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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1895)
f. 4 -
. . J
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
ANOTHER INVOICE OF
AND TIII3 TIME IT R
Ladies' & Misses Capes,
FOR THIS WEEK,
For Cash. !
Pine White Good in small check
ami stripes for children's apron
and drces. a regular loc grade,
going tin-? week at just half price,
per yd 7c.
Fine Dress Duckings, in all colors,
and warranted absolutely fat col
ors, '12. in. wide, all German makes.
Dots, stripes, check.
Ribbon Stripe DF5HTV in pure white
-3 . imd'alsowcoloodC-up.r
Hundreds of new thing in White
Goods too numerous to mention in
tliis space. Come in and inspect
One lot of Fine Laces for trimming
white goods, going at 5c yd.
Lace insertions in nice and fine pattern-,
all widths .")(' yd. and up.
Greatest bargains nf the season in
Embroideries, lc, 2c, 3(,4c, iic,
!', 7 Sc all special value.
Just leceived, one lot of ladies' and
children's Underwear Vests only
going thi week, ."( each.
One lot Pearl Button, all ize. going
at of dozen.
Dotted Swi-53 Dra-s Goods with em
broideries to match i one of the
leading factions for Miimner wear.
New Spring Cape. in all colors, a
pecial leader for this week, $1.0S
Nice new Spring Capes for ladiesand
children, handomelv trimmed, go-
. ing at $2.5(1 and $3.
One lot of Spring Jackets at SI each,
Spring Jackets SS.oO, $4, So, G. $7,
all exceptional bargain.
Ladies Collars in Chiffon and Lace,
representing the latest idea of fash
ion pink, blue and cream, 7oc,
SI, $1.50, S2, 82.50 each.
Ladies' Chemisettes, turn clown or
Mantling collar, all sizes and color,
WriiNkSDAY. MAKf II 3-, IsCS.
1 tmu (.h.!i..mn
I 4-15 p. in.
1 11:..: a. ni. io.r.0
Tlio pa .'iitor lfiu Lincoln at 035 p. m., and
nrn .it ..u:n...t. i'.3 p. in; IhnfreiKht leave
Lincoln lit 7.r u. in., Jiml arrive:) at I'oluxnbus nt
4:00 p. m.
Atlantic Kx. 7i)n.m
Kearne Ic'l.t2i50 p. ni
Limit.-tl. 2 50 p. m
Col. IjocM '-
Pacific Kx.. .11:11 p. ni
Kunrno I-oc'l lid p. ni
Limit. si 5:2. p. m
Local i-Yt S40a.ni
No. 3, Tii-t Mail,
rarrii naKooncern for
throueh point-. (Joins e--t " V- V' LT
riveunt Denier 7:10 a. in. No. 4. hiu-t Mini car
rier paHW'ncerr.. coin e:u-t at li- i. ni.
. . - ?.. .-. ihi vi m tfnrA
Tlu treiclit train ic:.tuiK " " "
es iar.t.ons?r- from hero to allcj.
co 1.151 cs .n siors CITY.
,miMni:eriirri from Sioux City.
leave-- for Sioux ( ity....
Mixtvl leave for Sioux City
. 12:25 p. m
... r50p. m
... 7:80 a. m
.. 11-00 p. m
Fon .i.bion and cfhui lurms.
Mixtl laen .
2iV0 p. ni
.12-13 p. m
J-A11 notices nntler this hauling will be
charged at the rate of $2 a j ear.
LEBANON LODGE No. W. . F. A A. M.
ltttmlar meetings 21 Wednw-day in each
montli. Ail ureinrui iuii ;j"-f""
E. II. Ch 5XBFus, V. M.
Gos. O. Becuek. Sec'y- -J111?
WI LUEY LODfi E No. 44, 1. 0. 0. F..
m.u TSincHnv nvonincB of each
k.-.uA- f tlmir hall on Thirteenth
"-"w-"?-- street. Vieitinj? brethren cordially
Invited H- "- N-v,JiAN. ft. u.
COLUMBU CAMP No. S3. WOODMEN OF
the World, meets even second and fonrtli
7'hnnda'.9 of the month, 7:30 p. in., at Oehlnch 8
Hall, Thirteenth Mreet. KeRuIsr attendance is
verj- desirable, and all v lsitinp brethren are cor
dially invited to meot w ith us. jan Jt- tt
REOBGAN1ZED CHURCH OF LATTEK-DAY
Saints hold regular service every Sunday
at 2 p. m., prnxer meetinp on Wednesday evening
at their chapel, corner of Xorth street and Pacific
Avenue. All are cordially invited.
13iuls9 Elder H. J . Hcdsos. President.
EVaNG. PBOT. CHURCH. (Germ. Reform.)
Service every Sunday at 10.3C a. m. Bap
tismB, marriapes and, funeral eermons are con
ducted by the Pastor in the German and English
langnajres. Residence, Washington Ave. and
14nov-!4 K. De Gellkr, Pastor.
l Uni.i'nn TRrrta T)rv fJonds. Olnilha.
1 nckB. J "
Dr. Nanmnnn, dentist, Thirteenth
Dr. T. R Clark, Olive street. In
rToffice at nighte.
r steads anfiernc
V at von BergKbros.
