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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 20, 1907)
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Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 190ft
VOLTJME XXXVII. NUMBER 46.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 20. 1907.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,840.
X?gZl7 iKg?" f SS-TiJf HB??T,J W- 4'S
Or. J. W. Terry
BcstEf.iFFe Optical Offices
U The West
in the front rooms over Pollock
& Co. 's Drug Store. Will be in
Columbus offices Sunday, on
day, Tuesday and Wednesday of
each week. Spectacles and eye
glasses scientifically fitted and
repaired. Eye Glasees adjusted
to any nose.
I ffa :
Files of the Journal, Feb. 2G, 1873
Harried, in Columbus, Feb. 19th by
Rev. J. J. Elliott, Jonas Anderson and
Parmelia Olson, both of Platte county.
The attention of carpenters and con
tractors is called to the advertisement
for proposals for the construction of a
school building en the Pawnee reserva
tion. The pay is sure, and comes in
On Sunday morning the sky was clear
and the sun shone warm and pleasant,
but wasn't it a little windy on Saturday.
It was a gentle reminder that the vernal
requinox had cot yet arrived, and that
Nebraska must not expect to pass the
whole winter without a few days of cold
We learn from W. F. Kimmel, Esq . of
Polk Co., that a somewhat similar state
of affiairs to that in Boone exists in Polk.
Mr. W. T. Dodge, one of the commis
sioners, was notified by the Probate
Judge, that, his bondsmen having given
notice of their withdrawal, he must ap
pear and file a new bond. The time ex
pired on Thursday last, and on Friday,
no bond having been filed, the Probate
Judge declared his office vacant.
We greatly enjoyed a chat yesterday
morning witn Mr. l. E. Kimball of
Granger, Wyoming, who is here on a
visit among friends. We learned from
Mr. Kimbell many items of interest in
regard to the climate and natural re
sources of the Territory of Wyoming.
He says that the whole country is un
derlaid with coal, which could be de
livered on cars on the TJ. P. track at 31
per ton, and that it great pity it
could not be furnished to Nebraska at
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 13 St.
Did that valentine make you sore?
Dr. Mark T. MoMahoa. dentist
Oastia's aaarket for freak meats.
"HookieV mask ball Friday night.
Edison talking machines and records.
George Bowman was down from
Dr. O. A. Allenburger, office iaaew
State Bank building.
Tom Braniganwas in Chicago a few
days this week on business.
Wedding rings and high class jewelry
at Carl Fromel's, Eleventh street.
Special sale of sheet music at Ben
nett's Saturday, 10c, 18c 23c per copy.
Special prices on can
ned Salmon during lent
Wanted young lady with some exper
ience to clerk in general store. Apply
at S. Bordy, 11 th street.
The biggest money saving sale of the
season is the railroad wreck sale. Starts
Saturday. The Grand Leader, 11th St.
Columbus citizens went hungry for
papers Sunday, as there were no Omaha
trains owing to the high water near
Father learn your children to get the
saving0 habit. Start them with a pass
book in the Equitable Building Loan and
Clyde Douglas was taken very sick
Monday night, but is better at this time.
W. W. Haskell, editor of the Ord Quiz,
was in the city Monday, enroute to
Big railroad wreck sale starts Saturday
Feb. 23. The Grand Leader, 1 1th street,
Mrs. Dr. A. Heintz who has been un
der the doctor's care for some time, was
very low the last week.
S. E. Marly was compelled to leave his
meat market and go home, owing to a
severe attack of grippe.
W. S. Fox, conductor on the Norfolk
passenger is taking a vacation, and
Frank Linaberry is taking his place.
Subjects for sermons in the Baptist
church next Sunday, February 21:
"The Christian Patriotism of Washing
ton" and "The Truth about Repent
ance." Miss Mary Borowiak returned Monday
to Omaha after a short visit here with
home folks. She has charge of one of
the leading millinery establishments in
Saturday forenoon the mail train from
the west brought in four tons of delayed
mail for Columbus and the branches,
which gives an idea of the amount of
mail handed at this point.
Frank Johnson was given a birthday
party at the home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Johnson, last Wednesday
evening. About twenty-one of his young
friends enjoyed a most pleasant evening.
