The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 21, 1894, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

. -V
-' 1 .V
v v
sit- -:-'- ' -
v 11 :
olmnlms Qimvtml.
I eavcr C-olumbus I 8:85 a.m.
3:20 "
445 p.m.
1050 "
licllwood 1856
David City 9:13
inward 4022 "
Arrivfrnt Lincoln Illa. m.
Tlie iiassenger leaves Lincoln at 6:40 p. m., and
rrives at Columbus 9.-40 p. m; the freight leaves
inooln at 7:15 a. m., and arrives et Columbus at
4 03 p. m.
At iHMic Ex. 7 30 a. m I Pacific Ex. .10:15 p. m
Chingo Ex.. .12:10 p. m Denver Ex.... 1:15 p. m
Limited 3 2". p. m I Limited . ... 5D5 p. m
Col. Local. . 5:50 a. m t Local Fr't.. .. 630 a. m
No. 3, Fast Mail, carries iiashenRers for
thrnceh point, fioing west at 9.00 p. m., ar
rives at Denver 7:10 a. m. No. 4. Fast Mail car
ri asencers. going east at 152 p. m.
The freight train leaving here at 650 p. m. car
ries paeuRers from here to Valley.
Paisenser arrives from Sioux City. ...12:35 p. m
' leaves Columliiis for Linc'n. 155 p. m
" arrives from Lincoln 4:10 p. m
" laves for Sioux City 150 p. xn
Mixel haves for Sioux City H.t'Oa. m
Mixed arrives IujOJ p. m
Passenger leaves 2:10 p. m
Mixed leaves fl.-OOa. tu
Paenger arrives 12:2" p. m
Mixed arrives 8:10 p. m
aricttt jgotices.
IWAI1 notices nnder this heading will
charged at the rate of $2 a year.
LEBANON LODGE No. 58. A. F. & A. M.
llegul&r meetings 2d Wednesday in each
month. All brethren invited to attend.
E. II. ClIAilBKuS. W. M.
O. IlcciiEtt. Sec'y. 20july
W1LDEV LODGE No. 44, L O. O. F.,
ri meets Tuesday evenings of each
r.. ..L- u !..!- It.ll m rriiivtMntli
y- fctnt-L ViHilinif brethren cordially
:. lLXft (II tllUtl .M..A WA a ... .-..a.
iuvitr.1. II. C. Nkwman. N. .
V. It. Notitein. Sk;V. 27jan91-tf
Kaints hold reirular services every Sunday
at 2 v. m.
prajer meeting on Wednesday evening
at their chapel
Avenue. All i
1, corner of rsortti street ana 1'aciiic
are cordiall)
II. J.
Elder :
Hudson. President.
PART No. 6.
i CoUus Journal Coupon.
3 S'nrl or bring oue couion like 7Z
Uii with 10 centH in coin to Tiik
Coi.ujibu.s Journal, Columbus.
- Tho huywood.
The haywood sleejier.
Tho haywood at Uerrick'B.
r Picture frames at Horrick'n.
The haywood sleeper at Her rick's.
Couio to The Jooknal for job work.
JJuy yoit4owaOriiJ pfirfUenafltflHS
MitcheTTs. 2
For black walnut chamber suits go
."V ih
errick's. v
tB.rj Fnp.ter wumftt tor
r wilOuuy
.T. (3. FiIhntinSjJ-1
Armat rung's planing "ll ie doing u
good business.
v Dr. Van Es, veterinary surgeon, oflico
6ver postoiliee. lm
:" i)r. T. K. Clark, Olive street. In
Tefficeat nights.
Boys knee pants from - cents up,
t J. B. Delsiuau's. -
Iround'olKake fcTfcatIThheirs
Hour!rli-Ueed store.
- Placards for sale at this office Fash
ionable Dressmaking.
I ; Cut tlowers lor sale at uie vit k"
tv-' ..-" A" I.omo To1tnh(in fiO. tf
-The Reynolds barn has been treated
to a new coat of paiut. -
ThTyest cyflTVnoalthetVfor
-XtHniisicJfKfeastaX theopra hoiiiy.
i:'MArchtb DnforM.
!-.-.'" :.i,.,i.l;itorARt. was manifested
. : at the primaries last week.
V A Dr. E. II. Xauman's dental parlors
A in North block, lath street. tf
r - Rev. Pease of Albion exchanged pul-
'' pits with Rev. Crawford Sunday.
: Mrs. E. H. Chambers is in Lincoln
.; " under a doctor's care for nervous trouble.