.j Dr. L. C. Voss, Homeopathic phyei-
cian, Columbus, Nebr.
A pension has been granted to Sarah
C. Darand, St. Edward.
(L Seed corn for sale, 75 cents a bushel.
Jf. Hoagland, Richland, Nebr.
II ii I 1 ifcMrtl BB-ISS1MM
1 Pans. I FreiKht.
V. M Til I
laineieu uau nyvruyr e
7 J '
Mrs. Dr. Geer is reported quite sick.
C. J. Garlow was in Kearney Monday.
Mayor Phillips had a tonch of grip
A. Inland has two children sick with
Clarence, son of I. Sibbernsen, has
the scarlet fever.
Mrs. Kev. Bross was quite sick Sat
urday and Sunday.
Oehlrich Bros, took in 500 dozen of
eggs last Saturday.
L.They hllra arrivethcseiucAdining
roon tables, aTHeffick's. 2
Chris From is baling a large amount
of hay for H. J. Alexander.
Kev. E. P. Ernst will preach in the
Presbyterian church next Sabbath.
(Choice table butter 11 cts.
a pound at Oehlrich Bro's.
Mrs. Leopold .Taeggi has been suffer
ing with lung trouble several weeks.
JU-Tho Homo restaurant directly north
foPthe Union Pacific passenger depot. 4t
Born, March 8, to Mrs. Mossman
(nee St. Clair) of Madison, a daughter.
Fremont has an ordinance against
chickens and other fowls running at
The office of Albert & Reeder has
been brightened up by several coats of
"Little Walter's the boy and he
muHt run." said Karfthnhxrti Friday
Harry Reed says that the soil on his
place is in iood shape eighteen inches
Rev. Tyndall of Grand Island
preached in the M. E. church Sunday
Rev. Brown went to Genoa -Monday
to hold services at the Indian school at
J. B. Delsman returned Friday last
from his trip west, well pleased with
Mrs. J. C. Fillman will return from
Chicago tomorrow where she has been
for four weeks.
Miss Kittie Knvanangh who was
very sick last week with lnng trouble, is
The Farmers' club meet Friday,
March 29th, 10 o'clock, at Wm. Meays,
jr., east of the city.
Mrs. V. B. Dale of Omaha, was the
guest of V. T. Rickly and family from
Thursday to Sunday.
-Farm loans at lowest rates and best
terms. Money on hand, no delay.
Becher, Jaeggi k. Co.
Joseph Berney has no opposition as
candidate for city treasurer, all others
having declined to run.
H. J. Arnold, M. D., physician and
urgeon. two aoors norm or. uroa-
fuehrer's jewelry store, tf
LI Mrs. Anna Warren is prepared to
give lessons in voice culture on Fridays,
Saturdays and Mondays. tf
- Mrs. Frank Plageman, south of the
river, died Wednesday, leaving a hus
band and four children.
Lc-Go to Casteel's restaurant, north of
the Union Pacific depot, for your meals.
Good tables, good service. 4t-p
Henry Robert of Creton township
was in the city Monday and gave The
.TorBKAii office a call on business.
Bring your orders for job-work to
this office. Satisfaction guaranteed, and
work promptly done, as agreed upon.
The infant child of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Knapp, aged four days, died Fri
day morning and was buried Saturday
We learn that Augustus Smith, the
old sharpshooter of Platte Center, has
been granted a pension. We really hope
it is true.
Mrs. Hamilton of Omaha, sister of
Mrs. H. Hockenberger, is rejoicing over
the arrival several days ago or their
Xow is the time to subscribe for The
JornxAti and the Semi-Weekly Lincoln
Journal, both for $2 a j ear, when paid
All yon peoplo that like to raise
sugar beets and know that jou are good
specialists at it, go ahead and make the
Andy Campbell returned Monday
from Wankomis, Oklahoma, where he
has been tho past three months looking
after his interests.
The Madison and Platte county
teachers associations will meet in Hum
phrey Saturday. There will be several
attend from Columbus.
A good crop for Nebraska, and that
well-assured, is about all that will revive
business to any great extent. This is
tho real truth of the matter.
The York county board have ap
pointed one man to dispense the loan of
10,000 to destitute citizens for the pur
pose of buying feed and seed.
ffigWheat Hour on llluid at Wm.
ecKers, lnvuanuues to suiLmrcnas-
ere. If you haven't Been used to getting
first-class bread, give thw m t'tial. 1
The ladies' union of the M. E.
church will give a sociable at the home
of Mrs. J. C. Echols on Wednesday
March 27, from 4 until 10 o'clock p. m.
V-Becher, Jaeggi & Co. insure build
ings and personal property against fire,
lightning and cyclones, in good and
reliable companies at lowest current
E. O. Wells ran for councilman a
year ago in the First ward, presumably
as a democrat, but it looked Friday
night as though they had no further use
The Bellwood Gazette says that
Fred. Henggler was compelled to seek
medical aid Thursday last He thought
he was going to have an attack of
The Chronicle of Madison says that
the music furnished by the Columbus
orchestra for the masquerade ball there
recently, "was the best ever heard in the
Baptist church. J. S. Fulis, pastor.
