The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, April 28, 1899, Image 1
u , . , ' % ' * t SEVENTEENTH YEAR MeCOOK , RED WILLOW COUNTY , NEBRASKA , FRIDAY EVENING. APRIL 28. 1899. NUMBER SO The Last of Earth. "The last tribute of respect was lenderei * he memory of the late Moses Ratter 'shall , last Saturday afternoon , when th remains of the departed veteran wer consigned to their last resting place 01 earth in Riverview cemetery with tin iiDigressive ceremony of the G. A. R "ritual Funeral services were conducted ii the Baptist church at one o'clock , Ir .Rev. T. L. Kelnian. These service were largely altended by neighbors am friends in country and city. The churcl was prettily decorated with flowers am rplorjts. A handsome floral sickle am : sheaTof wheat ornamented the casket The remains were escorted to the ceui "etery "by a detachment from J. K. Barnei post. IMOSBS BATTKRSHALL was born ii 'Canaan , Columbia county , New York March lyth , 1832. Moved with his par ents to Lake county , Illinois in 1854. Ii " 1859 lie went across the plains to Call fornia , and returning to Illinois in.i86 < .lie enlisted in the I34th Illinois volun teers for 100 days. In 1865 he re-enlisteti hi the I53d Illinois infantry to serve dur Mnjj the remainder of the war. On th 3oth of May , 1867 , he was married tc Francis Ford of Crystal Lake , Illinois By this marriage two children , Cady ant "Emma were born to them. His ser .Cady survives him and lives in Chicago Illinois. On April 29111 , 1874 , he wa < onarried to Mary E. Thompson of Crys- 'tal Lake , Illinois. Of this union foui childreu were born , two sons and twc i < 3awhtiers. The oldest son Chester died While the family lived in Gilman , Illi nois. His wife and two daughters , Delia .and Martha , and son Guy survive him "and mourn the loss of a kind , affection- ale husband and father. He moved tc } Red Willow county in April , 1884 , and died at his home in Valley Grange pre cinct , a few miles south of this city , .April 2ist , 1899 , after an illness of three -and one half months ] J. A.v. . JMcCook , Neb. , April 26. 1899. CARD OF THANKS. "Ourliearis go out to all the friends in gratitude for the many kindnesses and willing assistance rendered during the 'illness and after the death of our dear one. MRS. MARY BATTERSHALL AND FAMILY. 'Will Increase the Shops. 'One of the happiest items of news that lias come to the McCook ear in many of the Bur- 3tioons is the announcement - ilington company that the shops at Mc- KHook will shortly be greatly enlarged. "The company recently determined to in crease the shops here until they can do : all the repair work except the general -rebuilding of a locomotive , which work will be exclusively done at Havelock. "The machinery at this point will be -largely-increased : wheel mounting machinery - chinery will be added , a wheel press , ixle lathe , boring mill , and other exten sive machinery. To house this machin ery and to relieve the already overcrowded - crowded shops , additional room will have to be made , and it is about decided to build a separate building just east of the great round house , to which it will * > e connected by an arch-way. The blue prints for the contemplated building are already at headquarters. A building 80 X 200 feet is contemplated , in which all the machinery will be placed. A brick smoke-stack will be erected , a separate boiler-room made , and all the boilers consolidated for heating and power purposes in this one room. It is contemplated that all engine , all car , and all wheel work for this division will be done at McCook , after the im provements are completed ; and this ad- dilion will bring quite an increase in the number of men to be employed at this point. This is one of the most important inoves made by the Burlington for Me- Cook in many years , and we understand that a similar plant will be added to the . -Alliance shops for the same purpose. A Quiet Home Funeral. Services over the remains of the late * latt Irvin were held , last Saturday afternoon , at the residence in East Mc I. Cook , Rev. E.J. Vivian conducting the . t * . - same , burial following in Riverside cem- ' < etery. [ MATHIAS IRVIN was born in Putnam , Ohio , March ist , 1823. Was married to " -Izaphona Sims at Columbus , Indiana , April 1855. Nine children were born to them , five now living , four having died " in childhood. Was converted and became - -came a member of the M. E. church in 1860. Came with his family to Nebraska in 1887. Died Ap l 2Oth , 1899 , at his liome in East McCook of heart-failure , after many years of suffering. ] CARD OF THANKS. Wejsvish to extend our heartfelt thanks to all our many kind friends and neigh bors who aided us during the illness and = after death of our husband and father , and also to the ladies who so kindly re- anembered us with flowers. MRS. I. IRVIN AND FAMILY. r > MOVEMENTS OF THE PEOPLE. Miss MAUDE DOAN was an Orlean visitor , Tuesday. O. T. LYTLE has joined his brother : Frank and Ben here. ' MR. AND MRS. A. BARNETT wen Cambridge visitors , Sunday. MRS M. V. TRAVER organized a W C. B. M. at Bartley , Sunday. JUDGE G. W. NORRIS was a brief vis itor of the metropolis , Monday. MRS. L. S. SAGE of Wymore is tin guest of her sister , Mrs. W. S Morlan. ABE MYER and wife left , this week for their new home near Chardtin , Kansas. EDITOR OSWALD of the Trenton Reg isler was in the city , Monday , on a little business. E. A. SEXSON and son , W. B. , of the Red Willow counUy , were in the city , Tuesday. COUNCILMAN OSBORN and littk daughter visited in Edison , Satimlaj and Sunday. REV. W. A. BOUCHER of Kearney , late of Culbertson , was in the city , Tuesday night. MOSE STERN was out from Chicago , Monday , looking after his real estate in terests in the city. COLONEL MITCHELL was among those witnessed the Catholic church dedication in Cambridge , Tuesday. C. L. DEGROFF was up from Nebraska City , Wednesday , on business connected with his extensive interests here. MR. AND MRS. R. C. KNOX and Miss Knox attended the dedication of the Catholic church at Cambridge , Tuesday. FRANK GOLFER was the object of a happy surprise party , Wednesday even ing , on the occasion of his sixteenth birthday. FRANK PURVIS returned home , Tues day evening on 5 , from Grand Island where he attended an examination for the postal service. Miss FLO THOMPSON came down from Denver , Saturday morning , to attend the funeral of Moses Battershall. She re turned home , Tuesday on i. MR. AND MRS. H. H. EASTEKDAY ex pect to depart , Sunday , for California , for the benefit of Mr.Easterday's health , which we are all happy to note , is im proving slowly. MR. AND MRS. JOHN BURTLESS are taking great pleasure in that little daughter who arrived at their home , a few days since. Mother and daughter are doing well. Miss DELLA BATTERSHALL arrived from Okarche , Oklahoma , last Friday night , in time to attend the funeral of her father. She will remain at home , awhile , and may decide not to return to the territory. DR. AND MRS. AV. V. GAGE and Mrs. Gage's maid , Miss Storm , departed on Wednesday morning for Alliance on a short visit to Mrs. Gage's parents , Supt. and. Mrs. J. R. Phelau. Miss Edith Phelan returned home with them. Miss ELLA KING of the Bartley Inter- Dcean spent Monday in the city on busi ness connected with the estate of the late William Smith , of which she is ad ministratrix. Horace Ivey , a member af the Inter-Ocean force , accompanied tier. Pleasant social call acknowledged. BISHOP BONACUM of Lincoln spent Monday night in the city on his way to Cambridge to dedicate St. John the Baptist Catholic church at that place , Tuesday morning. He returned to the : ity , Tuesday evening , on business con- iccted with some real estate matters in Lhis vicinity , going east on No. 6. MRS. M. V. TR.VVER was around town , Wednesday , with a subscription paper soliciting funds for the hospital fund of : he First Nebraska regiment at Manila. She met with the usual generous re sponse. This noble work has been somewhat overlooked and neglected and ill are pleased to help with their mite at .his time , after the First Nebraska has epeatedly received its baptism of fire rom the Filipinos. Aguinaldo is about ready to quit and so are the people who have been think- ug of sending away for their hose , since hey have been in their store and seen ; he large stock of garden hose kept by 3.M. Cochran & Co. , who are surprising iverybody by the remarkably low price .hey are selling the best s-p\y hose at. Harry Barbazett has bought the W. H. Sdwards residence. His present home s part of the consideration. Tombstones ? A. G. Dole , McCook iclls them. Buy stove wood at Bnllard's. A Handsome