Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1894)
Powered by OpenONI
WEDNESDAY. JUNE 13. 16M.
A.'i.N. TIME TABLE.
I cave I'o'.umbns
IVivitl City ...
The i.L-Miie'r Ieavt Lincoln at 6:10 p. in., and
rrU.-K at Columlmt, H:10 p. ni; the freittht leaves
J Miciln at 7;ir. a. in., and arrives at Colunibun at
4 W Is. ni.
Atlantic Kx. 7 l a. in
Chi hco Ex. Vl-.M p. in
Limited. . 3i". p-"
Cf.r. Uvil :'( a. in
Pacific Kx. I0:ir. p. ni
Denver Ex.... I '.2 p. m
Limit"! '"' ! ni
Uil Fr't fiJ3Qa.ni
Ni S Fa-t Mail. carrie pa-CKrs
t.i.n.i iMiinti.. Roiiic wet-t at Vitt p. in
riv.-at l)..nv.T7:0a. in. N. 4. rat-t Mail car
riw pa-nirTH, komir i.t at ltVJ p. hi.
Tin- frewM train leavinu here at .-0 p. in. Car
rie s."'Im:hj from li-rt to alley.
i.iNVji.,;i.rMiirs simoux city.
lAm-eliKT arrive from Sioux fit V1X, p. in
leave-('oliuiil.UH for Liuc'ii Km p. in
arrimrf.rn.iu Lincoln .. .. 4 10 p. tn
1,h for Sioux City . ..33". p. in
Mix.l leaveti forHioux City
KOH U.HION AM) CF.PMI HAFID.H.
. 2.10 p. in
fi:00 a. m
. 12:25 p. m
8:10 p. m
t7-All iioticert under Huh li
cLurne.1 at the rate of 2 a J ear.
iwlUKdVLOnor. No.M.A. F.&A.M
IteKUlitr meotinKH i weunewiay in eacn
month. All hrUiren invited to attend
K. 11. .1UMBF.IW, W. M
tiVH (i. HkOUF.it. Sec'y. aujuly
U'll.Tlhl LODfiKNo.41. I.O.O.F.
jn..tb Ttiiviln evening of each
1 ., .1- ut ,!..;- l.cfl rn rTfiirtntli
"- irw.i isitin:? brethren cordially
invited. H. ('. Newman, N. O.
SV. 11. NoTy-.rF.iN.Sec'i. i.7japm-if
RKOIMrANIKKDC HURCII OF LATTER-DAY
SoujIh hold regular Wrrvicos cv-ry Sunday
: 2 p. m., prnyer i
their clmivi, co
tenue. All aim
ryer meeting on Veduflay eTeninK
riierof North t-tr.-et and I'acinc
Elder II. J HnisoN, l'rusidont.
r iff Hie Worlfl. 1
PART No. IC.
Cohmbus Journal Coupon.
Send or i.riiiK one coiimhi like
thin ith 10 renin in coiutoTllK
3 'on;iars .loi'itsvi.. CoIiiuiI.ub.
Dr. T. K. (Mark, Olive street. In
titlice at nights.
-David ('it v has raised .!! to cele
brate the Fourth.
As we go to press (Tuesday) the dis
trict court is in session.
Frank llagel did business in (Jenoa
Monday for llagel A- Stevenson.
K. IJ. ltisson savs thev had not so
lunch rain at his place as fell here.
.1. K. .Martin or Lincoln came up
Moiulav and returned home Friday.
K. It. ltisson was in the city Monday
morning bringing a load of fat hogs.
Leander (Jirrard and J. (J. Keeder
had business at Silver Creek last Wed
nesday. We learn that Frazier made about
$300 mi cattle he bought from Patrick
The republican club
row iThiiradnv) evening.
It now mini
Mr. (eiitlemun. Mrs. Kavanaugh's
father, is very ill and not expected to
Will, llagel and family went to
Schuyler todaj to attend the marriage
of a cousin.
Henry (Jass went to Omaha yester
day morning to attend the state under
Farm loans at lowest rates and best
terms. Money on hand, no delay.
Beeher, Jaeggi A- Lk
- -Frank Clark who has been in Fast
Saginaw, Mich., for iwmo time, is ex
pected back any day.
Platte Center has raised $300 with
which to make their Fourth of July
celebration a success.
U.. I. Arnold, M. 1, physician and
surgeon. Two doors north of IJrod-
fuehrer's jewelry store, tf
Simd" Smith and Ed. Elstou left
last week for the northern part of the
state with some horses.
-The school board met yesterday
morning, but transacted no business ex
cept to adjoin n for a day.
-Charles Sehroeder has returned
from Texas, and reports the wheat crop,
now harvested, as immense.
Ordination services (of Rev. Rogers)
will be held in the Congregational church
Friday evening. All invited.
The Presbyterian parsonage and
Mr. Rnpp's place are putting in pipes to
connect with the city waterworks.
When m need of an auctioneer, call
on Dave Smith. He will act for you
with promptness, safety and dispatch, tf
Gus G. .Beeher went to Hebron
Monday, and will take in the republican
league meeting at Lincoln on his return.
CowsvfoSmls. SPw tfVlu
J Thirty-five dollars and freight will
C buy one of the celebrated Buckeye
Vyinowers bv applviug at once to Henrv
W. T. Rickly went to South Omaha
Friday with two car loads of cattle;
" Frank" Taylor Thursday with two cars
The chief topic of interest for sev
eral hours of Wednesday last was the
injunction, and Sup't Scott's relation to
-. ..- Miss Ida Hamilton seems to be
succeeding nicely with her kindegarten,
And has some fourteen little pupils un-
' : der her charge.
