The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 14, 1894, Image 3

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,:- "S-.
Columbus Ifffunral.
Pass, t Freight.
Leaves Columbus
David City
Seward Lincoln
.. BJ5s.m.
.. 6-M "
90S "
.. 1052 "
11:35 a.m.
3:20 "
40.5 p.m.
7:45 "
1050 "
The paseeneer leaves Lincoln at 6:40 p. m., and
rrives at Columbus 9:40 p. m; the freight leaves
( incoln at 7:15 a. m., and arrives at Columbus at
4 03 p. in.
Atlantic- Ex. 7 30 a. m ' Pacific Ex. 10:15 p. ni
Chic ao Ex.. 12:40 p. m , Denver Ex.... 1-J.5 p. m
Limited 3.23 j. m ' Limited . 56 p. m
Co'.. lineal . 5:50 n. m Local Fr't 5 30 a. m
No. 3. Fa-t Mail, carriefl pamwwrerB for
through points. Goin wet at 9.00 p. m., ar
rives at Denver 7:10 a. m. No. 4. Fast Mail Car
rie passengers, going eat at 152 p. m.
The freight train leaving here at 650 p. m. car
ries pa-enrer from here to Valley.
P-us-ener arrives from Sioux City . . 12:35 p. m
leave C-olurnbus for Linc'n 155 p. m
arrive from Lincoln 4:10 p. m
leave-for Sioux City 1-JW p. m
Mixed leaves for Sioux City 3:00a. m
Mixed arrive . 10&) p. m
Passenger leaved
Mixed leaves .
Paaoenger arrive
Mixed, arrives . ..
2:10 p. m
12:25 p. m
8:10 p. m
ocietn JQotites.
Ver.W noticed under this heading will
charml at the rate of ! a year.
lteuhir meetings 2d Wednesday in each
mouth. All brethren invited to attend.
E. H. Cuuibeiis, W. M.
G. Kechkb. Sec'y. 20july
W ILDEY LODGE No. 44, 1.O. O. F..
oitrlfl TuerJay evenings of each
week at their hall on Thirteenth
i-treet. Vinitin brethren cordially
H. r. AEwsiAN. r. u.
W. It. NOTK-TEIN. Sec'y-
Saints hold regular services every Sunday
at 2 n. m.,
prajer meeting on Welneday evening
at tneir cliape.
Avenue. All i
1, corner ot rortn street ana r&cinc
are cordiall:
iy invited.
J. Hudson.
Eliler II
1 Tour of lis Wol. I
PART No. 5.
CqUus Journal Coupon,
3 Send or bring one coupon like S
3 this with 10 cents in coin toTuE E
2 t'OLl'MBUl Jocbnl. Columbus, S
E Nebraska.
K rNselJB nyrrict
Picture frames at Herrick's.
Come to The Journal for job work.
L Buy your dower and garden seeds at
Mitchell's. . 2
F. A. Taylor went to Omaha Thurs
day with cattle.
t Dr. T. B. Clark, Olive street. In
office at nights.
J Ground oil cake for sale at Mitchell's
I Hour and tleed store.
Placards for sale at this office Fash
ionable Dressmaking.
I Cut dowers for sale nt the City green
y-house. Telephone W). tf
' i)o not miss tlie special easel aale at
. Herrick's Saturday next.
;. ve bane'Olson'iemake
T1 pleasumjaJ TeaterSl' - -V
-The finest corn meal in the city for
Siile at Mitchell's. Try it.
Dr. E. H. Xauman's dental parlors
X. in North block, 13th street. tf
Ule 0iiesthXopera
K house VrcTuesdav. March 14.
The Ladies Guild will give an Easter
supper and fair on March 28th.
Ladies musical meet next Monday
evening with Mrs. C. B. Tomlin.
Mr. J. A. Scott is still very ill, and
has suffered greatly the past week.
-No finer weather could well be wish
ed than we have been enjoying lat
17th. 1
John Berger of Omaha was in at
tendance Saturday at the funeral of his
Bev. Van Alstine of Genoa and Eev.
Crawford of this city exchanged pulpits
New goods arriving daily. Have
vou seen loose new uook caomeis at
Herrick's? 2
Several articles intended for today's
Journal go over because of a press of
Mrs. Sarah Mullen and Madge Mor
ton are expected home today, after a
year's visit east.
D, N. Miner received word last week
of the death of his mother at Van Wert,
Ohio, aged years.
r. T. R ClafirUta some f rtsV pure,
ammil virus lor tne mse ov too J no
wish txreevaecinated.
Born, March 8th, to Mrs. Arnold
' Oehlrich, a daughter. The father is one
of the happiest men living.