Services 11 a. ra. and 7:30 p. in. Sub
jects, March 24th, morning 'The Other
Sheep." Evening union services W. C.
T. U. Address by Rev. Bross.
Elmer Aga, grandson of Josiah Mc
Farland, has moved here and will, with
his family, make this his future home.
He has just finished a term of honorable
service as a soldier of the republic.
Mrs. M. Stoneaifer and son Herman
are in the city from Humboldt, where
Mrs. Stonesifer was called by the death
of her sister. They will make that place
Unless we should have good rains
within a couple of weeks we think it
would be a good plan for farmers to
plant a large part of their ground to
corn as we will surely have plenty of
rain later in the season.
Prof. E. A. Patchen, who has been
teaching music in Schuyler for several
months, has gone to Iowa Falls, Iowa.
Mr. Patchen gave a piano selection at
the Philharmonic concert a few weeks
Speciai. Babqaixs. In Nance and
Boone counties, I have special bargains
in quarter and half sections of improved
lands, at 20 to 30 per cent leas than usual
prices. P. W. Beerbower, Columbus,
The Ord Quiz makes a list recently
of Nebraska papers in existence since
1870. The Jourxal is the first of the
number, and has been with the republi
can party and under one management
the past 25 years.
Mrs. James Naylor of Columbus is
visiting her daughters, Mrs. G. C. Smith
and Mrs. F. K. Strother L Sibbern
sen and Julius RasmuBseu of Columbus,
were looking over our town last week.
Ex-Councilman Spoerry suggests
that, there lieing eucha large' ay m nf
money on hands in the city treasury,
some $1600 or so, according to Mayor
Phillips, why would it not be well to ap
propriate it to the bnilding of a city
The first time California eggs were
ever sold east of the Missouri river was
last week, so it is said. One car con
taining 12,000 dozen passedrougb, and
there are orders for more. lt seems that
the limed eggs from Canada don't count
It is said that five thousand Nebras
ka men have subscribed stock in tho
Soldiers' colony to be located somowhere
in the south, perhaps Georgia. John
Sturgeon is sub-treasurer for this neigh
borhood, and there are some thirty local
The A. O. H. and Ladies Auxiliary
gave a program and had a social time in
the Maennerchor hall Monday evening.
Father Mugan of Schuyler and a Priest
from Brooklyn gave short speeches.
There were about 300 people present and
all had a fine time.
A. M. Parsons started Monday night
via U. P. for tho Pacific coast. Ho stops
in Salt Lake on the way. Mr. Parsons'
family is at present visiting in Omaha
but will join him soon. The Herald
wishes them well in their new home.
E. D. Fitzpatrick's
stock of Spring Dry
Goods all in. We lead
in styles and prices.
Follow the crowd.
A Gospel Temperance Union meet
ing under the auspices of the W. C.T.TJ.
will be held Sunday evening at the
Baptist church. Rev. Bross addressing
the audience. An overflow meeting will
beheld at the Presbyterian church, Prof.
W. J. Williams making the address.
In Cherry county they have formed
an association with a capital stock of
$10,000, shares one dollar each, to loan
money to farmers needing seed and feed.
It is believed that by the close of June,
1890, the date fixed for the dissolving of
the association, every dollar will have
been paid back.
The following named Columbusites
were in the city Tuesday attending the
musical concert: Mr. C. F. Gleason,
Rev. Mr. Brown, Mrs. Cornelius, Miss
Lucy Martin, Misses Lucy and Grace
Taylor, Misses Elsie and Zoa Morse,
Miss Metn Pohl and Miss Ethel Galley.
t F. H. Rnsche, the harness maker on
Eleventh street, opposite Lindel hotel,
win sen you uaruess muue uj uipeneuueu
workmen from the best 'oak-tanved
leather for the same money that yon can
buy factory-made harness at. It will
pay you to come from far and near to see
them for yourselves. I have a large
stock of all styles of harness on hand.
VSeed corn and home
gitown grass, field, gar
den and flower seeds.
Garden seeds in bulk a
specialty. S. C. & O. C.
A young fellow passed through St.
Edward Thursday of last week, on a
bicycle. He had ridden all the way from
Florida on his way to Greeley county.
He left for Cedar Rapids the same night.
Mr. Dawson and wife of Oconee,
were visiting friends at St. Edward last
week. St. Edward Sun.
The Philharmonic society will dis
band after the 27th, until the first Mon
day in September. The chairs owned by
the society have been sold and the piano
will be returned to Omaha. The money
left in the treasury after paying all ex
penses, which will amount to about $15
will be presented to Prof. Loeb, director,
and Miss Florence Gleason, pianist.
Don't forget tho district missionary
meeting Wednesday 2 p. m. in Presbyte
rian church, led by Miss Russell of
Lincoln, and other delegates will read
papers. JJr. McLean ot jjaos win give
his interesting illustrated talk from a
medical mission experience in that be
nighted land. No admission. Collec
tion at close. You are cordially invited.
