The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, April 29, 1908, Image 1

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Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 1906.
' i
- W wi ro wt
I Business Men:
bid You Ever
.Sttp Think
4ow easy, it is for a member
in the association to burrow
money on ))is stock, with
which be ctn discount n bill
of vrooda. It puts him in a
position to hnv his merchan
dise FOR Cflftfl. When he
'sells his goods, if he desires, he
may repay ibe money to the
'Building Association. Try
placing $4 oo or $6 00 a week
In. series "S" of the Oolnmbus
Land, Loan and Building As
sociation, See Henry Hock
enberger, secretary.
Hockenberger &
xjais . . w
'J?nl TiaMeT ... O
'-- YIVA 60
. . mJy V
VQl Q x
fiarley 1 40
; Hogstop..,.. . $4 75 to $4 85
: wmmmmmmMmmmmammmmmm
File of The Journal, April 29. 1871.
Staatn'd Prairie, which three years ago
. was'-a Vast extent of unbroken prairie, is
flow a large neighborhood. From the
flight eminence at the Half-way bocse,
there can be counted some twenty dwell-
The quantity of mail received and sent
from theOolumbus post office is increas
ing daily. This morning we were shown
"over one thousand letters to be sent on
:, the east bound train. Another evidence
-.'"-"!. tint our. population is increasing.
".".".. The mechanical pattof this truck is
:.'.'-". completed and the painters will soon
;J-;--apply" 'their finishing touches. The
,'..".; v attachments that go with the truck are
'. "; one'; large hook, chain and rope; one
" -.'.-:--ediaIl hook and pole; one ladder 26 feet
;'. "-".long; one ladder 30 feet long; one ladder
;.':1. ''.-1 18 fet'long; one scaling 'ladder 12 'feet
V-:; - ybtigi.m soiling ladder 10 feet long;
:'' -twoiton crowbars, buckets, axes, lan
'''. jf "- ..terns, tct- The wood work of tb truck
'-'.: "ami attachments was done by Paul Hop-i"-i-pen,
"and the iron by Henry Schwarz.
y;-j'--." Hrider-the-TBupeiviBon of Cbas. Schroe-.."-:i:'r
"Vder, the contractor. The superior work-
'V7--'-r .wnbip'JispJayed by these gentlemen
-":-'--..j.Itfl"'' this inatanoe can but gain them I
.i;y-i.- notb"riety in. their business. Their char-'-.
f '';;'. ft were only $400, whiN if the company
-V..- V'vhad-sent to a distance for their trnck it
.-;.-,-.-," -woald liave cost them 9850, a difference
:"':--;... --:6f .$450. This is another argument in
r.v-'""j." VfiRr of.hoaae patronage and manufac
' '. I ture'llesacs. Collins & Martin have
r ".. .!.,.' been'aaployed to do the painting. The
: t,"".'.superior work which these gentlemen
.'.haW.displtyed. is. proof that they will
" . V.-r- fmak'e'this a flo. ' 1 job. The painting
:"::V''U coat $35.
: -- - A" team from Belgrade made an attempt
':;';;--I' -at 'the Hagel alleys Thursday
' V' '-night, but sever bad a look-in at any
'.V ""ktigje of "the 'bowling, the home team
; "v . 'wihniag o'ut by a total of 326 pins. Be-
-.-' :Mowia the score:
v : - -
- -. o.. r '. BELGRADE.
!r. -.- - -." - . t. -3d- Sd. Total.
'...'.--.TOliirk-,, - 1 1 . W0
il: AdaW....... I2 111 88 S88
,: . 3Hn:.'..'.. '.'. 1U " 159 202 474
'"-.-r.'DawtC.n."... 160 15 134 447
-"Varkwr.-,:." 1 212 12 482
-.-.i-".". -.: "' "
;.,.;?. '.."- M 7J 7 2121
;r"i'.' :.l.:: "" . columbub.