Little Temple. Tuesday was truly a'red letter day1 for che Catholics of Cambridge and vi cinity , marking as it did the consuintna tion of their generous and pious effort toward erecting at that place a house o divine worship , in the formal and solemi dedication of ihe Saint John the Baptis Catholic church of that place , one o the handsomest and best appoihtet little churches in the state of Nebraska in building and furnishing whicl about eight thousand dollars have beei spent. The building and furnishing throughout are a charming and endur ing monument to the energy and devo tion of the pastor of that mission , Rev Bernard Sproll of Indianola , and to tin generosity and self-denial of the little but open-hearted , flock under his minis trations. Notwithstanding the fact tha there are but thirty-five families repre sented in that church , they have erectec a church which will for years challeng < the admiration of the people of this par of the state. It may be added in this connection , too , that the Catholics o that parish have made cheerful recogni tion of the generous gifts of non-Catho lies in the building of their splendic church home. The clergy participating in the dedi calory services were : Right Rev. Bish op Thomas Bonacuni of Lincoln ; Verj Rev. William McDonald of Hastings : Very Rev. W. Wolfe of Grand Island ; Very Rev. P. Leonard of Lincoln ; Ver > Rev. G. Boll of Crete ; Rev. J. J. Lough- ran of Minden ; Rev. W. F. Bradley , rector of St. Theresa cathedral. Lincoln ; Rev. Joseph Roche of David City ; Rev J C. Carraher of Fairbury ; Rev. Engel- hardt Boll of Elsie ; Rev. Michael L. Shine of Harvard ; Rev. Daniel Fitzger ald of Graf ton ; Rev. Joseph Ress ol Utica ; Rev. W. Wenzel of Herudon , Kansas ; and Rev. Bernard Sproll , pastor Df the mission , Indiauola. The dedicatory services commenced at half past ten o'clock in the morning with all the above-mentioned clergy as sisting the Right Reverend Bishop in the impressive and solemn ceremonies of the significant and auspicious occasion. The scene was one not soon to be forgotten by the immense congregation that o.er- flowed the church. The grounds and exterior of the church were first dedicat ed , and then followed the solemn liigh mass and dedication of the beautiful in terior and appointments , with all the pomp and circumstances and solemn : erernonial of the Catholic church. The choir for the occasion was special ly organized in this city by Mrs. A. P. Bonnet , who sang soprano and directed. 3he was assisted by Mrs. C. W. Bronsou , ilto ; Mr. J. G. Schobel , basso ; and Mr. F. M. Kiuimell , tenor. Miss Edith Phelau of Alliance presided at the organ. They sang Wiegand's superb mass in aonor of St. Joseph in a manner which idded materially to the iuipressiveness jf the event , a fact which was graciously ind gratefully acknowledged 'by the jishop , clergy and laity without stint. At lour o'clock in the afternoon the fourteen stations of the cross were can- > nically blessed with impressive cere- nonial , conducted by a number of the priests in attendance , the choir assisting n the responses. The stations of the : ross were exceedingly handsome works > f arts , costing about five hundred dol- ars the generous gift of one lady. Dinner and supper were served in the > pera house , and the people in multi- udes indulged in the good things there ipread. After dinner , some informal jest prandial oratory was indnlged in , lev. Joseph Roche of David City acting nest cleverly in the capacity of toast naster : 'Our Host" Rev. Bernard Sproll 'Our Non-Catholic Friends" Rev. J. C. Carraher 'Our Sister Dioceses" . . . .Rev. W. Wolfe 'The Ladies" . . . .Rev. David Fitzgerald A CARD TO THE CHOIR. I feel a deep sense of obligation to Mrs. L P. Bonnet and the members of the : heir from McCook for the superb music endered so artistically at the dedication if St. John the Baptist church or Cam > ridge , and take this public method and ipportunity of expressing the gratitude I'hich wells up in my heart full of hanks for the splendid help rendered u the solemn ceremonials of the day. REV. BERNARD SPROLI/ . Besides the main altar there are two ide altars appointments not often seen n smaller churchs. Very Rev. William McDonald of Hast- ngs delivered an eloquent sermon n English and Very Rev. G. Boll of 'retean impressive discourse in German. 