The debatable ground will
be in the central and western states.
Mr. Bryan has just made some
speeches in New Jersey, near here, and
democratic papers triumphantly an
nounce that at one place all the shops
and factories closed so the men could
go to hear the speech. This was not
remarkable, as the main object of the
Bryan campaign seems to be to close up
the factories. H.
Frank Hibbabd of Irvington, Nebr.,
in an impromptu speech before the state
board of transportation the other day
concerning railroad freight rates con
cluded by saying that the farmers and
shippers had been lenient and long suff
ering. "We have .been plucked of our
feathers for years," he said, amidst gen
eral laughter; "even the pin feathers are
gone. Now we have to pay more for
what we buy, you are raising the cost of
getting to market what we have to sell.
We are straggling to grow at least some
more pin feathers while you are plucking
us again and again." By a vote 3 to 2
Wednesday afternoon the board rescind
ed the order of 1897 restoring carload
rates on live stock and instructed its
secretaries to issue a substitute order on
the railroad companies to make a reduc
tion of 10 per cent in the existing cattle
rates and 5 on the rates for shipping
hogs. The roll-call showed the following
result: Yea, Meserve, Wolfe, Cornell;
nay, Porter, Smyth.
Judge William H. Taft of Cincinnati
has been appointed by President MrKin-
ley to be president of the new Philippine
commission, all the members of which
are to be civilians. It is likely that at
leaBt some of the old commission will be
appointed on this. It is generally
thought that so soon as the necessity for
military government ceases, Mr. Taft
will be appointed governor general of the
archipelago. This is in line with repub
lican principles and practices, viz: to
hold the civil authority supreme; the
military as an aid to the civil; no war
except for the sake of peace.
"Cuba is the best country on earth for
American investors today," said B. F.
Hake, who has just returned from a visit
of several weeks in the island weeks
which were spent on the rail and in the
saddle over the western part of the
country. "But prospective investors,"
he says, "should steer clear of the Amer
ican investment and colonization com
panies which have sprung up in Havana
since the war with Spain. A man must
look at what he contemplates buying or
he will be cheated. Good land can be
bought within fifteen miles of Havana on
government roads for $15 per acre, and
off of the roads land equally good will
sell for $1 per acre. Land is the beet
form of investment Property is being
bought in the city of Havana which is
paying 20 per cent on the investment,
and farm land will produce even more.
I saw one acre of tobacco land which will
produce a gross income of $5,000, and
land which appears equally good can be
bought for $20 per acre. I am going
back as soon as I can arrange my affairs
here." Omaha Bee.
BewlntMU tf lajpect.
Fireman's Hall, Columbus, Nebr.,
February 3, 1900.
Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God
to call from our ranks an honorary mem
ber in the person of Robert H. Henry,
and in view of the loss we have sustained
by his death, and in view of the still
heavier loss sustained by those who were
nearest and dearest to him, therefore
Resolved, That it is but a just tribute
to the memory of the departed to say,
that we mourn for one who was in every
way worthy of our respect and regard.
Resolved, That we sincerely condole
with the family of the deceased, on this
visitation with which it has pleased
Divine Providence to afflict them, and
commend them for consolation to Him
who orders all things for the best and
whose chastisements are meant in mercy.
Resolved, That this heartfelt testimo
nial of oar sympathy and sorrow be for
warded to the family of our departed
friend and brother fireman, and a copy
of the same be spread on a special page
in the minute book of the Columbus
Bert J. Gallet, )
Louis Held, I Committee.
Mark T. McMahon, )
Evert fact relative to the natural his
tory of Nebraska is interesting, and many
of them are essential when considering
the development of the natural resources
of the state. The Omaha World-Herald
ays that at the smelter there has been
an artesian well operating for a year and
a half, going down 1450 feet and yield
img at beat 800 gallons a minute. Its
flow varies greatly and in midwinter is
so reduced that geologists think the
uaderiow feeding it comes from the
Black Hills and is largely cat off by
fleecing of springs and streams.
