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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1901)
Just Received Another
Car of Potatoes. Fine Stock.
The advantage of trading at Hulat & Adams is quite evident when
you stop to think that their assortment ot Staple and Fancy Groceries,
Qaeensware, etc., is the largest in the city. Every article that leaves
this store is guaranteed in every respect to be the best goods obtain
able for the money. Our well-known and long and favorably tried line
of Chase & Sanborn Coffees speak for themselves.
and cheaper than lots of inferior Coffees that cost more. Come and
There are other places where you can
buy Gasoline Stoves and Refrigerators,
but there is no other place where you
can buy the
Jewel 1 Dnlcfc-meal Gasoline Stoves,
Herrict and Ma Refrigerators.
The provision chambers of the Alas
ka's, are white enameled, the very latest
thing in refrigerators. We ask you to
visit our Hardware department and you
will see on exhibition the most complete
line ever shown, in fact more complete
than all the stocks of our competitors
combined. Quality guaranteed, and pri
GRAY MERCANTILE CO.,
WEDNESDAY. MAY 22, 1901.
Mielenz for beet photos.
Hammocks and croquet sets at
Dr. Naumann, dentist, Thirteenth
Get your presents for the graduates
Blank farm leases for sale at The
Journal office, tf
Dr. Baker, physician and surgeon,
office Olive street. tf
Get a shirt-waist hat, it is the latest,
at J. C. Fillman's. tf
Mrs. G. O. Barns has been very sick
for several days.
Dr. L. C. Vosa, Homeopathic physi
cian, Columbus, Neb.
You will enjoy a roll atHaget's Bow
ling Alley. Fine sport
Bring us your job work. Vfe will
endeavor to please you.
Miss Kossa Wiggins entertained a
few friends Friday evening.
For sale, a good heavy Bpan of work
horses. Inquire of C. S. Easton.
S. F. Drinnin shipped a car load of
winter wheat Saturday for the St. Louis
When you want some pleasant ex
ercises of the muscles, call at Hegel's
The A. O. H. gave a dance and card
party to friends Friday evening at
I still have room for a few more
horses and colts to pasture. Inquire at
hardware store of C. S. Easton.
Business men need relaxation from
the severe strain once in a while. Try
exercise at Hegel's Bowling Alley.
Lost on the 10th, a yearling bay colt,
branded 3C on right hind hip. Liberal
reward for its return will be given.
Henry Biaser, Duncan, Nebr. lp
Dr. E. H. Xauman returned from
Baltimore Friday, accompanied by his
nieoe and nephew, who have come from
Germany to make their home with him.
Make the best of public roads, and
keep them good the year round is cer
tainly good business policy. Nothing
like having the facilities for transacting
Bev. William Hanptman, chaplain
of the State Industrial school at Kear
ney, and Miss Grace Henderson were
married at the residence of the bride's
father in Genoa Wednesday last.
C. Miller, living near Bichland, was
thrown from his pony Friday evening,
taken care of for the night by a physi
cian, and taken to St Mary's hospital
Saturday morning. He was not seri
Rheumatism is conceded to have its
origin in a poisoned condition of the
blood, and to be most successfully treat
ed by HEBBINE, which acts upon the
liver, kidneys and other blood parifying
organs, thereby divesting the system of
the offending agents. Price SO cents.. A.
Haiatz and Pollock & Co.
is by far the moat valuable, and
you have learned by this tin
probably that the bast is always
the cheapest, in groceries as in
everything else. Our price marks
are not the lowest, bat every com
modity we sell is worth the money
we ask, and you actually save
money in the long run by pur
chasing from us. If there is any
desirable thing in the grocery line
we haven't in stock, we will get it
Beantifnl books for the graduates
at Snow's. 3
SnafcoMiiets. 1,000 at Oma
ha prices, at Fitzpatrick's.
Dressmaking done in parlors of
Grand PaciGc hotel, by Miss Ida Cedar.
Mr. Hicks of Monroe has been elect
ed as principal of the Platte Center
A good, young, fresh, Jersey cow for
sale at $30. A splendid milch cow. C.
