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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1903)
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The land that cuts
your ice hill down
below the luxury
point. When buy
ing a Refrigerator,
get a good one, that's
the kind we handle,
they cost no more
than the inferior
Ice Cream Freezers
all sizes at very
The kind that,
makes it a pleasure
to mow your lawn
at prices that will
Bring us your Butter and Eggs, we
guarantee you the highest market price.
We have what you want and you don't
have to bother with coin or orders.
1 1th Street.
SHjerior Points in Herrict RBMgerators
Mineral Wool packed, strong circulation,
cold, dm. pure air, no taint, no trouble.
Economical In use of Ice, lined with sani
tary spruce wood lining and not the pois
onous zinc so long used in refrigerators.
ly yL' ill
Can )uo afford to do wit hoot
one of these?
Please call and we will be pleased to show you one
of these Refrigerators iced, and in actual operation.
Berth Telephones 27.
THE APPRO ACHXLSTG
Spring Summer Season
FINDS U8 IS THE BEST CONDITION
TO SERVE OUR CUSTOMERS.
Is of the best and we carry a
larger stock than ever be
fore. We guarantee
Are acknowledged the best in town. We carry only solid goods;
no paper, shoddy or shelf-worn goods is here to be found in our shoe
stock. We have our shoes made especially for us in the foremost fac
tories of the country. We sell them at prices lower than ever.
Call and be convinced.
411 Eleventh Street
ITS A LITTLE LATE
To order braedin stock bat it is not
too late to older eggsfroa kit toga
tc""g stock. 1 bread .....
lama Mi Mf P. keda,
Craisk I. Games.
Aft Iw CYPIEI'S IICIIATM.
IT. J. KERSEXBROCK,
Columbus, ' Nebraska.
We are offering a
very large assort
ment of summer
that will interest
you. Call and see
boys' shoe one
that will wear well
at a price very low.
We are headquarters for
dishes. The best quality for the
least money. We have a few
sets. Handsomely decorated
semi-porcelain at a price that
will surprise you. Call and
Can you afford to use
one of these?
Here you will find the newest
and best the market af
fords the coming
-r ' Si
DEAD Aiq m,
f m t t. pg
onl or racnOMA J L
mBmU RbP Hk
WKDVUDAY. MAT . MM.
Dr. Fnl, dentist.
Mieleni: for bast photoa.
Dr. Seynxmr will return soon.
Dr. Yallier, Osteopath, Barber Mode
Try Eaaton'a balk coffee. Noae
Dr. Kaaaaaan, deatiet, Tairteaath
Bring your batter and egga to
Dr. Giatcen, dentist, over Pollock's
Mra. R a Boyd baa bean sick for
several daya pact.
Pillsfcu-y's Best XXXX
FUmr at Grays'.
Dr. Hana Petersen, phyaieian and
snrgeon, oHoe over postogoe. tf
Miss Louise Dark ie near Platte
Center with her aiater who ia quite aick.
A good baggy for eele. Inquire of
Mra. Wies, eecond block eait of court
Rev. Gaah spent last week in Omaha
attending the council of the Episcopal
Dr. Seymour, optician, oculist and
aurist, will be at the Tharaton Friday,
"The woman behind the wash-board
is often superior to the one in front of
Twenty acres of farm land adjoining
town for rent at low rate. Inquire of
A. L. Koon. 1
R. B. Cowdery baa moved his family
from Leigh to Humphrey, where they
expect to live.
Drs. Martyn, Evans, Oeer k Han
sen, office three doors north of Fried
hofs store, tf
Dr. McKean'a method of making
aluminum plates places them on an
equality with gold.
The town in Nebraska that did not
report a rain within the last few days,
would be hard to find.
Frank Bridell leaves this week with
his family for Geneva, Nebraska, where
he purchased a hotel and restaurant.
For sale, Schiller's complete works
in four volumes, printed in German lan
guage. Call this office. 2
Miss Jackson of Omaha gave a
hygienic lecture Friday afternoon to a
number of ladies, at the home of Mrs. A.
