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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1906)
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Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 1906.
VOLUME XXXVII. NUMBER 28.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 10. 1906. '
WHOLE NUMBER 1,819.
e i .
are not always heeded when
When we tell yon tbat a
bank draft is cheaper than a
money order, wc believe that
'you will he wise and save the
difference in cost when sending
money by mail. A drnft is jnst
as safe and more convenient.
j Columbus State Bank
There in a new deal in affairs in Ne
btaska and the people are fighting for
lower railroad rates. - So many things
are happening of real interest to every
citizen that a daily newspaper is now a
necessity. The biggest btrgain that has
come to our notice is The Daily State
Jourua! without Sunday from now nntil
January 1, 1907, for only 50 ceutB. This
is such a small price that it can only be
made to introduce the paper into new
homes. The publishers claim that this
is not a scheme to get you on their
books and then keep on sending, hut
that the paper will be stopped on Janu-
ary 1, 1907. It would be hard to find a
better wsj" of investing 60 cents.
One of the first permanent bnildings
to be erected in the old Chinatown dis
trict is now well under way.' It is a
"Class C" with pressed brick exterior,
'and will comprise, four stores and about
50 rooms for a lodging house. The
picturesque old hillside with its squalid
'tenements have been purged by fire, but
the placid Celestials will gather on tho
old site, in more conventional houses,
and set up agaiu their jo-s-houses and
pat out their cabalistic red paper and
their crimson lanterns. There will
always be an Oriental city in the heart
o' San Francisco.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Dack and son
Bruce, returned last Saturday evening
from a ten days' visit with relatives at
Clarinda, Iowa. They were accompanied
by Mr. and Mrs. James Cramer and son,
Vernon of Clarinda, father and mother
of Mrs. Dack. lie made the trip down
in his Cadillac automobile, which he
sold in Omaha, and purchased a new
twenty-two horse power Buick machine,
in which he made the return trip. Mr.
. Dack thinks he has one of the nicest
' running machines in this locality and it
ia certainly a fine one.
Miss Rose Gregorious and A. O. Scott,
two well known Columbus people, were
married in Council Bluffs, Saturday,
October 6, by Kev. DeLong. They went
to Omaha to take in the Ak-sar-ben and
surprised their friends by getting mar
ried. On their return home they were
treated to a genuine old fashioned
charivari. The groom responded in his
usual "jovial manner. The Journal ex-
R W. Hobart leaves this week for
Mitchell, Nab., where he expects to lo
cate in the law and real estate business.
He expects to retain his residence in
Columbus nntil after election. P. J,
Barrow,, formerly of Columbus but now
on the Omaha World-Herald, is also at
Mitchell and he and Mr. Hobart expect
to embark in the newspaper business.
The republicans are planning for a
big rally in Columbus the latter part of
the month. On October 27th Governor
Cummins of Iowa and George L. Sbel
don, republican candidate for governor,
will epealc at the North Opera honse.
This will probably be the only big re
publican meeting in Columbus and the
committee are doing everything to make
it a success.
Jack Kdating, formerly Union Pacific
baggage man at Columbus, has been
transferred from Ogden to Denver
where he has charge of the baggage
room. Since leaving here Jack has
been going higher right along, as the
company always appreciates a faithful
Services in the Presbyterian church
next Sunday as follows: Morning theme,
"The Alien end the Citizen," evening,
"The Carpenter." Endeavor at6:30 and
Teniae service at 730. All are welcome.
Mr. B. W. Hobart, accompanied by
her Brother and sister, left this week for
t Anaconda, MonU, for a short visit.
Mrs. I. Olack, who has been visiting
her daughter, Mrs. D. M. Newman of
, returned home this week.
E. S. NewloB, a former resident
Oolambaa, was visiting her mother, Mrs.
E. & Osborn last week.
Carl Kramer left Sunday for Chicago,
be expects to remain aboat a
Dr. Paul, dentist.