James Frazieris building a dwell
ing house, as well as sending fat cattle
to market occasionally.
Fred. W. Herrick has put in some
very nice up-to-date iron beds, polished
beds. Ton should go and see them. 2t
District court is in session, Judge
Grimison presiding. It is supposed that
the work will occupy at least two weeks.
Several of the yearly examinations
were given last week in Prof. Bothleit
ner's room, and more will be held this
Rev. Weyer will preach his farewell
sermon in the Presbyterian church June
2d before leaving for his new charge in
Joe Ryan has purchased the resi
dence lot east of George Fairchild ot J.
E. Kaufmann, and will build a residence
as soon as arrangements are completed.
Fritz Kohler was taken with a light
case of small pox Monday, and, it was
supposed he would be taken to the city's
hospital this Tuesday. The lad is 14
Came to my premises near the city,
Sunday, May 19, a white steer about one
year old, dehorned, branded "O" on the
right hip. The owner will prove property
and pay expenses. Joseph Micxk.
Walter Luers, the 12-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Luers, was badly
bit on the right arm by bis dog while
playing with him last Saturday. No
serious results are anticipated as the dog
is not ferocious.
Captain J. N. Kilian came up last
Saturday from Ft Riley, Kansas, to
remain a week. He will finish up his
business affairs here and remove his
family with him to his new home the
latter part of this week.
Gotlieb Hirz, about 35 years old,
from Boheet neighborhood, was brought
in Monday and examined for insanity.
He had acted strangely in some particu
lars. The bearing had not yet been com
pleted as we went to p
The German Lutheran teachers of
the state will hold a conference in this
city from Tuesday to Friday of next
week. The meetings will be held in the
school bwilding of the Lutheran church.
Services will be held in the church Wed
Mr. Whitney, the veteran soldier,
who made his home at the Soldier's
Home, Grand Island, for four years, on
account of rheumatism, but who has for
several years now, been enjoying good
health, was here again Monday, going
for a few days trip to Albion. His old
friends will be glad to know that he is
enjoying good health, notwithstanding
his 76 yean.
For sale, a good heavy span of work
horses. Inquire of C. 8. Easton.
Dr. C. H. Gietzen, dentist, in Bar
ber block, Thirteenth street lm
Drs. Martyn, Evans k Geer, oSce
three doors north of FriedhoTs store, tf
Chicago Inter Ocean and Columbus
JouBXAXi, one year, in advance $1.75. tf
For sale, eight young beauties, ped
igreed Belgian Hares, by Frank Smith
ACo. Price $12. tf
Dr. MeEean's method of making
aluminum plates places them on an
equality with gold.
The Union Pacific company are rais
ing their coal chutes sixteen inches, and
putting on a new felt roof.
J. M. Perrigo and family moved
Wednesday morning into South Dakota,
we did not learn the town.
1,000 ladies' wrappers at
less tkan Omaha prices, at E.
The members of the Baptist church
will give a reception to their pastor, Rev.
Roach and family, in their church next
Fob Sale 200 acres of good farm
land, north of Genoa, in Platte county,
for sale at a reasonable price. Call on
Becher, Hockenberger and Chambers.
Through some mistake a pair of
tinner's shears and a large screw driver
were placed in our buggy and carried
home, last Wednesday. S. P. Drinnin.
Friday forenoons has been set apart
for the accommodation of the ladies and
their escorts at the Hagel Bowling Alley.
The best of order preserved in every re
The Union Pacific company have
settled the case that was brought against
it by the parents of theKavish children,
paying $1,250 to have the case dis
missed. Something for nothing. Call at J.
H. Galley's and get a Standard Fashion
Sheet for the month of June. It will
interest you if yon have any dressmak
ing to do.
F. H. Abbott left for Columbus yes
terday, called by the news that his
grandfather, M. K. Steinbach, who is at
St. Mary's hospital, was very low. St.
