The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, June 03, 1903, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

,, -ii-
. 5 -" '
The kind that cuts
your ice bill down
below the luxury
point When buy
ing a Refrigerator,
get a good one, that's
the find we handle,
they cost no more
than the inferior
Ice Cream Freezers
all sizes at very
low prices.
t Mowers
The kind that
t makes it a pleasure
to mow your lawn
.4- nviMi. nrill
.$. CBU (UXUCB uiau ITU1
interest you.
Bring us your Butter and Eggs, we i
guarantee you the highest market price, i
We have what you want and you don't
have to bother with coin or orders. i
11th Street.
"" " """"" """.""""""" " ' '""" ' '' 'V
Superior Points in Herrict Refrigerators
Mineral Wool packed, strong circulation,
cold, dry. 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.
T . H
Cma Jod afford to do without
one of titans?
Please call and we will be pleased to show you one
of these Refrigerators iced, and in actual operation.
Beth TslsplMiis 27.
Spring Summer Season
1 of the best and we carry a
larser stock than ever be
fore. We guarantee
lowest prices.
Are acknowledged the best in town. We carry only solid goods;
,bo paper, shoddy orshelf-worn goods is here to be found in oar shoe
acock. 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.
Mschholz Bros.
411 Seventh Street.
mm Pa MCfeSf
White Wjaaitteg ui
raisk I. Gums.
Aei te eYPKi's wemm.
Coumbcs, - a
tosloiBto order from asrlucii
Sfffvl SSM
Dry Goods.
We are offering a
very large assort
ment of summer
Dress Goods at prices
that will interest
you. Call and see
An exceptionally
well made, neat look
ing boys' shoe one
that will wear well
at a price very low.
We are headquarters for
dishes. The best quality for the
least monev. We have a few
! sets. Handsomely deeorated
au-iwreaaui at a unue uit
- mp w Mil " I a jm w mm 4 !
I will surprise you. Call and
see them.
Telephone 26.
bfe SSF
Can yon afford to ase
one of theae?
Here you will find the newest
and best the market af
fords the coming
ica icz j
0E0 Aiq g. J
.oe or cnocs L
Columbus JonmaL
era, tf
Brinf; your
batter and
daittft, ow PbUoekw
Pillskmry's Best
Flow at Grays'.
Eraaat Da TT laft Moadsy raia;
for Chicago on a banaaa trip.
Dr. Haaa Jitaraaa, pfcyaidan and
anrgaon, oafce orar poatoaVia, tf
A tianghtar was bom to Mr. and
Mrs. P. A. iAwraaoa laat waak.
Tfcomaa Bnnigan goaa waat tkie
week to porchaaa aoraaa sad moles.
-J. 6. Bsader and W. M. Coroalios
want to Lincoln Monday on lags! boai-
A good boggy for ask.
Inquire of
Mrs. Wise, aeeond block
of court
Cnsrlee Wooster of Silver Creek
in town Saturday to attend Meaaorisl
Esstoe Co. have the agency for
tke Champion binder, mowers and
Dr. Seymour, optkisn, ocnlist snd
aorist, will be st the Thurston Friday,
Jane 12.
Mrs. C. A. Newman has been quite
aick for the past two weeks, but is now
Drs. Msrtyn, Evans, Geer k Han
sen, office three doors north of Fried
hofaatore. tf
On the first day of June, 1903, a fire
in the furnace was not only a comfort
but a necessity.
Dr. McSeans method of making
aluminum plates places them on sn
equality with gold.
Joe Byan was up from Schuyler
Monday evening to attend the farewell
party for J. T. Cox.
Notwithstanding the wet condition
of the soil, vegetation of all kmdd is
groiwng right along.
'The man with a vice wonders why
so many persons think it their duty to
make public the fact."
The Bed Front Hardware is head
quarters for all kinds of millet, Hunga
rian and choice early seed corn.
Eastern i Co. are headquarters for
choice groceries and hardware. We
take country produce at highest market
Wtu. Schilz makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the very
best stock that can be procured in the
market, tf
Fred Bakr and Boy Stires leave
Sunday for Fremont where they will
take a summer course in the Normal
school in that city.