' V-) .""". .-" . tat. 2d.. 3d.-. JotaL
1"V T'tchJUfc.:.. j.151- 1 201 527
H-'-"8aTyer 4.... 12 200 ltt 498
':"'.: EaTKTananh.-..l...i74 HI 126 441
' , '.-PlaicemaB. ....'.,.-. 1S7 176 lft .W
:V- .. b";VJvavaaaogh.- 118 lffit 141 42S
..-0... mi .-.
: .-.''--.-.-- . . '754 861 .&S2 2417
-. " ". t-
r-.'Now that spring is on
. .the .way would it not be
'a.-' good idea to think
...about repapering the
S "rooms? Our line of wall
". paper "has never been
.' surpassed, either in quad-
" ftyt "pattern or price,
' ' and all who have, had
work done by us have -
.' been, .well satisfied .4
. ". ' . .
KiYiiiigh & Bettirtii
Deputy Oommissioner John J. Dyder.
of the bureau of labor and statistics,
who was in the city. last Thursday, has
tha following to aay regarding- Colum
bus institutions: What I had in mind
to aay was that the manual training, de
partment At the high school has the best
workshop I have seen yet, in Nebraska
schools. At Omaha, the equipment
may be a little more complete, but your
shop is a real one in all respects. After
a conversation with the chairman of the
bnilding committee of the schools, I
think a stairway escape will replace tb
present ladder on the Second ward
school, and a similar escape ought to be
placed on the First ward school. Tour
opera bouse strikes me as being a very
good building for its purpose, and I
mention this because there are so many
that are not at all well planned for quick
exit in case of great emergency. The
same is true of the small electric theatre,
which is one among dozens, in that it
has a real rear exit. Your mayor . and
Are chief exhibited to me a, spirit that
ought to prevail among all officers of
cities, and while such a spirit does pre
vail among Columbus officials charged
with the safety of the publio there is
little to be feared.
The program committee for the Oraud
Island District EpworthLsague conven
tion to be held in Genoa. June 23 and
34, 1908, have engaged Hev. Fletcher M.
Siason, D. D., LL. D., of Albion, to de
liver a lecture. It will be remembered
that his lectures delivered at the Schuy
ler and Columbus conventions in the
years of 1896 and 1897, were of great in
spiration, and the expectation for the
convention at Genoa is many times great
er from his later lecture, "From Between
the Plow Handles." Dr. Sisson is rec
ognized as one of the best orators in
Nebraska Methodism' and his magnetism
attracts attention from beginning to end
of his lecture. He also presents plenty
of thoughts worth remembering through
life. The committee is planning to make
this convention one of the best ever held
in the Grand Island district.
There are some people to whom the
sight of a pretty flower or shrub creates
within them a desire to destroy it, at
least it would seem so from the experi
ence of Mr. Jacob Greisen. In the front
yard at the Greisen home was a very
nice peony, but some vandal noticed it
and about a week ago it was dug up by
the roots and taken away. When such
people as this lire in a community, it is
rather discouraging ,for those .who en
joy beautif&l flowers and' yards." "L. W.
Snow also had a similar experience, as
last Saturday night one half of the
plants in his fine tnlip bed were dug up
and taken away.
Mrs. J. A. Barkley 'leaves tomorrow
(Thursday) for New York to meet her
husband, who will arrive .from South
Africa in about a week. From there
tbey will make a tour of the United
States while Mr. Barkley inspects a num
ber of the large electrical plants of the
country in the interest of the corporation
in whose employ he is. They expect to
return to Columbus about the middle of
June for an extended visit before return
ing to South Africa. While on their
trip Mr. and Mrs. Barkley'e two little
daughters will remain with their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leander Gerrard.
The Modern Woodmen are planning
for a large delegation to go on the special
excursion to Lincoln for the state meet
ing at Lincoln May 5 and 6. The pros
pects are that Columbus will furnish
about twenty-five candidates for the
grand initiation. TLis state meeting
.will select delegates to the national con
vention at Peoria, and Postmaster Kra
mer has been mentioned as one of the
delegates. He has some good backing
and it will be no surprise should he be
selected to represent Nebraska at the
national meeting.
Next Sunday there will be an impor
tant function at St. Bonaventura's
church, as on that day the Bt. Rev.
