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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1903)
The kind that cuts
your ice bill 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 well made, neat look
all sizes at very ing boys' shoe one
low prices. that wul wear well
at a price very low.
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 i
have to bother with coin or orders. i
.t 11th Street.
Will be in great demand this
season throughout the entire
small grain belt. To be sure
of your supply we would sug
gest that you book your or
der with us. We guarantee
price and quality
Spring Summer Season
FITS US D" TEE BEST CONDITION
TO SERVE OCR CUaTOMEES.
Is of the best and we cany a
larger stock than ever be
fore. "We guarantee
Are acknowledged the best in town. "We carry only solid goods;
no paper, shoddy orshelf-worn goods is here to be found in our shoe
stock. "VVe 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 breeding stock bur it ia not
' too late to order eggs from sx? high
I scoring- stock. I breed .....
lamd art Mf P. fecks,
Wkite WyiBiettes ui
Cermisk I. Gasnes.
A('t fir CYMEI'S WGHATM.
TF. J. KEESEXBEOCK,
Coeexbcs, - Nebraska.
i 4 '
We are offering a
very large assort-
ment of summer
Dress Goods at prices
that will interest i
you. Call and see i
"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
see them. -
Here you will find the newest
and best the market af
fords the coming
ABJ wSbp BBBBSBEBBBBi
Columbus f ouruaL
wroswim. xcu a.
Dr. PanL dentist.
MislwiT tor best
Dr. Yallier, Ostanssfn, Barber block.
Dr. Samnuaa, dents, Tiirtstn
Dr. Gietxen, dentist, over foOodre
Ma. Paal Hagel has been quite sick
the past weak.
Famoua gold medal coffee. E. B.
London k Bra
Dr. Chaa. H. Hatz, physician and
surgeon, postoCes bsolding.
Easton k Co. have the agency for
the Champion binder, mowari aad
They tell us they have the best goods
at the Thurston Annex. Any doabta?
Aak Kelly. tf
Drs. Martyn, Evans, Gear Han
sen, office three doora north of Pried
hofs store, tf
Misa Ella Pastnnaawn left Saturday
for Springfield where she has s clerkship
in the store of H. Murdock.
Carl Schroeder and Leo Schonlan,
who are employed at Union Pacific head
quarters in Omaha, spent Saturday here.
Your breakfast is not complete with
out a cap of the celebrated gold medal
coffee. We sell it. E. B. London k Bro.
Easton k Co. are headquarters for
choice groceries and hardware. We
take country produce at highest market
After a long and bitter fight Daniel
Murdock has been appointed postmaster
at Oconee in place of O. T. Webster,
Wm. Schilr makes boots and shoes
in the best styles, and uses only the very
best stock that can be procured in the
The Columbus Cream Co. expect to
run a wagon in the Oldenbnach neigh
borhood before long to gather mfllr for
their plant here.
Carl Johnson has removed his com
mission office from the Niewohner build
ing to rooms on the second door of
Graya' new structure.
The burnt pea coffee faddist argues
health and talks fake. Drink the best
of the original, the celebrated gold medal
coffee. . B. London i Bro.
Dressmaking, plain and fancy sew
ing, at home of Mrs. Peter TnghKn
opposite Union Pacific round house.
Mrs. Laughlin and Mrs. Napier. 3
Mrs. Luanda G. Winslow, an aunt
of Mrs. C. J. Garlow, who has visited in
the city, was recently appointed post
mistress at Badger, Holt comity.
Arthur Bray, living just west of the
city, won high honors at the shooting
contest at Platte Center on the Fourth.
Out of 73 dying targets he hit 73.
The half-price sale of embroideries
and hot weather goods of all kinds con
tinue to draw the crowds to E. D. Fitz
patrick's, the White Front dry goods
A. M. Covert on Saturday save de
cided indications of an improvement in
his condition and since then, has been
gaining steadily. He is still in the
Bellwood will have two rural free
delivery routes, covering an area of sixty
nine square miles, with population of
1,095. The routes have been ordered
established on July 15.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Farrand of Coun
cil Bluffs are visiting the family of Frank
Farrand. The two families will spend
the week at McPhersona lake, eight
miles east of the city.