Rasmaa Rasmussen and John Horn
went to Columbus Tuesday with Miss
Henrietta Jenson, to submit Miss Jen
son to an examination by the Platte
county commissioners of insanity to de
cide whether or not she is a fit subject
for the asylum for insane people. Miss
Jenson was at one time an inmate of the
Norfolk asylum. Newman Grove Ad
vertiser. ""Miss Jenson was taken to Nor
IBB "jrniLUiuar ttuuui iuvuu tua
High school into' their literary exercises
Friday afternoon, and the whole crowd,
(about a hundred persons, including
visitors), were nicely entertained from
1 until 4 o'clock, there being some
Iorty-five . numbers on the program.
Miss Bertha Stauffer rendered a violin
solo, and Jessie Williams, Minnie Tan
nahill, Clara Inlay and Lillie' Keating
were the debaters tor the occasion. --'
"Oh merchants in your hours of e e e.
If on this paper yon should c c c.
Take our advice and be thrice y y y.
Go straightway out and advert i i i,
You'll find the project of some n n a.
Neglect can offer nozqqq,
Be wise at once, prolong yoar da a a a,
A silent business soon de k k k!"
The visitors to the school in district
No. 23, Miss Alice Wise teacher, report
a very pleasant visit and also are enthu
siastic in their praise of the methods
used by Miss Wise We understand
that Sybil Butler has accepted a position
in the public schools of'tieavenworth,
Kansas. Richland items in Schuyler
Dr. Binney, says theFullerton Jonr
nal, came near being caught in a trap on
the west Cedar bridge just north of town
on Tuesday. He drove upon the bridge
just as a gorge formed below. The water
set back in a great wave and nearly shut
him off. His horse succeeded in breast
ing the water and getting through with
nothing more than a wetting.
Last week Messrs. Sheldon tt Welch
sold 10,000 bushels of corn in two and a
half days, at 50 cts. a bushel, giving their
purchasers ten months' time to pay the
same. It was quite an accommodation
to the vicinity of Monroe, where sold,
and nono were allowed to purchase more
than what thev needed for seed. The
demand for the seed was very brisk for
a little while.
The Valley Enterprise thinks they
have in that section excellent corn
enough to. seed the whole state this
season. It is certainly desirable that
seed corn bo Nebraska grown, rather
than seed even from Iowa, Kansas and
Missouri, which has at times been
planted and the first year made only a
great growth of stalks. Nebraska-grown
corn is what is wanted for seed.
A news item on the second page
gives some particulars of the institution
of a suit against Grand Master Work
man Tate. From inqniry of members of
tho order, it seems that each lodge was
asked to pass upon whether a grand (or
state) lodge should bo held this year, if
not, then tho money to be used for the
benefit of needy brethren, and this has
been done to tho extent of some $8,000.
Engine No. 519 that has done such
faithful service on this branch for the
past two years was taken into the repair
shops nt Omaha last Saturday where
sho will be supplied with a new easter
bonnet, spring jacket, white apron and
an entirely new fire box. Engineer Al
len and Fireman Jolls are now "steam
ing" tho 513, known from Omaha to
Cheyenne as tho "Tarantula." Albion
Mrs. Florence Halliday Brown will
sing "Calvary" at Grace Episcopal
church next Sunday evening; the Offer
tory will be a trio by Miss Mosgrove,
Messrs. Loeb and Schroeder, on the
organ, violin and cornet. Sermon topics:
11 a. m., "Taking up the Cross"; 7:30 p.
m., "No Salvation through Forms Only."
The weekday services are, Wednesday
4:30 p. m., Bible Reading and Litany;
Friday 8 p. m., Evening prayer and ser
mon. Everyone welcome.
Joe Krause of Genoa was in town
Thursday, tracing np a farmer by the
name of Bauman, who had been living
north of Genoa. The family suddenly
packed up their possessions and started
by wagons for Oklahoma leaving sev
eral debts behind. Joe had assisted the
family by giving them coal and grain,
which they aold and pocketed tho cash.
They were overhauled and brought back
to town Friday morning and paid Mr.
Krause what they owed him.
Somebody who didn't give his name
sent a letter to the board of supervisors
of Cuming county last week inclosing
sixty dollars, which he said was paid
him six yeara ago through nn error.
The letter was written in German, and
the money was turned over to the gen
eral fund. If all the men in all the
counties of Nebraska who are carrying
the people's money would turn it thus
into the treasuries, Nebraska could fur
nish seed and feed without any great
Brad. Slaughter is a prominent citi
zen of Fnllerton, and it seems there is
some difference of opinion as to who is
owing tho other, U. S. Marshal Slaugh
ter or tho United States. Uncle Samuel
has instituted a suit to recover between
$4,000 and $5,000 fees claimed due the
government, and Slaughter says the
government now owes him $7,000, nnd
that unless he can get a satisfactory
statement of account from the treasury
department, ho shall begin suit at an
Henry Dearcnp living on the farm
of Andy Matins north ot town died Mon
day at 10 o'clock p. m. Mr. Dearcup
was in town Friday, and the same even
ing ho was driving chickens in his yard
and in stumbling, fell on an upturned
stick hitting him in the stomach. Hav
ing his bands in his pockets he was
unable to protect himself in the fall,
from the effects of which he died. Mr.
Dearcup leaves a wife and several chil
dren. Louis Schroiber of this city is a
brother of Mrs. Dearcup.