Wax Schilz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the very
beet stock that can be procured in the
Excursion rates are announced on
all railroads during the "Big Midsummer
Festival" at Sionx City, June 29th to July
E. S. Newlon, who is traveling for an
Omaha grocery house in southwestern
Nebraska, spent Saturday and Sunday
at home in this city.
The Love opera house in Fremont
was purchased last week by L. D. Lar
son, the consideration being $12,000,
when built it coat $40,000.
The Auditorium orchestra will give
a concert about June 9, in the North
opera house. They will be assisted in
the entertainment by home talent.
At Marshaltown, Iowa, a war on the
dandelions has begun under the super
vision of the Woman's club. School
children have been drafted into the
Ernest Bienz from west of town is
at the residence of John Sohmocker
where he is receiving medical aid for
blood poisoning caused from a sand bur
splinter in one of his hands.
A band contest is announced to be
one of the features of the "Big Midsum
mer Festival" at Sioux City, June 29th
to July 4th, inclusive, and the railroads
have announced very low rates for the
Ed. Youkin received a visit last week
from bis sister and niece of Iowa and hie
brother from Washington. They are now
in Grand Island visiting friends. While
in the city they were guests of the Bee
croft family who are old acquaintances.
O. Johnson and soa Nela came up
from Omaha Saturday. Nela returned
to his work Monday but Mr. Johnson is
still here helping his family pack their
household goods. They expect to leave
within the week for Omaha to make
their future home.
The St Edward Sun last week con
tained an extended account of the dis
trict conference of the Methodist church
which was held in that city recently,
with several illustrations; among them
are portraits of Presiding Elder Millard
and Rev. G. A. Luce.
Rev. Monro goes to Clerks this Wed
nesday where he will give the principal
address of the evening in the Clarke
Congregational church, at the silver
anniversary celebration of the church
there. Rev. Manro's subject will be
"The Onward Impulse."
Security Mutual Hail Insurance
Company of Omaha, Nebraska, incorpo
rated under the laws of this state. Every
loss paid in full, and affords absolute
protection from loss or damage to grow
ing crops by hail storms. Henry Luers,
Agent, Columbus, Nebr. tf
The ninth grade pupils in the High
school, together with the High school
faculty, drove oat to McPfeereon's lake
Saturday where they enjoyed a picnic.
The wagon was decorated in the High
school colors, maroon aad white, and
presented a gay appearance.
Peter Duffy spent Sanday at home
in Columbaa. He was among the stu
dents who received kaoeka at the hands
of the police and show people a few
I night ago at Lincoln, Peter said be had
some onuses and ua watca crystal was
smashed in his pocket by aoaaa flying
day morning by chief of police
Taylor for desert ion from the U. & Naval
service at Mare Island. Eaul had ealiat
ed March 5, at 8an FraneisoosAd desert
ed April 27. The order for bis arrest
waa sent from the naval
A number of people have
Prof. Clayton Hicks aa a suitable man
for coaaty superintendent of schools for
Platte coaaty; we like him.. ..The
Monroe Iadeeeadeat Telepaoae people
are rashiag their baa. The switch will
beat the BaflHaery atom of Ligataer
Psrthol aa MfrosTinkiM Glass
Eaaton'a for fine groceries. All
Investigate Osteopathy; its
Dr. L. C Toss, Homeopathia physi
cUa. Columbua. Neb.
Do not forget Dr. SeytooarY ratara
date, Friday, June 12. .-v
Blake Maherwas in town Monday
on his way to FaUerton.
Paul Duffy returned borne Saturday
from several weeks spent in Lincoln.
Girl wanted for house work ia small
family, good wages. Inquire of Mra.
F. A. Baud is again located in the
Olive street barber shop and solicits
your patronage. tf
For watches and cloaks see C Froe-
mel the Eleventh street jeweler. Low
prices. Goods guaranteed.
I have a nice stock of geraniasaa
for house or bedding. Also ferae and
other ornamental plants at vary low
prices. Mrs. A. 8mith.
