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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1905)
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is our great pleasure to extend to you an invitation to our
Armrt2&! .Spring Millinery Opening
April 6, 7 and 8, Thursday, Friday
iiis season we nave macte our Millinery ueparnnent an excepnon
oftlie most exquisite creations from Chicago, supplanted by new
and beautiful ideas from our own workroom. Our display com
prises both unique and popular models and is so wide in variety as
to please every customer to the last degree. Inspection of our mil
linery will convince you that our prices are below the minimum
ever before charged lor high quality of ladies' hats.
Thursday's Z3:iily Journal.
Alvin 1Z. Tool, violinist, 'i'hono C.1. !
Ir. Ij. C Voss, lu'intHipalhic i-hyti
ciiiii. Cj!:::::!ub, Xeb.
ilarlin Uloclorn returncil hist niglit
Tolin 13awsou ol Koutc 4 was iu Co
Gcoro YonnijiT went to Norfolk
this moriiinj,' for a few day's i:;:t.
Ii. D. I'iorcc, :::ai:r.gor of the Ver
mont Marhlo Co., ctiled c:i A. 1j.
il:i:iacrr Salcy anaocaces that iho
curtain will nut liho until 1 o'clock
bitnrday nilit in order to enable
business men to hear "Knainie."
Gaorzo Hcos? if Schuyler who is
the local hustler fjr 1h uill, was a;
Journal visitor between trains today.
ll.-s. Vinson Heall ami IIis-3 Wise
retnri'od last night from jCuiua where
thov were c:llfl by the death of their
brother, Charlie Wise.
Ju-igo Sallivau went to Omaha to
day. Ho saj-s he i. no particularly
in love with Partial, li.t in order to
Kive it a fair chance ho will have to
hear it now in the original tor.;ue.
Mrs. Georno A. Srcit went ro Kan
sas Cit3 this morning to visit her ko:i
Goorco and her tister, Mrs. Joseph
Dawson. She will attoivi the Parsi
fil presentation in Kansas City to
The bowling match lat nicht at
Hajr"Ps alleys resulted in a victory
for the home team by a score of ..!
to J-T:). The Columbus team was
composed of Jiessr. Way, Hart, Drake,
Grecorins and G raves. The North
Bend men wero Messrs. Jliadaguh,
Prnyn, llaber, Kimniol and Friti
Jim Kelson, lo" LIeco and Joo
.Slovirek went to Gardvn this morning
on a hunting expedition. It is easy to
explain on natural grounds why the
last two named gentlemen should be
attracted to the havnts of tho wild
goose. But tho frieutls of Jim Xelscn
are at a loss to explain how he cculd
bo lured away from his attractive
duties oa tho staff cf August Schack.
Several theories hayj bee:: advanced
by his triends which aro given for
what they aro worth. Some declare
that he is looking forward to a long
vacation and that ho is seeking a little
preliminary practice for it. Others
declare that the popular policeman re
cently has been pressed by so :rany
friends h?ar:.:g b .t .v , lint he hes
.- 1 1 -.-I il i -. v a? iiv relieve
hiN i.--ta,. :.-, S'ill cthors
maintain that Jim went along simply
to keep tho two "Jces"from" falling
in" and incidentily to do the aiming
for the boys in oraer that they might
"bo ablo to redeem their many promisss
to deliver game ca their return. At all
events the thieves and thng? on Jim's
beat will have at least one day of rest.
Friday's Diily Journal.
Dr. Panl, dentist.
Prof. Sike, teacher music. Barber bldg.
Steve Ryan mads a trip to Schuyler
Miss Marcia Perkins went to Omaha
today for a week's visit.
Dr.O D.Evans returned fromOmaha
. where he has been attending a meet
ing of Scottish Rights Masons.
L. G. Gutznier, who hes been in
the city "a day or two, will go to
Norfolk tomorrow to take ud his duties
III liner y
- .'.'.. -.
Mrs. G. B. Speirc. AliBS Lottie
Si eico and Mr. Edgar Howard return
id last nichl from Omaha whero they
Tho juvenile, class of Miss Vesta
Slater's music pupils performed last
ovening at a student recital to which
their parents wero invited. Twelve
numbers wero given.
Mr. and Sirs. Key Talbot of Fuller
ton ware in tho city yesterday, the
guest:; of Mr. and Mrs. A.L. Snyder.
Tiiey lett on No 'J. in tho evening for
California, thier future tome.