The burglar proof safe fixtures have
been put in the First National bank and
men who have been bare expect to com
plete their work today (Tuesday.)
J. T. Cox expects to leave Saturday
for his new work in southern Nebraska.
His successor as agent for
this place will be here today.
William Eimers, now of California,
was in town Wednesday on his way
home. He has been in Humphrey sev
eral weeks where he still has his store,
and had just returned from a business
trip to rTunnsn City.
William Fyfe, from ten miles aonth
of Columbus, was in town Monday. He
says that corn is np in places snd in
some fields it has been washed ont of
the ground. The roads are in very bad
All roads lead to San Francisco in
August, 1903, snd to the 37th National
Encampment, 6. A. R, which promises
to be the greatest event in the annals of
that patriotic organization and in the
history of California as welL
Jacob Glur has the contract and
began the work of putting in cement
street gutters adjoining the walks east
and north of Hulst & Adams' store and
also the entire block from Hulst &
Adams' np to snd including Bothleit
ner a store.
Security Mutual Hail Insurance
Company of Omaha, Nebraska, incorpo
rated under the laws of this state. Every
less paid in full, and affords absolute
protection from Ioas or damage to grow
ing crops by hail storms. Henry Lners,
Agent, Columbus, Nebr. tf
There was an inspection of Company
E held here last Thursday evening by
rjptai'nfl Krepps and Cronin of the reg
ular army. They fTprassml themselves
as well pleased with the condition of
the company. The boys will be fur
nished with new Krag rifles snd uni
forms within two months.
The Hibernians gave a farewell par
ty for J. T. Cox in the K. of P. hall
Monday evening. The entertainment
consisted of music, danciag and card
playing. Bebeehments were est red and
a pleasant evening passed. Mr. Cox ex
pects to leave Saturday.
County Judge Batterman
marriage liceasas daring the pi
to the following partial: John Smith
and Mary Cariatiaaanii, both of Genoa;
Gsstsve A. Goetz and Geaiae Hoft, both
of Creston; Edward Fraaeis Yowakm
sad Edna Gertrude Crawford, both of
Grand Island.
William O'Brien has Had a petition
in ta district eowrt for daasagas in the
sum of $10,000 agatast the First National
Bank and O. T.
Tbe plaintiff claims that the
had pwhTkbad certain fake sad
ooa matter which baa injured 1
tation and good name to the amount for
whick be
W. M.
Thursday looking after tbe emit of
Union Padac company against the city
which, has been of
Union Paexfc bad Had
tbe aty to restrain them from
M street, tbe raaiasts tone
tbe ease broecht baCare tee) United
the nest
submitted on agreed atatsasantaof iaeas. anon bv Mr. Sfcharde here hen hean
GernelinS has Saeeaadad ia liaaJ faanaantad Wi ! mum
A saw tew ot
eaticd. GsUssdase
framed pietnras whick we are
xednead prioas. .
Csrpentass Usioa So. 1S0L
Isr SMecmgs every SsSKrdsy sicht.
itess; brothers invited. XL. J.
t; Csss.
Colnmbaa. Seb.
Do not forget Dr. Ssymonrs. letarn
date, Friday, June 12.
June 15th baa bean dasigait
Day by Governor Mickey.
Do not fail to see owr 8-foot
iaed steel mill for 93130. A.Dwaaall
Son. tf
Girl wanted for bosse work in assail
family, good wages. Inquire of Mrs.
Garrett Hulst.
F. A. Baird is again located in tbe
Olive street barber shop and aolidte
your patronage. 'tf
For watches and clocks aas C Fres
mel the Eleventh street jeweler. low
prices. Uoods guaranteed.
I have a nice stock of
for house or bedding. Alao ferns and
other ornamental plants at very low
prices. Mrs. A. Smith.
The U. P. railroad bridge over the
Elkborn river between Norfolk sad Mad
taon went ont Monday night about 13
o'clock. The freight left here as usual
in the morning going as far as Madison.
