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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1908)
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THIRTY-NINTH YEAR. NUMBER 17.
That is what Mrs. J. C.
Moschenross 77 aere$ in 5
section 31 proves to be.
This land is on the merid- 2
ian line just north of Co-
lurnbus, and if you want a 2
good tract near a good
town, do not delay.
4444-lfre44-a - Y
Oti the Base Ball Diamond.
Columbus defeated Shelby Sunday by
i-cort of 8 to 3, and next Sunday are
:ht.luled to play Central City. The
,ttor team defeated the home team in
routines. July 4 and Sand the latter
t goiug 10 give tue visitors me worm
' their money, so a good game can be
Hose Company No. 1 now leads in the
'lremeu's league, they having defeated
Hookies Sunday by a score of 6 to di
be Hookies lay their defeat to errors
i tirat. John Slaab of No. 2s played
km! for the Hookies Sunday, as one of
keir regular men was absent. Batteries:
lookies, Uaney and Hirsbbruner; No.
e, Bsclier and Graves.
I Next Sunday Hose Companies No. 1
ad 'J are scheduled Cor a gam a, and the
lo. 2'd promise that there will be some-
king doing all the time and when the
ime is fi Dished the percentages of the
-jus will all look alike.
Following is the standing of the clubs
I the Firemen's league:
3 3 ST ;?
TEAMS 5 S
2 - o
v ( ouipany No. 1 3 2 1 666
.okir- 4, 2 2 5tt
re l,inpan No. 2 3j 1 3 3P
pedal Trains to Albion Chautauqua.'
0u duudsy August 2 "also Sunday
Iuk. J" there will be special trains run
am ColumbuB to Albion. Rain -or
line Trams leave Uolumbus at ll.aa
in. Oconee 12.17 p. m. Monroe 1227
tn Uenoa 12.42 p. m. Woodviile 12.58
m St. Edward 1.06 p. m. Boone 1.18
ui. Return trains leave Albion at 11
,oi. Ttie programs begin at Z.JU so
leee trains reach Albion in ample time
it the entertainments and there is no
quails. The Sunday programs are
i follows, lJev. Father Nugent. Walter
Oliandler, Nortene Band, Howe
Uwg Picture Company. Plenty of
ks.le, water, and all conveniences for a
fhdaut afternoon and evening.
A sjood, heavy rain fell here Saturday
t;ut, which was very good for the corn
Miss Lillie Johnson of Genoa is visit-
Mrs. Alfred Oison and other friends
l the township.
Flic past week was a good one for
robing, and a whole lot of wheat was
Q through the machine.
The f arly oat crop turned out almost
itti'ure The late oats are ready to cut
id may tu.ru out much better.
Mm. Tlnlda Johnson, who has been up
Wulkrir township looking over her
rm uud visiting friends, returned to
Attorney Wagner and the deputy
emr were transacting business in
aiker township last Thursday. They
"Ppeo: for dinner at John Hwansons
Wiu. Schi'iz wishes to announce to the
iblu- that be has moved his shoe store
Hie Schroeder building on Twelfth
ft, which be will occupy until bis
' building, on the old location, is
Two and one-half
acres located 12
blocks from our
postoffice. A beau
tiful site for an
ConBoUdated with the Columbus Times
In comptny with Nicholas Miller, the
writer made a trip to tha harvest field of
Bert Hastings, on the Oatcrhondt and
Becker farm, two miles north of David
City, Friday. Mr. Hastings was catting
grain with a gasoline engine and seemed
to make it jibe. While it cannot be
said that it was a "howling success" it
was the only way that Mr. Hastings
could out his grain. It required a
strong four-horse team to draw the
harvester over the soft ground. A 2
h. p. Olds gasoline engine furnished the
motive power to do the cutting and
binding. Mr. Hastings first tried a 1
h. p. air cooler but it was not sufficient
to do the work. The larger engine, a
water cooler, performs its part all right.