Win. Weber took the train yesterday
for Whiteside county. Illinois, called
thither by the death of his father, Jacob
Weber on Sundny lasL
William Parkinson and Ben. Getter
of Madison, passed through the city
Monday on their way to Lincoln, as del
egates to the state league meeting.
1S1K real estate tax is due
May 1st and can be paid at of
fice or Beeher, Jaeggi & Co. tf
Children Cry for
The Fiftieth anniversary of the or
ganization of the Y. M. C. A. was dnly
observed at the Presbyterian church
A Richland nine and a "pumpkin"
ridge nine played a game of ball north!
of the city Sunday resulting in 36 to 6
The case of Mrs. Peter Ziebach, who
seeks a divorce from her husband, has
been on trial since Monday morning be
fore Judge Sullivan.
Some needed grading is about to be
done on the street south of the court
house. The dirt is being hauled and
piled ready for spreading.
Martin Foreman, who lives west of
Duncan, brought his father to the Sis
ters' hospital Monday 'for better care
than he could receive at home.
M Fifteen dolla
aftd return via t
Ilth, 12th, 23d ar
ars to Colorado Springs
tue Union Facihc June
and 24th. See me, J. R.
Meagher, agent U. P. system, Columbus.
ui via the
I2th, 23d ar
dollars to Denver and re-
the Union Pacific, June 11th,
nd 24th. See me. J. R.
Meagher, agent U. P. system, Columbus.
Rev. Dabny is holding a series of
religious meetings which have been well
attended, in a good-sized tent erected
on the corner lot east of Maennerchor
T Fifteen dol
I..V ..;.. fi1A Tl
. " ';.1. -Ul V
I-lll, iU and
liars to Pueblo and re-
nion Pacific, June lltb.
24th. See me, J. R.
Measher. airent IT. P. svstam. flnliim-
V Beeher, Jaeggi & Co. insure build
ings and personal property against fire.
lightning and cyclones, in good and
reliable companies at lowest current
- All who have lawns hero in Colum
bus and think they look bad for want of
rain should take a look at Omaha, if
hey want to see real dry and brown
Reminiscences of the Fair, sixteen
IVtlolio8 of tne worlds fair, given
away to our customers. For particulars
call at J. B. Delsman's store, Eleventh
--A..1. McKelvey and Editor Williams
of St. Edward passed through the city
Monday, on their way to Lincoln as del
egates to the republican state league
-Children's day services were held
Sunday evening at the Presbyterian,
Methodist and Congregational churches,
all passing off nicely and being well
For rent, to a small family, the new
orvregatiouai parsonage, eignt rooms,
ivervthing complete, corner North and
Seventeenth streets. Applv to Rev. A.
.1. Rogers, tr
--Friday night the Epworth leaguers
had a Bocia'blo at Win. Meays residence
in the country. Quite a number were
compelled to stay over night on account
of the storm.
- A section of common wealere, eigh
teen in number, reached the city Mon
day on their way east. Mayor Phillips
issued an order for two meals apiece to
The rain that we had Sunday night
and Monday morning extended east as
far as Omaha. This seemed to be its
limit westward and it evidently did not
extend far north.
lion Roehon, postmaster at Bell
wood, has recently purchased for $U,000,
a quarter section of land near Rushville.
Tn the long ago Mr. Roehon was a resi
dent of Columbus.
- Samuel lmhoff brought in a load of
hogs Monday morning, which he dis
posed of to Wiggins & Lewis. He said
that he found no rain on the road until
hf got near Itanium's.
For sale, a thoroughly reliable fam-
trse. tit for ladv and children; also
i ouggv. Harness, oiatiKels, etc., very
cheap, if taken onieklv. Applv to Rev.
F. Killip, Oconee, Xebr. 2t
C. T. Snider of Rogers was in the
city Monday between trains, going to
Norfolk to take examination for state
teacher's certificate. His school at
Rogers closed last week.
A. M. Hall of tho vicinity of Rich
land, was in the city yesterday. Ho
says that hay in his neighborhood will
be about one-fourth a crop, oats very
small; corn looks extra good.
The following additions have re
cently been made, by birth, to our pop
ulation: to Mrs. Ed. Flynn, a daughter;
to Mrs. Pete.r Weber, a daughter; to
Mrs. Frank VanAIstine, a son.
- A. R. Miller of the First National
bank was at St. Edward a portion of
last week to take tho place of the cash
ier of the State bank there, who had
been called east because of illness.
F. II. Lamb took a trip into the
country last Thursday morning behind
a span of frisky mules; he says he would
liave made tho trip much quicker and
easier on his wheel, as it don't buck.
Wm. ami Frank Einiers and Dr.
Condon, with two others, whoso names
we did not learn, came down from Hum
phrey Sunday morning, returning in tho
evening, making the trip on their wheels.
- A family here who adopted a child
in tho legal, regular way were annoyed
last week by the appearance of a woman
who claimed to be the child's mother.
The child is still with its legal guardians.
-Harry Newman, Judge Fuller, Jack
and Will. Elston are off to Boyd county
for a month "s fishing. They took a num
ber of horses with them which they will
dispose of as incidental to the main
object of their trip.
- An ice cream social will be given by
Mrs. A. M. Post and Mrs. Rasmussen,
for the benefit of the Presbyterian
church, next Wednesday from 4 to 7 p.
m.. at the residence of Mrs. Post. All
are cordially invited.