5oth were able efforts , which were supple- nented by some touching remarks from li ht Rev. Bishop Thomas Bonacum of < incolu. S-W P means Sherwin-Williams Paint -best to cover best to wear. Sold by v. W. MCCONNBLL & CO. CITY CHURCH ANNOUNCEMENTS. CATHOLIC Mass at S o'clock a. ui High mass and sermon at 10:30 , a. in. with choir. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m All are cordially welcome. REV. J. W. HICKEY , Pastor. CHRISTIAN Bible school at 10 a. m Preaching at ii. Junior Y. P. S. C. E at 3 and Senior Y. P. S. C. E. at 7 p. m Evening sermon at 8 p. ill. AUxilian of the Christian Woman's Board of Mis sions meets the first Lord't > day of eacl month /All are cordially invited. T. P. BEALL , Pastor. EPISCOPAL Sunday morning at nxx o'clock , Morning Prayer and Litany Sunday evening at 8:00 : o'clock , Evening Prayer. Sunday-school at 10:00 a. in Friday evening lecture at 8:00 : o'clock Holy communion the first Sunday it : each month. HOWARD STOY , Rector. BAPTIST Sunday-school at 10 a. m , Preaching at ii a. m. Junior Union at 2 p. ni. Senior Union at 7. Gospel servict at 8 p. 111. Morning subject , "Who Was Jesus Christ ? " Evening theme , "What is Salvation ? " A cordial invitation tc all. T. L. KETMAN , Pastor. CONGREGATIONAL Sunday-school al 10. Preaching service at II. Senioi Endeavor at 7. Preaching service at 8. Prayer-meeting on Wedne&day evening al 7:30 All are welcome. Morning sub- jeci , "A Reasonable Service. " Evening subject , ' 'All Service Ranks the Same With God " Browning's "Pippa Pas ses. " W. J , TURNER , Pastor. METHODIST -Sunday-school at ioa.ni. Preaching at : i. Class at 12. Junior League at 2:30 ; Epworth League at 7. Preaching at 8. Prayer and Bible study on Wednesday evening at 8 p. m. Morn ing subject , "Good Cheers of Jesus. " This will be the opening service for the new organ. Evening subject , "A Strong Boy Wanted. " All boys and young men are invited to this service. All are wel come. JAS. A. BADCON , Pastor. Rev. G. Essig , of Sutton , who will take charge of the German Congrega tional church of McCook , June ist , ar rived in the city , Wednesday night , to look over the field briefly. Rev. W. F. Vogt went over to Herndon - don , Kansas , Thursday morning , to let the contract for the building of a parson age at that place. His family will re main here until the building is complet ed , which will be some time the last of July. When they will join him at that place , where he will continue his minis terial work. On next Sunday , Rev. W. F. Vogt will preach his farewell sermon in the Ger man Congregational church. THE TRIE- UNE need scarcely say that this separa tion fiom Rev. Vogt will be deeply re gretted by many. His work for the church in this city has been very fruit ful the congregation has not only been largely increased in numbers and effect iveness under his pastorate , but the church property has been materially im proved , and the work altogether put in fine condition , materially and spiritually. His successor , Rev Essig , will not take charge of the field until June ist , so the congregation will be without regular preaching services during the month of May. Shakespeare Song : Recital. Following is given the programme of the Shakespeare song recital to be given in the Congregational church , Tuesday evening , May 2d , commencing at 8:30 j'clock. Ice cream and cake will be served. There will be one charge for refreshments and entertainment , 15 cts. , : o be collected at the door : PROGRAMME. ' Bank" I'arker 'I Know a Henry M. N. D. , a. 2 , s. 3 F. M. Kimmell 'Sigh No More , Ladies , " R. J. Stevens Much Ado , a. 2 , s. 2 Mrs. A. P. Bonnet 'Come Away , Death" Georg Ilenschel I2th Night , a. 2 , s. 4 Charles Ileber 'O Mistress Mine" Henry Parker I2th Night , a. 2 , s. 3 Miss Myrtle Meyer 'Where the Bee Sucks" Arthur Sullivan The Tempest , a. 5 , s. i. . . Mrs. A. P. Bonnet jistrumental Duet Mendelssohn. M. N. D Mrs. Mills and Leon Clark 'Who is Silvia" Fr. Schubert Two Gentlemen , a. 4 , s. 2. . . F.M.Kimmell 'Orpheus ' With His Lute" King Henry VIII , a. 3 , s. I. . . Mrs.Watson 31own's Song "When Icicles Hang by the Well" L. L. L. , a. 5 , s. 2. . . J. G. ichobel 'Blow ' , Blow , Thou Winter Wind" . . .Dr.Arne . . i Mrs. C. W. Bronson 'Hark ' , Hark , the Lark" Fr. Schubert Cymbehne , a. 2 , 5.3 Mrs. Bonnet The above embrace both