Arnold Oehlrich came down from his
ranch near Clarks and remained over
Sunday with his family. He recently
sold one of his farms there, and has been
busy most of the winter erecting new
buildings on the land just south of his
W. R. Hitchcock of Genoa disposed of
his eighty acre Lost Creak township
farm to Ed Higgins. the consideration
being S75 per acre. When Mr. Hitch
cock purchased this farm a few years
ago be paid $33150 per acre, which makes
nice profit on his investment.
Meaday evening's concert under the
direction of Mr. B. Vincent, was enjoyed
by a large audience. A feature of the
program was the cornet solo by Mr.
Hiokeraell, who played "The Lost Lord."
Okaataaqua Herald. With Concert
Favorites at High school gym. Thursday
tea. Feb. 21 as fourth number of High
school Lecture Course.
Mrs. Kate Gentleman, formerly of
Platte Center, but now living in Kear
ney was in the city a few days the past
week visiting relatives.
Friday night remember occurs the
mask ball of Pioneer Hook and Ludder
Co. You want to attend for there will
be plenty to amuse you.
District court adjourned from Monday
until Thursday morning, when the Lawrence-Monroe
company case will be taken up.
Don't you want to buy or build a home?
The Equitable Building, Loan and
Saving Ass'n. will help you, and furnish
you the money on a moments notice.
MissGerhold will go out sewing by
the day, using the W. A. Work toilor
system. Will find her at Mrs. Thomas
Branigans. Nebraska phone No. 116..
Miss Clara Boeder, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Judge Reeder, of our city, left
Friday morning for Godfrey, 111., there
to enter as a student in the Monticello,
seminary for young girls.
W. B, Webb was down from Cheyenne
this week looking after a gang of men.
He is now employed as foreman on the
Wyoming division of the Union Pacific,
and as it is impossible to hire men up
west, he is getting them here.
Lee Jenkins went up to Madison
county Saturday last, to be gone several
days assisting the old tenant, Mr. Bryant
with his sale previous to moving to a
farm of his own in Dawson county, and
installing the new one, Mr. Morkt, who
will have charge of the Jenkins ranch
the coming year.
E. Shostag, formerly manufacturer of
cigars here, was in the city over Sunday.
He tells us thst he now has a position
as traveling salesman for the firm of
Brown Bros, tobacconists of Platts
mouth, Neb., with the entire state as his
territory. He thinks of making Colum
bus his headquarters.
The question of where the new Colum
bus post office is to be located was set
tled by the treasury department last
week, the Hughes corner, north of Pol
lock's drug store, being selected. This
location gives universal satisfaction, and
now that the site is settled let the work
for the building appropriation begin.
W. H. Swartsley and Chas Womack of
Towandu, 111., left Tuesday morning for
Stockville, Neb., where Mr. Womack
will look at a piece of land owned by
Mr. Swartsley, with a view of purchas
ing. They will return by the way of
Kearney, where Fred Bargman will
meet them, and he and Mr. Swartsley
expect to invest in some Buffalo county
Miss Pauline Elias is visiting friends
See large hand bills for -the great rail
road wreck sale at the Grand Leader,
Andy Duesell has returned from a
several days' visit to a sister living near
Miss Grace Lewis who is teaching at
Tarnov, spent Sunday with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lewis.
This week S. J. Byan bought the R. 8.
Dickenson eighty, a mile east of town
paying $100 per acre for it.
J. T. Cox went to North Platte Tues
day, taking with him one of Browner'8
hounds and one of his own to take part
in a big chase at that place.
At the time of the flood Burke A Din-
een bad a bunch of stock in the railroad
stockyards that were drownded, their
loss being in the neighborhood of $400.
Burke & Dineen the. live stock men,
have dissolved partnership, and Mr.
Burke will devote his entire attention to
buying hogs while Mr. Dineen will buy
Goff. Electric show will be at the
North Opera house February 22nd and
23rd, A show that is strictly moral in
every respect and complete lecture with
every picture. Price, adults 25 cents,
children under 12 years old 15 cents.
Wm. Webb left today for Cheyenne
where he has been transferred from here
to that place for railroad duty. He will
be accompanied by Harry Mowery, Jake
Trimpy.Al Ball and Fred Coffey. Harry
Mowery will have charge of the cooking
the eyes are working. Never
idle, never ceasing for a second
the whole day Jong.