Baker post passed resolutions of
thanks to the orators of the two occa
sions Memorial and Decoration days, to
the school children and their teachers,
to E. D. Reynolds for favors and to the
firemen for assistance.
The Knights of Pythias memorial
fervices were held Sunday, D. F. Davis
making the address at the hall, and W.
M. Cornelius the address at the grave,
the S. of V. drum corps furnishing the
music for the occasion.
A game of baseball Sunday between
the Abts Tenderfeet and the Cyclones
resulted in 25 to 19 in favor of the
former. The ninth inning showed 13 to
13; the tenth HI to lti; the eleventh 19
to 19; the twelfth 25 to 19.
- The memorial to the Fugard chil
dren, at the Methodist Sunday School
exercises Sunday evening, was very
thoughtful, and the Howers used were
taken the next morning and placed upon
their graves at the cemetery.
- It is getting to be quite the "fad"
for Fremont wheelmen to ride into
Omaha, a distauce of thirty-eight miles,
in the morning on their wheels, which
they do in about two hours, and return
in the evening on the fast mail.
- Five boys at Rising the other day
made a cannon of a gas pipe, and after
four successful shoots, on the fifth ven
ture with the "machine," it exploded,
and four of the boys tasted powder, one
being so disabled" that he will have to
niuam in bed for a while.
Abts A- Stunfel have onened a meat
irket in the place formerly occupied
jyVV. 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
Children Cry for
me to The Joubnai. for job work.
Fifteen dollars to Denver and re-
, to Colorado Springs and return,
ueblo una return, via the Union
Pacific Tickets on sale Jnne 11th, 12th,
'JOa ana 24tu. lor further particulars
call on J. R, Meagher, agent U. P. sys
tem, Columbus. 2t
At the late Sunday School conven
tion at David City a series of resolutions
was passed, and among them one de
claring "that in any community for a
Christian to sign an application for a
saloon license is to put himself outside
the pale of Christian confidence."
Mrs. Drinnin had 32 little turkeys
last Sunday, about three weeks old, and
Monday afternoon they were all dead.
A post-mortem of one showed potato
leaves in the gizzard, and it flashed upon
the mind that it was a case of poisoning
by Paris green, with which the leaves
had been sprinkled.
E. Corbin came up Monday from
Lincoln and says they had a splendid
rain Monday morning. Tho bacca
laureate sermon of the twenty-third com
mencement of the State University was
delivered Sunday evening by Rev.
Frank Crane of Omaha, to a large and
highly interested audience.
One can notice the difference be
tween grasses this dry weather; in
Omaha last week our -Reporter noticed
one lawn of blue graarwhich was about
two inches high and brown looking,
while just across the alley in another
yard was some alfalfa, at least two feet
high, with a fresh green color.
Col. A. L. Bixby has accepted the
invitation of the committee, and will be
the orator of the day for the Fourth of
July celebration here. Those who have
tho faintest knowledge of Bixby 'a wit
and wisdom will want to hear him on
this occasion, and they will be repaid
for coming many miles for that purpose.
John Burrell, engineer at the water
works, was arrested Monday evening on
a charge of criminal assault; he gave
bond in the sum of 8500 for his appear
ance nt 10 o'clock next Friday. The
charge against Mr. Burrell is a very
serious one, but he strenuously denies
the truth of it, and says that it origi
nates with men who are anxious to
secure his position.
Before her departure Miss Spencer,
language teachor in the high school,
was surprised by her friends of the
Presbyterian church presenting her a
fine album; her Sunday school class
giving her a fountain pen. She will be
much missed in the church, having been
an active and efficient helper in every
department. Her friends feel sure that
she will be heard from very favorably in
her mission work.
Friday a disabled engine was taken
in to Omaha on the TJ. P. Near Silver
Creek the guide rod on the "near" side
became disconnected, smashed through
the fireman's side of the cab, striking
where the fireman had stood but a mo
ment before. A spoke of the driver was
broke, chunks of metal were knocked
out of the wheel, and the entire ap
pearance of the engine showed the
danger of "matter out of place."
A baker at St. Edward is authority
for saying that he has been compelled
to inquire of the band boys in advance
as to the nights on which they will
practice, as he has demonstrated that
his bread will not rise, on those nights,
nud an incubator at the Tolman place
fails to hatch a chick since tho band
began to play. The Sun is responsible
for the spread of this story. Perhaps
changing the tunes would do some good.
The Monroe Looking Glass says:
Rev. Dr. Goodale tho Episcopal minis
ter from Columbus preached a splendid
sermon to a large and interested con
gregation at Monroe hall last Sunday.
The reverend gentleman made a very
favorable impression on our people, and
it is hoped he may preach here often in
the future The exhibition of school
district 27, held in Monroe hall on June
1, was quite a success. Miss Maude
Njiylor, the teacher, will develop into a
e.ider in the ranks of drill masters.
We are pleased to be able to an-
nce that the publisher of the Inter
cekn lias made a special oner on tho
eeKly edition ot that paper during the
resent political campaign. He will
send the weekly Inter Ocean for six
Imonths to any subscriber on receipt of
xuiriy cents, auis is a very low price
for one of the best and ablest republi
can newspapers in 'the country. Good
republicans should try to increase its
circulation. Subscriptions will be re
ceived nt this price from June 1st to
August 1st. After that the regular
prices will be restored, tf
- Everyono has faults enough and
trials enough without the addition of
what may be added by the peddlers of
false rumors. It is fortunate that char
acter and reputation are two entirely
different things, for when idle and
vicious tongues repeat falsehoods, their
character, the solid result of years of
honest worth, will speak for the indi
vidual and wrestle successfully with the
lies. The saying of the poet is very
"Truth crushed to earth will rit attain.