Judgo Keedor and A. Anderson have
returned from thoir trip to Texas. The
Judge returned last night over the
Burlington and Mr. Anderson came
in over tho Union Pacific today.
"ilrs. M. Brngger cave to the pupils
of the ITirst Ward schools some mtor
ostinir talks on Switzerland yesterday.
The lectures were illustrated by draw
ings and miuiatnro models, including
a hand carved model of a Swiss house.
Frank Mat hews and Louis Brunkon
went to Schuyler Inst night with the
special deputies, Messrs. James and
Ilymers, to attend a big Woodmen in
itiation. Tho boys say they havo
nearly sixty " victims" slated for in
itiation here next month.
L. F. Phillipps has a largo force
of men at work cleaning out tho brick
and rubbish from the ruins of the eld
Gluck building, preparatory to raiiug
tho walls for his new building. The
workmen aro uncovering a great many
articles of merchandise that escaped
tho tlames. A large orowd of curious
people is "supervising" tho work.
Ssturday's Daily Journal.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath. Barber block.
Capr. A. Haight came in Irom Cal
Frank Perkins is home from college
for a few days.
F. Ra'sron Maoro of Schuyler was
a Columbus visitor today.
Mrs. Bonam is improving after a
sericas attack of pleurisy.
Earl Walrath of Omaha was in town
today on business connected with the
Walrath&Sherwcod Lumber Co.
Misses Ada Graham and Laura Bar
row went to Lincoln this morning to
spend the spring vacation, iiiss Anna
Cogil will spend tho vacation week
in David City.
YOU NEED NOT have all teeth ex
tracted in order to havo new ones.
Tho sound inav ramai:'. Oonsult Dr.
.lilUUiilUU) lW ,- .'
Miss Reta Payne returned tc her
homo at Schuyler today after several
days visit at Monroe.
J. M. Gondring has sold his resi
dence property in Columbus. Mr.
Gondring says he will move on a
small firm near town where he can
raise garden truck.
Roy and Nels Johnson of Omaha
are visiting their brother, Carl John
son. They have been camping for two
weeks near Gardiner, and will return
to Omaha tomorrow.
Miss Rose Rasmussen was met at
the train yesterday by a number of
high school students and given an en
thusiastic reception in recognition of
the honors which she won at the
G. S. Easton went to Cambridge
yesterday where he will open a real
estate office in connection with, the
real estate agency of F. T. Walker in
Columbus. The new establishment
will be known as the Renablican
Louis Schroeder and sons went to
day to Boone where they will move
two business houses, going thence to
Albion to move a residence. There is
a steady demand for tho services of
this expert moving crew over a large
territory in this and neighboring
Someone handy with figures has
adduced tho information that the time
a young man puts in at acquiring an
education is worth $10 per day, which
is certainly not a meager salary. Tho
average educated man commands a
salary of $1,000 a year, it is argued,
whille tho day laborer, at l.oO per
day, makes $."340 a year, working 300
days. Working forty years, the edu
cated man commands $40,000, whilo
the common laborer earns $18,000
in uis life time. Twelve years of
school is said to bo sufficient to
bring the educated mac's salary, and
tho difference of $22,000 in a life time
is said to pay at the rate of $10 per
day for tho 2,100 school days put in at
study It is a neat argument and a
timely one at this season whet: it is
aznin shown that a small number of
boys aro members of the graduating
classes in comparison with the number
of girls who havecomplotrd their high
school education. It would fxeiu that
the young men and their parents
should ba willing to stretch a lone
point in favor of gaining that which
will profit them nt tho rate of $10 a
dav. Norfolk News.
, Monday's Daily Journal.
Miss Cora Maynard of Schuyler is
visiting her sister a few days.
Dr. Chas. U. Plats, homeopathic phy
sician and urgeon, postoflice building.
II r. Edgar Grisscm of Schuyler vis
ited with friends in the city Suuday
Drs. Martyn, Evans, Evans ,fc Martyn.
Jr., office threo doors north of Fried
Frank Schram will move into the
Jenkins house on Fourteenth street
FOR SALE: Purebred WhitePekin
drakes. Your choice 75 cents each.
;it w S. P. Drinnin.
Miss Louie Kennedy returned to
Bsllevuo college today after a visit
with her cousins, the Misses Turner.