No wonder they ache! No won
der they rebel! No wonder
they sometimes almost demand
You can rest your eyes with
glasses, and you" can get the
glasses that will do it at our
We give our optical work our
closest attention. We are per
fectly equipped to take entire
charge of your esse. Examina
Dr. Lueschen Occulist and aurist.
Smoke the Lamo 6 cent oigar.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
Thursday evening last Mrs. Will Hagel
entertained a number of friends. High
five was the principal amusement and
prises were awarded to Mrs. Frank
Schram and Miss Tony Brodfuehrer, Re
freshments were served later in the
The Christian Endeavor society of the
Presbyterian church was entertained
Friday evening last by Misses Velma
Covert and Mary Newman at the home
of the former. A musical program was
rendered, followed by games and refreshments.
The funerals of the flood victims, Mr.
and Mrs. S. A. McCone and their
daughter Lulu, and Miss Delia Ball,
were held at the Mannerchor hall last
Friday afternoon, Rev. L. R. DeWolf of
the Methodist church having charge,
assisted by Rev. E. J. Ulmer of the
Baptist church. A large concourse of
people gathered to pay their last 're
spects to the dead, and there were
beautiful floral offerings by the Ladies'
Aid society and others.
Base ball is again the principal topic
of talk among the sports in Columbus.
The high school boys are framing up now
for the coming season. They have
plenty of good young players who if
trained out right will be able to hold up
the honors for Columbus against all
comers. As for a regular team our city
ought to be represented this season by a
fast bunch of players. Many of the sur
rounding towns are holding meetings
and organizing now. Columbus is the
most centrally located in the territory
and having all her branch-train accom
modations, should be able to create an
interest in base ball which would be a
profitable proposition. Talk it up boys
let Colambus play the national game
Word was received by friends in Co
lumbus Thursday that a fine daughter
came to make her home in the family
of Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Maher of Port
land, Oregon. It will be remembered
that Mrs. Maher was formerly Miss
Lillian Deegan,of this city.
The Christian Endeavors of the Pres
byterian church will give a "Patriotic
Supper" next Friday, Feb. 22, -at the
home of Dr. L. C. Voss. Supper will be
served from 5 to 9 p. m. George and
Martha Washington will receive. Every
one is cordially invited.
While working at the B. & M. coal
chutes last Thursday Sam McDnffy re
ceived a blow from the handle of a
windlass which resulted in a broken
arm. While working the windlass his
hand slipped and before stepping aside
the handle hit his arm with the above
We saw our first robin on the morning
of Feb. 14, "All-Fools" day, and the
manner in which he cut up capers, was
evidently glad to get back to the land of
fat angleworms and alfalfa. Mr. Robin
certainly did not receive a wireless mes
sage from Mr. G. Hog, or he would have
lingered a while longer down south.
Miss Lizzie Laird of Shelby, who has
been in the hospital here the last three
weeks, taking treatment for appendicitis,
left for her home Saturday much im
proved. It was feared that an operation
would be the result, but the careful
treatment received made it possible for
the young lady to return home prac
The Shelton Cupper has the following
to say about a former Columbus citizen:
"S. S. McAllister of Grand Island has
been in town for a couple of days look
ing over the ground with a view of locat
ing here for the practice of law. He in
forms the Clipper that he has decided to
oast his lot in Shelton and expects to be
here next Monday. He left today for
Council Bluffs after Mrs. McAllister,
who is living there."
White sewing machines. Carl Schu
bert. White is king.
Don't forget the "Hookie's mask ball
Friday night at Orpheus hall.
Special sale of sheet music at Ben
nett's Saturday, 10c, 18c, 23c per copy,
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ragatz,
Jr., last Friday a baby boy. Both mo
ther and child are getting along nicely.
"Step" Crawford who has been hold
ing a position in the Brown and Fox
barber shop left today for Lead, South
The Journal is a little late this issue
owing to a rush of job work and a psge
ad and circular for the Gray merchantile
All ladies and children's cloaks, skirts
and furs, men's and boy's clothing and
shoes in the railroad wreck will be sold
by us for the next ten days. The Grand
Leader, 11th street0, Columbus.