5reen lettuce, and hyacinths and
narcissus plants in bloom, at the green
house of Marmoy !t Simmons. tf
Friday John Wiggins came up from
Fremont, where he is attending Normal,
to make a visit to his parents.
We have it, you want it, and ten
cents in coin with a Journal coupon,
will procure it. See advertisement.
C. P. Oleson, who was very seriously
hurt at the coal chutes Dec 22, 1893, is
pretty nearly able to be about again.
When in need of an auctioneer, call
op Dave Smith. He will act for you
with promptness, safety and dispatch, tf
Larry Byrnes came out into the
bright sunshine Monday, and looks a
little thin after bis winter's home staying.
Some malicious person put a shot
through the upper of one of Friedhofs
$100 plate glass fronts Sunday morning
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Casterla.
J 4IHel A- StevesonreamerbmUer
always onStaniLax L. ChratofieTsen's.f
t -SJoring opennlWof milUnerylpods
IwLmA. RueSjfce 16th id
-Satrrsday, HarcBJTth, oneDzen
only, specak sale of rnjn mill asO
cents on
A. Basse!
new style
latest pat
the 16th
month. 1
Miss Florence Lewis favored the
nee with her appearance, calling
forth rounds of applause. TCherokee
P. W. Beerbower returned last week
from his trip to Pennsylvania, having
started there his business projects for
30,000 apple trees, choice No. 1; are
m 5 cts. to 15 cts. each. Everything
Ise in the nursery line equally as cheap.
John TannahilL 2
Louis Held received Saturday a gas
engine, which will now do the heavy
work about the establishment, and so
the world mores.
The Ladies Union of the M. E.
church give a missionary tea at the home
of Mrs. F. C. Green next Wednesday
aftrnoon. All are invited.
Down go the prices! Now is- the
to buy your harness while you can
them at a discount of 10 per cent for
cash only at F. H. Busche's. tf
Mrs. Dr. Clark distinguished herself
Monday by helping to stop a runaway
team. Charlie Pearsall got after them
and run them down on his bicycle.
Our religious contemporary, the
Monroe Looking Glass, thinks that when
Columbus men turn religious, it will be
pretty general throughout the country.
-But last, and best, greatest and
grandest of all, was Miss- Lewis' superb
rendition of De Kontski's '"Awakening
of the Lion." Homer (Nebr.,) Indepen
dent. auman is the "only real grad-
dentistry in Platte county," who
up a diploma. Any other who
claims the same wilfully imposes on the
people. tf
Drs. Martyn, Evans and Geer have
a number of patients at the Sisters' hos
pital from Genoa," Albion, Fullerton,
Cedar Rapids and other towns in this
We learn that Elliott Niccolls and
Miss Chrisman of Leigh have been unit
ed in the holy bonds of wedlock. Their
friends here wish them all the joys that
mortals know.
Schuyler has two water commission
ers and two electricians, each supposed
to be genuine and Simon-pure. The aid
of the courts has been invoked to un
ravel the snarls.
Bev. Bross united in marriage last
Tuesday, Henry Giles of St. Edward and
Mrs. Lucretia Reeder of Bed Oak, Iowa.
They went to St. Edward Wednesday to
make their home.
John Staab of Leigh, accompanied
by his youngest son, were in the city the
last of the week visiting friends. The
lad is to be confirmed at Bev. Fischer's
church next Sabbath.
indishas leased theVindell
ironghly renovated it, anVwill
conduct flke establishment in first-cl
style. BoarKSl.OO a dljL 4.00 a wee!
lodging 25 ctsgood, cleairheda.
-Don't be deceived by a person that
never even learned the harness trade.
e tnav sell vou a wortniess article lor
first-class, and never know the difference.
Remember all that glitters is not gold.
I keep two and three first class har
ness makers all tne year around, and niv
work cannot be equaled in this city.
Come and examine to satisfy yourselves
whether vou buv or not. F. H. Bnsche.
Asking a life-long democrat what he
thought of the administration, he re
plied : 'I believe they are trying to use
up what money there is in the treasury
and destroy the means of raising any
George McFarland has recently put
up a fine guitar, using up about four
days in the work, but he has a good in
strument. This young genius ought to
find a fit field for the exercise of his
Democratic primaries this evening at
7:30 in the several wards of the city; city
convention tomorrow (Thursday) even
ing at 8. The number of delegates to be
selected is First ward 11, Second 10,
Third 6.
iV M;" Florence Lewis is acknowl
edged by all critics to be an artist of
superior order, and brilliant execution.
She played magnificently and the aud
ience called for more. Sioux City
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fugard lost a
second child by diphtheria Monday
morning. This time their 8-year-old boy
was the victim. Bev. Bross conducted
the funeral services Monday afternoon
at five o'clock.
