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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1908)
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Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Atgu January 1, 1906.
THIRTY-NINTH YEAK. NUMBER 14.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1908.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,912.
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s anni nu ocddcd 1
: nuuLrn uxnuxn
Has listed his 80 acres
south of the County
farm for sale. If you
want GOOD LAND
in a GOOD LOCA
TION, this will suit
COLUMBUS KAlXITf .
Com I 2
Bogs, top 85 65 to $5 75
MANY TEAKS AGO.
Files of The Journal, July 8, 1874.
Sioce the 4th of July tbe luxury of a
cool night is not a common occurrence.
Some experience iu Nebraska leads us to
beliere that tbe olimste is undergoing a
change in this particular. We do aot
like to part with cool nights in hot
weather, but if the change comes it is by
a law that will compel us to submit,
unless we are willing to take our sleep
ing rooms down deep in cellars.
We are indebted to M. Maher, one of
the board of county commissioners, for
the following items relative to the levies
made for tbe present year, to-wit: The
entire levy for county purposes is 20J
mills. This levy-we understand inoludee
all levies for special purposes. Tbe levy
for state purposes is 64 .mills. The
special levy tor Onlunbus precinct is6
mills. Whatever happens, our taxes
must be levied and collected. The peo
ple have selected their several agents to
manage these matters and we hope they
are managed in tbe interests of tbe peo
ple, but the 20J mills for county pur
poses appears heavy.
Tbe dry weather of the past week has
had its effect upon the growing crops,
but it is generally thought that wheat
is too far along to be injured much.
Many fields of this grain will be har
vested this week, tbe sod wheat being
nearest ready to -cut. Those who are
accustomed to produce good corn are
now giving it all the attention possible,
pulling the weeds from about the stalks,
hoeing and plowing, and purpose finish
ing with a narrow stirring plow, throw
ing the moist soil well up against the
stalk. In using the plow care should be
taken not to disturb the tap root.
On the Base Ball Diamond.
Central City won two straight games
from Columbus on tbe 4th and 5th. the
score .being the same both days. 5 to 2
in favor of Central City.
In the Firemen's league the Hookies
still hold first place, having won their
game Sunday from Hose Company No. 1
by a score of 8 to 5.
On Sunday. July 12, there will be a
double header between the firemen's
teams. Hose Companies No. 1 and 2
playing the first game and tbe Hookies
playing tbe winners.
Dsrisjr the last week a grand stand
has been built at the grounds.
Following is the standing of the teams
in the Firemen's league:
2 f S 7
TEAMS 5 I Z,
? : : ?
Hookk 2 a ouen
Hot Cumpauy So. I 10 1000
Hose Company No. i ll 0 1 Wo
Two and one-hall
acres located 12
blocks from our
postoffice. A beau
tiful site for an
This week County Assessor Clark has
filedhia report with the state board of
equalization. The total assessed valua
tion of the county is $6,351,571, not in
cluding the railroad assessment, which
will bring the total up to over 87,500,000.
There are six patent righto listed, also
four persons have said they owned boats.
It takes sixty-three threshing machines
lo supply the county, and the next item
is 1,197 dogs at the assessed valuation of
ninety-eight cents apiece. There .are
twenty-three automobiles and ninety-six
bicycles, the total assessed valuation of
tbe former being $1,411. The county is
not rioh in diamonds and other valuable
stones, bb all the owners will pay taxes
on is $1,282. There are 12.001 horses.
720 mules. 37.952 cattle, 838 sheep and
goats and 44 837 hogs, the assessed valua
tion being $388,886. The total amount
of taxable lands and improvements is
$28,667,620 aotual value, and the average
per acre is $53.53. Tbe average actual
value of town lots including their im
provements is $1,087.48, and the average
for unimproved lots is 5135.42. The as
sesment of personal property this year
is about eight per cent lower than last
year, several precincts showing a big
falling off on account of being hailed out.
Specials to the Denver convention com
menced passing through Columbus Sun
day. The Columbus crowd, accom
panied by others from towns on tbe
Norfolk and Spalding branches, pnlled
out in a special car about 6:30 p. m.