Becently the boiler at the Olden
busch creamery burst and caused con
siderable damage. The Nebraska-Iowa
Creamery company have closed the place
on account of the damage.
We see by the Fremont Herald that
Manager Backus was in that city one day
last week with his Tndian ball team on
its way to Valley where they were to
play a game with the team at that place.
Leo Gutzmer, who went last week to
Minneapolis to take a position with the
Great Northern railroad returned Satur
day and left Monday for Omaha and will
later go to California. Leo says Minne
apolis is too cold a climate for him.
A Norfolk citizen is agitating the
buying of ground for park purposes for
the dry and mentions the fact that
Columbus is one of the up-to-date towns
in that line, this city being' blessed with
two very good ones in different sections
of the town.
F.T. Walker sold his Spalding ranch
of 1,040 acres to a man from Colfax
county. Mr. Walker and a gentleman
from Cedar Bapids purchased this ranch
about a year ago for S12J50 per acre and
sold it at $20. which ia a nice advance
within a year.
Mrs. M. Euntzelman waa called to
Omaha today by a telephone message
stating that her husband, who is visiting;
there, in attempting to step from estreat
car Sunday, fell to tie walk and frac
tured his skull. No farther particslars
are yet known.
Mr. John O'Shea of Newman Grove
and Mrs. TiirTie Murphy of Humphrey
were married Wednesday morning at 9
o'clock in the Catholic church in Hum
phrey. Mr. and Mra. O'Shea expect to
leave this week for California where they
will spend the summer.
The Bellwood Gazette says that the
neeced depositors of the defunct Platte
Valley State Bank got 5 per cent of their
money back the latter part of last
It wasn't very much; bnt than it
better than black eye. More ia prom
ised providing law suits dont eat it mp.
The Howella Journal aeyathet eoaae
may doubt the stiteaaect that there ia
money in poultry, but J. W. Kucera of
Stanton county is not of the number.
Wednesday he marketed a docea spring
chickens that weighed an even tkirty-
four pounds and hrrraght him
cents per pound. S5J0 iaat bad for a
W. L. Chenoweth retmrna to Coins
bus today from Manjarac, Micky
be has been for several th.
Chenowetb awes bask to tab
of the new dry goode deaertaaeat of the
Gray Mercantile Co. Ha will aoorn re
turn east to aaBJat in avtcsawiac the
goode. Hia many frieada will heartily
jnvestignte Osteopathy; tta
Another sjorioaw rain fell in
vianity Thursday night.
For watches and doeka aae the
A drink that always
medal coaTea, ILRLoadesil:
tzip to David City and
Do not fail to aae our 8-faoi
Dr. HcEasn'a method of
iTtrtrmm platSB plaCBB them OB
equality with gold.
The coffee that aaUa. Why?
it pleaaaa, The celebrated gold medal
E. B. London & Bro.
Mra. E. M. Eiaaman left Monday for
Nebraska City to join her husband who
ia engaged in business there.
Born, June 14, to Mis. B. B. Dsnlap
of Franklin, Nebraska, aeon. The Dam
lap family were formerly residents of
Emil Hoehen was released thai af
ternoon from the charge of deesrtioa
from the U. S. navy. Judge Hollenbeek
presided in the
The picnic of the German Lntheran
church congregation announced to take
place today (Tuesday) has been post
poned to a later day.
Poles have arrived for the Lotrske
Independent telephone line which will
be extended from the Shell creek bridge
directly north of town, east to Colfax
Carpenters Union No. 150L Regu
lar meetings every Saturday night. Vis
iting brothers invited. E. J. Scott
president; Chaa. Wurdeman, financial
Good position, $40 per month at
home, either sex. For particulars, call
at Mrs. Kenyou's, west Sixteenth street,
9 to 11 a. m., and 2 to S p. hl, until July
A. Bans has sold his interest in the
Thurston hotel to George Whaley, the
change taking' place the first of the
month. Mr. Bans goes west for the ben
efit of his daughters health.