Bishop Scannall of Omaha will preach
at High Mase, and'at 3 o'clock in the
afternoon confirm a class of about one
hundred and fifty, wbirh will include
one hundred and twenty-five children.
This is the first visitation of.the bishop
for confirmation for about three years,
and will be a red letter day for the con
gregation. The masquerade ball given by the
Engine Company No. 1 at tbe Orpheus
hall last Saturday evening was attended
by a large crowd, the receipts being
about $130. MissJosie Thompson and
Marion Enyart were awarded the prize
for being the best masked couple, and
each received $2.50 in cash. Tbe Maen
nerohor orchestra furnished music for
the occasion.
Miss Gusta Schubert, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Schubert of this city, was
married to Mr. C. A. Tucker on April 22,
at Baker City, Oregon. Miss Gusta went
to Baker City more than a year ago for
a visit with relatives. There was a social
gathering at the home of her parents in
this city on the same evening of tbe wed
ding to celebrate the event.
A. F. -McCaffrey of Aurora, who came
to the hospital' about three weeks ago,
died Wednesday night from an accute
attack of pneumonia. He was fifty years
of age and leaves no relatives in this
country. The funeral was held from the
Catholic church Friday morning aad be
was buried in the Catholic oametery.
Try the Victoria cigar.
Wall paper at Leavyla.
Dm. Paul and Matzaa, Dentists.
Dr. Lueachen Occajist and aariat.
Use Sola Proof for floora. Leavy'a.
Dr. Vallisr. Otsoffh. Barbar btoak.
Dry stove wood for sale. J. W. My let
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
People who get results advertise in the
Dr. C. A. Alleoburger, office in new
State Bank building.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Will Gregoriue,
on Monday April 87, a son.
For spring and summer noby up to
date suits see the Gerharz-Flynn Co'a.
Miss Florence Whitmoyer was in
Omaha this week, the guest of Miss HUda
Gasoline, dry batteries, aato-oik, car
bide for lamps, etc., for the automobile
A nice line of wedding rings jus re
ceived at Carl Froemers, Eleventh
street jeweler.
Six of tbe beet farms in Nance county
for sale on easy terms. Address Bote A
Lamb, Genoa, Nebr.
M. Loeb, father of Mm Carl Kramer,
who has spent the winter in Columbus,
returned to Chicago last week.
Having decided to do oar killing here,
would like to hear from those having
fat cattle for eala Baachman'a Meat
Mrs. O. L. Baker is in Missouri on a
visit to her mother and sister, and Mies
Ethel Baker is visiting with relatives in
Ottis Clark, accompanied by his
mother, Mrs. A. W. Clark, left Monday
for Omaha where they will visit relatives
for a few days.
For Sale Harness shop doing good
bueiness, also shoes repair shop in con
nection. Call on or address Peter Mun
ter, Monroe, Neb.
George Faircbild, representing the
local Boyal Arcanum lodge, went to
Omaha Monday to attend a meeting of
the Grand Counoil in that city.
640 acres choice pasture and meadow
land seven miles from Genoa, price $11
peracreu. Easyterma. -Musi be sold in
30 daya ifose ft-Lamb, Genoa, Nebr.
Mr. and Mrs. Boss Westoott aad chil
dren went to Creston Saturday evening,
where Mrs. Westcott was called on ac
count of the illness of her grandfather.
The police is busy these nights round
ing up the numerous hoboes that are
going through and holding them till
morning, when they are told to resume
their journey.
We have secured the Dress mafciag
department at Gray's and are prepared
to do plain and fanoy dressmaking. We
solicits your patronage. Misses Augusta
& Harriett Kauff man.
B, 8. Palmer the tailor, clean, dyes
and repairs Ladies' and Gents clothing.
Hats cleaned and reblocked. Buttons
made to order. -Agent Germaaia Dye
Works. Nebraska Phone.