The ground was so very soft in the
Wheat field that Mr. Hastings had given
up cutting his wheat for the time be
ing, and had commenced on his oats,
although they were a little green.
With Mr. Hastings' ingenuity we think
he will eventually succeed in getting all
his grain cut in pretty good shape. The
weather this week has been quite favor
able. Butler County Press.
There is not today between the flow
ing tides of the Atlantic and Pacific
oceans a more unique character than J.
Mohammad Ali. This man was born a
high caste Hindu. He was educated in
the highest universities of his country
and was prepared for the priesthood.
His father was an educated man, the
court physician to his Highness the
Prince of Eapurthala. Coming to
America to complete his education Ali
became converted to the Christian re
ligion and his has been a growing faith.
J. Mohammed Ali "speaks the language
of America fluently and in his several
leotures takes for his theme the down
trodden condition of his countrymen.
He dresses in native costume. It is in
teresting to know that Ali has been
cast off by his family since he renounc
ed his Hindu faith. Thus his conscience'
has cost him title, social position and
an unooucted fortune. He will be one
of the interesting speakers at the Colum
bus Chautauqua which wiU opeu Tues
day afternoon, August ft.
The romance of the West is fast dying
away and it lives only in the plays de
picting life and character during the
period when we had a f rontior. Among
the plays of the West which are now the
fad, probably the best is "The Montana
Limited," the latest production of the
Kliaat &Gazzolo Amusement Company.
The situations of the drama are intense
ly dramatic, but they are in no sense
eensational as is the rule in the ordinary
Western melodrama. The scenic investi
ture of the drama is of the highest
order of merit, the principal scene being
that of a railroad train in motion and
the robbery thereof. There is abundant
comedy of the wholesome sort and there
is not a draggy moment throughout the
play. The characters include cowboys,
Indians, Mexicans, and croad agents.
The play is high grade and will afford
relishable entertainment for those who
love the better class of drama which re
lies for success upon superiority, artistry
and realism. At the North Opera House,
Tuesday, August 4.
John Feekin narrowly escaped serious
injury Saturday afternoon, while thresh
ing at the M. O. Cassin farm, one mile
west of Columbus. The engine had
been running about two hours, when the
explosion occurred, blowing the back
out of the engine and scattered iron in
every direction. The force of the ex
plosion was very great as it blew large
pieces of iron over forty feet. As this
was the first time the engine had been
used since being repaired, it is not
known what caused the damage. Mr.
Feekin was himself the engineer, and
just stepped off the coal box when the
explosion occurred, and was so close
that be was blown under the water wag-
on. ue was lmmeaiateiy laaen to uw
home in east Columbus, but later it was
found that he had received no serious
injury, but was badly bruised about the
face and arms, and although several
men were working in the field, no one
with the exception of Mr. Feekin receiv
ed an injury.
The first steam plow ever used in How
ard county arrived in St. Paul last
week. It will plow thirty acres a day
and will be employed upon the splendid
stretch of stiff clay lands which lie west
of the county seat. This probably fore
shadows the time when the farm plow
ing will be done by a neighborhood plow,
worked by a man with special skill in
handling machinery. Already potato
digging in some of the potato centers of
Nebraska, like Beaver Crossing, in
Seward county, is done by a special
machine and gang of men, who get out
a big crop in a day or two which would
keep the old time farmer, two hired men
and all the family breaking their liecks
all the fall. State Journal.
Platte county will go before the state
with a candidate for a state ofioe, M. D
Kerr of this city having filed for the re
publican nomination of railroad commis
sioner. The Journal is pleased to make
this announcement, as Mr. Karr is a
man who is especially fitted for the posi
tion, being a large shipper and familiar
with the needs of the patrons of the
roads. Aa president of the Columbus
Commercial Clab he has shown himself
to be the right man for the place, and
tha republicans of the state could not
do better than place him in nomination
for tte ofioe of -railroad commiaaionar.
Try the Victoria cigar.
Dra. Paul and Matzsn, Dentists.