A. Wannfried, the traveling repre
sentative of the Western Newspaper
Union, was in the city Friday on busi
ness for his house. Being a Frenchman,
the printer boys have nicknamed him
tThe Flying Dutchman."
They look at it much as we do. The
Humphrey Democrat says: "It ib hoped
that a change will take place (in the
running of the U. P. trains), that will
give people from this section who go to
Columbus to transact business, more
Rev. Gilmore of Central City preach
ed Monday and Tuesday evening and
preaches again this (Wednesday), even
ing at the Presbyterian church. The
co-operative revival meetings are contin
uing this week at that church. All are
West on Thirteenth street Monday
afternoon went.a runaway team. Hitch
ed to a wagon loaded with store boxes
they made loud music for a little while
There was no driver aboard, and we did
not learn where the combination came
to a halt
H. B. Van Valkenburg of La Clede,
Missouri, was in the city several days
last week. He is about the smartest
thinker that has talked extensively in
this town for several months back, and
took a number of orders for a book which
theollar at Fll W. HeV
nVwiU har spring
nMlinery Mvll the
d 17th this
V-Dr. N
can show
' I news selling
his selling.
ry Goods. Our
spring styles are pret
tier than ever. Our pri
ces are the lowest Fol
low the crowd to . D.
The "Tour of the World" Portfolio
is something you can keep always, very
instructive and entertaining, and of
which you will never regret buying.
Only 10 cents and one coupon cut from
The Columbus Journal.
-r;Thomas Cassin was arraigned Mon
day before Judge Hensley on a charge
ofburglarizing Leo Borowiak's saloon
early Snnday morning. He was held to
district court, and in default of 300
bond, went to jail. He claimed that he
was getting in for a drink.
On returning from the funeral of
their child Monday, Mr. and Mrs. Fugard
found that Grandmother Benson, Mrs.
Fugard's mother, had departed this life.
She was 70 years old. This family have
the heartfelt sympathy of all their
acquaintances in their afflictions.
One of our citizens, an old-soldier
democrat by the way, while President
Cleveland was off on his fishing tour,
remarked that he wished some such big
fish as spoken of in bible times would
come along and swallow Cleveland and
carry him over to England, where he
chard Baker is plavintr the title
Ole Olson" this season and has
made a great nit in the character. Dur
ing the past summer Mr. Baker made a
study of the Swedish character. The
result of his efforts is apparent in the
gentleman's makeup and dialect. He is
also a singer of ability.
Even old soldiers will occasionally
differ in opinion, and get impatient,
nettled and angry when their patriotism
is impugned or their war record ques
tioned. Let us draw the curtain before
we mention any names. Nobody was
very much hurt, except in feelings, and
the matter was not carried into the court.
Robert and James, sons of Charles
Wake, of Idaho, have been in the city
several days. Charles, jr., and Frank of
Genoa and Thomas Wake of Seward,
came in Sunday, and a family re-union
took place. The first named sons left
here in 1862, and their father had not
seen them for twenty-four years. They
leave today for Omaha.
E. H. Jenkins returned the first of
the week from a trip to Kalamazoo.
Madison county. He says that winter
wheat and rye generally look good; that
a great many fanners are putting in
spring wheat, and that some few are cul
tivating grain in on corn stalks; he
thinks he never saw the roads as nice as
they are now, for the middle of March.
j Miss Florence Lewis is a graduate
ofWhe New England Conservatory, and
as a pianist is a young' lady of wonder
ful talent, and great cultivation, an
artist of superior order and unobtrusive
manners. She has made rapid progress
into the exhaustless fields of classic
music, and deserves great credit for the
success she has won. Dubuque (la.,)
About fifty members of the M. E.
congregation gave Rev. and Mrs. Bross a
genuine old-fashioned surprise donation
party Saturday evening, filling tables
with bundles and packages. There
seemed to be everything from yeast
cakes to flour and from cake pans to
money on deck. It was a kindly re
minder of the high appreciation in w hich
his people hold him.
The Journal is not only doing a
large amount of job work, but is also
doing it in fine style, having the best of
facilities, new type and new presses,
manipulated by first-class compositors
and pressmen. Let us see you for any
kind of printing yon may wish done,
from a calling card to a large poster;
commercial work of every variety, legal
blanks, briefs, pamphlets, book work, etc.
The government report for March
shows a reserve in farmers hands of 144,
060,000 bushels of wheat, 28 per cent of
the crop of '93. March 1, "93 there was
on hand, of the crop of "92, 135,205,130.
The surplus now on hands is 20,000,000
less than the average for the past eight
years. The amount of corn in farmers'
hands March 1, '94 is 589,000,000 bushels,
less than in the last five years, except "91.