Bev. Henry Zinnecker of Beaver
Crossing, who came to attend the mar
riage of his sister, was called home
Friday to officiate at a funeral service of
one of his church members, who died
S. S. Rickly of this city waa well
acquainted with a goodly number of the
miners who lost their lives in the Hanna
coal mine disaster last week, having
done business with them while living in
The ball game Saturday between the
Genoa Indians and a Columbus team
resulted in a score of 25 to 2 in favor of
the Indians. Columbus was at a great
disadvantage, only four of the regular
players being present.
James R. Hflliard, formerly living
near Oconee, made a visit to relatives
here starting Monday on his return to
Murfreesboro, Tenn. Mr. Hilliard was
married some time ago and expects to
return here with his wife before long.
Bev. Dierks of Osceola, on hia way
home from Fairview, Madison county,
where he was attending dedication ser
vices of a new church in that neighbor
hood, stopped off here and visited the
families of Zinnecker and Schmocker
Monday of last week.
On Thursday IA inches of rain fell
and on Friday 1 inch. The streets were
left in a very muddy condition, but by
Saturday noon were nearly dry and the
atmosphere cool and pleasant. The rain
came in quiet showers and will be of
great good to the growing corn.
John Schmocker reports to us that
the school census returns are 1399 per
sons between 5 and 21 years of age. The
increase over last year is 39. Number of
persons between 7 and 14 who are com
pelled by law to attend school at least
two-thirds of the term, over 600.
W. F. Beckett, whose business as
commercial traveler takes him over the
greater portion of southern and western
Nebraska, was in the city Friday. Tie
says that at the present time he never
saw better prospects for a great harvest
of small grains. Corn is somewhat back
ward but is coming along nicely.
Dr. H. A. Hansen has sold the Wins
low ranch northwest of town to McWil
liam Bros, of Monroe. The latter, who
have been prominent business men of
Monroe, sold their hardware and imple
ment stock to A. E.Mataon of that place
and F. K. Strother of Columbus, the new
firm taking charge at once. Mr. Strother
has not yet decided if he will move his
family from here.
Wm. Anderson of Eennard, Nebr,
visited the family of hia brother-in-law,
Henry Engel, over the Fourth. Mr. and
Mra. Anderson were sufferers in the Her
man cyclone four years ago, losing' all
their property besides injuring them
physically. Mr. Anderson suffered the
loss of an eye, and hia wife was uncon
sioue for sxty hours following the storm,
having been injured by falling debris.
Coffee that is coffee. The celebrated
gold medaL E. B. London k Bro.
County Judge Batterman issued
marriage licenses to the following' parties
durmg the peat week: Louis R. Kails
and Mary B. Tiffany, both of Columbus;
Wflhelm Hasps and Annie Loseka, both of
Platte county; John J. O'Shea of Newman
Grove and Lixzie Murphy of Humphrey;
William Maynard Jackson of Humphrey
and Chrystena Zhmecker of Columbus;
Richard Harvey Fair of Dakota (Sty and
Sarah Inee Peterson of Genoa; Andrew
Thoaaaon MTkfcnlaw of Prairie Canter
and Henrietta Peterson of Cumberland,
George H.Palmateer has filed a aeit
in district court against John A. Wilson,
Wilson and John M.Diaeen. It
that Palmateer and
entered into partnership in the
merchandiBe baafueni atCraston ia Feb-
ing that they ahonld share in the
neaa half and half. On the 24th of J
this year, WQaon sold hia satafaat in the
aenueaa to Din sen without the
of Palmateer. At that has the firm
indebted to wholesale hoom
daUaxaand also to
of the debts of the
BtaBwBBMvwawjhv Wafn VbVeTVAbb
left Monday lor aweaare i--, -i . t .n.wf m.4.