Ruth and Carl Jens of Humphrey,
who havo been visiting at the home
of Will Schram, returned home Satur
day. Mis Alice Ccttlo of Milwaukee
spent Suuday ;th Mis Gwendolyn
Harlow She left for tho Black Hills
Mrs. M. B. Lester, who is visiting
with her sister, Mrs. WillH. King,
has been confined to her bed for the
past few day9.
Messrs. George Reese, Everet Biggs,
Bnrguss, James Mohre, Charles Jen
ecek. Novok, drovo up from Schuyler
Why is Peter Schmitt so popular
with the ladies? Because they like
the flour he makes. To try it once is
to use it always. wtf
Albert Becker, who has been spend
ing his vacation at home, returned
this morning to Chicago to resume
his studies in Armour Institute.
About a hundred Colnmbus people
took advantage of the nice weather
yesterday and went fishing at Steven's
lake. A number of good catches were
Mrs. Will M. Kins;, who ha been
spending her soring vacation with her
husband returned to Schuyler this
oniif tn nanfl hr dntiM in thA
ill COFFEE BIRD
mm FOUND ONLY IN
-ili COFFEE PRODUCING ,
7lff COUNTRIES '
k 'I IIORIGINAL CAPTURED
imyn ll i rviuivru
The train bearing the remains of
Miss Margaret Schilz did not arrive
in Columbus until today noon. The
funeral accordingly will be tomorrow
morning at ten o'clock.
John H. Kersenbrock has entered
two Euits Against Frank. Lawrence
and Stephen J. Ryan for merchandise
sold them in the years 1!)03 and 11)04.
One is for $315). 7.1 and tho other for
Jessie Walker, a student at the com
mercial college, was taken with a
severe attack of inflammatory rheum
atism last week. His father came
from Sheltou yesterday and took him
home last night.
Mr. and Mrs. James Armstrong aro
rejoicing over tho advent of their first
born, a daughter, bornSaturday, April 1
Jim says if the whole Union Pacific
system is offered him in exchange for
tho girl there won't be any trade.
Miss Helen Phillips returned Satur
day to her homo in Lincoln after a
visit with tho family of her aunt, Mrs.
M. K. Turner. She is the little
daughter of Wm. F. Phillips, clerk of
tho district court of Lancaster county.
Misics Martha, Lida and Gladys
Turner and Miss Clara Jacobson start
ed overland this morning for Hum
phrey to viit tho schools at that place.
Before their return they may drive to
Madison and return by way of Platte
Center, visiting th schools in both
Now is the timo to bu thinking of
Now Harness. Wo have tho finest line
of our own make ever shown in Co
lumbus. It will pay yon to come
twenty-five miles to get a set of our
harness, as the price and quality will
make your trip pay you well.
tf L. W. Weaver.
J. W. Honden of Rock Island. 111.,
is in Columbus today. He wa6 secre
tary of JuJgeSnllivan whilo tho judge
was on the Nebraska supreme bench,
and is now in the legal department of
the Modern Woodmen at headquarters
in Rock Island. Mr Houden will be
here again in May at tho time of the
big Woodmen meeting.
Councilman August Dietrichs has
been havincr a serious time for several
days with his foot, as the result of a
cut with a piece of tin. Blocd pois
oning set in, and he was laid up for
some days with a high fever. He is
better now, and Dr. Voss thinks the
spread of tiin poison has been checked
so that n3 further danger is antici
pated. In district court Luln Cue asks for
a dlvr.ice frrm Aarcn Cue. The com
plaint alleges cruelty as ground for
reparation, and recites that plaint iu
was driven from home en Nov. ID,
1904, by her husband and compelled
to leave under threat of personal viol
ence. Mrs. Cue asks for foO temporary
alimony and a reasonable amount for
maintenance. The couple were mar
ried March 21, 1002, in Colfax county.
Nebraska. Aaron Cue has been flag
man at the U. P. crossing west of the
depot for many years.
This classification is regarded as a
correct one by many students of the
classics for Shakespeare's immortal
tragedy "Macbeth" for it is full of
thrill and continuouss interest.. Its
characters ere Majestically strenuous
and forceful, its climaxes fairly set
intelligent audiences wild with en
thusiasm and it is a dazzline tale of
enchantment in six acts by the great
master of dramatic literature, treating
of a subject that borders on the occult,
and is replete with suggestions of the
supernatural. John Griffith the em
inent tragedian is the star of this
eiDBJ nresentatiojL. tie u ren
I'ree coffee and free booklet to
all, describing where and how the
is grown and prepared for market.