"Bev." Sears and his son Mark, early
settlers of Wilson precinct, and who
were driven out of this county on account
of their supposed connection with the
first murder committed within its limits,
are now residents of Council Bluffs. The
old man still preaches the gospel while
his son Mark and one of his brothers are
engaged in the real estate and insurance
business and are said to be doing well.
Howells Journal.
Cards are out announcing the mar
riage this afternoon at 4 o'clock of Miss
Mary A. Meays to Abbot F. Olney, at
the home of the bride's parents, three
miles east of the city. Mr. Olney is an
energetic young farmer and Miss Meays
is the oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Meays, one of the best farmers in
the county. The couple have the con
gratulations of their many friends, in
cluding The Journal.
Gilbert -Hyde, the one-year-old son
of Mrs. T. B. Hyde, departed this life
Sunday morning at 8:30 o'clock. The
mother left her home a few weeks ago to
be at the sick bed of her father, J. A.
Scott of this city, bringing the child with
her. The boy was taken sick and suffer
ed dreadfully with catarrhal fever until
death's relief came. Bev. Bross con
ducted a short service at the house Sun
day and the mother took the body Mon
day to McFall, Missouri.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Young and child
returned Thursday from California,where
they had been for four months. They
stopped mostly at San Diego, and re
port .all the Columbus people as in
good health and spirits. Al. Arnold, who
was the latest arrival from here, now
feels like a boy of fifteen, without an
ache or pain, and is gaining in flesh right
along. Mr. Young purchased seventy
lots within a mile and a half of the busi
ness center of San Diego, and says he
found a big bargain in them.
The trouble over the occupation tax
is about to be brought to a focus, at least
a part of it A test case is to be made
with Henry Bolton and the district judge
will decide whether that section of the
ordinance providing for levy to be made
upon goods without any other action in
case of non payment of tax is legal or
not. If the judge decides that it is legal
other levies will be made, if net the Gras
borg watch and Marohn gun levies may
yet create trouble. For the present the
collection has ceaeed, Schuyler. Qoill 1
Will you go
Costs too much
We propose
world in the next
wonderful works of God and man in all lauds under the sun. These su
perb photographs have been gathered by oue of the greatest travelers and
lecturers of this country. They have been reproduced in plates, 10 x 12
inches, at an outlav of thousands and thousands of dollars.
Magnificent Palaces
Celebrated Churches
Noted Inns
Picturesque Scenes
Glories of Art
Marvels of Architecture
Will be issued in sixteen part, each
Accompanying each photograph
the scene or object depicted, prepared
places, and knows whereof he speaks.
Part i, Italy.
Leaning Tower, Cathedral and Bap
tistery, Pisa
Cathedral, Siena
Statue of Columbus, Genoa
Loggia de Lanzi, Florence
J aiice Bridge of Sigh s
Giant Staircase
St. Marks
The Piazetta
Naples Bay and Jit. Vesuvius
San Martino, Interior Gallery of
Panorama of Florence
Ponte Vecchio
Milan Cathedral
Statue of Leonardo da Vinci
WW to secure this unprecedented offer. . .
In each copy of this paper is printed a coupon. Bring or send
oxe of these coupons, together with ten cents in coin to our
office, and you will receive one part of the series. Back num
bers can be had on the same terms.
Be particular to state the number of the part desired, give
your full name and address, and inclose the necessary coupon
and ten cents.
-Mr Tpl
to take all our readers
around the
sixteen weeks. How can
we no it :
Simple enough.
We have, at great pains and expense, been able to
secure for the exclusive use of THE JOURNAL a
most macnificent series of large photographs of the
Renowned Ruins
Ivy-clad Abbeys
part containing sixteen plates.
is a vivid and accurate description of
by one who has personally visited the
Part One is now ready
L L. Albert was in Albion last week.
Theo. Friedhof left Monday for Chi
cago. Dr. Evans went to Humphrey Mon
day on business.
A. J. McKelvey of St. Edward, was in
the city over Sunday.
Mrs'J. A. Krause went up to Genoa
Fridayltor a few days' visit.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Heater returned
Monday from their trip to California.
D. A. Lord of Denver, Colo., has been
visiting here and at Fullerton the past
Frank Galbraith of Albion was in town
Monday, going north on the Sioux City
Mrs. E. G. Brown visited in Cedar
Bapids several days last week, returning
home Friday.
Miss Fanny Garlow of David City,
arrives today, and will visit with Mrs.
C. J. Garlow.
Mrs. J. E. Nichols and nephew went
to Creston Tuesday of last week for a
few days' visit.
Mrs. S. J. Marmoy returned last week
from Clarks after a visit to her daughter,
Mrs. J. C. Martin.
Mrs. L. L. Green and Mrs. H. E.