Herrick for fmraitmre. v
Herrick for baby go-carta.
Dr. Mark T. MoMaaon. dentist
Oasain's market for fresh meats.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Headquarters for stoves at Rothleit
ner's. Advertise in the ...Journal for quick
Guaranteed watoh repairing by 11th
3c Jeweler. tf
Tender data and prompt delivery at
Dr. O. A. Allenbnrger, office in new
State Bank bailding.
Rock Springs -slack for
threshing at P.D. Smith Co.
Don't forget the handsome souvenir
offer to paid in advance subscribers.
Wanikd Girl for general housework,
no washing. E. B. Sherman. 1608 P. Sf
Byron W. Way, Mandolin teacher.
Independent Phone 146. Columbus.
The Rfldianl Home base burner and
the Famous German Heater at Roth
leitner's. WAY UP is used by all who desire a
fine quality of patent flour. The Co
lumbus roller mills makes it.
Look at these names The South Bend
Malleable, Tiie Majestic, The Quick
Meal, The Monarch at Rotleitner's.
CRIBS FOR SALE: -We have the
Omaha Elevator cribs1 for sale. In
first class condition. Newman &
The Orpheus society will give a dance
at their hall Thursday evening October
IS. Tickets SI. Music by the Orpheus
Now that the cold weather is coming
on it is time to have the broken window
lights replaced. Leave jour orders with
Echols & Dietrich. tf
Write Vincent Landon Real Estate
Agents, Washington, Kan., for their re
vised'list of Kansas. Neb., and western
lands. Get our list before you buy.
WANTED: 500 tons old scrap iron
to be delivered in Columbus two blocks
west of the Park on 13th St Scrap
iron, $7.00 per ton; stove iron, S4.00 per
ton, copper at 10c per lb; rubber shoes
boots oc per lb. Cash on delivery.
Sam Kavich. 4t
A sour stomach, a bad breath, a
paety osmpiexion and other" conb.'
qnences of a disordered digestion are
qnickly removed by the use of Rin'Ks
Dyspepsia Tablets Two days treat
xnent free. Sold by 20th Century
Drag Store, Patte Center, Neb.
Agent L. F. Rector of the Burlington,
accompanied by his son Carl, left Mon
day for a three weeks' visit at his old
home in Morgan ville, North Carolina
During his absence J. F. Maclaren, who
has been day operator, has been pro
moted to agent and his place filled by S.
B. Swanston, relief operator.
John Potter, who bomesteaded in Lost
Creek township in 1878, sold his farm
this week to Will Mvlet and expects to
leave about the first of the year or not
later than March 1st. Mr. Potter has
property interests at Kearney which de
mand his attention, and this is his rea
son for making the change.
R. E. Wiley, now of Los Angeles, Cal ,
but formerly of Platte county, returned
to his western home Monday after a
three months' sojourn near Monroe. Mr.
Wiley still retains extensive real estate
holdings in Platte county and every year
he makes a trip to look after these in
terests and enjoy the Nebraska climate
for a change.
The people of Columbus have a rare
treat in store for them at the Congrega
tional church on the 29th of October.
There are few singers of the renown of
Miss Nannie Straehan of Scotland be
fore the music loving public today, and
it is by an. unusual stroke of fortune
tbat she has been secured for Columbus.
Mr. Gavin Spencer of Edinbugb, a tenor
of great power, accompanies her.
Bee's Laxative Honey and Tar the
original laxative cough syrup acts as
a cathartic on the bowels. It is made
from the tar gathered from the pine
trees of our own country, therefore is
the best for children. It is good for
coughs, colds, croup, whooping cough,
eco. Try our free offer. Hold by 20th
Century Drug Store. Platte . Center,
Ed Fitzpatrick will leave Saturday for
the Canal Zone and resume his duties as
postmaster at Empire. Ed was em
ployed in the Columbus office for a num
ber of years and in. comparing the
methods of transacting business he finds
some things quite different there. While
the town of Empire is quite small and
does not furnish much of the postal
business, the surrounding camps make
up the deficiency. In tbat country the
registry business leads all other, the
amount done in that line being enor
mousenough" for a large city; and the
foreign registers constitute the bulk of
this. Another convience that Uncle
Sam provides for those on the Isthmus
ia the issuing of foreign money orders.