Monday night another washout at
North Bend damaged the railroad tracks
and the passenger trains were from
nine to twelve hours late, arriving here
about four o'clock in the morning.
Dont miss seeing GofFs Electric show
at North Opera house February 22nd
and 23rd. You may have seen picture
shows before, but never one like this, a
show where there are more laughs then
any you have attended,
Mrs. Gear plsnned a very pleasant sur
prise party last Saturday evening for
her daughter, Miss Grace Bloom, who
is now teaching school near Gardner. A
jolly crowd of young folks were present
and an enjoyable evening spent.
Congregational church The subject
treated from this pulpit next Sabbath
morning will be "The Rich Poor" the
first of a series of sermons on "The
Beatitudes." The evening sermon will be
on Paying Investments." G. A. Munro.
Cy Sixberry was in the city several
days last week, and also visited with his
brothers south of the Platte. Back in
1883, when Buffalo Bill's Wild West
show was organized in this city, Cy was
one of the original members, He didn't
take kindly to "trooping" however, and
after a season or two on the road, settled
down near North Platte, where he has
since lived and prospered.
Grace church Services on February
24, second Sunday in Lent. Holy Com
munion, 8 a. m.; morning prayer and
sermon, 11 a.m.; evening prayer and
sermon, 7.30 p. m,: Sunday . school and
bible class, 10 a. m. At the morning
service the sacrament of Holy Baptism
will be administered. . special music
with solo by Mr. F. Saffron, with the
"Story of the Cross" in the evening by
Traific oa the Union Pacific has about
reached the normal stage again. Soon
after the damage at this place was re
paired Wednesday the water took out
tracks at Rogers, and later at North
Bend and Fremont. From Wednesday
until Monday the passenger trains were
handled over the Burlington from Oma
ha to Grand Island, and the service here
consisted of a couple of locals between
North Bend and Grand Island. The
last local freight to get through was the
one that left Omaha Monday evening
so this section has been without freight
for a week. Friday afternoon the first
mail from the east arrived by the way of
Grand Island, and Saturday forenoon
the bulk of the delayed mail arrived.
The first passenger trains from the east
got here early Monday morning, and
freight began to move. This blockade
has been one of the worst since the road
was built, considering the facilities for
repairing the damage. The Burlington
had their track washed out between
Columbus and the Platte bridge, Wed
nesday, and service on the line was not
resumed until the last of the week, the
passenger stopping at Bellwood.
At the meeting of the Ministerial As
sociation Monday morning the pastors
Decided to give their aid in raising
money to help Mr. Taylor pay his share
of the funeral expenses of the McCone
family. Rev. Westcott and Rev. De
Wolf were asked to take the matter in
hand. Any of the pastors, however, up
on receipt of a donation for this purpose
will hand it to the proper persons.
Dr. Westcott read a paper on preaching.
The paper touched on all essentials of
the art of preaching and the duties of
the preacher. The essayest said em
phatically that the great doctrines should
he presented as a matter of course, not
as subjects of controversy nor as though
any doubted them. Illustrations should
betaken chiefly from life and nature
and history. The next meeting will be
a devotional one in the parlor of the
Baptist church, March 4,
Mrs. P. M. Higgins of this city died
on Wednesday, the 13th. She was tbe
mother of W J. Higgins of this city,
Mrs. Frank Pollard of Silver Creek,
Miss Emma Hiegins of this city. Miss
Nan Higgins and Mrs. Rose Smith of
Los Angeles, CaL, Mrs. Sam Gass, jr., of
Columbus, Mrs. C. H. Stone of this
county, and two boys, Mike and Pat,
whose address we could not learn. All
these children are in the city excepting
Mike and Pat, to attend the funeral
obsequies which will be held from the
Catholic church tomorrow at 10 o'clock
a. m. Deceased was an aged lady and
her death resulted from pneumonia.
Columbus has added one more business
house to its long list of business firms.