The same train contained a hundred
Bryan shooters from Fremont. Two
specials, filled with small-fry Tammany
braves, accompanied by Boss John Bar
leycorn, who appeared to be in full com
mand, were the first to arrive.
When tbe first of the Tammany
trains reached ColumbuB, tbe braves in
one of tbe oars appeared to have exhaust
ed their supply of shouting elixer, and
several cases were hoisted on board to
replenish the stock. One of tbe braves
with a tbiok neck, and wearing a dirty
shirt and a jag. made a few Bowery re
marks on the political issues of the day.
Another brave was holding an animated
argument with "Old Bill Devery," whom
he designated as the "worst pick pocket
in New York City." The entire bunch
was a fair sample of Tammany politicians
and it is some satisfaction to the friends
and admirers of Mr. Bryan to know that
tbe Tammany sluggers prefer almost any
other candidate than tbe Nebraska man.
President Karr of the Commercial
club has been interesting himself on "be
half of the club, for better train service
for Columbus on tbe Spalding branch.
Under the present schedule there is but
an hour between tbe arrival of the pas
senger on that branch and its return,
which gives little or no time in Col
umbus. On the other band, the Norfolk
passenger train arrives at about one
o'clock and returns at 7:30. This per
mits passengers from up that line to
put in the whole afternoon in Columbus,
with tbe result tbst our merchants pro
fit thereby. Mr. Karr belives that it
will be a big benefit, both to Columbus
and the company, in the increase of
business, and he has taken tbe matter
up' with General Manager Mohler, who
promised to see what could be done and
expressed a willingness to assist in any
thing that would be benefical to the
company and this city.
Tbe high water at Lincoln was re
sponsible for some of tbe special trains
to the Denver convention passing
through this city. Besides the Dahlman
special train, which picked up a car load
from the Spalding and Albion branches
at this place, the Rock Island was com
pelled to send two of their trains, the
first one carrying the Jefferson club of
St. Louis and the second being tbsf
fourth section of Tom Johnson's special,
over the Union Pacific. Besides the
special trains the Rock Island handled
two of their regular trains and the ttur
liugton one of their Denver trains over
the Union Pacific. The high water re
sulted in all trains on tbe Columbus and
Lincoln line of the Burlington being an
nulled Monday and Tuesday. The pas
senger succeeded in reaching Seward
Monday, but was turned around and
Tbe Platte County Rural Letter Car
riers' association held their annual
county convention at the home of Post
master Kramer Sunday June 28. The
business transacted was the election of
officers and delegates to tbe state con
vention at York, as follows: President,
H. B. Reed; vice president, J. F.
English, Humphrey; secretary, G. M
Hall; treasurer, W. D. Benson; Dele
gates to the State convention, H. B
Reed, Mrs. Ruth Kenyon. There were
nice carriers present, six from Columbus',
two from Platte Center, one from Mon
roe and one substitute, John Brock. Be
sides the rural carriers the city carriers
were present and also Postmaster Pin
son of Platte Center. Postmater
Kramer gave a talk to -the association
as did also Mr. Brock. After the
session refreshments were served.
Will Aldrich, nephew of Wm. Terrell
of this city, accompanied by iris friends,
Mr. Root and Mr. Warren, all of Phila
delphia, tarried here Monday afternoon
on their way west. They will have a
look In on the Democratic convention at
Denver, and from there, gp for a tour .of
Yellowstone Park. After .the Park they
proceed toDulutb, from which point
i they go by boat to Buffalo, on their
Try the Victoria cigar.
Dra. Paid and Matzaa, Dentists.
Dr. Lueschen Ocoulist and aariat.
Dr. VaJliar, Osteopath, Barber block.
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
People who get results advertise in the
Harry Erb of Central City, spent
the Fourth in this city.
E. A. Horn of Lincoln is visiting his
brother-in-law. A. C. Boone. "
Ours. L. Dickey has a few choice sec
tions of Western Nebraska land for sale.
A nice line of
eeived at Carl
wedding rings just re
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Matlock of
Aurora, are guests of the Thomas
family this week.
Mrs. Will Baker and baby boy of
Omaha, are visiting at the home of -O. L.