Allen of Schuyler, who had been visiting
their sister, Mrs. C. C. Hutchings, re
turned home last week.
Columbusites in Lincoln last Thurs
day were, Mrs. A. M. Post and daughter
Miss Nellie, Mrs. F. C. Green, Mrs. A.
Haight, and A. G. Arnold.
A. D. Wier went to Omaha Saturday,
spending Sunday in Fremont, where he
met his mother from Chadron, who
comes to keep house for him.
William Snider of Colfax county pass
ed through the city Wednesday on his
way to Madison to see his father-in-law
Ben Beed whose death was hourly look
ed for.
"Hal Hazard" was played at the
opera house last Thursday evening to a
fairly well filled house, under the direc
tion of Miss Minnie Harkness. The
play is a war drama full of interest and
exciting events, and the players did their
parts so well that the audience hardly
realized they were listening to home
talent players, amateur histrionic artists.
Miss Neva Faulkner of Schuyler played
the part of Nellie Clarendon. We will
say here, Miss Faulkner objected to
playing away from home and would only
consent to do so that her right name
should not be known. She did remarka
bly well and won so much praise, how
ever, that the truth was found out. Miss
Faulkner is no ordinary amateur player,
and showed her skill in all her actions.
Earl Pearsall as the Spy was a great suc
cess, no one recognizing him in his
assumed voice. As George Clarendon he
played the gentleman equally well.
Frank Taylor as Capt. Maxwell, the
lover, looked and acted the part of a gal
lant soldier. Peter Bilger, the rebel
captain, was played by Wm. Bandall.
To see this villain was enough, but to
hear his thundering voice the audience
felt a terror that could not be equaled
by anything but the looks of his two
trusties, Lieut. Mack (Frank Wurdeman)
and Corporal Podkins (Ernest Dussell).
Bert Coolidge as Lieut. Winters, and
Bert Galley as sentry and Miss Martha
Turner as Mrs. Margrave took their
parts well. Miss Minnie Harkness as
Aunt Mollie, the darkey, assumed to per
fection the part of a faithful old nurse.
Miss Florence Gleason furnished several
excellent selections of music between the
acts. Altogether the play was a success
and gave the G. A. B, boys a remem
brance of the old war times.
The cver comedy novelty "Ole
Olson' thaso thoroughly pleased the
people last seasonVind, besides, stamping
its future successlhroughout the entire
country, is down! on Manager Calto's
books for WednesowyMlrch 14. It goes
without saying that it wm meet the same
hearty reception as on farmer visits. The
company has been somewhat Itrengthen
ed and nowlincludes somenf the best
comedy taleat possessed in may organiza
tion. BicharoTJaTfer is the otai Pretty
little Adalaide Cravford is lookng after
the role of GenieJDle's sweetheart. The
remainder of the company is made
such clever talentasClive Martin.
Worrell, W. J. Holti, John C.
T. Evans, J. A. Allion and othi
in all Ole's visit wArne hailed
light tftr his old time admirers.
continnlrcar of ladghter is the
by all who lave speMr'an evenn
"Ole OIso
that the A
This is
e and
have enjoy
ling over wi'
and oi
ality, while
it is held to,
clean and
wholesome pi
the last act.
c itself in
embraces snperioj
nt, wh'e the spec-
ialties, songs, da'
etc.,-are fresh, new
and pleasing. Tb
alb is fixed for Wed-
nesday, March 14.
Bemi Miller of Shelby, Polk county,
was in the city Saturday, and, as usual,
called at Journal headquarters. He
gives us as one of their local events well
worthy mention, some account ot a con
cert Friday night at their school house,
in district 18, which, by the way, is said
to be one of the largest and best of the
country district school houses of Nebras
ka. Mrs. Crozier has taught a singing
school there the past winter, one evening
each week, and, as she is a fine teacher,
considerable interest was aroused, culmi
nating in the concert of Friday evening,
five hundred persons being present, a
number of neighboring schools visiting
in bodies. The program was a fine one,
and it was midnight before the crowd
dispersed, well pleased with the even
ing's entertainment.
Gus. G. Becher of Columbus was in
the city yesterday shaking hands with a
whole lot of friends. Gus. has been a
resident of Nebraska since the whale
swallowed Jonah, and did as much to
drive back the Indians and settle up the
Btate as Buffalo Bill and his old Wild
West show combined. There is consid
erable talk among the republicans of
nominating him for secretary of state,
and should they do so he would get
enough votes in the Platte valley to make
his plurality 24,000. He ran for treas
urer against the most popular democrat
in his own democratic county and scored
a majority of 796 when, according to pre
cedent, it should have gone that far the
other way, Lincoln Journal.
,. New School Houes.
