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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1908)
Consolidated with the Columbus Times April 1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January 1, 1906.
THIRTY-NINTH YEAR. NUMBER 15.
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 15, 1908.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,913.
?-tSpTii5yy" P jy""" i&-"Wie, JKJfe;
V i.ai i" 51
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 5
Hogs, top 85 8) to $5 90
Hit WtStSfffVSfWn nrnsiBMniwinRiii h i
I MANY TEARS AGO.
Bwumuim iiwmi mi hihbmhiihihi umal
Files of The Journal. July 15, 1874.
The U. S. land commissioner baa re
ceutiy decided that a doable Loose built
ou the dividing Hue between homesteads,
is a residence within the meaning of the
Countless millions of grasshoppers are
doing up their work in the northwestern
counties of Iowa, and farmers hereabouts
ay that the grasshoppers are working
ou the corn crop in this count'.
Hon. A. J. Arnold has become quite
enthusiastic over his experiment in
stocking a certain pond hereabouts with
black bass, and now believes if he can
place himself in the right pecuniary
shape to make a fish pond on his own
land, he will stock it, and raiae his own
aalmou. bass and trout. Won't that be
nice? Second the motion.
The present season, until the hot and
dry weather set in about three weeks
since, never presented a fairer prospect
in Nebraska for crops, but the past three
wewks of unexampled extreme hot weath
er is telling on all crops not fully matur
ed. A great deal of the early sown
wheat in Platte county, we have reason
to believe, will not suffer materially
from the drouth, and will yield nearly an
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Swanson,
Suuday morning, July 5th, a sou.
Mr. and Mrs. John Swanson and
family visited at Alfred Olson's Sunday.
E'mer Nehion. who went to Oakdale to
spend the 4th with friends, got his foot
hurt in someway on the tram. He was
taken to Oakdale and Lad part of hia
You Oolumbus fellows that wantu any
potatoes picked up this fall better come
up here to Walker township and we will
learn you how to pick up potatoes, be
ing that Oliver Swanson, son of ex-supervisor
John Swanson, took first prize in
the potatoe race at Columbus the 4th.
The glorious 4th of July was spent
here at home without any serious acci
dents. Perhaps the largest crowd of
young people were gathered at John
Cbristensen's grove, five miles southwest
of Lindsay. On the program was a ball
game between the L. Q. and H. L. The
game Hlood 7 to 9 in favor of the Look
ing Glass. The tug of war between the
Sweds and Dains was a tie.
E. A. Gerrard, F. A. Read and L
Franklin of Monroe were in the city
Wednesday interest of the petition for a
new township, which was up before the
Two and one-half
acres located 12
blocks from our
postoffice. A beau
tiful site for an
For the second time within a year the
massive dam which was being construct
ed by C. A. Stitzer at Ericson was des
troyed last week. Last summer, while
the dam was nearing completion, it gave
way before a rush of water occasioned
by a cloudburst which came in the night
and did its destructive work before the
Hood-gates could be opened. Undis
mayed, Mr. Stitzer resolved to try again.
He was assured by expert engineers that
the plan was feasible and that a dam
could be built that would be impregnable
to any flood by a special adjustment of
flood-gates. Money for the enterprise
was raised by selling lots for summer
cottages on the shores of the lake, and it
seemed that his plan for making Ericson
a popular fishing and hunting resort
would bear fruit. It was certain that
sportsmen from all over the state would
be attracted and it seemed that Nebraska
would have one good live summer resort.
But the flood which swept down the
valley last week annihilated Mr. Stitzer's
plans and hopes, the destruction being
as complete as in the former cose.
Paul, the 14-year-old eon of Mr. aud
Mrs. Charles Leuke, living on the Nich
ols place, three miles east of town, was
drowned Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock
in the small lake on the Babcock place.
There was a party or young people at
the latter place and Paul started to wade
down into the pond, which was about
fifty feet long and twenty feet wide, and
fourteen feet deep in Ihe center. He had
gone but a little ways when he slipped
and went in over his head. The other
members of the crowd attempted to
rescue him, and his brother finally man
aged to get hold of him, but was unable
to retain his grip and Miss Elsie Jaeggi,
who had bold of the brother's band,
pulled him out after be had gone under.