The eternal jears of God are hern.
Hut error, wounded, writhe in pain
And dieu amid her worhhipen."
The athletic park of the Y. M. C. A.
was formally opened Wednesday even
ing last. Rev. Elliott invoking the Di
vine blessing. Judge Hensley making nn
address, and Secretary Wier remarks
appropriate to the occasion. A large
crowd were present. The Ladies' Aux
iliary served refreshments in the base
meut of the Thurston. The grounds are
the lots on the southwest corner of
North aud Fourteenth streets, neatly
enclosed, and provided with appliances
for innocent and healthful sport. The
Y. M. C. A. here are becoming quite an
institution for the upbuilding of the
At the Wood, Bancroft & Co's. ranch
in Stanton county, under the manage
ment of Mr. Mortimer, there is a tract
of two hundred acres devoted to al
falfa, and the manager makes quite a
specialty of it, finding it very profitable
in the feeding of cattle and hogs. Wal
ter Elly of Madison tells us that many
buy defective seed, and then when it
does not do well, blame is laid on the
climate or soil, when it belongs to the
man who furnishes the seed; it is true
that the plant the first season is tender,
but its roots go deep, forming reservoirs
for the holding of moisture, and draw
ing their supply from below.
E. Pohl reports that the singing
societies are hard at practice at Omaha,
Lincoln and Seward, in anticipation of
the Saengerfest here in August. At
Omaha there are two societies of forty
singers, who are doing very fine work
practicing, and who will doubtless sur
prise those who hear them at the Saen
gerfest. Besides these, there will be an
excursion of citizens on picnic day, and
Nebraska's metropolis will be well rep
resented both in talent and numbers.
Lincoln, besides her singers, will bring
a brass band of sixteen pieces. Seward
will have her twelve singers and a host
of citizen visitors. Mr. Pohl says that
all are thinking of their sojourn here
with the brightest anticipations. He
goes this week to Grand Island, Madi
son and Stanton. The Journal can
assure them that the Columbus Maen
nerchor has never yet in the quarter of
a century (nearly), of its existence, been
unsuccessful in any of its undertakings,
and for this occasion extra efforts are
being made, and there is no doubt but
the occasion will be among the very
best and notable state gatherings of the
Children Cry for
Mrs. H.-L-Murdock went east Thurs
day. Mrs. Gus. Becker's father is sojourning
in the city.
J. G. Pollock was in Omaha several
days last week.
Mrs. . H. Chambers has returned
home from Lincoln.
Mrs. C. E. Pollock visited
Platte Center Monday.
Miss Pearl Bonesteel of Victoria, 111.,
is visiting at J. R. Meagher's.
Collector North and his son E. H.,
were up from Omaha over Sunday.
George Horst, ex-representative from
Polk county, was in the city last Thurs
day. E. von Bergen sojourned in Omaha
and Council Bluffs a portion of last
Miss Anna Purchase (Lawson), re
turned yesterday to her home at
Stella Beeher returned to Omaha last
week; Mrs. F. G. Beeher remains to visit
Mrs. I. Sibbernsen
to Omaha Thursday.
and children went
They will be gone
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Wiley have gone
to Grinnell, Iowa, for a two weeks' visit
Miss Courtney Dale returned last
week to her home in Omaha after a visit
here with relatives.
Miss Nora McConniff of Lincoln, is
visiting with the family of her aunt,
Mrs. J. R. Meagher.
Dhlrich von Bergen visited his brother-in-law,
Paul Gertsch near Humphrey,
over Sunday, returning home Monday.
Mrs. Charles Compton of Creston, la.,
with her three children, is visiting at C.
H. Young's. Charles is expected in a
N. H. Parks, editor of the Telegram,
left for Chicago Monday morning,
called by the very serious illness of his
J. M. Macfarland was up from Oma
ha Sundny and accompanied home his
daughter Lonise, who had been here
Misses Phoebe and Grace, and Ernest
Gerrard returned Saturday from Lin
coln where they have been in attend
ance on the State University.
Mrs. Wallace and Miss Maud Steen
of Madison, were passengers on the Lin
coln train Monday; they intend to take
a course at the Western Normal at Lin
coln. Miss Eulalia Rickly on last Wednes
day accompanied Miss Alice Matthews
as far as Omaha on her way home to
Sarnia, Canada. Miss M. will visit
friends in Omaha for a week.
The council have granted the firemen
exclusive right to erect and control re
freshment booths and dancing pavillions
on Frankfort park, July 4th.
The petition of Police Judge Hudson
for the use of a portion of the council
chamber for his office was referred to
committee on police.
The mayor appointed Carl Brandt and
Charles C. Johnson as special police, to
date, respectively, from April 2S, and
The supplies asked for by tho firemen
will bo furnished, and nt a cost to the
city of 92. In this regard the council
can well be likened to a just providence
granting the petition of a worthy sub
ject, in a matter for the general good.
Acting chief of police, J. C. Phillips
has asked for three whistles and an ad
The estimate of funds needed for ex
penses of the city the coming year is
817,995, pretty close to 318,000. The
council are not obliged to use all this,
but only so much as may be needed.
