The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, April 25, 1894, Image 3

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R -
' ".
Columbus gourual.
Pass. ' Freight.
leavee Colunibue..
IMlwood .
Divid City
Seward ...
Arrivfoal Lincoln
8i'i a.m.
SS "
9:18 "
11:3: a. m.
3:20 M
4:15 p.m.
10:50 "
The pahs"n2er If uvf Lincoln at 6:Wp. m., and
Trivff at Columbus 9:40 p. m; tha freight leaTea
I tnroln at 7 ;15 a. m., and arrives at Columbus at
4 00 p. m.
Atlniitic Ex. 7 20 a. m . Pacific Ex. 10:l.i p. m
Chic .-wo Ex.. 12:40 p. ni Denver Ex.... Id-' p. m
LimitM.. . Siip. m Limited ..SiAp.m
(Vl. Local 3'iOR.m Local Fr't 6:30 a. m
No. S, Fat Mail, carriws poHengerti for
through pointn. Going e-t at 900 p. m., ar
rive, at Denver 7 :10 a. m. No. 4. fast Mail car
ri pnsmmrrrs. uning east at 112 p. m.
The freicht train leaving here at 6i0 p. m. car
ries paineniters from here to Valley.
IVisenuer arrive from Sioux City . 12:35 p. m
Imivm Columbus for Linc'n. 1:55 p. m
arrivm from Lincoln 4:10 p. m
leavei for Sioux City 3.33 p. m
Mixed leavi-j for Sioux City 3.C0 a. m
Mixed arriver 10:0J p. m
l'waenKor leaves
Mixed leiivea
lfeinter arrives
Mixed arrives
. 2:10 p. m
t'iKX) a. m
12:25 p. m
8:10 p. m
acieh Notices.
SaT" All notices under thin heading will be
cliarged at the rate of $2 a year.
A LEBANON LODGE No. 5fi, A. F. & A. M.
mMX lU-guhir meetings 21 Wednesday in each
XJK montlu All brethren invited to attend.
' E. H. Ch xbebs. W. M.
lies. ft. Bkcheu, Sec'y. 20july
VIL1)E LODGE No. 44, 1. 0. 0. F.,
L- mitiii liiewlay evemngH eacn
"w.s-lc it their hall on Thirteenth
street. Vimting brethrea cordially
Lnvitel. H. C. Newman. N. G.
W. It. NotesTEIN. Sec'y. 27jan91-tf
SuintH hold regular service every Sunday
at 2 p. m., prai er meeting on Wednesday evening
at their chapel, corner of North afreet and Pacific
Avenue. .All are cordially invited.
13iuls9 Elder II. J. Hudson. President.
I Toor of i Wfli. I
iolusibus Journal Coupon.
Send or bring one coupon like H
this with io centH in coin to The
CoLUMBrs JorRNAL, Columbus, ZZ
She frowned on him and called him Mr.,
Bemuse in fua he'd merely Kr.,
And then in spite.
The follouing nite.
Tlu naughty Mr. Kr. Sr. - Life.
Merrick for picture frames.
-To Mitchell's for flour and feed.
- Pure vaccine matter at Dr. Clark'a.l
Haled oat straw, for sale at Mitchell's.
Come to TnE Jockkal for job work.
-The Haywood Sleeper at Merrick's.
Hock ami barrel salt for sale at
Mitchell's. 1
Born, Monday, to Mrs. C. W. Spicer,
it daughter.
Look out tor Cassin's corn-fed steers
about May IsL
Dr. Van Es, veterinary snrgeon, office
over postofiice. lm
S - Attorney Ellis of Madison was in the
-v city Thursday.
Dr. T. K. Clark, Olive street. In
otlice at nights.
--Boys knee pants from 25 cents up,
at J. B. Delsman's. 2
Cut flowers for sale at the City preen
house. Telephone f0. tf
Last Sunday was as perfect a day as
" could well be imagined.
George Spear of Norfolk was in the
city Monday oa business.
Dr. E. II. Nauman's dental parlors
in North block. 13th street. tf
Our Success folding bed has no
..: equal. Fred. W. Herrick.
Earl Phinney of National City,
Calif., arrived here Monday.
G. W. Elstou has good reports from
his mining interests in the west.
Baby buggies at Herrick's.
Mrs. J. E. North has left National
City, Calif-, for her home in Omaha.