President Roosevelt and party peat
ed through Columbus Monday night at
12:40, going east on their return trip
home. There was as little noiae and
bustle ss one could wish for at the mid
night hour.
The irrigation ditch north of town
acted as a drainage for great quantities
of water the past few days and it has
been remarked that the ditch probably
saved the north part of town from a
Rev. Basmussen went to LaClede
Saturday where he preached Sunday.
LaClede is a small place ten miles west
of Clarks and Rev. Basmussen may con
sent to take the pastorship of the church
prsstdent; Ckas. WurdesssB, sasssasM Tsr HsssMassarr iwriiartiifi
rssrnwsiorgMsjr r anil stja t ftens DsBstasit SftMSaBBaaraam
aBdnev li ! sJsyadtosaastfcasTaBiac,
InT tigsts Oatanaat ay i its cmras srs . Harm sad Mbbj Basaia "luTilni
BananananananananananananaaanaasssnanaaBBBBBBBBBBBBSla J I
The commencement exercises in North
opera house Friday evening were one of
the most interesting and entertaining
that have yet been held representing the
Columbus schools.
The graduates, the High school fac
ulty, the ministers and the school board
had places on the stage, which had been
neatly draped in colors and decorated
with plants and flowers. The class of
1903 pride themselves on having seven
boys and five girls.
After music by the High school orches
tra and invocation by Bev. Luce, Mian
Emma Bagatz played a piano solo "Air-de-Ballet"
by Moskowaki, which was
brilliantly rendered. Miss Bagatz is a
talented musician and a favorite with all
of her acquaintances, and is a credit to
the class she represents.
Miss Grace Lewis then delivered the
salutatory. She thanked those who had
ao ably assisted them in all their coarse
through the school life, the public for
their patronage of the school lecture
course, thus helping them in making
their High school library one of the best
in the state.
People coming in from the north
part of the county report that all the
creeks and low lands contain great
quantities of water. Shell creek, which
is seldom effected to any great extent
with high water, is nearly up to its ,
banks. Lost creek is said to be a mile
and a half wide on this aide of Oconee.
Mrs. Richard Barney and Mrs. Frank
Borer entertained a large gathering of
ladies Friday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Barney, in honor of Mrs. W. J. Wil
liams and Mrs. Alexander. Friends of
those ladies were invited snd although
the rain kept many from attending, the
house was crowded with ladies who were
anxious to meet them after their return
from a year spent in California. The
amusement of the afternoon was a guess
ing game in which titles of books were
ispreaented by pictures. Refreshments
were served.
At a recent meeting of the Fremont
Coaunercial club, one of the recommen
dations made waa that "money should
be spent in improving several of the
main roads leading into the eity. The
eity abould purchase a heavy road steam
roller, working it by horse power, six
eosting about $500." Good roads
into any town is a prime factor
in holding and drawing trade for each
places, and should receive the careful
attention of the proper authorities at
Mr. E. J. Richards, electrical eagi
near from New Xork, who has bean in
Gotasabew for the peat two weeks in tae
interest of the power eanal, went to
Grand Island and Hastings today, to
tke amount of bows
ad from there will
toOssaha and Lincoln, and from there
to New York. Mr. Bsbeoek win
aim. It is learned that
feature of the power developeMnt paased
them at tret anticipated and siijlhiat
Essfl Haafcam
five a bond far his
ay reasonable tat tae
asmli so direct, fixins; tke
t of tae
eteb antertiTBad AJaads last
and lady
of concerts to
by the pssOs of Prof. Pool,
snd Mies Ethel Gal
ley, win be rendered at the home of W.
A. MrS llislai next Saturday afternoon.
The nest and aeeond concerts were given
at tbe home of M. Casein and MiaeGal-
aad were highly appre-
by these prseest.
B. Hanford played Tbe
of Venice' Saturday night to
the largest aadiaaoe that has appeared
in the North opera house at any pay
entertainment this year. Tbe receipts
amounted to nearly $100 and tbe public
has bean enthusiastic in praaae of the
raauiCkai of that famous play by Mr.
rTawfarda npeib company.