Do not fail to aee oar 8-foot galvan
ized eteel mill for $32.00. A.DuaseUeY
Jap Nichols went to Norfolk Friday
to accept a position aa cook in a hotel.
Mrs. Nichols will follow in a few days.
Mrs. J. B. Gietzen and Mrs. B, A.
Roberts have issued invitations to a six
hand euchre party Thursday afternoon.
On account of heavy rain the Uncle
Tom's Cabin tent show company were
unable to fill their engagement here
The "Stars" played base ball with
Murphy's "All Alones" Sunday, the game
resulting in a score of 13 to 10 in favor
of the "Stars."
The postoffice has received from the
government a cancelling machine, which
with a good operator can cancel 40,000
letters in one hour.
Mrs. E. C. Hockenberger and family
expect to move next week to St. Paul,
Minnesota, where Mr. Hockenberger is
engaged in business.
A new line of pictures has been .re
ceived. Call and see them and price our
framed pictures which we are offering at
reduced prices. E. von Bergen.
Carpenters Union No. 1501. Regu
lar meetings every Saturday night. Vis
iting brothers invited. E. J. Scott,
president; Cbas. Wurdeman, financial
The Shakespeare department of the
Woman's club will entertain their friends
this (Tuesday) evening at the home of
Mrs. L. W. Snow. Each member will
invite one friend.
A new department has been formed
in the Woman's club for the study of
parliamentary law and current events.
The club will meet every two weeks on
L. G. Zinnecker has one of the neat-'
est barber parlors in the state; he added
to his fixtures last week a handsome
marble wash stand. L. G. is bound to
be in the front rank.
H. G. Persons is recovering from a
badly injured eye. About two weeks ago
a scale from a hot piece of iron he waa
working flew in his eye which has caused
him a great deal of pain.
The alumni society met Wednesday
evening and made arrangements for the
reception of the new graduating class.
The reception will be held next Monday
evening in the High school building.
Dr. E. H. Naumann and Dr. Paul
attended the state meeting of dentists in
Lincoln last week. The former waa on
the program, his subject being "A Severe
Case of Alveolar Hemorrhage in Prac
tice.'' Mark Burke, who was so severely
hurt in darks about ten days ago by
having a hand car fall upon his shoulder,
is still confined to his bed. Trainmen
were loading the hand car when it slip
ped, falling upon Mr. Burke as stated
The Cora E. Levy dramatic company
disbanded after playing in this city last
week. The management were to a great
disadvantage the past few weeks on
account of sickness. Several members
of the company will remain here and
engage in other work.
There will be an inspection of Co. K
Thursday evening in the armory by reg
ular officers, Capt. Kreppa of the 22nd
infantry and Capt. Cronin of the 25th
infantry. If the results of this meeting
are satisfactory the company will be fur
nished with new regular army equip
ments. . C. Martin of Central City was in
Columbus last Friday impressing the
people with the desirability of locating
the new state normal at Central City.
Columbus is out of the territory named
in appropriation for the school and Mr.
Martin is endeavoring to get our people
to support Central City.
Miss Katharine Green, who the past
year has been employed in our city
schools, part of the time as language
teacher and since the holidsys as a
teacher in the extra room provided in
the High school, has been engaged aa
principal of the High school at Wayne
for the coming school year.
A. Anderson and G. T. Everett,
president and manager respectively of
the Independent Telephone company
were in Schuyler a few days ago to ask
the city council of that city to grant
them a franchise for the placing of a
telephone exchange. The council has
not yet taken action in the matter.
Carl Herman of Hamphrey, whom
we mentioned last week aa having left
the hospital here and that the sheriff
had offered a reward for information
concerning him, has been located in
Grand Island. Mr. Herman wrote to his
wife saying that he waa alive and well
aad had found employment in the U. P.
yards in the last named city.
H. Hockenberger and C L. Garrard
attaaded the twelfth annual meeting of
the Nebraska State League of local
BaQding and Loan, assnristions which
aaetinWaboo last week. The gentlemen
extended an invitation for the next year
meeting to be held in Columbaa, which
waa accepted. There are about thirty
delagitse to the state meeting.