Instead of drawing a foreign order they
draw a domestic order on the New York
office and instruct tbat office as to what
country the order should be drawn on.
This saves much time and k quite con
venient in handling this branch of the.
For Any Kind
When you have any painting
to be done, you will make results
more satisfactory if you come
here for the paint
We have every kind of paint
special paints for nearly every
bind of work, and a big line of
leadB, oils colors, japans, brushes
and everything needed by paint
ers. The quality throughout is the
very best and we buy in large
enough quantities to secure the
lowest prices of which yon also
reap the benefit.
Let us give yon some color
cards and quote you some prices.
Chas. H. Dack
A special train of sis coaches from St.
Joseph, Mo. arrived in Columbus yester
day afternoon having on board a part
of sixty-two. wholesale and retail busi
ness men from the southern city. The
excursion was conducted by the busi
ness men's commercial club of St. Joe
and wiil visit over one hundred towns
and cities in Nebraska and Kansas
During their short stop in our city the
various business establishments .were
visited, and as this fraternal part of the
program was being carried out, the
Fourth Regement band which accom
panied the excursionists entertained our
cftizens with music. The members of
the club distributed neat eorvenirs in
the shape of padlocks with the inscrip
tions ' lock your future with St. Joseph,
Missouri." E. L. McDonald, an old
time printer and newspuper man, but
who is now deputy city clerk, accom
panied the excursionsioeists is special
correspondent for the St. Joseph daily
papers, and while here he took an op
portunity to visit the local papers. The
St. Joseph people are hnstlers and be
lievo in going after business wherever
they can find it. Accompanying the
party was a car with railroad officials
aboard, who were looking after the well
fare of the excursionists.
Everybody knew it was Bryan day in
Cclnmbuslastr'Stfturdtsy. Before noon
the crowd commenced to gather, and
when the branch trains arrived they
were loaded down. The Colum
bus band met the incoming trains
and after the last one pulled in, the
Spalding trains, they marched to the
North Opera house, where the speaking
was held. The opera house was crowd'
ed to its capacity and a number were
unable to find seats. Mr. Bryan was
the first speaker and his talk was along
the same line as he has been making.
He claimed the republicans had stolen
the democratic thunder and his anti
railroad talk was along the line of gov
ernment ownership. A. C. Shallenber
ger followed Mr. Bryan, but he was
handicapped by being preceded by a
presidential candidate. Ihe Spalding
train was held until after the speaking
and quite a number from that line were
in attendance. In the evening the Nor
folk train was obliged to add another
coach in order to be able to take all the
people up that line.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Chambers had a
number of friends to entertain over Sun
day and among them were Mr. and Mrs.
Barkalow of Denver, Mr. and Mis. Myron
Wheeler and Mrs. Stoney of Lincoln.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Hobart have as
guests at their home Mrs. Robert Mel
drum of Dell Rapids, S. D., and Mrs.
Schwideman of 'Hamilton, Ontario,
mother and sister of Mrs. Hobart.
'The churches of Columbns have all
changed their Sunday evening services
to the hour of 7:30 instead of 8 P. M.
E. M. Vaught of Genoa was in town
Monday evening, enroute to Imperial,
Neb., with a party of land seekers.
The board of supervisors haB been in
session this week transacting business.