Baker and family.
E. H. Chambers is home again after a
trip to Idaho, where be invested in some
choice school land.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Iowa, are the guests
Will Snell this week.
Skelton or Alta,
of Mr. and Mrs.
Judge Ratter man left for Denver last
Friday to witness the nomination of
Bryan for president.
Orr Nicbol came up from Omaha Sat
urday to visit relatives and friends. He
returned home Sunday.
Mrs. Robinson and - daughter. 'Miss
Nolia, of Schuyler, were calling on Co
lumbus friends tbe Fourth. j
Miss Florence Taylor, who lives on a
farm six miles south of tbe oity, wan the
guest of Miss Stella Kummer last week.
Miss Rebecca Nicbol of Omaha arrived
here Friday to spend ' the Fourth, and
visit at the home of Miss Hazel Clark.
Keep in mind the last three days of
July. That is when the Columbus moss
take place. They will bs mighty good.
Arthur Kemper and George Wenk of
Creston spent the Fourth in this city.
They returned home Saturday evening.
. Misses Bertha and Annie Glur, who
have been visiting in Onaha for tbe past
week, returned. to their borne in this
D. E Geffen, a former business man of
Columbus, but now a resident of Sioux
City, was a business visitor in the city
Fred Gerber, who underwent an opera
tion at St Mary's hospital for appendici
tis a short time ago is again able to be
upon the streets.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baker and baby
daughter, Helen, of 4)maha, spent sev
eral days of last week visiting the Sny
der and Baker families.
Miss Minnie Glur, who is employed in
the Times office at Genoa, spent tbe
Fourth with home folks. She returned
to her duties Monday morning.
Miss Margaret E. Evans, who is em
ployed in the Tribunt office, left Friday
for her home in Missouri Valley, Iowa,
where the will visit for two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Baker, formerly of
this rityVbut who are now living in
David City, were the quests of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Puesohel several days last
Miss Hazel Smith returned Monday
evening from Omaha, Council Bluffs,
and Iowa, where she has been visiting
relatives and friends for tbe past two
Mrs. Carl Faulk of Pattensburg, Mo.,
was the guest of Columbus friends last
week. Mr. and Mrs. Fanlk intend to re
turn to this city soon, to again make their
Miss Lena Schmocker left Wednesday
for Ottawa, Kansas, for a short visit
with her sister, Mrs. Louise Backer.
She was accompanied by Miss Ida
Mrs. Lloyd Swain, accompanied by her
mother, Mrs. Mary L. Parker, left Thurs
day afternoon for Torrington, Wyoming,
where they will visit for some time with
Dr. and Mrs. Platz.
Dan Holloran, one of tbe first men to
locate in the vicinity of Lindsay, passed
away last Wednesday after a short ill
ness. He was sixty-five years old, and
is survived by his wife.
R.8. Palmer the tailor, clean, diet
and repairs Ladies' and Gents' clothing.
Hats cleaned and reblocked. Buttons
madejto order. Agent Germania Dye
Works. Nebraska Phone.
Mrs. Will Kauffman entertained a few
of her lady friends Thursday afternoon
to an old-fashioned quilting'. A very
pleasant time was had by those piesent.
Refreshments were served.
W. I. Browne, who has been visiting
his wife and little son for the past few
days, returned Tuesday to St. Louis,
Mo. Mrs. Browne will remain in tbe
city indefinitely, as she is still under the
. Frank Behrend is n patient at St.
Mary's hospital. Three weeks ago while
at work on bis farm twelve miles south
of Columbus he was atrioken with par
aiysis,smcewhi& time bnbns bnan inn
I critical condition.
rORTU and South Dakota
lands, farms, ranches and
grass lands, located on tbe James
river valley in Spink county.
South Dakota andDiokey county.
North Dakota. Prices ranging
from $10.00 to $80. 00 per acre.
Excursion Tuesday July 21st and
special car from Columbus. Tues
day, August 18th. Round trip
Railroad fare refunded to all whp
Office with Newman & Welch,
Person sells fly nets at cost.
Dr. Neumann, Dentist 13 St.