Dr. Lueschen Occulist and aurist.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath. Barber block.
Dr. W. H. Slater, veterinarian, phone
People who get results advertise in the
For storage room, enquire of the
Columbus Hide Co.
Miss Margaret Johannes is this week
entertaining Miss Alice Fitzpatrick of
A nice line of
oeived at Carl
wedding rings just re
Mrs. L. F. Gottschalk is this week en
tertaining hef sister, Mrs. Scheme! of
Mr. and Mrs. Werner Glur are this
week moving into their new residence
in south Columbus.
Mias Martha Hirshhrunner returned
from Genoa Monday, where she has
been visiting friends.
A reductioH of 25 percent on
umbrellas and ptrasols at Gal
ley's clearance gale.
Walter Stovicek, who has been visit
ing relatives in this city for the past few
days, returned to his home in Seward
The Merry Griggs society, just recent
ly organized, will hold their first meet
ing at the home of Miss Margaret Jo
hannes, Thursday afternoon.
Miss Matilda Schneider returned from
Omaha Monday, where she has been
visiting her sister. Mrs. J. Jensen and
other relatives for the past week.
Mrs. Will Baker, who has been the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Baker for
the past three -weeks, returned to her
home in Omaha Thursday afternoon.
Charles Sneer of Chicago, arrived in
this city late last week and will remain
here. He has accepted a position as
bartender in H. Brodfuehrer's saloon.
Mrs. M. C. Keating and Miss Lillian
Keating returned from Norfolk Saturday
evening where they were the guests of
Dr. and Mrs. Young several days last
Mrs. F. T. Walker, accompanied by
her mother-in-law, Mrs. John Walker,
of Humphrey, went to Omaha last week'
for a short sojourn with relatives and
Cigar salesman wanted in your local
ity to represent us; experience un-"
necessary; $110 per month and expenses.
Write for particulars. Monroe Cigar
Co., Toledo, O.
Walter Scbroeder, who has been visit
ing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A.
Schroeder, for the past month, left Fri
day for Salt Lake City, where he has a
position in a mine.
Miss Emily Maier returned from Fre
mont Sunday evening, where she has
spent the past week visiting her cousin,
Miss Elsie Zsck, who is attending the
normal at that place.
Big reduction in summer
wash dress goods at Galley's
July clearance sale. Take ad
vantage of the opportunity.
Sale closes Saturday.
Mrs. George Engle of Clarke, spent a
few days of last week visiting at the
home of her sister, Mrs. John Burnes.
She also visited with H. B. Reed and
family, who live one mile north of the
city, while here.
Most everybody was out at the races
today. There is a big bunch of fast
horses, and they are going some too. It
looks as though Columbus was going to
be the racing center of Nebraska. -Go
out and swell the crowd.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Brunken and
little daughter Laura, left Saturday
afternoon for Scribner for a short visit
with relatives. Mr. Brunken returned
home Monday afternoon, while Mrs.
Brunken and Laura will return later in
Leo Borowiak, a former Columbus
business man, now residing at Norfolk,
and traveling in the interest of a whole
sale grocery house, was in the city Fri
day looking up old friends. Mrs. Boro
wiak is at Duncan enjoying a two weeks'
visit with her parents.
, Mrs. Alfred Fleming and three chil
dren, who have been visiting Alvin Drake
and family for the past three months,
departed Saturday evening for Farnam,
where they will visit relatives until Sep-
temberl. Mrs. Fleming is
decided just where she will locate.
M. C. Oalto, accompanied by his
daughter, Miss Florence, and Miss Irene
Carrig, went to Omaha Thursday. Mr.
Calto returned the following day, but
the young ladies remained for a few
days visit with friends. They will Also
visit in South Omaha before returning.
Word baa been received from Miss
Mazie Magill, who in company with her
mother, Mrs. John Magill and Mrs. G.
A. Bernhardt went to Portland, Oregon,
three weeks ago, stating that they reach
ed their destination safely and thus far
have bad a very pleasant 'trip. They
will be absent until the latter part of
April J, 1904; with the
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 29, 1908.