old English ind modern songs. An entertaining jvening is promised. Almost Destroyed the Eye. A glancing spike almost destroyed the light of M. H. Holmes' left eye , last Saturday , while he was at work on the arge joint barn of Messrs. Harmon Thompson and W. D. Beyrer. The in- ury is a painful one , but fortunately he vill come out all right with unimpaired light. It was at first feared that sight n the left eye would be impaired , if not lestroyed entirely. The Weather Clerk authorizes us to innounce that spring is coming , though L little off of schedule time , and this re- uinds us that S. M. Cochran & Co. are inly asking 14 cents for the best 5-ply ; arden hose. You should buy some for awn sprinkling the season is about at land. RAILROAD NEWS ITEMS. Floyd Berry is resting up a few da ] with a sore hand. Mrs.J.F.Custer and son visited in O : ford , this week. Mrs. C. J Suell spent the week in O : ford with her husband. Mrs.George Martin visited her pareni in Hastings , this week. Brakeman D M. Taylor is visiting h parents at Strang , this week. Mrs. Robert Sayers was a Hastinj visitor between trains , Monday. Mrs. Lida Saunders is the guest < Engineer and Mrs. Thad Shepherd. Messrs. L. E. Cann and Arthur Woo were visitors , in Orleans , Tuesday. Auditor Foreman was at headquarter ; Wednesday , checking up Agent Thoni son. Switchman F. E. Kidder returne home , Sunday night , from his trip t Iowa. Trainmaster Web. Josselyn was n from Orleans , Thursday , on business a headquarters. Flagman H. R. Harrold of the Oxford Denver run was at headquarters , yestei day on business. Engineer J. W. Holliday was dowi from Lyons , Colorado , Saturday am Sunday , on a visit. Mrs. G. W. Starks was up from Ox ford , Thursday , on some matters o business and social moment. Mrs. A. G. Bump was called to Re < Oak , Iowa , Tuesday , by the announce uient of the serious illness of her mother Switchman W. C. Sparks has gone t < Chicago for treatment. He has beei crippled up and off duty for about a year Walter Leach went up to Denver Monday , to secure medical assistance He is suffering from partial facial paraly sis. Supt. Campbell went over the Chey eune line , Thursday , with Supt. o Bridges C. P. Olsen and the bridge spec ial. Last Sunday the Burlington's fast inai from Chicago to Omaha made the rui from Chicago to Burlington , 206 miles , ii 199 minutes. Boss J. R. Roxby of the blacksinitl shop spent Sunday with his wife on tin Farm near Arapahoe , returning to work Sunday on 5. Mrs. C. K.Coleman went down to Otu iha , Sunday , after Mrs. John Coleman for whom the doctors were unable to d ( anything. Brakeman Chris. Rasser has recoverec : from his attack of measles and has gem to his home at Red Cloud to recuperaU for a short time. The Burlington has contracted witl ihe Baldwins for some fast locomotive ; .vhich will be guaranteed to make 7 : : uiles an hour with a heavy train. Chief Clerk Montuiorency spent twc jr three days of the first of the week ir. Dtnaha , at general headquarters , return- ng home Wednesday night on 3. O. R. Auiick had the bridge special > ver the east end of the Western divis- on , this week. Conductor George Pearce arought the special in from Denver. George Leach accompanied his broth- : r Walter to Denver , Monday. The op- iratiou performed on Walter greatly re- ieved him , and entire recovery is ex pected in due time. Clell Pope returned from Auibia , In- liana , last night , on No. 5. He was ac- : ornpanied by his mother , Mrs. Marj Pope , his sister and husband , Mr. and Mrs. Frank Theme , all of Auibia. The tool house at Bartley is at present ierviug as a depot. T\vo box cars will je placed on a special side-track to serve is a depot until that necessity can be milt. It is not likely that Bartley will iccure as large a structure again. It was me of the best depot buildings on the inc. Conductor J.J. Curran came up from Oxford , today , and will run out of this ) lace in future A. A. Stark went down o Oxford to take his run and the family vill follow as soon as house can be se- : ured. W. W. Webster caine up with urrau and H. C. Kiser accompanied Hark to Oxford. Agent Eulow , late of Bartley , was up in business at headquarters , Saturday nid Tuesday evenings. He expects soon o be transferred to a new station. He fas the sympathy of all the boys in his ate misfortune in the burning