G. R. Prieb, painting and paper
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, office in new
State Bank building.
Dm. Carstenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 'ZVZ,
Dr. D. T. Martyn. jr.. office new Colum
bus State Bank building.
MoCall patterns 10 and 15 cents at the
Fitzpatriok Dry Goods Store.
Howard McCray left Sunday evening
for Reno, Nevada, where he has accepted
Watches, clocks and jewelry carefully
cleaned and repaired at Carl Froemel's,
Eleventh street jeweler.
Mrs. Graves and daughter Miss Viola
of Omaha, are visiting at the home of tbe
former's mother, Mrs. 8. T. Ashley.
Dr. Dave Martyn went to Omaha Tues
day, where he will remain until Thurs
day. He was called there on business.
Little Florence Brugger will enter
tain a number of ber friends from three
until six o'clock this afternoon, the oc
casion beings birthday.-4"
Mr. and Mrs. Will Templen of Monroe
and Mrs. Nels Peterson of Humphrey,
spent the Fourth in this city visiting at
tbe home of M. C. Bloedorn.
YOUR eyes may suit you, but perhaps
your glasses do not. Let us make you
a pair of our "made to order" spectacles,
and your verdict will be, Niewobner,
Miss Lottie Nitkowski of North Rend,
Henry Nckolicztk of Spalding and
Frank Beister of South Omaha were
guests at the home of Victor Terasinski
the past week.
Will Madavety of Schuyler, aged 81
years, died at the hospital Sunday. July
5 Tbe funeral was held Monday from
the Gass undertaking rooms, and burial
was in tbe Columbua cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs H. J. Hendryxof Gridley.
Kas., arrived Monday and are guests at
the home of their daughter, Mrs. T. W.
Adams. Mrs. Hendryx is in poor health
and they expect to remain here for some
Workmen have commenced tearing
down the Wm. Schilz store building on
Olive street so that a new brick store
room may be built in its place. It is
expected that tbe new building will be
ready for occupancy in sixty dayr.
W. J. Else, a'member of the Else Land
Co. of Doland and Redfield. South
Dakota, is making this oity his head
quarters at present, and is making
arrangements for a special excursion to
South Dakota at a date in the near
One of the attractions in Columbus on
tbe Fourth was the private tourist's car
which Charles L. Dickey uses to convey
land seekers to Canada. The car was
switched to the side track north of tbe
U. P. passenger depot and was visited
by hundreds during the day.
Now that spring is on
the way, would it not be
a good idea to think
about repapering the
rooms? Our line of wall
paper has never been
surpassed, either in qual
ity, pattern or price,
and all who have had
work done by us have
been well satisfied.
Kmnavifa ft Betterton
Mr. and Mrs. sTenry Kruse, who live in
the southeast part of this city, were
greatly alarmed on the evening of the
Fourth, as to the whereabouts of their
even year old daughter Lillian, who in
company with several of the neighbor
ohildren came to theoelebration esrly in
the day. At supper time Lillian refused
to accompany her companions home say
ing, fce would wait for them to return."
As darkness' came on and no word of ber
whereabouts wan learned her parents
notified the oity authorities and a diligent
search was made but the child could not
be found. It was thought she was at
tracted to the Union Pacific depot by
tbe bright lights and the number of
persons waiting to take the different
trains for their respective homes, and
later boarded a west bound train. At
the first atop. Claris, tbe little Miss
left the train. There she remained
until 8unday; bar parents were notified
and M r, Kruse left enrly.Sunday morning
for Clarka returning the same day with
his daughter, who was badly frightened
but not injured id tbe leaBt for ber
The Star Bloomer Girls Champion
Ladies' base ball club of the world, who
are making an extensive tour of this
country and Canada, traveling in their
own special Pullman, under tbe manage
ment of F. O. Schmelz, will make their
firt appearance in Columbus on Monday,
July 13th. when they will play one of
most interesting and exciting games of
ball with the Columbus team that has
ever been played in this vicinity. Ladies,
as well as gentlemen, can attend this
game without any fear of being offended,
as nothing will be said or done that the
most fastidious could object to. There
are 30 people in this organization, wbiob
includes a concert band. Game will
take place at tbe ball park.