Christofferson's new delivery wagon
makes a neat showing on the streets.
L. Hold of the C P. force, has been f
sick for a few days but is around again.
The U. P. train from Norfolk carrieB
a car through from Sioux City to Lin
"crtn. What's the matter with cleaning up
all of your back alleys about this time
of year?
We learn that Lottie M. Gaffney and
E. L. Hartley are on Mrs. Hattie Wright's
appeal bond.
Tomato, cabbage, cauliflower and
eweet potato plants for sale by Marmoy
.& Simmons, tf
Hugh Hughes is making a number
of improvements on his hotel property.
The Meridian.
' Mrs. Hamer is going to build a mod
ern house on North street, in Becher
Place addition.
H. J. Arnold, M. D., physician and
surgeon. Two doors north of Brod
f uehrer's jewelry store, tf
A. T. Wood, a banker of Madison,
passed through the city Monday on his
way home from Lincoln.
Do you use straw under your car
pets If so, call at Mitchell's flour and
feed store. He has it for sale. 2
We have it, yon want it, and ten
cents in coin with a Jouksai. coupon,
trill procure it. See' advertisement.
-" Wheatel," for sale
by all dealers. Try it.
When in need of an auctioneer, call
on Dave Smith. He will act-for yon
with promptness, safety and dispatch, tf
Mitchell's store has been moved to
one door north of Basmussen's old stand,
(now Christonereen's), where he can be
. found with his line of goods, at all times.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Caeterla. .
Baled hay at Mitchell's. 4
The First National bank building is
much improved with the fresh coatings
of paint.
We have an assortment) of new fold
ing beds. Just received. Fred. W.
Herrick. 6-2t
Dr. Geer informs us that J. F. Siems
and Mr. Bartels, who have been very sick,
are improving.
R. Ballard of Kalamazoo, Madison
county, was in the city Thursday on his
way to Beatrice.
J. A. Eehoe of Platte Center passed
through the city Thursday homeward
bound from Lincoln.
W. T. Rickly shipped five loads of
fat cattle from this point to South
Omaha Friday night.
F. M. Sackett of Albion was in the
city Monday with fat cattle for the
South Omaha market.
W. J. Irwin of Woodville passed
through the city Monday with fat cattle
for the Chicago markeL
Drs. Martyn & Evans were at Kear
ney Friday, called there by the very
serious illness of Dr. Humphrey.
Conductor Pohl has been sending
out music to the different societies to be
represented here at the Saengerfest.
See the advertisement of Mike Cas
sin's meat market. He keeps a very neat
market and his stock is of the very best.
George W. Clark and R P. Drake of
Humphrey were in attendance at the
funeral of Dr. Siillman Tuesday of last
According to the city treasurer's
books there is 11,897.19 on hands, of
which $10,298 belong9 to the Bchool
Tom Mortimer of the Wood & Ban
croft ranch in Stanton county, shipped
four loads of cattle to South Omaha
For 2Ti cents you can hear a good
literary program and have a good laugh.
Congregational church, Friday evening,
April 27.
'Ha! ha! ha!" is what the man says
who has teen the Peaks of Alaska. Con
gregational church, Friday evening,
April 27th.
The Congregational society of this
city has called A. J. Rogers of Chicago,
and he will begin work the second Sun
day in May.
Mike Cassin is repairing his side
walks, etc., and is fixing his screens in
good shape. There are no flies on Mike
or his meat.
Thanks to Congressman Meiklejohn
for a pamphlet giving statistics in re
gard to electrical industries in the state
of New York.
- See the changes in the Union Pa
cific time table. Some men got left the
other day by not noticing them. It pays
to read the papers.
Good nice German millet seed for
sale at 60 cents a bushel. Call on John
Sissle. or address him through the mail,
Columbus post-office. 3p
It is thought by his physician that
A. Debney, the wife-murderer, will not
live until the time first set for his ex
ecution, Friday, May 4.
Judge Sullivan pronounced sentence
upon Mayuard Elston, convicted of
assault and battery a fine of $100 and
the cost of prosecution.
Millet seed for sale at 60 cents a
bushel, cleaned ready for sowing. A
sample maybe seen at Journal office.
Inquire of John Eisenmann. 3
Mr. B. Delsman, father of J. B. and
F. W. Delsman of this city, died at Man
itowoc, Wis., yesterday morning at 2
o'clock, aged 72 years and 6 months.