The funeral was held Wednesday at 10
a. m. from the house, and from the Ger
man Lutheran church on Shell Creek at
12 o'clock. Rev. GrauanLorat conducting
the services and burial was in the church
Col. Frank Simme tells a graphic story
of bis experience with a mad bull while
out fishing one day last week, just south
of the city. It seems that the animal
considered the Colonel as a trespasser on
his domain, and proceeded to inform him
with hair-raising bellowing, pawiug up
the earth, and other "scrappy" signs,
that he had better move ob. The
Colonel made a bluff at calling the argu
ment with what fighting implements
were handy, but when the animal charg
ed downtbe bank with blood in his eye,
the Colonel gave an exhibition of a quick
get-away that astonished the whole
herd of cattle.
Mrs. Theresa Stovioek received a mes
sage Tuesday morning announcing the
sudden death of her niece, Mrs. Fred
Smith of Clarendon, Arkansas. The
news came as a shock to friends and rel
atives, as only a short time ago word
was received stating that she was enjoy
ing the best of health. The cause of her
death has yet to be learned. Mr. and
Mrs. Smith lived in this .city about six
years ago. The deceased was 38 years
old, and besides her husband leaves two
sons, Fred and Gust a, to Mourn the loss
of a kind and loving wife and mother.
While passing Gibbon Thursday morn
ing, something projecting from a car on
the Sells-Floto circus train struck the
mail crane, which had been set for No.
12, and dislodged the pouch. Head
quarters were at once notified and search
instituted, nd the pouch was finally
located on the rods of one of the circus
cars at this place Friday, Trainmaster
Carey making the discovery. It was
taken to the local post office and exam
ined, and to all appearances the contents
Manager Holliday of the Nebraska
Telephone company received bulletins
from the Denver convention over their
wire as fast as they were given out there.
The company completed their line into
Denver the first of July and it wmb
opened for business the sixth. As the
result of the convention was a foregone
conclusion, the bulletins were not in
great demand, but the wires were in oper
ation and regular bulletins transmitted.
The Sells-Floto circus did a very nice
business here Friday, notwithstanding
the fact that harvest is in fnll swing.
Their performance was very satisfactory,
and the show is a clean one throughout.
The horses and other animals with the
show came in for much praise, which
they certainly deserved, being the finest
string of show stock seen in this city in
Mrs. August Boettcher received a mes
sage Thursday announcing the sad death
of her two nephews, Clarence and Ver
nard Adamson, who formerly lived in
this city, but last December moved to
Oregon, where they have since resided.
Mrs. Adamson and two smaller children
are also ill with diptheria, but their
cases are not considered dangerous.
George N. Lamb of Barrows township
was in the city on business last week.
He is just recovering from the serious
injury he received a few weeks ago as a
result of jumping from a haymow to a
wagon. At firjit it was thought he had
received internal injuries, but so far
there have been no complications.
Miss Bertha Scbupbach returned Sat
urday afternoon from Omaha, where she
has been visiting for the past two weeks.
She was accompanied home by Mrs.
I Blaster, who will visit in this city for
Try the Victoria cigar.
Dra. Paul and Matzen, Dentists.
Dr. Lueschen Occulist and aurist.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath. Barber block.
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
Field glasses for the races at Nie
wohner's. People who get results advertise in the
Miss PetilA Martyn visited in Omaha
Judge Sullivan went to Omaha Fri
day, where he was called on business.
J. W. Tanner, of the Fullerton News
Journal, was a Columbus visitor Friday.
Miss Mary Pason of Omaha, visited
here with home folks several days last
Horse jewelry for the races, belt buck
les, tie pins, cuff buttons, etc, at Nie
wohner's. A nice line of wedding rings just re
ceived at Carl Froemel'a, Eleventh
Miss Margaret Becber returned from
Genoa Saturday where she spent the
week with friends.
Mrs. Henry Binder of Schuyler, was
calling on Columbus friends b'riday. She
also attended the circus.
Mrs. Wm. Schroeder left Wednesday
afternoon for Cleveland, Ohio. She will
be absent several months.
Mr. and Mis. Emil Kumpf are the
proud parents of a baby boy, that arrived
at their home Wednesday.
Miss Florence Taylor, who lives six
miles south of this city, was the guest of
Miss Stella Kummer Friday.