I DAKOTA LANDS I
NORTH and South Dakotn
lands, farms, ranches and
grass lands, located on the James
river valley in Spiak 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 8c Welch,
Person sells fly nets at cost.
Dr. Neumann, Deatiat 13, St.
G. R. Prieb, painting and paper
First-class printing done at the Jour
Dr. C. A. Allenburger. office in new
State Bank building. ?
Drs. Carstenaon & Hyland, Veterinar
ians. Both phones 212.
Dr. D. T. Martyn. jr., office new Colum
bus State Bank building.
McCall patterns 10 and 15 cents at the
Fitzpatrick Dry Goods Store.
Martin Bloedorn left Monday morn
ing for Hastings, where he waa called on
Mr. Jacob Held of Leigh, who is re
ceiving treatment at the hospital is slow
Mrs. Otto Kummer, who has been
quite ill for the past few, days, is some
Peter Schaffrotb, who lives on a farm
nine miles north of the city, is very ill
Mrs. George Davis 1'ui-iaoa, of York,
have returned to this city, where they
will again locate.
Watches, clocks and jewelry carefully
cleaned and repaired at Carl Froeinel's,
Eleventh street jeweler.
Mrs. Joe Stovicek is this week visiting
her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Krueger,
residing on a farm nine miles uorth of
The Thermos battles keep hot soup,
bouillon, clam chowder, coffee, toddy,
hot scotch or any other liquid, at Nie
wohuer'e. The Thermos bottles, keeps ice cold
water, milk, lemonade, ginger ale, cham
paign, gin rickey, or any other drink.
Miss Bertha Glur leaves Thursday
afternoon for Genoa, where she will
visit her sister, Miss Minnie, who is em
ployed in the Times office at that place.
There are two days more of the races.
You bad better go out and see the sport.
Looks just like Washington Park in
Chicago used to when the big races
R. S. Palmer the tailor, clean, djee
and repairs Ladies' and Gents' clothing.
Hats cleaned and reblocked. Buttons
made to order. Agent Germania Dye
Works. Nebraska Phone.
Joe Smith, for the past two years or
more unable to leave bis home-on account
of a paraletio stroke, was making his
way arouud town Monday with the aid
of a crutch. "Spud's" many friends will
be glad to see him throw away the crutch
and move about in the good old way.
J. H. Galley is going out of
the clothing business. Take
advantage of the big clearance
sale and get clothing at a dis
count. Sale closes Saturday.
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.
Kavanaugh a Betterton
Platte County Argus January 1, 1906.
Mrs. Frances Nelson, wife of William
Nelson, who resides in south Columbus,
passed away Saturday evening at eight
o'clock, death resulting' from heart fail
ure. Deceased had bean a patient
sufferer for the past two years, and for
the past six weeks had, at times, been
very ill. Mrs. Nelson was born in Jack
son county, Alabama, in 1839. A few
years later she, with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Maxwell, moved to Hamburg,
Tennessee, where, in 1853, she was united
in marriage to William Nelson. To this
union ten ohildren were born, four of
whom .are deceased Soon after their
marriage, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson went to
Missouri, but did not remain there long,
when they moved to Indiana, where they
resided for twenty years. From there
they c?me to Nebraska, settling in Uo
lumbus, where they have resided for the
past thirty-six years. Deceased was a
devoted christian and waa always ready
to lend a helpia? hand -to those in need,
and by her kind and loving nature won
many friends, who will always reverence
her name. Beaidea her aged husband.
she leaves several children, namely:
James Nelson, Mrs. Martha Smith and
John Nelson, residing in this city, Mrs.
Bertha Clark of Des Moines, Iowa, and
Mrs. Anna Cleveland of Edensville,
Nebraska, to mourn the loss of a loving
wife and mother. The funeral was held
Tuesday morning from the United Breth
ren church, Rev Lobr, assisted by Rev.
