The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, May 02, 1906, Image 1

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Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 1906.
k H
l- .
Do Not Hesitate
To bring us small repair
jobs because you may
think that we would not
care to be bothered with
Why we've none hund
reds of five cent jobs
and glad to get them to
do, too.
Glad to have the oppor
tunity to be useful to
our customers.
We fix a broken brooch
as willingly as restoring
the wrecked internal
economy of an expensive
We are here to serve the
public, and we ask the
public to bother us all
they like.
Ed. J. Niewohner
Jeweler and Optician
Series P
The Oolnniliu.-i Laud. Loan & Build
in:; 14-,-io jii'iDii h3 upqudti aad will
rtv:nivo cubs :r prions to series P, pay
ments to 1)hhui Mav 1st
Tiiis nsvici'itiou bgan business in
.May 1SSC an i has opaurnl 15 series and
inttared S s-ris la th '. 20 yearn of
its L'xiKteucrt it has received over
fiVX) 000. 00 aul disbursed the ame by
loan to its umabirs and maturing of
Ktoolc. I nil miatiloii scores of people
to own th-ir own houes and has en-onrA?-l
'iviug amiutj 'lnndrads of
others !" is utv to sava for a home
of vour own or to mako a suiall week
ly or munfblv deposit which in a few
years amounts to a goodly sum. For
particulars inquire of the eesretary.
John Onllian. defendant, will take
notice that, on the 17th day of April,
1900. Mary Ann Galligan, plaintiff here
in, filed her petition in the district court
of Platte county, Nebraska, against
said defendant, the object and prayer
of which are to obtain a decree of
divorce from said defendant and custody
of child, on the ground that the defend
ant has willfully abandoned the plaintiff
without just cause for more than two
years last past. Defendant, John Gal
ligan, is required to answer said petition
on or before the 4th day of June, 1906.
Dated this 18th day of April, 1906.
Mary Ann Gaw.igan,
4t Plaintiff.
The ltfntlant, Frederic A. Fromholz, will
tak notice thit on the "th day of March, WW,
the plaintiff filed their itition in the District
Court of Platte County, against him, the object
and iRijert are to foreclose a mortgage execut
ed by F. W. Fromholz npon SW i of the NEU
and NW'4 of the SEU of Sec. Hi, Twp. 20, Itange
1 ettof the fit h Principal Meridian, to Rscure
the payment of nve promissory notes dated Oct.
21th, 1S1H. payable in 3, 4. 5, 6, and seven years,
with interest at the rate of 2 per cent from date
until iKiid. That there is now due and unpaid
nton eaid notes and mortgages the snm of $1320,
for which snm the plaintiffs pray for a decree
for foreclosure of said premises. Yon are re
quired to answer thi petition before the 24th
day of May, WM.
U. II. MoQabxt.
In the District Court of Platte County, Nebras
ka. In the Matter of the Estate of Leonard McCone
This case came on for hearing upon the peti
tion of William Webster, administrator of the
estate of Leonard McCone, deceased, praying
for license to sell Lots Thirteen, (13) Fourteen,
(11) and Fifteen, (IS) in Block B. in the Village
of Monroe, Platte c nnty. state of Nebraska, for
the, payment of debts and allowances against
said estate and the cos's of administration, there
not being t.utticient tersonal property to pay
said debts and exienses. It is therefore ordered
that 11 persons interested in said estate appear
before the judge of said District Court at the
Court House, in Columbus, Platte County, Ne
braska, on th 12th day of Mpy, 1900. at 1 o'clock
p. m.. to chow cause why a license should
not be granted to said administrator to sell the
above described real estate of said deceased to
pay said debts and expenses; and it is further
ordered that notice of this order to show cause
be given by causing a copy of this order to be
published in the Columbus Journal, a Bewspaper
published and in general circulation in said
county for four Miccessive weeks prior to the
day of hearing.
March 26. 1. 5i4 Jndge.
Has one of the best dental offices
in the state.
Fully equipped to do all den
tal work in First-Class manner.
Always reasonable in charges.
All work guaranteed.
Over 14 years practice in Columbus.
gsf Dr. L I. Rami,
Commits Suicide!
"Mrs. Jappa Skoog has committed
suicide" was the news that spread
through our city daring the noon
hour today. A is well known Mrs.