The Cedar Rapids Commercial says
that people who have left Nebraska to
find a better country are gradually re
turning, and quite a number of new
comers aro locating in the state. George
Keekors, who has been down in Oklaho
ma, has returned, and says that in 3000
miles of travel he found no place that
6iiited his complexion like Boone coun
ty. He has rented the farm known as
the Wright homestead, and will be in
the procession, when fortune smiles
again on Nebraska farmers.
At the meeting of the county super
visors the other day, when the matter of
aid was under consideration, Moore
asked that his name bo passed until he
could consult with the county attorney
as to the legality of the measure. Speice
suggested that he would know just as
much about it afterwards as he did now,
and to an inquiry as to the legality of
the measure, he answered that there was
no authority of law, whatever, for it.
Certainly, those who are desirous of
seeding down land again this season
should be assisted, where they are not
themselves able to do so, and The
Journal 6ees no better way than that
proposed, if carried out right (and we
suppose it will be), but it is a responsi
bility for individual members of the
board that is asking considerable of
them. Let us hope that all will be well
provided for, and that Platte county
will raise the most bountiful crops in all
I her history.
KepaMieaa City CeareatioB.
Thursday March 14, at the republican
convention held at city hall there was a
large attendance. Meeting was called
to order by Mr. Spoerry.
Temporary organization: J. N. Kilian,
chairman; 0. V. Evans, secretary.
The following resolutions were intro
duced by J. D. Stires:
Whereas, The republican party in its
natural purity, has for thirty-five years
stood as a synonym of law and order to
which the masses never appealed in vain
for justice, and
Whereas, We are appealed to today to
redeem-our city from misrule, that we
may attain to that respectability to
which we are entitled, and
Whereas, The republican party will be
held responsible for tho acts of this meet
Whereas, Where there is a difference
of opinion, majorities are more liable to
be right and should control, and
Whereas, Our united strength is nec
essary to effect success, we should agreo
to stand by and faithfully support the
nominees of this convention. Otherwise
we shall be divided into factions too
weak to accomplish anything, nnd onr
party name remain only as a monument
of onr own imbecility, the laughingstock
of our opponents and an obstruction to
those who would more worthily meet the
demands of the people. Therefore be it
Resolved. That we the representatives
of tho republican party of Columbus in
mass convention assembled in pursuance
of general notice published for the pur
pose of nominating a city ticket acree to
support the nominees of this convention.
Be it further
Resolved, That any one participating
in this TOnventiclHliBll regard himself
as bouad-by.this resolution.
i M tefc a .feasewhat heated discussion
J. G Reeder amended the resolutions to
excludo all members present who had
taken part in the '"citizens caucus, and
S. C. Gray amended the amendment to
allow ail recognized republicans to vote,
which was carried, and Reeder's amend
ment lost. Resolutions were adopted.
Ticket nominated by acclamation:
Mayor, W. A. McAllister; treasurer, H.
Ragatz; clerk, Clarence Sheldon; city
engineer, A. G. Arnold; councilmen,
first ward, J. H. Galley; second, Hugh
Hughes; third, M. Whitmoyer; for mem
bers of school board to fill vacancy, E.
Pohl; long term John Wiggins.
Moved and carried that central com
mittee be empowered to fill all vacancies.
Clone Call. v
Whatever may be said of Mrs. Hattie
Wright, she is very evidently not afraid
to use a gun. Wednesday night a man
made his appearance at her place and
she says that he was the same who was
here two years ago, stole some goods at
Galley's store, offered to sell them to
Mrs. Micek in the bottom, who consulted
Mrs. Wright m- regard to the purchase
of them; sent for policemen in the mean
time, and the thief got away, not mak
ing his appearance here until Wednes
day last, when he threatened to kill Mrs.
Wright, and proceeded to put his threat
The pistol he used was doubtless a
32-caliber, which he purchased of John
He fired four shots and Mrs. Wright
two, one of hers taking effect in the arm.
Even after that arm dropped, it is said
he kept on shooting, using the unhit
arm plucky, determined to show Mrs.
Wright that she must not interfere with
his line of business theft, at her peril.
Thursday he was arraigned before
Police Judge Hudson and fined $25 and
costs; no money being forthcoming, and
his wouud needing attention, ho was
sent to the hospital for attention.
William E. Carter died March 11, at
Madison, aged 85 years, 10 months and
18 days. The Chronicle says that his
light went out gently and peacefully
and he passed away like a little child
going to sleep. His mind was richly
stored with the knowledge of men and
events of the early history of the coun
try and he kept himself well posted on
the current topics of the day np to the
time of his death. His father fonght
under General Harrison at the famous
Indian battle of Tippecanoe, which de
feated Tecumseh's brother, the prophet,
in 1811. He was a young man nt the
time Gen. Andrew Jackson was elected
president, but was a supporter of John
Quincy Adams. He voted for old Gen
eral Harrison and every whig and re
publican president from that time down.
He was personally acquainted with
Benjamin Harrison and often referred
to him as "that lioy Bonny." He was
tho father of nino children, eight of
whom are living.