.' . 'J. C. Fillman returned last week
from the east, where he had been on busi
ness. JfcTanted, ieWd haiATniture of
. V-all kiflfcat Hlevcilsteet sechand
j Sheriff Kavanaugh has been elecieu
y. an honorary member of tne .lacusou nuu
at Omaha.
3Kasipr ia ci
.Ak. .1 r?llVrAw1
omiupuuM J"V,f lr T
?a natteW hat
Jr bonnWWr ElrferX-
C. Fillma
iu sem tnoee
. . Jim Frazier went to the South Oma
ha market Thursday with three car loads
bf fat cattle. '
t rir tiia mpn with boss for
sale were considerably discouraged-15c
a dav off in the price.
vN:-.t.. ,,:iA UnT-a
pr HiwviuK i;i .
u lien wyjr"
Green lettuce, and hyacinths and
li. narcissus plants in bloom, at the green
V house of Mannoy & Simmons. tf
The next regular meeting of the
' Fanners' club will be held at Mrs. L. E.
-.' ' Stewart's, Friday, March 30th. "
.". .- - TrmRkinfir by Miss Anna Rasmus-
iH ;-"- 4r ien, by the day or by the piece, at the
1-:V ' '- -' : reaidence of Mrs. J. S. Murdock. 2p
i-- - -.. 4
' " " Three wagons loaded witn emigrant
- for Boyd county, took up their line of
. ' march'from here Friday morning.
'-.-' Those pattern hats and bonnets the
'' M ladies bare been looking for, just came
-' " " I in Call and see them. J- C. Fillman.
: -. men in need of an auctioneer, call
- - -ft .- Va VA11
on -Pare Smith. Me win -with
promptneea, safety and dispateh. tf
Miss Maggie Wheeler returned Sat
qrday from Council Bluffs, and will
teach,we believe, in the Adamy district.
-John Huber, auctioneer, tells us of
one sale recently where common cows
broaght $35 each, and good horses gw.
Children Cry for
pitcher's Casterla. ;: -
Vote the
republican city ticket
"Cadfnatar 1
J. Scott is building Barney McTag
gart's dwelling the excavation is being
made. It will cost about $2,500 when
-3000 apple trees,
frsni 5 elk to 15 cts. each?
else in theirsery lino equa
John TnnnnnTIL, '
Miss Alice Wise is at home from the
southern part of the state where she is
teaching, to spend two weeks' vacation
with her parents.
Mr. Ackerman of Oconee has moved
into the John McAllister property in the
west part of the city. He will work in
the wind mill factory.
home t;
Down go the prices! Anv is the
tjme to buy your harness while you can
get them at a discount of 10 per cent for
cash only at F. H. Rusche's. tf
Miss Nellie Derby is visiting with
Mrs. Wm. Corbet of Columbus Miss
Lena Steiner was a Columbus visitor;
Thursday. Bellwood Gazette,
Even the village of Ho wells, Colfax,
county, is talking of an occupation taxv:
Most of the other cities are talking at an
occupation tax, in one shape and an
L Dr. Nauman is the "only real grad
uate in dentistry in Platte county," who
can show up a diploma. Any other who
claims the same wilfully imposes on the
people. tf
James Harrigan, plead guilty to
stealing two suits of clothes from Fried
hofs, and was, by Judge Sullivan, sen
tenced to one year at the penitentiary, at
hard labor.
Tho Ancient Order of Hibernians
and their friends had a fine social time
Saturday evening at the Maennerchor
hall. Music and dancing were tho chief
Mayor Schupbach has doubtless
made mistakes in the discharge of the
duties of his office, but he does not de
serve the slurs cast upon him by the
- L. J. Niemoller of Platte Center was
in the city Friday, on his return from
Lincoln where he had been in attend
ance on tho first meeting of state jewel
ers association.
- C. A. Whaley & Co. have purchased
the brick building north of Gleason &
Merrill's barn and have been refitting it
for a laund-y. They have made connec
tions with the sewer.
John Browner was in tho city Thurs
day, fur the first time in four months.
He was looking well, however, but we
all wondered how it could be possible
for him to stay away so long.
- The sidewalk on west Eleventh
street is in bad condition, and any one
passing along that way of a dark night
is liable to receive injuries which the
city may bo called upon to make good.
LOI1 t te uixcmim . ,iv.u. .-
lialHiever fivi learned tho harness trade.
He! mav sell
you a worthless article for
firBt-class, and never know the difference.
Remember all that glitters is not gold.