C W.XaO left Car the west the a
ploy ef the read for aaaae time and the
hum ia arnaanrTiifi Tnaantli
Uoyd Mitana of Cotuaabuw
their grand pacwata, Mr.
ant tress and shrubbery
forthe guests to nan
Mrs. W. A.
sbrteen out of the twenty-five, aad receiv
ed a Beautiful hand-painted plate as a
prize. Elegant rafraahmenta were served.
of the Fremont
power canal company, and the state
ments they have nude at various times
that they were "now in shape- without
going to the expense of preparing' other
plana to nagotiits with partiea,"etc has
been contradictory to their recent state
ments. It now develops that the Com
mercial dub of that city will have to
raise 17,500 for a survey. The Fremont
Tribune states that "All the surveys so
far made have been merely preliminary
and necessarily superficial. Columbus,
on the contrary, has completed its sur
vey and knows just where it is at."
Miss Mary Tiffany, daughter of Mr.
and Mra. Joseph Tiffany, and Mr. Louie
Kells were married at the home of the
bride's paranta in the western part of
the city this (Tuesday) morning, Rev.
Halsey of the Presbyterian church
officiating. The couple left for a short
visit to Omaha. Mr. Kells is the mana
ger of the Swift business here and Miss
Tiffany ia a young lady with a large cir
cle of friends having spent all her life
in the city. The couple have hearty
congratulations of their friends. Last
Thursday evening the bride-to-be waa
entertained at the home of Mrs. Rasmus
sen with a linen shower.
G. S. Turrill, formerly the hustling
city editor of the Daily Telegram under
D. F. Davis' regime, was aboard the east
bound Union Pacific passenger train
Friday last. He was accompanied by his
wife on their return home to Jefferson,
Iowa, from a pleasure trip into the west
ern states. Mr. Turrill has prospered
possessing' a finely equipped printing'
office, is editor of The Souvenir and
postmaster of his city. He was looking
in excellent health and during his short
stay at the station he observed that
Columbus was moving along in the way
of substantial improvements.
Headquarters for fine coffee. E. B.
London & Bro. sell the celebrated gold
Grace Emily, the only daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. George Spear of Norfolk,
formerly of Columbus, died Monday of
last week after four months of nirlmw
She waa first taken with typhoid fever
which developed into other complica
tions and from the beginning the battle
for life had been intense. The funeral
services were held Thursday in the
Episcopal church in Norfolk where the
deceased was a member of the choir.
Grace spent her girlhood days in this
city -and returned here frequently to
visit friends. Mr. and Mra. George Leh
man, Mrs. A. M. Gray and Miss Florence
Kramer from here attended the funeral.
Thursday's Omaha World-Herald
contained the following mention: "Jos.
Fulmer, an old engineer for the Union
Pacific, died yesterday at Mercy hospital,
where he was taken some time since for
treatment for kidney trouble. He was
71 years old and leaves a widow, one son,
J. E. Fulmer of Columbus, Nebr., and
three daughters, Mrs. George Nelson of
Omaha, Mrs. Frank Pelser of Stanton,
Nebr.. and Mrs. L. Damon of Lynch,
Nebr. Mr. Fulmer was a member of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers
and of the English Lutheran church,
where the funeral was held Friday after
noon at 230 o'clock, Rev. G. W. Snyder
Paul Kranne of Albion, who is well
known here, has been exceedingly unfor
tunate in having sickness and other mis
fortunes in the family. The Albion
Argus reports the following in reference
to one of his sons, who visite relatives
here frequently: "Vic Krause met with
an almost fatal accident about 6 o'clock
Saturday evening. He was coming down
Fourth street, in front of the court
house, on his wheel when he collided
with a vehicle coming' in from the west
at the Album house. Result a broken
arm above the wrist and cut in the head.
His wheel bent all out of shape. The
hit was a hard one and might have
resulted far worse."
Members of the school board met
Monday afternoon in regular session. A
number of bills were allowed and a
transfer was ordered made of $500 from
the license fund to the general fund.
The board unanimously elected Miss
TttMnmttin of Cedar Bluffs to teach the
7th grade room made vacant by the res
ignation of Miss Livingston who hsd
formerly been elected to the position.
Miss Lkmtenetein has been teaching in
Chadrou and was re-elected there, but
prefers to be nearer home. At the in
stance of Prof. Kern the matter of intro
ducing manual training into the city
schools, waa rtinennaed at length and left
until further consideration by the board.