L Gluck went to Creighton on busi
WENS HIGH CUT SHOES
Better Than ILver
Men's 16 inch, Black Elks kin, double Viscol-
ized welt soles $6.00
Men's 16 inch Dark Tan Elkskin double Vis-
colized welt soles $6.00
. Men's 16 inch, Black calf skin, double Vis-
colized welt soles. . - $5.50
Men's 16 inch, Tan calf skin double, Viscol-
ized welt soles ' $5.50
Men's 12 inch Black calf 1-2 double welt
soles v $5.50
These are a few stylea only of Complete line-of high
cut waterproof shoes for hunters or anyone where a
high boot is required.
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St.
Smoke the Lmmo 5 cent cigar.
' Oassin aolioiti yourmeat trade.
Dr. W. H. 81ater, veterinarian, phone
The Journal wants -all the news.
Phone or write it in.
Inquire of Herrick.
Dr. Campbell, Dentist.
Journal ads bring results.
Kodaks and supplies at Newohner's.
Dr. D. T. Martyn, jr., office new
Oolambns State Bank bmiHing.-
For high prices, light 'shrink and
quick returns ship your stock to George
Burke Co. South OmahapJeb.
The Orpheus Society will give a dance
at their hall Thursday evening October
13th. Tickets $1. Music by the Or
Nels Ohon and J. V Carlson, former
ly of Walker township, but now of
Newman Grove, were in the city Tues
day enronte to the Pncliic coast.
Tone the liver, move the bowels
oleanse the system. Dade's Little
Liver Pills never gripe. Sold by 20th
Century Drug Store. Platte Center,
The heaviest frost of the seasoji eo
far, came on Monday night or Tuesday
morning, and the boquets of Flowers
that we have' had in the park looked
quite sickly on Tuesday.
Work on the new Presbyterinn par
sonage began this week. The excavat
ing being nearly completed. Tue con
tractor, C. C. Hardy expects to have it
ready for occupancy by the first of the
year if the weather is favorable.
Perry Loshbaugh and wife have been
viewing the sunshine and shadows of
the Pacific coast for more than a month,
and like all other citizens of Columbus
who go away, they are glad while they
are gone but are happier when they get
Stock shipments up the Spalding
branch have been quite heavy recently,
the large corn crop in tbat locality being
an inducement for feeders to buy heavi
ly. A train load was taken to Genoa
Mopday morning, nearly all consigned
to Kent and Burke.
Rev. Q. H. Main of Central City was
here the early part of the week, inquir
ing in relation to the Grand Island Dis
trict and getting redy to take charge
of the M. E. churchiLjLn. the district fr
heiiT tlternewP.eSuiing Elderthat
succeeds Rev. Doctor Millard
There was a false alarm that called
out the fire laddies to fight fire last Sat
urday. There was no fire bvit the boys
haa a little exercise. Someone in the
south part of the city was burning rub
bish and it made a big smudge that
almost reached up to the skies.
We mentioned the fact last week that
John Janus had gone to near Osceola,
his parents going with him, to visit his
sister who was very ill. Mr. Janus re
turned Thursday and brought the good
news that his sister, Mrs. Herman, is
improving every day, although she is
not completely out of danger.
E. C. Hicks of Ridge Lawn, Mon
tana who came here to attend tiie fun
eral, of his father, has returned to his
Montana home again. Mr. Hicks while
here not only found many of his yonng
friends, but also the friends of other
days when he was in the employed at
Baum Drug store at Osceola for five
The Degree of Honor Lodge No. 254
will entertain on next Monday October
15th at I. O. O. F. Hall in honor of the
38th anniversary of the Ancient Order
of United Workmen. A luncheon will
be served and a general good time -is
guaranteed. All members of Columbia
Lodge No. 263 A. O. U. W. are cordially
invited to be present. '
The city council at the regular meet
ing last Friday evening besides allow
ing the regular monthly bills took up the
ordinance providing for including Pear
sail's addition in the city limits and put
it on its first and second readings.