Skoog has been in poor health for
many months, and was operated on at
the hospital at Columbus a few
months ago. She has been suffering
from melancholia in an aggravated
form. The nurse who has been with
her since she came to Genoa, went to
Omaha with Mrs Nels Skoog. When
Mr. Skoog went to dinner tiday he
found the doors locked, and imme
diately called M. S. Starmer to his
assistance and forced an entrance to
the house where they found Mrs.
Skoog in an unconscious condition.
She lived only ten minutes after she
was found. The deed was committed
with carbolic acid A cup was round
on the table which emelled strongly
f the acid. Mrs Starmer, a close
neighbor remembers of seeing Mrs.
Skoog throw a bottle out of doors and
afterward saw her pick it up aad take
it to an out house in the vault of
whioh it was found. There is no
question but what the deed was caused
by the condition of the mind which
was effected by a disease of the
nerves. Thn deceit d leave a husband
and one uaughter about (-even years
old Genoa Leader
The United Commercial Travellers
organized a local organization last
Saturday night twenty of the resi
dent travelling-men of Columbus be
ing duly initiated into those mysteries
which only tne active brains of tra
velling men know how to invent.
Delegations from Fremont and Grand
Island conducted the work, and local
members say that Odd Fellows Hall
never before saw such a warm time.
Speeches vere made by O. J. Miles
of Hastings, who is a prospective re
publican candidate for governor, by
M. L. Dolan of Grand Island and
others. At the close of the initiatory
exercises an elaborate banquet was
spread at the Wiseutine cafe The
occasion will long be remembered by
the local travelling men of Columbus.
Dr. H A. Hansen of Los Angeies
arrived in this city yesterday. Upon
his arrival he bought the interest of
J. B. Carter in the McOhntock &
Oauer drug store. Having bought
the McClintock interest formerly, he
now owns the entire store. Mr. Car-
ter will retain the management of the
store for a while at least. Dr. Han
sen says that the earth-quake shock
on the morning following the San
Francisco disaster jarred a vase from
the piano in his house and broke it.
He will remain here only a few days.
It is seldom that a man rejoices
over the loss oj an eye, but that is the
case with O. H. Buschman of this
city. Two weeks ago local physicians
perrermed a very delicate operation
and removed the eye whioh for
months has made Mr. Buschman
almost crazy with pain. And so quiet
was he about it that the news escaped
the local newspapers. Mr. Buschman
is happy over the result and is loud
in praise of his physicians.
Patrick Murphy, one of the oldest
settlers of Platte county died at his
home near Platte Center last Wednes
day night. He fell dead from heart
failure while walking in his yard.
Mr. Marpby was a most public spirit
ed man, having donated the ground
on which stand the parochial build
ings at Platte Center. He was buried
in the Shell Creek cemetery.
E. H Chambers returned last
Thursday from the Indian Territory
where he owns land on whioh he is
settling an oil welL The well will
be completed in about ten days when
Mr. Chambers expects to be on the
ground. He says that the land in
that country is advancing in price.
Miss Maria Wiluelnrina Heibel, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Siebert Heibel, re
siding seven miles northeast of Colum
bus, died yesterday after seven years of
illness. The funeral will be held Thurs
day at 1:30 from the Shell Creek church,
Rev. Grauenhorst officiating. The de
ceased was born in January, 1886.
Mrs. S. E. Gushing of Wenatchee.
Wash , is the guest of Mrs. L. North
for two weeks. She was accompanied
by the two children of her daughter
Mrs. Robert Clapp of Fairbury.
Mrs. Clapp arrived Saturday for a
two weeks visit. She is the guest of
Mrs. IS. H. Chambers.
Mrs. O. G. Hickok is seriously ill.
She has been an invalid for several
years and an attack of grip caused her
condition to become serious. A
trained nurse has been in attendance
since last Friday.
Miss Minnie Cramer returned Tues
day to Clarinda, la., after a visit of
one moat with her sister, Mrs. C. H.
The Storz Brewing Company has
filed a smit in district court against
Frank Kelly oa a bill of f 1000 .
FOB SALE: A sixteen inch riding
plow at less than half-price. Fred
Halm, Columbus Keb
Special prices on all milli
ery Friday and Saturday at
Kiss Kelso's.
Special Sale of . .
A new line of glassware atj
Busch man's.
Bev. Henry Zinnecker of Bellwood
was in Columbus Tuesday.
Miss Buby Young who is teaching
near Genoa, visited at home Sunday.