County Judge A. F. Eliese, of Nance
county was in the city Monday en route
from Fremont to hia home in Fullerton.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lohr have return
ed from their wedding trip. They are as
yet undecided just where they will
Mrs. H. R. Miner and two daughters
of Falls City, are visiting at the home o
the former's brother, Mark H.Ratbburn,
The Misses Lida and Francis Turner
left Wednesday of last week for Perry.
Iowa, where they visit relatives for a
couple of weeks. , - ,
The.quaranttne was lifted 'Thursday
afternoon from the home of Louis Held,
several members of the family having
bad the small-pox.
Will Irwin, of Genoa, is a patient at
St. Mary's hospital. He is a victim of
appendicitis, and was operated upon by
a Colnmbus physician.
Miss May Bloedorn accotnpained by
tier sister Laura went to Monroe Thurs
day afternoon, where they will visit
friends for three weeks.
Miss Jean White returned from Lin
coln last Wednesday evening, where she
spent the past ten daya visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. John Hewson.
Mr. Glenn, who has been visiting rela
tives in Mankato, Minn., for the pat
three months, returned to his home in
this city Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Boyd and son of
Omaha, were visiting at the home of
Mrs. Boyd patents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Curtis a few days last week.
Prof, and Mrs. L. A. Oarnaham are
the proud parents of a baby girl, that
arrived at their home Monday. Mother
and child are doing nicely.
Miss Winifred Rottger, who has been
visitiugatthehomeof Dr. D. T. Martyn
for the past few months, returned last
week to her home in Mt. Sterling, III.
John and George Clark, the former
from Lincoln and the latter from Omaha,
are visiting at the home of their parentB,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Clark this week.
The only chance you will have of wit
nessing real races in this section takes
place the last three days of July in
Columbus. Make your arrangements to
Mae Hoppock of Monroe, who has
completed a stenographic course in the
Oolumbus Commercial College, went to
Omaha Thursday, where she has accept
ed a position.
Miss Nellie Galley returned from Mea
dow Grove Friday afternoon, where she
has been visiting relatives and friends
for the past ten days. She also visited
In Battle Creek.
Carl Faulk, formerly of this city, but
who a short time ago moved his family
to Pattenebnrg, Mo., returned Saturday
and is again in the employ of S. E
Marty as butcher.
Mrs. Addie Boeppler and baby of Kan
sas City, Mo., and Mrs. Oscar Roberta,
who lives eighteen miles southwest of
Columbus, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Otto Kummer Friday.
R. 8. Palmer the tailor, clean, dyes
and repairs Ladies' and Gents' clothing.
Hats cleaned and reblocked. Buttons
made to order. Agent Germania Dye
Works. Nebraska Phone.
Mrs. J. F. Magill, accompanied by her
daughter, Miss Mazie, and her sister,
Mrs. G. A. Bernhardt, will leave soon for
Fortland, Oregon, where they will soand
I the summer visiting relative.
NORTH and South Dakota
lands, farms, ranches and
grass lands, located on the James
river valley in Spink county.
South Dakota and Dickey county,
North Dakota. Prices ranging
from $10.00 to $30.00 per acre.
Excursion Tuesday, July 21st and
special car from Columbus. Tues
day, August 18th. Round trip
Railroad fare refunded to all who
Office with Newman & Welch,
Person sells fly nets at cost.
Dr. Naumann, Dentist 138t.
G. R. Prieb, painting and paper
First-class printing done at the Jour
Timeing watches fer the races at
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, office in new
State Bank building. -.-
Dra. Carstenson & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. D. T. Martyn. jr., office new Oolum
bus State Bank building.
McCall patterne'10 and 15 cents at the
Fitzpatrick Dry Goods Store.
John Coeiello, who has been seriously
ill for the past six weeks, is slowly im
proving. Miss Nell Evans went to Neligh last
week for a short visit withCongressmen
Mrs. W. J. Walters is receiving a visit
from her sister. Miss Christina Oden
tbal, of Obicago.
Keep in mind the big race meeting
that takea place in Columbus the last
three days iu July.
jfMiae Rebecca Nichols went -to Lind
say Friday for a short visit with her sis
ter, Mrs. Frank Morrow.