If you would like to see the best
folding bed made, call on Fred. WT.
Herrick. He will cheerfully show you
the bed and explain its construction.
Dr. Humphrey of Kearney, brother
in law of Dr. Evans, has been very sick
for some time, and the doctor has been
called from here to see him several
Reminiscences of the Fair, sixteen
portfolios of the World's fair, given
away to our customers. For particulars
call at J. B. Delsman's store, Eleventh
street, tf
One of our subscribers Came in Mon
day with ten coupons and with the addi
tion of $1 received in exchange ten
copies of our Photographic Tour of the
The Women's Christian Temperance
Union will hold a mothers' meeting at
the Congregational church Friday, the
27th, at 3 p. m. All ladies are invited to
Frank Preiss has suffered another
stroke of paralysis, and he and his fam
ily will probably make their future home
in this city with her father, Mr. John
Mrs. Ellen Meyer, who is visiting
Mrs. E. D. Sheehan of this city, fell on
the sidewalk Tuesday, and fractured her
arm. She is improving under the care
of Dr. Martyn.
A train of thirty-one double-decked
cars filled with sheep, and one car of
horses passed east Thursday. There is
no better feeding-ground for stock in the
United States.
Several stock buyers from Madison
county passed through the city Wednes
day homeward bound from South Omaha
where they had struck a 15-cent fall in
the cattle market,
John Nelson formerly of Platte
county, who has been the past year in
the old country, has returned with his
family and expects to make this his
home. Lindsay Post
Charles L. Stillman left Sunday for
Chicago, where he has been attending a
pharmacy college, at which he will grad
uate, and then return here and take
charge of the drug store.
Superintendents Rose of Aurora and
McKelvey of Central City were in the
city Saturday interviewing members of
the school board as to a change in the
superintendency of the schools here.
The bridge builders among readers
of The Jocbnal will find in today's
paper an advertisement of Mr. Lueschen,
clerk of Sherman township, asking for
bids for the construction of a bridge. 3
The Fremont Herald says that the
second lecture by Robert Nouree-was
one of the most eloquent efforts ever
listened to in that city, and delighted a
good audience. He speaks at the Con
gregational church here tto evening.
Mrs. A. J. Downing on her way to
Boone county last Saturday, was carried
from the train to the Meridian hotel,
where she gave birth to a child within
about five minutes from her arrival.
Conductor Overton now makes the
run into Columbus from Norfolk, and
goes right back, while Conductor Knaub
makes the run from Lincoln arid return,
the two exchanging trains at this point.
The ceiling and wails of the The
Joubxai, chapel have lately had spread
over them twenty gallons, (less or more),
of white paint, and they fairly glisten
with light. The office towel looks lone
some. S. J. Ryan, J. D.Cox and John Pow
ers of the Ancient Order of Hibernians,
went to Omaha Monday to make arrange
ments for the order to go in a body to
the national convention to be held there
May 8-11.
The Farmers' club meet at Carl
Rohde's Friday of this week at 2 o'clock.
This is an authoritative announcement,
and we so state it because there has been
a misunderstanding as to the hour of
At the Lancaster County Farmers'
meeting the other day Prof. Ingersoll
spoke of the profit realized from alfalfa.
He reports ten tons per acre from three
cuts at the state experimental station
last year.
Mrs. Hattie Wright was sentenced
to three months imprisonment in the
county jail, being convicted on the
charge of keeping a house of ill-fame.
She appealed to the supreme court, and
gave bopd for $500.
Sheriff Daugherty of Cheyenne
county passed through the city Monday
on his way to Lincoln with Thomas
Noonan and Jack Abbey, convicted of
burglary and sentenced to one year each
in the penitentiary.
See W. H. Randall's advertisement
in another part of today's Journal. By
the way if you have not owned a pair of
mules see that you get them there is
no animal that can be relied on to the
extent that the mule can be.
A farmer bought ten hogs at a sale
February 23, fed them until April 12,
when he sold them, realizing 48 cents a
bushel on the corn that he fed to them.
Of course the hogs were good ones and
did their part of the work all right.
George Savidge of Humphrey, re
turned from Texas last Monday. He
was caught in a little railroad wreck,
and was laid up for about ten days,
though not seriously injured. George
says the crops look good down in Texas.