The people of the United States are
ia danger of overlooking in the Ken
tucky eidteaaent the well established
fact that Taylor waa elected governor by
so large a aaajority over Goebel that even
the Goebel election board, a majority of
desaocrats, dechned toreo-
i contest and gave the certifi
cate to Taylor. The direct cause of all
cf taw) evil that has been visited upon
Ksatacky dwia the past week is the
of the legislature to go
1 the returns sad change the remit
the peofie recorded at the ballot
Foul s was the murder of Goebel
R waa hardly worse than the rape of the
ballet eeateataleted aad bow partially
carried eat by the democrat BMsabera
of the legislature Tsar1" .
American commerce with the islands
and countries of the Pacific shows a
greater gain in the year 1899 than that
with any other part of the world. Our
total exports increased twenty million
dollars, and our exports to Asia and
Oceania alone increased over nineteen
million dollars; our total imports in
creased $164,000,000 and forty-eight mil
lion dollars of this increase was from
Asia and Oceania. Exports to Asia and
Oceania increased 27 per cent, while im
ports from that part of the world in
creased 40 per cent Of this increase of
twenty million dollars in exports to Asia
and Oceania, over six millions went to
British Australia, four millions to the
Hawaiian islands, four millions to China,
and 'the remainder distributed to the
various countries and islands of that
part of the western Pacific, while of the
imports from Asia and Oceania, twelve
millions were from the Dutch East In
dies, eleven millions from Japan, nine
millions from the British East Indies,
seven 'millions from China and six mil
lions from Hawaii
A current report, perhaps founded in
imagination, details a scheme whereby
8enator Allen expects to play into
Bryan's hands again. The alleged plan
ia to get himself nominated by the popu
lists for president so as to have the party
rank and file flatter themselves they have
at hurt a candidate of their own. He will
then wait until too late for them to make
another nomination, when he will with
draw in Mr. Bryan's favor, leaving the
committee to substitute the
The senator played a nrettv
aaaooth game at St Louis in Bryan's
interests aad it ia natural to give some
credence to any plausible plan of manip
ulating the wiree to accomplish the same
end this year. Fremont Tribune.
leal Estate Traasftn.
Becher, Jsggi k Correal estate agents,
report the following real estate transfers
filed in the office of the county clerk for
the week ending February 10, 1900.
Morris E. Falter to Jefferson Beany,
loU 26 and 27 blk 11 firbt addition to
Lindsay, wd ft 430 00
Died Logemann to Hilger Greiaen, a
net 13-l8-2w, wd. 2880 CO
Homer A. Hansen to Barney SUrea, w2
nwaw41M8-2w,wd. 750 CO
Boas H. Waffle to Mary T. Sutton, lot
38 blk 1, Csboma add. to Monroe, wd 70 00
Peter Buhl to Hans Cbriateeaen. lot 17
blkl2fintadd.toLiadaay.qcd 500 CO
Pioneer Town Site Co. to F. B. Kirk
land, lot 9 blk 1, Creston, wd 87 50
K B. Arnold to Mick Adaaay, ee4 ne4
8-li.le.qed 1 00
T. W. Adams to H. J. Hendryz, w2 aw4
and fractional w2 ae4 and awl 2-17-Sw.qcd
I. Olnck to Mary M. Sweeney. nw4 1-19-w.wd.
ueraaan insurance Co. to Edwin 8.
Etey.a2Bw410aBdae4ae49-184w.wd 2800 00
James Burrows to Frederick Mnadrap,
e2ne4S-18.lw.wd SOU 40
Same to Frederick Befatea, w2 aw4 2-18-
,w.d- SOW 84
TweWe transfers, total $15,809 74
June 4, hie pony stepping into a hole on
J. H. Bead donated the use of one acre
opposite his residence as a site for a
Miss Serena (Meson returned home
from attendance at the State Normal
achool at Peru.
E. A. Gerrard succeeded L. M. Saley
88 postmaster, and J. C Post took the
position of deputy.