A. G. Rolf, for many years a resident
of Woodville township, but now of
Omaha, is here this week looking after
business matters. He will visit the old
home place in Woodville before return
ing. Frank Lausak, living on route 6, south
of the river, had a runaway Moncay
morning., He had four horses attached
to a plow and tbey made things lively
for a time, but no serious damage
Paul Hoppen, with the Bell telephone
line department, had his arm broken in
two places in a runaway accident at
Schuyler last week. He came home aad
will remain here till his arm is ia work
ing order again.
A. E. Priest, who moved to this city
after taking the position of traveling
auditor of the Omaha Elevator Co., has
purchased the new residence on west
Thirteenth street, recently built bv
Elliott, Speice & Co.
The Columbus .people who accom
panied Governor Sheldon to Sen Fran
cisco on the special train, to see the fleet,
were J. E North, Henry Bagatz aad C.
H. Sheldon. A. G. Leuschen also went
to the Golden Gate at the same time.
P. J. McCaffrey, as a representative of
tbe Knights and Ladies of Security of
this city, went to Omaha Tuesday to
attend the district meeting, at which
time delegates will be elected to the
National Council which meets in Phila
delphia June 9.
There was a large dancing party at the
home of Ben Fixa, five miles northeast
of Columbus Saturday evening. Mies
Laura Bartels and Mies Mazte Magill of
this city were in attendance, and a moat
enjoyable time was the verdict of all
present. Uefreshmenta were served
Congressman Boyd has writtea Post
master Kramer that the pension com
mittee of. the hoeee has reported a
bill f or tbe allowance of a peaeioa of $30
per month to David MeDoffle of this eity,
aaa inai tne bouse on the next p
day will undoubtedly pass tbe bill.
Fountain Pen i
We have too many brands
of Fountain Pens and want
to close out some of them
at half price and less not
that the pens are not as
good as any other, ia fact
we want yon to try them
for a week and if you don't
find the quality as good as
any, the price at half, then
you may bring back the
pen. The H. & -A. special
$4.00 pen at ......$1.00
Standard self-filling $2.50,
$3.50, - and $4.00 pens
at $1.50, $1.75, $2
Several other standard
makes.' Come in and try
them you can not .lose
Jeweler & Optician
Lee's Stock Foodat Leavy'a.
Dr. Neumann. Dentist 13 St.
G. R. Prieb. painting and paper
First-class printing doneat the Jour
nal office.
Drs. Carstenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr; D. T. Martyn. jr., office new Colum
bus State Bank building.
For up to date long and short sleeve
union suite, see the Gerharz-Flynn Co.
Lawn mowers, grass catchers, garden
hose and sprinklers, in fact anything for
tbe lawn. Gray's.
Watches, clocks and jewelry carefully
cleaned and repaired at Carl Eroemel's,
Eleventh street jeweler.
Found An embroidered ladie's waist.
Call on Mrs. Win. Terrell, Seventeenth
and Quincy, and identify.
Bakeru Wagon
BiMam ill ii i lai
Our route is the
north side in the
morning and south
side in the evening
Phone us your or
ders and they will
receive our prompt
attention : : : : :
o? Ice Cream Soda 5c
Cbase'e Enoxall will kill the dande
lions in your lawn on one application.
Price 50o pint, $2.50 gallon. GrTaty'S.
Bishop Williams of the diocese of
Nebraska was in tbe oity Tuesday and
Wednesday, the guest of Dr. Weetcoit of
Grace church. Services were held in
"Grace church Wednesday morning, be
ing conducted by the bishop.
City carrier Will H. Snell and Louis
Baney, clerk in the poeoffice. indulged
in a little scrap last Thursday morning,
which was referred to police court.
Snell was assessed a nominal fine, as he
admitted being the aggressor.
August Husman had an exciting run
away Tuesday afternoon. At Tenth and
North streets Mr. Husman was thrown
from the spring wagon and when pioktd
np was unconscious. He soon recover
ed and while severely bruised, on bones
were broken.
6 room house, 2
lots, electric
lights,city water,
cistern, cement
walks, good barn
a bargain at
What t Ola-Timer 8aji .