Mrs. Avis Zsigier of Columbus and
Ma. Mary Hare of Moravia, Iowa, were
vielting relattvea in Monroe this week... I
Cards are ont for the marriage of Charles
Lightner and Stella Mc Williams on June
10th. ....The U. P. E. R. wanted to know
if there waa anyone eaTeriag to give land
for the itacetiqn of the Monroe stock
yards; Monroe TTokrng Glass.
William McEver, traveling auditor
for the Union Pacific railroad, started
from here last Saturday on quite an ex
tensive trip. He goes to Portland. Maine,
then through Canada to the Pacific coast
where he will take a steamer -and go
around the coast coming back by way of
Florida. He will be Absent several
weeks and hie many friends will wish
him a pleasant journey.
There seems to be quite a difference
of opinion between the Telegram of this
city and the Free Lance at Schuyler in
regard to the "flopping" of the populist
newspapers. Sprecher says they "flop
ped" to tbe democratic party and How
ard contends they "flopped" to the
republican. Both seem to agree that
there has been a change of heart among
the fusion brethren of a few years ago.
nawad sim to
Ti-. ssiwnt at ksssi at sWQl
I ussc CasBBteaaaa
Bev. Walter N. Halsey then gave an
address, "Every Bush Afire, with God,"
which was full of good thoughts for the
old as well as advice to the young.
Miss Myrtle Hoffman rendered a piano
solo, "Grande Polka de Concert' by
BartletL Miss Hoffman has the ability
to make a fine musician which her
friends will be glad to have her cultivate.
Both Mies Hoffman and Miss Bagatz
played without their music.
Samuel A. Mahood gave the class his
tory, taking opportunity to tell of the
pranks of the boys, and the admirable
qualities of the girls in the class. His
oration was bright and he delivered
it well.
The class prophecy by Ralph D. Wig
gins came next and he took time by the
forelock to bring the class of 1903 in
prominence before the world. Each one
was given his sphere and many a humor
ous thrust was aimed at the boys.
Balph has a strong, clear voice that is
suited for oratory.
The valedictory and oration entitled
The Belation of Education to Civic
Prosperity" by Homer M. Msrtyn was a
The Nebraska legislature recently
psaaed a law requiring all applicants for
teachers certificates to pass an exami
nation in the principles of elementary
agriculture. This law goes into effect
July 1, 1903. In view of these require-
mentB, the University of Nebraska offers
in its summer school, June 12 to July
25, a eourse in agriculture especially
arranged for teachers.
The Lincoln Starsays: "MiaaLydia
MrMahon will be the matron of the
Geneva industrial school for girls, her
appointment having been announced by
Governor Mickey. She lives at Colum
bus and for aome time has been a sewing
teacher at the Geneva achooL The salary
will be $730 a year. The appointment
will take effect June 1. Mies McMahon
will relieve Mies Tan Cleave of Cass
The school board met in regular ses
sion Monday afternoon. Edgar Howard
had been requested to appear before the
board to listen to complaints made by
twhfirii of the High school regarding
the conduct of his son Finley, appeared,
bat refused to remain snd hear the com-
The hoard paaaed a resolution
enplainte from the teach-
te riasaiThi the conduct of Finley
and not to be tolerated by
the faculty. The board will meet again
The alumni of the Columbus High
school held their annual reception in
tke Hjgbachool building Monday even-
Notwithatanding tbe diaagreeable
there were about one hundred
who enioyed a
e and recitations. A rep-
from each class was calS
for . abort speech. The officers
r - --1 m ,l- ti r
ejected lortne eoanng year are: Prest -
deaSemnel Mahood TJ8; vice president,
Eeffaaa Q2; secretary, Lillyan
88; treasurer, August Wagner
ST.- Ewfieeiieali were served in the
hall which waa afpaupiiatery and art-
tMBHy li mill far the
A special tram was sent from
to Madiaon Thursday morning to
naaaengscs who wished to attend the
funeral of ex-Cocgreasman JehaS. Rob-
About twenty gentlemen
caaeutas tba
The Auditorium orchestra will give
concert Tuesday evening: of next
at North aparahoane. One ef the
selections of the orchestra will be a
"Sleighiac Party" when a pony and
abngb will be introduced on tbe
Tbe aoloasta of tbe evening will be
Eulalia Biddy, Prof. Frank Sike and
Edward F. Xounkin snd Miae Edna
G. Crawford, both of Grand Island, were
married Thursday afternoon at the
Methodist parsonage. Rev. Luce officiat
ing. Mr. lounkin has been engaged in
the business at Grand Island of shipping
poultry to Calif ornia and has now moved
to this eity where he will establish him
self in the same line.