To readers of The Joorxal we make
no apology for printing the following
from the Central City Nonpareil. When
you make so good a record, we shall
wish to record it:
"Saturday Mrs. Donoway, an old lady
who resides south of the court house,
celebrated her 90th birthday. To assist
in the celebration fourteen old ladies
whose ages ranged from 53 to 90 met at
Mrs. Donoway's and spent a pleasant af
ternoon. A splendid dinner was served
which was eaten with a relish. Mrs.
Donoway's daughter, a lady 55 years of
age, was one of the guests. Few people
are allowed the privilege of residing
90 years in this world of turmoil and
strife. Jefferson was president at the
time of Mrs. Donoway's birth; Napoloon,
the greatest general the world has ever
seen, was in his prime, and had never
dreamed of Waterloo, and Lincoln,
Grant and Sherman were yet unborn.
May the old lady roach the century
Two more Indians who escaped from
the Genoa school passed through here
on Sunday, stopping over night nt the
farm house of A. P. Smith, two miles
southwest of town. On Tuesday author
ities from the school were here on a
hunt for them, but at this writing they
have not been reported as apprehended.
This makes ten Indians who have passed
through here the past four months who
have escaped from the Genoa school
Scarlet fever of a very light form has
been in the families of John Beagan,
Daniel Macken and John Considine the
past week, but none of the children who
contracted the disease have been consid
ered dangerously ill. Each of the fami
lies have been quarantined, and it is be
lieved that tho disease will not spread
any farther. Platte Center Signal.
A. Wannfried of the Western News
paper Union, on the 1st of April will
quit the road and the company he has
been working for, so many years. We
learn that he has been elected to a posi
tion with an extensive mining company,
and certainly the printers of this region
will lose a fast friend in Mr. Wannfried.
Donbtiess ne will maKe more money
than he baa been used to here, but it
strikes us that he will be like a fish out
of water until he gets accustomed to the
new business. Anyhow, here's success
to an old newspaper man's friend, in his
BAB-nm Sunday, March 17, at 250
p.- m., after an illness of nine days, of
pneumonia, Miranda J., wife of Guy C.
Miranda J. Fuller was born in Sara
toga county, New York, September 20,
1824. December 24, 1845, at Nauvoo,
Illinois, was married to Guy C. Barnum.
She leaves her aged husband and their
children: , Guy C, of Idaho; George E.;
Mrs. W. B. Doddridge of St. Louis,
Mo.; Mrs. G. W. Barnhart, Tyler, Texas;
Mrs. J. W. Lisco, Fort Worth, Texas.
Mrs. Barnum accompanied her hus
band lately on a visit south, and had not
enjoyed such good health in a long time
as on her return, but, on all human af
fairs "change" is written, and in a few
short days one whom we have been ac
customed to greet for years is silent in
death. Such need no human praise.
ljoving, (aitnuii wire: rontt and pa
In the hearts of sorrowing husband
and children, mourning because their
beloved is no more here, is the best mon
ument of her worth; solid, enduring,
"There is no death; an angel form
Walks across this earth with silent tread
And bean our dear loved ones away.
And then we call them dead.
But ever near us though nnseen.
The angel forms do tread.
For all God's nniverse is life.
There is no dead."
O'Bkikk. Agnes, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. -. Wen.- O'Brien, aged (5 years, 9
inooths and, 3 days, Saturday morning
Death was the result of a relapso from
She was greatly beloved by all who
knew her sweet disposition, and her
death has caused a vacancy which never
can be filled.
The funeral took place Sunday after
noon at 4 o'clock from St. Bonaventura
The pall bearers were Misses Abbie
Keating, Mae Cnshing, Jennie Fitz
patrick and Gertrude Wells.
Council met Monday evening in ad
journed session, all present.
After some slight corrections of tho
minutes of previous meetings they were
Councilman Oehlrioh's resignation
dated Feb. 28, "95, and to take effect
March 1, 5, was read, and on motion of
Gray there was a unanimous request for
its withdrawal. Mr. Oehlrich seemod
fully determined to carry out his pur
pose, but it seems that the law requires
a vacancy to exist thirty days before -1
election in order to be filled at election,
and for fear that some important interest
of the city might be pnt in jeopardy, Mr.
Oehlrich consented to further serve.
The committee on police were empow
ered to arrange for suitable rooms in
which to hold sessions of registration
board and election for Third ward, and
afterwards determined upon Mardock's
room. The city hall was selected for
election day and the council chamber
for board of registration.
The committee on waterworks, to
whom had been referred the communica
tion of Engineer Burrell asking privilege
of placing a room for sleeping purposes
reported that as their time was about to
expire it would be best to leave this to
the action of the new committee. Report
The bill of M. K. Turner & Co. for
$12.50 for printing was allowed, with the
deduction of balance due on occupation
tax; bill of A. Boettcher for 75 cents;
bill of A. Heintz for electric lights for
February $116.65, was allowed with a
deduction of $8.15 for 163 honrs less
than regulation service, leaving a bal
ance due of $108.50; bill of C. A. Speice
& Co., $30.15 for coal supplied to needy
people, was allowed, and warrant or
dered on tho special license fund for
support of the poor.
Tho usual reports of committees on
official reports were made and adopted
and the same ordored placed on file.