The electors, by vote, for any purpose
authorized by law, can direct the issu
ance of bonds of the city to a limited
extent beyond the amount of the esti
mate. All appropriations end with the
fiscal year for which they are made. The
law requiring officials to prepare an
estimate of expenses for the ensuing
year, and publish it along with a state
ment of the entire revenue of the city
for the previous fiscal year, is a very
good one, as in this way the voters, the
tax-payers, the bond-holders, the capi
talists who hold mortgages or judgments
upon real estate iitho city are informed
of important matters (especially if the
printer does his work for nearly noth
ing), that affect their interests. Bonds
of the city are like mortgages given by
individuals, and the same general prin
ciples should control, viz: pay cash; if
bonds must bo issued to obtain it, let it
be only on necessity, after due consid
eration, and then see to it that the im
provements ordered shall be worth all
An ordinance has been passed by the
city council authorizing the levy of a
tax of ten mills on the dollar valuation,
for general revenue purposes for the
current fiscal year; seven mills for pay
ing interest on water bonds and the cur
rent expenses of running the city water
works; four aud a half mills for paying
interest on the Loup river bridge bonds
and one and a half mills for interest on
Platte river bridge bonds.
The bid of E. B. Hammond of 81945
for the construction of the extension of
the waterworks has been accepted.
All are invited to the ordination ser
vices next Friday at 3 and at 7:30 p. m.
Rev. E. E. Rogers of Chowen, Minn.,
father of the candidate, will be present
and preach the ordination sermon. The
following program will be the order of
the evening service: Organ voluntary;
brief statement by the moderator, and
reading of the result of the council by
its scribe; Invocation and reading of
Scripture, Rev. N. E. Gardner, Silver
Creek; soprano solo, Mrs. Geer; sermon,
Rev. E. E. Rogers, Chowen, Minn.;
prayer of ordination, Rev. H. C. Hal
bersleben, Linwood; anthem, "Turn
Thou unto us, O Lord," choir; charge
to the pastor, Rev. H. Bross, Lincoln;
Right Hand of Fellowship, Rev. F. W.
Pease, Albion; anthem, "Thou Wilt
Keep Him in Perfect Peace," choir;
prayer, Rev. A. S. Van Alstyne, Genoa;
duet, Mrs. and Miss Gleason; benedic
tion, by the pastor.
Last Tuesday night there was held at
Engine house hall an enthusiastic meet
ing of the members of the republican
club of this city, there being some
twenty-five or thirty present. All who
were not members last year signed their
names at once.
The meeting was opened by electing
J. N. Heater, chairman, who made a
telling and spicy speech and received
rounds of applause.
The following delegates were elected
to attend the state league meeting to be
held at Lincoln, June, 12: Clark Grav,
G. G. Beeher, W. A. McAllister, J. G.
Reeder, E. H. Jenkins, J. A. Barber and
A. M. Post. Owing to the absence of
Sec'y Garlow, the election of officers was
postponed until next meeting, which
will be tomorrow, Thursday, night when
a full attendance is desired, as import
ant business will come before the
For exchange, a quarter section of
nd in Kock countv. Neb., with
ing water, good meadow land, house
nam, for a smaller farm in Platte
county, near Columbus. The quarter
lies within three miles of railroad station,
Newport, on M. V.RR Inquire at C.
E. Harrington's coal office south of B. &
M. depot, Columbus, Neb. H. H. Tyler.
nng your orders for lob-work to
this office. Satisfaction cuaranteed. and
work promptly done, as agreed upon.
ENJOINED FROM ELECTING.
Tke ttmrta May Decide a Dhnited I'oUt in
Election of School Superintendent.
Dr. D. T. Martyn and C. H. Sheldon
filed a petition in equity Monday of last
week in the district court against the
schoot'bomrd of this city, and asking
that that body be enjoined from holding
or attempting to hold any meeting of
the board for the purpose of electing,
appointing or hiring a superintendent
or public instruction prior to the first
Monday of July, 1894, and before the
election of officers of the board for the
ensuing year and until after the mem
bers and each of them elected at the last
election become acting members of tho
said board. The main grounds of com
plaint are that the present superintend
ent, J. M. Scott, is a candidate for
re-election; that, in order to further his
candidacy and to prevent a fall, fair and
intelligent action of the said board, "for
more than two months last past has
falsely and fraudulently published and
caused to be circulated tho report that
his election to said office of superin
tendent was assured and that five mem
bers of said board were pledged to vote
for him and that there was no use for
any other person to apply for the said
office of superintendent;" that this had
inaucea a large number not to be appli
cants for the position.
In the absence of Judges Post and
Sullivan from the city, a temporary in
junction was allowed by County Judge
uensxey. Tne answer day is July 9.
At the adjourned meeting of the board
Wednesday forenoon, President Henry
was appointed, on motion, to employ
counsel in defense.
Munger & Courtright of Fremont were
engaged as attorneys by the board of
education, and Mr. Mnnger has been
here several times, to look after the
ccse.fune 8, an answer was filed in the
district court, admitting the facts of the
organization as set forth in tho petition,
but denying that Scott is a candidate
for re-election; denying facts stated in
regard to the meetings of the board in
June, and alleging that said meetings
On the filing of the answer a motion
was made to vacate the injunction for
the following reasons:
First The petition does not state
facts sufficient to authorize the issuing
of tho same.
Second Tho facts and allegations set
forth in said petition upon which said
injunction was granted are untruo.