The fellowiag letter from Qua. Lock
ner, a former citizen of Columbus, and a
man who took a very great interest in
all matters that related tot. ha welfare of
the city, and who also was one of the
fire boys in the old days, will be read
with interest. Mr. Lockner attended the
smoker held by tbe firemen this winter,
and in a talk to tbe boys related many
incidents of the early day firemen that
was a revelation to the younger men
now at the helm:
Omaha, Nebr., April 27, 1908.
Editob Journal: Some days ago, I
noticed a magazine article on the sub
ject of volunteer firemen, fighting fire in
small cities and towns, which reminded
me very much of Columbus in years
gone by its vicissitudes, its ups and
downs. Do the younger generation of
your readers know and realize that Columbus-is
one of the very foremost pio
neers among Nebraska's cities? Pioneer
in enterprise and push. Columbus had
a steam flouring mill in 1867 (Hoffman' ).
Columbus was the first city that had the
nerve to vote $20,000 in bonds and build
a tree onage across tne riatte river.
Columbus was the first city of its class
to adopt and build city waterworks of
its own. Columbus was a leader in many
other early enterprises, but the above
two will always stand a credit to its cit
izens, as they were so timely and prac
tical, and I might say successful, that
other cities, all over the state, have fol
lowed the plan and lead of Columbus,
and time has proven that there was no
mistake made in these schemes, and I
am going to say right here, at the risk
of having it said that I am throwing
boquets at myself, that it has always
been a source of satisfaction to me to
contemplate; the part which I took in
bringing about tbe adoption and build
ing of waterworks in Columbus.
This brings me to tbe point where I
wish to say a word for the live and husky
young firemen of the Columbus fire de
partment At their smoker recently I
hnet as enthusiastic and lively a set of
volunteer fire lads as I ever saw any
where, and those boys should receive
some practical show of appreciation
from the city, if not from the property
owners, (who really are the beneficiaries
of their efforts). Let there be a fund
set aside for their use in getting up a
function of some kind, a smoker, a dance.
or some sort of a jollification, at least
once a year. Now if this sort of thing
has to bejjorq by tbe firemen it will not
come about regular, but-if it was a free
treat,.it wouM'be looked for with pleas-,
tire each year, and would make the
organization interesting to the young
man who owns no property.
Yours truly,
Augustus Locknek,
Ex-Chief Columbus Fire Dep't.
Oar Folk County Friends.
Miss E. May Henderson, after several
weeks visiting at Omaha, bos returned
to her home here.
Roes King has returned to his schooLl
studies at the State University after a
visit of a few days with his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Behle have gone
for a visit to Decatur, Illinois, to attend
the 50th wedding anniversary of Mr. and
Mrs. Feed Behle.
Miss Rose Hartman, one of tbe Decon
nesses at the Omaha M. E. hospital has
been visiting ber relatives at Osceola
and throughout Polk count)'.
Rev. J. W. Little of Bellevue College
has been secured to fill tbe pulpit at tbe
Presbyterian church next Sunday. Mr.
Little comes as a candidate to take the
place of Rv. G. W. Comer, who has re
signed the pastorate of the church.
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Pulver one of the
old timere of Osceola are visiting the
family of Christopher Timm, Mrs. Pul
ver being their daughter. Tbey have
been living in Kansas and after their
visit here thev will make their home at
Montburn, Washington.
Route Mo. 5.
H. J. Brian was marketing baled hay
Robert Kummer was hauling lumber
for his new barn Tuesday.
C. L. Olcott marketed a bunch of
cattle in Columbus Tuesday.
John Sprunk waa raking the old hay
and dead grass on his meadow and burn
ing it Tuesday.
Farmers are wearing fur overcoats
while plowing. Some of them were ready
to plant corn, but changed their minds.
Miss Maggie Torpy, teacher in district
No. 16cloeed her school Tuesday with
a picnic and dinner. Ice cream and cake
was also served and Carrier No. 5 was
not forgotten.
, Last Friday tbe school in district No.
4 closed for the summer term. Miss
Bebc Brian, teacher gave a picnic and
good things to eat was the program and
the carrier accepted an invitation to par
take of the good things.