Tho rules were suspended and an or
dinance prepared by the board of health,
providing for the proper care of cess
pools, vaults, etc., passed. Tho provi
sions of the ordinanco are completed,
and if carried out will certainly pro
mote the general health of the city.
The same action was takon with the
nowoccupation tax ordinance reported by
the committee, after discussions on some
of tho items, tho ordinance being passed
by a unanimous vote. Gray moved that
option dealers bo charged $100 instead
of $35, seconded by Mnrdock. Welch
amended, seconded by Wells, to mako it
$50 and the amendment was adopted.
The charge per day for retailing fruit,
vegetables or other merchandise from a
car was placed at $2 by unanimous vote.
C. L. S. C.
The Chautauqua circle will meet with
Mrs. Merrill at the Thurston March 23,
at 7:30 p. m. The following program
will be carried out:
Roll call Quotations from authors
mentioned in the lesson.
"Renaissance and Modern Art," chap
ters x, xi, xii and xiii Earl McCoy.
"From Chaucer to Tennyson," chapter
vii to page 184 Mrs. Nauman.
"English History and Literature,"
"Woman's World," "Current Events"
and "Art" in February Chautauquan
C. A. Brindiey.
St. Peter's and the Vatican W. A.
Readings: from Coleridge, Mrs. Mer
rill; from Byron, Rev. C. F. Brown;
from Shelley, Miss Alice Matthews;
from Wordsworth, Rev. F. W. Bross;
from Southey, Mrs. F. W. Herrick; from
Scott, Mrs. F. W. Bross.
Democratic City Convention.
The democracy met Saturday evening
with A. Boettcher as chairman, and N.
H. Parks as secretary, and nominated for
mayor, G. W. Phillips; for treasurer,
Joseph F. Berney; for clerk, Wm. Becker;
for engineer, R. L. Rossiter; for members
of school board, John G. Becher to fill
vacancy; for regular terms, I. Gluck and
S. W. W. Wilson; councilman First
ward, Fred. Stenger; Second ward, Jonas
Welch; no nomination was made for the
hei!sm of GriffeVji Gray has been
issolvedXby mutual consent, J. A.
en havingold his entinterest id
the stock and accounts of saienfirm to
S. C. Gray, who assumes the firm labili
ties of jNkfcGriffenlsB a member of said
firm of Griffto & Gray.
1 A. af. Gjut.
iS I HATE A LARGE STOCK OF CHOICE three-year old apple trees
f of my own growing, of the following varieties, I will sell this sprimg in
small or large lots, on six months' time at a low figure
BEN DAVIS, JANNETT. UTTER'8 REJ.
MAN, MI8SODKI PIPPIN, TALMAN BWKkT,
WINE SAP, SHOOKLEY, SWEET JUNE,
WEALTHY. SNOW. BAILEY'S SWEET.
FEKUY BUSSETT, BED A8TBACHAN, EABLY HARVEST,
MAIDEN BLUSH, OBIMES GOLDEN. OEN. GRANT,
JONATHAN. LITTLE RED BOMANITE, WHITNEY, No. 20,
HENRY RAGATZ k CO.,
Eleventh Street, -
We invite you to come and see us. We regard the interests of our
patrons as mutual with our own, so far as our dealings are concerned our
part of the obligation being to provide and offer
Good - Goods - at - Fair Prices.
-EVERYTHING KEPT that is expected to be found iu a first
class, up-to-date grocery store.
Dr. Waters is visiting his friend, M.
F. M. Cookingham of Humphrey was
in town Friday.
Mrs. W. A. Sohroeder of Madison was
in our city last week.
Mrs. C. E. Pollock returned from
Genoa Thursday, after a visit to her
sister, Mrs. Winterbotham.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mentzer of Rich
land were the guests Sunday of O. D.
Butler and family north of town.
Miss Carrie Sheldon, who has been
spending tho past year with her cousin,
Miss Bessie Sheldon, returnoJ to her
home in Evanston, 111., Thursday last.
Wednesday evening last thero were
about 150 citizens gathered at Fitzpat
rick's hall for the purposoof nominating
a ticket to bo supported at the coming
election, by those who aro dissatisfied
wi.h the present administration of
C. A. Brindiey acted as chairman and
J. L. Paschal of the Argus as secretary.
The writer hereof was not present to
h6ar what J. N. Kilian had to say, but as
near as we can learn, he declared himself
in favor of tho movement among the
first who spoke, but suggested that it
might bo well to defer nominations
until after the republicans and demo
crats had put their tickets in the field.
This, however, did not suit tho major
ity preseflt, whose sentiments Avero ex
pressed by Rev. Bross, viz: that the
friends of good government had met for
the purpose of placing in nomination a
citizens', non-partisan ticket, men who
would enforce existing laws and ordi
nances of the city in tho interest of good
government and the welfare of the busi
ness interests of tho city. Ho thought
there was no more nocessity for thoso
hero to wait than for tho others to
endorse the nominations hero made.