1 keep two and three first class har
nafesihakers all the year around, and my
work cannot be equaled in this city.
Come mid examine to satisfy yourselves
whether you buy or not. F. H. Rusche.
S. S. Dellesfield, editor of the Lake
City (Iowa) Graphic, was in the citySat
urdav. and between trains made a very
pleasant call at Jodrsal headquarters.
He was on his way to the Mid-Winter
Mary, the little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George Fairchild, was left quite a
large fortune lately through a wealthy
uncle of Mr. Fairchild. The money was
left to be paid monthly and to be used
for her education.
Two parties of goose hunters will
leave here Tuesday next for the Platte.
One party will consist of Messrs. W. H.
Winterbotham, J. A. Osborne, W. F.
Becket, F. H. Young and Walter Phillips
of Columbus. Genoa Leader.
Tho Junior Christian Endeavor So
ciety of the Congregational church will
take charge of the evening service, Sun
day March 25th. The program will con
sist of songs and recitations by the
children. Everybody invited.
General Manager Doddridge of the
Missouri Pacific road (formerly U. P.
station agent here,) when rushedat by
a mad bull at Kansas City, Kas., the
other day, climbed a telegraph pole and
didn't ston till he reached the cross
Married, on Saturday, March 10, by
Judge Allen, Elmore E. Fulton and Miss
Maggie R. Mentrer. The groom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Fulton, formerly
nt thin countv. and Ins nnae is me
daughter of Mr. andJIrs. Charles Ment-1
zer. Schuyler Quill. -
The school board has nothingo do
with the expenditure of money on the
streets by the city council, and the
Wochenblatt knows better, doubtless,
when it charges that the school board
made the expenditure. Come some
where near the truth, anyway.
Monroe, from the Looking Glass:
John Kelley will have a force of men at
work next week making a kiln of brick
of 30,000 capacity; Doll Hollingshead
left Tuesday for Ganado, Texas, where
his brother Milt is now located; the
Loup bridge will be put in place in a
few days.
The following from the Kearney Era,
concerning a lady wno rormeriy nveu
here, will be of special interest to her
many friends in Platte county: "Mrs.
J. T. Mallalieu who has been sick for
some time is now able to sit up. Mrs.
Mallalieu has suffered a long siege .and
everybody hopes that she may enjoy the
boon of good health in the superlative
degree whea she recovers from this
-Ksnted, a Uw senpnd hand cook
-econo nana scoeb uvu street
choice No. l;Vre
tEvervthik HjM
(qkas cheapN ' f
k.2 aa k
- grana coaeri wuiroeraveff at
c4emhouseyKfarch 27jfb, byYMres Flor
ence lwigof Sian City, Assisted as
stent of this citv.
U AnnMrong's planiflfcr mill stakts up
ffhisWedqesday) morninV in full Vast.
f Anytmng lines' line of worVwill beabne
CV andsyelL and ateasonaota.
TDry GcWs. (ter
ces !Mb loirest. lFol
loV the crowcTHo m.
FifcpatricK .
A. Ommerman of Madison county
was in the city Thursday on his return
from. the fair at San Francisco. He
went down into southern California, and
thinks he would like that country very
much as a winter residence for a very
limited portion of the year. For an all-the-year-round
home Nebraska has more
fine days.
iss Florence Lewis is a graduate
New England Conservatory, and
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.,)
A. J. McKelvey of St. Edward, came
down Saturday night and remained over
Sunday with his brother George, who is
lying, a very sick man, at theClother
House, from the effects of the assault
made on him a couple of weeks ago. He
is now on the mend and hopes in a few
days to be about again. The mother and
wife of Mr. McKelvey are also in at
tendance. Mrs. G. G. Becher of Columbus,
Nebr., daughter of D. P. Bradford, ar
rivelf here to visit her father and be
IN$g$nt at his eighty-third birthday,
which occurred yesterday, and which
found the old gentleman in good health
arid as spry as a cricket as he passed
around the cigars to his many friends.
Mqy the judge live to see many more
happy birthdays is our wish. fTyndall,
(S. D.), Tribune.
-Slrs. Carlson, who has been visiting
with the HopkinB family for a couple of
weeks past, took the train for her home
at Columbus Monday. ..".Mrs. Elliott
and two children left for Columbus
Wednesday, for a brief visit with rela
tives and friends John Cramer of
Columbus bought lumber here this week
to build a dwelling on his land cast of
town Mrs. Stoddard visited in Co
lumbus Wednesday. Platte Center
Nine years ago eight Columbus gen
tlemen purchased a half interest in a
mine at Stanley Basis, Idaho, for a
thousand dollars each. Parties who
bought them out at a slight rise on their
investment, sold for 880,000 without
striking a lick, and now the property is
worth three million dollars. The first
run of the valuable metal realized S11C,
000. Joe Tiffany says that ever since
that deal was made, he takes no further
interest in mining.