Wo are sorry that wo cannot give the
result of the hearing, as wo go to press
before the decision. TnE Jocbxai. feels
safe in hazarding the opinion that Sup't
Scott will not be longer retained.
Nadmann Martin Tuesday, Jnne 5,
8 p. m., at the Presbyterian church, by
the pastor. Rev. Elliott, Dr. E. H. Nau
mann and Miss Clara Martin all of this
There were some two hundred friends
present on the occasion. The church
was decorated very nicely with house
plants and cut Howers. The canopy was
beautiful and lined with white and pink
flowers and evergreens. On the plat
form were twenty young ladies dressed
Miss Elsie Morse played tho Lohen
grin Wedding march while the bridal
party approached the canopy, Mr.
Heinemnn and Mr. Watts acting as
ushers, and Lonise Tomlin and Lottie
Hockenberger as flower girls.
Standing under the canopy, Rev. O. A.
Elliott pronounced the important
words, with words of counsel and good
The ceremony over, the happy couplo
received the congratulations of their
friends, after which they repaired to
their now residence on Quincy and Sev
enteenth streets, where a reception was
held for relatives and those who had
assisted at the wedding. Many hand
some presents greeted them on their
arrival at their home.
The JounxAb unites with all the ac
quaintances of the happy young couple
in wishing for them a long life together,
with prosperity nnd happiness unalloyed.
House -Guthrie Holden- Guth
rie Juno 4, at the residence of tho
bride's parents in vicinity of Columbus,
Mr. R. A. House of Forest, 111., and Miss
Martha A. Guthrie; also at same time
Mr. H. I). Holden of Silver Creek, Neb.,
and Miss C. Louise Guthrie, Rev O. A.
The brides are two of our accomplish
ed and popular ladies, who will be just
such wives as make a home happy.
Mr. House is oneof the Wabash R. R's.
best engineers, having been in the em
ploy of the road for some years.
Mr. Holden is a worthy young farmer.
We heartily congratulate these gentle
men on their future prospects.
Khyme and SInir.
Bixbv of the Lincoln Journal has
t jiimortalized some of our local musi
cians in ono of his comic poems, which
we reproduce, along with his introduc
tory statement of facts:
"On August 24, 25 and 20 the saenger
fest of the Nebraska Saengerbund will
be in session at Columbus, and tho at
tendance promises to be very largo. Of
active singers thero will be from Omaha
75, Lincoln 18, Seward 1, Grand Island
20, Madison 12, Stanton 18 and Colum
bus 20, making a grand chorus of 179
voices, besides bands from both Lincoln
and Omaha. The Germans are a music
al people. WThen they feel good they
sing, and when sorrowful they sing
louder and longer than ever. The saen
gerfest at Columbus will be a happy
event, and those who stay away will
have something to feel sorry for as long
as they live.
"I'm going to the eaeDcerfe.it
And take the folks along
1 go hecaiiBP I think it best
And take delight in song.
They may not let mo lift my voice
In melancholy wnil;
Hut offer me the same old choice
'Keep mill or go to jail.'
I nsed to hear Gob Falbatim fling.
It thrilled my weary eonl
And turned my wintry days to spring,
For he and Emil Pohl
Had oice that the dead might wake
The silent streets among.
And speedily their graves forsake
To hear the songs they sung.
Ous Sehroeder, as he used to 'was,'
(The niem'ry is not dim)
It aiways made me blue because
I could not sing like him.
And then John Stanffer bless his heart -
I doted some on him
His voice would fit most any part
And fill it to the brim.
And I shall le there, rest assured,
And mingle with the horde.
If proper means can be secured
To liquidate my board."
Griffin June 8, Mrs. Mary A. Griffin,
in the 84th year of her age.
Grandma Griffin was born at Carlisle,
Pennsylvania, October 3, 1810. She
moved to Columbus 23 years ago, and
has made this her home since then.
She had five children, three grown. One
of these, Mrs. John Lawson, now de
ceased, was for several years a resident
of this city. Her daughters, Mrs. Frank
Taylor of Columbus and Miss Anna
Lawson of Waterloo were present at the
funeral Saturday, which was held at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor, Rev.
Bross preaching the sermon, and com
mending the life of the aged grand
mother. A large number of friends
followed the remains to the cemetery, a
detail from Baker Post G. A. R. acting
Grandma Griffin had many good qual
ities and will be long and kindly remem
bered oy all her acquaintances.
Sampson the tfreat.
celebrated Shire Stallion Samo-
erly owned by Win. Moore,
the balance of the season for
ice at the livery barn of Fred
ivens, Thirteenth street. Columbus.
Terms, $10 to insure. See posters for
pedigree. Fred Stevens,
GREAT GUNS ALIVE.
NATION'S NATAL DAY TO BE
la Colnmbax. Patriot will Talk, Bin?. Ran.
Climb aid Toot, ia all Shades
Columbus has decided to celebrate
the Fourth of July. The one great ob
ject and aim in this particular is to
make a stem-winder entertainment that
will be enjoyed by all who may attend
and reflect credit upon the city.
So far the committees have done good
wrork, and they are working now with a
vim which means big success.
Morning Balute of forty-four guns at
9 a. m. Grand parade and trades'
display. Headed by the Columbus
Cornet band, followed by the mayor and
members of the city council and citi
zens in carriages, fire denartment and
visiting firemen, calithumpians, bicycle
First prize for largest number of
visiting firemen in parade in full uni
form, 25. Second prize, largest num
ber, $15. Columbus fire department
Literary exercises, held at 10 a. in. in
MiiBic by the band.