Adolph Streakenberd, cashier of a
Switzerland bank, who was here looking
after the interests of his house, left for
home last Saturday. He is very favora
bly impressed with the resources of Ne
braska, and Platte county in particular.
Miss Ellen Beach Yaw, accounted
the most remarkable soprano since the
days of Lucrezia Ajugari, is to be in the
city in a few days. - She sings from G
below the treble staff to E natural above
high E, a compass of nearly four
An exchange says that the postmas
ter general has issued an order that
hereafter mail be not taken on the mail
car unless it first passes through the
post office. The custom has become so
prevalent in places as to overburden the
railway mail clerks, hence the order.
J. H. Wurdeman recently sold forty
five steers to be delivered the first week
in May for $4.00 a hundred. They were
bought by a dealer at Leigh for export
to England. On the 6th of March they
averaged 1432 lbs., and Mr. Wurdeman
says they gain at the rate of two pounds
a day.
An entertainment under the auspices
of the Congregational Y. P. S. C. E. will
be given at the Congregational church
Friday evening, April 27, 1894. At the
close of a program rendered by home
talent there will be a laughable farce by
the Peak sisters of Alaska. Program
next week.
For Sale! A rare opportunity is
offered to any one wishing to step into a
beautiful home, complete in every par
ticular and elegantly furnished, on
Fourteenth street. This is one of the
most desirable localities in Columbus.
Terms can be made to suit purchaser.
Alonzo Haight. 55t
'Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" will be
impersonated and lectured upon by the
wonderful Washington, D. C, dramatical
orator, Robert Nourse, on Wednesday
evening, April 25th, in the Congrega
tional church. A rare opportunity will
be lost if our citizens fail to hear him.
Admission 50 cents.
Abts & Stupfel have opened a meat
market in the place formerly occupied
by W. T. Rickly, on Olive street, where
they keep, for the accommodation of
their custom, fresh meats of all kinds
and varieties anything you may wish
in their line of business. Fish always on
hand. Telephone No. 10. tf
Anton Sakowski was arrested here
last week by Policeman Phillips under
suspicion of being one of the men want
ed for the robbery of George Scheidel's
place some weeks ago of about $200
worth of goods, some of which, we are
informed, were found in his possession.
As we go to press he is having his hear
ing before Judge Hensley.
County Superintendent Rothleitner
has a scholarship, to give away, entitling
the holder to tuition from October next
to the following May, in the Martin Col
lege, an oratorical institution, Washing
ton, D. C. The scholarship is worth $100
and the only conditions are that the
holder must be a resident of Platte
county and a studious person of good
moral character.
The following corn planters are sold
by Henry Lnbker: Barlow, steel frame,
Tait's Iron Dandy, Tait's Jim Dandy,
the old reliable Standard, Evans adjusta
ble frame, Beloit Pick up Planter, some
thing new, don't fail to see it He also
sells the Norwegian and Rock Island
Clipper Plows. The Norwegian Nor
mandie tongueless cultivator; should be
seen by everybody that expects to buy a
tongueless cultivator. It will please. 4
Seme ten or twelve boys for three
nights scared the folks at John Elliott's
residence by use of the tick-tack. Four
of them were called up before the police
judge, who lectured and warned them.
As the racket was made after some of
the family had retired for the night, and
frightened the others considerably, they
thinking that it was an attack of tramps,
the mischief-loving boys may well con
gratulate themselves in not being
trounced, by the Colonel.
M Trip IRftui
Will you go
Costs too much
We propose
world iu the next
wonderful works of God and man in all lauds 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 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 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 Eleven
Bird's Eye View Cairo
Street in Cairo
Palace of Gizereh
Ascent of Great Pyramid
Pompey's Pillar, Alexandria
Egyptian Water Caniers
Arabic Harem Women
Arabic Wedding Procession
Luxor Temple
Temple of Abou Simbel, Nubia
Temple of Isis, Philce
Dahabeyeh on Nile
Inundation of Nile
Suez Canal
ow to secure this unprecedented offer. . .