This provides for extending the city
limits north of nineteenth street and
will include nineteenth, twenty, and
twenty-first streets. This portion of
the city is fast filling up with new resi
Should wear glasses who dont.
That's a safe statement to make.
Our experience has been tbat people
do not give the first signs of coming
eye troubles the prompt attention
They seem to pnt the matter off as
long as possible, and it isn't the
right way to do, not by any means.
We are always ready to attend to the
examination of your eyes, and as the
service is. absolutely FREE, there can
be no real reason for delay.
Call any time that is convenient.
Ed. J. Niewohner
Jeweler and Optician
Onr candidate for float- representa
tive was in the city Wednesday in the
interest of his randidacy.
"A ' Message From Mai"
will be at the North Opera
House Friday October 12th.
Mrs. Alfred Peterson of the Monroe
neighborhood who has been at the hos
pital the last few weeks, returned home
Mrs. J. A. Beverly of Omaha is being
entertained by Mrs. T. H. Saunders this
week having arrived here on Sunday
Attorney C. J. Garlow returned home
on Sunday evening. He had been look
ing after legal business throughout the
state of Iowa.
Kev. Dr. H. H.-Millard. our former
P. . now stationed at the First M. E.
church of South Omaha, was here the
first of the week.
Joe ltfahaffey, who has been employed
in thc-various printing offices in Colum
bus for the last eight or nine years, will
be employed by The Journal and have
charge of the mechanical and local de
partments, commencing next Monday.
Mr. . R. Jarmin returned from his
Ak-Sar-Ben visit to Omaha on. Sunday
evening and pulled out for the Geneva
nursery on Monday. Mr. D. U. Schaf,
the princely tree man of Platte county,
also did about the same thing, that is
he was taking in the sights of Omaha
during the carnival week and started
from here for the nursery at Geneva,
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Clarke entertained
Tuesday afternoon in honor of Mr.
Clarke's parents of Gretna, Neb. It was
a "Grandmothers" party, all those
present haviug grandchildren, When
the count was made out it was found
that there were 162 grand children re
presented, and Mrs. W. Weaver carried
off the first prize for haviug the largest
number and Mrs. Coolidge was giver,
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Chambers enter
tained Mrs. Stoney, Mr. aud Mrs.
Thomas and Geo. Fawell of Lincoln,
Mi98 Nellie Mathews of Baltimore .and
Mr. and Mrs. Barkalow of Denver at a
house party over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.
Barkalow were also guests of Mr. and
Mrs. H. B. Kobin6on while here. The
puests returned home Monday with the
exception of Mr. and Mrs. Barkalow,
who returned Tuesday.
In the District Court of Lancaster
county, the Columbus National Bank
had suit against the &t;tte that was in
.favor of the bank, the first of the week
the bank sued for $178.10, the case was
tried before Judge Homes and the bank
received a judgement for $451.57 being
the amount of the claim together with
accrued interest and costs. The state
pays the money and Jones he pays the
W. F. Prowett's opponent for ibat
representative is Jolin Weims of Nance
County, he being placed in nomination
by the democratic convention held at
Genoa last Friday, W. A. Way of Platte
county was mentioned 'as a possible
candidate, bnt Nunco county asked that
a man from their county be named. O.
E. Green was chairman and James
Tanner of the Follerton News-Journal
secretary. The new central committee
is O. E. Green of Nance and John Graf
of Platte. '
Botice of Chattel Mortgage Bale
Notice it hereby given that by virtue of a
chattel mortgage dated on the 20th day bf Deo,
1905, and duly filed for record in th office of the
county clerk of Platte coanty, Ktbnwka, on the
11th day of July, 1906, and executed by DelKa
Falktothe Auditorium Music Co.. to secure
the payment of the rami of fSftlO. and upon
which there is now doe the sum of $3C0 and in
terest." Default having been made in the pay
ment of said earn, therefore I will sell tho
property therein described, viz: One Tryber
Piano. Style 15. No. 11022, at public, auction at
the Auditorium Mua'c Co'a. store on the first
floor of the North Open House, in the city of
Colambsa, Platte county, Nebraska, on the 2nd
day of Not. 1908, at 2 o'clock p.m.of laid day.