Something was said also about who
was entitled to vote, but the opinion
seemed to prevail that those who should
vote there wonld not bo entitled to vote
at either of the other caucuses. This
seemed to dampen tho ardor of some of
those present, but there were some fifty
voted for the nominations that were
made. The ballot-box was placed in
front, and the names taken of thoso who
Nominations were declared in order,
and W. K. Lay placed before tho meet
ing tho name of Olof Johnson as a can
didate for mayor, supporting his candi
dacy in a lengthy speech, as in every
respect and in tho highest senso an
American citizen; a conservative man
who as mayor would conscientiously
enforce tho law. Ho said it was not
right to call a mayor conservative if he
permits tho violation of law to please the
lawless element. Such a mayor, like the
present, is venturesome rather than
J. S. Freeman nominated W. R. Notes-
teiu, and the balloting resulted in John
son 48; Notestein 14.
The ticket was completed with treas
urer, Daniel Schrara; clerk, C. E. Early;
members of school board, Henry Hock
enberger, R. H. Henry. J. C. Swartsley;
councilman, First ward, H. T. Spoerry;
Second, L. W. Weaver; Third, S. C.
We have not learned whether the men
mentioned intend to remain on the
ticket or not, but are assured that Mr.
Johnson fully considered tho matter and
will make tho race the best ho knows how.
The scarcity of corn in Nebraska
this winter, observes the Norfolk News,
has been tho means of introducing a
new kind of feed for stock. Several
weeks ago W. H. Butterfield shipped in
a quantity of cotton seed meal and com
menced feeding it to his stock. Then F.
J. Hale sent for a carload, and Owen
Bros, have secured two carloads. The
new feed costs $17 per ton laid down in
Norfolk, which makes it as cheap as corn
at 15 cents per bushel. Tho cattle eat
the meal with as much relish as they do
corn, and appear to fatten just as fast.
Clean old newspapers for sale at this
COXTESTINC THE WILL.
Property of Father Ryan the Cause of a
The following from tho Omaha Bee of
March 13 will be of interest to local
readers, who were very well acquainted
with Fathor Ryan during hia long resi
A contest over the will of the late
Fathor James M. Ryan is io p- -gross
before a jury in Judge Keysor's court
Tho will contains a bequest of $8,000
to Mary Lamb, a si6ter of the deceased,
the balance of the estate to go to Bishop
On August 16, 1894, Judge Baxter ad
mitted the instrument to probate, but
Lizzie Lynch and Maggie Robrs, nieces
of tho late clergyman, allege that Father
Ryan whon he made this will was not of
sound mind and that nnduo influence
was brought to bear upon him. The
testimony yesterday went to show that
nt tho timo tho will was signed Father
Ryan was in feeble condition, aud that,
while ho was a highly educated man, he
merely put his mark to the instrument,
instead of writing his name.
World-Herald, March 18: The will of
Father James M. Ryan has been broken.
The jury empanelod beforo Judge Key
sor tojuecido whethor or not be made it
as his voluntary act and was in n fit con
dition to draw up tho instrument ex
ecuted December 25, 1891, brought in n
verdict answering both questions in the
negative, after listening for a week to
testimony and arguments. This verdict
was returned under seal yesterday after
noon at 3 o'clock.
Father Ryan was ono of tho beet
known clergymen of the Catholic church
in this section. He had charges at Co
lumbus and Omaha for years back.
When he was taken sick in 1891, at tho
house of his sister, Mrs. Mary Lamb, in
Omaha, he made the will in question,
leaving her $8,000. The residue of his
estate went to tho Omaha bishop "to bo
used as ho should deem of greatest ad
vantage to the Catholic church," in ac
cordance with a provision of the canon
law requiring a priest to romembor the
church in his bequests.
Relatives contested, alleging undue
iniiuonco and imbecility. The success
ful contestants are: P. J. Ryan, Agnes
Ryan, Florence Ryan, Arthur Thomas,
minors; Sarah Ryan, James Fallow,
Maggie Roberts, P. J. and M. B. Coffoy
and Lizzie Lynch.
A SET OF HARNESS FREE.
Call at L. W. Weaver's harness storo
and see tho set of harness he will giro
away May 1 to the lucky man. I will
give to every purchaser of a Bet of har
ness a ticket entitling him to a chance in
a drawing of ono of my very best hand
made harness worth S25. This gives
every man that buys a set of harness of
L. W. Weaver a chance to get two set for
tho price of one. I wish to say for my
harness that they are the very best; all
made in my shop by workmen of thirty
years' experience in the trade, and only
the very best oak leather is used. I ask
every one that contemplates buying to
call and examine them, and if they find
they are not as good or better than any
made in Columbus I don't ask ycu to
buy. Every sot is guaranteed and any
breakages in a reasonable length of time
are repaired free of charge. My prices
are cheaper than ever known before.
All hand made, nmge from $20 to $25
per set. The drawing will bo conducted
in any way the ticket holders may see
fit, and we shall see that it is done strict
ly fair in every way. Should I sell but
ten set of harness between now and May
1, tho drawing will take place just the
same. This offer surely ought to bo a
great inducement for you to buy your
harness of me, if the price and quality is
as good as elsewhere, and both of which
we guarantee. Buy your harness of
Weaver, for you may be the lucky man.
It costs you nothing extra, and may
make you a set of harness.
L. W. Wjuvxb,
6-mch-4 Thirteeoth St,
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