The city council met last Friday
evening in regular session. A petition
to have Seventeenth street graded from
the Meridian line four blocks east, was
referred to the committee on streets and
grades. The school board submitted a
resolution which had been adopted by
them, stating that the money needed for
the oosuntj fiscal year is SE00 and that
the interest on the $25000 bonds given
in 1998 $L125L The resolution was
placed on file. Chris. From, overseer of
ted a bond of $500 which
npfrofd and accepted. C M. Tay
lor, chief of police, Chris. From, overseer
erf streets, Bert Galley, city treasurer aad
J. M. Curtia, police judge, submitted
reporhf for the month ef Juasw An
oi rfiBaBiu appropriating mosey to defray
the rity expenses was read the fat and
sseoad tissue. An ordinance regulating
the rnsjsti nctiuu and repair of sidewalks)
and also the wt write of which they
may be made waa rand the
the latter lor the
other places. wt...i., --,.. . --.
galvan- Tawamrtywaaaewatta-hoaaeaf Mra.
EraaiBS. Twanty-nva lea iss from dtfer-
stesisg a adjourned session
A IsBTt, Mmi in a Crww nkjwj
tattlrna ef tW nmy al tk fawi
large crowd front the country
the streets of Columbus Saturday early
in the momia. all hen for the same
puipuss , to have a good time.
On account of the rain Friday the
merchants ware not able to decorate
their bniTdrngs until Saturday
but before 9 o'clock the
sands hwsssifui by the red, white and
blue colors iying.
About nine o'clock the eavursun train
from Norfolk bringing' with them the
Madison band with 14 pieces under the
leadership of Tnos. Lssaer and the Hum
phrey band of 16 instrumenta with Prof.
Forsythe as leader. Senator Allen, the
speahsr of the day, accompanied the
excursionists down. There were just
510 excursion tickets sold on the Norfolk
branch for this city.
The parade was not the success antic
ipated by those in charge, on account of
the rain the day before preventing' peo
ple making' the necessary preparation.
The three bands, Co. K and firemen
marrbed on the sidewalks, while car
riages of citizens, the two rural mail
route wagons Noa. 1 and 3. decorated
with Uncle Sam's colors. Will Keraan
brock's float representing hia poultry
trade and the float of J. Glur advertising
the cement work drove through the
In the parade were H. B. Bead dressed
to represent Uncle Sam and Robert
McDougal dressed in the costume of a
After the parade the program at the
park was carried out, Senator Allen de
livering' the principal speech of the day.
After invocation by Bev. Munro, W.
M. Cornelius gave the address of wel
come in place of Mayor Becher, and the
Declaration of Independence was recited
by Miss Ellas. The three bands inter
spersed the program with selections of
music and Mr. McDougal gave a Scotiah
dance, making his music on a bag-pipe.
This was highly appreciated by the
In his speech Ex-Senator Allen spoke
highly of Columbus and Platte county.
He gave an excellent patriotic address
full of historical facts that was enjoyed
immensely by the large audience.
SFOBT PBIZZ WLSSEJtS.
The races in the afternoon were inter
esting, the contestants being numeroua
owing to the cool atmosphere. Follow
ing we give the results of the races:
Boys' foot race, 10 years old, Tony
Gutzmer, first $1; Oscar Baker second
Toe; r ranx Sullivan tnird ollc.
Boys' foot race, 15 years old, Howard
McCrayfirst,$2; Horatio Adams second,
SL50; Ralph Schneider third, $1-
Men's foot race, Will Baker first, $5;
C. C. McKiliip second, $3.
Potato race, boys 12 years old, Ed.
Schemell first, IL50; Frank Sullivan
Potato race, boys 15 years old. John
Zuroski first, $2; Floyd Schneider sec
Wheelbarrow race, Ed. Branigan first,
$3; J. B. Hoadley second, $2; Bert
Bryan third, $L
Ladies' egg and spoon race, Anna
Bamaeyn first $2; Clara Gores second
Girls' foot race, 10 years old, first and
second prizes divided between Mary
Fairchild and Ehne JaeggL
Girls' foot race, 15 years old, Florence
Gondring first $2; Enrose Basmusseu
Boys' sack race, 15 years old, Howard
McCray first $150; Bennie Fyfe sec
Boys' box and barrel race, 13 years,
Ed. Branigan first $X; Ralph Schnei
der second $L50; N. Hasaclhark third
Bovb' running high jump, N. Hassel
back first $3; Mick Schram second $2.