There was a surprise party on Mr. and
Mrs. O A. Church last Friday evening
the occasion being the second anniver
sary of their wedding. A large number
of their friends and neighbors were .res
ent and enjoyed a pleasant evening.
We have a large stock of coal, Rock
Spring. Maitland, Zeigler, Trenton,
Gem, Banner, Golden Ash, and Monarch
in lump and nut.' Also Penna. bard
coal ia all ekes. Nkwhah ft Waxes.
There is a differeaee of opiaioa as to
the effect of the cold weather upon the
fruit crop. Those who looked into the
matter say that the wind and cloudy
nights saved the buds 'from harm in
most cases, and the temperature was not
as low as it seemed on account of the
sharp wind. Tbe fruit was well advanc
ed and tbe amount of damage cannot be
definitely determined for several weeks.
The county clerk's office is being paint
ed and papered ibis week, and while this
was going on Jerry Carrig'donneda pair
of jumpers and proceeded to clean house.
He was sorting out the accumulation of
papers for years and among other rub
bish fonnd a box. This he thought was
of no value and threw it with other rub-
oish into a boo fire. The first thing
Jerry knew he found ont that he had
touched off some fire works, for there
were about a dozen cartridges in the bos,
and when tbey began to explode every
body thought it was time to look for
shelter. But no one was injured and
Jerry is now examining more carefully
what he consigns to that bun fire.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey L Gerrard are
proud parents of a baby boy which
arrived last Sunday.
Martyn Zakrzwakix received a visit
from his brother Felix, of Genoa, last
week from Friday to Monday.
Abegglen Bros, shipped a car of fat
hogs to the South Omaha market last
night, having loaded them at Winslow's
Mies Gussia Klnever has been assist
ing Mrs. J. J. Barnes in the' arrange
ments for the wedding which occured
yesterday, for the past few days.
Frank Hilmer returned last Friday
from a two weeks visit with bis brother.
Rev. G.H. Hilmer, of Norden, Oklahoma.
His sister, Miss Sophia, who has been
visiting in that southern clime for the
past year, returned with him.
This morning at 9 o'clock at St Joseph's
church at Platte Center, occurred tbe
wedding of Miss Lena A. Ebner and Mr.
John E. Leibig. Tbe contracting parties
are well known to many Platte county
residents. A more extended write-up
will be given next week.
Miss Nellie Sullivan closed a very suc
cessful term of school in district No. 4
last Friday. A picnic had been arrang
ed but tbe prevalence of measles in the
neighborhood made the attendance so
small on tbe last day that the picnic waa
dispensed with nntil a later date.
Mr. John J. Donogbue and Miss Maude
E. Barnes were married at St. Joseph's
church at Platte Center yesterday morn
ing at 9 o'clock. It was a strictly private
wedding, none but relatives of tbe con
tracting parties being in attendance.
From tbe church tbe bridal party re
paired to tbe home of the bride's parents
where a bounteous five course wedding
dinner was served. The only guest pre
sent besides tbe relatives was the carrier
of Route 4. The happy, couple will go
to housekeeping immediately on tbe
Schumaker farm, which has been rented
by the groom.
Xouta la. 3.
o Louis Wurdemsn and Henry Brunken
attended a party at Louis Wilken'a Sun
day evening.
John Bryl, who has just arrived from
the other side of the ocean, is working
at Frank Bonk'e.
Louis Oodekin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Godekin, has about recovered from
his recent illness.
Fred and August Brunken visited at
the new home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Wurdeman Sunday.
Fred Brunken of Monroe visited rela
tives and old friends on this route from
Saturday until Monday.
A wagon load of boys living a mile,
more or less, north of Columbus, while
returning from tbe cbivari at the Hell-bush-
Janssen wedding, last Friday night,
broke off about forty fence posts for
Wm. Godekin, along his pasture. Mr.
Godekin has secured the names of most
of them and expects to prosecute.
ltoQte JTo. h
A good many hogs are being marketed
the last week.
Henry G. Luscheo, sr., has been very
sick, but is able to be out now.
The carrier received a very welcome
present of a sack of oats Tuesday.
J. J. Barnes was ou route No. 1, last
week soliciting for the piano contest.