In each copy of this paper is printed a coupon. Bring or send
oke 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 lull name and address, and inclose the
and ten cents.
to take all our
sixteen weeks.
readers around the
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 larire photographs of the
Renowned Ruins
Ivy-clad Abbeys
is now ready
necessary coupon
Number eleven of our Tour pictures,
I due this week, and ready for you, con
tains scenes in Africa, that land of mys
tery, which the world has read so much
about in the explorations of Livingstone
and Stanley. By the stupendous works
the ancient Egyptians have left, we can
understand something of their life and
times, but Africa as of old will doubtless
always be a wonder world to the human
State Sup't Gtoudy has given it as
his opinion that when school districts
vote bonds, it should not be done unless
the petition provided by law has been
presented, and then should be in a meet
ing entirely separate from the annual
meeting, called at a different hour. As
quite a number of Platte county dis
tricts are contemplating the voting of
bonds at the June meeting, it will be
well to keep these things in mind.
Of all the great, great newspapers of
the middle and western United States,
the Chicago Inter Ocean, as a paper for
the home, is the best, because it can be
enjoyed by every member of the house
hold, and the paper has not only struck
its gait, but is bettering it every week.
We have made arrangements so that we
can furnish you this paper along with
your other literature. Come and see us
about it, or drop us a line.
In the line of raising additional rev
enue, the city council should consider
the large number of bicycles owned and
nsed in the city. The man who owns a
25 plug has to pay taxes on it; why
should not the $125 bicycle be taxed?
Besides the wheel is more of a luxurv
than a necessity. The foregoing is from
the Schuyler Herald. If the bicycle is
taxed, that will be an expense that most
of the owners have not calculated upon.
We hear of a Madison county man
who borrowed a pair of mules of a
neighbor, placed one of his boys on one
of them, had another hold the plow
handles, while he, with a club, beat first
one mule and then the other, from nine
o'clock in the forenoon until four o'clock
in the afternoon, not ceasing for dinner,
and at the end of that time the poor
animals were exhausted and shortly
died. What ought to be the punishment
for such a fiendish deed?
Dr. Wilson applied to his patient,
Mr. Ives, the cleansing method of wash
ing the stomach with warm water and
discharging it with a pump by way of
the mouth. Lodged in the folds of the
stomach had been since October 1st last,
hundreds of grape, tomato and apple
seeds, and some fish and potatoes were
held in the stomach eight days. The
day before his death, after one of these
cleansings, the patient threw up, for the
first time, some unusual looking sub
stance that under the microscope, proved
to be cancerous matter.
A large number of our readers in
Nebraska, Iowa and Ohio, were acquaint
ed with Walter B. Beebe of Cadiz, Ohio,
he having had large landed interests in
all three states. Of late years he had
been living at Columbus, Ohio, where he
died April 17th, aged 77 years. His
father, Gen. W. B. Beebe, was one of the
first settlers of Ohio, and a prominent
man of affairs. Twenty-four years ago
Mr. Beebe make an investment in lots in
this city and tracts of land in this vicin
ity, which he afterward gave to his son-in-law,
Col. John A. Xorris.
The National Educational associa
tion meets this year, July 0th to 13th, at
Asbnry Park, N. J., one of the most
beautiful seaside resorts on the Atlantic
coast, 40 miles from New York City and
two hours ride from Philadelphia. The
program of meetings will be made up of
addresses and lectures by men and
women of national renown as educators
and orators. A number of Journal
readers will desire to take advantage of
the reduced railroad fare to attend this
annual gathering, which is becoming one
of the important educational events of
these times.
An exchange says: ''Liraberger
cheese laid away in cupboards" and re
frigerators will drive away ants." And
another responds; "No doubt of it, it
will drive a spike through a brick; it
will drive a dog out of a tan yard; it will
drive a tramp away from a meal of vic
tuals; it will drive a mule through a
barbed fence;, it will drive a herd of cat
tle over a precipice; it will drive a negro
away from a chicken roost, or a man
into insanity who stays five minntes
within ten feet of its unsavory presence.
And yet some men will sit up and eat
the stuff and profess to like it."
George W. Turner of The Jocbnai.
force leaves Thursday, this week, for
New York, to join "Buffalo Bill's" Wild
West show, which opens its eleventh
season there the 12th of May. George
has been with the organization almost
continuously, with the exception of one
season, since its formation in this city in
1883, has traveled over a vast territory
both in this and foreign countries, which
he has thoroughly enjoyed. He will take
his old position in Prof. Win. Sweeney's
celebrated Cowboy Band. Before pro
ceeding to New York, George will visit
for a few days the scenes of "childhood's
happy hours" at Cadiz, Ohio.