The engagement of Miss Petite Martyn
to Charles C. Givens of Mt. Sterling,
Illinois, was announced Thursday at a
five-course luncheon given by Mrs. G.
B. Speice, at ber home on west 14th
street. Tbe tables were tastily decorat
ed in red oarnations, red ribbons, and
brass candle sticks, which held lighted
red candles. The place cards showed
oupid ringing the wedding bells, and bore
the opening score of n popular wedding
march. The announcement was made
by the hostess aa the first course was be
ing served. The wedding will take place
in September. The out of town .guests
were, Miss Rottgerof Mt. Sterling, III.,
Mrs. Rtndell and Mrs. W. E. Rhodes of
L. F. Gottschalk is keeping his friends
at home well posted as to bis movements
in tbe foreign countries. Fred Flenoki
geriand Dr. Heintz are now among
friends and relatives in Switzerland,
while Gottschalk is going it alone. The
last message he sent was from Budapest,
Hungaria, and from tbe tone of bis pos
tal he is not letting any of tbe sights
escape his vision.-
Herman Schuster and Miss Maggie
Carman were united in marriage Friday
afternoon, Justice O'Brien performing
the ceremony. The groom is .well known,
as he has been proprietor of the Colum
bus foundry for a number of years. Tbe
bride is an estimable young lady of
Silver Creek. Mr. and Mrs. Schuster
will be at home soon in a cottage in
John Ciolek, n young man residing in
the southern part of tbe city was taken
before the oounty commission of insanity
last Wednesday and examined as lo his
mental condition, aud committed to the
North Nebraska hospital for tbe insane
at Norfolk. The patient's mental con
dition was caused by a sunstroke wbich
later developed into a nervous complaint.
Bunker Shallenberger, who aspires to
head the democratic state ticket, was a
recent visitor in Columbus. The Jour
nal understands that Mr. Sballenberger
received much encouragement from pro
minent party workers while here; that
sevetal who preferred Berge two years
ago expressed their determination to
boost biscondidacyjat the primaries.
Have yon noticed that tbe horses
going through the Nebraska circuit are
making unusually fast time in all the
classes, and that tbe races are more
evenly contested than any previous year?
These same bones will be at the Colum
bus races tbe last three days in July.
You will miss something good if you
There was but one fire as a result of
the fourth of July celebration. About
eleven o'clock Saturday night Officer
Nelson discovered a small blaze in tbe
rear of Pat Maloney's pool.ball and no
tified Mr. Maloney at once. A few pails
of water was sufficient to extinguish it
without calling the department out.
Van and Walter Rufenacht-, who have
been visiting friends in thb city for tbe
past week returned to their home near
Loup City, Tuesday morning. It has
been three years since the boys lived
here, and their many friends were pleas
ed to leam that they were enjoyiaflf-the
best of health.
Mm. Will J. Thomas, who livea sit
miles Bonth of Columbus, was called to
South Bend, Tuesday by a message an
nouncing tbe sudden death ,of her father,
Mr. Peek. The deceased was ever nighty
years old, and death was due to old age
The runeral was held - Thursday-afternoon.
... . ... . .i, - .. I
-Mhs Clara Hehl of AlMbn, was thai
guest of Ma. M. BotMsitsfor last wenk. t
FELL FROM HIS BALLOON.
F. P. Hackstock. the HuBaohrev Ae
ronaut Killed Here oa the Fourth.
Three accidents, on Eleventh street,
oue of them resulting in death, happen
ed in Columbus on the Fourth.
F. P. Hackstock. the Humphrey aero
naut, fell from'hia balloon and was in
stantly killed. Owing to the stiff wind
that was blowing. Hackstock and his as
sistant decided to inflate their balloon
in front of tbe Pacific hotel. It is stated
that Haokitock's assistant pointed out
the danger of sending up the balloon at
tbe point where it was "inflated, but the
aeronaut appeared willing to take tbe
risk, as he was anxious to make the as
cent on time and then go to Schuyler.
where be expected, to make another as
cent Nt-r in tbe day. About 2:15, after
Hackatockhad fastened "one hand to the
bar on tbe balloon with a strap, he gave
the signal to those holdiog the ropes to
let go. Aa the balloon arose the aero
naut waved his hand to tbe crowd.