Thursday evening the democracy
nominated their city ticket, consisting
of G. W. Phillips for mayor; Joe Berney,
treasurer; William Becker, clerk; B.
Fuller, police judge; Geo. Lehman and
Jonas Welch, members of school board.
Committeemen: I. Glnck, at large; Otto
Hener, First ward; G. W. Phillips, Sec
ond, and J. M. Gondring, Third. The
ward caucuses had before nominated for
councilmen E. O. Wells, Arnold Oehl
rich and George Willard for tho re
spective wards.
Tho ladies relief committee met again
Thursday evening to report progress.
They have now in the treasury about $90.
Tho treasurer, Mrs. Herrick, thinks that
with money, clothing and other dona
tions, they. have received about 8350.
the Sisters hospital for keeping a sick
woman several days. The ladies are still
working and deserve prai&e for the good
judgement they have displayed in their
hard task. Commissioner of the poor,
Councilman Spoerry, met with the com
mittee, and they adjourned to April 12.
A Pair of Kids" :nacted a large
dance at tho FifteenUyesterday.
b venKnown anu iwiiuar uwuhui,
aMBA V - A. -. 1 - bft rm bAA! SV
descrfbed. It is now in Its ninth
year ol saccess anu remaius 3mujjuui
as ever.-ts fun does not stal Tho
company presetting the pieco is lone of
surpassing excellence, and the pJrform-
nnceis brisk, Wight and engaging. GU
lwrtlSaronv. wlk plaved Polly, provoked
big tthunks of merkment. Belle La
VerdeSmd Lilly La'erde won great
favor b-Vieir brigUVJEays- Henry
Wincheli aslJiles Buttonabd John J.
Magee as Dbc Do FunnyVvork well
tnTtlir. Ther eccentric sVngs and
laughable "trickkwere well received.
Omaha World-Herald.
A. W. Armstrong
has at his e3tab-
hshment a water elevator made for Mr.
Thompson of St. Edward. Those who
have seen the old-fashioned endless-chain
pumps at work will have a good idea of
this machine, only it is made larger, and.
instead of metal buttons for suckers,
there are larger wooden blocks attached
to the chain. The machine is very sim
ple in its construction and not liable to
get out of order. Any farmer, living
alongside a good stream of water, can,
with the aid of this simple contrivance,
irrigate land without any trouble. This
is the use Mr. Thompson will make of it,
at St. Edward, in drawing water from
the Beaver. This particular elevator
will, with one horse power, raise through
ten feet, 300 gallons of water per minute.
pera house, Friday evening, March
23, Ix Pair of Kids." Everything new.
Tliftlliriffht Vmsical panwiaime farce.
stiU directed
1, now in
its mintu year
e greatest
class of
lie Harper,
bhn P.
Verde, Lillian Gilbot,
ank OMfer, Her
ton. Ulvi
rtist is astar.
untrvmanVJiles Bi
with his coi
:-! naiotla nnl "
icoi nuuuo cuv.
be Darnei
whose antics in
restaurant Bmkeep the audience
continual roar. I The great Mep!
fonra "Rriwlit. rntRTcd comedv spec
ialties. Usual prices. Seats on sale at
Pollock's pharmacy.
Sup't Scott perpetrated one of his
alleged jokes at the school entertain
ment Friday evening when he said that
he didn't know whether a mistake in the
program was made by the copyist, the
printer or the proof-reader, but they
nnlrl lav it on the printer. As The
JourkaIi's imprint was upon the pro
crams it is only necessary to say that
the printer did his work all right, leaving
the proof-reader nothing to mark. We
happen to preserve copy and so ire lay
the mistake where it belongs, if any
where, to the copyist But what will
Mr. Scott do with that other mistake of
his, when he announced that two young
ladies, mentioned on the program "will
now sing an instrumental duet?" Sure
ly he will not undertake to make the
printer responsible for that, .