Ed. Conley of this city, who is em
ployed on a farm near Bell wood, spent
Sunday with home folks.
Watches, clocks and jewelry carefully
cleaned and repaired at Curl Frocinel's,
Eleventh street jeweler.
Mrs Henry Hunteman and son Arnold
of Cordova, Maryland, are visiting ut
the home of G. W. Viergutz.
Mrs. Albert Damron left Tuesday
morning for Plattsmoutb, where she will
visit relatives for a few days.
Mrs. Templin of Monroe, was the guest
of Mrs. Martin Bloedorn Friday She
returned to her home the same day.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Fritz returned
Monday from Wisconsin, where they
have been visiting relatives for the past
Miss Martha Turner of the State Jour
nal visited here with home folks over
Snudtty, returning to Lincoln Tuesday
Mrs. David Suchupbach is seriously
ill, and it is thought she will have to un
dergo an operation before her condition
will be much improved.
Walter Geiger was pleasantly surpris
ed by a number of friends Saturday
evening, the occaaiou being a birthday.
Refreshments were served.
Mrs. Frank Bartes of North Bend and
Miss Antonia Ghvatal of Prague, were
guests at the home of Olto Merz and
family several days last week.
Miss Sadie Mick, who has been a gue6t
of her sister, Mrs. Wm. Westbrbok, for
'.he past two weeks, returned to her
home in St. Joe, Mo., Sunday evening.
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.
Kavanaugii t Betterton
The county board is in session this
week end one of the important ques
tions they have up -before them is the
proposition! to establish a new precinct
of the portions of Monroe and Lost
Creek townships which were added to
them on account of being on the
north side of the Loup river, which is
includes everything south? of town
Seventeen in those precincts. The pe
tition which is signed by 135 of the tax
payers in the district affected, asks that
two polling places be established in the
newly created township. Supervisor
Pollard is presenting the matter to the
board and is favorable toward it. It is
proposed to name the new precinct O. o
nee, as the county clerk Jhas been re
quested to by resolution, to ascertain
from the state auditor whether there is
another township by that name in the
state; and it will probably be added to
distriot 4. as the larger number of the
present residents of the proposed town
ship now live in thai district.
In response to a notice printed in the
city papers, thirty five leading German
residents of Columbus met at Mrfenner
chor hall last Saturday evening and took
the preliminary steps toward the organ
ization of a personal liberty league.
David Schupbach was chosen temporary
president and Otto Kinder temporary
secretary. A committee was appointed
to draft b -laws and will report at the
During the heavy raiu Sunday after
noon, the home of Tom Wilson was
struck by lighting. The only damage
was to a chimney where the lighting
struck and blowing of the fuse of the
electric lights Fred Davis' residence
was also struck 'about the same time,
but little damage was done. Although
the inmates of bouth households were
badly frightced no one was injur ad.
Last Friday the Union Pacifio filed
their f 50,0000,000 mortgage in the coun
ty clerks office, and it took about ten
days for County Clerk Gtaf's force to re
cord it. The fees for this work amount
to 75o per hundred for the first two hun
dred words and ten cents per hundred
for each additinnbl hundred. The doc
ument contains a provision permittting
them to increase to $200,000,000.
The Spalding passenger train left the
track two miles east of Fullerton Mon
day forenoon. The tender, coaches and
baggage car were all derailed, but fortu
nately no one was injured. The Albion
train backed down to the (trailed oars
and transferred the mail, baggage, ex
press and passengers, arriving in Colum
bus one hour and forty minutes late.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Fonda of Nance
county passed through the city Monday,
accompanied bv their children, on their
way to Omaha to take in Ringling Broth
era' circus. Mr. Fonda is n member of
the firm of Fonda Brothers, millers and
grain dealers. He purchased the first
load of wheat grown this season at his
mill in Genoa Monday forenoon.
The steel bridge across Shell Creek
near the farm residence of William
Gerhold's was completed Tuesday, with
the exceptions of the aporoaches and
in few days the road will again ba open
ed to the public The bridge men are
now at work building a ateel bridge
across the same creek near the Loseke
C. G. Nelson, district deputy for the
Modern Woodmen, was in the city Mon
day. He was on bis way to the western
part of the state where he has been de
tailed by the head council of the order
to recruit candidates for membership.