We want every one to come
and bring aU their friends, not only
one day, but every day, and we will
show you that we are furnishing the
best coffee ever sold in Columbus.
legitimate successor of the peerless
Edwin Forrest and will be supported
by a company of surprising excell
ence, artists who hove made a study
of Shakespeare and that can give his
inspired words their proper force and
meaning. No Mich event hns ever
been announced beforo in this city
nnd it will attract tho attention and
patrouuga of tho hichest class of thta
tre goers. JohnGrifiith in" Macbeth"
will bo hero on Thursday evening,
Yesterday's Daily Journal.
Dr. Mark T. McMahon. dentist
Mrs. Margaret Kennedy is said to be
lying near tho point of death.
Attorney Martin I. Brower of Ful
lerton was in tho eilj- today.
Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Rambour aro
the happy parents of a son which was
The saloon of F auk Lawrence en
Thirteenth street is closed under at
tachment by creditors.
The funeral of Miss Margaret Schilz
was held this morning nt tho Catholic
church and was largely attended.
Howard and Stuart Hadlev, Cedar
Rnpids; S. T. Fleming and L. F.
Palmateer, Crestou; D. D. Roberts,
Miko Abts has sold his saloon on
Eleventh street to Felix Smaggeis
who will continue the business at the
same placo. Mr. Abts will remain
in the whole-ale liqior business.
A good proposition for a good hust
ling high school or college stndent.
Small investment necessary. A money
making proposition that can be work
ed "odd hours." Inquire Journal.
I have for sale a limited number or
Barred Plymoth Rock and Brown Leg
horn cockerels and pullets from SI each
up. I also have eggs from above stock
S1.H0 per setting, also Toulouse goose
eggs. Martin Schilz.
Last Hope Vanished.
When leading physicians said that
W. M. Smithart, of Pekin, la , had
incurable consumption, his last hope
vanished ; but Dr. King's New Dis
covery for Consumption, Coughs and
Colds, kf pt him out of his grave. He
6avs : ' This great specific completely
cared me, and saved my life. Since
then, I have used it for over ten years,
and consider it marvelous throat and
lung cure." Strictly scientific cure
for Coughs, Sore Turcnts or Colds;
sure preventivo of Pneimnria Guar
anteed. 50c and $l.f0a berth; r.t Chas
H. Dack's drug store. Trial bottle
City delivery will commence on
May 1, 1905. Notice is hereby given
to citizens that mail will be delivered
by carrier only to those residences
which have sidewalks. Street num
bers must also be put on houses before
May 1. The plat of the city is at Gray's
store and residents of houses without
numbers will be informed there what
their proper number is. Get in yonr
sidewalks and house nnmbers and bo
Augnst Boettcher, Mayor.
Frightful Suffering Believed.
Suffering frightfully from the viru
lent poisons of undigested food.C. G.
Grayson, ofLula, Miss., tcckDr. King's
New Life Pills with the result."
he writes, "that I waa enred." All
stomach and bowel disorders give way
to their tonic, laxative properties, 25
flMiti mt Ohma H fWolra ?!
Week of the
THIRTY-FOUR DEAD AS RESULT
OF SLAST IN LEITER MINE.
FIFTEEN EODIES RECOVERED
Accident Due to Accumulation of Can
in Lower Workings Over Sunday.
Shaft is Eaaly Wrecked Miner on
Benton, III., April 4. Some City
miners wore entombed iu Joseph Let
ter's mine at Zeiglr by a terrific ex
plosion of ;;as and it ia probable that
thirty or more of tho buried men aru
dead. Thus lar fifteen bodies have been
found. The explosion was due to the
fact that tho Loiter mines aro not
worked on Sunday, th.is allowing gas
to accuin date in the lower workings.
When between thirty-five and forty
five miners had descended into the
mine to resume work a terrific txpl.
sion blew the timbers about the
mouth or the mine high into the vi-
One of the steel eases was blown to
tho surface from the bottom of a r(!0
foot shaft. The shock of the explosion
was felt at Benton. 12 miles distant.
One miner was killed and four wore
severely injured at the mouth of the
shaft in which the explosion occurred.
The work of rescue was begun at o:ice
by minors who were arriving when x'.is
explosion took place, but tho mam
shaft was demolished, so that rescu
work has to be carried on through f.i
air shaft. This i.as hindered i'r.o
work of aiding A entombed n n.