The same
the city
m a
A IR-A ...
mk mfnaiif JimiiiinN 11
"oS!srsLls' ,c5sS'ifS5Ss
Will you go
Costs too much
wonderful works of God and man in all lands under the sun. These su
perb photographs have been gathered by one of the greatest travelers and
lecturers of this country. They have been reproduced in plates, 10 x 12J
inches, at an outlay of thousands and
Magnificent Palaces
Celebrated Churches
Noted Inns
Picturesque Scenes
Glories of Art
Marvels of Architecture
Will Ikj issued in sixteen parts, each part containing sixteen plates.
Accompanying each photograph is a vivid and accurate description of
the scene or object depicted, prepared by one who has personally visited the
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
Venice Bridge of Sighs
Giant Staircase
St. Marks
The Piazetta
Naples Bay and Mt. Vesuvius
San Martino, Interior Gallery of
Panorama of Florence
Ponte Vecchio
Milan Cathedral
Statue of Leonardo
)ow ia secure this unprecedented offer. . .
In each copy of this paper is printed a coupon. Bring or send
ose of these coupons, together with ten cents in com to our
office, and you will receive one part of the series. Back num
bers can be had on the same terras.
Be particular to state the number of the part desired, give
your full name and address, and inclose the necessary coupon
and ten cents.
- - s j
'p WWwW
We propose to take all our readers around the
world in the next sixteen weeks. How can we do it ?
Simple enough.
We have, at great pains and expense, been able to
secure for the exclusive use of THE JOURNAL a
most magnificent series of large photographs of the
thousands of dollars.
Renowned Ruins
Ivy-clad Abbeys
Part One is now ready
da Vinci
?4v .'iT-" "" "" '
Pall All Together Will Pat the Ticket
Where it Oaght to be-in the Swim.
At 8 o'clock Friday evening at the
Engine House hall the delegates previ
ously selected at the primaries assembled
and were called to order by Mr. Hatfield.
J. D. Stires was selected as temporary
chairman and M. K. Turner as temporary
secretary, the temporary organization
being afterwards, in dne form, made
A committee on credentials was ap
pointed, consisting of Hatfield, Reeder
and Ragatz, who reported that the First
ward had selected delegates as follows:
John Tannahill, E. Pohl, M. K. Turner,
J. S. Hatfield, J. H. Galley and J. A.
Ernst; the Second ward, A. Dussel, H.
Hughes, J. A. Turner, W. T. Allen, H. J.
Hudson, J. D. Stires, J. G. Pollock,
Henry Ragatz; the Third ward, W. A.
McAllister, J. G. Reeder, F. H. Geer, L.
C. Voss, A. Samuelson, Clark Gray, Aug.
Iffland, C. J. Garlow and S. L. McCoy,
and their alternates, respectively, Byron
Compton, H. I. Murdock, D. T. Martyn,
P. Weberg, G. A. Scott, Charles Pearsall,
Moses Kunzelman, O. T. Roen and C.
On motion the delegates present from
each ward were authorized to cast the
full vote of the ward.
The convention then proceeded to the
nomination of councilmen, the delegation
in each ward signifying their wish, the
First ward asking the privilege of with
holding their nomination until later; the
Second ward named J. D. Stires, the
Third J. S. Murdock and these were
unanimously confirmed.
For mayor, no name was mentioned
but that of Henry Ragatz; the rules
were suspended, and he was nominated
unanimously by acclamation.
In response to calls Mr. Ragats said:
"Mr. Chairman and gentlemen of the
convention: I sincerely thank yon for
this evidence of the confidence you have
placed in mo. I have not sought the
nomination, and even now tried to per
suade my friends not to place my name
before, the convention. The office of
mayor is the highest within the gift of
the people of the city, and your nomina
tion would be an honor to any man. The
democrats have placed in nomination for
this office a man whom I highly esteem
as a citizen, and I assure you that in tho
campaign to follow there will on my part
be no mud-slinging, no use of "boodle,"
and, if elected, I will endeavor to do my
duty as I see it; to enforce the ordinan
ces, as I understand them; do my part
towards reducing the expenses of the city
to a minimum, and do my dnty in every
respect as a citizon and official. I thank
you for the nomination."
For city clerk, the names of O. C. Shan- I &
non, H. P. Coohdgo and E. S. Peave
were placed before the conven, i:jffl
i.niinf .n..n: :- Ol - v " I
ballot resulting in Shann''
G; Pearsall 5.
m,.- .- n of Arthur
Gray for
xuo noiiimaw . .
city treasurer was -ade unanimous b
lmntirtn on BUSOenBlOU ui " '
ination of H.J. Hudson for police judge,
and hoinmla a ntirtvt Enuvil " -
convention for the nomination, and say
ing that when our own citizens were
brought before him his was not a pleas
ant task, but, he said, if you do not wish
to have the law executed upon you for
your shortcomings, don't get into my
The nomination of A. G. Arnold for
engineer was made unanimously, by
acclamation, nnder suspension or rules.