H. J. Hendryx, father of Mrs. T.
Adams of this city, snd Thomas Brani
gan, who lives about ten miles south of
the city, have purchased of J. E. auf
mann the property and buildings on
Lewis and Tenth street recently used for
a lumber yard by the latter. They ex
pect to remodel the buildings and go
into the business of bringing in western
horses and fitting them for the market.
Invitations have been received here
to the marriage of Fred Cowgill Williams
) and Miss Adelloyd Whiting on June 10,
I st the First Baptist church in Lincoln.
The couple will be at home in Seward
after September 1, where Mr. Williams
has been elected superintendent of the
public schools. Mr. Williams spent sev
eral years of his school life in Columbus
and has many friends who will be pleased
to know of his happy marriage to one of
Lincoln's most talented young ladies.
The body of Michael Morrissey, a
former well known resident of this city,
who lost his life in Canada about a year
ago, arrived at Plattsmouth for burial
one day last week. He made the trip to
Canada to look after some land interests.
One day his lifeless body was found near
the road side some distance from his
destination. At first fool play was sus
pected, but the theory later advanced
was that he had frozen to death. The
body was buried there, but as the widow
lives in Plattsmouth arrangements were
made to transfer the body to the family
burial lot in the Catholic cemetery of
that city.
OF '03.
well written composition and Homer was
equal to the occasion in presenting it to
the public
W. X. Hensley, as one of the school
board, then presented the members of
the class with their diplomas, which was
prefaced by an address to the class giv
ing them words of advice and counsel.
After music by the orchestra and
benediction by Bev. Basmussen the
audience were dismissed.
The class contained beside those who
took part on the program: Robert
Drawbaugh, Mable Drawbaogh, Mary
Lewis, Samuel Rector, Oscar DeLand
and Albert B rugger, and the program
does not in any way signify that those
taking part were chosen from those with
the highest standing. Albert Brugger
has the highest general average for the
four years in the High school and Miss
Hoffman stands second. For the honors
in the senior year Vtbb Hoffman and
Robert Drawbaugh average the same
markings and it has not yet been decided
which will receive the prize of the schol
arship to Bellevue college for this.
Schuyler is having a frightful time
with high water. One of the incidents
which we take from the Sohnyler Sun
gives an ideaof the unpleasant situation:
"Prof. E. B. Sherman has a novel method
of navigation in his cellar. Of course
the place is flooded like all the rest, but
the prafessor does not let a little thing
like that worry him in the least. When
he wants anything in that cellar, he
steps in a big wooden bucket with one
foot and in a tub with the other and
when he lifts a foot the tub (or bucket)
will rise and float to where he wants to
put his foot down and thus he per
ambulates. Next week the county institute will
begin its two weeks session, the first
week being devoted to the institute lec
tures. The examinations will be held on
the 13th, 15th, 16th and 17th. Sup't
Leavy has secured three excellent in
structors who will help to make the
work of value. S. Y. Gillam of Mil
, Waukee, Wis., Sup't Fulmer of Pawnee
City, and Sup't Atkinson of York are all
gentlemen of high educational standing.
Columbus citizens should attend the
institute sessions not only because they
would find the lectures very interesting
but to show to the teachers and those in
charge that they are concerned in their
work. Some time durim? the institute
lectures will be given by State Sup't
Fowler and Prof. Gfllam."
The Leigh World says: "Mr. G. T.
Everett, manager of the Platte County
Independent Telephone company, with
a force of eleven men are in town this
week setting poles for their line in town.