A committer of union miners fr::::
Duquoin and other neighboring m n
ing towns, headed by District Provi
dent Morris, hastening to Zeiglcr za-:n
after tho explosion occurred, and of
fered their aid.
The bodies of tho dead are so
blackened that they cannot at cr.ee
be identified. Roily Campbell is tho
injured miner brought out of ll3 shaft
and it is said that he cannot live.
Campbell is conscious, but he is un
able to give any explanation of the
Tho number of dead is estimated at
thirty-four, wounded eight. It trans
pires that there were two explosions
close together. The first explosion
took place in the air shaft and waa
followed by a much greater upheaval
In tho main shaft. Four cagrs. eich
containing ten men of the day foive.
had gone down into the mine and
were supposedly at the botteni when
tho catastrophe occurred.
The explosion wrecked the sinf:,
blowing cut the s-kicls . i wliih the
epge-s v.-c- ' : Or :!-- thfrty
fr:;r rr-'- t''":- n l- dead, only
'ftecn '-uo hern tr' en out. Besides
thece bodies, threo were removed
alive, but with fatal injuries. Among
the dead are James Reyburn, engi
neer; J. P. Fink and Willis Campbell.
The remainder are Greeks and Lithua
nians and were designated by num
bers. There was much excitement among
the miners when the accident became
known, because there had been a
strike of long duration and many con
flicts had occurred between strikere
and nonunion miners.
Kidney trouble often ends fatally,
but by chooaing the right medicine,
E. H. Wolfe, of Bear Grove. Iowa,
cheated death. Ho says:' 'Two years
ago had Kidney Trouble, which caus
ed me great pain. Buffering and anxiety
but I tock Electric Bitters, which
effected a complete cure. I have also
found them of great benefit in gener
al debility and nerve trouble, and keep
them constantly on hand, since, as I
find thAV havn tin en ami Clhmm W
. . ' . ; " -
nif m ion
or smooth facetl materials, in indistinct ovoi-;atterns. not too pronounced ui
colorings, full of clothing smartness and jstyle, carefully tailored, lined with. .
correctly matched materials, genteel in design, clit the new slwpe and all .
correct for spring mid ?unuuer, Xineteen-live. Price just what yon would
We think you will agree with us that we have used elothos-en-e in our ,
selections of these noted maker high quality clothes.
FRIDAY, APRIL 7
The showing of our Easter Millinery this
week will be comprehensive, but not exhaustive
of the season's possibilities. Much careful prep
aration has preceded our SPECIAL SHOWING
of TOQUES, TURBANS, BRIM HATS and
FRENCH SAILORS in all the new effects in
braids. Among the smart little STREET, SUIT
and DRESS HATS a great many new ideas in
shapes and effects are shown. In speaking of
our Easter Millinery we are safe iii saying that
our present display of modes far excels any thing
that has or will be shown.
I3tn st. 1st Door
-mba i iiii muw TiirTfim
Henry Ragatz & Co, -
We carry iho largest stock in our line
in this part of the state. We buy goods in
quantities and give our customers the bene
fit. Wc make a specialty of HX&H GRADE
Goods. Our line oi Fancy Graceries, such
as fine canned lruits and vegetables, canned
fish and bottled goods was never more com
plete. Our stock of Fine Cofices and Teas
is unexcelled. In bulk Coffee ve handle the
"Richelieu" Line, the best bulk roasted coffee
ever sold in Columbus for the price and
prices to satisfy ail
30c, 25c, 20c, 15c per lb.
Fine Coffee in one, two and three
pound tins we have
Ragatz' Genuine Java and Mocha, 2-pound tin . . 50c
White House-1-lb. tin, 40c, 2-lb. tin . . 75c
Richelieu-Mb. tin, 40c, 2-lb. tin . . .75c
Lipton's-1-Ib. tins, 40c, 2-lb. tins, 75c, 3-lb. tins . $1.00
You know of Sir Thomas Lipton, the
largest grower and dealer in fine teas and
coffees in the world. We have been ap
pointed agents for Lipton's Famous Teas and
Coffees for Columbus.
Your patronage is appreciated and we
will always endeavor to please you in qual
ity, price and service.
Henry Raiatz 4 Co.,
Nebraska ?'nm 29. i.iJj2iJait Plums 23 anil 22 9.
try Tho TflromnJ.
Normaiulio suits that i ono
Mire thiujr. as toon as you see
tlv.'tii. Tliev are made in rouirh
.nfcj-rtiii -. jitti n i r i i im mmmm
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