The First ward delegates then an
nounced their choice of councilman, H.
T. Spoerry, and the nomination was made
unanimous, by acclamation, by tho con
vention. For members of the Bchool board, Carl
Kramer, W, A. McAllister and M- K.
Turner were mentioned, the two latter
being selected as the result of the first
A central committee consisting of H.
T. Spoerry for the First ward, J. A. Tur
ner for the Second and J. G. Reeder Tor
the Third, was then selected, after which
the convention adjourned.
School Entertainment.
The High School oratorical contest
held at the opera house Friday evening
drew as large a crowd as the opera house
has held for a long time. The parents,
brothers and sisters, cousins and aunts
of Averv one of the one hundred and
eighty-one children who took part, seem
ed to be there. In short every one did
better than the audience expected. The
songs by the different classes of the
schools are worth special mention. The
children sing their parts together won
derfully well. About $90 was netted for
the library fund. Those who won first
prizes (as below) will speak in the State
contest during the North Nebraska
Teachers' Association meeting at this
place, March 30th. We give below the
relative standing as figured by the
Judges on the speeches.
David Martyn, first. 90.8
Oley Britell 90.3
John Clark, first 93.0
AbbieHurd 9U.8
Maud Hatfield, first 94.7
Lulu Crawford- 93.8
Florence Routson 93.7
Jessie Williams. 93.6
Minnie Becker. 92.3
Florence Elliott 90.7
Bertha Stauff er 89.2
Mary Morse 87.3
Carl Johnson 8i.
Jeannie Wilson 8C.
Craig Turner, first 90.8
Alice Lnth 895
Adolph Liters 875
Henry Taylor .' 85.3
.Will Hat lUcavar.
who has bad a strong hold
s business in-Columbus
are. took a cnni lasi rail
E. D. FKzpatrick first put
new stfcK oi dry goods.) since tuem
Price bis had several uf bills." Tnerefts
no' hopch Trf his recovery. Follow
crowd to EJU. ltzpatmi'fc, tne inex
perienced" dry'gooda man
opposite do
MUIifery. w c
ma of sprmfMulinery at aim.
teVfcilarch 22d aM4Bd. Stok-
tbwHoxi . - r 'P
George Lehman is in Chicago.
Miss Nellie Post went to Lincoln
C. J. Garlow was in Hastings Thurs
day and Friday.
Ed. Hoare of Oconee was a visitor in
the city Thursday.
Mrs. J. C. Fillman and Miss Lembach
are home from Chicago.
Miss Cora Sumption of Cedar Rapids
is visiting Mrs. E. G. Brown.
Rev. Joudon was called to New York
Friday by the death of a sister.
Mr. and Mrs. William Schroeder of
Madison were in the city Friday.
L. Hohl, the smiling train dispatcher,
returned Monday from Oklahoma.
W. H. Randall started for Texas last
Wednesday, on a two weeks' business
George Reeder, an old time citizen of
Columbus, now of Grand Island, was in
the city Friday.
Hon. Brad Slaughter of Fullerton was
in the city Thursday on his way homo
from Grand Island.
Doc. Bixby of the Lincoln State Jour
nal was in the city Friday last on his
return from a trip to Fullerton.
Mr. and Mrs. Olcott, parents of H. I.
Britell, returned home Thursday from
Virginia, where they have been visiting
several months.
Will Compton, an old time resident of
this community, now of Colorado, ar
rived in the city last Wednesday to
spend several days.
Mrs. G. M. Gates, (nee Miss Irene
Benson,) of Chicago, came last week to
attend her mother's funeral. Sho will
visit relatives awhile before returning
Written for The Journal.
City Election
It is the time of year when all good
citizensandvoters should interest them-
selves upon the subject of electing good
nc t .
It is the duty, too, of every good citi
zen to vote for the very best men ob
tainable for these offices. The office of
mayor is a responsible one, since good
government is desired by all, and wo
should elect the best men we can.
We elect two members of the school
board, and these offices are of no less
importance and should bo filled by hon
orable men and those having tho public
good at heart, since npon these men de
volve the responsibility of selecting
superintendent and teachers for tho
coming year. In the matter of electing
the superintendent mnch interest should
be taken. In this busy age parents aro
so overburdened with cares that, un
knowingly, they are inclined to shift I
much responsibility upon tho teachers,
and trust the formation of character an
i . .. . .... -J
nanus largely to tuem. influ-
Probably the one person in".
directly or indirectly; nroner
ence upon our ''"" ,V.