' By the latter part of next week they ex-
pro-r,., - . . , . ,
... - . , ,
oflW,th.M-f8 Iona Harbert as day
T , "" V
- uT ervice. xne une Will oe
1 .,-, t -,
run one-half mile north and as far east
on that line as subscribers can be secur
ed. They will also run several other
branch lines southeast of town, giving
the country east and southeast of Cres
ton a first-claes telephone service as well
as all along tke line tn Cdambenv
Wm do their
you wnenever
in their line. Now is the tune for
Groceries, Crockery,
Fresh Canned Fruits,
Best Farmers' Butter
Dont forget the Seeds,
they are
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.
Be2inninr with the Mar out-put. all
Standard Patterns for Mta?e. Girb and Children will
10 and 15 Cents. one 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.
Hiss Jennie Gaseer, a Methodist
deaconess, who is taking a course in the
training school in Chicago for missionary
work, gave an interesting talk at the
Epworth League service Sunday evening.
The city council met in regular
session Monday evening. An ordinance
to amend the fire limit ordinance was
read the first and second time and will
be read the third time at the Wednesday
evening special meeting. The council
passed a resolution to condemn the
building known-as the Phillippa property
on Olive street, block No. 85, and the
owners are to be instructed to remove
the same inside of sixty days from date
of notice. The council will publish a
notice of special assessment for the pur
pose of levying a special tax for building
sidewalks. Council will meet again
Wednesday and Saturday evenings. The
city board of equalization are in session
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of
this week.
Thursday's Omaha World-Heraled
contained the following reference to the
proposed power canal project: "Pro
pects for the building of the Platte river
power canal this year are declared by
parties familiar with the situation to be
unexpectedly promising. It is stated
that within the past few weeks steps
have been taken that put an entirely
new aspect on the proposition. Both
the Columbus and the Fremont projects
have been realigned, and it is declared
that either one of them is in a fair way
to go-through, but that in the very na
ture of things but one of them will be
carried out. Well advised parties re
gard it as certain that one of them will
be a go, and look to see actual construc
tion begun this year. The Columbus
people claim to have their scheme al
ready financed, provided they can show
contracts for the use of ICMXX) horse-,
power from big consumers in Omaha.
To this end efforts have lately been di
rected toward securing contracts with
the street railway company and the
electric light company. President Frank
Murphy of the street railway company
is now in New York, and it is stated that
his trip had to do with this very matter.
On the other hand, there has recently
been a reorganization of the Fremont
people, and it ia quietly reported that
Ogden Armour and P. A Valentine have
become interested in the project, with
excellent prospect that the necessary
capital will shortly be secured. It is
ffterhe arft? v'fvat' frvA CLalvrwmtwa 9
BtTreidS&r5,?2lB00M AND B0ABD
scheme. It will be recalled that the rw-r
Seiigman banking house handled the
financing of the street railway reorgani
zation proposition a short time ago, and
has been giving special attention to
in thai eeetioa recently.-
best to
you :
wwPasrl SvssB0QO
new issues of
Halac &
Hariair pazcfaaml Xiw C. F. Hu
hc stock of Draw), Wall Fmr,
Paiat. Oila.c at a xtmz reac
tion war makiairaomtvei7 low
price. Call and w on.
x At 3D to 40 per cent, discount, x
Craen Seat k Ttas :
All prescriptions carefully J
compounded bv an exper-
icuueu rejpsiereu poarmacui
I finis." raarasac.
1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1
That's what the proprietor and at
tendants at the PARE TftATtRft
SHOP do study to please their na
trons and that's the magnet, ao to
and holds fast the old ones. If aas
already among the latter you are in
vited to drop in and gin ua a
triaL One of oar famous fniiipeaa
Massages will make you preaant
' able at any court in the world-
Siewohner block,
atreeu. Oilil ill ,
ef teeth.
OOc Telepaaaa A 4.
Ac reasonable rates at Grand
Pacific Hotel, Tents. Street.
rorar Uttt sad
-terse tor Beia
mveBBBBBBBBBBBBnPless extractiM
. --t.