Johannes, pastor of the German M E
church, conducting the services, and
interment was made in the Columbus
cemetery. Relatives who attended the
funeral from out- of town were Mrs. Clark
of Des Moines, Iowa, and Mrs. Cleve
land of Edensville, Nebraska.
The German automobile in the New
York to Paris race arrived iu Paris, July
-36, and wa greeted with loud oheera as
it swept up the crowded boulevards to
the finishing post, and escorted by a
large number of automobiles. As the
German car bad completed the circuit of
the world at Berlin, its arrival here to
day was not attended by any official
ceremony. It is announced as certain
that the Amarican car in the New York-to-Paris
race will be sdjudged the winner
owing to the noncompliance of the Ger
man competitors with oertain conditions
governing the race. Automobile Topics
has received -a splendid photograph
which shows the true sportsmanship o?
the Americans in the New York to Paris
The photograph shows the Qer-
man car in a bog, far over the bub. with
the big American car tugging at a tow
line, trying to extricate the Germans
from the difficulty. The fact that the
German car was first into Paris did not
give that car the race, as the Americans
would win if they reached Paris within
thirty days of the time of the Germans
Thin was time allowed the Americans
for the gain msde in America which the
Thomas car sacrificed by the useless
trip into Alaska and on account of th
distance the Germans shipped by rail in
the United States when the car was
shipped from Pocatello, Idaho, to Seattle
in order to catch the same steamer to
The South Side Sports and Waller
Liter's Pick Up team croeed bats at
the field school Sunday afternoon, dur
ing which time two game of ball were
played, each game resolting in a victory
for the Sports. The first score being 12
to 5, while the second was 16 to 4. The
South Side team waa composed of Harry
Williams, centerfield; Otto Boettcher,
pitcher; Carl Boettcher, short stop;
Clifford Galley, first base; Stephen
Douglas, second base; Frank Moersen,
third base; Clyde Dosgla. right field;
Jay Ueosley, left field; Ben Turnis.
catcher. Tha opposing team consisted
of Nelfl Nelson, pitcher; Len Nelson,
catcher; Otto Conner, first base; Ben
Davis, second base; John Glur, right
field; Joe Nelson, center field; Walter
Luers, short stop, and Harry Col ton
left field. The South side boys chal
lenged their opponents to another game,
whenever a satisfactory date can be
arranged, and no objections whatever
will be raised concerning the married
men, who wish to play in the Luer's
team. The second game was no doubt
as interesting as the first, and as both
teams are composed of biyB with sterl
ing good qualities much is expected of
them iu the near future.
TheGer. Ev. Prot. church will hold
their annual mission festival next Sun
day Aug. 2. Services will be held at
10.30 a. m. and at 8 p. in., conducted
by Rev. Micbelman of Grand Island,
Rev. Atbeuataedt of Gothenburg, and
Rev. L. Grauenhorst of Shell Creek.
Rev. Atbeuataedt, until recently a mis
sionary in Africa, will lecture on bis
work there. A hearty invitation is ex
tended to all to attend these services.
Rev. R Neumarker.
Morning sessions of the Chautauqua
will begin at 10:30, afternoon at 2, and
evening at 7:30, promptly. A grand
musical concert will be rendered every
afternoon and evening. Each morning
session will consist of lectures, bible
study and round table work. Buy your
season tickets now. Twenty five com
plete programs for a little less than 10c
apiece. Season tickets at the gatf s $2.00.
Single admission tickets 25c and 35c.
Miss Rutb Gentleman of Omaha, who
has been the guest of her cousin, Miss
Elineen Kavanaugh, left Sunday eve
ning for Platte Center, where she will
visit relatives foe a few days before re
turning to her boms.
Tbe Columbus Races.