At a meeting of citizens held at the
council chamber Friday evening, over
which Jonas Welch presided, and J. A.
Barber served as secretary, a committee
was appointed to devise ways and means
for starting the canal project, their re
port to be laid before a meeting to be
held in the near future. The committee
consisted of W. A. McAllister, Albert
Stenger, O. T. Roen, M. Wbitmoyer, A.
W. Clark, John Wise, Patrick Murray,
J. H. Galley, Adolph Jaeggi, L. Gerrard
and G. W. Phillips. If you have any
suggestions to make it would be well to
confer with some member of the com
mittee, and after the chairman announ
ces the time of the next meeting, be sure
to attend.
Word was received last Friday after
noon that little Otto Borcher, aged two
years, had accidentally hung himself.
He had been playing around home all
afternoon and about 4 o'clock his mother
missed him, and it was at first thought
that he toddled off to a neighbor's, but
as he could not be found there a search
of the place was made and he was found
hanging under a self-binder, dead. It is
thought that he crawled under the
machine to. play with some pups and in
going out a piece of iron that is intended
to prevent straw from wrapping around
the axle caught under his clothing at the
back of his neck and he was unable to
free himself and slowly strangled to
death. The bereaved parents have the
sympathy ot their many friends. Scrib-ntr&ewa.
Ben. Brodfuehrer had business in Mon
roe Monday.
A. J. McKelvey of St. Edward wa3 in
the city Monday.
J. E. North and son Ed. were up from
Omaha over Sunday.
J. S. Graves of Humphrey was a guest
of the hotel Clother Sunday.
Harry Phillips of Henderson, Iowa, is
visiting his sister, Mrs. Ellis Brown.
Mrs. Frank Stevenson of Columbus, is
visiting "Charlie's" folks in this city.
Fremont Herald.
John Wiggins is up from school at
Fremont, visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Wiggins.
E. M. Thomas of Butterfly, Stanton
county, was in the city yesterday on
business. He was on his way home from
Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Wilson of Chicago
arrived in the city Saturday, the Doctor
returning home Tuesday. Mrs. Wilson
will remain awhile and visit friends.
Mrs. Frank Bridell arrived in the city
Sunday from St. Louis. Mr. Bridell has
been here for some time, and they ex
pect to make Columbus their future
In Memoriam.
Sorrow sits brooding in our midst.
The alarm which no one cares to hear
and no one dares to challenge, has come
to the door of our asylum. The angel
of death received the fatal mandate, and
on Saturday evening, April 14, 1894, just
as the shadows lengthened and twilight
deepened, Sir Knight Charles B. Still
man bade us good night here to say good
morning yonder.
"The palseleiM hand lies quiet oa his breaat,
Theawonl ia theathed, the knight id at his rent."
The record of his life is one of thor
ough integrity and tried manhood. He
was a tower of strength to the Masons
of Columbus, in blue lodge, chapter,
council and commandery. Upon his
shoulders rested the prelate's mantle of
our order when he received tho final
summons. He believed in and loved
masonry; he modeled his daily life upon
its principles and precepts, to which he
adhered in the strong belief that he
would thereby reach the holy city of the
Divine Master. A good man has fallen,
Brother, companion, frater, hail and
To the family of our deceased frater
we extend, all that we can do, our deep
sympathy in their great loss, with the
assurance that our tears mingle with
their own, and that the recollection of
the many virtues of their husband and
father, our frater, will be a sweet fra
grance in the halls of memory forever.
It is recommended that the prelate's
chair, the alter of our asylum, and cur
sword hilts be draped in emblems of
mourning for the period of sixty days.
Clark Grat, i
J. D. Stires, ( Committee.
CD.Evaxs, S
C. E. Pollock, Recorder.
Companions: As the sun quietly passwl
from sight below the western horizon, closing
in darkness the .beauties or the.duy, an.t on
the morrow rises In all its glory and splendor,
so passed away another of our companions
Chales O. Stillman. ot this chapter of Royal
Arch Maioni.
We mourn for the loss of our past high
priest, who bade us farewell at his horns in Co
lumbus on Saturday. April 14, 1391, at 4:25
o'clock. A Ma.on of thirty year?, courteous ill
demeanor, faithful in friendship, learned in
Masonic law ami literature, esteemed and
beloved, not only by the Masonic fraternity hut
by all who kn-w him personally. In th quar
ries as an overseer, or presiding as master, he
was ever an exampleof fidelity and skill.