of the lepot at Bartley , where he lost about all if his personal effects , besides being [ uite severely burned in attempting to ave some company property. St. Francis Burned Last Night. St. Francis , Kas. , April 28. Special. This place was nearly wiped out by fire , ast night. The fire started in the mid- lie of a block in a general store and hirteen buildings were destroyed. Two nen were badly burned while trying to ; et goods out. MINOR ITEMS OF NEWS. Don't fail to see Loar's wall paper. See Bullard for fence posts and wire. A. G. Dole , McCook , Neb. , tombstones. Yes , Bullard sells all kinds of lumber. Loar's wall paper line is complete and up-to-date. Your prescriptions will receive careful attention at Loar's. The rain , Tuesday evening , came as far west as Cambridge. A few remnants of wall paper at re duced prices at McMillen's.the druggist. Screen doors of every description. Lowest prices. BARNETT LUMBER Co. Win. Zint and O. M. Knipple are mak ing large additions to their residences. Bronze Turkey Eggs for tale. $2 for 9. 4l- MRS. J. A. BRINTON. See A. G. Dole , McCook , Neb. , if you want to secure a plain or artistic tomb stone right. We are all willing to excuse the Weather Clerk from any more spasms like that of Tuesday. "Shoo there ! " Why don't you fence your garden with Bullard's poultry fence ? The cost is small. S-W P means Sherwin-Williams Paint best to cover best to wear. Sold by LW. . McCONNELL & Co. McCook forwarded $17.85 to the World-Herald fund for the First Nebras ka hospital fund , yesterday. First of the week , they hauled out lumber for the store building at Center Point , over in Frontier county. Election is over and nobody cares so long as they can buy a hose repair at S. M. Cochrau & Co.'s for 5 cents. Have you been reading THE TRIBUNE ? For fear you have not , we repeat that Bullard's stock tanks can't be beat. Beautiful wall paper contributes much to happy homes. McMillen's wall papers contribute much to beautiful walls. "Truth crushed to earth will rise again" and so will Elwood fence. It is the best and is sold only by Bullard. WANTED For Leadville market- fresh eggs ; also live and dressed poultry. Address , W. H.DAVIS , Granite , Colo. Paint is to a house what clothing is to the body. It is just as important. Mc- Millen guarantees every gallon of paint he sells. The Nebraska Brigade band has begun practicing holding their first regular meeting of the season for that purpose on Tuesday evening. Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty , but 3'ou can buy a lawn sprinkler at S. M. Cochran & Co.'s for 25 cents. They have them at from 25 cents up to $ i 50. The Stars served ice cream and cake after their meeting , Monday evening ; using their fine new silverware and dishes , with which the lodge is now fully and handsomely equipped. The new I. O. O. F. band , under the direction of W. George Sheppard , com menced practicing for Decoration- day , last Saturday evening , in one of the Rider brick store-rooms on West Denuison st. We are about to say that those lawn mowers at S. M. Cochran & Co.'s are out of sight , but they are not they will take pleasure in showing you their large selection. Prices are low , from $3 to $ rt. Quality is the highest. . Complaint is made at this office con cerning the condition of roads and bridges on the south side , especially those leading southwest from the city. And the matter is herewith submitted and referred to those in authority in that section. Now that the ladies have disposed of the important question of Easter bon nets , the next question of vital import ance is the purchase of a gasoline stove And by the way , there isn't a stove on the market that excels the "Quick Meal" gasoline stove. They hnve all sizes from the range to the smallest and in all patterns. Whether you are from Missouri or not , come and be shown. S. M. COCHKAN & CO. Notice of Estray. Came to my farm , one and one-halt mile northwest of McCook , April t/th , a bay horse , 9 to 10 years old , weighs 900 to 1000 pouuds , white stripe in. forehead , has been driven but is quite wild now. Owner can have same by proving prop erty and paying charges. JACOB FICHTNER. Eggs for Hatching. \ I will sell a limited number of eggs for hatching from my pens of Partridge Cochins. Thirteen eggs for $1.50. These are high-scoring fowls. R. L. TINKER.