A car sent out by the International
Correspondeace Schools of Serantoa, Pa,
for the purpose of instructing their
atadenta in up-to-date mechanical de
vices aaad in the traia aervice, waa ia
the city a few daya last week. The ear
has aa eaaipmeat of air-brakes siiaViaat
If or iffy ears, aad waa visited by maay
citiraas iatarsatad im achiaery.
W.N. Heasiev has received from the
factory the first car eevpler of hie iavea
tioa which will beam trial in the yards
Tha pupils a the rooaoe of Miss
Baby Riekly and Elizabeth 8heehan
spent Saturday afternoon in a picnic
near the Loup river wagon bridge. Miss
Nellie Lyach and her papQa also spent
Saturday at 8tevana lake.
From the proceeds of the art exhibit
given daring the teachers' masting here
in April, Prof. Kan has aent an order for
$80 worth of anfraaeed pictures, soma of
the vary heat ia the Tamer collection,
which will be aaad for decoration in the
school rooms here.
Ia a bowling game last Saturday
evening W. J. Gragoriua aoored 300
poinU which is the highest passible ia
one game. This is the eecoad time with
in a week that this aoore was made on
the Hagel alleya and the only times it
has been reached in the state.
-rHeary Gerard, now of Colambas,
was in Bell wood last Friday and Satur
day and informed ua that he had sold
his 120 acre farm, formerly known aa the
Maybe farm, to Geo. ZsUar for $60 per
acre. He parcbaeed it less than a year
ago from J. N. Anderson for $12H lass
per acre than he got for it Bellwood
The achool board members met Mon
day afternoon in regular session. Mra.
E. Mace waa unanimously sleeted teacher
of the eighth grade and principal of the
aebond ward school-to take the place of
Prof:. Lake. The bonds of the treasur
er, Bert J. Galley, and secretary, M.
Bragger, were presented andaccepted
by the board.
Henry, the 10-year-old eon of Henry
Rudat, living about five miles southwest
of the city, died Monday morning of
dropsy. Henry wss born and lived all
his life in Platte county. The funeral
services will be held at the residence
Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock and
interment will be at Duncan, Revv Neu
The members of the Congregational
church enjoyed a social time at the home
of Miss Ethel Galley Wednesday even
ing. About sixty people were present.
Each person wore some object to repre
sent a geographical name for others to
guess. A musical program helped to
pass the evening pleasantly, and refresh
ments were served.
Mr. Hanford was under the tutelage
of America's greatest actor, Edwin
Booth. It was Mr. Booth who cast him
for Mark Antony in the famous Booth
and Barrett revival of Julius Caesar, and
no one exhibited greater pleasure in the
triamph of Mr. Hanford than Booth
himself.'' At North opera bouse on Sat
urday evening. May 30.
Ascension day services were held
Thursday in the Catholic Lutheran and
German Evangelical churches in the
city. The two Utter named churches
had service in the morning and the
Catholics had services both morning and
evening. Father Seraphim of this city
and Father Bambert of Duncan ex
changed places for the day.
The brick walla for the addition to
the rear of H. Oehlrich's building on
Thirteenth street, occupied aa a saloon,
baa been almost completed. The addi
tion is two stories high, 22x27 feet, and
contains kitchen, wash and bed rooms.
Sewer connections and other modern
conveniences have been added, making
the property much more valuable.
Miss Jennie Gasser, niece of Mrs. J.
L. Sturgeon, arrived here Wednesday
from Chicago where she has been the
past year in the Methodist training
school for the missionary work. For
several years past Miss Gasser haa been
engaged as a professional nurse in Meth
odist hospitals, and is now fitting herself
as a missionary. She will spend the
summer here and return to Chicago in
George Stevenson, manager of the
North opera house of this city, was the
doorkeeper for the Loop the Loop Car
nival company at 'Lincoln Wednesday
evening when the university students
made the rush to obtain admission. Mr.