Dr Condon of Humphrey was the
guest of Dr Paul one day last week.
Will Hall of Norfolk passed the
first cf the week with his many
friends in Columbus.
The friends of Mrs. C. H. Plata will
be pleased to learn that she has re
covered sufficiently to be oat again.
Miss Flora Snyder of Pera. Illinois,
sister of Mr. William onyder of this
city is expected here 'this week on a
Mrs. P. L. Laudeman of St. Ed
ward, visited the Zinnecker family
Tuesday on her way home from Bell-
Mesdames Soott.Herrick, ,8tires and
Brooks attended the Grand Chapter
of the Eastern Star held in Omaha
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fromel of
Bumphrey. visited their son Carl
Fronif J nod family from Sunday to
There will be a general meeting of
the Woman's Club with Mrs. W. S.
fcvans next Saturday afternoon. Full
attendance is desired.
Attorney M. E. Bittner of Osceola
was in Columbus a few days this
week. Mr. Bittner was a resident of
our city many years ago, baying been
employed with Charles Schroeder.
Mrs. F. W. Farrand has received
word of the sudden death of Mrs. Bo
bert Rhone at her home in St. Paul,
Minnesota. Mr. Bhoae who is a
nephew of Mrs. Farrand has visited
here many times and his friends will
be pained to hear of his sad loss.
Charles Gerrard of Lindsay was in
town Tuesday on his way to Lonp
county. F. H. Gerrard and family of
Monroe, among the first settlers of
our county, were in town the same
day on their way to Lonp county.
where they expect to make their fu
ture home.
Between April 26 and May 1. ac
cording to O. O. Gray's government
rain guage. 4 04 inches of rain fell in
Columbus. As a result the small
streams in this vloinity are all fall,
and some damage has resulted to rail
roads and wagon bridges, wash-outs
which delayed the trains a few hours
yesterday, are reported from Monroe
and Gardiner, and W. D. Benson,
observer for the United States Gelo-
ogical survey, reports a rise of two
feet in the Platte and four feet in the
At a meeting of the congregation of
the Presbyterian church, it was decid
ed to invite Bey. J. 8. Boot of Bo
chester, N. Y., to become their pas
tor. Bev. Boot has been in Nebraska
several montns, preaching in Norfolk
and Hastings, and has decided to come
to our state to make his home. His
family consists of a wife and one
daughter who are now in Bochester.
Bev Boot preached two Sundays in
the church in our city and his congre
gation was so pleased with him they
decided to ask him to become their
A large number of the Swiss re
sidents of the city enjoyed a social
evening at the Manaerchoir hall Sa
turday. A few of the young people,
under the direction of Fred Flicking
er entertained the audience with a
home talent play, "How Christian
Won His Wife." in which all were
costumed in the handsome costumes
of their native land many of whioh
had been brought to this country by
friends. The entire performance was
given in the Swiss language. Those
taking part in the comedy were.
Misses Freda Loedi, Anna Gass, Olga.
Egger, Fannie Gieger, Minnie Glur,
and Ohristi Gass, Fred Staub, Jack
Boessier. Arthur Miller and Fred
Fueckiger. During the evening the
choir of about twenty voioes, under
the direction of Bey. Nemmarker ren
dered several selections. Refresh
meats were served aad th young
folks enjoyed dancing until a fete
Saturday and Monday
The Great Fight.
At the big tabernacle on Sunday
afternoon at three o'clock Mr. Lyon
will speak to men only. Boys under
fourteen will not be admitted. This
address has been delivered to thou
sands of men all over America. The
Indianapolis Sentinel said that it pro
duced a most profound impression
upon the men of that city. Mr. Pat
terson and a male chorus will sing.
George Hagel has been confined to
his rooms part of the week on account
of illness.
Indisputable facts when you
buy Wall Paper from a
Catalogue House:
1. You must pay freight.
2. You must trim the paper
3. You must choose from a
few small samples.
4. You cannot return unused
paper and receive credit
You can save time, money and
trouble and make your selection
from over 200 different patterns
carried in stock, which you can see
with your own eyes.
Chas. H. Dack
From the Democrat
Miss Maynie Morgan left Monday
evening for St. Joe, Mo., to attend the
marriage of Miss Eittie Duffy, a former,
resident of Humphrey, which will oc
cur on the first of May. Miss Morgan
expects to be gone about thirty days.