There is a big crowd in the city this
(Wednesday) afternoon attending the
races. Nearly one hundred entries have
been made for the different purses to be
Following is the program for Thurs
day and Friday:
2:16 Claaa, Trotting, 18 starters Puree $300
3:l0Ctaw. Pacing. 10 atartera ParaettOO
Three jrmr-old,Trottinfr, SaUrters Purae $J0O
Home Colt Rum, 5 Marten Pane $200
"Belle Tolua." Tom Braalgto.
"Judge Parker." Matty Abts,
"Dob Mateo." Ted Kaufmaan.
"Jasper B." J. R. Fox.
"Tapper." Lee Kollin.
Sarena, the Guideleea Trotter.
Ronalng race, ire-eights mile... .Pane $100
iir. Claaa. Trotting, 17 starters.. ..Parse ttOO
2:19 Class, Pacing, IS starters, Parse $300
2:1 1 Clam. Pacing. 13 starters. Puree $300
Guidelnes Trotting Race
"Harry Johnson.' and "Saresa". Purse $100
Running, three-fourths mile dash.. Parse $100
Word received from Indeitendence,
Iowa, says that Lute North's pacing
horse, Black Douglas, won third money
at that place last Saturday.
Miss Eileen Kavanaugh departed Sun
day evening for Milwaukee, where she
will visit relatives and friends. She in
tends to be absent several weeks.
The big special July clear
ance sale of all summer goods
at J. H. Galley's closes Satur
day. Prices marked down oh
all sinner goods.
Little Lotiiae Bruner, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ambrose Bruner, who live on
east 10th street, fell from a tree late
Sunday afternoon and sprained her arm.
Medical aid was quiokly summoned and
tha little one is resting as comfortable
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Jackson of Crea
ton, visited relatives and friends in this
city last Tuesday between trains. They
were on they way to Omaha, where
they went to consult Dr. Allison in re
gard to Mr. Jackson's health, who baa
been Buffering from a recent attack of
There will be three programs daily at
the Chautauqua closing August 11,
twenty-five complete programs in all.
given by forty of the .best known people
on the AuierioaJi -tIatform.- This-is the
sort of entertainment that is worth while
and you can have the benefit of ic allor
S2 00, the price of a aeasou ticket.
Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Hyland arrived
in the city Saturday morning from Leigh,
where the doctor went several days pre
vious, and on Wednesday morning was
united in marriage to Miss Edith K lop
pel of that place Or. Hyland has been
a resident of thi- city only a short time,
but has mad many friends who will
welcome bis bride to Columbus.
A man giving the name of Gray was
placed under arrest by Sheriff Carrig
last Saturday, on a request of the Logan,
Iowa, officials where he is wanted to face
a oharge of rape. The sheriff of Harri
son county, Iowa, came after him, but
he refused to return without a requisi
tion, and the officer returned to Des
Moines to secure it. In the meantime
Gray is being held in the county jail
awaiting the sheriff's return.
Mrs. Thomas Wilson, widow of Thom
as Wilson, formerly of this city, but lat
er ot Helena, Mont., died at that place
this week and her body will be brought
here for burial. Her husband, who
was an old soldier, is buried in the Col
umbus cemetery, and she will be placed
beside him. The funeral will be held
Thursday moruing under the auspices
of the Grand Army. Her sun Charles,
who is a railway postal clerk, is accom
paning the remains.
A number of the leading republicans
of this city met in the basement of the
Commercial National bank Monday and
Tuesday evenings to arrange for placing
a connty ticket in the field this fall. It
is understood that C. J. Garlow will take
the nomination for county attorney, and
a petition has been circulated for Frank
Wurdemao for representative from the
Twenty-fourth district. Carl Rhode will
in all probability bs the candidate for
supervisor in district 6 and 7. Clarence
Sheldon has been mentioned for float
representative for Platte and Nance, but
so far there has been no one suggested
for senator for Colfnx aud Platte
The State Fair management has ar
ranged a track meet for the athletes of
Nebraska this year. The meet will be
held independently of the horse racing
aud the men will be well taken cre of.