..,.. nlace. and thoso aspiring
shoulluost important position should
measured in various ways. irsi, "
should be a person ol uroau ."u-"
knowledge, a teacher
a scholar in
He should
nense ui ""
T. Mo th desire and tho ability to
. . .. i i... r,vnir'aooi snsces- Jf
Oin I11M Lt31' "m XL
- . ai-s v nniiiiur1 m mc a w ar f -
Pon tho teachers falls most
. flri fnllri niAct
llnni). oiooo
oi tne work,
Ijast anu most imK""...
nf nil i. oi..,i.i nnmmaml the resnectoi
;-"-" ouwu.v. . - f.
fulness and nobility of character. Havo
we such a man at the head of our
schools? Emphatically-iio, and as tax
payer and patron of the schools, I, with
a host of others, demand chanye.
A Tax-Payer.
Tho Union Pacific pay tar received
quite a shake-up 8nndayavening at 7:30
while coming down ony tho Albion
branth. Tho train consisted of engine
and tender, caboose and pay car. About
half-way between Monro and Oconee,
as the train was coming at a rapid rate,
the engine struck a broken rail. Tho
engine passed over bat the caboose and
other cars were loose and thrown
from the track. - It. R Sutherland,
assistant superintendent, received seri
ous injuries in tho back, from what he
thought about three stoves falling on
him. Thomas Way, the road master, re
ceived bruises on tho limbs. The colored
porter got some bad bruises on the arms
and hands, from which he bled profuse
ly. Hugh Compton of this city, who
was the conductor, came out as sound as
a dollar, got a horse from a farmer, rode
to Monroe and telegraphed here for help.
Sup't. Sullivan is at the Thurston hotel
and will be unable to be moved for a
few days. The track was torn up about
500 feet; one of the cars rolled nearly 100
feet from the track. The wreck was
cleared off and trains run over the track
Monday afternoon.
We Sweep the World,
ah old saying that a "new broom
sweeps clean out wnen wo say -we
sweep the world" we mean that among
all the railways of the world none stands
higher in the estimation of the public, in
all especial points, than the -Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. It is the
only line west of Chicago which runs
elect rijligh ted, steam-heated and vesti
buled4rains between Chicago, St. Paul
and Minneapolis, and between Chicago
and Omaha. Try it. F. A. Nash,
Geu'l. Agent, 1504 Farnam St.V Omaha.
W." S. Howkll,
Trav. Passenger and Freight Agt.
Dollars mnd
Hi Dollar "
Ftancisco. The
T6 San
five pays
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
reserve you a berth, or write
J. R. Meagher,
Agent Union Pacific System.
Report or School District No. 4?.
Total number of children attending
school, 39. Average attendance during
a term of six months, 25. School closed
on March 9th, 1894, with an entertain
ment, consisting of declamations, recita
tions, singing, paper and a debate.
Jessie Sacrideb, Teacher.
For Sale Colamba State Bank Stock.
non-resident, wishing to close an
will sell 81200 Columbus State
Bank stock, in sums to suit.
Address Fbed W. Lee,
Omaha, Neb.
A Gusher la Shell Creek Valley is a Living
Evideaee of Artesian Water Here.
TBe Jovksxl has been confident all
.nrong that some tUle, some where in
Platte county, arleffan water would be
South and east and north of us arte
sian water has been struck, and now
comes Joliet township with a beginner,
and we hope it will not be long until
several well-to-do men among the farm
ers of Platte county will see what they
can do in this line.
But for tho facts in this case, which,
by tho way, wo have from Mr. George
Thomazin of tho board of supervisors.
Wednesday, March 7th. at 10 o'clock
in tho forenoon, on the farm of Win. R.
Jones (formerly owned by Rev. A. Hen
rich), in section 25, town 11) north, of
range 3 west of tho Sixth principal meri
dian, whilo Contractor Eugeno Bacon
was boring a tubular well, at tho depth
of Ol feet, they were disturbed with an
extra flow of water around the tubing,
and shut off tho flow by filling around
the top of the tube, and, pulling on tho
"suckor" in tho tube, thoy wero surprised
with a flow of water, which, upon attach
ing a tube, rose to tho height of 20 feet
abovo the surface, making a rise, from
the bottom of tho well, of 114 feet. The
pfpv is two inchqs in diameter.