During the past year he has secured
3.000 members for the order.
Washington dispatches in the Omaha
dailies of Sunday anuounce the ap
pointment of Charles W. Talbitzer as
postmaster at Monroe to fill the vacancy
caused by the resignation of R. G. Stro
ther. Mr. Talbitzer will takecharge of
the office about August 1 and move into
the village of Monroe.
The home of Harry Raed, who livse
one mile north of the oity, was visited
by burglars Friday afternoon while the
family was attending the Sells-Floto
circus. A gold watch, razor and some
silver money was taken. No clue as to
who the burglars were.
Mis. John Mercer and daughter, Miss
Minnie of Omaha, visited with Otto
Kummer and family Saturday. They
will also visit a few days at the home of
C. A. Church, who resides on a farm six
miles south-west of this city, before re
turning to their home.
Florence Brugger entertained thirty
five of her little friends Wednesday
afternoon. Many games were played
among which was a flat; drill, and as a
remembrance each guest was presented
with the flag they carried. Refresh
ments were served.
Ed. Kavanangb, while at work paint
ing the residence of Dr. C. D. Evans,
acoidently fell from a ladder Tuesday
morning. Medical aid was quickly sum
moned and he was removed to his hoove.
Although badly bruised no bones were
A. F. Mertenf), president of the West
licher Kriegerbund, of South Omaha,
and head of the different German lodges
of the state, was a visitor in Columbus
Monday. He is an old friend of Editor
Kinder of the Biene.
Miss Ethel Elliott went to Omaha
Tuesday for a short visit with relatives
In the Magnolia Consol
idated Cold Mine
Here is your chance to make quiok
money in tnjning the company was re
cently organized with' a capital of
1,000,000 shares of par value of one dol
lar. FULLY PAID AND NON-AS-SESSIBLE
REMEMBER. This a mine (not a
prospect) for it has what makes a mine.
THE GOLD ORE opened up in a
dozen places and has really more ore
than can be taken oare of at present.
It has a new shaft aunk 60 feet all in
ore that will run on an average $50.00
A drift east from the bottom of the
above shaft, shows the vein in place be
tween well defined walls more than 3
feet in width and sustains the assay of
$50.00 per ton.
In the old tunnel the vein is continu
ous the whole length of 650 feet and
shows ore the entire width of the tunnel.
Samples picked at random in the tun
nel show assays from $2000 to 9915.00
Within 1200 feet of the dump at the
mouth of the tunnel, is a custom mill
just recently finished, which has a daily
capacity of 30 Ions, to which the com
pany will send all its low grade ores.
These are facts which can be verified
and proven to your satisfaction by a trip
to the miaes, or by consulting the stock
holders resident in Columbus.
For the purpose of quickly making this
a steady producer, the company desires
to equip the property" at once, with ore
bouses, blacksmith shop, tram-way, ore
cars, track in tunnel, eta, and will offer
10,000 shares of treasury stock at 35
cents per share.
This stock can be ordered through any
of the resident stockholders, viz: W. A.
McAllister, M. C. Calto, O T. Roen,
Henry Wilokens, Edward Wotke, H. L.
Kinnemann, O. C. Shannon. Or send
your orders direct to the company at
219 Board of Trade, Omaha, Nebr.
To those who desire t- make an in
vestment that will bring QUICK AND
SURE returns, we would say: Go out
and investigate thin, for its a CHANCE
OF A LIFE-TIME, THE GOLD IS
THERE AND LOTS OF IT.
For full detailed information call on
any of the above named stockholders.
On the Base Ball Diamond.
But one of the two games scheduled
for Sunday between Hose companies No.
1 and 2. was played, and that one was
stopped at the end of the. seventh inuing
on account of rain. Tke No. l's won by
a score of 8 to 1, and the batteries were
Kurt and Staab for No. 2 and Becber and
Graves for No. 1. During the game
Christ Gass of No. 2 was atruck in the
face with a bat, which flew out of the
hands of a batter, and severely injured.
Monday the Columbus team played
the Bloomer girls, and defeated them by
a score of 5 to 3.
Saturday and Sunday the Columbus
team will play the Arkansas Travelers,
and there will also be a game between
the Hookies and Hose company No. 2 of
the Firemen's league.