Envelopes with your return card
printed on them, for 50 cents a single
hundred; for larger quantities, and dif
ferent grades, call at The Journal
office for prices.
Sam MoFarland and family started
Wednesday for Mapleton and Delavan,
Minnesota, to be gone about three weeks,
visiting relatives. After this trip he
expects to take a sojourn in Washington.
Thomas Dishner, who has been
residing in Omaha several months, was
recently one of the patients released
from quarantine with smallpox. He had
been confined to the pest house six weeks.
1 K. Davies has returned from Iowa,
where he went last week. He brought
back some more choice bred Shorthorn
cattle, which he offers for sale. Lovers
of fine stock are especially invited to
Jacob ErnBt has completed his stair
way at his business corner, occupied by
C. S. Easton, making a window of the
upper part of the east doorway, and
placing a stone step at the foot of the
It takes abont three thousand silk
worms to spin a silk dress. See them do
the spinning in the building south of
Herrick's. Short lectures on the subject
each evening by Prof. Britell. The
cocoons will be sold, after finished by
John Smith, who acquired an over
dose of malaria while in the service of
his country as a soldier in the Third
Nebraska, started for Hot Springs, Ar
kansas, this Tuesday for his health, with
the good wishes of all his friends for his
Cyclists should always carry a bottle
of BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT, in
case ot accident, if applied immediately,
it will subdue the pain, prevent swelling
and discoloration, and quickly heal the
wounds. Price 25 and 50 cents. A. Heintz
and Pollock k Co.
E. H. Jenkins struck a pretty fair
market at South Omaha for his fat hogs
last week, getting $5.75 a hundred, only
two lots on the market selling for more.
His 10-months' old Poland-Chinas av
eraged 306 pounds, some of them going
as high as 350 pounds.
Bargains! Great Bargains
in all heavy goods. We must
have room for onr big stock of
spring goods. Gome and save
money. The White-Front Dry
Goods Store. E. D. Fitzpat
Piles are not only most painful, but
also very dangerous, as the inflamed
nodules are very apt to take on malig-
nent action and cancer of the rectum is
produced. They should be cured. TAB
LEE'S BUCKEYE PILE OINTMENT
will cure the most obstinate cases. Price
50 cents in bottles. Tubes, 75 cents. A.
Heintz and Pollock k Co.
Don't despair because you have a
weak constitution. The vitalizing prin
ciple of HERBINE will assuredly
strengthen it In every drop of HER
BINE there is life. There is a stimulat
ing, regenerating power, unequaled in
the whole range of medicinal prepara
tions. Price 50 cents. A. Heintz and
Pollock k Co.
Children who are weak, fretful or
troublesome should be given a few doses
of WHITE'S CREAM VERMIFUGE.
They will then become strong, healthy
and active, have rosy oh sola, bright eyes.
will be happy and lamghing all the day
long. Price 25 cents. A. Heintz and
Pollock k Co.
Ever since the fire the poor tramps
have been "catching thunder" in Bell
wood. One of our citizens said yester
day that every son of a gun of them that
strikes the town ought to be made break
stone, with ball and chain attached, or
leave town in a hurry. Its the same old
story of "locking the stable door after
the horse is stolen." Bellwood Gazette.
When the liver fails to secrete bile,
the blood becomes loaded with bilious
properties, the digestion becomes impair
ed and the bowels constipated. HER
BINE has a direct action on the liver
and excretory organs, and a few doses
will cure any case of biliousness. Price
50 cents. A. HeiaU and Pollock k Ce.
Do not fail to see our 8-foot galvan
ized steel mill for $32.00. A. Dnssell k
You can buy blank farm losses at
Tbb Journal office, good form, two for
5 cents; five for 10 cents.
Maslin underwear. The
prettiest in town. See them at
E. D. Fitzpatrick's.
I still have room for a few more
horses and colts to pasture. Inquire at
hardware store of C. S. Easton.
Spring and summer goods
all in. See them. The White
Front Dry Goods Store.
When you wish good, neat, clean
handsome work done in the line of
printing, call at Thb Joubnal office.