Our readers of this school district will
notice that the board make a call in this
week's Jocen-al for the people's wish as
to the voting of bonds for $18,000 to pur
chase sites for, and for erecting thereon
two school buildings.
The particulars of the call will be
found among the advertisements in
today's Journal, and the problem is one
submitted to each voter for his opinion
to be expressed by his ballot at the polls.
The decision is not alone with the
voters ot the city all the district is in
terested in the result.
There can be but one opinion as to the
need of the district. The proposed
change involves the sale of the property
(or a portion of it), now occupied by the
schools in the Third ward, the two new
school houses to be placed one further
east, the other further west of the pres
ent site.
This would accommodate a greater
number of pupils than the present
arrangement, which must be changed
anyhow before long, as additional school
facilities are demanded for the western
part ot the city.
The six members of the school board.
all conservative, careful men in the ex
penditure of money, are unanimous in
support of the proposition, and it has
been for quite a whilo a problem for
their solution.
They have done their part and now
take the next step, and submit to a vote
of the people, what they regard as the
best practical proposition.
We believe there is no doubfchnfc fcbe.
proposition will be approved by the peo
ple, but the more unanimously it is so
done the better will the bonds sell,
which of course is to the interest of
every tax-payer.
District 44 and Vicinity.
M. Sheedy sowed wheat Friday.
P. S. Griffin raised a new windmill
tower Saturday.
School commenced again Monday after
a week's vacation.
A wind storm from the northwest Sat
urday afternoon, and ground froze at
Master E. D. Fitz pat rick of your city
made the trip out here Sunday on his
Willie Johnson of Columbus will agi
tate the soil, etc., for M. Sheedy ibis
Ducks and geese are fewer this spring
than for several years, not enough water
in the lakes.
T. H. Johnson has secured a good farm
hand, whose name we have forgotten,
"but he has got him."
If Ira L. Hicks don't send along his
weather, we will soon be able to report
advisedly on the fall wheat crop.
Willie Higgins, who has lived with M.
Sheedy the past 12 years, is now engaged
with C. J. Wagner of Monroe, where he
will assist in farming for eight months.
John Curry, a farmer living three miles
northeast of the city, has been losing
quite a number of hogs of late, the death
of which he could not account for, until
one night he heard his hogs squealing
loudly, when he arose, took a light and
went to investigate; when he arrived at
the hog pen he found two large fat dogs
making a midnight meal out of a shoat
that would weigh 75 lbs., and which was
not yet dead, and on returning to the
house for his gun, he stumbled over an
other hog that was dead, and with some
of its legs broken, and body terribly
lacerated. His own dog was dispatched
as an accomplice in the killing. We are
almost persuaded to believe that a long
felt want would be filled if the county
solons would levy a tax on every dog in
the county, of one dollar per head, the
proceeds to create a fund from which to
pay damages caused by hydrophobia.
Of school entertainment to be held at
the opera house Friday evening. March
16, 1894:
Song "Mr. Puy'd Dinner" Miss Kc'a School
Song "Itefresh by Gentle Slumber"
Mii Matthew's School
SelecttJ Orations 'The Battle of Marenjro"
Oley Hrittr-11
The Indians.".. . . . .David Martyn
Sonft-'The Littl Girl and The Itobin"
Miss Hoehen's and Mrs. Scott Schools
Original Orations "Woman Snlfnuie"
. .John Clark
"Perseverance" .Ahbi Ifnrd
Son(?-"CradI Sonc" Miss Clara JIartin's School
Souk "Bob White" Slisi Laura Wan Pit School
Recitation-"Which Shall it Be?"
... Jeannie Wilson
Recitation "The Angels of Bnena Vista"
. .Bertha Stanffer
Recitation "The Fourth of July" Henry Taylor
Song By Mr. Weaver's School
Recitation "John Maynard" Liz2ie Watkins
Recitation "Grandfather's Story of the Bat
tle of Bunker Hill" Carl Johnson
Son "The Mill". Miss Martha Welch's School
Recitation "Yas Marriage a Failure ?"
..Adolnh Luers
Recitation "Rirernionth Rocks". Mary Morso
Recitation "The Polish Boy" Florence Elliott
Recitation "The Schoolmaster's Gcents"
Song "Hard Times" Miss Kate Taylor's School
Recitation "The Execution of Montrose".
Minnie Becker
Becitatioa "The Station Agent's Story"
Mand Hattield
Recitation "Hannah Jane".. Alice Luth
Song-"Cold the Blast May Blow"
Miss Ida Martin's School
Becitatioa-"How He Saved St. Michaels"
Jertfie Williams
Recitation "The Last Hymn" . Florence Rontson
Recitation "The Painter of Seville"
Lola Crawford
Song "Come Seek the Bqwer".