His mission on earth is ended. He lias been
ga'hered to his home on high, witli the com
mendation of Ids companions ami the bene
diction of the good and true.
It Is recommended that as a token of remem
branccd of our deceased companion, tlia chap
ter hall and jewels be draped In mourning for
the period of sixty days, and n page" be In
scribed to his memory on our records, and that
the condolence of this chapter be extended to
his family, together with a copy of this resolu
tion, and thaf these resolutions be published in
each oour city papers. C E. Pollock.
;i' Ueoier,
F. II. Geek.
Whereas, Death has taken from us our well
beloved brother Charles B. Stillman; and
Whereas, We are desirous of giving expression
to our high regard of his manv virtues; therefore
be it
Resolved. That while we bow in humble sub
mission to the will of the Grand Master of the
universe, we do not the less mourn for our brother
who has been taken from us-knowing full well
that the brightest light of our lodge has been
extinguished that our ablest worker has gone.
Resolved. That in the death of Charles B. Still
man our lodge laments the loss of a brother who
was ever ready to proffer the hand of aid and
the voice of sympathy to the needy and dis
tressed of the fraternity an active member of
our order, whose best endeavors were exerted for
its welfare and prosperity, a friend and a com
panion who was dear to us ill a citizen whose up
right and noble life was a standard for emulation
to his fellows.
Resolved, That as a token of our remembrance
of our deceased brother that the lodge room be
draped in mourning for a period of thirty days.
Resolved, That the heartfelt sympathy of the
lodge be extended to the family of our deceased
brother. In tbis their greatest affliction.
Resolved, That these resolutions be spread
upon the records of our lodge, and a copy thereof
be transmitted to the family of our deceased
brother, and that publication In our city news
papers be ordered. Cuas. A Speice,
J. D. Brewer,
J. J. Sullivan,
Ives At Chicago, April 18th, at 2 a.
m., of cancer of the stomach, E. R. Ives,
aged 55 years, 3 months and 14 days.
We are informed that Mr. Ives went
to Chicago about six weeks ago to be
under the care of his son-in-law, Dr. J.
F. Wilson, formerly of this city, now a
resident of Chicago. He suffered in
tensely during his illness, and virtually
starved to death because of his disease,
his stomach being four times its ordi
nary size.
The body was received here Saturday
and the funeral services were held at the
Methodist church Sunday afternoon, at
2, Eev. Bross preaching the sermon.
The Columbus and Silver Creek camps
of Modern Woodmen of America, attend
ed in a body.
A large number of sympathizing friends
of the family also attended the funeral.
J.T.Morris started for Wyoming Snr
day where he will be employed some
time doing surveying for E. T. Graham.
John Nyhoff went with him to work for
James Graham... Mr. and Mrs. Theo.
Wolf, Mr. and Mrs. Beck, Mrs. Stafford
and Mrs. Haslock expect to soon become
residents of Omaha. Mr. Wolf went to
that place Wednesday to rent a house
and complete arrangements for moving.
Driving by L. J. Nichols's place a
few evenings ago we noticed that he has
put out a young orchard of five or ten
acres just west of his honse. It is well
sheltered by trees and makes a valuable
improvement in his place. Creston
Children Cry for
Pitcher9! Cattorla.
City Council.
At the meeting Tuesday evening last
all were present except Councilmeu
Oehlrich and Wells.
The petition of Messrs. B. B. Kummer
and Gustavo Schroeder for the privilege
of erecting poles for electric light and
power purposes, using the latest improv
ed machinery, was referred to the com
mittee on streets and grades.
The mayor then announced the stand
ing committees, as follows, the first
named being the chairman:
Finance, Gray, Murdock, Galley.
Streets and grades, Welch, Murdock,
Claims, Murdock, Oehlrich, Wells.
Police, Wells, Welch, Murdock.
Printing, Oehlrich, Galley, Wells.
Fire, Welch, Galley, Oehlrich.