The June Designer for sale at J. H.
Galley's has very nearly 20 general
articles in addition to all the styles for
Win. Schilz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the very
best stock that can be procured in the
Standard Fashion Sheets showing
the latest styles for summer wear are
given away free by J. H. Galley. Call
and get one. tf
We have just put in some nice side
boards and buffetts, new iron beds, nice
ones, and new, new goods, good goods.
Watch us. Herrick. 2
Norfolk has a scare with the small
pox. A case supposed to be chicken-pox
proved to be smallpox, after the town
bad been well exposed. Several cases
have broken out at the insane hospital.
The Hawkins-Roberts Co. played to
good audiences at the opera house last
week. Prizes were given Tuesday and
Saturday of $10 in trade at any of the
stores, also a $5 gold piece on Friday.
The $10 were won by Mrs. M. R. Geer
and Chris. Ga9S, the $5 by Chester Webb.
Journal readers are interested in
the price of corn. George H. Phillips
put the price up Wednesday last from 54
to 60 cents, the highest paid since May
31, 1892, when the Coster-Martin deal,
reaching its climax, sold at $1. The
total amount bought by Phillips that
day was 120,000 bushels, his profits being
reckoned at $75,000.
Jake May came out today with the
first shirt waist of the season. The
canse of his appearance in this attire
was a bet with Jack Welch, the latter
maintaining that he did not have the
requisite nerve to do it Mr. May, on
the other hand, is enthusiastic over the
waist and declares he will have one for
every day in the week, as soon as the
weather is warmer. Fremont Tribune.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Howland and Mrs.
F. K. Sprague went down to Columbus
last Saturday via the wagon route
Mrs. D. F. Davis attended a reception
given by the Ladies Musicale of Colum
bus, returning home the following day
. . . .Mrs. W. E. Kerr, Mrs. A. F. Roth and
Mrs. M. A. Roth were among Silver
Creek's good looking visitors to Colum
bus last Saturday. Silver Creek Times.
The Sisters of the Catholic hospital
will Boon have their plans completed for
the new addition to their building, and
the erection of the brick structure will
begin at once. The building will stand
in front of the old part and will be com
plete in all the up-to-date conveniences.
A new chapel and operating-room will
be two of the most important rooms in
the building. The cost of the building
will be about $25,000.
H. T. Spoerry was before the city
council at their last meeting, and brought
before them the situation with reference
to the sidewalk on the south side of lots
7 and 8, block 105, which the city's con
tractor for sidewalks replaced, and which
Mr. Spoerry claims was not done as it
should have been. He wishes only jus
tice, such as each member of the council
would wish if the matter were his own
individual concern. What is right,
harms no man.
There were 645 delegates present
and voting at the grand lodge of the
Ancient Order of United Workmen of
Nebraska at Nebraska City. The ballot
resulted in the election of G. M. Mur-
dock of Nebraska City, grand foreman;
F. J. Morgan of Plattsmontb, grand re
ceiver; W. P. Hall, Holdredge, H. M.
Waring, Lincoln and E. E. White,
Plattsmouth, committee on laws; O. J.
Vandyke, Grand Island, one of the three
Spelt's elevator at Bellwood with
2,000 bushels of corn and 2,000 bushels
of ear corn in crib, were burned to ashes
at an early hour Wednesday last From
the Spelt's elevator the flames jumped
to the Central Granaries elevator which
together with the engine and 2,000
bushels of grain, was consumed. A
Burlington freight car was also burned.
It is said to have been started by tramps
Loss estimated as high as $50,000.
The Columbus base ball club have
started out for the season. Last Satur
day they played in Ulysses and lost the
game by a score of 5 to 4. They will
play the return game against Ulysses
here next Monday. On Wednesday they
will play in Genoa, and Friday the Genoa
team will come here. Next Saturday
the Creighton college club of Omaha
will play against Columbus in Fremont,
and on Sunday the same clubs will play
George W. Barnhart expects to
remain here during the week. He is
located now at Fort Worth, Texas, as
commercial agent, and having charge of
terminal facilities of the Cotton Belt
road. His son George is chief clerk of
the Division Freight office at Dallas.