. . Mr. Levy's School
Piano Solo Dovie Bcher
Vocal Duet "A Golden Day". Misses Hurd
Report of Judges.
I. L. Albert. :
F. W. Bross. Judges.
Mas. C. A. BaiSDLET,
Mas. L. C. Vo3, J
Repablieaa City Convention.
The republican city convention will be
held March 16th, 1894, at 8 p. m. in the
Engine House, for the purpose of nomi
nating mayor, city clerk, treasurer, police
judge, engineer, one councilman for each
ward and two members of the school
board. Primaries to elect delegates to
said convention will be held March 15th,
1894, from 2 to 4 p. m., in the First ward
at the Court House; in the Second at the
Engine House; in the Third at John
Huber's. First ward is entitled to 6 del
egates, the Second to 8, the Third to 9.
Br order of Central Com.
a iKHiars anu zu uouar
To J San Francisco. The five pays for
your berth in one of the through Pull
man Tourist cars, and the 20 pays for a
first class passage, all via the Union Pa
cific. No, you don't have to change, the
sleepers run through to San Francisco.
Have your nearest Union- Pacific agent
seserve you a berth, or write
J. B, Meaoheb,
Agent Union Pacific System.
Y. M. C. A. Topics
For the fint quarter, 1894, to be ably talked upon
at the meetings for men, Sundays at 3 p. m.
Mar. 18.-Work and Wages for Everyone" .
Frank Mathews
Mar. 25. "How May I Know I am Saved?". .
ReT.O.A. Elliott
You are invited and will be gladly welcomed.
Good maiic. Good talk. Good fellowship.
GorcscnALK Hoehex At the resi
dence of the bride's father, Dr. Hoehen,
in this city March loth, at ir o'clock,
Fred. Gottschalk, jr., and Miss Lillie
Hoehen, Bev. Meissler officiating.
The ceremony took place in the pres
ence of the immediate family only. The'
h3ppy couple will go to California on
their wedding tour, followed by the good'
wishes ot their friends.
Bsbokr At the Sisters' hospital Fri
day, of heart trouble, Samuel Berger.
He had been ailing for about a year past.
He was born in Switzerland in 1811.
The funeral took place Saturday from
the German Reformed church, Bev.
Fleischer officiating; a large number ot
acquaintances were in attendance.
Clark At Cadiz, Cbio, after an ill
ness of a few days, of pneumonia, Oliver
Mr. Clark was the only son of the late
Ephraim Clark, (well known to many of
our Nebraska readers a a former ownor
of the Township farm in Stanton
county), and was born Dec. 9, 1847.
He was an excellent man and citizen,
in every relation of life acting well his
part, and justifying the good opinion of '
his friends.
Koll ot Honor
Sophia BUuor. Ousiie Blaser.
May Iteed.
August Wagner.
Clora Inlay.
II"ury Kagatz.
Walter Culiey.
MaudV Hatflcia. New man.
Henj OavW.
Fred Kollin.
Ifcivhl Martyn.
Lucy CroiM.
Krauk Kcrcenboclc
Minnie TannahilL
Anna Nicuol.
Oljia KgKer.
Lois Earley.
Bert Young.
Jay Cusltliijf.
Frauk Chapln,
flora Berger.
lloorge Wilsou.
Jeannie Wilson.
Ethel Donovan. Kuby Young-
Itene Turner. Sadie Wilson.
Anna Gass. XeU Johnson.
Mikle Ilagel KLsie Hudson.
Amy Mahood Km ma ohreiber.
Sammy Hector Ralph Wiiilns.
Mary OttwU Henry Fleck,
Thomas Wilson Vina Weber.
Louise 6chnm Manila Weber.
LiUlo SalTrati Kxuil Cabman.
Clarence Lucas Hoy McFarland.
l.oulse Haney Victor Sohober-
Esther .Johnson Henry Gass.
Frank liaumgart I.awreuee Ilohl.
Vina Luers Herman Kepjenbrock.
Loni Schroeder Max Willy.
Mollie Flynn.
Clara Schroeder
Willie selpp
AH ma Brotchen
Friiz Siraub
Kos.i Klaus
Paul Jaefjale
Alfred Girtinner
Rosa Gaj.
Emlll Kuntptr.
Willie Brotcher.
Roy lluclial.
Klla Kerenbnck.
Aug iMiehlerlietutz.
Chester Ernst.
Hedwig Sehober
Emma Hopper
Otto Schreiber
Joseph Kumptr
Llllle Deny
Lulu Coleman
Emma ICcrsetibrock
Albert Brujrer.
Emil Hoeliu.
Hurry Hotil.
Fred Dougherty.
John Early.
Anna Klaus.
( Iara"sei;elke.
Willie Brewer
htnma liuver.
Koy Lucas.