Address of welcome, by the mayor,
G. W. Phillips.
Reading of the Declaration of Inde
Following the literary exercises there
will be a grand basket picnic in the
park from 12 m. to 1:30 p. ni.
The fun commences promptly at 1:30
Exciting game of baso ball between
the Columbus Cyclones and neighboring
club. Prize, 810.
Game of foot ball between city and
country teams. Prize, a Rugby or
Spaulding ball, value 85.
Boys' Foot Rnce-Opon to all bovs
under age of 12. Prize, 81.50.
Boys' Foot Race Open to all boys
under 15 years of age. First prize. $2,
or leather-covered foot ball; second
prize, base ball or $1.
Fat Men's Race None under 200
pounds to compete. First prize, silk
umbrella or 82 in cash.
Slow Horse Race Bring along your
horses, the more the merrier. First
prize, 83; second, 82.
Donkey Race First prize, 82; sec
Greased Pig Turn out and see the
race after the greased pig. The one
who captures the pig to keep it for his
Climbing Greased Pole Open to all
boys under 18 years. Prize, 82, on top
Potato, Sack, Wheelbarrow and Frog
Races First prize, 81 each.
Bicycle Races--The principal feature
of the day will be the long distance
bicycle race, to be a handicap two-mile
race, under L. A. W. rules.
Grand display of fireworks in the even
ing. Weather Report.
Review of tho weather near Genoa for
the month of May, 1894.
Mean temperature of the month RJ.I3
Mean do same month last year M.U
Highest ilaily temperature on "Jtith ftj"
Lowest do 19th -js
Clear days ih
Fair days h
Cloudy days s
Calm days is
Higli winds dajs s
Uain fell during port ions of days f
Inched of rainfall l.fctf
Do same mo. last year ft. 11
Thunder storms on 9th and 29th.
Very heavy frost on the 19th moro
severe in its effects than any I recollect
so late in the season; the leaves on the
forest trees, tho grass and small grain
being much scorched, and hardy vegeta
bles badly injured. I find by reference
that we had ice on May 1st, 1893, and
May (Stb, 1892, slight frost in low places
May 25th, '90.
The statement having been put forth
that the rain on the 29th was the only
soaking rain we have bad for a year past
I quote from my record to show that
tho unassisted memory is often unrelia
ble: May 30, n..2.25 in. Oct. 5, '98.. .0.34 in.
July 20, J3..1.20 in. Apr. 12, 'ftl-O.SO in.
Sept. 28, '93.2.13 in. May 29, "94..0.54 in.
Real Estate Transfer.
Beeher, Ja3ggi & Co., real estate agents,
report the following real estate transfers
filed in the office of the county clerk for
tho week ending June 9, 189-1:
John W. Meyers to Ellenor Mejers, s'J
lots 7 and . bl US, Columbus, wd $ 7.V) 00
Kaspar Jenni to 31 and K Jenni, und
a n!s wl4 and sw4 sw'i i: and w'J
seKi and eli sw and nwU neU
and nt wl4 21 and nw4 21, nil in
tp 19-le. wd 12000 00
Melchoir Jenni to Kaspar and Rudolf
Jnnni, und i se'4 sv!4 i:M9-le. wd 13J0 00
U P Ry Co to Fred Makenstadt, ne!4
ne1 l.T-19-le. wd 200 CO
Same to samo, seU neU 13-19-le, wd 160 00
Cornelius A Reed to Peter Jensen, nei
1-20-le.wd 4800 00
S O Raymond to ('has H Raymond. lots
1, 2 and 3 in bl 1, Tnrner &. Hoist's
add to Columbus, qcd 1250 00
Henry Sharwath to Joseph Kring, lots
r and 6, bl 1, Lockner's add to Hum
phrey, wd i:t0 00
Adeline Phinney to Albert Htenger, lots
10, 11, 12, 13, 11, Higgins A; Spielman'a
add to Columbus, wd 1100 00
H I Murdock to J 8 Murdock, lot 11
and o1 lot 10, bl 3, Smith's add to
Columbus, wd 1000 00
Ten transfers, total.
.$ 22.190 00
We Sweep the World.
s an old saying that a "new broom
clean but when we say "we
e world" we mean that among
railways of the world none stands
er in the estimation of the public, in
all especial points, than tho Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. It is the
only line west of Chicago which runs
electric-lighted, steam-heated and vesti
buled trains between Chicago, St. Paul
and Minneapolis, nnd between Chicago
and Omaha. Try it. F. A. Nash,
Gen'l. Agent, 1504 Farnam St., Omaha.
W. S. Howell,
Trav. Passenger and Freight Agt.
JyTTioee subscribers of TnE Journal
wo have paid in advance and are now
receiving the Lincoln Semi-Weekly
Journal as a premium, should notice
when their subscription expires and act
Advertisements under this head five cents a
WM.8CHILTZ makes boots and shoes in tha
beat styles, and usea only the very beat
i itockthat can ba procured ia tha market. 82-tf
It Mains No
Whib'oureilmet is.i foYtof(btBav
SpriigandfWsof wjask fornIa
ff. Francis, G.JP. JF. A.,
red bV th BuWinVtonRoito
vety lW, Vs loWAas oan Ye
local agent about xhetn.
Leaye Your Orders Early, and Avoid tke Rusk.
"Eiff, Drink and he Merry."