The young man is 5 feet inches
high and weighs 165 pounds. All the
family are in good health, and Mr. Barn-
hart says they like to live at Fort Worth
better than any where else they ever
The League of the Methodist church
will have something unique as well as
instructive, in the first building south
of Herrick's opposite Friedhof s, from
the 27th of May to the 2d of June.
There will be on exhibition 1,000 silk
worms during their spinning period.
No one can afford to miss seeing them at
least once. They are a wonderful little
animal and yon will be interested to
know about the creature who makes
silk out of mulberry leaves. A lecture
will be given each evening in the room
by Prof. Britell. The room will be open
continually all day. Family season
tiekets will be sold for six admissions
50c, single admission 10c, children under
10 yean 6c.
For fine watch repairing, call on
Carl Froemel, Uth 8k, Columbus, Neb.
Albion has had some trouble in en
forcing the law against selling intoxicat
ing liquors to habitual drunkards, but
the council have recently passed an
ordinance that they believe will be
effective against the evil. Tax Joubnaxi
has noticed that mostly the trouble lies
not in the law itself but in the fact that
what laws there are, are not enforced,
and are not meant to be enforced often,
those eleoted being privately but effect
ively pledged to ignore, laws they are
sworn to enforce.
Miss Lydia 8chultx, of Schuyler,
who waa awarded first place for the best
declamation on a humorous subject at
the annual contest of the Nebraska
Declamatory Union, held in Kearney
Friday evening, May 10, is a niece of Mr.
H. D. Schaff with whose family she vis
ited for a few days last week. Kearney
Courier. Mr. Schaff was a former teacher
in our High school and for several years
has been in the Industrial school in
Kearney. The talented young lady is
also a niece of our citizen, D. F. Schaff.
In reading our exchanges, we notice
that more than the usual number of
Nebraska teachers are dropping out of
the ranks, some "wishing to take a year's
rest"; some "desiring to change local
ity"; a few contemplating a change of
occupation, altogether. It occurs to us
that if there could be some way provided
whereby the life of the teacher could be
made, lees exacting, it would be well to
do so, even for the sake of the children.
"The habit of happiness" is hardly con
sistent with even five days' steady con
finement in the school room, through
nine months in the year, and ono year
after another the tension is entirely
too great, and moio especially so, whin
cramming and artificial methods are
substituted for nature's generous and
The lecture on the "Canny Scot," by
Rev. Geo. A. Munro of the Congrega
tional church was ono of the most inter
esting and instructive ever listened toby
a Columbus audience, and the audience
one of the bast that has ever assembled
to hear a popular lecture. The lecture
is a careful delineation of Scotch char
acter and analysis of Scotch literature,
which gives a better understanding of
that sturdy race and adds interest and
appreciation to their beautiful and inter
esting literature. The readings and
character sketches in Scotch dialect
were especially well received. Judged
by the standards of literary excellence
the lecture has seldom been equalled in
A class of 135 were confirmed in the
Catholic church Sunday morning. The
services lasted from 9:30 to 1 o'clock.
Bishop Scannell and Father Pacifious of
Omaha, Father Hyacynth of Platte Cen
ter, Father Rynariua and Marcalinus,
resident priests conducted the services.
This is the first time for five years the
Bishop has been here to conduct' con
firmation services and the church was
crowded to its utmost capacity, about
1200 being present Anton Vogel, P. J.
Hart, Mrs. E. D. Fitzpatrick and Mrs.
M. Vogel acted as sponsors. The Bishop
went from here to Duncan to hold simi
lar services there Monday, and goes to
Platte Center this Tuesday for similar
services on Wednesday. The Bishop's
sermon here was upon manliness, and is
said to have been a very able discourse.
R. S. Kellogg and L. C. Miller, rep
resenting the tree-planting division of
the Bureau of Forestry at Washington,
D. C, are in Fremont The Herald says
that they left Plattsmouth May 7, after
taking copious field notes there. They
are driving overland and are making
their work as thorough as possible.