Wo havo not learnedho amount of
flow, as tho-rfwnorof tmF land was not
prepared Jor tho development, and cork
ed it urrtemporarily.
i Ifif) Wftvld'a fnii Pliain. fni. CI
HThpoAiwniltir.,l .,;., nrni,
r doli in t0n complete parts-16
LtllTWJ Mmnfa:nSSLu ,t n,i k..
' r-"'"'" ' .v i
.,., Rnt ran , .
wnoie sor. can no secured by tne pay
ment of OjSpDollar, sent to GvH.
afford, tertoral Passenger Agent,
ago, Milwaukeo k St. Paul Railway,
cago, III., and tho portfolios of pic
tures will bo sent, freo of expense, by
mail to subscribers.
Remittances should bo inado-by draft,
money order, or registered letter.
Iwish to contract with fanners within
of Columbus for tho trrowth '
about 1,000 acres of hemp. Will
nt-fii tiuu liiivu w. l uiii, ui .
i- i T x .mation.seenio
hvered. If I can c-"" '
fiOO nrpn. will .or.
nnAj I i I r Ia b bv -
-- ...., .....
M. Jehome.
at.7uinbus, Feb. 2-d, 1S1U
, town meeting of Colum
bus township will bo held at tho Town
Hall. April 3d. 1801, i-omiiienuiug ..u -o'clock,
a. m., for tho purpose of making
tho necessary tax levies for tho ensuing
, .i. t-onanntirm of any Oilier
anu mo n.
proporly como before
business that may
the meeting,
A. W. Clakk,
....... f "nMltb. Pleasure and Proflt.
. . - . :,lrtr take tho direct
SArr n
bkb w ni nir iiii 1:1 l.lau
aV I LU11J. w.
a. "
the Union Pacific. The only lino
and second class sieopei
. u-. Francisco. S20.00
on way, $3."i.ii0 round trip. Bcia for
our new 1894 pamphlets. All about tho
Mid-Winter Fair.
Agent Union Pacific System.
Rheumatism Cured in a Day.
tic Cure" Tor Rheumatism and Neuralgia
radically cures in 1 to 3 days. Its action
upon tho system is remarkable and mys
terious. It removes at onco tho cause
and tho diseaso immediately disappears.
Tho first doso greatly benefits, 75 cents.
Sold by A. Heintz, druggist, Colum
bus, Neb. M-y
20.00 to Salt l.a!' anil San Kraaciici.
41iat's all it costs you via tho Union
goo.u lor mo rounii irip. i-rur-
low rates to all - western
points. Through first and second ciass
sleepers and dining cars. Seo your
nearest Union Pacific agent, or
J. R. Meaohkk,
Agent Union Pacific System.
Y. St. C. A. Topics
For the first (jnartfr. ls'JI, to be ably tnlkttl upon
at tho mcftiai::! for men, Snnilnyt at 3 i. in.
Mar. 2.".. "How May I Know I am Saved?"..
iter. O. A. KHiott
You are invitetl and will be Klailly welcomed.
Good music. Oood fcilks. Oood fellowship.
Good friend.
In the Band Wagol
i, with issuarke(i in tlain,
nflm'ureon diy uooiw. uiucm
following, but
thoy look tired
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
gusiness Jotitts.
Adrertisementh nndor this head five cents a
lineeach insertion.
Hnilll.TZ'TnakeBbootBand shoes in the
iiot htvlcn. and" nsea only the very beat
that can be procured in tho market. 52-tf
ZjSTOu rtrfctat ions of the markets areobtained
Tuesday afternoon, anil arc correct and reliable
Shelh-d Corn...
Ear Corn
Mixed oats
1 902 40
l'otato&n ...
Fat cows...
r m mm l
fiOOgt 10
1 502 00
Fat steers....
j-aisieers - !5f -, v-
Fe-ders - J-1 M
....$3 0Oft:2 S
D. T. Mautyk, M. D. C D. Evans, M. D.
F. 11. Geeb. M. D.
Physicians - and - Surgttns
To St. Mary's Hospital and St.
Francis Academy,
United States Examining Surging, Assistant
Surgeons Union Pacific. O., N. A B. II. Kailwajs.
spftw. niun niirht nnl rla v ToIanhnnnNo.
19. Two blocks north Union Pacific Depot.
klm inn ia V. D. 'KlT'a'AT-
wituBBv heavy loadsr-
-very tirecr' 1-
k. ... --