Stevenson evidently knows how to hold
his own against a crowd, as he came out
victorious against the almost overwhelm
Charles B. Hanford, who plays "The
Merchant of Venice'' here Saturday
evening, has -consented to recite "The
8tar Spangled Banner" at the Memorial
exercises Saturday afternoon at North
opera house. Hanford received great
praise after reciting this poem eleven
years ago at the National encampment
in Washington, and those who will be
fortunate in bearing him Saturday will
enjoy a treat.
John Cox, who has been the faithful
Burlington agent here for the past thir
teen years, has accepted the position of
traveling freight agent for the same
company with headquarters probably at
Alliance. Mr. Cox takes the position
only under the condition that he be
allowed to return if he does not like the
work. His new duties will commence
about June 1st. He has not as yet been
notified who his successor will be.
We see by press dispatches that W.
B. Baekaa, formerly of this city, later
superintendent of the Indian school at
Geaoa, has organized an Indian base
ball team at Bonesteel, S. D., and leaves
this week for the east, where he has
dates for 100 games. He will take the
team through Iowa, Illinois, Indiana,
Ohio and Pennsylvania; they will put
up eome good games as hie team is said
to be an excellent one.
Mrs. O. Johnson entertained the aid
society of the Presbyterian church Wed
nesday afternoon at her home in the
eastern part of the city. Mrs. Johnson
with her family will move about June 1,
to Omaha where they go to make their
home. The ladies presented Mrs. John
son with a half dozen solid silver spoons
aa a reminder of their appreciation of
her work among them. About thirty
ladies were present. Refreshments were
The crowd returned Sunday from
South Dakota where they went to aee
the country with the view of filing on
hoaiastisd chums. They reported bav
iag apaat an enjoyable time. Wm. Ker-
brock aad Joseph Bosch are the only
who have retaraed who filed on
claims. Mr. Bosch filed for hinwelt,
Joseph Beaiach aad another person.
Ed. Early is still there. Several of the
crowd took a ride ap the river from
Pierre to a buffalo reach where a herd of
about eighty have a range of 3,000 acres,
.all faaesd ia woven, wire.
Last week's issue of the Nebraska
Farmer was almost entirely devoted to
artkaaa relatiag to the cultivation of
ture ef the 10$ acre leHof T.B. Bow
man ia Boone aauaty, aad other pktares
are ecattered throagb the magazine.
Any one interested in the culture of
alfalfa should have this issue of that
paper. We can give you one year's sub
scription to Tan Jottbxax. and oae year
to the Nebraska Farmer both for $1.75.
The Nebraska Farmer suggests that
agga should be gathered daily and placed
ia a box lined with somethiag soft, tnrn
iag them gently every day aad keeping
each sitting to iteelf. Notts for the sit
ting haaa are beat made on the ground,
a place beiag hollowed out for the pur
pose, only deep eaoagh to keep the egga
in place, and lined with a handful of
aoft grass. The bens should be set
either in a Urge coop or pen, where they
will be protected from rain and hot sun.
A Fremont man said to the Herald
man the other day: "I have not seen a
mulberry tree this spring that shows
signs of Ufa. The two in my yard are
apparently aa dead aa they will ever be,
and the trees of two of my neighbors are
in thessmo condition. I cannot account
for the condition, unless the prolonged
cold weather froze them to death." The
non-appearance of leaves on the mul
berry trees haa caused somewhat similar
talk here, but the general opinion is that
the trees are not dead, receiving only a
set-back by the late April freeze.
Since the memorable co-star revival
of Julius Caesar, when Lawrence Barrett
and Edwin Booth joined forces and
appeared aa Cassias and Brutus, with
Charles B. Hanford as Mark Antony, the
last named artist has done nothing which
has pleased his critics so well as Shy lock
in the Merchant of Venice. Some enthu
siastic scribes go so far as to assert that
Mr. Hanford has had no equal in this
role in modern times. His appearance
at the North opera house on Saturday
evening. May 30, is anticipated with the
The First National Bank of this city
have received the material for a burglar
proof eteel vault which will be placed in
position some time this week. The steel
slabs will entirely line the vault. An
alarm gong is constructed in such a
manner that any one turning the door
knob the least bit will set it ringing so
that it can be heard a mile away. The
same effect is produced should any one
attempt to drill through the steel walls,
which are all charged with electricity.