They expect to reach Kearney by the
first of July. After going through the
Platte valley they expect to go north
into the Pine Ridge country, returning
down the Loup. Their work is in the
interest of the growth of timber in Ne
braska. Those who have lived the last
thirty years in Nebraska can see the
great things that have been accomplished
in this line. Nebraskana have acquired
the habit of planting trees, many more
each year than they cut down, and thus
the climate is being changed, the mois
ture is being conserved, and the needs of
the future are being provided for.
South Omaha is becoming a horse
market with a prospect of doing consid
erable business in that line. Three sale
days during the week have been main
tained for draft horses and mules, but
something more is now thought possible,
at least last week one horse brought
$310; another $295, and a third with a
track record of 2:26, was sold for $250.
"I have been with this market practically
ever since its beginning," said Mr. Proc
tor, "and I have faith in its futuro as a
horse market Already this year we
sold ten times as many as we did the
first year the market was established
here, and from this time on I look for
further increases, especially of high bred
stock." This will be welcome news to
Nebraska farmers, most of whom have
not heretofore given much attention to
.the breeding ot horses except for use on
the farm. Now that greater numbers of
farmers are turning thrifty pennies, and
getting some funds ahead, those who
have an aptitude1- for horse-breeding,
horse-training and selling, will feel
encouraged, at least
As the seasons come and go, man
kind are improving along all lines, and
in nothing are they showing better judg
ment than in their endeavor to provide
themselves with rational food. Nebras
kana, this year, will probably see some
thing that will show to them the value
of the work they have been doing for a
good many years, through one discour
agement and another. From present
indications we are likely to have an
immense orop of fruit Fruit, all that is
needed and some to sell; all that people
will want to use, and some to give to the
neighbors; fruit to dry, to can, to pre
serve, to store away. "Nature helps
them that helps themselves," and Nature
puts her plans into the heads of the
people. We have noticed old men plant
ing fruit trees, ostensibly for the benefit
of their grand children, but really as
something in turn for future generations,
to pay for what they themselves had
received. No thought ot good is lost
All is garnered in Nature's store-house,
and those of us whose lives extend over
scores ot years notice that there is great
improvement in the fruits' and plants,
and all the various products of the earth.
The world does move, and in the right
I - JUHE ' MESSES I
g- The DESIGNER for June has just been received. Itthowi :5
Z very many charming effects for women's and children's ;S
-' costumes. 3
in great variety are kept in stock by us, and all the ladies who
are interested in home-dressmaking should not fail to visit
our Paper Pattern Department.
$T 505 Eleventh St., COLUMBUS, NEBR. -
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Im pouted FAME'S HEIR, No. 150,963, weighed 1,000 pound3 at fourteen months' old.
Owned by C. K. DAVIES, Columbus, Nebr.
Formerly at Silver Creek, this state, I have located at Columbus, as a good distributing point for the busi
ness I intend to build up here,
THE RAISING, BUYING AND SELLING OF THE
FINEST. BEST-BRED CATTLE AND HOGS,
which will be sold to farmers and others at the most reasonable, living rates,
one interested call on me, or address as above.
Henry Gasa was in Omaha Saturday.
Bev. Miessler was in Seward Monday.
Bev. Weed held services in Bellwood
Mrs. G. B. Spoice went to Omaha
Ulrich von Bergen made a trip up to
Miss Eva Walker went to Platte Cen
ter Sunday to visit friends.
Mr. and Mrs. George McFarland visit
ed Schnyler last Wednesday.
Miss Katharine Mockler returned to
her home in Fremont Snnday.
Mrs. Loseke and Mrs. P. Hoppen vis
ited over Snnday in Schnyler.
Miss Lora Becher went to Sioux City
Friday to visit her brother Jess.
C. A. Moore and Mr. Fox of Hum
phrey are in the city on business.
Mrs. Bev. March of Central City was
the guest of Mrs. Weed over Snnday.