Last Friday Miss Emma Luers closed
a very successful eight months' term of
school in the Loseke district.
The carrier bad awager of a pound of
cream chocolates with one of the fair
patrons of tbe routeand be won it,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred M oiler and daugh
ter Maiideline left Sunday evening for
Portland, Oregon, for a two month's
There was a social hop at the home
of Ben Fixa last Saturday eveniog, and a
good time is reported. Adamy Bros
furnished tbe music
High School Lecture Cetrse.
The leotnre course committee has
secured Tbos. B. Fletcher for May 7
"Martyrdom of Fools " "This is an
entertaining humorist, yet strong lec
ture. Remember tbe date and be sure
tn liAr thia laat and tiat nf ik. MnM.
of 1908.
All sensible neonle im raittW tUb
fan and winter wraps away tab year
SJafely protected from moths with
because thev are the most reKahie a4
I convenient to ibc and only need to
ue piacca in me ioku ox tne cloUung,
furs or flannels and placed in Bureau
Drawers, Trunks or Closets, or evea
Wrapped -in paper, and vour worrv L.
over. Their increasing sale from year
to year hh us has' proved them to
be absolutely reliable and dependable.
Vnn will Arx 1a .m.V1a l.:nM Wm
putting your goods away this year with
k$ cemii runs,
15c sac. 2 i. 25c
Pollock & Co.
The Druggist on the Corner
Columbus, Nebraska
Wanted Girl for general housework
Mrs. F. K. Strother.
McCall patterns 10 and 15 cents at tbe
Fitzpatrick Dry Goods Store.
Why make boys waists when yoa eta
buy them at Gerharz-Flynn Co. from 95c
to $1.00 each.
L. F. Gottschalk, A. Heintz aad Fred
Flueckiger leave on their trip to Europe
May 9, and will be absent about three
months. While there they will visit
Switzerland, Austria. Italy and Franca.
Henry W. Westbrook, express messea
ger on the Spalding freight, was called
to 8t. "Edward Sunday to attend the
funeral of hie father. Mr. Westbrook
was a civil war veteran and one of the
well known citizens of Boose ceanty.
Carpenters are repairing the Fitzpat
rick building on Thirteenth street and
it will be occupied by Condon k Walker,
who have decided to remain in Oolara
bus In making the repairs it was aecre
sary to put in a wall on the east, as he
fore tbe west wall of tbe brick building
waa need.
Dr. Harry E. Lamb and wife and baby
of Orleans, Neb., were in the city last
Saturdsy.enroute for a visit at the okt
home in Burrows township. Dr. Lamb
has a nice practice and is also running a
drug store at Orleans and his many
friend will be glad to know that he is
After a short experience serving Uncle
Sam asBubstitutecarrier, C. A. Welch
has concluded that the work is not to hut
liking, and tendered his resignation.
Guy F. Jackson of Creston. who waa
one of tbe applicants to take the ex
amination, has been appointed to the
place, and will move to this city at once.
The Christian Endeavor of tbe 5th
district of Nebraska will bold their ix
teenth annual District Convention in
Colnmbus, Friday, Saturday and Sun
day. May 22,23 and 24 at the Congrega
tional church. The local Endeavor
Societies will entertain the convention
and the good people ot Columbus will
be asked to help entertain the visiting
Supervisors Schwarz and Smith let tbe
contract Wednesday for riprapping.the
Lonp river atytbe bridge, forty rode on
tl.e south side and the same amount oa
the north side, a Mr. Kellner to do the
work. The'river has been" threatening
on both eides of the bridge and it Is
hoped to stop the cutting, and as the
work is guaranteed to stand, the super
visors think tbey now have solved be
problem of checking tbe river.
We have the agency for the
famous M nosing Uuderwear, the
best popular priced Union 8aita
on the market Prices in men's
from $1.50 to $4.50 Prices in
boys from 50c, 75c, $1 and $1.85.
In two piece garments we have
a splenaid line ready for yoar in
spection and ranging ia price
from50cto$260agarmeat. Bay
early while tbe sizes are complete.