, Gen. McKenzie and Col. Shatter with
' a strong force crossed into Mexico June
1 14 in pursuit of raiders.
A train of twenty-one covered wagons
from Missouri bound for Montana passed
through the city May 25.-
Ghordis Stull informed The Journal
that the bluff land south of his farm in
Polk county had been taken.
Ed. North purchased Jenkinson's flock
of sheep, which, added to those he
already had, made quite a flock.
In Creston precinct W. H. Allison
turned under fifty acres of sod, J. A.
Fulton twenty-five, E. A. Sage fifteen.
Horace Hudson and Frank Wake tied
a broncho to a sapling, but he pulled
and hauled and finally broke his neck.
Died, July 15, from the effects of a
sunstroke some years previously, John
Barrow, in the fifty-ninth year of his age.
Hail in places, brought out notices to
the pnblic through The Joornax, that
Gus. G. Becher was in the insurance
Marcus Yogel, late of Indiana, bought
the Callaway brick building on Eleventh
street and fitted it up for a bakery and
Married, on the evening of June 27, at
the residence of the bride's parents, by
Judge J. G. Higgins, C. A. Newman and
Miss Belle Brindley.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Adams of Wiscon
sin, parents of Mrs. R. H. Henry, make
their first trip to Nebraska, and visit with
Mr. Henry and family.
George W. Brown of Boone county
overtook and arrested here a thief who
had stolen a horse from a farmer named
Tinsley, near the Cedar.
The froet of Thursday night, May 9,
was very severe on fruit of all kinds.
For several mornings there was ice a
quarter of an inch thick.
The whole state apportionment for
schools in 1878, was $102,858.17; Platte
county's portion, $24246.73. Number of
pupils in the state, 103,796.
Mike Welch secured the contract for
carrying the mails between Columbus
and Crete; the intermediate points were
Summit, Ulysses and Seward.
The total amount apportioned among
the public schools of the state, as shown
by State Superintendent Thompson's
report for 1877, was S169.281.8a
It was estimated that the amount of
land broken np in the state during the
season of 78 more than equaled the
entire amount under cultivation before
The school board of District No. 1
employed as teachers for the current
year, Prof. Cramer, principal; Miss Annie
Bremer, intermediate; Mrs. Helen Ballon
The funeral of the poet, William Cullen
Bryant, took place at Boelyn, Long
Island, after services in All-Souls church,
New York City, conducted by Bev. H. W.
The heaviest steer in Lancaster county,
for his age, was sold by W. P. Phillips to
E. N. Lipsey. The animal ia three years
old, and weighs 2,020 pounds. Lincoln
v Be You Wast a Calaaaar?
The biggest and best calendar ever
issued by any American railroad ia now
being distributed by the Burlington
It has twelve sheets, one for each
month of the year. On each sheet ia a
striking illustration of some feature of
the Burlington's service or of the terri
tory reached by its lines the govern
ment fast mail running at full speed; a
tourist-car on its way to California;
engine 1591, the largest passenger engine
in the world; a library car; a compart
ment sleeper; the Burlington station at
Omaha; a dining car; a monster freight
train; Estea Park, Colo; the plunge bath
at Hot Springs, S. D., Yellowstone
The drawings from which the pictures
were made are by Louis Brannhold. of
Chicago,and cost several hundred dollars.
The aize of the calendar is 22x28.
The dates are in big type which can be
read at a distance of 50 feet. For busi
ness offices the Burlington calendar is
Purchased in large quantities, the cal
endars cost the Burlington Route 27
cents apiece. With postage, packing,
eta, they represent an investment of
about 35 cents. Our price is 25 cents
10 cents less than cost. Write for one;
stamps will da If it is not satisfactory,
send it back and your money will be
promptly refunded. J. Francis.
General Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb.
Carv tfe Cwrlwwa Ywwtfe.