Acditobitjv Music Co.,
Mrs. F. H. Abbott aad aoa Aubrey n-
I turned Wednesday eVeaisg from a visit
at Lakeside, Neb.
Tuesday's Omaha dailies eoataiaed am
account of the murder of H" C. Bmrke
son of Mrs. Geo. Barke of 1921 Somth
Thirty -first Avanue, A post mortem examination-
showed a broken aeck aad
dioelosed a braise at the base of the
nostrils made by a heavy blow. Dr. D.
A Foote and Dr. W. K. Foote made the
examination at the morgue Monday
night. They found a severe bruise at the
base of the nose, and the skin was so
little broken they decided the blow had
been either from a fist or some blunt
instrument like a billy or slungshoL
The breaking of the neck, they said, in
all probability had been caused by the
terrific blow in the face. Burke was
about 20 years of age. Hi9 father, a well
known live stock commission man at
South Omaha, died only about one
month ago. H. C, Burke was well
known in Columbus, his mother former
ly being Miss Rose Rickley. He has
been here many times visiting relatives
and the Sunday afternoon before his
death, his cousin Miss Ruby Rickley,
saw him at the home of her father in
Omaha and he must have met bis death
while returning home from there.
Commencing Tuesday, October 16'ht
everything in clothing and household
goods, 1st door west of Pollock's Drug
Store. Shonld you have anything to
xlonate to rummage phone one of the
ladies of Grace Church Guild.
H. O Rodehorst has gone, to South
J. F. Goedeken has purchased a stock
of merchandise at St. Edwards.
Peter Schmidt the wonderful miller of
this route shipped a car of.flour to Oma
Gustavo Brunken overseer of public
highways in Shell Creek township, has
been doing some very commendable
work in this district the past couple of
Miss NRose Rassmussen, teacher,
came to her home in Columbus Friday
evening in company with her sister
Olga who went out after her. She re
mained over till Saturday evening to
hear the Commoner and see the air ship
Mr. Siems, a yonng and prosperous
farmer living near Platte Center who is
fortunate enough to own an Orient
Auto, came over on the route Sunday
and treated one of its fair patrons to a
ride on the tour they stopped and at
tended church services at the Loseke
church during the evening.
The Woodmen had a blow out Mon
day evening and initiated quite a num
ber of candidates. State Deputy Kester
was present and took charge of the
work. The ladies of Trinity Guild
served supper in the Woodmen hall.
Miss Lena Elans, assistant in the post-
office is oil duty on account of a slight
attauk of typhoid fever. Miss Hester
Hill is taking her place.
Cement sidewalks are still being put
in and the work will no doubt continue
until cold weather.
This locality is quite busy these days
ou account of the, sugar beets and seed
Supervisor Priest is attending a meet
ing of the county board this week.
From the -Signal
Mn. Ernest Hoare and daughter, Miss
Etta, were in town Wednesday with a
horse aad buggy. Something about the
bridle being broke they drove to the har
ness shop to get it repaired. Jim Maher
took the bridle off and before he could
get a halter on the horse it got away
from him and started at a terrific speed
down the street. Miss Etta got out of
the buggy before the horse started, but
her mother was not so fortunate. She
was thrown out when the buggy colided
with a. wagou a short distance from the
start, but she fortunately esoaped with
a sprained ankle and some minor
bruises. The buggy was overturned
and somewhat broken, and the horse
went clear through the harness and lit
out towtirds home without a strap on it'
.Platte Center's '-bridge of signs''
exists no more except in memory. It
was built four years ago last July by
Denny.Roberts, when he sought to in
crease his commercial importance bj
addiug lemonade, pop corn and peanuts
as an auxilary to his swine business.