The vault will have a time lock which
when set to a certain hour can not possi
bly be opened by anybody, unless the
building were torn down, until the time
set for the opening.
August Schneider of Duncan, one of
the old settlers of Platte county, died at
his home Saturday, May 23, from heart
failure, aged 62 years. Mr. Schneider
was born in Germany and came to
America in 1867 and to Columbus in 1874.
After residing here five years he moved
to Duncan where be haa since made his
home. Mr. Schneider wss a blacksmith
by trade. He leaves a wife and six
daughters, Mrs. Lena Brunken, Mrs.
Rosa Lemp, Mrs. Ida Witchey, Matilda
and Mary Schaeider. Another married
daughter resides in Omaha. The funeral
was held Monday at 1 p. m. in the town
hall at Duncan, Rev. Braun officiating,
and interment was made in the Duncan
An important real estate sale was
made last week in which Patrick Murray
contracts to sell his land and buildings
across the street east from Friedhof for
$7,000. The lot sold is 66x132 feet and
also part of lot to the rear of 'the Fitz
Patrick building, 22x66 feet. The sale is
to be completed within sixty days. Those
interested in purchasing the property are
H. Ragatz, T. Deck, Elliott & Speice, L.
G. Zinnecker, Theo. Friedhof and J. C.
Echols, and their intentions are to sell
the property to parties who will erect
business houses which will be a credit to
the city. A number of parties outside
the city have been wanting the property
but no contract will be given until final
papers have been drawn up.
At the council meeting last Friday
evening a petition was submitted for the
construction of sidewalks in parts of
Turner & Hulst's addition, also in the
Smith addition, which was referred to
the committee on streets and grades.
Another petition to have certain parts of
west Tenth street graded was referred to
the committee on streets and grades.
George Fairchild, water commissioner,
presented his bond of $5,000 which was
accepted. Bonds in the sum of $1,000
each, which were accepted by the coun
cil, were presented by chief of police C.
M. Taylor and policemen James Nelson
and Patrick H. Meehan. The city treas
urer, Bert J. Galley, submitted his
annual report which showed a total bal
ance on hand May, 1, 1903, of $21,364.66.
The members of the gradnatioff class
are Emma Ragatz, Robert Drawbangb,
Mabel Drawbaogh, Myrtle Hoffman,
Emma Lewis, Mary Lewis, Samuel Rec
tor,- Samuel Mabood, Homer Martyn,
Oscar DeLand, Ralph Wiggins and
Albert Bragger. For the four years in
the High school course Albert Bragger
has the highest general average and Miss
Hoffman second. For first plaoe during
the senior year Miss Hoffman and Robert
Drawbangh tied. Doane, Cotner and
Wealeyan universities offer scholarships
to the one who ranks first for the four
years. Bellevne college offers a scholar
ship to the one ranking first during the
senior year. For finals in chemistry and
geometry the class was given entrance
examinations to Harvard university in
which ail the class psssert creditably.
Former Congressman, John 8. Rob
inson, of Madison, died early Monday
morning of appendicitis. He was at
tacked by the disease Thursday, it being
the third time within a few months
Physicians after a consultation decided
that an operation was impossible, owing
to his extreme weakness. A special
train passed through Colambas Sunday
morning carrying Dr. Allison of Omaha
who was called ia consultation with
local physicians. John S. Robinson
served two terms, in congress, being a
desaoerat and three times the choice of
the faakm forces of the Third district.
He waa born in Wheeling, w. Vs., in
1856. His paraata were natives of Ire
laad of Scotch-Irish stock. Hewaaaac
eaedad aa eoagreasman March 4 by J. J.
1 McCarthy, reaaWioaa.
Will do their best to pleaie
you whenever you need anything
in their line. Now is the time for
Fresh Canned Fruits,
Best Farmers' Butter
Don't forget the Seeds,
they are the best
HENRY RA8ATZ ft CO.,
These are the vogue for La
dies, Misses and Little Girls.