Tawing over the unclaimed mall Is
a favorite amusement among a certain
set of Idle youths," said a hotel clerk
yesterday. MAny letters for So-and-so?
theywul ask, giving an imaginary
name, their, object being apparently o
gratify Idle curiosity by studying the
superscriptions and reading the post
als. Last fall an idiot of that type re
ceived a severe lesson here in this
house. He made the usual request,
giving rather a peculiar name, which
he afterward admitted he had thought
of on the spur of the moment. By a re
markable coincidence two central office
detectives were standing near the desk
at the time, and the name he gave was
that of a noted crook who was wanted
by the police of Chicago very badly.
"Without a word more than was nec
essary they took the young gentleman
by the arm and carried him off to po
lice headquarters. He was so astonish
ed that he was unable to make a co
herent explanation and really present
ed a picture or guilt. His story at head
quartern that he had asked for letters
under an assumed name was regarded
as so improbable that they held him
until telegraphic Inquiries could be
made. Of course It turned out that be
waa not the Chicago crook, but he got
the scare of his life, and you may rest
assured that he has dropped that form
of amusement from his Indulgences."
New York News.
CASTOR I A
Far Im&aU aad Children.
Hi KM Yh Han Ahvqs Butfrt
The Way to go to California
is in a tourist sleeper, personally con
ducted, via the Burlington Route. You
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, but it is just as
clean, just as comfortable, just as good
to ride in and nearly $20.00 cheaper. It
has wide vestibules; Pintsch gaa; 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 parly 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 hours at
Denver and 1 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. Francis,
Gen'l. Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb.
Tat KM Ym Km j
Mat the tame Geaeals.
A well known divinity professor, a
grave and learned man, had five daugh
ters, whom his students irreverently
named "Genesis," "Exodus," "Num
bers," "Leviticus" and "Deuteronomy."
Beginning his lecture one day, the
professor said, "Gentlemen, I wish to
speak to you about the age of Gene
sis." Roars of laughter came from the
"Genesis Is not so old as you sup
pose," continued the professor.
More roars so long continued. In
deed, that the worthy man had time to
think before he made the next remark.
He said timidly and he managed to
hit the mark this time:
"I may not be thinking of the same
Genesis as you are!"
THE JOURNAL for
Of All Kinds.
ftjgiatm fir J2l2ZZr
Our notes this week begin with The
Journal of May 8, 1878, and close with
that of July 17, 187a
Splendid spring for crops.
H. T. Spoerry lost a steer by snake bite.
J. B. Senecal opened the Farmers'
A. M. Jennings erected a dwelling on
L. Kramer opened a dry-goods store in
the Morriseey building.
"Clear understanding is the only sure
basis of worthy feeling."
Carl Reinke reported crops in the Shell
creek valley looking tip-top.
John C. Fremont was confirmed as
governor of Arizona June 12.
B. Schroeder built a dwelling twenty
miles northwest of Columbus.
At the council meeting July 1, the
library ordinance was repealed.
Died, June 21, Henry, eon of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Gass, aged 4 months.
A. N. Burgess and C. E. Chapin went
into the furniture business together.
C. A. Newman built a residence near C
A-Speicea in the eastern part of the city.
G. H. Kraasa Sons eaoaseded W. H.
WinterbothamTin the hardware basineaa.
Considerable Canada currency in cir
culation here at a discount of five per
Died', May 22, 1878, Mary, daughter of
John and Alice Fitzpatrick, aged fifteen
The two-story frame achool buildla ia
District No. 13 waa contracted for at
Harry Bead had his collar bone broken
To Chicago aad the Eat.
Passengers going east for business, will
naturally gravitate to Chicago aa the
great commercial center. Passengers
re-visiting friends or relatives in the
eastern states always desire to "take in"
Chicago en route. All classes of passen
gera will find that the "Short Line" of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul Rail
way, via Omaha and Council Bluffs,
affords excellent facilities to reach their
destinations in 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 Railway, you will be cheerfully
furnished with the proper passport via
Omaha and Chicago. Please note that
all of the "Short Line" trains arrive in
Chicago in ample time to connect with
the express trains of all the great through
car lines to the principal eastern cities.