The new town board met on Friday
evening and appointed the following
officers; Treasurer, Mat Classen; clerk
F. A. Fisse; street commissioner, Frank
Huthmacher; marshal, Joseph Muff;
water commissioner and engineer, G.
Graham. Chairman O'Shea appointed
the following standing committees:
Auditors, Krebs and Lewis; water
works, Lewis and Duesman; purchasing,
Leach and Krebs; streets and alleys,
Duesman and Leach.
Cornlea is to have a weekly paper,
and the first fssue will make its appear
ance next week. John Koza the popu
lar young druggist of Cornlea will be
editor, and the paper will be called the
Cornlea Independent. The business of
Cornlea has grown to such large pro
portions that the citizens feel that they
should have a paper of their own, and
while it would be impossible for them
to support a paper sufficiently for any
one to buy a plant ami eetnblish a re
gular office there, they have done the
next best thing the paper will be
printed in The Democrat office at this
place each week and sent to Cornlea to
be mailed. To start with the paper will
be a six column eight page paper.
Con Heesacker, rural mail carrier on
Route No. 3 out of Humphrey, is nurs
ing a bsdly cut and bruised head since
Monday as a result of his wagon being
tipped over a few miles south of Corn
lea. Mr. Heesacker was driving one
horse and he had the fills attached to
the wagon in such a way as to enable
the horse to walk on one side of the
road and the wagon would follow the
wagon tracks. The horse was used to
driving on the opposite side from which
he was traveling and in trying to get to
the other side of the road, on account
of the deep ruts in the road, the wagon
was tipped over. It appeaas that Mr.
Heeeacker's head went through the
glass in the side of the wagon and was
badly cut and scratched although the
horse stopped as soon as the wagon
went -over. Mr. Heesacker unhitched
his horse and started back to Cornlea,
but he was bleeding so profusely that he
became two weak to go further, so be
hailed a farmer near by who took him
in his wagon to Cornlea where the
wounds were dressed.
la Appeal.
To My Dear People:
I have noticed with keen disappoint
ment that Gongregationlists are not
present in great numbers at our meet
ings. While I do not mean to judge
anyone, I beg you to allow no ordinary
excuse to interfere with your attending
these nightly meetings and contribut
ing by your presence and your sympa
thy and your prayers to their success.
This is the opportunity of Christian
people of Columbus. God has sent to
us accredited servants, whose labors he
has abundantly blessed in other places,
and they will be blessed here. I covet
for you the spiritual growth that comes
to one who labors in the vineyard and
makes sacrifices. Do you wish your
boys and girls to come into the king
dom? Ihen attend these meetings and
lead them to the place where God's
spirit is in special manner at work. Are
your children already saved? Then for
the sake of your neighbors and friends,
for the sake of those who have gone in
the way of sin, for the sake of the
young men and women who are at the
parting of the ways and stand undecid
ed, will you not forego sotnetuiug of
ease, or comfort, or profit and "come up
to the help of the Lord?" We need
your presence; we need your construc
tion of spiritual power and influence.
G. A. Monro.
stifthlasjd and Vicinity.
Early planted gardens show up.
Misses Anna and Bertha Lueeohen
spent Sunday on Shell Creek, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Eluck.
Mrs. M. E. Ekleberry, who is visit
ing relatives here, is on the sick list.
M. MoBride and John Elug drove
cattle to pasture near Oreston Satur
day. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevenson from
the rural district attended divine ser
vice here Sunday.
J. Wilke and Louis shipped fat
cattle to the South Omaha market
Sunday night.
Henry 8ohroeder and family spent
Sunday as guests of Mr. and Mrs.
John Disohner of Platte county.
Burt Stevenson transacted business
at Columbus Monday.
George Engel of Silver Creek paid
a reoens visit to his kin here.
Assessor 8mith visited these parts
several days last week.
Uncle Sam's poorest paid men are
the rural mall earners. The weather
has been such as to make the roads
in places, practically impassable.
They were oompeUed to drive two
horses with wheels in mud up to the
hub. Some must keep three horses in
order to give proper rest to the ani
mals and the carrier must either feed
them at his own expense, depend on
the patrons to furnish it or beg it
As oompared with other class of work
ers are said to have the worst of it.