The report of the committee to whom
was referred the territory to be sprink
led the coming year, was adopted, aa fol
lows: 11th street from K street to cen
ter of block 119; 12th from N to center
of block 86; 13th from K to center of
block 56; L from 13th to 10th; H from
11th to alley in block 117; N from 14th
to 10th; Olive from 14th to 10th; Ne
braska Avenne from 14th to 12; 14th
from Olive to Nebraska Avenue.
On motion of Gray the preparation ot
a list of persons liable to poll tax was
referred to the committee on streets and
grades with power to act.
The communication from the fire de
partment was referred to the committee
on fire. On this subject Galley express
ed himself very decidedly in favor of
providing the firemen with better quar
ters and paying much more attention to
their needs and then requiring more of
them in return. Certain men are on the
roll of firemen for the purpose of being
exempt from jury duty and poll tax, and
scarcely ever even attend tho meetings
of the department. Then, too, they
might get out to practice a little occa
sionally, using the hydrants near the
dead ends of the mains, which they have
the right to open, for throwing water.
The mayor then announced his ap
pointments as follows: City Attorney,
William O'Brien; Water Commissioner,
C. H. Davis; Chief of Police, Charles
Brandt; Policeman, Julius C. Phillips;
Overseer of Streets, Robert McCray;
Members Board of Health, Galley and
There having been objection made to
the appointment of Brandt as chief of
police, Mayor Phillips said that in ap
pointing him ho had done so after mature
deliberation. It was his understanding
that the liquor license (to which refer
ence had been made), was not to Charles
Brandt. He had some experience as to
Mr. Brandt's service when he held this
office before and ho made an efficient
officer, and knowing this he felt justified
in making the appointment.
For quite a little while nothiug was
said. The silence was becoming op
pressive, when the mayor asked: "Does
the council wish to take any action on
the appointments?"
Galley moved that the nominations be
all ratified except that of the chief of
police and that action on same be de
ferred to the next meeting of the council.
Pending this motion every councilman
present expressed his views. Galley say
ing that it was his understanding that
Charles Brandt was a partner of the firm
that had not paid their occupation tax
last year.
Welch didn't believe ho would be sat
isfactory. Murdock didn't doubt that the mayor
was sincere, but he thought this ap
pointment would be bad for him in the
end as well as for some others.
Gray thonght that the duties of a
policeman in good part came in restrain
ing the excesses about saloons, and that
policemen should be entirely independ
ent of that influence, and while Mr.
Brandt may cot be under that influence,
it certainly didn't look so. The police
man himself should be temperate, not
one especially opposed to the saloon
business, as conducted according to law,
but one who would perform his duty.
It wasn't, to his mind, a good selection.
Mayor Phillips said that because Mr.
.Brandt had been engaged in the saloon
business, it does not necessarily follow
that he would not make a good peace
officer. The fact that the council could
at any time call him to account ought
to be considered. It is assuming con
siderable to say that because a man has
been engaged in the business, he must
bow down to it. He assured the
council that no one desires to see
the peace and dignity of the city prop
erly maintained more than he did. He
did not wish to urge this appointment
further at this time.
The motion carried unanimously.
Adjourned to April 2C.
Of the Peak Sisters' entertainment at
the Congregational church, Friday even
ing, April 27:
past r.
Piano Solo Miss Ethel Galley
Vocal Solo. Mm. F.H.Geer
Recitation Misa Beaaie Sheldon
Song Treble del Quartette
Instrumental Dnet $& fet!g?5i
Recitation Mias Ida Martin
VocalSolo Mrs. J. G. Boeder
L mghabje Farce. . -. Peak Sitters of Alaska
Cose one, come all and laugh.
For Sale Columbus State Bank Stock.
A non-resident, wishing to close as
estate, will sell $12,500 Columbus State
Bank stock, in sums to suit.
Address Fred W. Lee,
Omaha, Neb.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Cattorla.
Business Rothes.
Advertisement under thin head rive cents a
lineeach insertion.
WM.SCHILTZ inukes boot ind shoe in the
best style, and us only th very beet
etock that can be procured in tho market. 5'J-tt
D. T. Marto. M. D. C. D. Evas, M. U.
F. ii. I Ieee. M. D.
Physicians - and - SurgtMS
To St. Mary's Hospital and St.
Francis Academy.
United States Examining Surgeons, Aaaiataat
gargeona Union PaciticO.. N. B. H. Railwaju.
TOffice open night and day. Telephone No.
19. Two blocks north Uaioa Pacific Sepot.