Chas. Sturek and Chas Korgie is the
name of the new firm which opened a
new meat market yesterday in the old
creamery building on thirteenth street
The place will be known as the Park
meat market. The boys have made ex
tensive improvements on the building
and has one of the neatest shops in this
part of the state. They are experienced
butchers and will be able to serve their
patrons with everything first class in
their line. The Journal wishes them
A couple of run-a-way boys from Om
aha landed in Columbus Friday and
while the proprietors of the brickyard
were absent they broke into the engine
bouse and set to work stripping the
machinery of its brass fixtures, when
they were captured and turned over to
the authorities. After consideration on
the part of the parties concerned the
young burglars were turned loose and
'sent back to their Omaha home.
The bridges are reported damaged by
the flood the Platte bridge and the one
between town and the loup. Supervis
ors Schwarz and Newman have a force
of men working on the latter bridge and
will soon have it open for traffic, but at
present there is a road so wagons can
get around it. At the Platte bridge two
piling on the west side were pushed out
of line, causing two spans to drop down,
which blocks traffio over it.
T. M. C. A. FU1ID 010WS.
The soliciting committee for the
Y M. C. A. building have been active
in their work during the last. week
and made an excellent showing. A
large thermometer is placed on the
Niewohner corner, which shows each
day the amount secured. The follow
ing gentlemen have pledged the
amount that make up the total of
$18,230 as follows:
C. H. Shedon $1,000
R. S. Dickinson 1,000
H. F. Hockenberger 1,000
Theo Friedhof. 1,000
Henry Ragatz & Son 1,000
H.S. Elliott 1,000
M. Brugger 1,000
H. A. Clarke 1,000
W. S. Evans 500
U. a. Dack 500
E. Paul 300
E. Erskine... : 300
A. Waley 300
Abts fc Co..... 200
T. F.Walker. 200
I. Gluck 250
L. C. Voss 200
Frank Rorer. 100
C. H. Buschman 100
L. W. Weaver 100
M.C. Cassin 100
V. H. Weaver 100
M. Matzen 100
E.H. Naunian 100
F. K. Strother 100
F. N. Stevenson ; 100
Keating & Schram 100
Jacob Glur. 50
Richard Ramey 50
For Goiiilu an 6M.
Pollock & Co..
On the 6rnv
George Galley suffered damage to the
amount of Si. 000 as a result of the
About four miles of the route was
covered with ice and water daring the
flood, and since then the road
have been busy fixing np the roads.
C C. Hardv.
I. H. Britell
Gus G. Becher Jr...
C. L. McElfresh....,
Fred G. Plath
T. A. Rodman
Will fl. King
Dr. W.H. Slater...
John Janning 25
Ismte sTe- 5.
The carrier has been unable to ssaaa
the tripp across the Platte on account
of the condition of the bridge, sad has
been taking the mail to the south side
of the river, tbe patrons 'of the route
metting him there sad getting it. Two
days after the high water he was unable
to cross the Loup bridge.
S. E. Baker. . .
AAbAA a m
MENS HIGH CUT SHOES
Better Than Ever
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
These are a few styles only of Complete line of high
cut waterproof shoes for hunters or anyone where a
high boot is required.
COLUMBUS, .... Nebraska
SS'WSiiw:aisi: ay rF
Any goods slightly soiled by mud and
water will be sold for almost nothing at
tbe railroad wreck sale to begin Satur
day, 23d. The Grand Leader. 11th St.
The Journal has printed bills for tbe
following sales to be held Thursday, Feb.
21, and Monday, Feb. 25:
J. P. Sokol will sell at his place of
business in Duncan, beginning at 1
o'clock p. m., on Thursday, Feb. 21, '07,
the following property: 2 two-row cul
tivators, 2 one-row cultivators, 1 16-inch
sulky plow, 1 spring wagon all new.
A credit of seven months will be given
on bankable paper bearing 8 per cent
interest. Five per cent off for cash.
Wm. Meedel will sell at the Meedel
farm, 8 miles west of Columbus, and 3
miles northeast of Duncan, on Feb. 25,
the following property: 1 grey mare 10
years old, 1 black gelding 12 years old,
1 bay mare 12 years old, 1 black gelding
2 years old, 1 black mare 2 years. 1 bay
mare H years old, 2 milch cows coming
fresh, 4 last year calves, 5 brood sows, 2
stock hogs, 1 binder, 2 plows, 1 hay rake,
1 riding cultivator, 1 walking cultivator,
1 end gate seeder, 3 farm wagons, 1
spring wagon, 1 grinder and horse power,
a lot of chickens, also bees and fixtures,
household goods sua other things too
numerous to mention. Terms cash.