Slow horse race, Ed. Branigan first. $4:
Ben Fyfe second, $2; V. Bryan third, $L
Catching greased pig1, Carl Foulk.
Fast horse race, Tom Branigan.
Best decorated team and buggy, $5
prize divided between W. D. Benson and
Best looking' team, T. Deck, $5.
Best decorated single horse and buggy,
Tom Branigan, $5.
Oddest turnout, J. Glur, $L
Representing some country or nation,
prizes of $1 each, D. GeoTn, Clarence
Shaffer and H. B. Reed.
During the afternoon and evening the
bowery dance platform was liberally
In the evening a fine display of fire
works were sent up from a steel-lined
hat car side-tracked for the the purpose,
just south of the First National bank,
and immediately after the exhibit the
Norfolk excursion train took its de
parture, but the festivities continued
SOTXS OF THZ DAT.
There were no serious accidents re
sulting from the holiday although several
persons were slightly injured from pow
der burns. In the morning Miss Lena
Klause had a narrow escape from injury
of her right eye, Miss Gertrude Keating
accidentally discharging a toy pistol
reusing the powder to pepper the fieah
around the eye. Georgie Reader got a
few shots in one of his legs and a little
son of Mrs. Miles Ryan was also slight
The mocking-bird whistle attached to
the engine of the special train that ear
ned the Mystic Shriners east was so near
like Columbus' fire alarm at the water
works pumping' station that the firemen
ran pell-mell for their apparatus and the
great crowd surged toward the Union
Pacific depot to witness the conflagra
tion. It waa about 10 o'clock at night
and it took some time to inform the
people that it was a false alarm; and on
leaving that engineer kept up a merry
tune until the tain reached the out
skirts of the city.
Mrs. Mary Hoge died last Thursday
morning- at the home of her son Adolph,
who lives near Tweaks creak northeantof
the- ssty; The deceased waa born in
Germany in September, 19S, moved to
this country about fifteen years ago.
Adolph she leaves two
Lena Bosttrhnr and
Mrs. Minnie Boyd, her husband sad six
children have preceded her to the
world. The funeral
d acted by Rev. Fmner Friday
fc (Men, GtaR
Cawiii GttwS tf
TEnHaBLESL FBESg FBB1IS
in their season, and the many
other necessary articles which
make a first-class grocery
store, will be found : : at
HENRY RAGATZ ft CO.,
Your Summer Goat
Yes linen, crash or pongee,
will be found just right for
the purpose. AUGUST
of Coats will give you the
Our Pattern Department
is stocked with suggestions
for Accordion Plaited, Shir
red and Smocked Garments.
When you come in. buy the
The Designer ftr August
10 cent a codv, iQ cents vear.
J. H. GALLEY, Agent.
J. C. FILLMAN.
Do yon appreciate a good cup of
coffee? Drink gold medaL E. B. Lon
don k Bro.
About 5:30 Saturday afternoon the
Merz Bros, attempted to eject Laxrecce
Acker and George Baa ben thai from
their saloon on Eleventh street for caus
ing a disturbance. In the struggle
which followed August Merz was struck
on the head three times with the arm of
binder reel by Acker and Otto Merz
received a stab in the shoulder from a
knife by BeubenthaL Both men were
pretty badly need np, but Otto is able to
attend to business. Monday afternoon
Benbenthal was taken before Judge
Batterman and after the preliminary
trial, waa bound over to the district
court in the sum of SLOOO. Acker had
his preliminary trial this Tuesday morn
ing and was bound over to district court
in the rum of $700, for which he has
given bail and is released.