Participants will be given admission to
the fair grounds ou the day of the meet
(Tuesday). Gold, silver and bronze
medals will be given the winners of first,
second and third places. Out of town
contestants will receive hotel accommo
dations for the day meet. The events
are 100, 220 and 440 yard dashes, hair
and mile runs, high and broad jump,
pole vault, shot put and connty relay
races. In the county relay race four
men ruo 220 yards each. All amateur
atblttes are eligible to compete and reg
ister, either in l he A. L. N. A. or A. A.
U. The cot of registration is 25 ceuts
for one year's membership. Registration
entry blanks and information may be
had by writing George M. Pinnso, Y. M.
C. A. Bid, Lincoln, Ntbr.
WHOLE NUMBER 1,915.
One Gallon Makes 72
Gallons ot U. a
Bass Disinfectant for fttaMa Um
PRICE, $1.25 PER 6AL.
POLLOCK & CO.
The Druggist on the Corner
Meats Ms. 1.
After a week's vacation, Carrier Ben
son is on duly again.
Four threshing machines were running
on the route oue day this week.
Henry Lnschen. Br, is at Crestoa this
week, visiting with his daughter, Mrs.
Mrs. Anna Slocura of South Kngliab,
Iowa, a cancer specialist, is at the home
of Henry Lnschen, jr . where she in
treating bis two year old sou for cancer.
Routs M: 3.
Master Gay Kuntzelman is expected,
home from Cresion this week, where ha
has been visiting relatives.
Mrs. L. E. Seefeld went to Fremont
last Friday for a two weeks visit with
ber mo'her, Mrs. Sarah Ranz.
Mrs Mary Kuntzelman will entertain
Sherman Dixon and familv of Orastan.
ai a nouse par;y during the race week.
C O. Jones, Mervin Kuntzelman,
Oeodfery Simpkins, Ed Butler, Fore-t
Butler and Chris Nauenberg composed
a tinning party at Stevens' lake Thurs-
uay evening, and a jolly good time
Boat Mo. 4.
Simon Iossi waa at the Conner homa
1'wo young ladies from Genoa are
guests at the Sisele home this week
Mrs. Pat Murr.v shipped three cars of
fst cattle to South Omaha last Monday
Miss Hattia Kleuver returned from
Omaha last Friday, after a visit in the
Everett Beusou has resigned hs po
sition with C A Uoaauiuu and will try
city life for awhile.
There was a dance at Peter Moor'
last Saturday uight. A large crowd at:
tended and report a good time.
Margaret Bolt returned last Saturday
from a month's visit with her unclt and
aunt at Madison. The day she returned
was her sixth birthlay. und her fatbt-r
purchased a $Ru0 piano for ber.
Route Mo 5.
Chaa. Podraza finished stacking
Farmers are busy stacking grain aud
the harvest is almost finished.
The Willing Workers will quilt f.ir
Mrs. Julia Leouhard Friday a( ternooo.
' Mrs. Ed Sixberry. who has been verv
sick, made a change for the better Sou
The Hasselbaehs from St. Edwad are
visiting at the home of Mir ley Olcolt
Ernest Krueger was noticed going out
Mouday wutin nw gaiiv'n plow in Lih
wagon, tlo inuii be going to stir things
soine in the near future.
The Platte rirer bridge ia in such a
condition that it i exceedingly danger
ous to cross it with a double team, and
something ouht to be done toward le-
Mr. and Mrs Cbas. Hoad ley gave their
mother, Mrx. Reed, a pleasant surprint
la-it Saturday evening, il being her
seventy-fourth birthday, she received
ome pretty and useful presents as a
memento of the o?e:tsion. Light re
freshments Wt?r- servei, and all return
ed to their hoiiif! before I he bi-avy tain.
We hav the agency for the
famous Misusing Underwear, the
best popular prieed Union Suii
on the market Prices in men's
from $1.50 to $4.50 Prices in
boys from 50c, 75c, $1 and $1 25.
In two piece garments we have
a tpleniid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in price
from 50c to $2 50 a garment. Buy
early while tb- sizes are complete.
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