The janitors and scrub-women are
better paid than the man who huBtles
out every working day in the vear,
rain or shine, sets.the farmer to read
ing his paper by ' a blazing fire,
bring him checks and receipts, car
ries back his correspondence, wears
out his horses vehicles and his own
body for a paltry sum. Our roads
should be improved and the carriers
salary made more than 12 30 a trip.
Burt Stevenson had an experience
with alfala bloat recently. One of
his best cows got too much of the
rich food and she was immediately
treated so as to produce belching
and vomiting and today she fills
her usual three gallon pail of rioh
Wheat 66
Corn 36
Oats f bushel 26
Bye ff bushel 48
Dii jr ii
Potatoes Wbu 30
Butter t. 13 to
Eggs dosen. 12
Hens....; 7
Boosters 3
Hogs 5.85
Property on all Hands
Whose present prices are
bound to increase, puts a man
with a small capital on the
ground floor of prosperity.
We've many desirable lots,
plots and acreage pieces, both
improved and unimproved, on
our books, and ouf knowledge
of their values is yours for the
kckwf i IwCktifcwf gtr
9a WMbsssVwIw
JuUf-t V BBSWl Vs' Jk I Sj 1 ?r I"
ltthBL, Columbus, Nsbr
mjtte cum simy
ay I, X. TmyUr.-:
(Front week to weak the Journal
wiU publish from a took mill by
L N. Taylor, deosased whioh was
publised in 1878.
The IitsUectisi ui Mtttl lwittti
tisu af the Canty.
Under this head manifestly eosses
aU the means and axpUaaoas af asm
taL social and moral oulture.
First in fact and first la importanee
are oar schools seoutai
Oa the subject we have
record. The first item Is the
of a pubsie schools ateetii
Maroh 5th 1880 ia the Asssricaahotsl.
at which J. Rickly, M. Weaver aad
G W. Steyeas were elected a school
board. Oa the 10th these three drew
lots for the short, middle aad loag
termofoffloe aad took the oath of
offloe. the jam! of whioh is ia these
"Sworn to aad sabooriban ia the
presence of each other, " showiag how
scrupulously coascieatioas mea were
in these para primitive days; whea
they could swear to ao greater they
swore to themselves.
The first eaumeratioa was aside) ia
October 1800. Showing 46 males and
20 females of which whole number, 35
were east of the Meridian aad 31 west
of it. On the 10th of December I860.
the town board made a ptessat of the
old Uompaaya House to ska District
for a school hoase. It w
log hoase with gra roof of whioh we
have spokea aad whioh stood oa the
Breamer Brewery block. Its edaca
ional honors were brief, for oa the
23rd of Maroh following it was sold
to Charles A. Speieo for 9J0.5S aad
at a later date converted to stove wood.
The firrt school order ever drawn was
to G. W. Stevens for 967.45 for teaching
at $1 per day.
The school records of those dava
bring out few names to the surface.
The reason is plain. For reasons best
known to themselves, Becker, Stillstan,
Outer, Browner, Betake and Others were
those days a set of incorrigible bache
lors, though in later times they re
pented and are now bringing forth
works meet for repentanos.
Stevens was the teacher and the
Bickleys, Weavers, Wolfels and Ernsts
were the pupils. From out of town
there were also some active learners,
among them the Barnums from over the
river and the Hayes "from the oreek
over." It is well remembered that
George was an enthusiast though not a
fanatic on school matters, in those
days, and it is well known that be still
holds bis own in that regard, unchange
ably the same when he lived on parched
corn and walked three miles to school,
then, and when he eats strawberries
and cream and rides in a buggy now.
It is a proper tribute to record in this
connection, that it is to the seal and the
gifts of G. W. Stevens in the early day,
we are chiefly indebted for preparing
the way and laying the foundation of
our present High School property of
which we are all proud.
From the public records I take barely
enough to show, in a general way, the
progress of the common sobools of our
In 1861, school youth 151; school fund
$157.51; in 1863, school youth 159; school
fund, $469.47; in 1864, school youth 167;
school $385.36; in 1865, school youth
198: school fuud $821.80; in 1868, school
youth, 207; school fund, $737 37: in 1667,
school youth, 267; school fund. tl,45&91.
Here the railroad day begins, and the
figures go up quite regularly and by
large additions, until we have in nine
years this result; in 1876, school youth,
1,667; school fund, 918.742J2. And we
now have the proud record of 48 organ
ized school districts, 32 good school
houses, which, with their sites and fur
niture, are valued at about $37,000.