Walter Miesler
Grace Bloom
Anna Burns
CI j tie Waosley
Mella KrauMJ
Willie Middi-gli
Carl 'chubert
Nro-e Ramussen
Myron uray
Ethoi Faminil
Susie lioen
Dan Albert
Wuruich S-iumlers
Itay ;ate rel-e
Mabel MiiliUsh
Johnnv Honman.
Willie 'D-iwmmi.
Freddie Brandt.
Dornthy font.
Klli Saunders.
Kuby Multh.
Anna Brodfuehrer.
Carl Young.
Maud Burns.
I'hlt Echols.
Frankfe Hrookmat.
Donah! McAllister.
Grace Knapp.
Daisy Drunimond.
Ma ruin Miller.
Howard Freoret.
Charlie Becher
Willie Heuer
Lo.tle Becher
Walter Jaeggl
Freddie Brewer
Norn Hattield.
Theobald Weber.
Louie Gave.
Beruie Hudson.
Koy Johnson.
Sony Bo ch.
niiu Mahood.
Lena Hiiuteman.
Kis;e I'olil.
Kildii Gluck.
Jimmie Love
Joe iaumgartner
Howard McCray
Paul Hoppen
Archie McFarland
Lonls Schwartl
Herbert May
UliidysTti nor
Bertha Clue
Georcie Ijjve
Glenn Bouton
Oicar Htinteman
David Mahood
.Minnie Gorman
Clara Fruls
V-ra Kramer
Will e Baker
George WtlUrd
Wa ter "schroeder
Dela Newman
Kalpu Boyd
Kay Young
Cbrrlie Woowley
Florence Knmer
Peteet Martyn
Alvin Brodlueher
Minnie Carlson
Willi im LaUue
Mildred D ti
Laura Davis
Adolph Berber
Henry Peterson
!.oitle Perkson
Svaiuruie Klston
Frances Gondering
Klolii"- Boen
Augusta Schebert
Vera Stevenson
l!ei VaUKhll.
NVttle Couriering
Clarence Kollin
Ned Post
Paul Klllott
Wil.i- Farrand
Mamie IVierxon
A nine llos-dter
Vina Stevenson
Maasie Willard
Anna Hojd
Mabel Mctiuon
Hooence Snyder
Clarence Hollenbeck
Fred Hollenbeck
Carl Becker
Li-la Stillman
Wilde Klnuecier
Fannie Merrill
Ferd St Ires
Blanche O.Connor
eor-- Morris
Mattie Post
Claudius Wheeler
NeUok McAltsler
Sam Friedhof
Josle Tiffany
Grace Cotley
Mark McMahone
Arthur Bouten
Marine Cu hing
Eddie IUgatz
Albrrt Ka-mussen
Lamont Inlay
Albert Becker
Ella Hasiumsen
Mjrtle Aoirmall
Harry Andrews
Dannie Eeeols
Kaj)h Suartziev
Mitnle McCoy
Jessie (iritl'en
Mary Tiffany
Kuby ItHsruw.ssen
Homer .Martyn
Otto Koeu
'teorg'- Zlmecker
Ivirl Weaver
Herbert Tnurston
Kena Messick
Louise Brandt
ft wish to contract with farmers within
rfach of Columbus for the growth of
about 1,000 acres of hemp. Will furnish
seed and take pay ot of crop, when de
livered. If I can contract for at least
500 acres, will start a hemp factory at
Columbus. For full information, see me
at Farmers' Elevator.
M. Jebohe.
Columbus, Feb. 22d, 1S9L 6
rnia for Health. Pleasure and Profit.
going tor eitner, take the direct
the Union Pacific. The only line
running first and second class sleepers
and dining cars to San Francisco. 820.00
one way, S35.50 round trip. Send for
our new 1891 pamphlets. All about the
Mid-Winter Fair..
J. B- Meagher.
Agent Union Pacific System.
oomed nwse, with lol
EleventMptreet, onmsv terms.
dress, A. rmJocRXAL Ikce. 4t .
D. T. MAaTT-. M. D. C. D. Evans. M. D.
F. H. Gezb. M. D.
Physicians - an J - Sargtsas
To St. SlaryV Hospital and St.
Francis Academy,
United States Examining Snrgeons, AwUtaat
Sarzeona Union. Pacific. O.. N. & B. II. Railways.
Ja Office open sight and day. Telephone N o.
19. Two blocks north Union Pacific Depot,
. a Personal Taies.
Jrsonl taxes for thesajgft are
drTnquenTafVr February IstPWdfcs
th:m date betran per cent intere'
TaSlffvrs of thelcitsap pay and get
receiptSHithe ofirceof Ctecher Jaeggi
HlVenWoomed Smse, with lolon
; -1.