Henry Ragatz & Co.,
Have made a special effort to secure bargains for our S
customers. In Canned Goods wo have over 500 cases, at prices 2
that astonish our many customers. S
Dried Fruits are of good quality at very low prices. ' 2
We have Genuine Maple Syrup and Pure Buckwheat E
Our Ciller can't be beat.
Apples aro scarce, but wo havo them. E
In Nuts, Raisins, Fruits and S
We have doubled our order over last year, and have an im- s
mense stock. 3TAU who purchase, will lind it to E
their interest to look ovor our goods and got our prices. E
: I Crockery, Glassware and Lamps. )
Our assortment was never
prices. Call and examine them.
Eleventh St., Columbus, Nebraska.
1 Leaye Yonr Orders Early, and Avoid tke Rash.
Everv dav is adding to our list of
subscribers, but there is yet plenty of
room for more. We givo you now,
Journal and the Lincoln Somi-weekly
Journal, both, ono yoar, when paid in
advanco, for $2.00. Subscription can
begin at any timo. Now is tho timo to
subscribe. The Lincoln Journal is issued
Tuesdays and Fridays, and will givo yon
a mass of news that you cannot hopo to
equal anywhere for tho money. Both
To any of our readers who wish a
Chicago paper, we make tho following
offer: The Columrus Journal, tho
Semi-weekly Lincoln Journal (published
Tuesdays and Fridays of each week), and
the Inter Ocean, all one year, when paid
in advance, for 82.70. Call and seo us;
we can start your snoscnpiion at
When Baby was sick, wo gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she critxl for Castoria.
When she became Hiss, she clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
BLINDS, LIME, Etc., and
everything kept in the
South of U. P.
R. R. Depot, Columbus,
SELLS THE DEERING
Self Binder i Mower.
machines. Mroni; where
Kvery lever within eay
simple in to be treat." The
binder has been reduced to n fewmmple piocen
weighing together only U!) pounds. See tho
Deering beforo yon buy another.
Shop on Olive Street, Columbus, Neb.,
four doors south of Borowiak's.
Proprietor of the COLUMBUS
Doors, Blinds, Moulding,
Stair Work, Etc.
Do Scroll Sawing, Turning, House
Finishing, in fact planing-mill work of
all kinds. Small as well as large jobs
solicited, satisfaction guaranteed and
work finished in time promised.
J5yKtimafpa made at onco for you on any
thing you witili in our line.
Dr. CLARK'S INSTITUTE
FOB THE TREATMENT OF THE
Drink Habit !
Also Tobacco, Morphine and
other Narcotic Habits.
ty Private treatment given if desired.
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
"THE NEW SALOON"
On Eleventh ttt. Imported and domestic wints
pnjpeaK if. t m:i jHLJF or mmro tho ' '
Can furnish you with If if mm lfyV IjmnI
the BEST -ml HJ Jch i JiareMinsnred "
acdprdiSB lhqMl)M contnflfund the
-. ful "li'PLy 4Pl contcrLtwr
B Mk atfM cwctAlM caKivb foaled crfTTigSa
HQnSH IrlfilMsl.Ml nt TiJJWttMuuftr old
Lomte.Laii,!, Doors, Cnoiceield Seeds,
BlacKsiniui and Waaon MaKer
aomg Mill !
lor iamiiy iraae a Bpeciauy.
L.CCH8INOER fc MtJhSELMAN.
2martf Cor. Eleventh and 31 t.
moro complete, at reasonable
Blue Grass, etc.
Herman Oehlrich & Bro's.
M. C. CASSIN,
I'HOPIIIETOK OF THE
Game and Fish in Season.
Hides and Tallow.
prices paid for
D. T. 31 uiTY.v, 31. D. r D. Evans, 31. D.
F. 1I.Ref.ii. 31. 1).
MARTYN, EVANS t GEER,
Physicians - and - Surgetns
To St. 3Iary Hospital and St.
United Kt.ittn Examining 8tirKonH, Assistant
Surireonn Union Pacific. O..N.& IS. H. Hail win w.
t?701Rce open niIit and day. Telephone No.
l'J. Two Mock north Union Pacific Depot.
MARTY t ENfiEUMN,
FRESH Al SALT HEATS,
Eleventh Street. Columbus, Neb
V. A. 3!rLLiSTEH.
V. 31. CoiiNixica.
TircALLlSTER 8c CORNELIUS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
ALBERT 8c REEDER,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Office over First National Bank,
I - - - M - -M
if tf i a lMfAnvr va nrr
ULl JXNUXUXLUfZl fAi
any y r '"rjrwr"mrw
t f Fiv0mrsMdfthie;jKnSjl a coal black,
15 haflnjJcsB, v,ef( bnlt,oWltffft bono,
and eig1BQ:000 poandjp I0w ono '
W fre a liv(etTnawAlt, $y.5oV
tolnsatwith flJrO.OO, ijoWJo beV
l4frfc iwifr?it m B m k. W
jpfivilege mm bo exBnJedao all " "-y
l)roe"teT"4pUpove JnAoy tfo sea
jjpiiyTHfinjncp, ttmjy payjpent of
.H.V;ind jBreipt inflmufflfe giycu
Jf su Jl PyppjKi? mudforwrTrnHajho
XrstfdaJrtH iivU8B.yin ojBFsnlMfe
TR. H. J. ARNOLD,
PHYS1CIAX AXI SURGEOS.
Office two doors north of BrodfnehrerV Jewelry
store. Office open day and night. Telephone
9ang'93-ly-p Colcmbub, Nmbaka..