And we have 50 teachers, whose aggre
gate salaries for a year is over 67,000.
Of the Snnday Schools of the county
we have the following account:
The first school of whioh we have any
record is that organized ia Columbus
in the spring of 1865, with I. N. Taylor
superintendent; G. W. Stevens eecre
tary and librarian; and H. J. Hudson,
C. A. Speice, M. Weaver and Johannab
Bauer, directors.
Like the day school it wss conducted
in the new Town Hall, since bought by
the church of Latter Day Saints; and
moved to its present site. Many came to
this school from the surrounding coun
try. With great liberality the people
contributed as much as $80 to purchase
a library. The school became too large
for the room, and this fact wss at the
bottom of the building of the Congre
gational Aurcb, at a time there wss
neither protestant preacher nor church
organization in the county.
As the progress of the Sunday School
cause io the eounty is of comparativaly
recent dnte, I give only the following
sonopais of its present condition:
The churches in the county ia the
order of their organisation and in their
leading facts are as follows:
1. The Catholic church of Columbus,
St. Johns, organised in I860; okareh
property $4,000; has a aMderaU aad
1ST hail
Is poor business
But it is true
nevertheless that
the man with a
Bank Account
stands higher in
the commercial
world than the
man without.
The reason is
that the posses
rc4v csssy s
nassssssk - I
sion of an account
shows the owner
to be progressive
and thorough.
TM First
btiftul Bnk
will open an ac
count with you
whether your
means be large or
Come in
talk it over.
Tfc. First National Bank
partly finished building and a parson
age, and a membership of 125 families,
with Father Ryan, pastor.
2. The Congregational, organised
September 1866, the society for the
management of business having been
organized September 2. 1865. The ori
ginal members were six in number. The
present membership is 20. The church
owns its property a plain structure, 24x
3$ feet, and is now supplied by Bev.
Thomas Bayne. The average attendance
of their Sunday School is 65; the num
ber of their teachers 9, and the value of
their library $100; church property
worth $1,000.
3. Tee Protestant Episcopal church
organized, 1863; original member
ship, 7; present membership, 21; church
property, $2,000; average attendance of
Sunday School, 40; numbers of teachers.
7; value of library, $125.
4. The Methodist Episcopal church,
first clsss formed in 1967; original mem
bership, 6; present membership in the
county, 60; average attendance of Sun
day Schools 100; value of church prop
erty, $500; pastor B. S. Taylor.
5. The Presbyterian church, organ
ised January 30, 1870; original member
ship, 5; present members, 21; church
property, a lot worth $400; average at
tendance of Sunday School, 25; number
of teachers, 5; pastor. Rev. J. A. Hood.
6. Shell Creek Catholic church,
established in 1872, has 150 families and
a church property worth $1,200.
7. Congregational church of Monroe,
organized in 1868, with nine members:
pastor, Rev. C. C. Starbuck.
8. German Reform church, Colum
bus, organized December 25, 1875, with
22 members; present membership, 45;
value of church property, 83,000; pastor
Rev. A. Schneck.
9. Shell Creek Lutheran church, or
ganized September 1873, with 50 fami
lies; present number, 60 families; pastor
Bev. E. A. Freeee.
10. . Stearns Prairie Catholic church.
organized 1875: has 25 families; church
property, $1,000.
11. Church of Latter Day Saints,
organized July 30, 1865; with 9 mem
bers; present numbr r, 57; church prop
perty, $600; H. J. Hudson, first and only
12. Tracey Valley Presbyterian
church, organized in 1875, with 8 mem
bers; Sunday School attendance, 30;
value of church property, $900; pastor,
Bev. M. Wilson.
Ossein solicits your meat trade.
Pat Murray is seriously ill.
Oasiia's market for fresh meats.
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
Teader oats asxLprompt delivery at
Cassia's auurket.
Mrs. S. J. Barron of Omaha was the
gaest of Columbus friends for a few
The parents of Mrs. J. W. Rendell
arrived from Iowa today for a few weeks
Doi't buy your water set till
yo see the new line at Basek-
Special prices om all milli
Hery Friday and Saturday at
Miss Kelso's.
My merchant tailoring
establishment from the
Lee building, on 12th St.
to the Reineke building
on 13th St, where I am
betterprepared than ever
to make fine clothes for
men. A full stock of
latest weaves in woolens
trouserings, suitings,
etc. Come in and see.