ffTaM. nMMaftii TinmoAlra (antlfaF
JUi MUJBWUA lMc.y M(tww j
of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Zinnecker, and
Mr. W. M. Jackson of Humphrey were
married Thursday afternoon at i o'clock t
in the Methodist church. Bev. Henry
Zinnecker, brother of the bride, pro
nouncing the words to make them, has-:
band and wife, who was assisted in the
ceremony by Eev. Scudder of Laurel,
brother-in-law of the groom. The church
had been decorated for the occasion with
honey locust and ox-eyed daisies, an arch
fmm whih hnasr a larz bell formim?
the center decoration and at the base of That's what the proprietor and at
the arches, extending on either side to tendaats at the PARK EARBEE
the wall, banu or tne green
nks of the green and white.
The organ was almost hid from view by
palms and ferns. Miss Emily Bagatz
nlaved Mendelssohn's weddinz march as
La bk.33 aaS-v s - m-lj-4 L a. BMvanW '
and as they marched from the pulpit.
The two ministers preceded, followed by
Mitt Lottie Hockecberger of this city
and Mr. Benben Xleaols of Creston as
bridesmaid and groomsman. The mizr-
letera stood on the pulpit platform dur
ing tne ceremony and the bridesmaid and
groomsman, just below the platform, the
bride and groom ascended to the pulpit
where the ceremony was performed, t
Will Farrand and Dan Echols conducted
the gneste to their places, the relatives,.
choir of the church, of which Miss Zin
necker has been a member for many,
years, and the class of 1900, of which the
bride waa a aMStber, all having seats
IHSWI mil for them. After the ceremony t
a reception was held at the home of the ,
bride's parente to ahont thirty friends of
the family where the wedding dinner
a . I IW a. I .- T .- n w r arm -r I
waa aHiau. xe oiuuic ici. .i.inu sum-
era of riee, on the evening train for
Humphrey where they have a home fur -
aaaned and where the groom is engaged
in bensaasa. Tke ont of town guests
were: Bev. and Mrs. Henry Zinnecker
of Beaver Crossing: Bev. Scudder of
Laorel; Mr. and Mrs. L C Janing and
Mr- sad Mm. Timsas of Osceola; Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Jackson. Miss Blanch Jack-
Mr. aad Mrs. S. nnetman, Mr. ana
Mr. Moran and Mr. Camden
and Benben Nichols all of Cres-
of Omaha and
1 3th Street, s
2o wonder there L uilk about our Hat: Why
shouldn't there be a stampede after ueh bargains a
we are otfering? No ueh value were ever heard
of before. Everything in our tore i included m
this sale, such as
lats, Caps, Merwear, Nsiery,
Genets, iatAtfcakh, etc.
muni ii 1 1 inn inn n i
Oa ioor wi9t of
Ka-7i2ii pcrttuu-rtl rh C. F Eo
hea stock of Drna. Wall Pp-r.
Pais? v. USe.ebr at a rtMt rwtac-
tioH Te an? Tr.n'ry; wimturt-r low
priew. Call end - an.
J T7"aJj. a.por
At 30 to 40 per cenl. discount.
The lest Ice
Creaa. Seia ia Tevn
All prescriptions carefully
compounded bv an exper
ienced registered pharmacist
I fiulsi Pharmacy.
LOUIS 5CHREIBEE. Jr..
I I I I I I II I II I I I I I IIMM MM
STUDY TO PLEASE!
attuf do study to please their pa
trons and that s tne maznet. so to
speak, that draws new customers
and holds fast the old- ones. If not
already among- the latter you. art; in
vited to drop in and cive us a
trial. One of oar famous Pompean
Massages will make you present
able at any court in the world.
LG. ZINNECKER. Propr.
DR. J. E. PAUL,
NiHwohsT block. corsir
streets, Colnaiboa. Xebr.
tab. ad Qit-
tered far pain
less extraction j
Sidni-Telf phoat LSI.
Otc Tele-pfaose A. 4.
j ftO(YF AVH WiAPH
RUU -DUAlt U
Ar ,m , - r i
Pacific Hotel, Tenth Street.
him to the city aejasx.
ERNST fc BROCK.
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