For additional particulars, time tables,
maps, eta, please call on or address F.
A. Naah, General Agent, Omaha, Neb.
Now is the Time
County Surveyor Roesiter laid ont the
town rite of St Bernard, a German set
tlement A hotel, a blacksmith shop, a
store, a school house and a church were
soon to be erected.
Some Polk county men aver that on
June 19 they saw an alligator floating
down the Platte river. They watched
him for an honr and were sure their eyes
did not deceive them.
Wheat 85c, corn 22c, oats 21c, hogs
$2.00, cattle $3.00, gold $1.00 Platte
county warrants 90c to $1.00, silver
change in large amounts, 3 per cent dis
count; silver dollars, par.
W. F. Cody (Buffalo Bill), returned to
his western home, after a very successful
season in the eastern states, clearing
about $38,000. He was to organize his
company in August and start for Europe.
"Off Recurring Dreams" was the title
of a beautiful noem bv Mrs. Marv B.
Finch, in The Journal of May 29, 1878,
and, by the way, Journal readers have
been indebted to her for many poetical
"The world is indebted for nine-tenths
of its valuable knowledge, its improve
ment and progress generally, to men and
women who have trained themselves to
think in a systematic and consecutive
Guatave Marts, a lad about twelve
years old, son of Peter Martz near Jack
son, waa drowned in the Platte river
July 10, while learning to swim. Mr.
Meedel discovered the body a mile down
stream on a sand-bar.
Sunday night July 7, Columbua waa
visited by a storm of wind and rain; the
like of which had not been seen here
since 1858, when a cyclone struck the
valley. A number of wind mills were
blown down, houses racked, etc
On the night of June 1, occurred the
greatest storm then known to the Beaver,
Cedar and Plum creek valleys of Boone
wiuui. Dioni, oia trees on ine Arm
strong place were uprooted. About half WYOMING, UTAH,
the rye crop east of Dayton resembled . NEVADA, CALIFORNIA
tne work of a slip-shod reaping machine.
D. Anderson wrote home from Dayton,
Ohio, giving great praise to Nebraska aa
compared with all intervening states.
One astounding thing he mentioned thus:
"West of Joliet we met two freight trains
entirely in charge of seventy or eighty
professional tramps. The trains were
captured by this worthless horde with
out any resistance on the part of the
railroad people, or interference by the
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TO GET YOUR-
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OwttJ0 Night to Utah
U!,MiTwo Nights to Caufobxia, Obboox.
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W.H.BxjraUM,Asst ' nini
Ia the Butter of the eatata of Lewis Watte.
deeaaaad. Notlee to enditors.
X!iL.kJlS8&jr etvaa.thas taa enditors of
aaid deeeaaed will bmK the adadaiatntrlx of aaid
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wwmmm. as but omee ia (inahna.
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of Aaawet. 190. at 9 o'clock a. as. each day. for
iKBwmOT 01 i u.uw riaiaia rorex-
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BUaaoatha an allowed for the enditon to
pneaat their eJaiaas aad oae year for the adaua
iatntrix to aettle aaid estate from the Sth day of
!!!!' IS" ?! to ordered pab
Hahad ia Taw Coltobcb Joitbxat. tn tnn
coaeecatiTeweeke, prior to tbeStfcday of Feb-
T. Q. Robisos,
. C. CASS IN,
FBOFBIBTOB OF THK
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VawMSawwf BflWwSI tanwasaflf
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FOR SALE BY
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Game and Fish in Season.
VV Carry Coffins, Caskets and
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iij cutis, i
I E CMYejraieer, Nttarv i
Pibiie. TviewritiMP. 2 I
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HAVE THE BEST HEARSE
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W.A.M0ALU8TBB. W. M. COBBBXIW
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
5 -S CARRY OX HANn unrn 9 9.
S . J,B.krornaa Warrant j aad 5
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frr.'""Hr VflWlM FtSUKHlAfllaV
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ATTOmUBT AT LAW.
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Bank Eur. m loaa'
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