Situated nnder the protecting branches
of the ''old elm tree," it has been a fa
vorite resort for the weary. For four
years it has been the summer headquar
ters for the society known as "Peaceful
Sons of Rest," aud when President
Schilz, Secretary Cronin and Treasurer
Langen saw the beginning of its finish,
they protested loud and vigorously, ami
when Louie witnessed its destruction
from across tne street nis bosom was
noticed to heave in a mournful manner.
But it was no use, Roberts said be
wanted the material to use in building a
barn, with a defiant wave of bis arms,
he turned a deaf' ear to their appeals
and in a cool andf ormal manner order
ed his servants to proced j wih the de
struction. The arrogance of eoate of
these wealthy people is almost .beyoad
belief. v .'
ULfii i it I
' "1i Ip Mr IF M
A GOOD FOUNDATION
in business requires some cash and the
prudent expenditure of time and talent.
Ton add more money to what you hare
through good banking connections. Ac
commodations are required and we grant
them. Advice is necessary and we give
It. Forgetting on in the world our bank
is a great help. We'd lika your account.
Give it to us.
Tho Flrt Nattonal Bank
, Review of the weather in western
Platte county for the month of Septem
Mean temperature of the month. 61 00
Do of same month last year .67.58
Highest temperature on 8 and 9 96s
Lowest do on the 30th : 35
Clear days 10
Fair days -. 10
Cloudy days lo
Prevailing winds from SE to NE
High wind?, days 1
Calm days 18
Rainfall during portion of days 7
Inches of rainfall 3.98
Do of same month last year 6.1S
Fogs 6th, 7th, 23rd, 24th and 25:h
Thunder storms on the 12th and 14th
Frost on 30th, first of season
At a meeting of the Republican elec
tors of supervisor districts 6 and 7 in
mass convention in the City Council
Chamber at Columbus, Nebraska, on
Monday, October 1st, 1906, at 2 o'clock
P. M. for the purpose of placiBg ia
nomination one candidate for supervisor
for said districts, said convention was
duly adjourned to meet in said City
Council Chamber, in said City of Col
umbus, Nebraska, on Monday the 15th .
day of October, 1906, at 3 o'clock P. M.
for said purpose of placing in nomina
tion one candidate for supervisor for
said districts, and for the transaction of
any other business which may properly
come before the convention.
Clinton C Gray, Chairman.
Improved farms for sale, Platte and
Boone counties First National Bank.
From the Post.
The bans of marriage of Mr. John
Buettner and Miss Therisa Korth were
published in the Holy Family church
for the first time last Sunday.
J. C. Johnson, Nels Terpager and
Martin Christainson returned Friday
evening from their land seeking excur
sion. They did not find anything suit
able, so did not purchase.
At the democratic convention Satur
day Henry Schaeoher received the un
animous vote of the convention for their
nominee for supervisor in district No. 3.
Nearly everybody in this vicinity is well
acquainted with Mr. Schaecher and
know his ability for this position. IC
elected he will undoubtedly mike ono
of the best supervisors Platte county
has ever had.
While Mrs. Oley Olson and son Carl
and Cecil Kamrath were on their way to
Newman Grove last Saturday, from their
home north of town, the team they were
driving became frightened "and ran,
throwing the, occupants out and demol
ishing the vehicle. Mrs. Olson was
very badly hurt, having her hip dislo
cated. The other occupants where bet
badly shaken up. Mrs. Olson who is
still in a serious condition, is at the C.
EL Olson home in Newman Grove.
Hockenberger: &?: L 5
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.REAL ESTATE AID UWJS
Whenever desiring investment
in real cstite, either farm'laade
or town lota, it will be to yoar
interest to consult our lists. . We
also have several good dwellings
for rent in Columbus, and it will
pay yon to come and see us before
Money to loan in any amount on
Fire, Tornado aad Accident
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