Clearing tbe trees opposite tbe hotel,
the balloon started almost directly north,
but failed to ascend high enough to clear
the electric light wires in the alley in the
rear or the buildings on Eleventh
street. Hackstock struck tbe wires
with terrific force and a seoond later was
hurled against the chimney of tbe build
ing where tbe Crystal theater is located.
After reaching this building the balloon
commenced to ascend higher, and after
passing over the structure tbe strap
whioh held the aeroanut's hand broke
and he fell to the pavement, striking on
his head and crashing in his skull. The
injured man was at once placed in an
automobile and hurried toward tbe
hospital, but died before reaching that
place. Later tbe remains were taken
to Gass' undertaking establishment
where they were prepared for burial.
The dead man was formerly a resideat
of Humphrey, but lately his parents
.moved to Cedar Rapids, this state. He
was 28 yearn old.
The remains were taken to Humphrey
Daring the excitement on Eleventh
street at-tbe time of tbe accident, a man
driving a horse ran into a woman knock
ing down, but fortunately she escaped
with only a few bruises.
In the evening,- about 9 o'clock, the
third accident on .Eleventh street ocour-.
ed. The committee appointed to super
intend the fire works display had just
commenced operations, when a spark
ignited all tbe rockets, caudles and whirl-ft-gigga
and for about one minute there
was a display that stampeded the crowd.
Fortunately no one was injured.
The Fourth in Columbus.
The celebration in Columbus on the
Fourth attracted a large crowd from the
country and surrounding towns, and the
program, as advertised, was carried out.
Hon. August Thomas, of New York,
speaker of tbe day, delivered one of the
finest addresses ever heard in Columbua
on a like occasion. The ball game be
tween Central City and Columbus teams,
was won by the former. The other
sports were equally bs attractive. The
automobile parade in the evening was
one of tbe features of the day. Some o'
tbe machines were tastefully decorated
and presented a gaudy appearance. The
day's pleasure was marred by a sad acci
dent, the death of Frank Hackstock, the
young man who fell from his balloon and
was killed, an account of which will be
found elsewhere in this paper.
Below is a list of the winners of tbe
various prizes awarded in the different
Decorated Bagpiea in Shetalaotl pony parade
--Willie Branigsu, Irene and Ereljrn Carrie.
Paul Kavananffli and Milrojr Ctrriif. James
Walch, L. LeaTjr, Laater Becher. Wm. lloth, Kl
Saddlepooynr Barroio parade -E. Randall.
James Lyoas, Lloyd Casein. James Hagel, Wil
Representatives of any nationality in parade
Decorated carriagae in- paradeCarl Rascbe,
Willie Branlgan, Jamee Welch.
Decorated Floats Gray Mercantile Co..
Boya' Foot Race, 10 to 12 yean- Lloyd Casaio.
first; Frank Hentges, second; George Brown
Boys' Foot Race. 13 to 15 years Lloyd, first;
Job Hsranson. second; Barry Cotton, third.
Mens' Foot Race, free for all-F. P. Walker,
first; R. Hartman, second.
Vat Mens Race, noae under 200 pounds C. C.
Ellis, first; Chan. Koeaig, second; Peter Schmitt
Boys' Shoe RaceF. Dineen, first; Aady Too
good, second; Will Branigan, third.
Boys' Potato Race. 10 to 12 years-Lloyd Cas
ein, first; F. Dineen. secoad; Rilph Lowry. third.
Boys' Potato Race. 13 to 15 years -O. Swanson.
first; Uoyd Cassis, second; Earl West brook,
Girls' Potato KaoeBertha Jahn. first; Rosa
Blohak, second; Sadie Bartholomew, third.
Girls Egg and Spoon Race Mary Fischer,
first; Sadie Bartholomew, second; Keaa Mtwwting,
Pole Vault, free for all-A. I.instrom, fimt; E.