Mrs. Catharine von Bergon visited in
Humphrey, returning home Monday.
Miss Mnsetta Wheeler, who is teach
ing in Creston, visited in the city Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Clark of Omaha
visited relatives here the first of the
Louie Swartz, who has been very sick
for several weeks is still in a very eerious
Fred. Hempleman of Fairbury was in
the city Snnday between trains, visiting
the Berger family.
Jonas Welch and wife returned home
Monday, the forinor from Dakota and
the latter from Norfolk.
Lee Beaty and son Guy were down
from Monroe Saturday and Sunday vis
iting with Jndge Curtis.
Miss Anna Hart of Breckenridge, Mo.,
arrived here last Tuesday to spend the
summer with her uncle, P. J. Hart.
Bazil Gietzen returned Saturday from
St. Mary's Kansas, where ho has been
attending an academy since Christmas.
C. J. Garlow and daughter Ethel are
expected home today from Fairmont, W.
Va., where they have been visiting for
Mrs. Goodell of Marion, Virginia, is
visiting her parents, Bev. and Mrs.
Olcott, and her sister, Mrs. I. H. Britell.
She will make an extended visit here.
Miss Mary Lisco, danghter of R Y.
Lisco, will arrive home Saturday from
San Diego county, California, where she
has been visiting her aunt's since last
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Erskine spent Snn
day in Schnyler, the guests of Bev. Yost
and wife. They assisted in the musical
program in the evening for annual
League rally at the Methodist chnrch.
Mrs. Horst, mother of Horst Bros, of
Madison passed through Columbus Sat
urday, stopping with her friends, and
expected to attend the German Women's
Missionary Convention of Nebraska,
which convenes near Osceola, from May
20 to 23.
Card of Thanks.
We desire to tender our Bincerest
thanks to friends and neighbors for their
many kindnesses during the last sick
ness of our beloved son.
Mr. axd Mrs. Julius Ernst.
Martin Baumgartner, who had been
ailing the past year, died at noon just as
we went to press, today, Tuesday. He
was about 44 years old and leaves widow
EM BUGGY !
Read What I am
Going to Do.
BUY ONE OF MY $1.00 WHIPS FOR CASH
and get a Buggy Free. For every 100 whips
sold for cash at 81.00 each I am going to give each pur
chaser of same a ticket, and the lucky one in the drawing
will get the Buggy. So you have one chance out of 100
to get a buggy free, besides each purchaser of a whip gets
value received for his money. The drawing will take
place as soon as 100 whips have been sold, so you will not
have long to wait if you come at once and select your
I also extend you a cordial invitation to come and
look us over, because everything I have is for your benefit.
Fly season is here and you will need Screen Doors and
Wire Screens for your windows, Poultry Netting for
chicks. The Great American Ball Bearing Lawn Mow
ers and Lawn Hose, the Progress Refrigerators, nothing
better made. Call and see my new line of Gasoline
Stoves, they are the finest in the city and my prices the
best $3.50 up. I have something new in the way of a"
Gasoline Stove with a lamp attachment. Call and see
Also just received a fresh, new line of Masury's
Paints and Varnishes, and the best stock of Farming Im
plements and Machiner' in the market, consisting of
Avery Corn Planters and Cultivators, Janesville Disc
Cultivators, Rakes, Standard Mowers, Champion Binders,
Sweeps and Hay Stackers.
Call and get my prices and see for yourself.
C. S. Easton,
IIHftlUHlim HiHHUtlHlll WtltHHHllll HHHIII tHHllWWIII IHWlHIItHlll tHMIUHllHH
Foundation laid from some of
and Nebraska. The Crnickshank
Levi the Great, 159284,
By Grand Victor 1 15752,
at head of herd,
halt, months old.
EyFive yonng bulls of
spection or correspondence
I&I will be pleased to have any
the best herds of Iowa, Missouri
This bull weighed 1160 pounds at thirteen and 3
the very finest breeding for sale, in-
solicited. Farm, two miles east of E
ROBT. C. ANDERSON.
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