Our stock of STANDARD PAT
TERNS is rich in all the
latest and prettiest styles.
Beginning with the May out-put, all new issues of
Standard Patterns for Misses, Girls and Children will be
10 and 15 Cents. None higher.
J. H. GALLEY, Agent.
Our store is thronged every day
with eager purchasers. The
. favorable comments heard on all
sides is extremely gratifying to
us. It is proof that our styles and
prices are right and far below
that others ask for inferior qual
ity. J. C. FILLMAN.
Two engineers, Richards of New
York City and McEathron of Omaha,
have been in Columbus the past two
weeks surveying the land along the pro
posed power canal route. The survey is
being made to find the best location for
the reservoir and power house.
The students of State university, in
spite of the efforts of the faculty to
suppress it, arranged themselves in full
regalia for the annual "shirt tail parade"
last Wednesday evening. Beginning
with a display of student enthusiasm the
conflict soon assumed the dignity of a
riot in which heads were knocked to
gether and blood flowed freely. Among
other things the Lincoln Journal says in
their three column account of the affair:
"After the event the doctors' offices and
the drug stores were filled with torn and
bleeding forma Aside from those who
suffered minor hurts there were seriouB
scalp and head injuries inflicted upon
C. G. Hrubesky of Geneva. Jack W. Early
of Columbus (and a few others named).
Of these Early was possessed of the larg
est gash in the scalp. The others were
not seriously injured though they were
cut np quite well."
A number of the city school teachers
are expecting to spend their vacation
away from Columbus in Normal schools,
teaching in institutes or individual
research jrork. Prof. Graybill will study
zoology in a marine biological laboratory
on one of the coasts, he is not just cer
tain yet where be will be located. Few
men in the state are better educated in
his line than Prof. Graybill, Dr. Ward of
the State university, recognizing this
fact, recently offered him first fellowship
in the zoological department of the uni
versity, and although the offer is flatter
ing Prof. Graybill will remain in our
schools another year. Mrs. Brindley has j
been engaged to teach in the Junior
Normal which will be conducted at
McCook for eight weeks. She will teach
the primary work, leaving here in about
two weeks. The normal will be conduct
ed for the teachers of several counties
surrounding McCook. Misses Emily
Segelke, Alice Luth and Clara Jacobeon
all expect to attend schools in Des
Moines, Iowa, and Miss Ruby Riekly will
spend the summer in St. Louis. Miss
Katharine Green will remain in Colum
bus one month to give private lessons to
a number of High school students.
Miss Cogil will spend her vacation at
home in Central City and Mrs. Thomp
son will go to Doniphan, Nebraska, for
I the sammer. Prof. Kern has his summer
Is-tontha engaged to teach in county
BUS PHARJACY, f
One door wm. t of
Hoist A Adam.
Havioir parchaaml th C. V. Hoe.
hen Btcick of Drags. Wnll llr.
Paiatr.Uila.etc. at a great reduc
tion we an raakimcaoaieverj low
price. Call and nee aa.
X At 30 to 40 per cent, discount, t
i Tfct test let
CrtaM Ma it Tam '
All prescriptions carefully
compounded by an exper-
icnceti regisiereu pnarmacisi
Z Mills Pharmacy.
LOUIS SCHREIBER, Jr.,
STUDY TO PLEASE!
That's what the proprietor and at
tendants at the PARK BARBER
SHOP do study to please their pa
trons and that's the magnet, so to
speak, that draws new customers
and holds fast the old ones. If not
already among the latter you are in
vited to drop in and give ns a;
trial. One of our famous Pompean
Massages will make you present
able at any court in the world.
L. G. ZINNECKER, Prtp'r.
J)R. J. E. PAUL,
Niewohner block, corner 13th and Olive
streets, Colambas, Nebr.
terea" far pain
r. af teeth.
Residence Telephone L 81.
Office Telephone A 4.
BOOM AND BOARD
At reasonable rates at Gnuad
Pacific Hotel, Tenth Street.
ERNST A BBOCSKa
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