Following is the standingof the teams
in the Firemen's league, the Hookies
still holding first place, as they have
not lost a game:
TKAMS 5 2 J. Z
Hookif" 21 'J 01irt
Hose Comiaiiy No. 1 2 t i f
Hose Company No. 21 0 V imp
Flour Mill at Genoa Burned.
Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock the
Fonda flouring mill at Genoa was burn
ed to the ground and head miller. S. T
Christie, was burned to death. The
fire is supposed to have started from the
explosion of a gasoline torch which
Christie was using to babbit some boxes
in the basement with. The night miller,
Tolmau, thought he beard a cry for
help, and started for the basement, but
by the time he reached it the smoke was
coming up so fast that he could not go
down, and he then tried to get to the
telephone and summon assistance, but
the fire again nut him off.
The mill is a total loss, and parties are
endeavoring to find the body of Christie,
which is buried in the ruins. Mr
Christie has been connected with the
mill for a number of years, and is a mar
ried man and leaves a wife and fout
four small children.
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing July 15, 1908:
Letters John Boesok, L L Berger,
Miss Theresa Coffey, Edward Dick,
Frankie Lawrence, W B Linch, Mrs
Kathryne Miller. Mrs George Wood
Cards Mrs Beoda, Nettie J Oedrow,
Mrs Fred Feye, Mrs Wm Fuller, Miss
Frieda Lube, Mies Pearl McKenna, Miss
J Studly, Mr Edd Thorp, Miss Alary
Parties calling for any of the above
will please say advertised.
Oaxl Kbamct, P. M.
One Gallon Makes 72
Gallons of U. S.
But DUkifeGtMt tor fttabto lie
MICE, $1.25 PER 6AL.
The Druggist on the Corner
Kodak's and supplies for the races at
H. S. Elliott went to Kansas Wednes
day, where be was called on business.
Miss Agnes Car rig of Omaha, is-tlm
guest of Sherrif Carrig and family this
The excavating for the basement of
the new Scbilz building will be about
completed this week.
Darnoli Evans went to Omaha Satur
day, where she will visit Mr. and Mrs.
C W. Peartall for a few days.
Mrs. Lester Jenkinsou was surprised
by the members of Rebekah lodge Mon
day evening. Refreshments were served
and all present spent a very pleasant
Rev. G. N. Makely of St. Paul, Minn,
will preach in the Presbyterian church
Sunday morning and evening A cordial
welcome is extended to all to attend
Mrs. H. 8. Elliott, accompanied by
her two daughters, Miss Mamie and lit
tle Julia, left Monday evening- for Lead
ville. Colorado, where they will visit for
Joseah Carter of Lindsay, was brought
in last Friday and Saturday was taken
before the insanity board, who committ
ed him to Noroflk. where he was taken
by Sherrif Carrig Tuesday. .
Mrs. Jacob Held of Leigh, is visiting
at the home of Louis Held and other
relatives this week. She was called
hero by serious illness of her husband,
who is receiving treatment at St. Mary'u
John Early was awarded the contract
by the village board of Monroe to draw
the plans and specifications and superin
tend the construction of a system of
water works, bonds for which were
In order that, they may he able ti
mike a complete report, the Fourth of
July committee will not make their final
report untill uext week, when all the
bills will be in. A small balance ou
hand is reported.
Police Judge O'Hrien. who ia takinjf
care of Judge Rdtterman'a office during
bis absence, issued a marriage license to
Alfred E. Archer of Omaha and Bessie
L. Meliz of Central City and performed
the ceremony for them.
Sunday school 10 a. m., preacliinir 11
a. m , B. K. 1. U. 7:o0 p. in , preaching 8
p in., prayer meeting Thursday 8 p. ru
Subject Sunday morniog.'Is There Not
a Cause." Subject Sunday evening, "Up!
For This is th Day."
Rev. R. W. Rkinhakt, Pastor.
Wm. Scbilz wishes to announce to the
public that he has raov.-d his shoe store
to the Schroeder building on Twelfth
street, which he will occupy until his
new building, ou the old location, 19
We haw the agency for the
famous Mu:iuitig Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from $1 50 to $4.50 Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75o, Si and $1 25.
In two piece garments we have
a splenuid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 50c to $2 50 a garment. Buy
early while tht sizes are complete.
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