Dickinson, second ;L. Weaver, Ed Branigan,
Sack Race Morris' Branlgan. first; Vivian
Brian, second; Adrna Brian, third.
Girl' Foot Baca. 10 tetJ years-Bertha Jahn.
first; Bertha Oabora, seoond; Ethel Klston, third.
Girls' Foot Rao, It to 16 years France Gnt
uaar, first; Sadie Baitbokiae'.'Second; There
Jahn. Liuis Plata, third.
Firemena Belay Rici. 16 men from each coia-skay-lfoBSCoejBaay
No. 1," first; .Hookies.
aooad;HoM Company No. 1. third.
Ladder Climbing Contest C. Ilirsebbraner.
first; Fred Brewer, second.
Firemen's Foot Race Albert Kart, first; Ed
Braa'gan, second; Wm. Jfoersea, third.
Water Fish Colambns, Fin department.
i oivsbbh equaiiy v neater cmac, waller ueiger.
...- . ... .. -. .
Carl Ssipp. Waller Fttaua.
psiorstwl AatnnwfcUa Parada-Maa Qottbarg
tot; Clyde Scott, aad; Mits fliams, thud.'
One Gallon Makes 72
Gallons of U. S.
Bst DUhrfCGtaiit far fttabln Usn
PRICE, 1.25 PER 6AL.
POLLOCK & CO.
The Druggist on tbe Corner
Mrs. Patrick Casein, living in tbe
south part of tbe city is very ill with,
fifteen births and
month of June.
Mr. and Mrs John Gutzmer of Den
ver, are guests of the former's sister.
Miss Rose Gutzmer and other relatives.
They will remain in the city three weeks.
A call has bern issued for a meeting to
be held in the Mnennerohor ball Satur
day evening for tbe purpose of organiz
ing a personal liberty league, to be a
branch of the state organization.
Yomicelia Borniriak, seventeen-year
old danghter of Mrs. John Paptotzki.
died at ber home seven miles southwest
of this city Monday, after a lingering
illness of two years. Tbe deceased was
born August 2. 1891, and leaves be
sides her mother, three brothers and one
sister to mourn her loss. Tbe f nneral
services were held Wednesday morning
at 10 a. m. at tbe Catholic church, beiBg
conducted by 'Father Mareellinus, and
interment was' made in the Catholic
Tuesday forenoon there was an excit
ing runaway on Eleventh street, and
before the team was stopped they came
near causing J. C. Hardy some seriouH
trouble. Tbe team came up behind him
as he was crossing to Twelfth street and
tried to follow him. As t bey were run
ning as hard as they could he did his
best to get out of their way and Qnally
snrceeded in turning bis horse so they
passed him. It looked for a time s.h
though they would run into his bnggy
and smdi it. hut he succeeded in avoid
ing a collision.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing July 8. 1908:
Letters Mr and Mrs Robt Avery. If Us
Black, Fred ConVy, Bert Custer. S F
Erskine. Mary Gornikowne, Walter .leu-
sen, Minnie Johnson. Herman Meyer 2,
J P McGinn. A A Norwood. Card
Mrs BB RaehAl 2. Mm a M Hopkins.
Parties calling for any of tbe above
will please sty advertised.
Carl Kramrr. P. M.
Wm. Schilz wishes to announce to the
public that he lia- moved his book store
to the Scbroeder building on Twelfth
street, which be will, occupy until his
new building, on tbe old location, is
Sunday school 10 h. in., preaching 11
a. m., B. Y. P. U. 1:30 p. m , preaching 8
p. m., prayer meeting Thursday 8 p. m.
Subject Snnday morning. "Tbe Cus-ed-ness
of IdlenesB." Subject Sunday even
ing, "The Tremblinjr or the Elder."
Ukv. R. Kkiniiai:!-, Pastor.
We havM the agency for "thft
fsmous Running Underwear, tin
best popular priced Uujou Suits
on tbe market. Prices in men's
from $1 50 to 34.50 Pri-es in
boya' from 50c, 75e, $1 and $1 25
In two piece garments we nave
a splenaid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 60c to 92 50 a garment. Buy
early while tb sizes are complete.
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