College Votes .
Miss Ola Thickett has been taking
testimony in court this week.
Robert Resler of Genoa, is now en
rolled in the stenographic department.
Miss Marie Egan visited at her home
in St. Edward Sunday.
Miss Lusie Niemoller, of Monroe, a
former student, called at thu college
one day last week.
Miss Emma Harlow, of Brook?, lows,
is the new instructor in the stenographic
Ed Wallace, Arthur Johnson and
Henry Wnrdeman are now enrolled in
the stenographic department.
Mr. Julius Drickson of Albion, and
Miss Eva Kersch of Humphrey re-entered
Monday, enrolling for the entire
Mat Rescb, Ben Fyfe, Chas. Schmidt
and John and Jacob Kummer all of the
Commerlcal Department, visited at their
respective homes ovei Sunday.
Mrs. Gertrude Waters who has been
an inBtructorin the College for the past
three years, departed Saturday for
Grand Island, Nebr., where she expects
to enter the milliney business with her
friend Miss Kelso.
Rev. Stumbaugb, pastor of the M. E.
church at North Bend. Neb. was a
pleasant caller Friday. Mr. Stumbaugh
is one of Prof. Carnahan's friends, he
being pastor at Springfield while Mr.
Carnaham was Supt. of the public
On Thursday evening about forty of
the students of the college assembled at
the home of Prof, and Mrs. Garnahan
where the evening was pleasantly spent.
As an appreciation of their esteeme and
friendship the students presented Mrs.
Waters with a silver toilet set.
Miss Emma Harlow of Brooks, Iowa,
is the new instructor in thestenograbpic
department. She is well qualified to fill
this position bein a graduate of the Gem
City Business College of Quincy, III,
and having had several years experience
in public school work and colleges of
Iowa and Illinois.
Xtrnte Me. L
- John Wnrdeman shipped in a ear of
bailed hay from his ranch at Clarks
Mrs. Anna Wilkins returned from
Omaha last Friday, where she has been
visiting her daughter.
Franz Luchsinger was marketing hogs
in Columbus Tuesday, asd Henry
sold a nice bunch of fat cattle the
W. M. Mason was transacting 1
in Genoa Saturday.
Harry Newman, jr., left Saturday for
Berwj n to see friends.
Henry Alpers and family of Columbus
was visiting at the home of J. W. Albert
jr , Sunday.
J. H. Bisson came home from Iowa
Saturday where he bad been on aa ex
Peter Schmitt's smiling countenance
was gracing the thoroughfares of Colum
bus Monday afternoon.
Henry L. Brunton, who is conducting
a livery stable in Leigh, spent Monday
night under his parental roof oa this
G. A. Uagemann has commenced to
move his effects to the farm of J. W.
Aiders, jr., which he has rented for the
H. O.Rodehorst arrived home Sunday,
a few days sooner than he expected. We
never saw him looking better, and he
says he is feeling first class. The voyage
was quite rough coming up but they
arrived in the harbor without any dam
age in any way. He expects to leave ia
three or four weeks for Russia to take
charge of the International Harvester
Co. interests there, for several months.
X. . Church Sunday Semees.
The subjects for the morning's dis
course next Sunday will be, 'The
Strength Which is Given for Conquest."
In the evening we purpose to discuss
under tbe general subject, Gospel Light
on Modern Sociology, "Light on the
Home." All are invited. Lotan R.
1 DeWolf, Pastor.
Drs. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
The Journal ads pay good returns.
Ossein solicits your meat road.
Special sale of sheet music at
nett's Saturday, 10c, 18c, 23c per copy,
A fine selection of fish
for the lenten season at
.REAL ESTATE AND LOANS.
Whenever desiring iavestmeat
in real estate, either farm leads
or town lots, it" will be to your
interest to consult our bats. We
also have several good dwellings
for rent in Columbus, and it will
pay yon to come and see us'before
completing your srraagemeats.
Money to loan in say amouat oa
short notice. .
Fire, Tornado and Accident
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